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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03536
 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: January 2, 1974
 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: UF00084249:03536

Full Text









H DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
Our Prices: Competitors:
LP's $5.95 $6.95


8 Trk. Tapes
& Cassettes $6.95


(Rltleterd with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage


$7.95


Iw


LlnrtLnup


concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin
g Newspaper


VOL. LXX1, No. 33 Wednesday January 2, 1974 :



-MAN HURT IN FLARE-UP -P
AN UNEXPECTED demonstration by a Junkanoo participant
"p-and members of a competing group took place yesterday just
some yards away from the judges' stand during the New Year's
Junkanoo parade.
Police reported the incident as being "the only one of its kind"
happening Tuesday morning.
The man. Charles Saunders, was cut on the head with a
cow-bell after attempting to halt a group of Chinese-dressed
PP >*participants.
No charges have been brought against the mai. police reported. '
Saunders, who had been escorted away from the group member
he attempted to shove by a police officer had also broken away
from the policeman and tried pushing a second member.
The man was only pacified when police Supt. McDonald Fields
Came onto the scene, but not before attempting to hit the officer,
who had to raise his arm to ward off the blow. (* Junkanoo
Picture VINCENT VAUGHIIAN Parade Story & Pictures on Page Eight).


Air fares










January

WA.


BAHAMASA .-4'0otunmced
today it has 'ceived Air
Transport I ,' ei'il'n Authority
approval to iLt se domestic
fares from lanunar 15.
The hi k in .' 'esult of
s i d"ss U, lf m it ncreasw i:t
the ,o t i'p' olu'n '
pro(a.Icts" .1I n oi ni 1 ths a 1
comipanm slalem.i ni s;dit.
Bahamasair .il :ts jet fuel
costs hav, increased more than
100 per ecut over lit past earl'
with mn'st of the imcias e
occurring slce Octobei
I-onScqM, Mn' 0 tel, which
previously accounted for about
one third ot ill costs of flying
operations is now closer to two
thirds of such costs, the airline
explained.
A spokesman for the
company said the additional
cost involved is in excess of $1


Indep


million a year hut that it was
not possil'le to predict
ac''ii : ', t etherte the increase
1n 'ares A tobe tl l.. : to i
cover such Jn .,.miouint.
Ftahainasair noted that the
.'i rrcnt price ot fuel does not
re'h ct thr 10 IO per cent boost
or ckide hcii'-'eLd last week by
the M i d Ie [ astern
od-producing countries and
Venezuela. and warned that
"there can be no guarantee as
to either the adequacy or
premanency of the new fares
fo: -r -" "i';:: te period."
The company said that the
proposed new fares correct or
minimise inequities in the
existing fare structure by
so-called "conimmon rating" of
certain destinations heretofore
having different rates.
Cited were Mangrove Cay
and Congo Town where the

endent s


the 'bungling'


"'111 f(CONOMt of this
once proe)pioums omnltry has
now reiC nd t i i gihtening
depths, all due tI' the [ iri Il,
inefficiency a, .t presumptions
Progressive 1 ibheral Party
Government.ci" dlcpenldent
candidate in lihe St. Barnabas
by-election Cl(ydc K (i;ariline
declared itnli
"We *,\|I. .i were proud
members t) that once great
organisation I The PLP) must
all today reluctantly how our
heads in shame and dismay to
see how certain despots halve
degenerated this once noble
political force," Mr. Gardiner
said in a press release.
Mr. Gardiner, a 31 -yeal
veteran of the PLP, resigned as
chairman of the PLP's St.
Barnabas branch last year andi
resigned as a party member this
ontit Ih.
lHe charged today that "as
the spiralling cost of living
literally chokes our people to
death, a domineering and


Talks li
THE FREEPORT labour
picture was a lot brighter
today, as union and
management nego'tija rs, undei
pressure from Labour Minister
Clifford I. Darling, began
working an agreement in the
Holiday Inn dispute.
And the Hotel and Catering
Workers Union's Grand
Bahama branch has postponed
indefinitely its taking of a
strike \.Ic. as a; sign o' "gniod
faith."
The t iI ltai nriegotiations
stalled on IDecember 19.), when


new fare will be $14 compared
to the present fares of S I I and
$13 respectively, -intd tell
Marris, Deadman's (Cay and San
Salvador where the new cos'
ior a single journey is set at
,27, with the fare to San
Salvador rernmuning unchar red
in the case of Arthur's
Town, Cat Island, an actual
reduction of more than 10 per
cent in the fare results from
approval of Bahamasair's
petition, with the new rate of
$22 applicable to Georgetown
as well.
[he present fare to Arthur's
Town is $25. Andros Town,
San Andros, and Chub Cay will
be charged at the new
minimum fare level of $12. As
justification for the minimum.
Bahamasair said that the cost
of processing a passenger, such


lams



PLP


g *'s work for employees ot the
rr. a hotels catering to guests who
come for gambling.
"This Christmas has been
.one of the worst our people
have experienced in recent
times." Mr. Gardiner went on.
"Many of them have found it
difficult to meet rent and
uncaring administration sits mortgage payments, let alone
co mIplacently, app.,rcntl\ afford holiday revelry while
unmindful of the far-reaching pompous G o verniment
effects these perilous times will members have lavished in
have on this community." abundant living.
He rapped the Government "But the day of reckoning
for its announced policy to draweth nigh," he warned.
take over casino gambling, "And the beginning of the end
pointing out that the present for the unscrupulous PLP
operators contribute millions administration will be on
of dollars a year in taxes to January 18, 1974.
help pay for progress in "At that time the voters of
education, health and welfare St. Barnabas will go to the
facilities. polls and demonstrate in a
"Ilie .government under its most emphatic way that they
present leadership cannot are definitely unprepared to
operate a gambling casino," he tolerate anymore an
said, and as a result not only administration that shows daily
will revenue be lost, but the that it could not care less
take-over would also result in about their welfare

ft Freeport gloom

By MIKE LOTHIAN both parties should get around
the table and negotiate point .
by point, bearing in mind the
lie did not have authority t Holiday Inn's proposals and
commit Hoiiday Inns the amount of money the hotel
International to any iay has to spend ... and bearing in
increases beyond those in the niind also that there should be
hotel's original contract no lock-out nor strike until
proposal. parties report to the Minister."


The union immediately filed
a dispute with the Labour
Ministry, beginning the 53-day
"cooling off" period whihr
under the Industrial Rcl.iionu
Act, mnist expire before strike
action is taken
And union branch chairni.in
Hurie Bod}e said a strike vote.
also required b% the ALI.
would be taken this week.
Bul on Monday Mr. Darling
nit' in Mreeport with union
oliiials. Mr. Mart and willih
Lee Dirkson, vice president
I industrial relations ot
Holida) Inn International.
DECLARATION
At that meeting, arranged by
the .iistry. Mr. Darling
drafted a declaianon "ihat


The declaration was signed
by both sides and witnessed by
the Minister. Mr. Bodies told
rhe Trribne this morning.
The two sides began
negotiations this morning, and
Mr Bod e reported in addition
that "since we met with the
Minister we have decided that
the union will hold off its
strike vote in order to show
good faith in collective
bargaining without the threat
of strike.
"Should there be another
breakdown in the talks,
however, the union will be
obliged to take a strike vote."
The contract talks are
continuing. Mr. Bodye said.


up


15


as sales promotion, ticketing,
airport handling, ramp services
and other giotind expenses
prior to boarding is S5.
If a portion of the
passenger's travel over
Bahanitsair'" sx stem has
already, taken place before
January 15 no additional
charge will be levied for the
remaining portions. The
company explained that
passengers may still purchase
transportation at the old rates
provided their journey is
initiated before January
1 5.
However, passengers already
in possession of tickets or
purchasing transportation to
begin the 15th or later are
subject to the new fares.
Bahamasair said it was not
applying for an increase in
international fares at this time
hut that is understands S
carriers in the I lri.i B 11 i.,
market might do so at an early
date based on action of the
International Air ITransport
Association.
The company indicated that
in the event of such increase, it
would in all likelihood reuiest
approval for similar fares.
Bahamasair also announced
its intention of filing lor
revision of its charter rates to
bring them into proper
relationship to the news
individual fares
A SAMPLE (if some ,t
Bahamasair's fare increases i tihe
l family Islands: Marsh tlaiboiir
round-trip $44 (previously S$361
Great Harbour Cay round trip
$28 (previously $22)
Cat Island round-trip $74
(previously $66).
North E-leuttiera r'uind trip
$28 (previously (22)
Governor's ttArbour round-trip
$34 (previously $28)
Georgetown. Exumia found trip
$44 (previously $34.80)
Freeport, (Grand Bahama
round-trip $56 previouslyl S46b
In agua round-trip $84
previouslyy $75)
Long Island round-trip SS4
(previously $50)
M;ta)guana round-trip $84
(previously $75)
Sail Salvador round-trip S54
(unchanged).

Cabbie dies
WIhLL- KNOWN cab driver
Samuel W. Evans, 57, of Lyon
Road died at the Princess
Margaret Hospital at about
2:45 p.m. New Year's Day.
lie is survived by his wife,
Lenora, one son, Kenneth, his
sister, Mrs. Alice Grant. his
brother, James Evans, and


--Timothy

New

Year's

honour


MR. TIMOTHY GIBSON.
M.B.E., composer of the
Bahamian national anthem.
has been made a Commander
of the Order of the Bnitish
Empire in the New Year
Honours.
The only Bahamian named
this year, Mr. Gibson was
recognized for his long-time
services to education and
music.
Mr. Gibson, 70, was born
in Savannah Sound, Eleuthera
where he received his early
education At age 11 lie went
to Arthur's 'own, Cat Island
to join his brother Mr C. I
Gibson who was thn head
teacher there. He was given
the job of t monitor. and kept
this post until he was 17.
When his brother was
transferred to Buckley's. Long
Island several years later he
went with him and again
worked as a monitor for one
year. The following year he
received a job as head teacher
in Scrubb Hill, Long Island.
A ft er passing his
pupil/teachers' examination
Mr. Gibson came to Nassau as
a student-in-training at the
Boys' Central School, located
on the site of the old
Government High School.
now the Ministry of Tourism.
He was later transferred to
Sandilands School as actniu
head teacher for eight month,
and then to George Town
Exuma where he stayed tfoi
seven years, returning to
Nassau for a refresher course
at the Eastern Senior School
Following this course he
was transferred to Tarpuim
Bay, Eleuthera as head
teacher and remained there
for seven years before coming
to Nassau where he has been
ever since. His post was
teacher at the VWestern Juniom
School. then located in
Hospital Lane.
When the new school in
Market Street, the T Gibson
Primary, named in; his
honour, was built, he moied
there until several years ;ao
when he was given a job :is


New move
ING INF F RIN\(; indt
General Union presitde,''t
Dudley Willianms aiinuiilnc
today he intends to resume
pressLuric on the B-ahamnas
Electricity Corpor.tion a .Ind
Shell Bahamuas fofr a egiti.itcd
cost of living increasr tiir iii-n
memliers.
Mr. Vilhlii p nlltcd out
that both B('. Shell and the
oil companies had passed it-i
fuel cost increases to thel
consuming.
"The\ decided not to hear
the cost but to p'iss it on to the
people. So in each case.' Shcll,


wins--


Supervisor of Music for
government schools.
His time then was divided
among the junior and senior
schools where he taught
music theory and school
iin ging.
in 1961 lie was made
Assistant Inspector of
Schools for Music, which
expanded his jurisdiction to
cover Out Islanc schools as
well and also the Teachers'
Training College.
For many years he did the
adjudication for the Out
Island schools during the
Festival of Music and many
of the songs he wrote were
used in these festivals.
At 70 Mr. Gibson
continues to pursue his
musical studies daily. He
credits his love of classical
music to his association with
the St. Mary's Choir and its
then conductor Father
Ambrose, who, he says,
showed him its beauties,
His song-writing career
began in 1938 when lie wrote
"Nassau Calling Some of his
other compositions are: "Hail
Princess Britannii:." since
chan iged to "Beautiful
B ahatnaland."
This song was written
for the visit of Princess
Margaret. "Sailor Prince,"
written later, commemorated
the visit of Price Philip and
"Your Majestv" honoured
Queen Elizabeth s visit.
During the competition for
a Bahamian national anthem
Mr. Gibson submitted three
of his songs. His "March on
B ahanialand" w:is ithe-
unanimous select ion.
Mr. Gibson is married to
the former Rosena Hilton-
They hali:e three daughters.
sev en grandchildren and two
great grandchildren.


for pay rise
BI C. I s N and I e lixaco used the
A>kers a d lhe hil\ ing public
o ot, t their h:lls." Mi.
W li.n;;is said,
I e claii i'd th.a A Si' ll and
Bi l I wn I'e' ni tending that tile
i td u s ilivI had nlot gone1 up,
n"il Shael t had th i audilcity to
sax 'h;it rai,;,' h1iie oiii' utip
oi'lelt than the cost' of living."
M1. Willimns pointed to
rising food prices, higher
utilities, tlie iiiplementation of
national insurincc and growth
in the unemployment rate
following thie lyoffll of airline
workers.


NO SURPRISES


IN CABINET


RE-SHUFFLE



SMaycock,Smith in,

T ribue Cabinet shake-up
predicted B Ni 11 iPA ro M Of(
the Cabinet SHAK.UIT Ptr, pr.m. Mititer f ''
re-shuffle n/ L i dT. i n',."g ( bnt ail
on Decem- i 'hie

/ 'm l i 'ri lon M. A IfXKI
/ i f'm-. 'h d>ni.. n tiir "Mift SisrS


THERE WERE no surprises
in a Cabinet Office press
statement today officially
confirming earlier reports of a
re-shuffle in Prime Minister
Lynden 0. Pindling's Cabinet.
New Cabinet appointees are
Fort Fincastle M.P. Alfred
Maycock, former chairman of
the Bahamas Development
Corporation, who has traded
jobs with former Development
Minister Carlton E. Francis,
and Rolleville M.P. George A.
Smith, who takes over as
Minister of Transport.
With the two additions Mr.
Pindling now presides over a
12-man Cabinet. The Cabinet
had consisted of 11 ministers,
until Mr. Francis' resignation as
Development Minister on
December 12.
Four of the previous
in i sisters, including Mr.
Pindling, are also involved in
the re-allocation of porttoius.
Former Transport Minister
Darrell E. Rolle has been
moved to the Home Affairs
Ministry, and that Ministry
now includes Immigration,
emigration, nationality and
iti/, i.,, p. Those four items
were formerly handled by the
Prime Minister.


Former Home Affairs
Minister R. F. Anthony
Roberts has been moved to
Agriculture and Fisheries,
which was at one time a
separate Ministry. and which
was then demoted to a
department within the
Development Ministry, and
which now has been brought
back to the status of a full
mini-try. Despite his transfer
from Home Affairs, Mr.
Roberts retains responsibility
for local Government
Administration.
Works Minister Simeon L.
Bowe has had added to his
responsibilities relations with
the Bahamas Telecommuni-
cations, Corporation, an item
previously included in the
Transport Ministry.
The official announcement
of the re-shuffle, which took
effect January 1. confirmed in
every detail predictions
published by The Tribune two
weeks ago.
The only unexpected move
was the weakening of the
Transport Ministry (by
transferring BaTelCo to the
Works portfolio) before Mr.
Smith took over from Mr.
Rolle.


Crippled freighter:


pumping

PUMPIN; out the
bomb-blasted MereghanI l is
expected to begin tomorrow at
dockside in Miaini, preparatory
to towing the vessel to Port
Fverglades.
Sabotage ot the 573-ton
Bahamian registered freighter is
said to be the work of a Cuban
exile group in retaliation for
the shooting death of a Cuban
refugee fisherman in the Turks
and Caicos on December 23.
The exile group has vowed
vengeance on the Bahamas
under the mistake view that
the Turks and Caicos are part
of these islands.
The bomb was planted
Sunday night between the
starboard side of the vessel and
the dock and exploded at
10:30 p.m., ripping a six foot


three grandchildren.

Barbados strike in third day


B R I DG ETO W N,
B \RB,\DOS (API A ,like
b o\cmr 4.000 holdel wkers
entered its thrnd d.i'
Wecdnisdjay with hiargs tol
inliiind.altion m adn d Ie jgilsI
naiagerment and a claini by
the president of the IHoel
Assolation that the manoriity
)of workers do ni,.r isupi) ort
th, i nr tion.
Ihe strike followed ihe
breakdown in negotiations lor
a news three-year contract
Stephen Edwards, president
ot the Association, said he
believed that if a secret ballot
held under government
superiostni was taken, it would


show that "the inmur ity ol the
hult- w.'.rkh rs i. H. it i ip'p I
the unii n ii n its uin'tilali'ii ind
exorbil.riil del .ii i,.l,
Buil I h.i e, 'n i i"'rl i t hai
Ihc Istiie .' ailkd 1\ lie
Barbados Vs.'iker, L.ioin iin
support ot iiin..ieased wiAge
claims. was alin.i.t 1i00 pel
cent eflf til\ so ia
Slaffs turned up 'o thIcii
jobs at all htd.icls 'l,ndai
morning, but th llt iclsed ito
wsork and reimainiic.I pkelkti'ng
around the prlCinisc' lir ilie
rest of the da\i
Many hotels h.iue j!rcad%
heen informed t .. ancel .ill
bookings foi thil nrI I wo


weeks in January and many of
lih '. sl.iric, Ihici holiday.
lier h.m i raiJ.. .irr.migment
c liher I. rt'irn home or to
Ionli nuit l,.i theirr ( .iribbedn
desL InadIi ,n.
Sheie inon is seeking basic.
w\iage iI reases of 't lcerli 40
and 0O pci i.ent loi workers in
lu\ury \ .ind AB 'lis hotels, of
whihli tmere jrc 70 on the
island
rh,. hlauliers say that,
IIICluJiug i -duci d working
hours and the- percentage of
the sermi.e charge which goes
to th,. workers, the increases
sought amount- to between 60
and 70 per cent


Edwards. who had earlier
stated that he did not think it
would be a peaceful strike.
charged that "the behaviour of
many unionists has been very
much of an intimnidatory
nature
Police were called into one
hotel Monday after reports
from some n management staff
that they and their families
have been threatened. On the
whole, however, trouble has
been minimal so far
The Hotel Association has
repeated its call for a
government appointed
commission of inquiry. But it
has so far received no response.


to start

by three foot hole in the hull.
The Mereghan arrived in
Miami earlier that day and had
oniy one piece of outgoing
freight from Nassau still
aboard.
Shipping, which operates tne
boat, said the explosion
damaged No. 2 cargo hold and
No. 3 fuel tank but the extent
of the damage is still not
known.
ON BOTTOM
The bow is now resting on
the bottom and it.is expected
pumping will begin tomorrow
with a view to moving the ship
Friday to Port Everglades for
repairs.
Only two members were
aboard at the time. No one was
injured.
The Mereghan has been
shuttling freight between
Nassau and Miami since 1960
on a once-a-week basis. She
was not expected in this week
however because of freight and
fuel problems.
American investigators were
reportedly trying to trace the
exile group following an
anonymous telephone call to
the Miami Press Association
stating that the group wai
responsible for the bombing.


oNEfhem

H AND B A


Bank with



EJBarclays


Gibson


Ii


r


. I


m-- rl


I I


id













Wednesday January 2, 1974


I iN\k wVui. it -i.re uhomel
ite. : .,i ': illtied iearli to
ap. '\ tlio;nI the (I S
Atiantii. :.iast 'lec. ose the oil
inlii.-l \ it n; ei, tpect the
'ito. ai:s w aithc to ; be so
i,,l.! Sh 1. lll -aIl w. inter.


\RtlMSI N .iAmerican
S'; d here is a
li'i i a .1 rct' vit- 'i nll tihe

i I ol i the
Sl 'i, ,, v; .,\ w ii ti l e ii
li iLt i R 'i. 'i le; I lilies l ill
F. I,, .'



(ii' S mo-\NS were
warned 'riir an Si1


.. t. ';. .: 1 e' r. Ir tests i inl
i l,-" 1 r k :iirnl j ;s result of
:; .+".,,>!' hi ,M rican



i ; i'' i iI rei' :i d n e w 1

K i'; iln (i it!hlliis and
liIt" ts h! rill; pou wer
w .t.o. lr sli i llOi a quiet
.il ilt ntras





S .ear
g' ;, ill-' . i', i i i )6 t Its
k~ .:i,.- ,oi., -. aff 'r,



; : 1 1t ,t



board ai


S' but


G c(i;ics,
i74 ea
t:! \ear


; x .. 5 .l n I s * i \ p .r (



aOswas*

r t u n '". c ; ti j i1"


i i r







ii I' ,-: , I v t: !


litt a 1 is lt.lm '.i h a i
oni t= i r n n-


LONDON I lhe work sweek ended
today fori halt of Britain's industrial
workers. It begins tomorrow for the other
hall.
Ihe power uisis that has hit the nation
has also doubled unemploy nmict. I he
principal ctIause- is a woirk slowdosvwn by
coal miners
Leaders the miners met today with
the Nati(nal (Coal Boa3id to try to settle
their pay dlspulte.
Ihie thiec-daiN work week is to combat
wlhat the covernrnient calls the nation's
wloistt connu vllcrt 2. since World War II.
But few nt dlinjl citizens let that
interfere with New Year's celebrations.
tt lu i n su-.l\ wenit on half time ,ii


i he\ were in er ous












I It'. \ s rc
iti tin j s uti i nS
Fvnilr:!iig ito jo~bs In! tlrin


' Angel
in Ebony











n documents the m;lstry j a single
church that fell the heartbeat" ( of Chicago's
Sinner city It i the story Of the
Sghetto-rat infested. overcrowded, sub-
standard home of the poor. the foreign,
nrd fatherless children filled with
'. unemployment. hunger. crime and drug
addiction
I Ialso Therue story of Bi5 Lpeslie
college and seminary graduate nd pro-
fessor at Northwestern Unilversity. who
believes that involvement Is more than
pew warming, and through a re-designed
lite and ministry makes Christ relevant
to a broken city where black and white
ive side by side
GOVERNMENT HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
SAT., JAN. 5th at 8 p.m.
presented by
BAHAMAS YOUTH EVANGELISM FELLOWSHIP
EVERYONE INVITED a ADMISSION FREE!


conserve dwindling electricity supplies for
essentials like hospitals. sewage works and
schools. More than halt a million men
we i idle.
lilt all the ne ss was not so grim. 1y.
gocericnmenrt decision, food stores and
processing plants were deemed essential.
The\ will stay open thie full work week.
Also exempted t were the makers of
Sotch Whisky, a key export. and British
beer. classified as a tood. Pubs too
remained open for businersc as usual New
Year's eve and thereafter.
The public responded with another
shopping binge o the last day of tihe
year. stocking up on food and drink for
celebrations.


GOLDA SHOULD MUSTER



UP A MAJORITY


J1 RtSA. I IM l notlicial election returlis
show Prime Minister (Olda Meir should b e able
tu iiListier .a ilajiority in tlhe parliament
despite loses s'll tired by her uown party.
I le jockeying toward a coalition with
nunor parties began today. At the same time.
hlie iCt' itin mlau have an effect on Middle last

I turns bh thle right-wing opposition could
oince !inorc fi. a hlardline position ol the Meir

IM.c'iw hilt negotiators finrom gypt and
Israe. l reu then taiks in (i'enee a today\ in ain
.ii 'Ir p' l u. i ei' c' i t'C'1C I In 1 hn IV, tI


separate forces at the Suctie/ font.
Israel occupies nearly onic-thousan
miles of Igypt. Officials in lel .Aviv
talks should beconie substantiative
week.
The Israeli government say no s iabo
involved in tires that have erupted in st
xvells in the geultf o Suei
The first fire broke out last night an
to others, shutting dowi n today's pro
The field was captured from Igyp
967 war. a('aimo's forces tried twice t


the field last
\xx u' \"r i t:i )


()ctlober, but the IIsraelt
d.'"d .
Iin I ngland, tihe
government sitd todi
sending a top-level
in lustrian lsts to 1i
spearhead a major exp
to the Middle Last in
return for oil.
IPeter Walker. Mimn
Side and Industi ,
Birnlllghall news ci'
that the mission fitr
Sill leave tlis wv eek.
W a I k ci's annoumu
followed official woli
gio\ erminiet sources
Bti'ain is contempt,
general export dri\c t,
oil plod,<.!ng Muld
omntrnes in tlie i
cli: hirt g a numbin r o
barter deals which
nations \would supply
with oili
'I ie picture emerged
night alter reports i
Middle I ast that sutc
on the point ,t
negotiated. could re
Britain obtaining 30
tons Iof nil a sear Iro(
Arabia alone.
Giernmnent oAtici'
called the report spe
without iienminti, it fu
officials lmde it cleal t
deals ntled utlt Briti
deli n'ties and pointed
only exports nt t1
equipment. plant and t
assistance were tionte!
( AP)


Men idled from work jammed food atnd
liquor stores with their wives.
Eventually, the short work week could
idle about six million meni and cut the
pay of Biitain's 25 million wvorkeis by 40
per cent.
The otticiaL estimate of the total laid
off on the first day of t the tliree-da week
was 040,000. Another 490,000 were
unei plotyed before the crisis.
"I was planning to get married s'tol,
but inow thisis ijst isn't on." said Colin
Reeve. 25, a draftsman at a west Londoni
engineering works laid of Mlonday. "My
earnings look like dropping from 35
pounds to 20 pounds :a week (S82 to
$46)." Simpson's, the London
store. saved Montida's share of
its three-da\ allocation o
electric it for a1 sale( oi Nessw
SYear's da\. A spokesman aid
the store askettd iemployic 1to
volunteer tot work "aiid \we
have had 100( peC I cei
i cce ptancc'e.
A secretary i at a stt drinks
firll inl \e t lc1Ind o
Ssqua c Il ciommentedl : "'We aire niot
.1 sqtlarce
sa\ the supplied it use p 'wer for
b net c electricity or heatiini, lt"t w'c
are working antwsix\. using
tage dwas ayl t .ind \ > ei ing
vseal ,il senate s.,
Ande a brewery wtolkci lited
Sspred a pint ol beer lie helped make
duc ti. and decltarerd:c in g!ad to1 sa
Sin the lere \rw)n't hi a, saiortae' ,t
o attck this stult ."
'a here seemed i title -cliiiue
is .Say it
Ib l t l he l Ho" l di' h.lp;: l'-t b !, il
Bin ishl tIhc' icisis w iould be i .ettled-'i ',
al i t is ear. Coal iIimineit
[.mu Ill iolntinuted to hlicii o\.tiiniii '
, t ,. 'ik in 'uip i ;
o tl u in \ e Jl111' 11i ds tot a r I ise i' I' i. 'Ni
1074 in average weekly e:li ni,'i s ,f 5.s
11 2 b S16 S28.
S n,' ti 1i 'll' nt M inusten I d\,iti r !
tlad .i death s (' o s e r\ 1
ili ence iic ove iiiineni t siayS this hi ,
I hcran reduced supplies of coal Io,
p 'wel stations b l a tlhild. ( ;i
tncmenliIt coiint t for some 70 per cent
td froim , t British electricity .
Itlitl I lie gov ernli ie t claimir s .I
itiln a >iliiltIlanlet iis 1.it )\\d. c l Ii \
Small the trt in drivers has limited tlit-
Ic Fasti hiipment of coal lo ii i piits
ITP I h l' lop ituusn ni ; iliouir
I stectia ltirt' siilupects thc l o\etni ilt
lh ,, ot tialig ali i ti ariit cail ui isis it,
Britain sw ting public opinion against
militant trade tinions. I AP)


Sutnd;i\



suat di
rSilll 1m 11
al ieii .


mtI illi-n
m S idi



til I' lI
cAt u l l.
shial Rt

out lhialt
Id ulstll itl
eclhncal
niplated.


COMMONWI-AL II OF THe1 IBAHAMAS
IN 1111 SIRI'MI: COURT 1Q73
I l, ritv Side N\i. 753
IN T1iAI \IFTI R (O1 Ancholir Hldilngs
Limited
AND I I IN : IlI lMAI'I'I:R 01) lii ('illllp;inii-s"
Act.

Notice is hercby given that a Petititiln presented
to the Supreme ('Crt of the (Cormlonwmt health of
the Bahamas on ithe Twenty-eighth day of
December, 1973. tor confirming the Reductiotin (of
('Capital of the above-named (Company from
58.580.000 to S l.808.875.50 by cancelling capital
which ihas been lost or is tunlrcpresented Ih1
i\ailable ;) set t, thte extent (o 50.62137528 per
share ip( 'aich of the shares numbered 140.8-')
to 2.514.353 inclusive which have tben issued to
Ashesttos Corpor"ati ion Limiited land arc not\
outsttandineg, and hy reducing the nominal amount
of all the said shares numbered 146,829 to
2.514,353 inclusive in the Comnpany's capital from
S2.86 to S2.23862472 and by cancelling the said
shares numbered 146,829 to 2.5 14.353 inclusive of
$2.23862472 each which have been surrendered to
the Comrpany by Abestos Corporation Limited and
paying to it in respect thereof S5.300,000. is
directed to be heard before The Htonmourable
Leonard Joseph Knowles. Chicf Justice ol tlie ,said
('ommonwealth on IThursday and Thirty fist day
of January. 1974 at 10.00 a.m.

Any Creditor or Shareholder of tle said
Company desiring to oppose the making of an
Order for confirmation of the said reduction of
capital should appear at the time of 'hearing by
himself or his (ounLsel tor that purpose.

A copy of the Petition will be furnished to alny
person requiring the same by the undersigned on
payment of the regulated charge for the same.
Dated the 3 Ist day of December. 1973.

HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for the Company
Sandringham House.
83 Shirley Street;
Nassau, Bahamas,


Week ends for half of





Britain's workers


Economise with snails
I II)NMtIN French delicacies like snails and frogs legs
will be cheaper in Britain this year. But the news is unlikely
to raise much of a cheer.
Other toods like New Zealand lamb will be more
expensi\c.
The changes are due to British membership in the
futropeani Conoiin Market. New Tariff changes took effect
Jan. 1. (lie start of Britain's second year in the community.
Duty oin snails and frogs legs front F ranice goes down
troin 10 per ceit to 6 per cent.
But there are new duties on food iipolrted front British
Conmmontwealth countries,. including 8 per cent on New
Zealand lamb and 10 per cent on canned sardines from
Cainada.
The British eat a great deal of lamb and sardines. They
eat relatively few snails or frogs legs. (AP)


KIDNAP GIRL


FOUND SHUT


IN CAR BOOT
OCALA A coed kidnapped from a birthday party was found
locked in an automobile trunk. Officials said 20-year-ld Kathy
L. Morris was in good condition.
Miss Morris was found after someone in Ocala, Floritda hcnd
her cries, police said.
She had been missing since Sunday when police said a man
broke into a birthday party in Daytona Beach, terrorized Mlss,
Morris and three coed friends, and then fled with Miss Morris as
his hostage.
Ocala is about 80 miles from Daytona Beach. Police were still


Strong

quake

hits

Chile
SANTIAGO A strong
quake felt early today in
Northern Chile may have
originated somewhere in
neighboring Bolivia and
was considered to have been
severe enough to cause
damages in populated
centres, authorities of
Antofagasta province
reported.
The quake was so strong
that it was feared a tidal
wave might be generated,
said Antofagasta's governor,
General Joaquin Lagos.
The report to the
Santiago authorities by
Governor Lagos said the
quake had a strength of
seven to eight degrees in
Calaina.
The report added it also
registered seven degrees in
Maria FIlcna, and five
degrees in the cities of
Tocopilla. Copiapo and
Taltal, and four degrees in
Qtiillagua.
(Governor Lagos said
although up to that moment
lno victims had been
reported, it was feared the
quake might have caused
"'onie damages." (AP)


Wife has quins
I I RI 1\ The 30-year-old
,i! .1 mc eiber o! tih West
licriml ( iti (Council Ihas given
blr t to quiintuplets aid three
o the l are still living
I ll '! dtllJIi \w'ere horn oni



llie I lec I) inmoi,tic Party's
crillersi on the City councilil.
Ihe couple lihae .ia 5- ear-old
dti. lighter
S lihe babies were delivered by
,a.'asiaijii section. One girl swas
stilborn and another died soon
,itte r shite 'W'as born.
tlic thIiirc survivors., twI o girls
arid a bo\. were reported Iin
satislactoi condition at the

i, ccik Ieintg kept unrider close
ol,,einatito in anii incubator.
I acli weighId about I1
p ill ids


Morris' captor.
Police said the man, iin hi
early 20's and armed willi
pistol and knife. burst thrOuiih
an unlocked door at a
well-to-do )aytona Bei h
home about 2 a.m. Sunday
Investigators said the ic;i,
started to leave the house a!t,:i
slapping tie girls around i,
stealing their money and a
stereo set. hut then he idecidul'
to abduct Miss Morris.
The girls told police the Ina'
picked on Miss Morris say!ir
she "sounded like a sotllitci
cracker" and hie didn't Iik-
rural southerners.
The man was black and th-
four girls white
Miss Morris' uncle. (Gerg.
l.ubke, had offered a $5.!ii.,
reward "tor inforiniti"
leading to the direct recovery '
of his nelce.
Miss Morris. a student :il
Daytona Beach h Conlinu~ii
college was visiting the helii.n
of Pattie Malarney with t i-
friends. Ann Ia 'larrell ,:! i
\aletrie Potter I ev '.
celebrating Miss Malarniel-
O0th birthday when the iinu;
b -tt through the front d ..u
Utice said thie 13an 1slaIa,
the and threatened on'., (,-
thetm t1 h sexual assault ubeli,;
tying thin up aind priow n!:
the first fol,or of tlihe house .
about (O 91inultes.
Miss N'alarney's parents ,:i
their ir nid ,ii were a1st''i,
upstairs -t the time buit diil
hear ar ithine police sI
Ni\P)

found alive
"We now only have Iw\\
possibly three women listed :
lli.ssi ig,'" said Inspector Jaiin -
.G,-r'in of the Brevard Counti


,i:.








IF YOU SEE YOURSELF IN THIS HAPPY GROUP PICTURE, CLIP IT OUT AND BRING IT
TO - BUTLER & SANDS COMPANY, LTD. WAREHOUSE OFF SHIRLEY STREET JUST
BEHIND THE MOSKO BUILDING -- PICK UP A FREE FIFTH OF YOUR FAVOURITE
LIQUOR:


APPLETON
LIUM


* BALLANTINE *
SCOTCH


TANQUERAY
GIN


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH

7U/IS OFFER IS LIMITED TO ONE F'IMH PER PERSON!


searching a wide area for Miss


We shot

store

chief

-PFLP

BFIR'T Ihe Marxist
Popular Froint for the
Liberatio.,; f Palestine (PFLP)
has claimed responsibility for
shooting Joseph !dward Sieff.
one of Britain's nmost
prominent Zionists.

A PFl.P spokesman said the
group w 'uld issue a statement
later.

Sieff. a (6 S-ye ar-old
millionaire, was shot in the
face at point blank range by an
anonymous gunman in hiis
London hollme over the
weekend.

Scotlant Yard spokesmen
said they had a description of
the assailant but refused to say
whether hie was an Arab.

The PFLP is a major
Palestinian guerilla group
which pioneered aircraft
hijacking in the Middle East
and later disavowed the tactic.
It is led by Dr. George liabash.
(AP)

Missing girls
TITUSVILLE Ten lnissing
girls feared by police to have
been the victims of a munrdcere
who police believe killed three
women and a 14-year-old girl,
have been found alive and well.
After the remains of tour
females were found in a
wooded area near here
investigators began checking to
see if 12 other young women
listed as missing in Brevard
County also may have been
victims of the same killer.


38 killed as



jet crashes

11 RIN \ w:im engine Italian jetliner carrying 42 personal
.t'sh'-d anid cj.-iiiht tire orn New Year's IDay while approaching
I t-i u tiport in log antt ramin. Police said 3- persons were killed
I hc I okkcr 1 2' of the
J.ir:ies!i. d iltie; lt:i\ :,i t i ii-k a
tnt : ![i ' Iti'.,i r kio a

,;ed tt the gr-.i id near Lie of
arnluh 'dt 'iln report po'u i e saic l
I me mieliaelc the year
icL 1! i ile p lane !
,,' i h -. i, i B UR LING TON
la !. s in the "Aristotle Onassis is planning
t eton, s or I nico to get Jackie a small plant for
Is,;i, aimd 'rour is, hospital Christmas. The name of the
i-ld Suddhenl i the plane plant is general motors."
tipped to) tile rii nnd we hint That was the winning tale
-,mliethingI iht I! \s sa Sllnike in the 1973 world champion
dil otc 1 Jdo': -in'inmbel liar contest, sponsored by the
n:lucl ese Burlington Liars Club.
I, i i sa lt s i-, R. i \ and "Boy it was dry last
-ti!iue 1 ie xv.'i. .] .;i' t!l' summer," said another entry.
I a; th i ie "Everyone carried moisture
;,) v. ; 1 J.,': I c ',. tablets to add to the drinking
;.l .'\t u-d "m ic i "',.I water."
i u- Ci .! .,- ;st..' A comment l about born
1 ., !,i !;' ti- ei losers was also among the
;I,, s, '. :h-' i "near winners: "I iust seem to
S a r ld in h I be one those born losers, but
(iaip.iol) S iar,, ai! t'. the crux of it all came when
other passengers. I l ( ,t, my contact lenses developed
and he r I \ ear -ld son cataracts." (AP).
Pietro


McAllister Hotel
IO()WI' ()\ N MIAMI

Special

lihailai Rates

Single 5 9
Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION
-M i AN


I II I


~_~ L


'--r --- I,


I ~C ~- -' ~-


I


i~ihp STibUltP












Wednesday January 2, 1974


he rIribune
NULLUS ADDICTS JURABE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A.. LL.B.,
PublisherJEditor 1972-

Wednesday January 2, 1974


EDITORIAL


The finger of time writes


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the first installment in a series of ffur articles in which I
will try, .y using disjointed scraps of history, to paint a picture
of the destructive forces of pride and prejudice in human
experience.
(This series arises out of a recent conversation with a friend in
England who was disturbed to see his great country sinking into
the mediocrity that has overtaken great nations of the past. Space
is too limited to permit an expansive discussion of the human
story. All I can present in this series are bits and pieces that may
serve to stir your imagination.)
** *** *
During a recent visit to England I was discussing with an
English friend the change that has come about in the English
spirit. We both agreed that the labour unions have Britain by the
throat. As a result the nation has lost the will to be "great".
The decay started with the failure of Britain and France to go
to the aid of Ethiopia when that tiny kingdom was invaded by
Mussolini's legions.
Then came the series. of retreats Ui face of pressure fiomr
Adolph Hitler. climaxing in the sacrifice ( C echoslovakia at the
Munich conference ... theil Sue. under American pressure ... the
comipletc sacrifice' )o loyal British subjects to demands for
independence by half-baked politicians who stamped their feet
and 'Great" Britain trembled ... and now this abject surrender to
the blackmail of Middle last oil states.
My friend added a few nmore depressing cases in which the
British lion curled his tail between his legs and slunk away from
conflict.
"Danunit, my friend exploded, "people will soon be classing
'mno'lishnmen with Portuguese. "
Ile might easily have mentioned a do/en other once powerful
peoples who faded into the Ib.Ik 'rinl when they ceased to be
"great" as a nation.
This conversation set up a train of thought that I will try to
develop for my readers.

It people would think in terms of history they would
appreciate tile importance of the hLdvic' given by Rabbi Ben Arai
when he wrote: "Despise not any man, and do not spurn
anything; for there is no man that has not his hour. nor is there
anything that has not its place."
I am often asked how I continue to be cheerful under the
worst possible conditions. The reason is simple. I think in terms
of history. I think of myself only as a part ,4 the broad stream of
life and so I don't have the "hang-ups'" that circumscribe tthe
spirit and dwarf the outlook of so many people. This knowledge
frees me from the cold hand of fear. I know from whence I came
and where I ain headed.
When my friend spoke sco.iifuliy about tile Poituguese I
remembered that history has preserved tile inemolny of Prince
tHenry the Navigator. Prince i lenry cHC iinavigated tile earth. He
founded schools of navigation and ast ioromy.
Lmig before Britain was consieiced "great" the Portuguese
were the first colonizers in the Far I ast. One of their great cities
was Batavia, now Jakaita. capital of Inrdonesia. Portugal still has
colonies in Africa dating back to that period. Britain has lost all
her African colonies.
The Portuguese are good farm workmen. Early in this century
Berirudians imported Portuguese labour to tihe island to cultivate
their gardens, especially the master lily fields, the product of
which is expon ted to the U..S.
Portuguese children in Bermuda were segregated from the
whites. They were obliged to attend cohlitcd schools during the
long period when public places iii that island were closed to
coloured people.
Tile Portuguese were white but they were considered an
inferior race by the white Bermudians.
I saw this condition lor iny sell d ini g imy first visit to that
island a good rmany years ago.
That's hIIo fal r the great Porl tuguese natitoni had fallen in tire
estimation of new power groups.

Holland is now a tiny IEuropean country, but she was a great
trading nation long before Britain came on the scene in the East.
The Dutch East India Co. preceded the British East India
Company as traders in tIhe East.
South Africa is still governed by the Roman-l)utch system ofu
law.
The first traceable ancestor in the family of irmy son-in-l'iw
Roger Carron was French Admiral who captured Ceylon for the
Dutch East India Compl;any in 1630 ... eighteen years before tire
Pioneer Settlers (Eleutheran Adventurers) came to Fleuthera
froni England.

During my first visit to Inl wife's town in Pennsylvania over 46
years ago I stopped on' the street one day to talk with a pretty
school teacher:


At a party given in my honour that night several of the guests
asked me why I had talked to "that girl".
I asked why I shouldn't have talked with her. And they said
she was a dirty Pollack.
The Poles had gone into that area as labourers and so they were
not considered class in that society.
Let me hasten to say that my wife was not a part of tile group
at the party.
There were no coloured people in this area and so there was ino
prejudice against this race.
Look at your history and you will find that the Poles are a
warrior race who have made a great contributions to the
development of the human family.
But 'in the course of time they became a subject nation to
stronger neighbours. Now they are under tie heel of communist t
Russia.
Among the greats of Poland was Nicolaus Copernicus, 1473,
astronomer, who first advanced the theory that the world was
round.

When Jacqueline Kennedy married Aristotle Onassis, the Greek
shipping' magnate, many Americans thought she had let her side
down.
In the U.S. Greeks have been successful in tile restaurant
business. Any time a Greek steps out of line he is spoken of as
"that greasy Greek".
I think it is correct to say that the G;leks laid tile foundation
of European civilization. I would say that they gave this
civilization its greatest philosophers and some of its greatest
architects and sculptors.
The Greeks started the Olympics as a test of human skill and


~thr (rih~UiW


Top unionist, politician & soccer star honoured


IMR. VICTOR Feather,
distinguished British Trade
Unionist and now Chairman of
the European Trade Union
Confederation, the former
Northern Ireland secretary Mr.
William Whitelaw, and the
well-known international
football star, Bobby Charlton,
are among 729 people from all
walks of life honoured in the
Queen's New Year's Honours
List published in London.
Mr. Feather, who recently
retired as General Secretary of
Britain's Trade Union
Congress, becomes a Life Peer.
In addition to his work in
Britain, he has advised and
helped organise Trade Unions
in both Europe and the Far


East over the past 30 years
Now, as well as being clhirnman
of ETUC' (which covers
Western Europe, including
most trade union organizations
in the European community.),
he is also head of the recently
set up commissionn to combat
discrimination at work in
Northern Ireland.
The 2 other new Peers are
Sir Denis Greenhill, who
recently retired as perimlanelnt
head of thfe Foreign &
Commonwealth Office, and Sir
Burke Trend, fornimcrl
Secretary to the B31tli
Cabinet.
MR. WHilITI LAW.Ci ('
Mr William Whitelaw, now
Employ mient Secretary.


prowess and "'the Spartan spirit" is still considered the highest
badge of human courage. The Greeks wine ia wariio r irice that
produced Alexander the Great. Greece is thought i, as tlhe cradle
of democracyy.

Today Italians are often spoken of scornful as ':\VA ps". In
two world wars it was shown that they are no longer fighters.
And vet. under the Caesars, the world trembled before the
march of Roman lesions.
The Romans gave the world Pax Romano, the rule of las.
which is the foundation of the western world's legal system.
Students of law in England are still required. to pass an
examination in Roman law to qualify for the english ba:r.
The Romans were great Empire builders. Tie introdtucedl
central government. Senators came from all parts o tlhe vast
Roman Empire to engage in public debates in the fIoru. T1he
word Tribune comes from an office in the iFoiruin.Tl c Trihbntcs
were the voice of the people in a public place.
Julius Caesar was on his way to the Forumn when he was
assassinated by his jealous "friends".
The Romans were tlmous for law, a newv slanidad o, justicee.
organized government, architecture, engineileringlt (the best roads inl
Britain and Europe are still those laid down b tihe Romt;!n;.
culture, art ... in one word Michelangelo.
"We are never better understood." wroce ',;,guarit I 2;'.c.
"than when we speak of a "Roman Vinr tue' 'a Romlai outlin.e'
There is something indefinite, s'niewiat y uinfuilleild. ill th
thought of Greece, of Spain, of nimderi Italyv bllu Roi me, i stands
by itself, a clear word. The power of Will. the digiti oi a lixe t(
purpose is what it utters."
I must not overlook the fact that Itul was tih I'n,'iic io it ne
Renaissance (rebirth), th: stage for the I'mlein-,cc I of uropec
frem the Dark Ages.
* ** *
Today Spaniards are spoken of as D)ag s and tlh atic
associated with the thought of a knife in a dark cirhl.
But Spain was the home of iMaellan \\ho circullnilluiagalcd the
world twice. The Spaniards were great seafarers. Ties built the
Armada, the destruction of which b\ Sir Francis Diake latunchedl
Britain on the world stage as a great naval pmwer, produucing l.o:i
Nelson, perhaps the greatest naval strategist of all time.
It was Isabella and Ferdinand of Spain who financed the
voyages of Columbus in his discovery (, the ;neiw w\ l.
Columbus himself was an Italian from G(enoa. lhe oinl wai\
Columbus got support from the Spanish throne was because lih
threatened to go to the French king if he were turned do\vsn.(;realr
rivalry existed at that time between Frrance and Spain.
The Spanish were the largest colmoi/ers of the Middle A\es.

The French.are not liked by the English ... ioi ar e tc I njlisli
liked by the French. Temperamentally they are poles apart.. hlie
French are spoken of slightingly as "Froggies"
But France produced William the ('CnqujcLI wli cl e cssed t
English channel. He defeated King lHarold at nthe Balticn i,
Hastings and introduced Norman culture to the English cit rt.
One of France's greatest kings was Louis XIV. lie built iic
palace of Versailles and encouraged arts and liberal th iuht.i 1li
French Revolution might be traced to) his libcial doctrilues", takci
to the extreme.
Any doctrine... any system ... will destroN itself when takkcn I,'
the extreme. It might be said that Comlllunllisll is Ilhe e\tliilli' Il
the Christian concept and the con'fu,ion of' liberty with liccncii ill
the U.S. is the extreme of democracy.
The great English parliamentarianFdnirmnuld Burke dcclaIld l!iil
'liberty, too, must be limited ill order to be possessessed" i pi! ii
another way. I say there can be bo liberty without discipline..
Inn order to preserve a free society a man must be Ible !, ,
discipline himself or he must be disciplined by the socletn ol
which he is a part.
Thie French were also great colonizers. They n'aVy not lu.!\e
been as successful colonizers as the British but Ithes w\cric iniC
liberal than the British. A French colonial was c(nsidiced
F renchman in the highest meaning of the 55uod.
For a long time there was a struggle between tIlance .in l
England to maintain the balance of powei in IEurlo'.
Napoleon, who gave France the Napoleonic legal code. alinnst
made France supreme. It was only the genius of Loid Nelsii.
Britain's greatest admiral, that bottled Napoleon up onu thei
continent and thwarted his ambition to cross the IEnglsh ('Chainnl
and fight on English soil. Eventually Napoleon \ ,s cn shcd ai
Waterloo by allied forces undei the connnand ol I.ngland's I)iik
of Wellington. And now it is thought that a desccindaint i
Wellington may be the next queen of England.
In this century England and France wicr given coinnllli cl usi
when the Germans emerged on thle IEu ropean sage an
threatened to upset the "balance of power" on the corntinert.u
They fought together in two world wars but this \ \us ,n1
unnatural alliance because by nature the English and Ge mianus ,iuc
more allied to each other. It was Bluchei's Gern:auu aim\ trha
arrived at Waterloo in the nick of time to help lWellingtotn crlus
the French and end the meteoric career of Napoleon.
General de Gaulle, who led the French in exile in hBrlt:uin
during the second world war, was a heartbreak to Churchill whoi
said that the greatest cross he had to bear in this ar, was Ithe
Cross of L.orraine (de Gaulle).
De Gaulle was living out of his period because lie beciname tihe
epitome of "the balance of power" doctrine aflel thle war and
was a thorn in the side of Britain up to the time of his death. II
was he who kept England out of the Ctnommon Mar ket.

(To be Continued)

THOUGHTS FOR TOI)AY
Life is a fragment, a monlent between two eternuties.
influenced by all that has preceded, and to influence all that
follows. The only way to illumine it is by extent of view.
CHANNING


Far away there in the sunshine are my highest
may not reach them, but I can look up and see
believe in them, and try to follow where they lead.


aspirations. I
their beauty,
ALCOTT


becionies a (Conpanion ot
IlHonour (Cll) for political and
public services, and notably mi
Northern Ireland her e he was
Secretary of State from April
1972 until he was succeeded
by Mr IFrancis Pymr last
D) eeminher. During this period.
and despite many difficulties,
1i' in a ig u r ted newC'
c'iltistIit ionjll aIrrangemen'nts
w hii iit tlh' liust tin e. gave
S ih i t I I i c u I Ia n
I t' p r sce n t I ng t h
l i'1i ll I iirong ininorltv an
i tl. t i\c ii,. C' in tile
g- \c 7 c 'ni tr S n ,l i t'hc province.
I l'c l nil'\\ d iaJngeI'mlents
b 1ca iic' ull\ iictlr atniv'e Iromr
.lan arr 1 l tii ar )c
\Io other ('uinlpanions of
Honour are Lady Limerick,
\wtih was iuntlll recently.
chtiiirin i of the Standing
Col in in i s s i o n o It ih
InltcrnaIional Red ( ross, and
Lord Cohen, lhli distinguished
phs ician who resigned last
year ;is president o! tlhe
(,'nc'al Medican (',,nu,!.
In l Ic world of sport
Bobby Charlton, who has
pla\ ed football more than 100)
tiies for tLngland and is now
Ii.,nager ofu the l-'nghsh Second
Division chihb. Preston Nortn


IEnd, is honoured for services
to Association Football.
becoming a Commnander of the
Order of the British Empire
(CBH)
TRADF RE('OGNISE-D
Again there is recognition of
the efforts being put into
Britain's trade drive, w.th
honours to 30 people for
services to export. They
include Mr. Robin Brook.
president of the Association of
Bri t ish chambers s of
('Olnlli cel., who is knighted,
and Mr. Terence Backett.
nianaging director of the Ford
Motor C(ompany and formnerl,
a vic e-p'resident of Ford of
Europe ie becomes a ('Bt.
iAmong diplomats honoured
are Mr. Robert Goldsmith.
deputy to Sir Michael Palliser.
Britain's ambassador to the
I uroplean (omrnunity, who
receives the CMG (Comimander
of the Order of Saint Michael
and Saint Ge(ore). and Lord
Cromer. Britain's ambanissador
to Wsrashington., whot receives
the (;('(; (Knight G(;aiid
Cross of St Michael and St
(;George.
Sir Charles Cunningham.
chairman of the Uganda


Resettlement Boald which did
invaluable work inn helping to
settle in Britain Asians expelled
from Uganda in 19r72, is also
honoured. lie bciome;, a
Knight Grand (ross of the
Order of the Bath (G,('B
Only one new Privy
Counselor is naml-cd Mr.
James Stodart., Minister of
State at the Ministry ut
Agriculture


BBI (III I-gh
\nong those knighted


are


the London West End Theatre
impresario, Emile Littler, Mr.
Charles Curran, Director--
General of the British
Broadcasting Corporation since
1969 and Mr. John Brown,
publisher of the world famous
Oxford University Press.
Actress Constance
Cummings (one of the 130
women honoured in today's
list and musician John
Daikworth both receive the
(CtB for their services to the
arts.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that TREVOR DUDLEY
ARDERN SUNDFRLA'ND of Box N-3218 Nassau,
Bahamas is appiving t., the Minister responsible for
Natimnality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The 3aharas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 2nd, day of January, 1974, to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.








NOTICE


SISIANI) MOTOR CO. 1970 LIMITED WISH
TO ADVISE CLSI(MI ERS THAT THEIR
PARTS DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED
SFOR ANNUAL STOCK TAKING FROM
IJA NUARY 2N) THROUGH 4TH
INCLUSIVII. TiH COMPANY REGRETS
\ANY INCONVENIENCES O CUSTOMERS S
('CAUSIDI THEREIrBY.






WANTED



Experienced Accountant

to manage


Book for Two Companies


JOHN S. GEORGE CO. LTD.
NASSAU


JOHN S. GIERGE
FREEPORT


(BAHAMA) LTD.


Int er Anlricall Press
Ass iciation president Robert
'. Browns stressed today that
there should he a concerted
efl'frt in 1974 it comninui the
people that a tree press
freed(Iom lof inlormiation and
treedomii t o ipinionl is their
right, their right to be
intofir: d their right to know.
lhii t' !lu,winsg is a message
from the I \P'\ president for
the New Year.
'(n Janiiars 6, 1 041. the
late President Franklin Delano
Roosevelt addressed the
(Conress ol thie I'nited Slates
and said there are four
ltredolmsl cssentia;ll to a free
society's: FIrecedo oft speech
alln cx\p:ssio. I reedomI of
v.,shlip. Frcctdom Iro! \want,
anu! Freedcioni trmin tear.
At its 29thl ( ;eiLeral
Ascmblhh itn Boston last
Ocl tobci. the Inter Airnericain
Press :Association re-dedicated
its-'li oince .1iain to tlic
pirescra ition of' that Firs
F recdI o IItreedoii olf speech
and c ipression. fheir iasic
ingrctltellrts a tree prie ss
tre'ed )Ilii of intriir atIO lti, tile
right it) know.
I iceCduril is all indl ssible
ideil 'S1 l tieC dltin1s aJIt
lil I c rdepicnlcirnt and Ithe
crrnIerst[incr is i free re ess.
Witlioit it all otlihr trieedoils
ill disappear I is a cardinal





CALL TO

PRIME


MINISTER

S1)1 IOR Ihe I ribunie
Kindli I publish his littler for
tile intor( nation ol thle Priime
\tIlistci Iand itrh (I 'i iiin ssiit e
ot PohIce.
Dear Sirs,
I l'ust conuglatuiltic \ io
oill sta.iiiud it'owaidsl tl l. i I.sl
Now Sir. please put tih same
eft i t in tr ing o id this
c untlri I'tri i thrle irllulbtl s
racket dliseasc which is
cdestro ing he hutiisi.,s it mostl
of thic poour people. cspticcills
in tle Soi icuitin distilCs I alni
sinre. Sii. tllih pcole c tic (ired
abotl conditions i \l iWuil
Road. especial ls wacs oii tihe
tlh a ic.
I ki ,\ rmiiothers. henti tlhe
are giire nout to wal k. ltea\i
Inronc\s with tlhici slail
children to give thc nnibeiri
men when the iimake their
c a;I I t s a r o t I t I h C
neighiibourood. No 11'unICes is
left fo the Insurar'ce mii'i,. ,aid
iIo ooid le l tlo thi sa[Ire
chinhlen Please'. lMi. PIrinle
Mlinimter. do something about
it. See that t e police do
souinethine about it.
Taim drivers complain that
they cannot take guests for a
diiu\ on \Qulfl Road. 11 you
cannot do anything and it
appears that you can't then
close off that position of Wulff
Road between iontrose and
Mount Royal Avenues for the



to use the back roads. No one
could walk in peace on that
stretch of Wulff Road.
Ministers of the Holy
gospell please say something.
DISGUSTED


~L-4:~_ ~-gT'S- -Ps


principle that tree men have
kn-own tor more than 200
years. It has been only a little
more than 30 years since
Adolph ililtcr proved it to a
devastated world: After he
eradicated the free press.
freedom i I speech, then
Sre e do of worsl ip
disappeared. Fear became
rampant and the holocaust.
Freedom oif expression
the right to a free press is a
right that belongs to the people
and not just to the man who
happens to oiwn a printing
press. It is their right to he
informed, to know what is
going on aroulndi them
economically, socially and
politically .
De mrocratic governments
derive their power from the
people. They are the servants
ot the people.
When governments becoren
the masters ot nien, rather than
the servants, then Ireedomr will
vanish.
It isl my hope that in 1974
the Inter American Press
Association can help all
peoples of the Aiericas to
understand better the
cheii shied ,possessirtn ot
frcedoni of ex pression which is
rightfully and historically
theirs.





"Oi1 c a


GOVERNMENTS ARE

SERVANTS OF PEOPLE


Apply in writing only to:



!3.HNS;EORGE
''A N LIAITE
NASSAU S OLDEST STOkM k ESTAIUSHED 1855

P. 0. BOX 6330 E S NASSAU, N.P.


Greetings

S L PA SY VESTREt Haitiri
Na, Rlngl tgee i he Bahanas.
Sends best wishes for 1974 to tlhe
.4 Gve melr nt of the BahamaS the
S Immlag tion Depaitnment, the U.S.
LmbayT Si Etienne ind Lady
DnipIcrt. The Tibunrie titf and ,ll
fAaItian, Bah,,iia an. orid
non -Bahauian friends.





L10110 W rs R(,tnllI -HS Hotels- IlnstiltiOnls

B ITho10/05(1es












IN 10,.. (' )N'I'AINEU'
AT


_aggrau portion Control


Centre


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK END OF 3rd 7th JANUARY


101b. SPARE RIBS -$8.00 (80cper/lb)
101b. PORK CHOPS $12.60 (1.26 per/lb)
101b. LAMB CHOPS $11.00 (1.10 per/lb)
10 Ib. LAMB LOIN CHOPS -$10.00 (1.00 per/lb)


trelpbone: 2-3237 6th t errate. Ctnttriult
II I III I I TIIIlI1


- -- -- *---- -- ----, ---.-- __-- _____.__ .~_---- -, ---. -.--1 I ___ _____ _-__~_ _ _ _- _---1. _~_


__ ~


I -- -- ` -- I -- I I - :----------- ---~-;.-r;d


I








Wednesday January 2.


dili ~u4I4 rr W4 Ia ---


WI


Centreville Food Market


6th Terrace East


Phone 58106


STORE HOURS Monday to Thursday 8 a.m 8:30 p.m.


P. O. Box 5714


Friday and Saturday 8a.m. 9p.m.
Sunday Sam 10 a.n.


GALS. 99C CELLO CARROTS


PUNCH DETERGENT KING SIZE $1.45 ICEBERG LETTUCE


LIBBY'S
FRUIT COCKTAIL
LIBBY'S
GREEN PEAS
LIBBYS TROPICAL
FRUIT PUNCI


LIBBY'S
BICEI BEETS


PKG. 290


HEAD


U.S. CHOICE
303 550 TOP ROUND STEAK


303 2 CANS FOR

32-ozs. BOTTLE


303 3 FOR


U.S. CHOICE
950 BOTTOM ROUND ROAST


U.S. CHOICE
59t SIRLOIN STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
99t T-BONE STEAK


MUSTARD 12ozs. 49 U
RED IELIB S APPLES 3ibs. BAG $1.29 PORTERHOUSE STEAK


450 I


$1.991 b.

$1.99 lb.

$2.19 lb.

$2.25 Ib.

$2.25 lb.


I I '


I __ I-I


H & S FOOD STORE
LINCOLN BLVD. OFF ROBINSON RD. BOX N1967


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP
U.S. CHOICE
ROUND STEAK

Chuck Roast
AMERICAN
SPARE RIBS


CHICKENS


lb. $2.39

lb. 1.95

lb. 1.39

lb. 1.09

lb. 89t


STORE HOURS:
Mon. Thurs. 8 a.m. 8.30 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m. 10 p.m.
Sun. 7 a.m. 10 a.m.


LIBBYS
sliced peaches 16 OZS.2/9


Fab Detergent

Lifebuoy Soap


20OZ. 45


5/99


SAWYERS Pigeon Peas
LARGE TINS 3/!


SAWYER'S
WHOLE TOMATOES
2/99t
FRESH MUTTON
Ib. $1.19


/


.S. CHOICE LAMB LEGS lb. $1.79

FRESH BROILING CHICKENS Ib. 89C

U.S. PORK LOIN ROAST lb. $1.35
NEW ZEALAND
LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS Ib. 99C


Robinson's Barley Water (All Flavours)
Jim Dandy Grits 5 Ib.
Green Giant Corn Niblets 12 oz.
Golden Crown Tuna
Smedley's Whole Carrots 20 oz.
Bold Detergent Giant
SMA Baby Milk 16 oz.
Liptons Tea Bags 100's
Faultless Spray Starch 22 oz.
Big Wally Spray Cleaner 24 oz.
Champion Tomato Paste 10 oz.
Libby's Green Lima Beans 14 oz.


.85c
.76c
.38c
.49c
.42c
.95c
$1.79
S1.39
.78c
$1.56
.44c
.39c


-I-


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
. o. BOX N457 IONTROSER AENU PHONE 2403) VEGETOLE SHORTENING 3lb. TIN $1.55


ORANGES
U.S. CHOICE ROUND STEAK $1.99 Ib. GREEN GIANT SWEET PEAS

U.S. CHOICE SIRLOIN STEAK $2.49 Ib. IVORY LIQUID GIANT SIZE)


EACH 100
15 ozs
2FOR 69C


95t


U.S. CHOICE CUBE STEAK $2.29 lb. SAWYERS PIGEON PEAS (LARGE) 771


U.S. CHOICE SPARE RIBS
PORK LOIN ROAST


PORK ClOPS


SNORT RIBS BEEF

FRESH CHICKENS


HORMEL
LINCREO MEAT SLICED


990 Ib.
$1.43 Ib. GOLDEN TUNA FISH 2FOR


$1.09


2 FOR
$1.39 lb. CHAMPIONTOMATO PASTE SMALL) 490


$1.49 lb. SCOTTOWELS BIG SINGLE

950 LB. TOM'S KOOL AID
CABBAGES PER LB.
85C Ib. HEINZ CATCHUP 26ozs.


ROLL 620


EACH 5C


25C
94C


MADEIRA
FOOD STORE


ORANGES

LETTUCE


BAG. $1.00


HEAD 50C


Rodgers Food Store
JEROME AVE. PYFROM ADDITION
PHONE 56616


TURKEY


DIAL SOAP 34t


GLASS CLEANER
14 ozs. 2 for 49C


$1.39 Ib.


SdRKCHOPS


$1.29 Ib.


Sunshine SUGAR 5 Ibs 89C\


TOILET TISSUE 10 rolls $1.39 i" i


LIBBY'S DICED BEETS


CHAMPION
TOMATO PASTE

SAWYER'S
WHOLE TOMATOES


303


SMALL


20ozs. 45C


TANG
INSTANT BREAKFAST DRINK
18oz. $1.45


SPRY


DANISH
SPARE RIBS

PICNIC HAMS


31bs. $1.30

$1.00 Ib.


90C Ib


- I


BLANCO BLEACH


mmmmm


I,


r;


"


I 1 9


IhtT frihbttn


m


I r

~~ II L ~' I


ht. "^
) >- .,


~hsc~Z~JI~~
h'*'~v~li~,S**"


.^'
...








Wedesdy Jnury2 19~74 b Uitn


11


I i;


H


i


L'II


II


..- ,s


COLD POWDER
KING SIZE
DETERGENT




& 84-0Z. PKG.


BRILLO
_i__ SOAP PADS


10-CT.
PKG.


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PRICES GOO THURSDAY JANUARY 3, THRU SUNDAY JANUARY 6, 1974.
ie~L r I--,,wA


VAN CAMPS
PORK AND BEARS


W.D. BRAND
GROUND BEEF


W.D. SMOKED
PICNIC HAMS ....................
SIRLOIN
TIP ROAST ..................................LB.
RIB STEAK ............. ...... LB.
DELMONICO STEAK .....................B
W.D. BRAND
BOLOGNA .................................


.89
2.39
1.99
2.79
1.29


Rw


LB.
LAMB N.Z.
SHOULDER CHOPS ......... ... LB
NZ
LAM B LE GS ....................... .........
W.O. ALL MEAT OR
DINNER FRANKS .........................LB
WINDSOR
BACON .................................. . PKG.
W.D. REAL BUY
BACON ..LB
DAISY
C H EES E ................................. LB


16-0Z.
CANS


.99
1.39
1.29
1.09
.99
.99


I I ni w


-W STARKIST
BLUE LABEL
TUNA



59(A


ALL FLAVORS
MORTON
POT PIES


BIRDS EYE
MIXED VEGETABLES


10-oz.
SPKGS.
13-OZ. SARA LEE ALL FLAVORS
CAKES .........1.19


8-OZ.79
PKG,
130Z. CHEFBOY-AR DEE SAUSAGE. CHEESE AND
PEPPERONI
PIZZA ......... .............. 1 29
240Z. OIXIANA
BLACKEYE PEAS .......... 1.09


FROM OUR DAiI RY*iY &' m E'I :


CITADEL
CORNED BEEF


KRAFT
GRAPEFRUIT
JUICE


BLUE BAND
MARGARINE


HALF
GALLON


STOKLEYS
VAC.PACK
WHOLE KERNEL CORN



99Q


8OZ. SUPERBRAND
YOGURT ..............2 FOR .69


S
'/2-LB. $
-LB. SUPERBRAND AMERICAN SLICED
SANDWICH CHEESE ..............45


0


FROM O2UR1PRuODSUCE-I


ORANGES


8 LBS.


BAG


B AND B
TOMATO PASTE



1lS


BAHAMIAN GROWN
TOMATOES......................... 49


I ll VENT VU
POTATOES
S....i 10LBS

9 5 ;.



LEM ONS ..........................10 FOR .99
CELER .............. ..... 49


E
ES


59


PEAK
FAMILY SIZE
TOOTHPASTE



T.3o8. z
TuBE


Star- istK


7-OZ.
CAN


12-0Z.
CAN


I,









0.

'U


~---r -'-- ---~~'~~~~-"--~CC-~ "


ihSe (trtbune


Wednesday January 2, 1974


5
~I--- --"- -


~II


Vj


WHERE sHoppinG 15 R PLE RSURE 0 0 0
0..: 01


~iY~d










Wednesday January 2, 1974
6 he (Sribu- -


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


A Scot whose talent for window

NELATEr' Chistmal display wins awards
readers.
In today commercially
orientated celebrations Ib Ie also did al! the interior Reginald Wood, F
shopping has a high priority at and exterior decoration at Secret ary, and
Christmas. Ailmbrisinme to tmrk their 25th (Rita) Wood, who
Yet. cven in this mass ainc'arv Perpall's ract.
produced arena individual 1 \tia-urcuri la activities for Nlna left in Septer
creanvits can still have an Jim ha'e also included helping take up a 4-year co
important part tI, pla. s t with the dlcorlanlnt for the c1 Master Universil
Jim Whitehead. a Siot. has llit Humne Societ! B:lls. the Halliltr. Ontario, ho
been lending his professional i f o te-cta asr nalntal !la lt nliao I French and Ita
talents asi display t artist to the the (areri (Garldn ( Club. So far Nina's first
wvindow and sihop interiors in Jiml iis Iodetstl, about his McMlastrir University h
.I couple i ot f the aitor stores. in s5 ward ai hc adtliss "thicer s iot qlitellc r ticcesstlll; sh
Nassau tohr six \earts,. i c tilpt iontl electedd vice-president
Anibrtsinc's s indow was "I ticl there s a lack of I iter national St
again the reci.pipet t i an 0 nnual professional people lin my Association,. which "ta]
Christrima award the creation tfield)li. n Januars 1 ia going to ot" all foreign student
-) I Jin Whitche.ad. train a Balhauiin.'- he said. unitisersity. Nina is ti
.Ambsine (hristtmas JIM WHITEHEAD In !iac Jim said that Ireshman and the first
window was tcr\e much ...wins award previoti'l "I was training a to hold this post.
Srepr'seatis o' Jlimi's s BBahdamitiiaLI. lie has gone on to Nina attended St.
;indi.id.ilR sts Ic stark LOhC a sr lh i tdancin silhhool N New York". Primary and Se.
ntriors he iks Al the -go i Sicho,ls and the Gos\t
impi I rn. n reale l b thelo lS dclrrtiolt s Rhti hardresltsnI bittl not mi High School where
., O ne ,As i other .cre.tive arts I, pc'pl ,, l iLnto display he obtained seven B.J.
,4t' ;Ii has this own individual stalc. mtc il d seven "O" level subjie
I dii Jlln c't iint this 'I iusualli L and hid i f lowever.ci hre .,s the need in also attended the Alia
i, 'nlmain thiemel he explain the Bahaias loedr more School in We ;ester, I
te hce makes' the backgtrounid te alsin his fir
lk in an It diburgh store. N the Shop hwiil so as the Ito long it takel to
Here he .rl window .ssaui he sa so train 1 display artist.
dressin-. S m,,mlheon rccognised e i ti d l o the peiding tlhe inherent
hli special talent in this field s. nic ,intpri' h i' artistic flair anitl e h"from six d .
s..d sueested thai tis s whierre ' to h m iron nths ti, six scars" hc said. a.
itus tutirc RI, anrd srl' o' e ". hle sad. I The fashion scene h as
whent h was 21 he wa -'1 ,, hl ,A hi a c ,, tr changed' since Jim's Fdinhurgh
p m't, le'cd t, di. plra iimiinager .it-s his rit a s t, dai sbfieteen l cars ago
it a Iore n Wirw ickshire. aes i t b '.1 Qtuant with her spots
Inland cr led ag tdr, t the th l h ind and stripes opcncd the door to
,r ,s ha iresponsibts ''ItI gon to sitrcs alnd thei n fashios s ", e pla p ined
Ir Jtin wai h"brn within thc si the a' ak it t "'Sh' the ioreriunner (in
knack IThe iar has lo be there the l ,ilndo'.w im slaid 'I 'lithbesi ais the Beatles were In
s. i ,,,' bhasi. things stol can d.isa ree .with th.i it It, other tlit m s Mar> Quant (is) the
learn. br sold" mo th er ot the i mirliBti1
iic soittd". shrsnriite in
In NassauI JIil ha. three Simplicitx i, thr. kc notc fl ie i h ,ndow sho li n an
eCployers. Heic N tne window lhe Yc e ^ar (for who can
l>o ers'cs li d i: sinlt1 Jiml's art. lite bt es r in tlsinl i
dlispi atld tSiti r .Sris .it hs Iliitimuti ,'I props "'1 tti"t l is ,s g ins ii aig else riightl
tint Na-s.a'i Sh.,p and thtnk thr ml rch'r dltse sh'iuld iils.' ('hrirstitti gie aii,.,-'sslt
id bis c [iu ltPc P.rlutict st.i t ath l that t to the t i c' reatotr of these '
ti i lliisi '' Srckind t sI Jin i W h iteheatd '
I, pla an Ti If,,or lspherte ^basckernd '' "h I, \1 WOOD h(
\ge sic. tw i ipori mant Tere is r no eu iJim i. a \mas.
ies 't p lrtune 1,." a n im b l ki .ti, d rl l r i s t or walls tos a s the season iori
If ships andl Phmacs i- d Jrt d emphasised the [Ionlicg hom obtainingg two "A" lev\
NaLi inpr.n m ,' Antil those s\\who ,tcamrce Nina returns to Mck
It is aiw s Il r tit t i, v the dcs'i:rcd icts. hlll e to ~asa this Christmas earls Januarys to cont
talk to ,,n ,i iln 1, with he rc k, ick to simpl\ w re:- studies and her d
their work an. d JAl( ifsu l l iino s la kct smod l Bahalmiain miodel-actress ies- president.
eici pti on and the ,scict ti ,aoiEf the Princess Hanna. ** * *
Joan P. Dainianos,
What, Jin ec.l v apprOnate accessories i a Princes returned hmle on Jor.and MrP Damianoshn
about his w k in NIsti is the matter ot personal taste. December 24t1h otr the I ir iidrs. Jo
tHand in hand with stark holidays. She is niw tilning a i r ri t oa
FOR 3 in 1 simplicity goes the importance im'\ite with Anthony Quinn. of Mloria i. MsHarry
LAWN SERVICE of colur for impact. Jim likes lso hoe r th first time i ass e bt
to do a window iw ne or two since 1)2 5 is Mrs. Susan E. ,i t
FRTILZE FUNGICIDE clours Coaklev Jollv ot New York Dai' 1it lo, the Spr
PEST CONTPOL 1973 was I bus ear tor (is n- 'rit .it Saint Leo
TROPICAL 2-2157 Ji i. Mrs. Jolh i i ,,,ll.. from ,n ri at un L,,
-- --i *an ... . ,. A,, h,nio r ma
C Abl-ash B \ A ndros She left I


k 11,11)XI IIDaN AtiOBIS. 311C eCII
the Bahamas in 1'20 when she
,was 1) to( vsiit her sister in
Manlmi. itere she met anti
iniied her htusbaild Daniel
who was also tinti Anldr)s.
I he, settled in Mliarin. hbut
,'i''Ied to Ncw York isn i1920.
WVhilec here Mrs. Jolly is
dividing her time between
Nassau where she is ll\ ing with
the Ifiilt) ort her brother,
k i, .! (oakles Sr. and
\nidros lier sister (harlotte
Mary Johnson li\s irn I'resli
(reek and her hrtlhei Saimuel
(Coskley at (':all'ash Bas.
A Another brother is Peter
('oakles \ It NassAi.
Mrs. Joll plins i, stai\ here
ftour weeks in ill int s liitlh time
she will dmtlihtlessli be bus\
taikint in all the ch.inmces that
have ,i-curred in 48 \cairs
Also home tor the holidays
is Nina Woods. ;n:i is the 17
clear old daughter of Mr.


financial
Mrs.
live in

nber to
murse at
ly in
iping to
lian.
year at
as be en
uc vas
of the
u dents
kes care
s at the
he first
woman
Anne's
condary
ernm ent
re she
'. and
cts. She


cls.
Master inl
lintu her
ties as
* *
daughter
)amianos
. Nassau
LdaughteC
Wong oif
uade the
ing 1 973
aCollege,
ijoriig in


ph ilsophi\ aI nd G(loria is
inai oiling i secretarial science.
* *****
MNaria Teresa Butler.
idautghitr iif Mrs. Gregoria
Butler o1 Nassa. u, was onie !
74 students cited for scholastic
excellence at the ( college of
New York's New Rochelle's
ionours (tConvocationl recently .
Maria is a senior Htistorvy major.
Mrs. Edna Me. Kinley of
Ontario. Caniada. has
annountlced the engagement of
her daughter. Susan Marie. to
George Loran Pyfrom. son of
Dorothyl Pyfriom and the late
CG(orgie Loran P yfrom of
Nassaul
I he surprise announceiimentii'ii
w as made at ian informal
(hrist mas luncheon at the
home of Bill Albury in Blair
States on Mondtay
I ie wedding will take place
in loronto. (anada on April
oth IQ174

am"~-- ,


_ __ lIL


jpeot.-A6-


By Abigail Van Buren
S1973 by Chicam Tribuse-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: You have stated that it is in poor taste
to include "NO GIFTS, PLEASE" on an invitation because
it suggests that a gift is expected.
Then you say, "But it is proper to suggest that a
donation be made instead to some worthy cause in honor of
the occasion."
Abby, to suggest that donations be made to "a worthy
cause" IS asking for a gift, isn't it?
Recently we celebrated our 50th wedding anniversary
and put "NO GIFTS, PLEASE" on our invitations, which is
the way we wanted it, and I might add, our wishes were
respected, too.
I wish you'd make up your mind. STILL LOVE YOU
DEAR STILL: You are right. I was wrong. "No gifts,
please" IS proper on an invitation. Tonight my Christmas
dinner shall consist of "crow," with humble pie for dessert.
Mea culpa, mea maxima culpa, and three gewalts!

DEAR ABBY: I am writing to you, hoping to reach
my husband this way because he always has time to read
DEAR ABBY, but he never has time to listen to me.
Altho I love my husband and he claims to "love" me,
he does not respect me as a person.
Before I married him, I was a SOMEBODY in my
profession. Even today, I am a SOMEBODY in my commu-
nity because I have made a real contribution here, but at
home I am NOBODY.
My husband is too busy for me and for his children.
Oh. I'm all right as his housekeeper, and I'm all right as
the mother of his children. I'm even all right as a bed
partner [when he's not too tired], but as a person-I'm a
NOBODY.
I shall continue in my nonperson supportive role until
the children are grown. And then I'll leave him so I can be
a SOMEBODY again. MRS. NOBODY
DEAR MRS.: Yours is much too important a message
to chance reaching its destination. [What if he doesn't have
time for ME today?] Better READ this to him. If he
doesn't react, let me know, and I'll mail it to him.

DEAR ABBY: What do you think of an aunt who has a
lot of money but doesn't give it to any of her nieces or
nephews unless they get married? She says she is "saving"
it for them, and they will get it as a wedding gift.
This means that unless they get married before she
dies they will never get anything. Is this fair? I am 28
years old and am not married. I have a 22-year-old sister
who got married, and this aunt gave her a very substantial
wedding present. I have two boy cousins and a girl cousin
who are over 30, and they may never get married, which
means they are out of luck as far as getting anything from
Auntie.
Why should a person be punished for being single? And
by the way, one of her nieces was married at 19 and
cashed in, and two years later she was divorced. How
about that! PROTESTING IN ILLINOIS
DEAR PROTESTING: Sorry, but your aunt doesn't owe
you, or any of her nieces and nephews [married or single]
anything. It's her money, and her privilege to do what she
wants with it.
Merry Christmas. Pray for peace.
DEAR ABBY: Allen and I are planning on getting
married soon, but something about Allen bothers me. He
has "Helen" tattooed on his chest, and my name is Rose-
mary.
Allen knew Helen years ago and says he doesn't even
know where she is now, but Abby, how would you like to
rest your head on your husband's chest every night and see
another girl's name staring you in the face?
Allen says he doesn't think it's possible to remove a
tattoo, but a tattoo artist says he can add some art work to
the "Helen" so it will look like "Rosemary."
What do you think of this idea? Before I tell him to go
ahead, I want to be sure he can't get the "Helen" off
completely. ROSEMARY
DEAR ROSEMARY: There are many different methods
of removing tattoos. Some doctors recommend skin graft-
ing, others prefer a method called dermabrasionn." Allen


ARRIVED TODAY: Joma
from Jacksonville: Betty K.
from Abaco
SAILED TODAY: ---
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Day front West Palm
Beach
SAILING I IMU\R ROW:
Bahama Star. Emerald Seas.
Flavia for Miami
WEATHER
WIND: East to south-east 8


to 18 m.p.h.
WEATHER Generally fair
and /annm. few brief showers
li.ely
SEA: Smooth to slight.
TEMP: Min tonight 68
tomorrow 80
TIDES
High 2.27 am. and 2:40
p.m.
Low 8:44 a.m. an 8:45
p.tn.


TOWN aind AROU ND


NOW APPEARING


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


k'J"W ti, iltsllisi,,


U


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
EQUITY SIDE


1973
No. 3


\( I1( E
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959

To: 1. All adjoiining owners and or occupiers

2. All Adverse Claimants

The Petition of Laban Ferguson of the Southern
District of the island of New Providence one of
the Islands in the Commolnwealth of the Bahamas
in respect of:
ALL THAT parcel of land comprising lot
lumber thirteen (13) in block number
fifty-seven (57) in "Englerston" in the Southern
District of the Island of New Providence one. of
the said Bahama Islands a plan of the said
"Englerston" being lodged for record in the
office of the Surc said Island of New Providence.
Leban Ferguson claims to be owner of the
unincumnbered fee simple estate in possession of
the said land and has made application to the
Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles
Act 1959 to have his title to the said land
inii\tig.ted and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.
Copies of t he pl:tn oIf tlie s;,iid land may 'h
inspected during normal office hours in the
following places:
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square at the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence.
(b) The Chambers of Messrs. Carson, Lavwson.
Klonaris, Sawyer & Knowles, 309 Bay Street
in the said City of Nassau, Attorneys- or the
Petitioner, and
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in tne Petition shall on or
before the 10th day of February, A.D. 1974 file in
the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner or
the undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and
serve a statement of his claim on or before the
10th day of February, A.D. 1974 will operate as a
bar to such claim.

CARSON, LAWSON. KLONARIS.
SAWYER& KNOWLES,
Chambers,
309 Bay Street,
Nassau. Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner


'No gifts, please' would


be proper on invitation
should investigate all the known methods and make his
choice. He'll feel a lot better when he gets "Helen" off his
chest. And so will you.




Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island


I


"THE HIME


SAVEHB


A -1"1


ESTATE OF THE RIGHT HONOURABLE JEAN
LADY ASCOMBE



NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having
any claims or demands against the above-named
Estate are requested to send the same duly
certified to the unders;ned on or before the
Eighteenth day of January. A.D.. 1974.

AND NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiration of the time above-mentioned the
assets of the deceased will be distributed among
the persons entitled thereto having regard only
to the claims of which the Executors shall then
have had notice.
HIGGS & JOHNSON,
Sandringham House,
83 Shirley Street,
Nassau, Bahamas

Attorneys for the Executors


I I I I ) I


i~_L __
__ I


ilt telicl i t lif i


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I


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j


n~nAIR







Wednesday January 2, 1974







o b THE
BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If its value you really want,
you really want SuperValue I







Vegetable
















4i












FRI DIK
15"URPLEPINEAPPL 46-oz.


Uhi Brtbtint


CHECK YOUR FOOD NEEDS CHECK OUR PRIES


save plen t


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK JANUARY 3rd, THROUGH JANUARY 6th, 1974


IC



SALL STORES NOW OPEN ON "
SUNDAY... INCLUDING OUR ^
MACKEY &MADEIRA STREET '
STR :I.Mm 1 :A lll
STORE, 7:A.M.-10:A.M. ur


DUTCH PRIME| lb.

PARE ItiiBSi


U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE STEAK Per lb


U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST


NEW ZEALAND
2.n LAMB SHOULDER


Perlb )L.SU

Per lb $2.39


CHOPSer 89
Per lb.


iLGREN FRSH PODUC


RED DELICIOUS
APPLES


CELERY
YELLOW
ONIONS


3-lb Bag


$1.39


Each


3-lb Bag


RATH
SLICED BACON
KAHN
ALL MEAT WIENERS


-b. $1.65


J\ KHAN
PURE BEEF WIENERS
i9 KHAN DELI
CLUB BOLOGNA s-oz.


FO 'i OURI G1RO1:SHELV


LIBBY'S
PEAS & CARROTS16-oz2/794
LIBBY'S
FRUIT COCKTAIL 16-oz 2/994
GALA
FAMILY NAPKINS 160's2/994


SAWYER'S
GUAVA JAM
SAWYER'S
TOMATO JAM
CHEER
DETERGENT
IVORY
I I/f lIIr%


HUDSON LIVUIU
BATHROOM TISSUE2's2/994 FRENCH'S
MUSTARD
DELMONTE
TOMATO CATSUP 20-oz 694 GREEN PEAS
GREEN PEAS
SWEETHEART LIME AJAX
FABRIC SOFTENER 64-oz 994 CLEANSER

Almr, f-~


16-oz 2/79t

21-oz 2/79$
L;ZZ--


HI


FSI


SARA LEE ORANGE/BANANA/CHOCOLATE
CAKES 14-oz $1.25
: MINUTE MAID


ORANGE JUICE 6-o 2/89C
GREEN GIANT
I NIBLETS CORN 1,oz 2/$1.09
SWANSON BEEF/CHICKEN/TURKEY
MEAT PIES 8soz 2/99C
MIN:%f ..?Ns


H


EAGLE BRAND
BUTTER
SUNNYLAND
MARGARINE


1,.b 2/79i1


ST. IVEL 1-Ib
ENGLISH ;HESHIRE CAERPHILLY591f
L'AMULETTE ST. PAULIN
Purrpr At, I


-- -n rrorC 7-z O 5
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ASSOTEDBigRol


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Wednesday January 2, 1974


E irihuit____________


rhe Saxons walk away with top



.l unkanoo group & individual prizes


RFIN(ARNAl I) Obeaih
S1. wlhos cow- bell and
I -skin dIul I 111 musicC
i' ppLpd the .01sound1 madc by
lh nicdlfevj knights aand
ch. oiibcrlaints ot King I ut's
"o iit. Cestridal thronged the
I>| ik;.nloo io uitOi to loiltp let for
Nk 'e arr,, Das price awards
o the delight ot thousands ot
: ctators
)nlookers, coding the
i ,i enets or a second parade,
i ' ii'lt tn 3~~i~lf de acf


applauded the judges J Lecision
to award first pri/e to Bahama:s
HI'. .ld r (Saxonsl "Burial
of King rut" rcpresenta-
tation, second to Tropigas'
"African Rickshaw Boys" and
third and fourth prizes to G MC
and Sons' "China 1100 A.D."
and a Del Jane's store
sponsored group respectively.
.in the adult group category.
Iwo groups, competing in
the same class, Pinewood


Gardens and the Three C'as
"Old Fashioned Junkanoo"
w on consolation prizes.
Sponsored by the Ministry
of Tourism, the awards were
presented to winners by the
lion Clement Maynard and
1ouioni Director S. N (Chi
Also attending ecsterda s
Junkanoo spectacular wsas
Prime Minister Pindling. who
sat on a portable judge's stand
with officials of the Junkanoo

1 W --.
-' , -l'+, .


Parade Committee.
ONI INCIDlFNT
And in all of the
lmenrry-making, police said tiha
there was onl\ one recorded
incident of distiirbaine "of at!n
consequence, leidinig tIo lth
wso lntding oi a 'la.istuierIdr,
(Ciarles Saundlrs
It was 'a remIot incIldc't tlii
trotlble" police t iutholi nit
said, adding that apart Irli!i :t.
"e'ilything wa.l tinl "
Spectators along the i
the new parade routi c "t.1ii
nmuch longer bI the i ,d n n
make the course c i


EGYPI
face with
n the Ba
being foi



PH



P

















It




*' p


MICKEY MOUSE This Disneyland character,
va ',ing a replica of the Bahamian flao, and entered in the
ni' ividual adult Junkanoo competition was a third prize
vt, ner. The figure was made and carried by Rawson Square
v oadcarving artist Henry Ferrander. (Photo: PHILIP
S Y 'VIONETTE)










,--

iti


I
SARCOPHAGUS BANNER -- Bahamas Blenders'group,
K iji.. ..'. 3rd Pri'e Police depicting King Tut's funeral was made up of a colourful
Flag procession of Egyptian soldiers, mourning princes and other
consolation n Prizes Tuna: members of court. The display won first prize award to the
flibiscu<. (onch Shell. enthusiastic applause of spectators. (Photo: PHILIP
Adult Individual: 1st Pri/e: SYMONETTE).
Irinit- : 2nd Price: Zodiac: 3rd
Prive Mickey Moulse; 4th a In o u nced yesterday's The Junkanoo piece was
Price Dragon. winners. The Robert "Junkie" part of the Bahamas Blenders
Consolation Priles: Sign of Johnson trophy for best group depicting the burial of
ncr Canada Coat of Arms costume was accepted by King Tut. Presenting the award
'Wild Lif Peacock Familv Mannie Francis for his was Tourism Minister, Mr.
juvenile roup 1t Prie: gyptian motif titled Maynard.
Juvenie (t rouvp ist Pri-e
A:'abian Knights: 2nd Prize: 'riit
lohps': 3rd Price: Junkanoo.
('onstolation Prices: FortI


+.,,--.. .. +I ve t .a I "g vr'6. +, I" wV... ," s, .w, .
AFRICAN RICKSHAW BOYS Sponsored by the Tropigas Co. Ltd., this group won
second prize in yesterday's New Year's Day Junkanoo Competition. (Photo: Philip
Symonette)


,. .

THIRD PRIZE WINNERS a collection of Chinese warriors, emperors and clansmen
took the G. M. and Sons sponsored group to third place. The display centered around the
theme, "China 1100 A.D." The G.M. & Sons group won the Boxing Day parade. (Photo:
Philip Symonette)

rI %TI


TRINITY Judged best costume, this Junkanoo piece was carried by Bahamas Blenders' "Burial of King Tut"
group. It was entered in the individual entrants' group and took first place. The piece was pushed along the parade
route by its creator, Mannie Francis. (Photo: Philip Symonette)


I i I I I '







Wednesday January 2, 1974


Whr _ib~ _______ 9


C~J1u7Tfa~fP)
K~I2t~


U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER
ROAST


SPECIALS FOR WEEK ENDINGi JAN. 3 -6 FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE, OUR STORE HOURS ARE:
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED I MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 8:30 A.M. 7:00 P.M.
UAIY IT RESFRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30 AM. 9:00 P.M., SUNDAY 7:00 10:00 A.M
'Buy QUALITY Meats and SAVE'


LB. $1.65


AT1


U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK
U.S. CHOICEW
GROUND CHUCK
N.Z.
LAMB LOIN CHOPS
GLADST(., F ,IMS
CHICKEN THIGHS
GLADST i, FARMS
CHICKEN 1'ARTERS
GLADSH r'iJr I-
CHICKEN BREArTS


LB. $1.65

LB $1.49


$1.49


HORMEL
HAMS


LB. 89 I129
LB 79LC B.


LB. 890


U.S. CHOICE

ROAST






CU .CHUCK
$R19



STEAK



LB

U..COC


*-1


MAPLE LEAF
BOLOGNA


JONES
BACON L.B $1.69
dt~.~ a~"~ A t3


VALL EYDALE
WIENERS


2 LB. PKG.


DEVON
BACK BACON


SALT
COD FISH


$2.49


80Z. 990

,LB $2.19


mmmm mmi m mmmmm


1 _R C Y SEI S ,
.0P


SWALDOLF
BATHROOM TISSUE 4PK69C
SOFTWEVE
BATHROOM TISSUE 2PK,53


BAYGON
BAYGON SPRAY


LISTERINE
McVITTIES
BISCUITS

OVALTINE


22 OZ.


$1.99


20oZ. $1.59

ASSTD. 3/990

,160. $1.39


LIPTON
TEA BAGS

PINESOL


EATWELL
TUNA


MOTT
APPLE JUICE
IVORY


100CT. $1.39

28 OZ. $39


6oz 2/99R


QT.


950


LIQUID DETERGENT S$1.29
GREEN GIANT


CORN NIBLETS


12 OZ.


2/790


SAWYER'S
LIMA BEANS 303 3/990 MAHATMA RICE AVAIL IES
I mmiEAVmmmm11IEmmmmmmmmmmmm E!!=

GOLDEN ISLES
SMIK 0GAL. 99 KERRYGOLD
IMLK %BGAL.
QUALITY MARKET t %L
ICE CREAM 1, GAL. $1.9 Buftr L 3/9


BIRDSEYE
| BIRDEE BIRDSEYE
Orange Julce R
: 12 OZ.5


.I 6 = ... ':
Ail -I3..


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Wednesday January 2, 1974


Uit Irtibunt


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS -FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


RIAL ESTATE


C 13086
ACREAGE FOR SALE
Over 2000 acres at LONG
ISLAND. I ncludrng
waterfrontage. Ideal for high
class development. Inquiries
entertained. Dial Nick
Damianos 22033, evenings
41197.

C13092
WESTWARD VILLAS WITH
SANDY BEACH RIGHTS
Have two houses, with 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, furnished,
with air. Only $35,000.00
FOUR BEDROOMS 3 baths,
heated swimming pool, patio,
Air. furnished and i ijhts Sandy
Beach opposite Cable Beach
Only $65.000.00 a Safta
SpecwaIl.
HI LLTOP WINTON
HIGHWAY Gorgeous Views
spar rous )mUnds. Rights to
beach. We have three houses, at
$68,000.00, $110,000.00 anrd
one at $150000.00. Aver ae
'iou; bedrooms three baths, n o
eve r i ore.
DIAL L)AMIANOS 22033.
,'2305, 41197.

C 13064
MAKE AN INVESTMENT
THIS CHRISTMAS ONLY
$75 down for a N'AMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES lot 70 s
100. Private lake arid beach
rights. From $80 month. No
interest compare amount paid
with subdivisions that charge
inter est.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
or Moiley & O'Briep at 2-3027
or come to the YAMACRAW
BEACH MODEL HOME anyi
after noon

C13090
COMMERCIAL- PROPERTIES
12 urilt small motel
sw minnIi g pnol, patio, co''ei
shop. manager quarter goirg
business onl v $225.000.00.
Easy terms available.
1 units Centreville Hililop
Asking $125,000.00o Wei
established. Good rentja
income.
Commercial proper te neat
British Colonel see a., e.
You will be surprised at the
low asking pi ice.
DIAL NICK DAMIANOS
22033,22305,41197.
C13091
WOODLAND quiet, near to
shopping and school. Has 3
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished
with Air -unusually spacious
house tor $38,000.00 With
only $10,000.00 down,
balance 10 years at 101-'0
amortized monthly. Ideal gift
from SANTA.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305, 41197.
C13087
HILLTOP HIGHLAND
PARK.
High & dc Gorgeo.us views,
Large house J;rd of course.
kiigsize swimnrming pool.
Secluded, m rn aculate ly
furnished witth Air.
Sufficient space for a tifth
bedioom Priced nelow
reproduction costs.
SANS SOUCI Hillt op 3 4
acre grounds Three bedr onms
2 baths, fuornshed. Maqnificert
views only $57,500.00 View
without obligations
D I A L THE ACTICjN
NUMBERS 22033, 2230,,
22307, evenings 41 197

130C9(
DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE
CO. LTD
;Certified Real Estate Brokers
& Appraisers)
Phones 21178 55408
P.O.Box N-4648.
Nassau, Bahamas
Proudly present
SMASHING REAL
ESTATE BARGAINS
THROUGHOUT THE
COMMONWEALTH
2, 3 and .s BEDROOM
HOUSESS in the following
areas.
EASTERN ROAD
EASTERN ROAD on the
water as well as on the hills.
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GARDENS
WINTON
THE GROVE (West Bay)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE
WESTWARD VILLAS


C O N D O M I N I U M
APARTMENTS in PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMER-
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE

CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas


REAL ESTATE PETS FOR SALE


C 13088
CANAL I OTS SB A R1 1 /I
LAKE F R O 1 0 ) S
SEABREE ZE
Ideal foi va htmi,,, a,,r W t,0"'
Lovers. ICa" sell lots
indivdually o o rn .i group
SHIRLEY STREET EAST 2
shp-. -, .liv $2'. .000 00. With
only $10 00000 dO .,'. b. lal'
up to 15 ve) .
DIAL DAi A ,.i S .20.33,
22037,411 7
C13085
SEA-SI)DL Cot'i.s' Easterii
VVate rf, :n r. Imn.r lately
furrn .ihed ,:'i -,' L like i
King onr thr' War'riE, Ldqe. Good
swimming j S.- ,' Diving,
Skiing, fih-m i(r. a5Ii'es an 'deal
gift ftoTii SA\N TA Only
$88.000 00U ir o redte
occu a iI v ..tf arlytlme.
DIAL .A'[I;lOS f OR
ACTION 22 t," ,' ,ririgs
41197.

C13089
SKYLINE '.'u-. .iid
separate 2. --. i pli'
Maair" h .tn 't '* 1.1 Lif u'' t. 5
three Dath . ited, ,.,iti i
Ai, Tastet.i; h,, i-rh d, 24iai
garage. Spanrj uts 1 ',1i.r r Onlv
$ '
WESTERN SHORES hiah
and d v o. hirltii c' i,!o0,ss
v i e sv,' arnd po' pjliti,
s.ecl ded F *.it''d !* '.oo
taste. Onlv $85,02'5).10'
SEMI-HILLTOP xecutivr
House, at P -r p t Ridli
view's tf -'re a'd .qli ''nks A
Cdrntiv side rat''ospii '. as

pOt't n io patio P r ,ate
DA AV 3,
1 9i7 eve,,:q .


FOR RENT









C !030
T STE IL`:j .; i.'.'i, [

for pa e''. .' S'' :' 1,
students. Ava;.iblt '. l. h
$500 ne mo'ri h,' ru.'. all
2-4777 e1 ,-5g ,

C13007
I and 2 bed'o ,_'r 'i slrht, eid
a p a r t m : t v abe
;mmediatei ,. R' d i.des
Tt Ities. S ,i3t-'b:- s o.rps 01
offices. Nasr i n c',iti Ray
Street, Phf-.e 853 / oL
5-8462 8 : t 8

4,43016
LOWER FLOOR two-str9ey
stone building situate On
Corner Providence Avenrue anrd
Albury Street, Chippnghanm,
formerly Self Service Food
Store. Tel. 35053 Edward
Chea, Dunmore Aver'ue

C13049
TIRED c' / ur ii d ,. imv
office7 Begri- the N',.' Yep.r ,
moving to a, offt.o' it o'.
the too floor r of Na .a' '
prestigious n(,fi r, hu.r g
for further lft r 'l atd'i, or't'r +
Groshanm (P, u)e',, i i O T I
2-8966 Re. '' N I ,'

C 13081
AIRC '' ( IT nIO!N i l ,,
npant'''-'' t Si *ii'. In'J, '
A e"-'ue $235 .
Pho ne 5" 34

C 13080





: a'' aT;i nL Li .: .



aS 'V'
no''9


F U NIP5 HEf D co,,l'' i ,tyi'.
toi, bith side ;i' ud "j
cou. 'tr/ estate Av, ljblS
rnf,.ediatedly $3b0 perry
month. Acre fh1,vwers, iitit
children pool I, ilr. T i ctlf
private f esh wateI slupplv,
laundry machine, television n
overlooks western suburbs
convenient drive beadhe ,, golf.
shopping, schonin,. Winter lease
consider ed. Phone owneri
5 7224 after five.

C 13044
FURN ISHED A N )
AIRCONDITIONED 2
bedrooms, 1 bedr.orn and
e f ic ikc y apa rt n enrts
Telephurone 5 8679

FOR SALE
C13079
1970 BEACit RLusgy Truck
Porsche and gearoox, mag inris
and radio. $1600 or nearest
offer. Contact Robert
Lorandos Refrigeration 24842.


CARS FOR SALE

C 13038.
BLACK CHEVROLET
CAPRICE in excellent
condition. L. J. Knowles, Tel:
58134.


Ll 3075
2 DACHSHUND PUPPIES -
black 8 weeks old. Please call
Mis Clara Malone daytime
21986r night 5-3657.

C13084
WANTFD good home for one
Guinea Pig with large hutch.
$5 Telephone 41166.

1 WANTED
C13071
ONE. IBM TYPEWRITER
ELECTRIC BALL TYPE.
CALL MR ROBERTS 28437.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C11894
1969 31ft CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

C'1304 1
23' BROADWATER Plywood
Boat 123 H. P. Ford Falcon
engine. Sleeps 3. Ice box.
Reasonable buy. Call home
3c)13. Work 74198

C13065
PALLMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
u-!Wrisg Yacht. Phone 3-2371.


SCHOOLS

C 13039
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL

Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.

ANNOIUNCEMENTS
C 12832
LUDEN LIMITED
LIQUOR SUPPLY
offering DeAt
CHRISTMAS SPECIALS
until January 5th
COME AND PROVE IT
Dowdeswell Street.
Telephone 2-2117.

HELP WANTED
C6578
JOB TITLE: TWO MOBILE
EQUIPMENT MECHANICS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary. Diploma in diesel
mechanics preferred but not
essential.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Diesel mobile
equipment mechanic.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies or
par ts and make complete
'eparis to gasoline or diesel
poc ,,eed equiprnent.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
LONTACT Personnel
DLipartmerit, Bahama Cement
CLmpanyv, P O0. Box F-100,
Freepuot, Cfiand Bahamna

.13083
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMA) LIMITED
P. 0. Box N1576,
OAKESFIELD
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
BOOKKEEPER RS
ACCOUNTANTS
W ,i :, t e d expe! enced
rooo keepers 'Acco u nt ankts
applicarits must be conversant
wvith all aspects of Accounting
i(r Managed C(ompanies and/or
Ii lusts.
Apply to Mr. Bruce Gwyther
telerphone 24240.

SI 5024
I XPF RIENCED COOK with
', lien' references One in
'anilv Tel 7-7240


13082
BANK OF LONDON
&
MONTREAL LTD.
Applications are invited for
the position of Accountant
I nter nat ional Banking
Depar tmrnet, with Bank of
Lorndon & Montreal Limited.

Candidates must have had
practical banking experience
p~e f rably with an
iruter national bank, and be
pr ofi tent in the following
aspects of international
f inari e:

Control of international
loans, including participation
mi loan consortium.

Control of exchange and
financial liquidity position.

Foreign currency exchange
dealing operations.

Fluency in Spanish is required
for communication with the
Bank's Spanish speaking clients
in Central and South America.

The successful candidate will
be based in the Bank's
International Headquarters in
Nassau.

Write giving synopsis of
qualifications and experience
to the Personnel Manager, P. 0.
Box N1262, Nassau, N.P.,
Bahamas.


BUSINESS I PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time



BT y



bIMl iit Ilklltiq M21[Itlb5

I il rbllill 'iP 2 liihrltm'l"


IE TIME SAVE EY;


ANTENNAS

Island TV 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage Ph. 2-2434
BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club 5-4506
130OKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUILDERS
Richard's Construction5-7080

CAMERAS
John Bull 24252/3

CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

CUSTOMS BROKERS
Martin's 2-3173

DEPT. STORES
Pixie's Dept. Store 2-3173

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

DRUGS&
PRESCRIPTIONS
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127

ENTERTAINMENT'
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLOOR MAINTENANCE
R,. g Cleaning & Installation
Islai d Interiors 5-3576/4-2191

GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES


Modernistic Gar. & Pet 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259


HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

LADIES'PANTIES
ABBIE LTD. 3-4208
Ladies' Panties Wholesale Only

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406

LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
2-4591 ext.C 147

MEN'S & BOYS' NEAR
The Wardrobe 5-5599


MUSIC
Cody's Records


2-8500


OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506

RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion, Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL
Playtours 2.2931/7
R. H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

TRUCKING SERVICE


Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726


WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker Service2-8896


FOR THE ACTION YO9 WANT


Shop Nassau
r-_ AL &


S for Business


HELP WANTED
C6576
JOB TITLE: TWO GENERAL
REPAIRMAN LEADERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Good cement plant
mechanical background.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Direct and work in inspecting,
repairing, replacing, installing
and adjusting and maintaining
all mechanical equipment in a
major producing unit or
assigned area in a cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C13063
POSITION AVAILABLE FOR
MASTER MARINER Island
Cement Company Limited, P.
0. Box 5140, Nassau, Bahamas
is seeking a qualified Bahamian
for Master of the M/V "Island
Cement", a 1500 DWT Bulk
Ocean Vessel. Applicant must
be at least 30 years of age,
fully qualified as to education
and professional experience,
possessing a British
Foreign-Going Master Mariner
Certificate.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.

C 13052
THE CHASE MANHATTAN
BANK requires an experienced
Credit Analyst with good
accounting background.
Applicants should have had at
least 3 years e, :.. :e in this
field In an administrative or
supervisory capacity.
Interested persons may contact
'our Personnel Officer at
telephone 28792, to arrange an
interview.


A


Merchants

nd Services


HELP WANTED ]

C6577
JOB TITLE: CRUSHERMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
Knowledge of cement plant
crusher and related equipment.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate stone crusher and
related equipment, i.e. primary
crusher, feeders, belt
conveyors, screens, lubricating
equipment, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C 13076
URGENTLY NEEDED:1 Barber
4 Farm Labourers
Contact Rev. W. I. McKinney
at Master Barber's Office,
Lincoln Blvd. P. 0. Box 1312,
Nassau, Bahamas.


TRADE SERVICES

C 13062
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC.
Mackey Street next to Frank's
Place

C 13002
FOR ALL your Gardening
needs, trimming, hedging,
pruning, beach .leaning, for
prompt reasonable and
efficient service. Call 5-7810.


TRADE SERVICES
C13n45


P&'. Cust om-

Mackey Street
& Roospvelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P.O.Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY 'UTY TRUCKING
FORK LiFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434,
FREE ESTIMATES.


L HELP WANTED
rIO 10,,


3 v ,

Co ',


JOB T ii I
E OUIPl'i '
MINI N :,'
Secur)nd I v.
fmle(I h I ",
essent il
N.! I N '. l .


(i 1J A \N It
,t n. l in of

S i a I,, I' S .t r Irdd
ili ty

It ,iri tis,
;~' i i ,s i i l- ie s
' ,t '' i ,! t_, t s .


t t ,. : ir


i l.ii


S I r /\(i IA s



SXPf PI F NCE:
i, )l 'I i bilOle


et51 ''.' f 1 'snni I5 .
DUL I PS. ) S)St31ILITIES:
.it is r 'l dism antle
and i 'll, l '.', ass'riMblies or
parts a.' r ia.- comn plete
r' in i ,, i diesel

INt l T I 1 ) /\PPl IC ANT
C C) N I I r,. rr stnnel

Crpa' v r Bo F. 100,
Fi 'p,. p i ,l ci is' l B .r !a.


Uindr the dltingui4di patronage o-

Sir ?Vflito 1/atr, jovearnor-qenera & Laay euleor


7 ,.l.,erd..nominalional Chrtslian youth A isocialion

presents


'L"4 g14ht of /Gospel Soul"

gov.ernors alaf, Sahraton Arilt-s Colonial Jote,1

,riday, January 41t, 1974 at 8.00 p.m.


n ad of gils industrial Schoo


door prizes
inc/ded


$2.00


HELP WANTED 1
C13067
COST ANALYST
Bahama Cement Company
requires a Cost Analyst with a
minimum of 2-3 years
experience in industrial
accounting including in -
process Standard Costs. To
assume responsibility for
St andards Maintenance
Forecast, Cost Analysis and
A appropriation Control.
Minimumr education Junior
College or business school
certificate in accounting or
partial qualification in
pr ofessional accounting
society.
Interested applicant contact:
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F -100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6576
JOB TITLE: TWO GENERAL
REPAIRMAN LEADERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Good cement plant
mechanical background.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI LITIES:
Direct and work in inspecting,
repairing, replacing, installing
and adjusting and maintaining
all mechanical equipment in a
major producing unit or
assigned area in a cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahamsa


\liki -l Y, ii IisL t YcIlr Yet
S li r i ]' 'lI I'lotography'






PHiOTOGIAPiY

on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641
/ '" I I'r i 4ithri yeicar i f phot iigraphv in The Bahamas


IT ALL ADDS UP





your reusable but unwanted

items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

;ans, etc. . clear out

your ciosets, garage, storeroom .

all can be of help


to someone else.

Donate them to


Saudil ald

Bazaar
ROSETTA STREET

TWO DOORS WEST OF

MONTROSE AVE


HELP WANTED

C6577
JOB TITLE: CRUSHERMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
Knowledge of cement plant
crusher and related equipment.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate stone crusher and
related equipment, i.e. primary
cr usher, feeders, belt
conveyors, screens, lubricating
equipment, etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freepoit, Grand Bahama.

C13063
POSITION AVAILABLE FOR
MASTER MARINER Island
Cement Company Limited, P.
0. Box 5140, Nassau, Bahamas
is seeking a qualified Bahamian
for Master of the M/V "Island
Cement", a 1500 DWT Bulk
Ocean Vessel. Applicant must
be at least 30 years of age,
fully qualified as to education
and professional experience,
possessing a British
Foreign-Going Master Mariner
Certificate.
Applicants to please apply in
writing to the above address
giving a full resume of
education, experience and
technical certification.

C6575
1 CAPTAIN: Minimum of
three (3) years experience in
first class hotels and
restaurants with French Service.
Knowledge of preparation of
flambe items essential. Good
references and Police
Certificate required.
Applicants should apply in
person to: The Personnel
Department, Bahamas
Amusements Limited, El
Casino, P. 0. Box F-787,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6574
EGG PRODUCTION
MANAGER, with a degree in
Poultry Science. Minimum of
five years experience. Apply
Bahamas Poultry Co., Ltd., P.
0. Box F-137, Freeport.
352 7897.



Newsmen's

posts

RADIO BAHAMAS
newsmen E:d Bethel and Mike
Smith have been confirmed in
their posts as news director and
news editor respectively,
Broadcasting Corporation
chairman Senator Milo B.
Butler announced today.
The confirmations took
effect January I1, Sen. Butler
said in a press release.
Also confirmed in his post
was chief accountant Stephen
Burrows, 27, formerly of
Compass Bank and Trust of
Nassau, whose duties will
include assisting in the
supervision of accounting
services of Radio Bahamas at
both Nassau and Freeport.

MINISTER TO SPEAK
ANTHONY Roberts, minister,
of Agriculture, Fisheries and
Local Government will be the
speaker at the West Nassau
Rotary luncheon at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel on
Thursday at 1 p.m. His subject
will be "The Rehabilitation
programme for Fox Hill
prison..


iht Gribunt

Bahama

and

Nassau

a Islands

Leading

Newspaper


Tickets sold at door or contact Marion Bethel 24433


w


. .


-1













4 I WVneaY JanJarv 2, 1974


'NI(W, (45e AN EYE-OPENER.
IT. CALLED #fW '


CROSSWORD E MTE CAP

PUZZLE PODIUM IMPLY
ACROSS S I T

alf, StaO AT 18R AIZ E R-E OD
31 Stab, .i 1 r
*u :'M C Ap NATE OO 0

: E L F LAG E G
S. fAT Y K E A


ninr ican


fa u.
DSappearIng g


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


15 Give
permission
DOWN
I Mate
2 Gushed


3. Sicilian
volcano
4. Resinous tree
5. Egg dish
6. Steam pipe
7. Crony
8 Musical
studies
9. Short letters
1P Dose
13, Ivy thicket
17. Clever
21. Cuttlefish
fluid
22. Tributes
25 Tiny
26. Emerged
27. Turn on a
pivot
28. Public
auction
29. Intent
30. Recorded
31. Soap plant
32. Malice
33. Gem
35. Greek vowel
38. Creeper
39. Curved letter


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
" A GENERAL TENDENCIES: Enjoy pleasures
today and put New Year's resolutions into
action. Be in early to avoid fatigue tomorrow.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Make sure others appreciate
your fine points, taen get into the deals and discussions
important to your pattern of living. Write letters.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Comprehend better what
creditors and debtors expect and reach an understanding. State
your views to mate in a clearer fashion for right results.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Your good ideas will help you
and partners to come to a better understanding. Socialize
more. Increase prestige with civic work.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Schedule your job
wisely with fellow workers during a.m. for more efficiency.
Improve health and wardrobe. Look more stylish, charming.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Put that new creative talent to
work in a wise way. Show mate you want deeper
understanding during the new year.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You can begin a whole new
uptrend in all of your affairs for the future. Do some tall
thinking and swift acting. Buy gadgets.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Stating ideas to associates
brings their approval or good suggestions. More thought
increases efficiency. Show your friends how devoted you are.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Plan how to increase
possessions and improve property. Be practical More devotion
to mate and family in p.m. pays off handsomely.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Gad about socially
seeing others since you are dynamic and charming and can
come to a fine understanding with them. Get accounts in
order.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Put those ideas you have
to work and get good results for a successful future. You can
be very happy with the one you love tonight.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Enjoy being with friends;
good results follow. Understand better how to realize your
finest aims Don't waste time with the unworthy.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Look to bigwigs for ideas and
backing to improve your position. Make some plan to travel in
the near future. Think positively.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... .he or she will be
interested in just about everything imaginable and should have
a chance to travel early and to study the cultures and
philosophies of others. Give every chance to attend college.
Imports and exports, law and medicine are favored. Teach
early not to be so extremely independent, or others will shy
away.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
THE trouble with be. clever Is
that not many 'players have the
wltower to practise It in
mnderation anid tUne successes are
too few to kte up for the
failures. A riih reward awaits
those who can wait pnatienaty for
the right .~caslon, such as
occurred in an international
match reported in the Beagian
magazine BRIDGE.
Dealer North: E/W Vuli
North
4 Q7
(A Q5 4 3
K Q 7 2
6 4
West East
4 5432 K J 10 9
04 0 A 8
4 J 10 8 3 2So K Q 9
South
A 86
'?J
0 J 10 9 6 5 3
4 A75
North South
1" 20
30 3 NT
West led the 4J. East over-
took with the 4kQ. declarer play-
ing low. Which card should East
play next ?
ast reasoned that, on his
hidding,, South was marked with
the two black aces. So he would
hodd up his 4A a .secuosd time
aind thwrea.fter West would have
no entry.
Seek* no future in clubs. East
returned not the 4K. but the
49! South ducked, as expected,
and West rubbed his eyes. Who
had the 4K ? South wouldn't
have played .low twice with the
4A K. So East had i WItty,
then, didn't he play Ib ? Clealy
because he badly wanted a
switch It couldn't be hearts, so
overtakliw te 49, West
switched to a spade. Ourtaina
.'or South.


Rupert and Ragyety Again-10
---y^ ^J ~1111111 11lll -A^


The chums step back to see the effect of
the sailor's clothes on Odmedod. Yes, they
suit him," declares Rupert. The birds will be
so surprised they won't go near this field I
Now we'll put on his hat-" "I'll leave
that to you," smiles Rollo. I've stayed too
long already and Granny will be wondering
where I am. You know how she fidgets!"


Rupert and Raggety Again-11


Pleased to have earned the farmer's thanks,
Rupert continues his journey home. By the
time he reaches his cottage the gusty wind
has beconwm a gale, and Mrs. Bear has to
hold the door firmly while she l."es him In.
"There must be a storm coming I she cries.
All night the wind rages, but by next


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN


White mates in three moves.
against any defence (by 0.
Latzel). Novice solvers of this
clever miniature puzzle should
note that 1 P-Kt6.?results in an
immediate draw by stalemate.
Par times: 1 minute, problem
master; 2 minutes, problem
expert; 5 minutes, good; 12
minutes, average; 30 minutes.
novice.
Chess Solution
1 Q-B4. KxP; 2 Q- B6,
K-B4; 3 0--5 mate. I Q B6?
K < P: 2 Q- B4 fMils to 2 . .
K-Q3


No. 7.31? hy riM M'KAV
Across
I. I'ln Isire-. (Ailst.) l-.5)
M. amui II t odlar. (3)
I eaftI uos"Ible. (.5)
III. Fiore'an. ()M
II. Qtiltk-footped. (53)
i1. Noise. (31
13. IlltIortion, ilM
17 share of .ardts. (4)
I8 Zoo animal (5)
19. Paiuses. (9)
23. Itarrel :)
S1. large bird. (w)S
25 Cold Si|ell. (51


Down
I rlline. (9)
I. So'littish dance. (I)
:3. Ripped. (4)
4 Know-alls. 19)
I'. .ecebsity, (4)
(I. l.ist er. (3)
II. open. (5)
14. alrv. (.()
I.1. Idol. (51
16 "Let nil
IHtIr TIiL0
t""a rp."

to Individ- L
11a Iity
(3
1. C o n -
t a iner H
"Ifl 0Ilhow R
nc (3I .rXter44"


z
-.J
I"I


I-


HUow mian
n words of
1 fP | our letters
or more can
you mnake
from the
leM ltert *hown
Sphere? In
word. e a r h
S R letter it, a
be used once
only. E ach
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
Ibt. No plurals; no forelan words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGEIY: 24 word ", good:
29 words, very good: s36 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
VESTERDAV'S SOLUTION :
Otter pert poet port porter
pott potter POTTERER report
repot retort rote terret tope
topee toper tore tort tote tree
trelt trope trot.


I JUDGE PARKER


By PAUL I.ICVOISI


S MOST DA-S I UT TODAY'S THAT'S RIGHT.. NAME ONE THAT IMO Ot
WELL, SAM...I WOULDN'T GIVE YOU SPECIAL, :E IT? A DAY FOR < YOU THINK I tiULv'. N* TO
THOUGHT YOD A SECOND THOUGHT, -. RESOLUTIONS' SHOULD MAKE. H l 6.2 AAl t'l h%
FORGOTTEN ALL MISS SPENCER, MA'AM .' COUNSELOR! OF Yoq" TlIf l
T2AOUlGT YUD MEE.N HOGT





-+' + ;LL


The Heart of Juliet Jones By Stan Drake


TIOE CAMBOLG


h Dribunt


9- ----------. YOU SOUND
ABBEY I'M GOING TO NGT VERY VERY
TALK TO YOU AS SERP,10US.
YOUR ATTORNEY COUNSELOR.


The gipsy boy hurries away and Rupert stands
on a box to fit the straw hat on Odmedodes
head. "Well, well, that be a great Improve-
ment, I must say I Rupert glances round to
find Farmer Turmutt has returned and Is
gazing at the scarecrow. "I'll be proud to
have him in my field I"


morning the weather I calm again. Ruf
is up early and while he Is dreelog he hears
a voice outside the cottage. Looking from
an upper window, he flnds i vitor Is
Sllor Sam. "Rupert!" he eafs out. "1*
come for that hat I h we you. May I
have It, please?" AU. LRImr RisRemV


Co Ii P,*


I n


P h t


I


I


b ,-












Wednesday January 2, 1974


Annual

meeting

to follow

fun play

By GLADISTONE IHLURSFON
I III H 1 ll \ \l S (;i:
iw t LI.Lit ltO I !1lii ':eLt' in'U

S 1'74 will bi' hili'ii .inuits 2U
at the ( orail I i .:' i ;.tll Club
h'beg mi ilri. .1i .ii *i 1i J'. ,ii be
te Ice d bc 'I l I t1 I lltI

I hIe lol n .i en t lct is
open tol i al goiters 'l,:! take the
formI ol .1 three clilt' event
oni, olt which Lii I'Ut h pI il tet
I he stirL i i t'. i b) bc 'AItk oi A
shliol tiLun tt 1 it, t 'cail' s that all
pla, ers, .it the "soulld oft he
gtuln. w ill stirt .1! the -lnc'm t ie
from ) fId i lt erenI !e1 I hlt k 'i
Enable .ill plt c 1 ) 1 a c Illsh
to g 1 ht1 l ,i.t I 'I tI A "I 'W !I o
deIla to thI ta: oI :




ii1 p<' ,t il t g i\ i.' i l' t.L '
I/ t he I I l h r



lA. t !', I 1" 1ll "
I I Ijt a 1 1 : .




Ii'i litt' I 'l'. ,'l \ Il theU b;-sl
1 l t rll ,l .111 lt', 1 1 \k "








Ii a N it j '' '
In' rodt il: 'I ,ihJ :i.i .'


lihe L' reep h\ L i i i :'. i I 1 .'' '. 1
i1 llt i A XL ha I)' :Lii !i' 'IX Ii:

rnelA t l. iL' !,'i ' .
the running p '. t, .:' J j
nOl fi nal level 1. ik' l .1 j





hBo Slatier ,i 1'I Don i

, 1 3 1 2 I lih t.'i rlir t I :gc
rli'tra c vc .\ l~~"


HB\ I\ \\ JOlt\S()\

i, \. ;P I ;! C I! .i ; i :: M o r. \: .., \ ,' :


:\1 N


Si h '. N -.i ,!

, M ,t p v


h.ird na ,l W idd do I in "i--


.1. I,


i ri

i'`!


i i i.'1 ..




\ I \ : :


'nI I, 'i 1 .',I I\ id 'auli Johnson oft a cross from outside right
hi Li .Ud l fl Mike Pixton to make the score 1-1.
.il' l .lll ii cdL "l l n Itowever. minutes late; the Lions went
i: A. .,ton -g tl ahiead again when full back Rick Barrett
I \ ln iai. ii ': headed a Tony Walker corner into the net.
i'. tli, .' n .t i. \V1 th onlh live minutes remaining McAlpine
1 ''i L."k \i'' piled on the pressure and when it seemed all
was lost. the referee awarded a controversial
: in :h penalty when John (;reen appeared to handle
S lad tilt ball
M. lIt, \ ik i RI.I. uloore look the penalty, in place oI Wilson.
S < ',i A \I \lpine', itits al penalty taker, and lail; d to

It h t: l sh Iln thi 11,, .. s chamd pionship,i Queen's
h 11oth '111t llt.I t ollceic t narrowly defeated government Hligh

In Stiunda~ s League gaines. McAlpine heat
'it' Ih1'.iul the .ll pi| St.( ;eorges 2-1 while Paradise defeated


)Dynamos 5-2.
Peter Moore scored twice for McAlpine and
Smiles scored a consolation goal for the Saints
from the penalty spot in the last minute of the
game.
D)ynamo s' George Shannon netted three
own goals against Paradise. Stan Bocus and
Theo Black scored the other two for Paradise
Tony Roach and Richard Adderley scored
for Dynamos.


(t It St .,\NIlN(S


Red I.ion
McA\lpine
liradirse
I olliigas
St. (eorges
I)\ riflmos


They're under




starter's orders


Heavyweight champ Bostoi, F lack i ci .t young amateurs.

Boomtime for boxing


Bv (;' )StON)F' I Il I RSIO\
SI




. n' ,: I ": .: 1 n u. ; r n *




\ 1 1 : 1 il ,. .'











ST; ii :.i' \n \ -. ,: '
B t 'i.i : '.
iti r *C1 in Ji:" 'i

''1.riir ii I ,i i i" tX i v ;."i ,





ii h L t ile tii.i '.t it':; 'ii ,it I!h
V j


I I
'"1 ,; I"


IL. '' ti-

I i i .
" ' VI \ ,
`I'" I ill,


: ~ h .];-. **.,. ^ k in
]i L I








S '., r [, i. '!il
"''. 1 : 1 ,' 1 J rJ
.. *r < 1


*, W H:, c .i ', -. -


,i i ll ill

;i '+ i "i L I i t tj i t

: ,, ', \ t. \Vhk l iip t l M'oss.
i 11 I-,' .- ' -. 1 ..' ,i i \ d M jNI


a'I 'L~ l '.'t Xi'L


Bv IVAN JOHNS(ON
DESPITE the dispute
concerning the horse owners
pay increase, the Hobby
Horse Race Track will begin
its 1974 racing season
Saturday January 5, general
Manager Garth Kemp
announced today.
It is believed that the horse
owners and thle management
have not yet agreed on a
specific raise on the owners


present 7/4 per cent of
winnings.
However, the two parties
have come tip with an
agreement enabling the racing
season to open as scheduled.
The terms of the agreement
are not known.
Already the Bahamas' only
race course is the scene of
much activity. Trainers and
grooms are seen as early as 6
a.m. taking their horses for
early morning swims on the


Western beaches of Nassau.
Among the innovations at
the race course this year is a
60 foot tower.
Said Mr. Kemp: "Our new
tower will enable racing
stewards to have a better view
of races."
The time schedule this year
is as follows: gates will open
officially at 11:30 a.m.
post time is 1.15 p.mn
Race days are slated for
Tuesday and Saturdays.


r


S I '- '-.& --,it r
Out of the starting gate eight young Bahamian riders urge their mounts into action at
Hobby Horse Race Track.

English soccer tables


tile It i ,1Ci UiLL C tr leaIuei


Lt~.i~tL
I iX''flui i


I pS.A c'|tl

,< ulhtltr
I) i)H'L'cli
Qi ITlS
I'oventr
Shf'tfield ltd
%lanriii'iScr ('ity
I tll iihaill
St4ikc
\t o)lvrlerh;npton


23 9 7 7 25
22 10 S 7 25
23 K 9 6 25
22 10 4 t 24
23.1 7 106 24
24 8 7 9 23
24 9 5 10 23
22 86 8 22
22 h 5 9 21
23 7 6 10 20
22 6 7 9 19
23 6 7 10 19


('helsea 22
Mainchester Uitd 22
BIirmiiigham 22
\W'esth.iin 213
Norwich 22
DIVISION 2
Mliddlesbrough 24 I
()rient 24 I
I.iiton 23 I
West Bromwich 24 I
Notts I orest 23


BOXING BIRDLAND


Mt.Royal & Carew St.


FRIDAY- JAN. 4th

DOORS OPEN 8RPi.

CAN SENSATIONAL YOUNG
MIDDLEWEIGHT KID BARR
REPEAT HIS LAST TWO MAIN EVENTS
AT BIRDLAND??

K.O.'d Miami Roscoe Bell in 2 Rounds
K.O.'d Gypsy Mike Whymns in 3 Rounds


I II HIS MOST WORTHY OPPONENT, One of
Florida's Top Middleweight Contenders out
of Dennis Riggs Camp.


CHARLY"BABY" FULLARD
27 ucar old Seasoned Boxer Beat Popular Slick Mitchell
Beat Victor Perez who defeated, among others. Miami's P"'scoe Bell

PLUS 3 OTHER EXCITING BOUTS


FIRST HALF OF SHOW-
4 GREATAMATEUR BOUTS


CCOME EARLY-
i DON'T MISS THE ACTION

SSAVE $1.00 BY PURCHASING YOI
,/// TICKET IN ADVANCE AT ANY
BUTLER & SANDS STORE

WHITE LABEL& TANGUERY
WILL BE THERE! WILL YOU?


, ite Lzbel.







I
UR


12


II~ I I I I.


GLORY AND GLOOM FOR PETER AS McALPINE FALL


SEASON OPENS


&6 SAT.JAN.5th


GATES OPEN 11.3

POST TIME 1.1
VIRY IllISDAY AND SRIURARY


ulll OMOUB1S 1st I 2nd RACES
ALSO OUINLLAS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PAfIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


-
~! -1
;11
:
~~`~;Y 1I~;1~ ~ - t


SzU ~


I


L HHO YHO)tS
RAO~ iTR, Aif DJ


hi t r C itbml'


\ I


I ()\I)(\ Si1andl1m in I)erhb


r


10a.m.

5p.m.


S ur


s~a,