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The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03540
 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 7, 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: UF00084249:03540

Full Text








L DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST & MT. ROYAL AVE.


I 3 Stnere Pfoects
P.O. BOX 5850 PHONE


2-1306/2-3237


EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
I 'V In ,i(I '-N SIN )I' t \Y *: S 1 I I'I


BIG SALE
S STER CLOIH '54. 5.
F v c""."'E & MOHAIR i$' .C1


Registered wh Potmater of Bhama for postage concesions within the Banamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Monday January 7, 1974


Hanna warns against threats or intimidation-


I IN \\N( 1MIINISTI'R Arthur Hlanna Wheii it appeared that thi public ilnerests
ainl d gisiline dealers Saturday that the would suffer because of sml.. irresponsibleie
y1ornrii2iniNi \ as prepa ed to exercise its "full action" tlhe government wias bound il act
p, r' ind ii\ould not hesitate to do so if the promptly to ensure tha th le public',s inlresis
si ri i g sliFtitn is did not start selling gas again, were protected, he said.
li:,' Ai. ;lti. all membe rs of the Petroleum "As the matter now stands, tthe control
,i is A-ociatlion, voted Friday to shut price of gasoline does not prevent the dealers
< wn ii u li he l' inaince Minister was prepared from selling at a profit, but tlh\ claim it
Sillhw,\ themil an ac eptable mark-up on 't'e prevents them from selling at the profit the\
rci ;il sii itf as. want to make.
Is li c Minister responsible for Price
( tnlI )I I \ i h 1(w make it perfectly clear that "It is the Minister's responlsibilit Mr
'2- iiu'FI'ii caniiin t and will niot under any Hanna insisted, "to ensure that price control
ii miilt jlo'es neotliatc with any individual or products arc available to the public it a fair
rumii.ilI ti liinder threats of iintimin datioii." rice and not to guarantee a particulir argin
\(r l:.i',i ',ot it nalitiOli over Radio ,4 proidi for the dealers or \vhole-salhrs "
1i t!! ii, ()lOn the oiliher hand the go\ eri in it was







Fill 'em up!




PETROL STATIONS



TO STAY OPEN



AFTER 'FRUITFUL' TALKS


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rIs' I I F 'ii gallon olF
hiuh ii "'. Is'' ne. while their
i liL i I Is hlield to ninele



MOD

BAR LAMPS



,NASSAU- FREEPORT
t!l '[li ~ i < '\.1 \\ '


Bv MIKE LOTHIAN

.' ,.'FI d t F I lF. l F .' I
I. : t I, 22 pl t' C el t
S 111 I'ROBI I \1!
S I' icr ble tll h. FI ,,l wI .


xwe'r .' Fing forced In su! ter .1
l p cI t i n tilhe i tiin th
Ile wholesale phi F' F high
test gas went 1i01o 4N s Ceits ,1
gallon to I i )9 5, wha le the lei.it ll
p' itce w't: I romiti o4 ctis Il 73,
C 'ill"
S lie d'e lers charged FlhI il thicir
IInew mirk-uIp docs not pter1c il
them tll o pa) \ aill tlh.'ir opial ting
costs i ill litl -s, siiJl ries' and
rents and still nike a c f.ir

I eC\a Lo deal eis hl \ C bCeen
in(locned ol rent illleasesC anld
Shell t 'ilcls ha Fv. h Ieald report l
thi:it t11'0 r itl ls ali' 'ils o ) Ii'

I h! ir f t it Is l io i c Al Iw iII
llll' it"i s \ icdI 'd l ( lite
i in tll 1011 F th1 l ia l i Pt' I iL c,
(I, ) ]sWil %n Wll A' s l1e sole bodlI \
It' w0h il the colild tilln I uit
the 1*7- ( lom mission htl not
tIF 1iS 1FF 1it 1 'l (,l i fild 1iakl If' l
benI appointed and was not)
Ikel\ to he IctOtIc .la uiir I 5
I1ll RI Q(TI S
St Ihurtsday night thOi' sent
\i II. All i a telegram urgentl
l iql t'estillg 1 Imeetilng
\l IIainn1 a did no1
pc!'-o N ll reply, lit the'c
\ s li in i I nl I for lll I .l
11 ins instI I I tio ns, tll h tl thI '
Pl; ** ('()!T mission would J have
to dejl w\ith their problemil and
pl':misei d tlhal the ( 'onI ssilonl
would e appointed in III II
N I sl t Fc nliii' ihi
"nei r iuti re'
\s t F jl ti" I Ied tI Ce dealersl
.es,.l\ed to shutidown their!
stations .is a demionslrtltion of
l of, F c inl, I 1 he) pIlannedI
initiall Io remain closed unill
li,' \vwas a fa t)vo il.i'le rt'es|lions'
I glil istatilis iare known toI
lave lel'asCd Ito g1o alonttg wiotll
th'e Associationi and kert' llicu

1il contain I r ed I1 Iports
indic that tlat .:!! 1but onem
la \icio Shell St atioln oiln \\ ll t
Road hiad tiemptid tlihen
stotag' tanks i\ c'll' Sunid i
',ior1111g anld hl td no iiol t, e lc
to sell
However, at ieast thlee
stations that had closed down I
I rida evening re-opened on)
Sunday twIo of tthemil because


they were told the L' ')openC
order ct.ame tiom A\sM, i.ia im
pr'e idelnt ivinl stl on I'] i '
M r ':ind'lcr q iit th '.!i .i J ,'-
l.IJ go'on i af\ s)Inh l ; .i i .i11ld
tlCe tw o stations sIhFI i SF I
i' nll I he third s ,i'. F '

.im lel r 'i i', I' 115 ,F FF1,
FFI 1' r;rl II FIlI
operamion
Associatlll llinFlli'ers mIlet
S Il l'inder's ti<'n cI in thel
s(ollihern diIstrict SatItirda.
l terlnoon I he'\ dlscuLIssed ith
v u% ]e sltuatilon aFil (ollt.,ijn'tl
lIgal .idvit e
Slhorl! b h !e f c t )
Satur tl tile dealers d agi'Ied
Hil tllie\ would all go to \1r
hl .iFn i's office in the ('hurchill
Building this iiorl ing .ind
d'ril.'n ilnd .1 I ell eting O ut l t
consIderation for t li puIl c.
thI \ dc cId thF'l\' wou ld
unlock lth glis iiN p

t.iled Fto 11


luihllhC d I sc, :ssio lht isstl i
Idi ig the 1eni I i new
FIFCll Jlt Fd \ I I'F I IFFIL' r' n1 F'


1I(l) Fi ilt h \ NFIrIFF lF1IFIF' F


lthr eatening legil IAction 1 t tile
nationss It ndid lot re -open
sithiout dtelas and Imakintg Il
Jle.r there would be no talks :-i
long as the statiolnls I lC ai t d
Fssed thILe g:o0i1p de ilIed
th's\ oild take thle i I)puti
limlc MiN Ii t1 i lIon tIs wl ord.
re open Monda Iiy morning
instead (I1 l uesd y, id seek
an i], it J'dlale i ng witm w rllh Mr
1 iInna right .iler the stations
stl lrted p lim pi nll' ag ain .
Il ll 11 l 1 11 \ (i
A g(Ilp I') of 15 siNr ce stat ion
operitorI, 1't outsideI' the
('!h :rch ll itilding at ) (0 this,
miorninfg and arched tip ) o
the third flooi
I ih're the\ wJ .iitCd ( utsII le
M\r aina'is oftice door \Mr
I aLin na did d iot appear it Ilis,
oit 'tic' llill 0 40. arId ai
delegation of eight d alelis. led
lI \1r IPinder and 'ssociation111
secretai\ 'Algie )arville, began
discussioils wilh tlh e )eputi
Prllle \Minister at 10 45.
I ven tlhouigh tlie dealers Ildt
not stick to their original
decision tt)o relnlII closed until
( Iovcinient acted in theit
taiourI, then 00-lhour shutdown
dCiinonsdl ated in no uncertain
terms tle ability of the dealers
to diasIt locally d ls1rupt
conInII n i it Lle on the island.


aware of the problems fauinig tlc Bahama a:s
(lie result of the world wide energy. irs ii .iiltl
was constant review ing all matteil r'lafilFli2 to
supplies and prices as they affect p ll, i IIill
rodiucts sold throiughotl the Bahaimal
But. Mr. Hianna emphasized, "' wish :uaili
to emphasize hati under no circumtiisIancesc:ti
ihe government negotiate individuals uFill
dealers or the Petroleum Dealers Associati,'n
while their premises remain closd to ile
public which they have been li,.ulsed ti
serve
He also potlited out that reuiilatioi-i now i
lo re protect the public agaInt deal' is
d-litlcratels refusing to sell price coinroll'd
:)1idlit CI s


I l p elIt' i l "li I, I
adopk .d thls h1. ld hlne :!l ii ,
their poritnI n d ,Im i ii i.' Il ,'


ttansportanion o.,stinm (' i 1 t
I li ir .i c ion 11r lloi n1 1 : '
th mainti fniMi oIll F i,

'l l e .ires" i a ri IIt l < i

lit ( l t I t1, i F l i

p i llt Ii II'a 'l 1 'F
ll e I l -itC I Ii r!I I I -i Ihr i
lh ieilr si .Itl i tls I Iiil iil II I i F
1 I l ll,- l dic;i( i s id h i t, I ,., 1 ;


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Police confirm


Cuba

POLIC('E (Commissioner
S la a h ie I I h o mip So i
confirmed today that seven
Cuban fishing boats Il ing the
Cubaitn flag have laid down i
traps off the iouth lend -0
Long Island and within ith.
Bahamas territorial I lter
[lie boats arrived at I ,
Island last Wednesday and upl
until Saturday were 20(i
vards offshore But poii '.
have been tiunable to take an%\
action as yet. Nor has tle
government made anti
statement. despite Tribune
efforts to contact I iternial
Affairs M minister P.itii
Adderle .e
Mr. Adderley was said Ito
be in a meeting.
Confirmation ot lite
Cubans' activities came Iromlil
a police reconnaisane planet
this morning. According Ito
the Commissioner, police
patrol boats dispatched to the
area last week w ere forced it
turn back when thev
encountered rough weather at
Ragged Island.
Mr. ITompson denied the
boats ran out of fuel. as well
as reports there ,were another
I I (Cubatn fishing boats in tihe
vicmiliv of Ragged Island
Information coming toi The
Tribune however, continues
to refer to (Cubans being ai
Ragged Island.
The four police boats swerc
still tied up at Bayshore
Marina at noon. but the
Contmissioner said plans were
being made to send three ito
Loi:d Island today,
He described the lishingi
boats as 60 to 80 feet in
length.
Although no statement lias
Vet been made Ib
government. Channel 4 inl
Miamin sent a news leami to


FNM speaks out over crisis


"l he Ilose down of filling
stations in New Providence has
caused great inconvenience and
hardship to the Bahamian
public and, if it continues.
could virtually paralyze the
economy of the country," an
I"NM release said today. The
Opposition therefore calls on
the (Governientl to act swiftly
and properly to avoid such a
catastrophe.
Ii is astonishing that the
crisis '.'as allowed to develop in
S lhe first place since the
(,overneitnt was fully aware of
tlie probleti and had ever)
opportl tuity Ito arrive at a
solution ahead of lime. the


FNM said 1heo created the
situation in the first place and
sat idly by hifle it went from
bad to worse
It is the responsibility of the
Prime Minister and his Cabinet
to make sure that the
machinery of Government is
functioning at all times,
particularly in vital areas such
as this. said the ENM. Yet the
public is informed that the
Prices (Com mission has riot
been appointed tor 1t74 and is
notl ikelI to be appointed until
some iiin' e "iin 1 the near
futile
-'It is unlsatisfactlory and
extremel\ distuirhinig that lit:e


(oX rnilllent would persist in
such serious neglect ii FFcleaF
dut\ while the public is le to I
sulfter
I'hreats and hull-head
ednCLess on the part oft the
Government't can onlt serve to
aggravate an already bad state
of affairs The interest of the
entire Bahamian people is at
stake and it would be
unpardonable for tlhe
(,oiver ntil to continue w\th
its prescilt altitude
We also suggest that the
(I o% ernl enl t t !ive urgent
considerationll to reducing the
tax (Iton iaso itline


tn fishing

Long Islanid to interncit 1 1 ,1 ln I nd" '
Cubans They told ( liani u i t1 ,F u'' l '4 i
that their governmnll Ii h.id h .i ni iitF'
told th li em that their coi uld i lt if ll ', ( '.
fish .nv\where thltv \wailin'ld ,1 III i ,! 1 l
F' liiI t'F '


to
I external Aflairs 1 uistr i
Parul A.dderlev could n i h1
reached todav It i'
undSi istood howet-r tl;tl1 \1h
A\ddtitrl' was mi eeing ull, "ll
\Mr Il imlpsol on theo ii IF -i
[Itie poacthllg b\s \mlierl. 111
and (Cuban fishermen in lilthes
waters lias b'iin
troubl-'omme issue tot m iiv
thal! seven years II X,,
aggravated when the Bah iill,
extended it,,s fishing t one iin
nules beyond tin ihrhne nlh
territorial limit
Before indcpcndei -l .'l:
the I.' S and ( t' inll
go\ernment'- applied F
traditional f li.hi im '' lh' J 'F
Bahamian waters
[hiks government' tiurni d
down lthe I' S applltl'.ilt '.
but has Set to miak, :i pilbii
statement with re;t'ard l i
Cuba although the 1ak, F< .
concluded two S ears :Iol
Clarence Town, [ ttn.
Island representative Ne tMilhel
L ighthourn lod.av quesiioni-
the unbelievable situation"
of Cu(banls fishlin5 F'
Bahamian waters in till \iei"


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Living costs up



6.7 per cent

I N I R \l I1 \' ([\ 1 t 15S F .'. I' I
per cent ini theli' "ri tlen l' I '
at Ill 0d pe: cent inI thi.'e "ine pa! i. ,l
A \.Fcordin t io' tith ot tiF iil Re ltatil 'i. I '
l iVig costs [ elit Fip I 1 per .C'l \' 't'F '' vn .i ,
October 1-'3.
the Inde x registered a 1 4 pFis't ]i F .,st F F F i
per CtitF abo e ithe S ptenllbV ib )et \ t o 1 j ';'. i
I he F'ro tips [o iItributling the la gest 1 .1 IIF F .', ,','
ose bl \ 2 44 per cent from 114 5 1n SFept' I ''" '
October, and clothing iand toot\eai, e whwilh i's i ') i,
itroIF I 14 (o in September to 1 ( I he other goods and serm' ica' s,. h ialth lind p.; n. .. .
and re.reiation arnd reading groups ros'' bI\ 1 1 pI '' r 'l 11FF
cent.0 37 pet cent and 0.0) per cent respF i cFl'.,
The transport index showed a decrease ol I (N '. 'w i '
the September Index which stood at Ill ,Id l!' l F *.
110 1 in October
Food i tem s record ng thi e il iai'; I '' F i ,i ''- ''
seasonal vegetable basket, haIm. maclatoml i hF cn p..F l' !i :i
canned tuna, tle se.isonil !ishi b.askcl
r l e hilou sing inde x nd !cFd. i (l I p''' '. t F F tC ; i :
and October 1 ]h, is w. e I' .i a t 1niaFmI, F' i '
M lh lg I "OO I t i it rm e a n d ci lc o tqti l ( !i i tie n t
The lrgest con iitllbl tl o"r 1 (ttli' Fi..ses n JiAl" m' .
footwear wece women's clo'uhng and i o'Wt\\' l .'rul ii',II .
clothing.


VOL, LXX1, No. 37


I li f t a' u

1e m her of the Met


t ml
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IF ,' i F F. Fi ] !F F tF i Iel i


F F' i i'l'. i I. '' t F i I I F i l ie


\, ( the: B .ial ia- s ilI
n i'\ lull rights, particularly\
the litgh to vote on every
niltter in the various
I .i ns of the W M O.
('on gress, the technicall
( mmiissions and the Regional
Asotciatton for the South-West
1 i. lldie.


II


_i Y~L I~--Y----Dn~^--


- __ --


Price: 15 Cents




WHY HASN'T


TIll:E BAHAMAS



I 11XAN(GED TIME?


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S." : .I t i .' s d i. banking
F*( 'i ,\\ h w \\i.'k l to
ti in the

DEATH OF MRS.
BEATRICE FOX
S1 .l S Ri i R I O X. 64.
m NtaI < th
',.' I ,1 cd i.\ thi .i lihearKi t


F' ('' l 1 '.. F t" "i' 'ter
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JAMAICAN CONSULAR
OFFICFR To FRFEPORT
i \\1 \1( \\ V;nIFilar
\ I I l I h X. 64
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SPf-LLING TEST

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Monday January 7, 1974


Troops stand guard as




terror threat mounts


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l -" IH, i -. i!i!\ ,,ti.( ; iiruled outi a

,i'[l.I. .i l i, lh ! i -I ,! lii ( ,1 ! -I
I \c.\ ,k'. krnned i airport fBI
ll'c s iii est iolu'dl Rotin (Orbinr, 2 a Sa.ti


First night out tor
Princess Anne and captainn
Mark Phillips after returning
froin their hw e lcitton
World champion racing
driver Jackie Stewart
Ioreground,. right found
Himself surrounded by
nearly 401) Irendrs all
wearing his lairni r dark
glasses and cap ihente lie
attended a banquet i\ger lit
F-ord in his' holiiur at
L ondon's Sao i1 Hotel.
Sharing the joke with Jackie
in this picture are PricCess,
inne and. just behind her,
Captain Phillips.


MI c del mdel slopped and turned back by
British authorities at Heathrow airport.
I he\ tienti Hied her as a knownw.
t" three persons arl.reted inI
I nglid cnilier and cliarged c uitli
Pis,'A wo, n ot f rcarn ,
I hc\ 1ltc \ilison Ihouiupson1. ,. a
Saintlja B rlJ.i ( alit. model: Abdeikhir
SI'l-l kk.ioi 25. a Moroccan -.tildenit at
.i !.' i FBat ltia ('oiilltniin iti mtllege. and
\;i.ii \A.tcni,. 2 I, J Pakislanit sitident at

\altlhur lan. [ liodoiL' ottRon. a lU S
a\ \ctellran, w'as ar icsted Satirdat at
Fral t I \it i or,: base in (Calu.iornia and
chalgxd \lith helping Miss 1 hriompson
smuiigle aniis into Britain.
I li Biilihi ( lovernmnr'irt also was
expecting more homiibing attacks hi tihe
risli Reputlican Arm\rni. wiich struck tile
tiles in l Indon over the weekend.
lx ,\ ot thti e lie ets Sattirda


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i o .i cd S 1 \ air d ri-tl
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I \l I 1ngi i s Lin -0I






I hEI US Supreme Court
agreed to review a lower
court decision that poor
defendants cannot be denied
free legal counsel to appeal
criminal convictions to tihe
highest state and federal
courts.


LIBYA lhias tbeginiii offering
direct sale crude oil at $20 a
barrel to selected buyers oni a
take it or leave it basis, the
authoritative Middle East
Economic Survey reported


MASERU, Lesotho- The
cabinet of Prime Minister
Leabua Jonathan met in
emergency session today
amid reports of raids on four
police posts and the arrest of
opposition politicians.
Roadblocks were mounted
on all highways leading into
Maseru, the capital of this
mountainous kingdom of one
million landlocked within
South Africa. Police
headquarters was heavily
guarded.
The police stations were
at tacked yesterday
apparently with the intention
of stealing weapons.
unconfirmed reports said.
One raider reportedly was
shot and killed and two
policemen were abducted.
It was also reported
unofficially that at least 20
members of the former
opposition Congress Party
were seized by police. Ntsu


ISRALtI A.\M) t gVptian
enoll. rt'iesumed troop ili i t
t.ilks in enev todat a niid
reports that Israel is preparing
anl offer to withdraw 1 miles.
troi lie Sun/ c niiil
I lie pres eipots in liraelt
iand the UnitedL Staites said the
Isranel olttr iwoutldtl be coupled
with a deliind that I gr pt
reduce t it-s troop. Aind .iris
tIle 'ast suie >lI the watex r\a.\
But there was ino indication
whether tihe reported Israeli
plan waisr1s placed ,on the
negotiating table asi te ( Geneva
disciussitns continued between
Ma\.l. en. Mordechaii (;ir and
(ol Do\ Sion tor srael, andl
Brig. (ien. lI a IEl-rindooh
and Col \hined I otiad
lhiawaii Ixor I g\pt
AftetCr about 2:' hours tof
talks, they broke up for half an
hour for consulalitations. united
Nations s-ources said. Tinis
presiumabhl\ meanti check-backs
hb telephtonCe wiith their
gosvW e n icllts itn fel Aviv and
C(iiror
Lt (trlen I irsi SIIlasL IIuo ltie
L' N. peacekeeping conliandiir


Simon threatens pressure


over 10 gallon limit


V, \Stllisl tN\

S |i ,i u .i xl x." liil
xx -I -i 1i !!- h it
- Ili
1'l [ l i '


I S.
W5illh,7n I.

i i.uit oil
iiiii ling
., per


iie'MIis t tt xslnews reports
,o! )ll }ia' c 7e llstd n ,l O(l)
liic 0 l i l-, xil u sttli I It their
-ioii Iii (lhl. !the x tl-ised to
x'i t ,Is. I, I r I !i -i [ I" sC t rc

Ci5.. ; i- ; .;ced l lishradax


Cnd c 1 -- l(.. litPi.
\piii 'i i 'i i rn-lcinvisitii
piiu t.ilnil' \AB( s "s-sunte and
russ.i- n i it-s -- nNi's ,lirsn topl
C:e'ieig .d ; ir i.o tireatened
S ri it nl i .I loai 1ianrst
ii,)[.i! ; i^ |'r~uc e weilmgs to
ga nsilili dle d h 'li p tloleumtii


h ri ti'ldl e
W t- i w ti! isi ltn e price

ii c ,ht i s ii l:dt t -t .ning

i'Ili h i ts itI. d it. lll tHintl


I i t ,\ce .s i i lih 'i .i itt.
SS Ne1 s t ,utu l u Reit rthe

li 1 Sit ]Aillo ,k i l t !i,.[l iltde



her children
pVa lihure \ xenrit-ld
otllic tlroed her a taonr
rser tl 'estc'rdj\ a nld tlien
d rownei' d lit iets'i polite
rep tl t! d ili (i -erildn+ni
Neighbit rs dtisoveteii lit e
five bn' t iut 1ts il the pond. Ilie
lhree girls t ind :r bh \. aed 1 ti
4. Iw t re partnirs. if d i cat ringr
thels Iad been tak c n ad tri their
beds onte b oeic atL d dthin5ked
t lt !lIti0e w tner polic e s.jl
I t in e l 1I.I aI had cIee't
slift t I ring I itnt dnptn itessinlll
t oIlowinig lti' death Itof hier
Iihusbani d in ain accident at work
last Octobecr. (Ah I


gasodlie ic rext Springp lie
lahclled J,, "iiiespons hle
pledth ions llhI th e pnee tof
tIslhne wit'ou reach one dollar
,f olilon
\icanwhile. in (Geneva oil
ministers and government
otticials irom ti world's
inmai or oil-es portII tries
li. today to cortint ie
talks aimed at coordnating
their price policies
No further pnrrc increases
are expected to hbe decreed hby
thie 14 coulutries I hose
oltl!Ciatls are lleetinrl under tile
auspices oft the Organi/atlion ofl
Petrleumn tI exporting Counties
-- (I C
Bct te tire (l)PI-(, ucctirip
iiinisteis froin thie seven Ara l
meCrbhers ot0f OPI C met
privaitel to dlisNuss Ithe
progress of tile oil embargo.


PdeparaIdI rn ,up 11 1he
I i 11 i .1 olln of Arab
cl t 1 i o i u I x l i in I g
Counties. r OAPI C but tihe
same 1innnisters otite!l represent
their countrilres at both iliPI C
and OAP1' .
OPI Li has been seeking since
its utinding in Septembert
S1970. i to coordinate toth
lpriting and produtionii
polci es So tar it ias inot
slut ceedetL. Indt thitiugihl tcre is
c(ntsldra bly nIott cnget'
nliW spetdt protgres is i, o
expected.
Ilihe tirgecl springs frin
thIe dec isin Oct. 17 In Ktarit
thiut henceforthI tile tpro)ducing
uttri tries would decrte tax
reflercncc prices, those tl
which their revenues are based.
I AP


PRICED AT ONLY...


$28000


LESOTHO POLICE

POSTS RAIDED


Prime Minister Jonathanui
Mokhehle, head of the
party, has not been seen int
Maseru for several weeks.
Reports indicated the
unrest was related to the
political and tribal feuding
that has troubled Lesotho for


years.
L es ot ho gained
independence from Britain ill
1966, arnd cotditiomns
remained peaceful unlitil
general elections in 1970. But
Jonathan scrapped the
balloting when it appeared liis
ruling National Party \.as
losing, jailed opposition
leaders, threw awa' tihe
constitution and ruled ib
decree.
Political detainees were
released months later. A stale
of emergency remained in
force until last year ihen a
hand-picked parliament w, s
appointed. But deep political
differences were never iore
than papered over and the
peace remained fragile. (Al'


CHARGED

-AFTER

19 YEARS

\1 \1 )I0 SO) VI 1 11
\ rih l i ois ma it iti ihc .1
a hns gr.it l a the u1 ,


W\illrd I ce R lobiti ..
argcd i w ith i' itd-
li!4 sla ing l I
\lc(ullock. iotlict said
I hel t iid tlile at -
iln de lt llow ing a tip pl i,
l ,i n r nnitil et pet r0
\ A lllled to L I t'lu C "ve ,
ttthillilcti I It i aX t 1 1'
x C it ness tl, tihe i ll,
imlil rd r
M cCxillt k t ;is ,11 .d
.tl h di h!om it.o S eiti i t.' I
h ter in eptenihber 1'54







lie ait It iS i0t t
ti gtiltrm inr at olr
lie was tobted onl .iboit
1oi0 r e ("'o tlllt I en'ie..
Deputy t S eiiti Ri .h
tarrson said Ro t i nso :.
hieen qticstioneld in thl ,
sior lh a teri thi e sli g !"
lhiul he \wa not ci l.it
because 01 insulil.; .
evidence, ( AP)


wlio presides the iit in li ,. i -a. i
after lIhe se !ii 1 ;li 11 lilt
officers 0 ouldt ;nec.'t .ilin I
\kWednesda\. I I oitt'iered 1no t liil
oi what ,d I s iccitm:i.
conricentrateid on

newspa .\i \Niit editedd
I Oeign \l :se it I u.ii I Fhtiu
Ias Iured t ti e I' i n
is lil' |ip t Ti\t \ .i il i l,

,,Ihic 11, i' t, 1 p ul- Ion thu ,
litnext phase tf Iie I ; -
(ent i ped ae Ijik-
Fl ahii y told three guiriiniL:
leaders lit Cairo i e I !i i i !
fg k pt would scck e ;fiii ,n
ot tile Palr-les mi.in I 'tSi C!i e 'i
from 1 I "sn)ci.i1st and ,Ihero
fnendl\ nations." An \.i!;.ir
added.
Ihc lIsraeli d defense min ,ister.
Moshe |)aln \ as reported T o,
ihaec discu -sed Ihe Isrjeii
. 11:1 plan wnit Sevcretar\ (t
State Henrs Kissinger diLrimn
Dtan 's visit to Washintlon
Daan says li ttfinks the
Israel c.ibinet o, wili bhe
read ) to mIll kC .i -1 li",nal
presentation in t) nc ,. i r the
disent gage ireTt lf Isr.i l and
[ gypti t ei t trces


YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
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LECTURE
Come and bring a friend.

Subject: "KEY TO THE
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Lecturer:THOMAS A. McCLAIN, C.S.B., of Chicago
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Chur i.h,
The First Church of Chiist, Scientist, it, Boston, Massa( hustti
Time: Tuesday, January 8, 1974 8 p.m.

Place: Bahamas Teachers' College Auditorium
Gregory St., Oakes Field
Auspices of First Church of Christ, Scientist
Nassau, Bahamas.


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xiel e A.rily, getrelals A: bol
c\ploded outside tli e holle oi
Mai Gen. Philip Wardt,
ldainaging nearby buiildings but
not tiurin g anyone.
Another tbo w as placed in
a suitcase outside the thmeie ot
It. (;enr Sir Cecil Blacker,
aduitant-general ot the Defense
Ministry, bhut it tailed to go off.
(rtowds I... I. I .1 to w watch tihe
war gamlles at lleatlhrow airport.
Hundreds of Ilotolrists,
turned up to watch armied
soldiers in combat gear, tanks
and at intoured cars
Officially. the 400(
soldiers and police were in a
joint exercise InconItirim ed
exports si d Arab tei rorists
were planning to shoot down
ain Israeli or Amrerican plane,
)o/lens of falinlies \with
small children parked at the
side of thle perimeter road
sole eight miles roim the
airport for a grandstand view
I he proceedings included
Imarchitg by columns Lof
soldiers carrying rifles
here was some contltsion
among the troopers as to whli
they had come One soldier, in
a prone position wil: ta
mlachinle glunl. said he liad been
told nothing t about the
exercise
don't t ask ime. mainte I'i
only a trooper." hie told a
tnewsman "I'vc been ordered
to stay here and look down 'my
sigh ,ts i these 1, i ,- are for
real "(AP)f


I


I













.ft











Monday January 7, 1974


EDITORIAL

The finger of time writes



By ETIIl NN.l DUPUCH
(This is the fifth and final installment in a series of fire articles
in which I will try, by using disjointed scraps ofhistory, 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 I


IN THE FIRST WORLD WAR I saw a Chinese labour battalion
at work in Belgium. They were under the direction of English
private soldiers not even NCO's who drove them at their
work with short clubs.
The Chinese a placid people endured this humiliation.
Only once did they strike back.
The paymaster was a mousta, .ed English Sergeant.
The Chinese could not sign their names. They receipted the
payroll with their finger prints.
The Sergeant used to make out a payroll for two weeks. And
ihe made the men put their fingerprints on both sheets for one
payment. This meant that they were paid only every two weeks.
The Sergeant pocketed their pay every other week.
When an English soldier opened the Sergeant's office one
morning he found the Sergeant's blank eyes staring at him from
the top of his desk. His head had been cut off clean to the
shoulders.
The Chinese were paraded ... but the examining officer
found himself looking into the inscrutable faces of a lot of
'ptlil.h]b innocent men that revealed no clue to the murder.

If you look back into history you will find the story of Pope
Gregory who was shocked when he went to the slave markets in
Rome and saw the beautiful, blue-eyed Angles (Englishmen) who
were being ,fier Jd for sale.
These men had the faces of angels and so the Pope sent St.
Augustine. the North African, to Britain to take Christianity to
the heathen English.
I am convinced that the Chinese will be the next rulers of the
world.
If it were possible for us to return to the earth a hundred years
from now I wouldn't be surprised to find Chinese private soldiers
driving English "coolies" to work at the end of a club!
And so the wheel of time turns ... and brings with it changes
that seem impossible in our time.

Iran ... Persia ... of Old Testament times was a mighty nation.
But time and the encroachment of the desert buried some of its
greatest cities under a deep covering of hot sand. The fabulous
Peacock Throne is almost the sole remnant of a glorious past.
In our time we have thought of the Arab nations as a lot of
dirty, irresponsible, in many cases, nomadic peoples.
But today Iran is emerging on the world stage with the power
conferred on the nation by great deposits of oil under its sandy
wastes.
The Shah is spending billions of dollars on turning his nation
into a great industrial centre while fortune rolls his way

But the most important story of all time concerns the Jews and
the I > r plti.ts,
Egypt was the land of the Pharoahs. It was a land of warriors
and great achievement during a period when tie peoples of
Europe were still running around in the forest naked and hunting
for food with crude weapons. It is claimed that rival Irish tribes
hunted for young girls ... their breasts made delicious soup!
The Egyptians made great advances in medicine, .itrnlio,
agriculture, generally in the sciences. Their method of
ummnifying bodies is still a lost art. They built great cities ... and
the pyramids they erected as tombs for their kings still stand as
one of the seven wonders of human achievement.
The Pharoahs made slaves of the Jews. God's own chosen
people.
God planted Moses, a Jew. in the house of a Pharoah as an
adopted child. And finally used him to lead the people out of
bondage.
God gave Moses the first written laws, engraved by His own
hand in tablets of stone.
God condensed the laws to govern His people into ten rules of
life known as the Ten Commandments.
Since that distant time men have continued to multiply laws
by the millions. But still they must all go back to the ten simple
rules laid down by God. Follow these ten laws anrd man would
need no other rule to guide his footsteps aright.

The greatest story of all time is told in thle Book of Exodus in
the Old Testament. It is the story of the flight of the Jews from
the tyranny of the Pharoahs.
Later the Jews were driven out of their homeland and were
scattered across the face of the earth. For centuries they have
been scornfully referred to as "the wandering Jew". These people
have suffered more persecution than any race in recorded history.
But, in spite of everything, they have been able to preserve their
distinct identity.
God declared to the world that the Jews were His chosen
people. Hie promised that one day they would be returned to tile
honelancin gieat power and glory.
ThrInotighout the ages thIe Jews have been hiarnled as Shy locks.


imoniey grabbers.
"The Merchant of Venice." one of Shakespeare's most popular
plays, pictures a Jewish money lender as a souless brute.
The Jew. who has been disliked because lie is clever and more
industrious than his persecutors, has been branded as a coward
because lie has not been eager to shed blood in theil wars of his
persecutors.
But today the Jews have a nation. Their achievement in turning
barren land into a pioductie thriving country has earned the
grudging admiration of the world. And now that they have a
cause of their own lor which to fight ... they are today's warriors
on the field of battle, while wan ior nations of the iuniediate past
seem to be sinking into dlec;iay

Recently I saw a report on TV in which Egyptians ... soldiers
and peasants alike ... were in full flight before the advance of a
victorious Jewish army.
AriAnd now," said the TV commentator, "you are seeing
Exodus in reverse."
I might mention for the benefit of a certain little man in
Nassau today that ... in the shape of things to come ... it is a great
distinction to have as little as one drop of Jewish blood coursing
through his veins today. I regret that I cannot claim this
distinction.

I thought of all this when Father Darby read the Lesson for the
second Sunday in Advent at the iloly Family Church on Sunday,
December 9th.
It was taken front the Book of Bar'uch, and it read:
"Jerusalem take off your robe of mourning and misery; put on
the splendour of glory from God forever:


7rhu


DON'T BE A JACKASS AGAIN


I DITOR 'the Tribune.
'I he story is told about a
rich man who went up the
steep hill from earth to heaven
o that he might decide
whether he would go there
after death or to hell. He
arrived at the gate and knocked
on it. St. Peter looked out and
told the man he could not
enter unless he was mounted
on an ass.
The man started on the
return journey to earth and
met a poor man climbing the
hill. He told the poor man that
St. Peter was not going to let
him in unless he was mounted
on an ass, and said we can get
in if you get down on your
hands and knees and let me get
on your back. The poor fool
agreed and together they went
back to heaven's gate. The rich
man knocked and told St.
Peter that he was riding his ass.
St. Peter replied, tie your ass
outside and you can come in.
In 1967 the PLP told the
voters we can all get to our
earthly heaven if you get down
on your all fours and ride us on
your backs. The voters agreed
and now only the "big wigs" of
the party are in their heavenly
glory.
Numbered among the asses
are PLP back benchers in the
House who know nothing of
the doings of Cabinet
members. They are too
ignorant to take part in
important matters. Just there
to make up a majority. So said


one Cabinet member.
At Mr. Outten's campaign
meeting Thursday night a
member of the Cabinet had the
audacity to tell his listeners
that they have kept all the
promises they made before
1967, injl .i.hi, 11,1i.10 cost
of living; no additional taxes:
full employment: better
educational opportunities, etc.
What have we today '
Unemployment at its peek.
taxes galore and more to come:
cost of food above the ahilit\
of the poor nman's salar\. ci..
etc.
I have the greatest respect
for Sinclair Outten as a iman of
high ideals and integrity : butt. I
can't vote for himn on the
eighteenth because my vote
will be registered in lavour ofc
this government which iied and
lied to us and rode to their
high heaven on the hacks it
asses like me.
See then in their elabhirate
homes in exclusive cistrilts
where they ctuld not att l tt
live five years agoi
See thenm in their luIxuniitts
cars distinguished bh b1luce
number plates.
See them ijust bIcloi
Christm as rI .',,,,. la. ishly
while you artd iid C 5e'e'
scraping to bul A deIcent
Christmas dinner. muIch less
presents ftr ut ct ldren.


"Wrapped in the cloak of justice from nt God beai .h \5 (ou head
the mitre that displays the glory of the eternal nanie
"For God will show all the earth your spleindu I *,, ... ,i be
named by God forever, the peace of justice, the iel i. of ;tid's
worship.
"Up, Jerusalem! Stand upon the heights; look to e. cast atid
see your children gathered from the east and the wes ait thi' uil
of the Holy One, rejoicing that they are renmelhbei! h! (o.l.
"Led away on foot by their enemies they lett \ou: bIut ,Cod
will bring them back to you. borne aloft in gloi\ i-, 0 io\al
thrones.
"For God has commanded that every loftt, moiti.iiin he citadc
low, and that the age-old depths and gorinees 'bc ,i 1. tevIel
ground, that Israel may advance sc'cme in the e loh\ ti ,o .
"The forests and every fragment kind ol tree havec
overshadowed Israel at God's command.
"For God is leading Israel in joy by the light In 1 His d1rs with
His mercy and justice for company."


Any man who attunes his mind to the min.le ies o i t_ it
knows he can walk boldly into the future iliount ;e. I I ,' ( ...
has promised that He will not let truth tall t to e "Ihf iiuinid. \ ici.
lies in the path of those who have the emsare t, co i i,\\tvi
under the banner of truth in the confident kmnwlcdlc that t (,,. 1
leads the way.
People talk to me about fear. But because I behicve li, i.,
things I don't know what they are talking about.
Afraid of what ... life ... death'?
There is no death for a believer. And ceitamin thicc i', no il
to fear in life. I find life a stimulating challenge
Whenever a friend salutes me with there receti' "I lHow |i' I
using you?"'.. I reply: "Life doesn't use ilme. I us lil .
And in this way the supremacy ofl the eternal spir; is
established over the limitations of human flesh.


FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: I overlooked a fact in tmy .ik
on America on Saturday that needs to be recorded at tills time
Both the U.S. Ambassador in Cuba ('arl E h. Smith) and twie
American Ambassador in Viet Nanm,i whose name I li'.
forgotten, warned Washington of the Communist ntlue r.' th:.I
were at work in these two countries at the tine of the Castro i',ke
over in Cuba and before the assassination of the )Diem tainmil\ i
Viet Nam but the government and politicians in \\.,lIt ,,
and unfortunately the American Press refused to lheed the
warnings.
I need hardly tell our readers of the influences in Amieica !lis a
helped to create the situation that exists in thie Baha.uta td:\
Now they are afraid of it.

A reader of The Tribune, who has found this series inteiesmie.
has asked me whether I see any solution to the situ;1.1'ot, I l1 i.c
pictured
I feel that if a major war can be avoided for a long enough tiHni
the work the Rt. Hon. Lord Mountbatten ofi BLura.l is dir''
through the new approach to education initlie .Atlantic C('ollcc,
may offer some hope of building flltftrul iinteIitIio i.id
friendships. For the first time this sear students eniteed St
Donat's from the mainland of China.
Lord Mountbatten is already one of the giaet ene ot i;i,
century. If the Atlantic Colleges succeed in .anttauiim I:e:
objective, he will become one of the great men of 01ll time.
It is because I have .,lw.in s been concerned with breaking J.d,,
racial, religious and national barriers that hate been ati the rooit o
wars and other human conflicts down through the centtu ies. I
worked hard in helping to get the Atlantic Collkes. scholarships
firmly established in the Bahamas.
It should also be recorded at this time that Lady Rant'uti 's
Commonwealth Circulating Library is performing an invau.iuble
service.
Both Lord Mountbatten and Lady Ranfurly are rare people in
our part of the world which seems to have lost direontill. le\
are an inspiration to anyone who has the piivilege of knowingt
them.

This may all sound like wishful thinking but all any man can
do in his time is to work unselfishly and in faith for causes that
seem to offer some hope for the future ... and pray that his
efforts may make some small contribution to the welfare of
future generations, remembering always that we of today are
inheritors of the past, custodians of the present, and architects of
the future.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
The wise bustle and laugh as they walk in the pageant of fe,.
but fools bustle and are important, and this probably is all the
difference between them. GOLDSMITH

Success lies, not in achieving what you aimnt at, but in aiming at
what you ought to achieve, and pressing forward, sure tof
achievement here, or if not here, hereafter. HORTON


af head ",

the hI tIr
ehh. huit


' issinging the
S : ter dcays


t i'.t'. he w as honest
Ii l us publicly that
I hl'ii ,c'. is .it a low
S ul.i tng it tn sw ll ld


,mditIonsts
Bc wise this nti e iters and
let Pindling and his cohorts
know that y u arc nt getting
down on your all tours ail\
inore to ride then to glory.
ST. BARNABAS VOTER
Nas.saut.
January. 1)74.


$2.6million tapped



for Prison works
WORKS costing a total of S2.6 million "have been agreed to'
to modernise and improve facilities at the Fox Hill Prison and, by
extension, to upgrade the prison's rehabilitation services,
Agriculture and Fisheries Minister R. F. Anthony Roberts told


PRESS FREEDOM LOST

GROUND AGAIN IN '73


PRI SS IRFI IDOMS the
world over cottinuted to lose
ground in f73t' often tailing
victim tt uphea.als and wars.
But while ir l media came
increa ingly under the controls
of ihcii A 's e rnments.
d i ', t s r O It
corre'spoitnde i remained
almoIst ) I!ii. 'sa l-- l free Irot i
outtngh ,! e .rshiI 1 abilit\
t)t lein n ws ie i teo ,;. s, "
news how''c' Al o ten was,
hampered su' le pressure ,
threats I 'p lsion ind tlhe
csi '-io ,. x their -hie f Iouirce
an in t pendet n 'l prets


mator gai re registered tor
frceedomn !, 1 t )e press. A
sts:dent rtAheIllion in tlihaland
bru ght i i I I civil ar
go\ern tcTl IIalJ pledged
freedom to .in ., rgetic press.
And in i urk e ess. liberty\
W.is c"Il tred \}iv' in mii re th[ an
t\\o '. c.i-, k A i i, lti w ended
w il retit i n piI4ln r sit '
A n o t lec r i i t r 1 a n1 t
it elopmI! it t he new
f',, ... ol S ie 'l d side (nts
Io p speak ui wit western
C sk l "'l i t 'I pleas Ifor
hl tinitan 1 r !iltI t1Ie Sovai et
t n!ii' st en. .ir cd ptiowerlul
srippoil i! ) 'l'he west and
a tec td h' progress o'
I lhe lci nri s i nal P'ress
n st itIt 1 1 Ce 1 Zu richI
.Sw\ t/eril, nd. in its annual
ri.ort t'oimleun.ded thi United
S t.it, ip i', tI'r tit ; fo\eiinl thel
's I ii s ai s l.il. Buts PIi
eu pressed en arn wit ttl lit
f liTre'I tol sii' 1poe1 1s 1to
news if to res i j conlidentiall
soulrcs .itd ilthe lalin g o
reporters who re I used
l Ih !, i the was .\Associated
Press correspondent- found the
mite of- the people < r' ht io
kInov, in t lieir annual -irve\i
ol r s'!is-,lhip thie orldi

AIFRi k
Fl1e l1(. of news itn ol s! t o
\ Ica uirtliher deteriorated in
1973 uninder an o ui fial
liiluf ion tlhit tihe purpose ol
ithe p;es 1 to bolster tonal

I; I <'o-!, tio trnir s. oitj!2oii+i
disri.ii^ li.'-' \\ ;" i u R in.tii\
l Tilhe"l k [ aes :it in !

.L. a-ion.i threatl ol *\xpiuls
tuide i'\' h s L.itlhe nn' dit!!icil
Mo -t gO\ ernliln i!s also
iline citeenel d ,ill inIco ltilg
)e\\siapers and na.ti/n es
\n extCretme c: wJiw
L ga lnda, where tihe inlitair\
i_,lmI e ot President t lI Ank\ in
1th re )L out the li-, loreig,1
co ) ire po) IIdenlC t anild torced
/ gl ttniL reCign ne t% li ne Cs oi to
le on short noIt ic
RcIlion-, bI\etween Soi. thI l
1 I 1,a's \kIfw lite ;im:lil 1\
gt0 '; nuie l .1 nd o .i
I ngis' h l.inl gtiage n['ewpapic ,
,orsenlcl iurlkcdlh i r;),,:I Ihe
tc t I frii \hilSti Joh ln
\Vol ecr hlleleiicd [ ,o ip seC


controls in 1174 unless the
newspapers toned downctv issues
I nildilln to incite racial
feelings"
rhe flow of news itn and out
of Rhodesia, also run lbv a
white minority government
remained uncensored. but
more than a do/en foreign
newsmen were banned troin
the country.
ASIA:
Despite the withdrawal of
American forces, foreign
correspondents continued to
report freely from Indochina
although travel and access to
tews events became more
difficult.
But South Vietnaim expelled
ito Americans and one
Japanese for stories the
government found too critical,
artid others were called before
the ministry of information
and given "warnings" about
certain dispatches.
IThie local Vietnamese press
continued to labour under an
im p used "self-censorship."
Arid each publisher was
required to keep S40.000 oni
deposit for any fines imposed
by the government, a
requirement that kept smaller
papers shut dowii.
lin Cambodia, freedom ot
the press, deteriorated after
PrCsidcent Lon Nol declared an
emergency, last March when his
palace was bombed in an
assassmllation attempt. Si tnc
then, opposition papers have
bee; disbanded and editors ot
the remaining publications toec
the official line.
Ieiun before the October
student revolt that toppled the
Il ilit ar go eC rtn mi ei t.
Thailalnd.'s press was lively and
Ireer than siothers in the
Indoch'ltina area
The new civilan iovernlmelnt
las promised that freedom of
the piess will Ie ai c iornerstlone
ol the newll co!i'situil n t) o be
in reduced earl\ this 5 ear
South Korea thas no f1orual
pres' censorship., hut lie press
\sas restricted h\ the c country's
nait i)ontal .eI c'irIit anid
,1lit -('clt1nrtiulniist, Lasw-, s Still.
iiost Seoul ncwi spaperl carried
.illtioutJ's \ erae of
Sll -t u, e rn 1i ';I t student
protests last ;, e.ir
I h e m a t aii l .: ,A rU n iie of
President eI! .id',a d I \Marcos
conltillnued It, control the
tl'.ce-free p''ess ii the
Philippines. iBut otigoing
dispatches w'ie allocss d to
move freely
I ntcreasii y restrict ive.
although tI )oit 'ii al. press
'elnsorshp 1 .1 ,inelsd iin effect
it Singapotre, I i\\ an and
Indonesia I fhe La'oitan press
Sas e n t irel run bt y
'overnmen oll liu .i

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


A Bitish Company with property interests in the Bahamas
invites applications from single young men with G.C.E.
passes in English and Mathematics who would be interested
in receiving a course of training in England in Property &
Business Management.
Applicants should be within 18/22 age group, have
Bahamian citizenship and be willing to complete an 18
month course.

Two candidates are required who will receive a salary and
free accommodation during the period of training and
return air fares will be paid.
The successful candidates will be expected to enter into
service contract provisional on the satisfactory completion
of the course for positions in the Bahamas.

Arrangements will be made for early interviews.

Write to Box No. F. 25, Freeport, Bahamas.


JANSEL BAHAMIAS LTD.


Uh


the West Nassau Rotary (Club on
"Although much has been
done in recent years to
improve conditions at the
prison generally for both
,,lT.r and inmates there is
still a lot more to be done,"
Mr. Roberts said.
But ihe stressed that "no
matter what is done there will
not emerge a l topsa at the Fox
Hill Prison
Mr. Roberts, when invited
by the Rotarians to address
their meeting at the Sonestai
Beach Hotel was Minister of
IHome Affairs and his portfolio
included responsibility for the
prison.
lie was moved to
Agriculture and Fisheries in the
January 1 Cabinet re-shuffle.
and he told the Rotarians that
lie had to get present tHome
Affairs Mninirster Darrell F.
Rolle's consent to give his
prepared speech on prisoner
rehabilitation at Fox Hill.
lie said plans have either
been drawn or are in the
process of being drawn for a
sewerage plant, a
superrltaximLurn security block,
administration offic.. a
central services unit. recreation
and educational facilities, a
canteen, a perimeter road.
fencing and lighting
Those works plus water
serTices, cot1unications and
landscaping, are expected to
cost a total of 52 6 million, the
Minister said.
A check of the annual
budgets for recent years
revealed that those plans have
been on ithe books at least
sinc- 1970 the first year
capital development itorks
were listed separately under
the heading I !... i .
of Sntipson Report nesw
buildings and renovations."
In IO70 the total cost was
estimated at 52.60o.000. here
was no record of amN
expenditure on the project up
to the end of 1969. and
S749,050 wa, to have been
spent on it during 1970.
The 1971 Capital Estimates
gave the same total estimated
cost. showed an expenditure of
S50,000 on the project up to
the end of 1l'0. and allocated
S699.250 to it for 1971
the 1972 Budget again gave
S2.609 millions the total


BAHAMAS ADULT STUDY CENTRE


Andros Avenue & Exuma Street



ENROL FOR OUR ONE YEAR COURSE in:



CREATIVE DRESSMAKING & DESIGN

THE STUDY CENTRE IS WELL ESTABLISHED FOR HIGH QUALITY
TUITION IN THE FIELD OF FASHION AND

SYLVIA LARAMORE- CRAWFORD'S
'METHODS ARE MODERN, SIMPLE, AND EASILY UNDERSTOOD.

TERM ONE (A) BEGINS JAN. 14, 1974
TERM ONE (B) BEGINS JAN. 15, 1974
TIME: 6:30 TO 9:15 P.M.

L SECOND TERM BEGINS JAN 14,8 P.M.
DIPLOMA TERM BEGINS JAN. 15,8 P.M.
PHOTO LEFT SHOWS
MRS. SANDRA CUNNINGHAM WHO RECEIVED HER DIPLOMA WITH DISTINCTION.




CALL: 3-5862 (DAYS) FOR APPOINTMENT


`II


--s_ Is I_ :1= = __7 =--- I I_.


LETTERS O THE EI T 0 =


__


Thursday.
estimated cost, recorded the
expenditure of a total of
$60,000 to the end of 1971,
and budgeted $300.000 for the
project during 1972.
The 1973 Estimates gave a
revised total estimated cost 3f
$S2.72 million. indicated that
nothing had been spent on it
up to the end of 1972, and
allocated $300,000 for 1973.
The 1974 Budget approved
by the legislature last month
revised the estimated total cost
back to $2.609,000 reported
that $155.000 had been spent
up to the end of 1973. and
budgeted a further S150,000
expenditure during 1974.
At the end of this year,
the Budget indicates, the
project will be $2,304,000
short of completion.
In his speech yesterday. Mr.
Roberts said authorities at the
prison have to continually try
to strike a balance between
their fundamental
r i..i- .,t,., to provide for
the custody and control of
inmates, and the modern
correctional philosophy that
convicts need to be
rehabilitated so they can on
release become worthwhile
members of society.
"The main difficulty," he
said, "lies in the hostility of
many inmates to prison
g', neral!;.. and to the efforts of
the prison administration to
change their behaviour to a
more socially accepted
standard.
"Rehabilitation, in the final
analysis, rests with the inmate
himself and his own desire to
change his way of life, the
more hostile the inmate the
more difficult it is for the
administration to influence
him in his thinking."
He said the basic features of
the rehabilitation programme
at the Rox Hill Prison are
discipline, intended both to
ensure good order and conduct
and to promote individual
i ll -dn AiplitIe, good food.
medical, psychiatric and dental
services, education, vocational
traniing, religion, social,
cultural and m oral
development, recreation.
fjiiil.. contact, neatness,
extra-mural work programmes.
and aid ondischarge.


Zhe Gributtr














..........




^'AOai -A--tu
i^ uk.


CONFIDENTIAL TO MRS. C. A. M. IN HOUSTON:
Even tho you live on "Rip Van Winkle Street," there Is
nothing "sleepy" about you. You are absolutely on target. I
reversed myself on the matter of whether it is proper to
include "No gifts, please" on invitations. Originally I said it
was not. Now I say it is!

Problems? You'll feel better If you get It off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. W700, L.A.,
Calif. 90M9. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abigail Van Barea, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills,
Cal. 9012.

Hate to write letters? Sed $I to Abigail Van BWrea,
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly HIlls, Cal. 3212 for Abby's booklet,
"How to Write Letters for Al Occashims."


1),000 sitting pretty


-thanks to TFanny'



By Abigail Van Buren
1974 Chica5go TribMne-N Yv News Syn0., Inc.
--:ARl ABBY What was the most surprising response
,; n ied t. a single letter published in your column
,- T: CURIOUS
i Iit Cl l CURIOS A reader asked where she could buy
a ialse fann> and I replied. "If you will send me your
n.Ul i and address and a stamped envelope I think I can
r p m I heard from more than 10,000 women seeking
'o information I Now they're all sitting pretty'!

i1'i \'t ', i have a beautiful 4-month-old baby girl,
- tu' problem: Previously fI hopeJ to conceiving
h- a I l an affair outside my marriage. It was of
d.atinon and left me with a guilty conscience and a
S:. ., app,-eciatmon tof my own husband.
Iv baby l bookss very much like my husband except for
S: ". 'hiih seem to be turning brown.
S: c h:' eyes and so has my husband. Is there any
that two ,lue eyed people can have a brown eyed
it des it mean the child was conceived thru my
other man' (His eyes are brown.]
I Kntkl. Abby I've considered everything from
t .king my child and running away. I love my
S.:- iu t I never could ask him to raise a child that
DESPERATE
liD \H Df SP-D'ITE: Two blue eyed parents have been
-tn ,t produce a brown eyed child. Furthermore, the
S f a child's eyes changes considerably the first year,
x. and forget it.

i'.AH IBB'i After being divorced for 29 years, I still
.my ex-'mother in law fairly often. She had a birth-
mnt.! s I sent her a gift. We haven't had any
i, A\I ti ec'h Pother since my divorce, but I do cherish
: i in i's of tier.
;.c h.#ad tha' she is well. but it's been a month
-e: nt t.t and I don't even know whether she

.- ;. t aie to have sent her something?
MI-'M.RHIES
DIt \XII \1 l)lt l- Your ex-mother in law could have
in:" shock from having heard from you after a 29-year
,. :wei. V,,u were sweet to have sent her a birthday gift.
"he should send you a thank-you note, and I hope she does.


PLEAR ABBY Would you like to hear a true. modern
st,:or"y One evening while sitting alone, I heard a
Vice distinctly I could find no one inside the house
,' A while later I heard it again. It seemed to come
S-tout of the air. I checked the TV sets. None was on I
ti- mpletely bewildered and somewhat frightened.
A few nights later, a neighbor was visiting me and wie
h heard this man's voice. We searched the house togeth-
:n.id discovered the voice was coming from a transistor
was turned off'
X. '..--.' was a ham radio operator in my neightor-
!,'rf'dcastir; with such :: powerful signal that he kept
out otf ev-erything but the fillings in my teeth I
1 1at's next
host" interferes with the reception on my TV,
!.stereo- -everything. Some neighbors have told me
:: ; ,ave the same trouble. I've written to the FCC in
and :, have done nothing about it. Can you
*I "La LAUNTED IN HOLLYWOOD
DFII tHAUNTED: The next time you hear your
'-,t write down his call letters, and send it in a regis-
-0 1-tter of complaint to your regional FCC office. [Fed-
'.,,I,.i, Los Angeles.1 Ask your neighbors who have
.- similarly annoyed to sign it. and send a registered
ti your ham. He is using improperly shielded equip-
it s which is against the law, and can be remedied.
I he F('(" is reluctant to crack down too hard on offend-
it ham opri ators because in times of emergencies and
-ltttrs. these hams provide a wonderful public service
'ritis! 'shen all other communications fail.

\ABBY What should one do about a sister who,
*,n -o..p t ,ontig of yours she likes, says: "Oh, will
:>: ;s.;;, leave that to mre when you die?"
sihe is my younger sister, and she does that witn all of
: ... oirith-rs and sister-, too IRKED IN PORTLIAND
DE\It 1 KIIIKI): Tell her you will consider it-if she
dn-ii-'t die first.

,i. ABBY I had my wedding date all set and was
ove': several lovely showers then I had to cancel my
w king due to a misunderstanding. IMy fiance's wife
'hanged her mind and refused to give him a divorce.] I
re'uned over 100 shower gifts Suddenly, the whole picture
Itanged when the wife met another man, so now the wed-
,lm.tr is rescheduled. I would like to write a little note on
tic wedding invitations to those who gave me a shower gift
.-KIe them to kindly return my shower gift.
When I mentioned this idea to a few of my friends they
'ati I shouldn't do it. Why not" I'm marrying the same
mar. only the timing is different RESCHEDULED

D)EAR RESCHEDULED: Once a gift is returned it no
longer belongs to you. If your friends want to shower you
again they will have to reschedule the showers.


These had been agreed to
befIre the impasse over wages
led to the breakdown in
negotiations just over two
weeks ago.

STRIKE COST

$600,000 IT


B R ID C T 0 W N ,
BARBADOS (AP) Ihe
Barbados tourist industry"
suffered a loss of about:
$150,000 a day during ai
four-day strike by 4.000 hotel
workers which ended Friday
morning, Hotel Association
president Stephen Edwards;
said.
"That works out to about
$600,000 overall which we
simply can't afford at this
time" Edwards said.
"In addition, there is the
adverse publicity received
overseas which will take some
time to counteract."
Edwards said it would be
about two weeks before the
hotels were filled again.
However, tourism minister
Peter Morgan said the strike
should be regarded as "no
more than a temporary setback
for tourism "


- T I


I I I I I


~


Police cadets urged



to show courtesy

I) LPU T Y PO L ICE' order." Mr. Bartlett sard. lHe ,, it I s, h,,1
Co mmissioner Gerald Bartlett, stated that advice and luck ;i'd st ils',
,I ..-in-: 25 police cadets supervision to them by s o-nro the kind of Sek
during graduation ceremonies officers will amount to nothing silunt.li would i,
at the Oakes Field Policce if they dc-in.nr ,r i a M.r Banlett .ai
(, I.', Friday, urged the new attitude of indifference. Frida\ s r'.a
officers to demonstrate an C o u r t e s y a n d B-squad '7- -~4
attitude of trustworthiness and professionalism, these two fi t gradual i
airplayy throughout their words I wish you to bear inl the ine' ea. .
career on the force which is ilind." he said. "Be courtii o it in
present "faced with many always. I'here would 'e ;nat I itrii ot
problems temptations on and oft the job rP ideIl ctidr i .
I'he ceremn,)e.s. which and those are the tunes \ou .i es rf the N
in cl uded a k a r a te must demonstrate the tiru MkiEll up it1,
demonstration by cadets at the value of your training., ii police han.d
college under supervision ofl "As far as professiiialin' t Mir DIlit!,
ipc. 372 Basil Rolle and a goes, make the best use (of thi *crciii iik.
demonstration of silent Jr.'l bh bs studying \our cht(oi. m a ; trio .i'
the graduates., was climaxed profession. It is onl bh adels ile' d t.s -
with the presentation of the constant study that you li i. er1ce bl!',k i .
baton-of-honour to recruit p.c. obtiin a thorough ,. 3"2 Rolli
751 Jerome Franks hy Mr
Bartlett.
Mr Bartlett addressed the
group after an inspection of
the parade, accompanied hby
Chief Insp. Vernon Wilkinson
and Staff Officer Harold Cole.
and urged the new officers to
also bear in mind "courtesy
and professionalism" while on (,
the job.
MANY PROBLEMS
iHe said that at the time they
were starting off. "many
problems face the police
force. adding that there is no
doubt that crime is increasing.
"In all democratic societies,
the freedom of the individual
has to be weighed against the
en forcetmentt of law and


BARBADOS HOTEL


STRIKE ENDS
B R I D t- T 0 W N .
BARBADOS (AP)I- A strike
by over 4.000 hotel workers
-, ,I l! ended Friday, hut the
after-effects caused trouble in
some areas.
Workers reported for duty at
the island's 70 hotels.
apartments and guest houses
after a compromise settlement
to the dispute between the
Barbadtos IHotel Ass(ocation
and the Bartbados Workers
Unwn was reached Ihursday.
How evei some hotels
turned them back. saying that
their guests had all departed as
a result ot tthe flour-da, old ,
strike. Manrt luxury hotels
cancelled all reservations until
Jan 15 and said they could not
reopen until then
This action brought an angry i,
response. Police had to be
called to keep a watcli over the
situation at affected hotels
along the south and west
coasts. ; Union officials
negotiated with individual
hotels.
T he union i charges '
ictitlin/ation in ston cases and
threatened to reativate the
strike.
For the vast majority,
however, it was back to work
as usual.
The new three->yeat contract
agreed to will give workers
earning more than S40 (local) a '
week in luxury hotels, an
increase of $20 a week and
those earning under $40 a
week a hike of $1 weekly.
I he rise for workers in
A class hotels will be S18 a
week and $14 a week broken .
into the same two categories.
The small "B Class" hotels
and guest houses will pay an
across the board increase of
512 to all workers. All raises
will be spread over a two-year
period.
The contract also included
such provisions as a reduction
in the working week from 44
t, 40 hours and a higher
percentage of the 10 per cent
service charge for workers.






Monday January 7, 1974


,..
." "-. .
.,~~ _,--c^-


V


,,.,. 4


OUR
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There's an ample supply of Dream Time
But there's a short age of Buying Time


If you plan for a holiday retreat, a year 'round villa, or a wise investment for your future in Bahama Village,
a subdivision of San Andros, the time for your decision has been reduced drastically. Pressure will be increasing
almost daily for this limited supply of great land, as sales in the U.S. are now underway! and the better par -;-I
go first. That's why we say your dream of tomorrow must begin with a wide awake decision today!

GET THE WHOLE STORY. CALL OR DROP IN AT ANY OF THE FOLLOWING OFFICES TODAY:


Berkley Ferguson Real Estate Cosmopolitan Realty
Berwin House on Frederick Street King's Court
Phone: 2-1238 or 2-4913 Phone: 5-7477 or 5-7478


McUeigan & Associates Ltd.
Bernard Sunley Building
on Bay Street
Phone: 2-4284


Grosham Property Ltd.
107 Shirley Street
Phone: 2-7662 or 2 8966


C. A. Christie
Real Estate Company
2nd Floor Norfolk House
Frederick Street
Phone: 5-9737


Maxwell Woodside Real Estate Morley & O'Bren Real Estate Davson Real Estate Company Ltd.
Corner of Bias and Blue Hill Harris Building on Shirley Street Bay & East Streets (upstairs)
Phone: 3-5632 Phone: 2-2794 Phone: 2-1178


Frank Carey Real Estat,, t
Bay & Deveaux Streets
Phone: 2=7667 or 2-481
Tennant & Cooper Ltd.
First National Bank Bldg.
Freeport
Phone: 2-7841 or 2 2097


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Monday January 7, 1974


~lh&' ~ribunr


Big Tony (58-32-28) comes



home to let off some steam


I. O()R I I \R -M) I)
lte Iot ithe p.iast dlect lc hjs
been .11 ''\ il lung \'ipcr'nlut'
1 en StilS agii I un\ ,is his
ttiends call hli., Ilk'tl .i a al
le k n the \ltoi l\ ( i 'r al'
lt Iet' in thi Ns result Q t tI\
\\,I'! i nl I i J>)I\ wA i S ,t
Ikeen s't potii t n in ,is n l't i il thi
hal d i t il.l v h s i r t


Iit tt di d it h I ti CI d ttit Ill
liti l d ei he r' .ilis it thi
tim e thIit ll1s sp rt r mi )l


S i ; l! 1 x1 c lll J l th 1 11 i>t
i t. buInll g .rld \ )ii t(i)pi
w r 's i ll,.cI i c' l n It I st
"1 hiad to buihl .1 spl civil
.ll th'e r li. s I C la

tel'i li g i p IT I I n i



l ti I b i |. \ L .' II
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til '+' t I t'' Tt ti i id\t




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5.




Iht- e i
"' I t lhie sl 'eets tr .isk me it l'mn
'I.il "t ,iil t Ih e s \ l tt t iuri
1 7 ) h 11ntilt

[,,>iuli! in l (7. I held up
,t iL n New 'Y rk ontc da
1 wai standing on the corntel
iitdinic mi i w n 11 bhtstltc s.
StIJdenIl a crowd began tt
1ia clter It ,unId I ieC. T1he 5 I''ps
c;\ kindl asked nme to tell
t ( I. t, t t, r io\c c on "
\ hiei he is not at his
d n Ti' oiit'. I, t t or ond a I 'vic
c' \ntI lni\ w ill b found O.n
th. )iid tlle t ring to shcoIl, s


and clubs ;in physical fitness.
And speaking of physical
fitness. Tony says discipline is
the keyword
"Of course, discipline is a
way of life ftor me," he added.
Tony admitted that
although he finds life in New
York exciting and very
rewarding, there is no place
like home when it comes to
.-elebrating Christmas.
A former designer it'
J :i..kanoo costumes and
hecidtpoeces before going it
N\).'s ork, Anthony c.i:'.e:


ho ime just n tillie tlo thie 'IIl
JuntkanoI() parade's lon i')\ii
Da\ and \I e\ c'aI's I ),i\
Junkalltot is ilt'he lighp0lti olt
the Christinas season in the
sunnl1111 B laam as. It is a
kalidoscope otf sund aind
spectacle, comnbining a hbit o)t
Mardi Gras, Miininei 's I',iidce
and ancient Ali Ian inbali
rituals.
"It was great Itln.'" sali
Carroll. "All thai ecnerg thlial I
built up during the \car in NeI\
York. I let it go do\\ ni hee It's
always so nice t( iinte back
hn mie."


Take a

bow

for the

parades
A MINISTRY of Tourismn
official today issued a "thank
you" note to all persons who
were responsible for making
the Junkanoo parades on)
Dec. 26 and Jan 1 an
"outstanding success."
Mr. Basil Albury, Assistant
Director of Tourism. said the
M i nistry, under whose
sponsorship the parades were
held, was highly appreciative
of the efforts of the
Masquerade Committee under
the leadership of Mr. Edwin
Davis: the business places and
individuals who contributed
so generously to the cash
prizes awarded the winners,
the judges, marshals ani
members of the Roval
Bahamas Police Force.
''"The success of tihe two
parades was the result of the
cooperation of so many
people," Mr Albury said
Thank you,

says Anne
PRIN(I SS \\NI iha
written to the toverlno)r-
General. Sir Milo Butler. to
acknowledge the wedding gitt
re c eived t ro i the
Coin monwealth of thel
Bahamnias Her letter \rittenl
from Buckinghamn Palace.
reads.
"I write to thank \ou, thet
Government and People of the
Bahamas so very much tor the
tortoise shell cigarette boxes
which have been given to
Captain Phillips and in self toi
a wedding present
"We are both so delighted
with such a lovely present and
are most touched by the
generosity and kindness shown
to us by the people of the
Bahamas."


WEE o b''41 12'1114
T14E ,P A-TER SUNSET


LAT 25.0
/ f ft


PRODUCED
ACTUA,- STA4D 0c3 IN COOPERATION WITH
TAkE'; ,e0 <', "B'- CC"UTEE S TiE AME ICAN MUSEUM-
:)SD.AY SCREE',' HAYDEN PLANETARIUM


The IBM Starmap: i'Tr s larap r s a guide ti he heaeP"s
showing !he t r aghlir ars he sun and or moon (W';en
visible). the plane's a I ii'p omet Kohoulek perhaps the
brightest com'et 'I ',,as, () the ear' ii, n record slor, T'e
map, designed !o ass si you n Iocaling the various p es' a'
bodies at a q'ven r',tnl 'n Itme was produced 'y a" IBM
computer The c('nruter was used to store matremalcai
equations thai de"'- b ip he rlmovemc'nt of relest al bodies
and Irom this nf rd' n o cal ulalte these starniaps 'fo an,
place on the eai' n1 d, v anitd 'r any I me 'he
20th Century


How to use this starmap: Cu' the chart out
Take it outside and hold it directly over your
head Make certain that the North compass point
on the Chart is facing North The center of the
chart represents the sky directly overhead and
the outer perimeter is the horizon The labeled
representation of the comet Kohoutek ,s its posi-
tion at the beginning of this week The second
comet symbol shows Kohoutek's position at the
end of this week


Why Bahamian


Van rises


earlier than


the rest


of Miam
11\\ll Le streets arei
outside Van It saacs' rentIled
two -bhedroomtittI apartment at
I dlis 'in CI e tite till N 50th
Strec n itir lid Avenuet.
Van II i twi .i, 2, and Collici, I 1
eaI c ld. are still s(undl
slCepn Vani reluctantly t I
accepts ll ihe 1mili1! huili of the
elet' II e aII laIm clock signaling
the bl e it' int i I t l \\iha is Ito be a
new ,ind 1it l m da\ tor te er\
niel bher ot his tl adliil\
\Van' l 2(. w ill softly
a acknowledge Maii's weary
slllileL ,is hie iess s silently .
gulps curp ot c cl bst'111 i her compactL cal I o(
the d( i\e to ithe Slicnandoah
biai ih p st offllice \\here she'll
\wmi k ntilill oil this alteino nt .
I he Illst lighlits ol dam i
beginn i, lluiiiin alte the spotles
but s 'u ri an| l -t ul nishCed
ap.,i lilen it
( Iillti is hungry .
V In ],,niot(r is alreid pulling
l lit kitnobs on the television
set in the living roomll.
VlIn i t.ics coddles Collih i
His \\ ii 1 dark eyc don't
undcis,,tiid wh\ daddll musti
take c hiun to tilhe ntirseNr .t
\h\ T .iddyl \\toni't he hli inc
until i llatei nine r o'clock l(oInliht.
13b eight a.m. the children
am pli\ iig \ith their friends ait
spctt.ile nutlrscerN schools ten
Noit ks apart and V\j!i isI
tocke ig thrtronugh lt l i, It
tie ti.ii.inas 'I tourist (Ill c .it
051 B Iistci\ ne Boutile\ad
\ .i is a sales reprtsentltil i\ C
lti the Bh ahal nas Minisli ot
l L it sm Ills )ob i is It
tenCilt u a e pet)ple Ito isit ll s
11h 1neltntd. Viin is a Baihall 1ii.in
lic h is l\cd in f i)in i since
hut Van's il.iJ won'It end t ,i
Sp.mi i. w,, litin t ii s busineI'smen IC
p1 c k t ii p ti en It rieci ses aiind
laisen ut o r e i lthe itIOS C l .t .i
Ildious trip honll et.
Vln's ot ai 45 ini til drive
alhc.d tof t hii n to F loiila
lliteriitionaI l tm elsir l- \\ lhie e
hle it a s cit larsiip stuCi nl
p rc p.i itl I'. It i t N I re C ee iP,
tourism l t I t Sii tle !,
liotel midt i la l \l, tl. i lt'inenI
Hlls tuitiolln is being pid b\
ltic Bt ahali'tis \I si;si\ ,ol
I oIIIsm. H eI lIC ,s l 11 i n) inl1iinl1
,I t 1 r e-poin l ll 1 11 .1rct m-
csiotnc i e t at ti,iait\ lsir ale
i tiolarshipi
F'oul iiights t t the \ieek ih'ld
S (enlId c'lahssti" bi '\\Cellt f-S p lil
Sa stud\ .
"S.t it IA I L hill ,ila n
Loncedes. "It' \-r\ haId on I
M1tinte. butt lshe c is tile end in
si!ht. I'll hei t, tlinl I \ ldeI gre
'next April l d) depending
pilon o(ppoliItiImsli 11c ihit mI i\
present lthliemselc'. \ i ll re alin
ith the ti M inisitr ,I l tillin il
i conlltitnue i\ sludics \ith
lthe goal ot cirnina master's
degree iII O lSn t rs."
he paintull hl ng stlseps to
st' .ess That V,1 Isaacs
niethodicaillI Anthibs ieh born
tit a stoicism learned early in
Ins childhood in Nassaiu.
"1 have eight brothcis and
sisters," hlie notesIt "'\1\ momi
(dwendol 1n died in childbirth
when I was eight .ears ,ld. TIhe
btdten ol rearing and,
educating all ot s tell on myy
ltlhei "s shoulders.
"He iltd a h tllu\a .|w! v\ith

Van p tlt 0111 tlil is
trailer, I (Uls. now lit\ -lotir
yeats old, is a1 srlc Romand
(,ilhohtc ,nil b ,)i on il lup his

Jhillenge to greatness.
r is lathci ,lst \ ,ik I l he

Watit and Sewers.


,At St Augustine's College
in Nassau I the British
equt talent of an American
High School) Van was treated
to the rigours of discipline.
"Flith school didn't haie a
bus then," Van explains. "I
lived liftcen miles from school
and peddled a hike to class
ever\ day. The penalty tor
It riliess was severe."
Van was an above i i 1.:.'
athlete as well as outstanding
scholar at St. Augustine's. ie
displaced a natural talent lor
track and field events a
physical aptitude that was later
to pit hi iIn against
intercollegiate athletes at
Miami-Dade Jutnior C(ollege.
"I knewv I wanted to go to
college, so I applied to
Miami-Dade." Van said. "Billut
deep inside thert was that
r..'.',l desire It see the we ild.
too. I used to watch the big
ships dock in Nassau and
wonde'i what life aboard ltliel
must he like.'
Vilan never got to alnswecr
thle call IIt the sea. H s lettcl ofi
acceptance to Mliai-Dade
.1ar I ed a few t laiys before theli
notice. t roimt tihe shipping
cminlat \ alerting hilln that he
tt'oild "'ship out." practically
wnh the Inc\ tide.
"(;ini to college was:i the
wis est decision I Iould haie
ittide," he pledges. "I net'ti
would have imet Mamiic svwho
was born in Milledgeville,
a orgia t that paIll at a
In !end 's ho Cme up in ll t.
I aiudletdale. ltherc nie\r wt would
hate been Vian junior oi (Collier

m\clt iin an executl e capacity
land to look forward tIoi career
with greater responsibility tes
;tand icwards,."
Vain wast ai wailded Insl
Assoch lte of Arts dtlCegree f1o111
Mi1 titi-Dade Juinio Col!cleg in
Q'7. Not without hardshlp
hid Is etducalon ts whe.
"t l tiol l, books, housing
ll ihe expenses of obtainnt g all
cditi iatioln add up quicklli ." li
notes. "I had to wo k then.
t(oo. so I could gVo 1to chool."
Van tight bte rie ienCbeed
aI\ some ot his old colleagues
m tle rce l'vg department at
Buli d i s. o adt Jackson
M lit o,. a I alt edars of
l b inA on s tl pitil where tie
teorked tlau s and tnghts to payd
oli Ill eCdliuation.
J- ack N\ orris, rcgi nal
itsa1aget It I t the Bahatf has
I touinit O twice iand Isaac's
s lIvi nor, tec s that iitin
lhie onsla Baihalman who hasi ii
ach le ve d t he academicae
C\cellcncc requii red to) qualify
toi Ia scholarship in the field of
toutriial the industry that
at ounts ator some eighty
percent oi the total cconomll-
of the Bahamas.
And, Van, what doi you do
i it k iti free t in ie' om
\orris quickh points oti
that Isaacs, recently completed
a nine n111 n t h 0long
c o I r Ie spondlence course
offered by the respected
International itmon of Travel
Organi/al ions. based at Turin.
Ital$
Sli e certificate oI
satisfactor completion of,
the course will duly accredit
Isaac's mastery of the
ru d im e n ts o f inl te rn a tti mn l

for his family. As you might
have expected, the Isaacs
Sunday at St Mary's Cathedral
in Miani But, when the
studies are packed away and
the press of business subsides
momentarilyy Van, Mamie and
Nassau to spend a u)iuet
weekend "away from the
adding crowd."


VAN ISAACS
It's a long haul, he says


NOW SHOWING
First Showing in Nassau
at 7:00 & 10:05
BEYOND AILANTIS
Patrick Wayne
Johr Ashley
Plus
at 8:45

TWYoHIn PEOPLE
John Ashlevy
^iiltItni'H IfffT F1 I


NOW THRI I THITRCnAV


Matinee 2:45 & 4:55, evening 8:30-'Phone 2
WEN IMAIWS IIOT if HNMIICK. ALWAYS AS StENIUS


I ',(Ott
I'ARIFA\ TAI DISCRI-'T ADI ) I'TS
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will
on first come, first served basis.


Last Day Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:15 Last Day
Evening 8:30 Continuou
"ENTER THE DRAGON" PG. from
Bruce Lee, John Saxon
plus "SWORD 01
"RIDE IN THE All St
WHIRLWIND" G. p
Jack Nicholson,
"THE BLAC
Cameron Mitchell Camero
Plus late feature Tuesday night.
'Phone 22534


LAST DAY TUESDAY
Matinee continuous from 2:30, evening 8:30






Plus! "ZAAT" PG.
SPARINTAL, DISCRhiTIO A.' 1D VI


em)PIiuw


HERE'S YOUR GUIDE


TO ALL THE STARS


SHIRLEY Slrmat A M PfA, ic I


Produce by IB[M Ccrp

1004, ", .,5
TO FALL BALx ON'





he sold



Tuesday
s Showings
3:00

F ELCID" G.
ar Cast
lus
;K DUKE" G.
n Mitchell


'Phone 346661







ISFD.


Make '74 Y. i "t Year Yet
,with th l -p oir IPhotograph\-






on the waterfront at East Bay.& William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641
1974 -- owir 40th Y'ear of photography in The Bahamas


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SPORT ONE'


Make golf open to all




Bahamas Gibson


BY GLAI)STONE 'IIlUS ION()
.BAIIA %I V.r \ \.S I1 i,,; ,
rt'p lleS" 'nl t,lll \ I !' ,il ,
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tll i I li t I I al ii .




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',(i, .\ h\ 'r \ '


I O u . , )n1 t' fic ti, l~ l ,


would like to -,


I I orn ir li l h id\ Is a p)iopcr

I nit i litniihat woil i% d

i I' Cie ii i r i ni lt i t liC '
Ili If,
I li lll iii its )outllhft i
S i ,)ii I I. ls that t ti
It \ ( ( liiis ditl im oir' in one'
S ill,i il' (I, hlias ever

1 i ', *,t'u iii li n i sl irl i Uiis ii)\v "'is
,- it l s, t l ii s's s tiit c' I 1 l l -I
(I Is Le \L -
\ t ilh.' I i s ilisi' esitle m'iient

I: II i l t Ih li iiisa it is

,'niI1 ili.) lhcii' hsill mi haltlw
i ,l \ S t''i si c' 1 lisl t ill L't
i i 1 i i lii; iii e oitt.
li!' vlcw steadily
\ sitli tinIir aiise
h. oli i ii lr.ii i/a t ions


bred rivalry be t ccn tn cm.i.
Instead of -ii .ii'.iu, ring their
union keeping in mind their
main goal, the\ gradually
drifted apart.
Nevertheless. it proved
something to (i bson.
"Officers, members and
everybody that pl a in the
B.A.(;.C. tournaments would
pla\ in a B.G.A. tournament.'"
lie observed.
"But there are certain
members of the B.C;.A. that
will never pla% in a B.A(;.C'.
tournament
"I1'll tell you whvy," he
oft ered, "they are the same
members who feel that golf
was made for a certain type of
people only.
"As far as growth of the
country they have no concernti
and this is where the problem
lies "


late lisl \ I i t he l \
apparent] 1'. s k uk p ,nl'
real i ed thl a it hi t l iii' ll
t rend \\I i as i' l l- i i i .t t i(,
IhIe\ ,:ocecdtd i l.' I lli
B-.A ( I( aroitlld .i c 'i1iii 11 i
table to in a\ i
iss iuets.
'I he p r' iii sli i. i i I ,,
agenda oft lhe fist i iil ni,' \i
the clash It( ui ,1 i i in 'ii i
Because e of Iioft ii,)' t, i li'
B.A.d .(; wIs unLhlt ) ,
Instruct a repiecseniit.t I1'

tI he sit' econd meet ill, c c
otli organi/at ionII s nibinn
teInporars adrjiiustii irni s s 1 I i
ease the cisli oi tiiounni i ni
J he B.( .A even clin,.ell, i
tt's ii()lI Ihcl-Ir s irtl cdt
inmatches C Also toii. hnAt ) cI
du rlinr' tinl l iI nte tini \\,s1, i i
formation oi a national h'dl\


i i
it-a mmee um-mm -r-T I
W._


r*I
-"- "


Pi ture-. IT '.I s I I i r;I,// 1 s
Deputy Prime Minister Arthur Hanna officially opens the horse racing season by
cutting the tape at the finishing line before the first race Saturday afternoon. Full report
ii hi k page.

Rolle Town school sports


l,1 .i1 i Schllool held
i i spoIlts dIa\ nll
\ iLt Lc r d
J, i I l
S ii li n \ -s in (i i r .
S I I ,I h (2 ) \\ i I t d


i 1 i i i h i N is rudelr 8 i rs.

'I, t ll I t irls undvir 4 \ r .
T, i I 2 ),'t 1 11 K i lle
S i Ii luls 2 (,ll.ir J




d r curl 2 n %

', 1 i, I ,I 2 der I 1 2'\ R lrs
SI, I c i 2 u i i tl'hll


O1 0 iiietreI-s hI)s unidcr 1t ic rs
(I ) ( irer- n Ii, c (2) iI uks tIc ll
(.) \ilrin rI ,Ih'
riir miccrns girls uminder Io \rrs
( 1 i Kiren I ).in- s ( 2 ) hris' iit
R ,,'ll 1 .4 ( '1i, )r il *\ilii i He I cl
50i In trs SMril iTr 4er 1) \ rs. (I)
Ili),cuglis I) rsvt ( 2) Ra nitinid .Sears.
50 ii-tlris \\iominii (Mthers),
(I) Vand Str.ialian (2) 1 M Sandis
3 .C Retoin
I00 ictlres In2liation Menr
'I1 )rl ughis I; i)rs r sr (2) Sl liiln
Springer (.3) ( ;r(,)r\ t Becieh .
100 rimetris linitatioa n
i\\ mrenll. ( ) Vda.li Strathan (2
( .irn ta.i R icr (3) ttlt'-
It .i iini ririit.'
510 metres Nsedle & Ihrread
(irls. I( 1) AI i.i|il Ilethel ( 2 ) I nriiLis
0ill' (. I tlhristini e Ittolle
S0 inietri's SJak Race l[As (fI
\;r(cir Rolle (2 R'iiheli MSturrup (3)
(;regtor\ l)i\i .


olio n trces ti s\ s iii t i,
(1) Michacl RIullc 1(2) I, \ il
S3) I r-de RIllc'.
100 m etres. <,irtls undf N i
( i) r ii tnis i i ris Sr n i "
I n0 lllt' trt -, Il I I'c I 1',u ,,I I 'I

(1) ( iris tin lh (i2 ) I i
l dille t 11 i/phl r R.lh
200 nmetret s Hn \ s iind r 12 \ i
( I IMi ch.i l Mtarsh.ill 2) I s..i ,2,
(3 ) reg sHullard.
Il nirc I t'ggedt Ii )'ns i c i i
J. r ,ir Ish ll & I i i11iis i 1 -
1 III trN s i iris il ui I
V S .il d i titI I ( ) K I ii ili, I(
V I uric' irntsi \ th t Ic r-, I,',

rin.s i I i ntrc t i i icru
limi l.lll(oI ( I ) SI \ liilin, s S'i p '
( 2 ( )d lrc\ lhi \\e (3 .) t 1 '(i-,


World Cup

draw
I. ip \\ ,i) di p l nra.





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HII Lh Ci-liini 1 i \hl b )ln liin .iant.IIC


NOTICE
OTICt is Ii ehy given that JOHN LUDVIG
SCHILANBUSCH of beachway Drive, Freeport is applying
to the Ministe i esporisible for Nationality arid Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
pcrson who knows any reason why natural station should
iout be granted should send a written aind signed statement
or the facts within twenty-eight days from the 7th day of
Jm 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality arind
Citi/onship, P. 0 [Oox N1147 Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CHRISTINA MARJORY
FRITH of White Lane, Nassau, Bahiainhs is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, arid that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send d written aid signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 31st day of
December 1973 to The Minist r responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau



NOTICE

NOTIK i is ir-ib't)v givcn that LUCKNt fii ti lRIS o01 Joan
I eiitia '., Soutt, Reach, Nassau is api r.nqg to the r'11i s'ter
ri e>p-lnsIl)lc f 'i Nationiality ian' C it i' h ip ), for
n t'iiijlisjtcoi, Ja< a ) citizen uf I he Bilhal a, i, and that any
peso 1 wh. i- )wivs aJn/ reasoriwhly raf'ul ist iton should lot
be y artod shr-'ild send a wr itten arid sj,)ed statement of
the facts witIhi, twentv-eight days frm'i h.i- ]'st day of
December 1c973 to The Mrinister responsible for Nrationality
and Ci' i.-i ship. (. u lo, N7147. Na 'sa ii




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that D[AVID JOHN ANDRE WS of
Polartv Dtive, Apt. 4. P. O Box F -268(. t ,eepoit G. B is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Cititp'eship, for naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas,
anid ;hat any person who knows any reason why
niatiralisiltion strhould not be gianted should send a written
,ri,d signd statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
flo the 7th day of Jan. 1974 to The Miister iesponsiblle
tor Nationalitv and Citizenship, P 0. Box N7147, Nassau



NOTICE


NO1IL' is hereby given that BILN AIME RISLlR of
Lewis Yard G. R. I. P. 0. Box 2686 is applying to the
MUnstei responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
tiiiuralisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
pccison who knows any reason why naturalization should
rot be granted should send a written and signed statement
ot the facts within twenty-eight days from the 7th day of
Jan. 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that REIDUN EILEEN
SCHLANBUSCH of Beachway Drive Freeport is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 7th day of
Jan. 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CHARLES WILLIAM
McKENZIE of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, 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 7th day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.


Monday January 7, 1974


dominate


xu_ lributr


I


w


I__ _ I _


K


4


I


















CLASSIFIED


Monday January 7, 1974


lhrp ,hributp


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


C13110
TWO LOTS i
Tuckaway.
between 9 and


in BLair near
Call 2-3041
5. 4-1346 after


C13120
LOT 118 x 155 Montagu
Heights. Lot 100 x 115
Gleniston Gardens. Phone
5-8512.

C13111
TWO BEDROOM two bath
cottage on Montrose Avenue
North of Winchester Street,
garage and storeroom, laundry,
orchard with bearing fruit
trees. Ten minutes .jii- ..
distance Bay Street and or
Palmdale Shopping Centre.
TERMS AVAILABLE. Call
2-3041 between 9 and 5
4-1346 after 6.

C 13096
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 4 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 IN I U M
APARTMENTS in PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL S11 tS,
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

FOR RENT
C13044
FURNISHED AND
AiRCONDITIONED 2
bedrooms, 1 bedroom and
e f : c,' C, aDartments.
Teieph -- 5 8679

C13081
AIRCONDITIONED bedroom
apartme'-t Shirley Park
Avenue. $235 per month.
Phone 5-8134.

C 03-68
COTTAIGES add apartments
day oee!'.v or monthly
auro'-d,' ored fully furnished,
maid erv.ce available. Lovely
garden a "d swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093,

C13116
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
in Palmdale. Ideal for reserved
gentleman Call 51044 for
information.

C13106
STORE OR OFFICE Charlotte
Street opposite Sc -c:h Shop.
Ample parking, immediate
occupancy. Telephone 41476.

C13127
3 BEDROOM 1 bath
unfurnished house, large yarJ,
3 blocks from city-
Reasonable. Call 24169 or
53208 after 6 p.m.

C13115
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
Sun terrace swimming pool.
1 bedroom apartment, private
porch. $250.


1 2-bedroom 2 bath apartment
$435.
1 3-bedroom 2 bath apartment.
$445.
All nicely furnished including
water.
Contact 7-8421-2.

C13132
One TWO BEDROOM
Apartment in new duplex
building situated Boat Alley.
Unfurnished. Call 5-4258 or
5-7365.
C13128


THREE BEDROOM furnished
home in Nassau East on Corner
side Entrance to St. Andrew's
School available Jan. 10th,
$500 per menth. Phone 24777.
Evenings 42035. CHESTER
THOMPSON REAL ESTATE.


CARS FOR SALE


C13038.
BLACK
CAPRICE -
condition. L.
58134.


CHEV ROLE
in excellent
J. Knowles, Tel:


LOST


C13119
1968 CHEVY IMPALA.
airconditioned, power brakes
and steering. $1600 ON.O -ei
23101 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. of
32559 after 6 p.m-
C13104
1971 GT COMET sports car
Good condition with an
conditioning Owner leaving
town. Telephone 3 .-
C13139
1969 TRIUMPH GT6 i qocitod
conditions $950. Phone .1. 18.

C13138
TRIUMPH 1300 4-door lIob
- radio. ,.', r. .' Weli kept
in fine condition b, o,-.e
owner. $775. Tel. 2 2325.

C13136
MORRIS 1100, low, mileag-
quick sale $600.00. Tel. 2245-4
24640 between 9 00 J
and 5.00 p.m. Monday o
Friday.

FOR SALE
C13056
SETS of World Book
Encyclopedia Child .: '.o id
Atlas and Dction. e; F or
forrmat1on iall 2392 .
C13057
1 Crib with rnattress
1 hiqh chair
Ssolderinq gun
I mniegaphnme
items of silver and pev.s -
Miscellaneous parts f 1
cabinets and other ol.-.iw ,i k
Metal frames deal to
dsplay board
1 Antitue gold leaf 'ramned
mi eor
I secretary ia desk
i desk 36 72 inches ancl
chairs
Miscellaneous desk accessories.
Call 23921.
C13122
VESPA 150 cc. scooter
$125 00. Lads Esther. East
Bay Mrrnne.
C13100
RECORDS
45 r .p.m. by Arthur
"Preacher" Rolle "I
SURRENDER"
Come to Honda Rental. East
Street north of Bay, and ask
for Glen, or call 5-7655. ask
for Preacher.
C13079
1970 BEACH Buggy Truck
Porsche and gearbox, mag rinm
and radio. $1600 or nearest
offer. Contact Robert
Lorandos ,:f ig.r-i ...r, 24842

MARINE SUPPLIES
C13065
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371-
C 11894
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.
C13041
23' BROADWATER Plywood
Boat 123 H P Ford Faico,i
engine. Sleeps 3 Ice box.
Reasonable bui. Call home
35913. Work ,4198.
C13123
14ft. Skiff and 25 Johnsour
1974 used once $900. Lady
Esther, East Bay Marine.

PETS FOR SALE
C15142
Purebred German Shepherd
puppies, 6 weeks old, wormed.
After 5:30 pm. calf 5-2509.



C13135
THIS is to inform the public
that the land at --ur, .1 Sound
and Stafford Creek, Andros is
owned by Melbourn Brown
and cannot be sol' without my
conse Nt.
Signed: MELBOURN BROWN.


giving a full resun
education, experieon
technicall ce tification.


C13125
CAPTAIN with well --pt
sailing boat for day cha'ters
based on Out Island Car--ain
must be licenced and 'have
scuba diving experience, ii., on
ba -ad Reply to Ch'b CKay
Club, P 0 Box 223. I.A.B
Ma'i' F!orida 33148.

C 13131
TRA'. L REPRESENT TATVE
for Canadian Travel Companf-
to be permanently based
Na. L.,;. Knowledge of Fre"-h
ard previous experio'ce
de taing with to' ,'
ad-,'Iageoiis 6 day we'Ik
D 0d hours. Contact Maji '
To. tel 22606.
ii--
L. V IN maid, 1 h i t
h ,').- .- -v, ring foir hildi i
et i pei i week Phonie
2 76'. C ob1-c Mirnis'
C13137
WANTEI L. Assistant Manag i
'or i;cal matrtenanter and
supply opei ati'n. Applicants
should ih ve a.t least one year 's
expei ic.i- ' r' an adnim istiative
capacity Shuuld also be willing
to train in various facet of
building mann tenance. Salary
to be commensurate with-
qualific tions and experience.
Call 4-2578 foir appointment.
A valid drivers' Itcence is
essential.


C 13130
R i '['. S S Li offered for the
return of a five month old
black dog, wearing black collar.
Lost I. st Saturday night in the
area o, Westward Villas and
Cable B'ach. Answers to the
name .Panther". Anyone
seeing thi, dog Lontact Mr
rellis Smith at 78055 or
'2000.

POSITION WANTED
C13114

WELL-EDUCATED youig
lady with Bahamian status.
college graduate, speaks and
writes German, French,
Spanish and English fluently,
seeks position. Please contact
Mrs. Roberts at 42016 or write
to P O. Box N8282.

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.

HELP WANTED
C I ', 4
EXPERIENCED COOK
excellent references. One .
'family. Tel. 7-7240.

C13083
FIRST NATIONAL CITY
TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMA) LIMITED
P. 0. Box N 1576,
OAKESFIELD
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
',-,, 'F PERS
A '.' .' ANTS
W a in ted e x p e i i e in c e d
Boo kkecpe' s A'i'ce :' 'tan ts
applicant must be conve sart
with all ,spectls c f Accounti q
for Managed Com,',panies and/o
Trusts.
Apply to Mr. Br uce Gwy:hei
telephone 24240.

C13063
POSITION AVAILABLE FORI
MASTER MARINER Island
Cement Company Limited, P.
0. Box 5140, Nassau, Bahamais
is seeking a qualified Bahamian
for Master of the i' V "Island
Cement", a 1500 UWT Bull-
Ocean Vessel. Applicant must
be at least 30 yeas of age,
fully qualified as to eo at'c n
and professional exp- :icc,
possessing a B t i e h
Foreign-Going Master 'armei
Certificate.
Applicants to please aDplI i;
writing to the above ,fidioss


C13117


One --f the major cosmetic and fragrance
companies, operating on a worldwide basis, has
an opening in its International organization for a
person to work in its sales and marketing
division
This position is initially based in Nassau, and
there is a good prospect of substantial
advancement.
The successful applicant will have, at least, a
good high school education, a feeling for
merchandising and a willingness to travel
extensively about 70% of the year.
Experience in the field, higher education, and
normal foreign languages will all be helpful.

Please apply in writing to Mrs. D. Knowles, P. 0.
Box 6200, Nassau, Bahamas.


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

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

BUILDERS
Richard's ConstructionS-7080

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

CARPET
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 5-6068/5-212.

ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLOOR MAINTENANCE
Rug Cleaning & Installation
Island Interiors 5-3576/4-2191

GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Madernistic 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.C147

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. 54506

SPORTS -GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R. H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

TRUCKING SERVICE


Go


inzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726


WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker Service2-8896


FOR THE ACTION 1O WANT



Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services
II Y N II I


L HELP WANTED
r _ _ . . ..


C 131 1
ONE TAlLC
ears exp -
tu cut :"
Apply to'
O. Box 69.


." .I.dble
:* I-r'-
:.r k! 'p


C13103
WANTED. I -- uor.
Must be iabh '," .i'' d ut t
high .tyle- sh,
Write Mr a. C. 7 U nBo
1270. F l!p ,.. i


c13140
WANT ['
H-frei -P,-
C, .
esporier 'Lr

2 i8?]


- .'ii' -i


ii


TRADE SERVICES
C 13 054


iv ique fIi i' I s
pjirt ree i-v


-u 3i errais 1
., (* .il 27C12.


C13141









Bicycle Exerciser
Vibratory Belt
KFFP FIT AT HOME
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT
FOR SALE OR RENT
TELEPHONE
NASSAU DRUG STORE
HUBERT WONG
5-4506n


I.E ~i


TRADE SERVICES
C13134
R & R PROPERTY
MAINTENANCE proudly
a rounice the opening of their
offices in the Malton House,
Coliins Avenue. We mow your
lawn, spray your plants and do
any repairs to your home. For
quick and efficient service, call
52539.
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 13055
FOR REPAIRS on small
electrical appliances at
reasonable prices call 27612.

C13045
P..u,. CM^.**

BJge *U


Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY 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.


~1 -




f~i


BUSINESS 8 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time

SHOW.v M 2
By



b lst k iWlificty iC U121 EXt 5

1 LIn hrit k 'rV 2 [ti rhutiH$ '.

2i s mIN MyIInEY <


IELP WANTED
C6582
EXPERIENCED Dynahoe
Backhoe and Front End loader
operator required in Freeport,
must have three years
experience and references.
Bahamians only need apply:
San Jose Construction, P. 0.
Box F-2494, Freeport,
Bahamas, Telephone 352-7461.

C6584
HOUSEKEEPER
Mature single woman for
Executice home. Required to
live in. Individual will be
totally responsible for
administration of household,'
including cooking, cleaning,
purchasing, etc.. Also must be
capable of co-ordinating
numerous social events which
executive engages In. During
school holidays will be
responsible for two teenage
children.
Apply to: Grand Bahama
Development Company, Ltd.,
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building, P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


S ELP WANTED


GRAND BAHAMA
cLSIE


The Tribune opens doors to As a result, The Tribune now
homes, apartments, hotels, reaches 33 1/3% more readers
stores and offices by providing than any other daily distributed
latest up-to-the-minute news in the Bahamas. That's a lot of
both local & foreign... doors. And they're opening
bargains for sale or wanted... more every day.
public notices...
public notices We make things happen,
real estate & rental offe'rings...
job opportunities....


iir
,..-- -.
a "* ^':"" "". "




;, -:.. : / : .. . / .: }..- .." '


..: ".';- .' ^ .. - /



.* i .' :.....; - .. J ^ .^
.. .jh -.*'*- :: '..-*" -' f ,



..- t :'.'_ *; !
iiii





4'.'


You'll see by the paper what's new, what's go-


ing on, what's to do. In your newspaper, your


whole family finds entertainment and informa-


tion. What's more, your newspaper is your


marketplace, where advertising competition


thrives, and you discover how to get best values


from your shopping dollars.


U he lrtbunte

SHIRLEY STREET NASSAU, BAHAMAS




Nassau and Bahama Islands

Leading Newspaper


II I


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 '/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.

C6586
SPANISH TEACHER Must
be able to teach ALM Spanish.
Must have B.S. or B.A. degree
in Spanish. At least 2 years of
experience.
If interested, call Sister Mary
Alice, Mary Star of the Sea
School, Freeport 373-3456.

C6579
HANDYMAN required, must
be reliable.
Apply in person: Arnold
Martin, Eight Mile Rock,
Grand Bahama.

WANTED
REAL ESTATE WANTED
C6585
Island, 200 acres or more for
development. Richard A.
Little, 136 Chilean Ave., Palm
Beach Fla. 33480.


IIELP WANTED
C6583
SURVEr WORK: Party chief
for civil engineering layout,
must have a least five years
experience and references.
Bahamians only need apply:
San Jose Construction, P. 0.
Box F-2494, Freeport,
Bahamas, Telephone 352-7461.

C6580
1 --GARDE MANGER/
BUTCHER: Minimum of three
years experience in first class
hotels or restaurants. 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.

C6581
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
TEACHER Must have B.A.
degree and Teacher's
Certificate in Elementary
Education. At least 2 years of
experience required.
If interested, call Sister Mary
Alice, Mary Star of the Sea
School. Freeport 373-3456.


4


MAJOR COSMETIC

COMPANY


SAUES AND MARKETING


~_


-


- I Li 1 0 1


F


- ~---


!!i


- J


i .d


I












Monday January 7, 1974


_Wh Thhtrnw_


"Ever since Watergate, the first half hour of every
meeting is spent looking for hidden microphones."
or dn- mir-ph-n'7s"

'/ v


"-^C"'t t '


'YOU ALREADY NOW WHAT I DONE,
SO I WONT 60o ITO THE DETAILS."

Brother JuiDer


"There's liable to be a fuel shor

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


1 C ineback
7 Hre v nut

13 iminrlli
1 Onie of tie

15 Appjmprate
16 Myselt
I/ Sc(ar
1 Break bse.;d
Pi Potr to
2 C1nger
?.t Skith,,< a a


Par time 26 min.


-6 Ai ju! sIoik
.0 pied
.32 Ir1 out
3 BWue grass
34 B, birth
35 Shiar
38 inpit
1 Fr nich ,iar!-clp


stage, haven't you HEARD?"
KNI F E fE POi r
UNEVEN AL. ICE
SEIWIARD OI VERR
SET NIP l LE
ALISO VO T T
ROE HASTE
v1 IS A MOP
OR E O T OTE
TONS FUR SIR
ENATE SAM AiAF
RITES STAG45ES
SCENT ESTES


4 R, ,i, i.b't SOLUTION OF YEST


4I Gin ack

Creep'er 2
"I Recorded 3.
50 Sudden f bods .1


3
I5


DOWN
Flange
Compass point
Plague
Woodwind


AP Newsfeatures


ERDAY'S PUZZLE


5 Crftir:.
A Nonkosher
7. Big name in
golf
8. Etersty
9. WVid sock
10 Bewildered
11. Ensuing
18. Graphite
201 S;a b'rI
21. Cruise port
23. Buddhist pillar
25 Calfskin
26. Repast
27. Advantage
28. Simple v.uar
29 Shosh.tiieari
31. Inveigled
35 Fired
36. Mexcan
wildcatt
3/ St.'.
39 S.,:et'nop
40. Ita;ij' money
42. Brew
44 Twilled cloth
45. Southern
general
46, Bitter vetch


-JCARROLL RIGHTER'S

S CHOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
> GENERAL TENDENCIES: If you are
considerate of other persons the oncoming full
moon's difficult influences can be greatly alleviated. This can
apply most particularly where home and family matters are
involved Start day with increased vitality
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Study the situation at home
and do whatever will improve it, especially on the emotional
level Show that you have good common sense
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Shopping for whatever you
need the most and becoming more productive in the outside
world is wise now Engage in hobby in the evening
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Handle property and
monetary affaus without delay since the planets are favorable
right now Assist others with their aims tonight
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) 1ry to put more
elegance into your home without upsetting others today. Join
a group affair later and see your good friends
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) It is wise if you plan the future
now instead of lashing around here and there today. The
evening can be very happy with the one you love
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Put aside monetary affairs for
now and contact good friends who can help you feel happier
The evening is best for group affairs
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Plan how to make your
position more favorable in your community Gain the favor of
a bigwig who can open doous of opportunity for you.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to No" 21) Begin the new week by
getting into new interests that will get you out of the routines
that have you stalemated Avoid a troublemaker
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Seek the advice of
experts for the improved modus operandi you need to advance
more quickly Take more interest in civic matters
CAPRICORN (Dec U2 to Jan 20) Have a conference with
associates and plan how to make your mutual projects work
out more successfully Eliminate any pitfalls
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Delve into that work
awaiting your attention lake health treatments Show others
that you are a candid person Be logical
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Do only the work that is
necessary today and then go out for the recreation you need.
Discuss new ideas with a trusted friend Be wise


THE SKELETON


* In the Skeleton Crossword
the black squares and clue
numbers have to be filled in as
well as the words. Four black
squares and four clue numbers
have been inserted to give you
a start. The black squares


ACROSS
1. Do they entertain us with
greetings ?
4. The way Santa starts to
show distress.
6. TV man associated with a
white Christmas.
9. Ghosts made a new man
of him.
10. U.S. officers given direc-
tions to sing badly.
11. There's nothing in most of
Egypt's flow.
12. High point of a Christmas
morning gathering.
14. Share Christmas with
them as one short day
finishes.
16. Reassurance of joyful
tidings.
19. The winner when faced
with a double score (two
words).
22. It couldn't accommodate
late-comers at Christmas.
23. What joy to finish the ride
with some ale !
24. Note young ones providing
the sparkle.
;6. Calls for all-round adorn-
ments.
26. Measure of good fellowship.
27. It might have provided
comfort in the manger.
DOWN
1. Situations in which drinks
come by the dozen.
2. The sort of show one sees
in a box.
3. They clear the way for a
white Christmas.


,,- UOW Iany
n words of
fI four letters
or more can
You make
r roCom the
E C i letters shown
M h here' In
mIaklne a
word. each
W 0 letter may be
n used once
only. Each
word mut contain the !'|rge


Rupert and Raggety Again-15


Rupert waits until Raggety simply has to pause
for breath. Then the little bear says: Excuse
me -- At that Raggety glares and dives
back into his tree-hole home. "Go away!
G way! he shrills. I don't want to see
anybody. Unless," he wheedles, you have
brought something for my winter store. Those
greedy squirrels gather everything. What will


form a yvmmo;ri-rt pattern
the top h ilI m.iT, i-:s the
bottom half and the two sides
correspond, so you can fill in
12 more squares at once to
correspond with "n.. r iven.
(Solution next wee )


4. Where it all happens at
the panto.
a. Mortification of the flesh
in the pantry maybe.
6. They're certainly in season
now !
7. Merry accompaniment to
the carol choir.
8. Trses to get the good fellow
set up.
13. One seems to have had
another one here.
15. He's very good at ident:fy-
ing fish !
16. Many ride around to ret
a drink.
17. Behold, the chaps are
about to provide fruit!
18. This page could tell ou
about the book.
19. Christmas Eve was a come-
down for him!
20. He takes part in >he
entertainment.
21. Pointer to the terrace on
which an eminent man was
raised.
LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION
IT AL LLYCm A pP c L A I V
RECONS I DERAT I ON
ML B E P D
E P rjEmH E EL

R I-GHT HONOU R ABL Ei
S F E D SmAmSmim O S F


letter. dter i'7


letter, .ind there mual ih ;it
leialot ine elKht-letter word in itlit
lItI No plural,; ino I t rflti
word-'; Ini ufroH'r it:iiilt
TODlil s T.AtiE : : !" winrd-.
good ; ii word'. rery good It
u ord c-, iterilehnt S1111tiolIIn nil
Monday.
VESTElRIlII'S SO!l '10%:
Delt ileill dhe \i l lelih field
file filed tile tied idle hiled hied
lief lief live lie'd %ell ti ed ile
VILIFIEDI


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN













Whit mates in two moves
against any defence i b\ F. H.
von Meyenfeldt).
Par times: 2 minutes, problem
master; 4 minutes. p: oblem
expert: 7 minutes, good: 15
minutes, average: 25 minutes.,

Chess Solution
I Kt xQHP. If I .. K- 05 dis
ch: 2 Kt, B3-K4, or if K-B5
ch: 2 Kt, Kt3-K4, of if P--Q5:
2 K-B3,. or if P-BS: 2 K-Q3.
or if P-Kt5: 2 KtiB3 <, ,
R t 7nrs intes, 2oKod K P


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

S- ---- -A_ I 5END ': O' -AE A WAIT TEAT ",.' BE r Rv 5AE" ABSE- CAN'T
V- S E :BRARY! NECESSARY.' WA T 0 -EAR T'OCA 5 E E
.A~S6A A~ E PCE.? If' LEAVI N N T-E E OF BIG SPENDER!

A ANNONCE












APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky _

S l| / I'0M FEP UP WITH PONNA BELIEVE ME, JANET-I'LL PUT UP WE'LL GET AWAY
.. SLATER BUT AFTER TONIGHT WITH A THOUSAND TEMPERA- JUST AS 5OON AS
S. HAT EXPERIENCE WITH THE ACTRESS MENTAL PONNA SLATER A7HE, THE PLAY OPENS!
.CrEP-., THAT HIE P / IT H.-'uHMTICOULP ONE EVENING WITH THIS
,.BC5E AS HRE l PLACE HER--- UPPING SARAH MY
S E E FOL LOW BERNHARDT DARLING/



.,TH'A, FA2 A'TED P,


LR EIEU- IT*NA VIEOAE LUT&EL GA

- STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgardR


Jtp 11111
__^ iF


"-N ^-I^/::
-~^-^ i N~-^-. ^







^^^::'w: ^^^^
^ ^ <^ .


happen to me if I wake up during my winter's
sleep and the larder's empty ? " I'm sorry,"
says Rupert, but I've nothing for you. I came
to see if you were the one who took
Odmedod's straw hat." In another burst of
temper Raggety disappears into his hole and
showers Rupert with earth and wood. Leave
me alone! he shouts. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


[O'FFICE-----HGURSI-


irm


I 1 171 7/1 19
20 21 22 23
2 25 26 2e 79

a St ///32
i /. "" 9Z,""

35 3 3 7 S9// 34 0
1 4 .3 144 45 "


9 ---- -^56-~


1 9


j


UhY Tribtt


9 1'o it












10


Monday January 7, 1974


Uthr ,ribuur__


- SPORT TO'-)


They're


off


We've a bright



future, says Vince


tHorses c n ,tilc t i I tihe starting g gat di n tlr g tlie ithid race Winner of tire rac '. defeiindng chanima piti: (,art B int i, .I
far rrght riddirln L ,lli P i;'


AND GARY GETS BACK ON THE WINNING TRAIL


HtORSiU. .RA\CIN( tanils
i it d outi i drm es lt splt
ti II ch ls ll t e t t.l i tI. i t
llth openly n 1t ll t t A it th '
H.dlifs Holrse Rit l;s,'k
'i l t r ,l
R:i r I rack m t.IdiS r (,arlhk
keillp said \ wsere
surprised at ltile t ii nitlll .)t
l;is tl, lh tl at teiinde l tl! tires
I! eetI lh. closure ii I. i'
stalrrons did nof it i-i 1i
slightest ditteL nclirc
\Ap prtu \ialtel, 000
People altt niled I]is !1t lth
s u.I e ti uLlt as ias L it i .ir s
ipeiiing d.ii\ anid lith \s ;iar
openingg haidhi incra.id to
1s 41.000 ini n .II i t- I
1 0 000 i 1 lcsi iar
D)t fet ic ti f, 1 It i p 1 tio
i)o ki \ Gar\ Hamn tarted tie

t il lt c tti

Ban',s victories cant ill tlie
third. tiirth and eighthli rice
In tiie third race lie ride'
loilli P p Ito vicitorm \eru
DedIi. r idden h\ (George
Sea.rchiell, lie then woni the
fourth race inimediatel after
on Dogerl'ss and retirnied


tatei iI ti it ile' -ilnooln to
co iipletie his hat-ltrick of wins
when Ic Iode Bab Tw l isl tIo
victoilrN 111 l e last race iof tlie
da\ .
On a da\ of losw pia\tIfs
the h1ighesti p;i\ ltt cariieC iln
thi sitXi race wilieni Mi,sX
Lene. ridden Ib Anithoni
Saiiunders and \mia/IiglN,
riddebI \ usiinil Sauntider,,
fii0sLhed I first ,ind second
respect i\ el\h to tori the
qui ni lla hIis 3-4
combination paid "'4.25.
i he i raering sea son w\as
ot ficiall opened bi Depuity
Primune Minister .\ritiur Hanna
xwen h he cutii a ribbon at the
tiiishinie line
DIirmug the meet. cheliques
make up ii romi the proceeds of
last \ t ai s ( h.i it\ DaN\ were
present 'd to the Cripple
Children und. Persis
Rodgers Homite For the Aged
and the Bahamias Red Cros.s.
b\ (lie chairman of tlhe
R l i n g C ( in I i s sion ,
Frankhn Wilson. All three
cheques were valuedd at
$1 162.92 cents.


i 1i. t A
I I I P 1 1 I I ,N I



S | <) 2 2 i ) P I V i i



"'2 121 1
SAMAil I) Sr)I 4



S I (i i








I f J It. S -I I I t
I 'i I I lt R \ ,i ( 1 5i I i
c4 II,











s2 Is,


] iil liii tm
".t 1 1 t If
I. Az IN ) 1) "0. ,

S ri ii '
5 i~f ,(ii iilt i !i ,


i 5 r l it -i ii '
"i i 't 2 S--i) ,,


i i lt li i ,Si l


"\ i I ,' ,


ts (,I \l)S
I I 1 t I ,|
H .... .- '-.
L' if il


I I *'- \ ,r -'
iii



I i si' t, l










iil


ON)I FIIHURSTON hifllow instructions a little
%1, 1, 1,U in N.i ll,: |'l \ i. Ld, Nevertheless, there is a
1,1.l, h!,.is tket h.ll b ighi fiutiure. considering the
i Vi talent the Bahamas has ill
i- : i i ha ti h' scioIl Bolstered by players
Sk Sharon Storr. Peter Gilcud.
S iNii ( li Minns and Sterling
I .i!, 5 \ .N'i ".i 5 imonette, the futture success
,. l basketball in tlie Bahamas
S l l :11; ai 1 r ', k I ,iks 'super
Si he Bahiamai s A. Iatur
Basket ,hall A.,ssociation should
S i i i limiu to press for the
S ,,l, development of a broad field
: i l which there could lie
a national team. MI.
i I e ii ',t i said.
I h c nt 11 g1en t toI
.. ,. :. l.mcnibo rg was \ery uich
S i Ili. i unpressed writh the playing
: \ lit ics Ihes saw aind thought
e ,' l ere list \h iat tlie
iai; ,i .L" B a needs One wai s a
', ,; ".. '.* t*, intnuiltiiirpose .z nirrasuiimi
Sle . : h t) d tllthe pe ple of
.. . ,' l u x li h o i r g v' e r .
t r-rl;Ided. It ,ce mlls to be a1
I .. ,i : i ,ill itn cvetbs od 's lift to taik
S ,, a part ill I sport.


'I'


ii


TOMORROW'S CARD


l I \ I if ll i .l ii I


S' i I mi l



N I Y ,I I i ki


I I4
i !-;
I14

It-4
it,'
i!ii

114
1 14
ill i''
1 14
I I 1 1' t i. S,


li i


2 >- erhtis i IIt
I. 's l riii Tiii It .S
S. Lr iik, 15
I' .ilr i I i .i i IS
8 i.tn. tangu its

\i i I II t I I sI
ltr .tler Ju n I
V Ant !S
i t O oirRitAit Il


1 c fi tu 1 4
I \I I. !t \ Ht llr


'1 ~> 'nt1i 1
4 n ' licil ] 1 4
K ii\it I li 1 ir I n
. I omI,,I Ill

K IN ;ilt it A t 1. 4 I II l (
I'l .\.SW K

rt tA I ir 1 1 0
,4 It \ I s 1 :1111% 16
5 Sf p w tli llt I IS
6. I ilth tIw er Is
7. 1 ad,. Lucks 1 16


Coach Ferguson and the
Nationals found that thie play
style of basketball in that
I uropean country was slowed
and by far rougher. Hardly an\.i
offensive fouls were called.
Turnovers he said were i
major factor in all the games
This was especially so in tlih
first hall of the first gained
Being in nesw surroundings, lie
also tell that the players swere
quite uptight especially in that
period.
goingg into tile second hall,
coach Ferguson break uip lie
/one defence forming ,1
concrete iallin-to-iinain nil '
And with defence clicking',with
oifenlce. tile I Ba hamnas
outscored Luxembourg 41 I-17
Stiangenless of thle \vile
laI ei's, inlterpretat ionis oif
officials concerning the act it
sliooting, and the fact that tlhe
official does not handle tilhe
ball on violations in their front
court all added to tile Bahahi s
tra ling b) ten pl int a t lihe
half


K Secret Siiugar
i. I tr ilite
M\ SO I (I.IIhI I S
John1 %ack I
iirk Stir
1 I VI N tI I .tr I 4-1 I I' I( )N
t I 5S i I
I S.i liain 1 h'i
I rime idct h I i
4 Ihbi
tn kit'Ii'
7 l.. l rlt ll
o ( 1oui- \\,. ,0
9 I tedl
I\1 S i I" I 1(,I I I S

i I \Y, Ns
i \rIgi. \ rimill.'i
2 Stir Mtarie
.1 i d runlr tt. ir
4 1 .1 lft
S I .l iuin
7. J an SiN i iil i t ,k il I Iprcrssr
8 t)\ il Son
). (f it ) Ilit
ALSO I l.IGllI S
Miss Nethlea
Stagertee
Royal Prince


1 6





t14
1is
ili




14
IS
14

is

Is
14


I fS





I It.'
115
its

115
115
its,


EhlIiE:dz4



HOUSE PLANS?


211 *A' 1;






low~


Paradise striker Theo Black prepares to
tentatively in the Dynamos goal

Dynamos


score


his second goal while Rip Rolle waits
P' lrurIIr 1 1 C(' \1 'I I t // 1 \
i "v % I


give


Paradise


a fright


I I -\\ JOHNSON



i i i I ; i







... .. 1 ." ..t ,.d :
' "1 \ r















Si lk' h Blaick penk .





.,ssi t" the illld l i l
Pas s .hii i owe w
not enough to capit'u ll1 e on the
.diso .a s f/ed D\ namios defence
In Ihe 30t h inute f ong
I onr Ro h. i.i na:' i s'

e i,. i .!i ihoolb i prospect











siklenetted rom Ii yards with
aI reiendou-, left footed drive
from the left. with li alkitisf
beaten for speed


;' i 4(t h ii l inute BIlI l I
I I o i .s' t rut sl fw,. II ; i iV s

i 'l 'per post re Ioundlcd




n nued > ,ni iss
I il l I l l ir t 'e r \ e tin -


I'' ii.i ii, f .1 started l If ii e
'u ', l hu.illt well w h rn R ,oafc
li.d thte ,ball in lhi e net but lhe
",1il Jis disillMwed w \hen llhe
lc rce ruled outsidee.
he ball see-saw ed wi ithi
I)\ iamos skipper Riiihard
\ideile\ 1 aind Roacil troubiling
lihe I'aratlise defence wit1h
life i uent .rai ls
In I the : 3rd II nute Paradise
.il list opened their lead tot 3-1
\when (uilaiio lact'oppi took
thlie all down the left wing.
I'eat hic' Dl) nauintml det''enders
,ild crossed Itor ('onti tto score
from 10 y ards.
Adderley nearly scored for
l)ynamos five minutes later but
Htalkit;s sa'ed brilliantly from
point blank range.
in the 65th minute
Fullone replaced Bocus andt


Paraditse h ld I 'l tliei' 3-1
I'la d.
I!I the I t1 1 1 B I I
\1\I A lI)l e. II.C W 1ld 0 th,
Sable lstlirgghle ii : 1 .I0 w 1in
s ci St I it'liir'i s pi i d i.n it ini
the tar bIi'
Striker l'cIr I I \ ,,u ic..
'i thre i lin 'ii rl irtrf'


lial but tlhIereIl.le I e'/
iand Roisii5w l)ais tI nlld in
tine pertorn iaitrri. s-. t oi thec
Satins while goalkeeper BrIian
Davis foiled the IMcA .lpine
torwai ds t n s( ee .il S I .casins
w ith brilliiitt saei\cs.
This win means \1 A\lpine'
are now tied for first plaf e in
the League tIihfe with
undefeated Red I ions
McAlpine hinae 10 points
from (i games the I ions wVith
a game in land hav,' 10( p,'ini,1
from 5 ganes


sl \NI)IN(,
ni \\
11 a
Paradise 6
I'ropisiu as S 2
St. (n.'torgeis
0% I arn (is (i 0


the












lill


Al1,,


-1 I '4P-ll~ 41r~E~41 _I


C- ~r~r -r~ II I


~i~i~-iY~
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HOBB Y, HRS


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