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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03548
 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 16, 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.
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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: UF00084249:03548

Full Text
















rt[nzntw


with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage conceaetons within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin
g Newspaper


VOL. LXX1, No. 44 Wednesday, January 16, 1974. Price: 15 Cents


Big boost








for home








farming


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THERE WAS GOOD NEWS on the agriculture scene today, when it was revealed that the
Millars Road co-operative farming project is advancing "faster than expected," and should begin
full-scale operation by August.
Although commercial farming is recognized as an industry in which results are traditionally very
slow in coming, it is now anticipated that the Millars Road project, by the end of 1975 will be able
to eliminate a major part of farm product imports for consumption m New Providence hotels.
And, taking the projections further it was asserted that if the pattern being set at Millars Road is
carried throughout the Bahamas, and if capital resources for needed heavy machinery are available,
the Bahamas could become almost totally self-sufficient in the area of farm products in seven


i years.
T The report on progress at
Millars Road, off C('armichael,
and the predictions on future
advances, came at a press
conference called this morning
by the Bahamas Livestock
and Agricultural Farmers
Association (BLAFA) to
announce the March "Farmers'
Week" programme and the
agricultural fair, the proceeds
from which will be going
towards purchase of equipment
needed at Millars Road. At the
press conference were BLAFA
president Clem Pinder and vi-,
president Henry Burrows.
The farming project, talked
about in Government circles
S sincc early 19/i, involved the
leasing of 300 acres of Crown
Land to farmers for the
development of an agricultural
co-operative society.
BLAFA has been given
responsibility for overseeing
S the project.
The 300 acres are divided
into 120 plots of between
three and four acres each All
but four of the plots have been
leased, at a nominal annual
rent of $50 per plot. since the
Ministry of Agriculture began
notifying successful applicants
in November.
About 40 plots are already
under cultivation and almost
30 more are being prepared for
cultivation. The leases stipulate
that work must begin on all
sites no later than six months
after the leases are signed.
EQUIPMENT
BLAFA has already had all
the roads in the project area
pushed through. The necessary
tractors and other equipment
for development of the area for
farming purposes are to be
purchased as soon as enough
sites are under cultivation to
properly decide exactly what
types and quantities of
equipment will be needed for
the whole project
Mr. Pinder said those
decisions should be reached by
June, and delivery is expected
within two months after. By
June, he emphasised, all the
plots are expected to be started
on the way towards actual
production.
Within 18 months after the
needed heavy equipment is
delivered, he said, the Millars
Road project should be able to
supply hotels with all their
salad materials and a large
proportion of their meats,
except beef.
At present. Mr. Pinder said,
the hotels have to rely on
imports for their supplies
because local sources cannot
guarantee continuity of supply.
Because of its co-operative
management Millars Road will
be able to produce, and there
will be plenty left for sale on
the consumer market
He went on to say that as
soon as Millars Road is fully
operational, BLAF will begin
campaigns in the out islands to
set up farming co-ops there as
well.




CHROME
DESKS

I11 MFII n lIF
WASSAU. FREEPORT


(


Clem Pinder and Henry Burrows.


Court upholds ruling


on Vesco jetliner


NEW YORK (AP) The
2nd U.S. Circuit Court of
Appeals has upheld the
impoundment of fugitive
financier Robert L. Vesco's
posh 707 jetliner and his $1.4
million motor yacht.
The decision Tuesday
affirmed a series of
preliminary injunctions by
U.S. district court judge
Charles E. Stewart Jr.
prohibiting unsupervised sale
of the Vesco assets.
A lawyer in the case
disclosed that Judge Stewart
had approved sale of the
Vesco plane for $1.4 million
to Salmavette Ltd., a British
firm. The big jet had been
equipped with amenities
including a dance floor, wine
cellar and sauna bath.
Upholding the original
impoundment order, chief
Appeals Judge Irving R.
Kaufman noted that Vesco


"seems to be safely
ensconced in the Bahamian
island of Nassau. beyond the
reach of the United States."
U.S. extradition efforts have
proved fruitless.
Recovery of the yacht and
the plane was sought by the
International Controls Corp.,
which Vesco once headed. Hie
has been charged with looting
$224 million from four
ICC-linked mutual funds.
Vesco also has been
indicted for obstruction of
justice in a case involving
former Atty. Gen. John N.
Mitchell and ex-Commerce
Secretary Maurice H. Stans.
Mitchell and Stans were
accused of trying to block a
Securities and Exchange
Commission probe of Vesco
after Vesco gave a secret
$200,000 cash donation to
President Nixon's 1972
campaign fund-


-ALBURY

TO TAKE

UP TOP


POST

ROCK SOUND
representative Preston Albury
is to take up "an important
position in the private sector"
following his resignation as
chairman of the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation on
February 1.
Mr. Albury will be assuming
office as president and
managing director of a major
operation in the Bahamas, a
Bahamas Information Services
statement said today.
The B.E.C. chairman
declined today to comment
further on his new
appointment, but said that he
would be making a statement
at the end of the month.
Replying to Mr. Albury's
letter of resignation, Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling
expressed regret at the
decision. Hie said his "technical
background and driving
energy" had turned BFC into a
"going, vibrant operation."
Mr. Pindling said he was
heartened however because Mr.
A lbury deserved the
opportunity and his new post
was ideally suited to him.
The Prime Minister wished
the BEC chairman all success in
his new assignment.
Mr. Albury said today he
didn't have the slightest idea
who would replace him. "I
know one thing. He will have
to be a good and strong man,"
he added.
Prior to his appointment as
head of B.E.C'.. Mr. Albury was
Chairman of the New
Providence Port Authority
from 1967 to 1969. lie became
chairman of BEC. in January,
1971.
Acting General Manager of
B.F.C., Mr. Peter Bethel, said
that it was most gratifying to
have had the opportunity to
work with Mr. Albury.
Mr. Albury was born at
Governor's Harbour, Eleuthera
in 1924 and received his formal
education there.
Mr. Albury first became
involved in politics in 1962
when he was a candidate for
the I leuthera Constituency. He
lost that election but ran again
in 19(7 and won.
lie is married to the former
Rowena Rolle and resides in
Foxdale. lHe is a member of the
Anglican Church and the
Masonic Lodge.

CONSUMER
MEETING

1111- Consumer Protection
Association of the Bahamas
will hold its first meeting for
1974 in St Agnes Auditorium,
Market & Cockburn Streets on
Thursday at 8 p.m.


We've lost faith, says Williams


"WE WISH to assure the nation that
organised labour is in politics to stay. We are
tired of being kicked around and taken for
granted," St. Barnabas by-election candidate
Dudley Williams declared in his campaign radio
broadcast last night.
Mr. Williams, a union leader, said organised
labour is contesting Friday's by-election
because "we have lost faith in all others and
must do the job ourselves."
He said workers are "tired of high taxes,"
and, he said, those taxes now pay only for
politicians to get "fat salaries and flashy cars.
The time has come for this to stop."
He asserted that if fhe labour movement
controlled the Government "you would have
gotten unemployment compensation when out
of work, food stamps, price controls, free
education and subsidized health care."
Mr. Williams said the labour unions are
powerful now, but they can be more effective
with a voice in the legislature.
"If we want to get power to he!p the


Cuban trawler


captains



get fines

By SIDNEY DORSETT


SIXTEEN CUBAN
fishermen, arraigned in
magistrate's court on
poaching charges last Friday,
were released from custody
this morning by Magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay who
fined the captains of the three
trawlers Guerrilera, Ferro
and Sardero which were
apprehended off Gordon's
Point, Long Island on January
8 and 9.
The men Guerrilera'
captain Edelmir Valdes
Hwrtado, 31, and crewmen
Rolando Torre and Fernando
Paneca; 'Ferro' captain Israel
Saustre Telle, 34, and crewmen
Rafael Ruis Gutierre, Robero
Geraro Estrada, Canielo
Espinosa Crusate and Jose
Rodriques Alvares and Capt.
Ramon Vidal Gutiffres, 46, of
the 'Sardero' and crewmen
Miguel A. Suakes, Ridiverto
Doval Roque, Ventura B.
Marines, Elias B. Martines,
Orlando Santana, Ramone
Vidal Navarro and Antioni
all pleaded guilty to the
charges.
lie fined Captains Heurtado
a former poaching convict and
Telle $1,000 or six months in
prison each and Capt Vidal
$500 or six months. Vidal and
Ils crewmembers were charged
with attempting to fish about
two miles south of Gordon's
Point on January 9.
captainss Heurtado and Telle
were charged with poaching
about 450 feet away from
Gordon's Point. They were
arrested on January 8.
Fhe crewmen were all
cmtioned and discharged.


workers of the Bahamas we must aim at
controlling the House of Assembly, because
this is where the laws are made.
"No matter how much workers strike and
rage, the slick politicians pass bad laws and
leave the police to enforce them.
"We must speak up against high taxes.
Should the just needs of the people be ignored
by Government, then we will call a mass
meeting at one of the parks and let the people
know. We would then put pressure on the
Government through the unions by marching
on the House, or closing the nation down. No
other group has that power."
Mr. Williams added:
"We are running (in the by-election) because
we have tried to speak softly to Government
about the many problems of our thousands of
members. Many Ministers and backbenchers
have laughed at the plight of the workers
despite the fact that they came to power on
the backs of organised labour."


During proceedings, Crown
Counsel Janet Bostwick told
the court that a small quantity
of scalefish and shark meat
were found aboard the
'Guerrilera'.
And she said that the 'Ferro'
also had about 300 live fish,
mostly bait, three bags of
conchs, 26 fishpots and a
quantity of groupers and
snappers aboard.
The captains also said that
they left Cuba with the
intention of fishing in
Bahamian waters with the
permission of their authorities.
But. a delegation of Cuban
Government representatives
who yesterday met in
discussion with the Bahamas
Government denied this was
so.It is understood that the
Cuban delegation also left the
Bahamas yesterday evening.
They had come along with a
representative of a Cuban
fishing co-operative, said to
have the men in its private
employ. They are not state
workers, Mrs. Bostwick said.
Attorney Henry Bostwick,
who appeared on the
fishermen's behalf, said that
the matter was one of
over-enthusiastic fishermen.
The men found themselves
in the Bahamas after following
a school of fish that took them
in the vicinity of Gordon's
Point, hie said.
Ile said the men were never
directed by their Govcrnment
to come to the Bahamas to fish
and it was his understanding
that their Government respects
the territorial sovereignty of
the Bahamas.


US attitude to Bahamas a 'barometer'


THE ATTITUDE adopted
by the United States to an
independent Bahamas will be
regarded as a barometer of
future American relations with
Latin America, Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling said today in
an address to the Los Angeles
World Affairs Council.
The Council, with a
membership of 6,000, is
dedicated to the belief that "an
informed public opinion is the
democratic basis for sound
national policy and that public
understanding of the dynamics
of international relations is
essential to the formation of
such policy."
Speaking on "The Bahamas:
Newest Nation in a Pivotal
Area," the Prime Minister said
that in no other part of the
hemisphere at this moment do
all the social, economic,
political and security
considerations merge into one
focal spot as they do in the
Bahamas, thereby making it a
pivotal point in hemispheric
relations.
Therefore "whatever
friendly and neighbourly
interest the United States takes
in the Bahamas will therefore
be watched very closely by the
Caribbean and by continental
Latin America," Mr. Pindling
noted.
Earlier this year U.S.
Congressman Dante B. Fascell,
chairman of the
Inter-American Affairs


Sub-committee had remarked
on the criticism in Western
Hemisphere political circles
that the United States. under
its present administration, had
no policy toward Latin
America.
This implied two things. Mr.
Fascell said. First, that there
had once been an effective
ILatin-American policy and now
there was none, and second,
that Caribbean policy was part
of Latin policy. "The tragedy
is that both are true." he
added.
"We in the United States
have not had a separate
meaningful Caribbean policy.
What little policy we did have
was an offshoot of our Latin
American policy. Today we
seem to have no clear policy at
all toward Latin America as a
region and hence almost no
policy at all toward the
Caribbean."
Mr. Fascell had given two
"very important reasons" why
he felt the U.S. should be more
concerned about what happens
in the Caribbean, Mr. Pindling
said.
First, because the U.S. was
directly a part of the
Caribbean, through its Puerto
Ric:in andi Virgin Island
territories, its interests in the
Panama Canal and the
"obvious importance" of S3
billion worth of U.S.
investments in the area.
Second, the U.S. had no


ot her re al alternative.
Congressman Fascell said the
U.S. could not, ostrich like,
ignore the area. "Whether we
like it or not," he said, "the
old order has changed and
unloosed forces which will
lIea\c us no (opportunitN buit to
aiitIist to ch.iange
"Thc onL I I prudit Il and
reIastic couisie lor the Linted
States is toI rccognu/A that ift
the aieti is to be viable and to
prmifdc a better life for its
people, the active, generous
lnd sensitive concern ot out


own people will be needed.'"
"This is good advice which
needs to be heeded," the Primne
Minister told his audience.
Mr Pindling said there was
an accumulation of problems
plaguing the area. Foremost
among them were inequitable
distribution of income;
metropolitan domination in
the form of the multinational
corporation; the inability or
reluctance of the U.S. to
formulate a viable policy ofc
economic assistance toward the
area, the failure of the U.S to


recognize the awakening ot a
new spirit in the area which
craves for equality and
partnership rather than
domination; and the lack of
meaningful dialogue between
the I nghsh-speaking and
non-I english speaking countries
of the area.
"It would therefore seem to
me that it detente is more than
a mere diplomatic exercise in
language, then some ot the
resources released in America
by the relaxation of tensions
Page 12, Col. 7


No blunder, says Bahamasair


Tilu following statement
was made today by Bahamasair
in reply to The Tribune's front
page story headlined
Bahamasair Fares Blunder.

D A R SIR, We in
Bahamasair take exception to
the content and particularly to
the headline of your feature
article in last evening's edition
(Januari 15. 1974). We did not
cominit a "fares blunder" or
even a blooper.
Our new Domestic I-ares
were advised in writing to all
locations we serve on January
8. Posters showing the fares
including International Fares
were distributed on January 3
and January 14 to all locations
where tickets are sold and


reservations made. I have
personally checked to see thlat
these were on display in Nassau
to the public and to our staff
oni January 15. They were.

Now with our International
Fares, two approving
authorities are required. First
the Air Traffic Licensing
Authority of the Bahamas and
the (ivil Aeronautics Board of
the U.S.A. Having received
approval for a fare increase from
the former, we arranged to file
the increase with the CAB on a
"one day's notice" basis. Late
yesterday afternoon we were
advised that the CAB accepted
the short notice filing of
NASSAU/MIAMI onewa\
$25.00 roundtrip $50.00 not


S5 as your typesetter prefers
and a roundtrip same day
excursion fare of S40.00.
However, the CAB required 30
days notice for effectiveness of
the new fares from Freeport to
Miami of S23.00 oneway,
S46.00 roundtrip with a same
day excursion roundtrip of
$36.00 which will take effect
on February 10, 1974.
I hope you and your readers
now understand some of the
complexities of fare filings and
the short notices that become
involved when fuel prices
continue to escalate as in the
past several months. It is hard
to stomach the word
"blunder" under these
circumstances.
JESSE L. BOYNTON
Director-Marketing


DUDLEY WILLIAMS
'Tired of taxes'


FOULKES: P.L.P.



HAS LET US


DOWN BADLY


REJECTION of the
Progressive Liberal Party's
candidate in the by-election
can make a "tremendous
difference" to the Bahamas'
political future because it will
demonstrate to the PLP that
the people of the country can
no longer be taken for granted.
Further, said the Free
National Movement's Arthur
Foulkes, "it will demonstrate
that the people are prepared to
stand up and express their
disagreement and their
disappointment with any
government."
Many of the dramatic
changes in the o Thtory of
mankind have sometimes
turned on the hinges of a single
event, he pointed out
Mr Foulkes, a candidate in
the St. Barnabas by-election.
told radio listeners last night
that the government had
demonstrated its inability to
govern through its failure to
come to grips with the pressing
issues of the day.
He named these as defence
from Cubans and protection ol
the fishing grounds,
unemployment, declining
revenue and high taxes.
DECEPTION
"1 say to you tonight that
the PLP has let us down and
has let us down miserably,"
Mr Foulkes declared '"lihe
PLP has deceived us with their
lies. They have fleeced us s ith
their corruption. The\ have
destroyed us with their
incompetence Thex are killing
us with taxation
And to support his
contention Mr Foulkcs
referred to remarks made at
last year's PLP convention hb
Deputy Prime Minister Arthur
Hanna and Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling
Mr Hanna, he said, had
"found it necessary to warn his
own colleagues about their
greed, and the government
itself, in the Speech from the
Throne, admitted that there
was a need to do something
about corruption.'"
For his part the Prime
Minister admitted that the
government's time, attention
and energies had been diverted
trom the "pressing social and
economic problems of the
day" namely unemployment.
housing, the cost of living,
alcoholism, illegitimacy and
law and order."
Because of this, Mr Pindling
said, "the problems have
become more pressing since
last we met in convention."
CONFESSION
Mr. Foulkes claimed that
some of the matters which
should have been attended to
before independence were not
attended to and only now was
the government negotiating for
the country's defence,
territorial integrity and the
protection of the fishing
grounds.
"The PLP has fooled many
of the people many times, but
after listening to that
extraordinary confession of
unbelievable and unpardonable
neglect by the Prime Minister,
Bahamians who can still find a
reason to support the PLP
cannot, later on, blame the
PLP for fooling them they
would be fooling themselves."
The FNM candidate urged


voters to turn out for the
election, even though they
might be tempted to stay at
home "livery single vote in a
democracy is important and
every single vote must he
counted," he said
"If you are disappointed, as
some say. it you are disgusted,
then your course is clear You
must express that
disappointment and that
disgust by rejecting the PLP
candidate."
FALLIN(; APART
It must be obvious to
everyone that the PLP
government had been filling to
pieces for sometime nu,. Mr
F.oulkes said.
Resignations and
appointments, hiring,, and
firings; promotions and
demotions: so that the average
citizen has great difficulty
determining which Minister is
in charge ot what on what
particular da\ Indeed the
Ministers themselves are not
sure what their own
responsibilities are from dav to
da\

"' government cannot long
function in this fashion, and I
say to \ou tonight that it
would not be too farfetched to
suggest that a defeat for them
in St Barnabas could shake
their very roots and hasten the
da\ when they will be brought
down," he declared.
B1 supporting the 1 NM
candidate, Mr. I oulkes said,
otherss could strengthen the
ot fcial Opposition in
Parliament by adding another
vote which would count for
much if the government should
ever attempt to amend any of
the entrenched provisions of
the Constitution
Mr IFoulkes charged that
loss of confidence in the
government had Ieopardi/ed
not o)nlv foreign investment in
the country but also possible
support from those forces
which might be called upon to
defend the Bahaniis


SHOOTING:
YOUTH HELD

POI() 1(t have arrested an
I 8-year-old youth in
connection with the shooting
of East Street resident I ranklin
Ferguson near Odle Corner
Tuesday.
Ferguson, taken to hospital
foi gunshot injuries he received
in the arm was listed in fairly
satisfactory condition by
authorities there this
afternoon.
Police have arrested and
charged [mile Maynard, of
Odle Street in connection with
the shooting. Reports stated
that the shooting was the result
of an argument between the
men sometime earlier in the
week.


A REMINDER TO
CUSTOMERS
PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATELY!!


H1OUDLE MT. ROYAL AVE.


Bank with



[ Barclays


7w


c;h p












Wednesday, January 16, 1974


lhr Tribimun


Ft NlIA'S new Foreign
Minister, Habib Chatti, said
hi C-Ilitrs %%ill n cver unite
I a' longW as
\;' Nr Algeria remain
to s ,uii i ll union.


(. 1) RD I KL NI).
ir neral ot the
:- t es', I nierna tionial
i-', :; n y At gency
S. nut lear
! .t + .+, i 'ptoide tile
- the 1990's
e xl for cars.

BA \ 1):I)OS Workers
S- cineal secretaryy
a l- iils; ha.i said hi e i.
.--t l iaboutl "the
l' l rv in rease in tihe
t in Bridgetown

St 1 ( anada Ltd.
-. it preliminary
i s ultsl for the
I C; ,1- t 71 Q' shows
Smit'lume increases
S retied product sales
S . intake to
S. copared with
;l <" su; ;', ri.l+ "i 19"2.

1 HF G S'l!I SF shortage
ad trltsing I h)\
Sleadtno oil


x s hit storc 10
S i I ;' a gt ttih rate i


l -- l ake, i I
i 5;-' els(' .i-!i r i s



\ n Iur
.-n:- 1. o\ 1 Slks on I
. si ti's ston t
, .; + i ., t!.- uti ilie




S ientit tac,
i \ 1ch1 arge(tack

1. IQ'-0 Nobel laur
: .T o a trait
S ... .. d + ibe Path
H- -. .. th, ?ie- long artic
; u itiiii '-n part d
t l r gest

j t;Ii t-ior s
V n1 of(


per


B- -N Like many Americans.
West Germans are wondering whether
the oil crisis is a phoney.
Early last week, the oil crisis was
still there as the Bonn Government
finalized plans to introduce new
weekend driving restrictions starting
this Saturday
Suddenly last Wednesday. the crisis
talk faded.
Chancellor Willy Brandt personally
ordered the fuel-saving plan to be
shelved indefinitely,
While other West European
countries went ahead with strict fuel
rationing, government spokesmen
announced they had brand-new oil


MASS

MURDER:

'MY SON

WAS SICK'
tl STON T he mother ut
a teenager accused in the
HisustOtn mass murders has
tCestlied her son w\as
hallucinating in thc same time
pcind police obtained crucial
statements from him.
Mary Pauline ltenlle told a
pretrial hearing her son wastt
"sick .. incoherent" 'when she
listed him in jail last Augt i
thU datl alter his arrest.
I lincr Waype lHenly's
iCltenseC lawyers contend
t icrrs denied the 17-cyear-old
I, chaItnce to obtain legal advice
bcto he made statemenicts
he hcliaring resumed tidta\
with th defttnse expected tlo
-.nittl i -uc efforts to blh,ck
.nnl-. t tto the upconnlin
miil +.,1 HeInle "s statemtCttis ti
p, isc .


s no \Mhs lincle said her ssn wasa,
ble sct inc pcpi -
urce v,\i L t weren't there and doors
liki. p 't nig i' t' the Swrong side
,itd IIt ouImid see people standing
tI he sppen ijail cell door.
.iding- theri e laughing ait hin
cial Aind then thile door would close
ope. i'ii
t in P'iose ition law ers ha\v
tlosw Aild lIlcnis 's statements are-
iheir ial to t their case. (tContents
Xrab tII the statements have rnot
beei released.
llc etyI charged in thec
glti ot C(harles Ra ('Cobblc.
took notes on a legal pad
t while his mother testified-
that lienle had called officers in
t suburban lPasadcna and told
eate
or thenli he had shot ( orll, 33,
i trying a sex jnd paint-snititog
part) at (r is- s hom-.
le in P'oliLc s"iid lenley and David
aily Owen Brotlk, Iu. letd thein to
eC the bodstis t the victims at
ci snti
I thlIe ilitti unt l i tilte Br ()ks is
since cliarcd i r ;"ii Iit he sla ingI s.
Iis itlieidts' sIid the tw\r
delcndants pii--urdir teenagers
ot ( t, l. I \11'


300 )billion budget
:: r p r t rs u r i g a
: i l pitI re takn s , i at their


i-1-1ts d


!ieet:I g in t[iI e ovai office,
ilname c id that "the ntitilnh rs
el bigLe- tall hi c i liinc fliherc is
ti 'a> t- sl lo the process
I itl lhis not s'el been made by
hI t presIdil"nt it the date on
wsh ih I th budget l Wietatge isill
Is stil i to ('igrcss Warren


:. -' -'' lIe said \i\on had scheduled
A ", ;.., .tii'itng lodau with Kenneth
( 'I director ot 'he Domestic
S t :i ) ( oI I ii i t aI l .


industry statistics promising
near-normal gasoline supplies ftor
January and February
And the car indtsiy put pressure
on Bonn to remove speed limits ass well
the last comptulsory oil crisis
measure still in Iorct in this country
The Germans are like Americans
who suspect President Nixon anid I S.
oil bosses of exaggeratiig the energy
crunch either for domestic polihv
reasons or to cover ltuel pice hikes
A nationwide te:levi in prssgranitet
investigated "-the oil crisis i hati l nit r
existed."
As in the Ulitted Sitalt, the We t
German government and oil indiisitr


- Petrol

rations:

Who gets

what


WASHINGTON Gasoline
coupons would be issued t(s
all licensed drivers at least IS
years old under the ,S
government's proposed plan
for rationing gasoline.
The proposed plan, spelled
out by the federal energ-
office, was made public lor
discussion and comment
There has been no decision
whether rationing will in tact
be necessary.
Under the plan made
public by Energy Chief
William E. Simon the number
of coupons and. thus,. the
amount of gasoline rationed
to each individual,. would
depend on residence,
Drivers living in areas withl
low population density would
get relatively more gasoline
coupons and those in areas ofi
poor mass transit facilhies
would get more than those in
areas with well developed
mass transit systems.
To give a rough idea aboul
what this would mean, tie
federal energy office gase
examples of possible
situations in which drivers
might receive from 33 to 41
gallons of gasoline per month
if supplies were tight and
from 40 to 49 gallons per
month if supplies swei
relatively ample.
The agency emphasized
that these numbers were only
examples using hypothetical
situations and were not
proposed as actual rationing
levels.

The plan would apply only
to gasoline sold in retail
service stations.
It would not apply ito
gasoline sold in bulk
quantities or to diesel fuel.
Bulk purchases of gasoline
are controlled under the
mandatory petroleum
allocation system which took
effect Monday night.
While the plan w% would
distribute varying amounts oft
coupons geographically, these
coupons could be sold,
donated, or traded aniong
individuals and there would
thus develop a market of
buying and selling gasoline
coupons.

That is part of the plan,
allowing drivers who need
more gasoline to buy it at the
prevailing price. ( AP)


denied political or profit motives in
lieir handling of the energy squeeze.
iUnconitirtiied reports, meanwhile.
said that West German gasoline prices
already amling the \world's highest at
aiouid 1 12 dollars per '.S. gallon
alN soni rie 10 per celnt
Shliarph questioned b a German
I V reporters in this \week's 'Report'
piogratnmte, an oil industry spokesman
saud the reason total the turnabout from
th et;ulifit i l -:1 ning drive was that
wec ait o-t i -isin iimor-e ciud oil than
e\pt.ct sit
\nIl he s.idl iliat, in oider to offset
cs)nsMii!ile piot i losses, tile oil
iindtiils hil..I ,j-itoliile pricess onlx by


a moderate 3 to 4 pfennigs per liter,
about 5 U.S. cents per gallon.
The term "oil crisis" has never been
accurate, he said. "I prefer to speak of
supply difficulties which, to a lesser
extent, are still continuing".
Latest official estimates in fact are
that West Germany's crude oil supply
shortfall will be around 10 per cent for
the next two months, with gasoline
supplies back to near-normal against a
continuing pinch for some other oil
products such as heating oil.
That figure is better even than
Britain, which officially was not
subject to Arab oil production cuts.
(AP)


Labour chiefs meet


BUlT


THERE'S

LITTLE HOPE OF A PEACE FORMULA


I siXjiii\ \l -

I s~-. I.
st


Ii-


iii :i --



.1 -
-~
5 5 5 5 5 5 -

is s -
s-s -t -


" : .l.; ; s ln st 5-..-surrendter
S.! .. :i i it -I d lsputei
Sr .' ':' ~ iii '~t l t111o m all
5 L .* ; .1: i 'til-I l' tiu I l d is

l i i i: i -.. t )( i. n driv i ers-i
S ,\ strike iat
S: .. i i' s.i e-ow ne

1I ,v ", .'. *** j. i.i. i il 1 \v h
** ', -- .i .1 t -s\ loi


~c. :: :, S i .i w kins .
,1, ; l .> ,i h e io r
5 -i .i! i \ I tos tkitn g

: i i i l i I o f
i i i i capital'ts
.- -I.. I I 4 i'tih iit t


i- .. .. .. : e' i-. i Patrick


compulsory power cuts would
be imposed soon if Britons did
not drastically cuit down use of
electricity to heat and light
their homes
"People can clean their teeth
in the dark, use the top ot the
stove instead tiof the oien and
make all sorts of savin,,gs," he
said.
I'he Dail TIelegraph said the
government wt as preparing
legislation that would make it
illegal to use electriAcit to heat
or light more than one room at
a time in homes because
voluntary cutbacks had fa:iiled
to save enough power
T'he government has already
imposed sweeping cuts on
power alnd put the nation on a
three-day week to c'onservte
dwindling fuel stocks caui:-d
by the miners' action, the rail
slowdown and the Arab oil


Police probe slaying




of island tourist


i \S.! Ii \ 1!


, 9,> i -.' i -

Ii- -( i. I, i, ,.


\ ,+ ,


-. ,- S -
I- *

( > 5, ,;


| \ I ..!-. t~-iic dy pressed their investigation into the
' l, ; li ,ouiindliitg ofi his wile Barbara. 34.
,, 'i.1 in I linsili hospital, less than 24 hours after he


- -.-' -!!-! : .. i s .I a iji',, l ; l :ii s-,is d. t
,: .;, ;. I. )-, ;iJ 11 t I Co, i rt housing project on the outskirts of the


Blast rocks university

li It \)0 An explosion at dawn today shook thelesuit
S t miwiiiiti iatl Universit\ at Deuitsto, outskirts of Bilbao,
;+illiihrities said.
I lh rector said the blast rocked the electronic
c-iliitlalion s stem caused an estimated 25 million pesetas
1- 5()000 vs north of damage.
S- '\vi/eca\a Province, of which Bilbao is the capital city, has
,been thet centre of extensive terrorist activity by the Basque
(.uitilla Oruaniation E.T.A., a headache to the Franco
S t. in mentiili lit the past ten years. (AP)


isli
I -


- 5 i
- is
- 5 ts-


I.10 1 1 -. 1 -,
\,,:;i ,hf l -.- !
t \ : . hI- -, ,:, ,i
It-s < *i <,



" .ij i si s ....,, -


t 5 = - -


* 5 i -
I s- it s- -S


Tapes: expert



gives evidence



on the gap


W \ 11I\i ITON A technical expert testified that the. -,.. -
button on a White House tape machine would have had i s .,
pressed at least five tiieNs to create liche 18 itiIl nute p
subpoenaed Watergate tape-
White House counsel objectedt repeatedly when a menil.u .
the special Walereate prosecutor's stalf tried to ask it the e.,,
could have hben caused accidentally


Ithomas Stockhini r m
te0nbt er of a coirt-.i ppti. -
panel of experts was p::is
onlv to say that markt s !tt .
on the tape t otuld1 h
cts i red t re the t ,,cr ds t *..
iCLOId hlton attt lstt I


sip rat e ties
n l l | hv l l 'c 0 1 \ ll i I ; *: :

HIe said t l 1 te dM! .
tm.irks, which hi .
niettititC ;S e t a Cat 'istl !i -
record anditcl isc hi't!,- :
ieaciltivatc ar
I herl t itt s tet .! \s-tol : .

idei-pressd, het sal

Sts khi tti tsaid tlh.t m -: +
\t, it the t i"Co ld ilEtoil n ii-
th e im a rks w o u ld b e .it;- ', ;
tire p1h1shoir ,in O HL r *
tlih er b u tton s, 1 4i ',! .r .
thlie ts ita kc; lth ns ;ni -
or fast i-trwjrd ke\
But when asistarr -ro
p r o s c t11 I o r Rt h i
lien-Veniste asked "A.
able to say whether i'' .U ,
lhat the tioe mark, :,
tapt tetre c aiaus-cd 1 i -,
or unidwerlance" W Vh IiW i ,
ouiirnsc' Jamt es 1) St
obiec itd
St ( lair said the e'x ,h : 0
not qualified to s1i\ w\!'h
the- gapi s swere -c -
acciddentall I Ben-Venisste ,-
tlhe rLi umstalnces d o r;!.'
Rose Mary Woods. PI,- i,
\N ti\ 's plesonalt spe t tiet.i \ -IN
hearttin earl\ in I)'. :
would have caused the gm-

It was then that Stock.
said the record button i ,;'
thave been depressed i'
live times i \Pl


squei /e.
Hope that a deal could be
made between Heath and the
unions were tdiiimmeld further
bv IHugh Scanlon, militaInt
leader of the giant Ilgimeenriig
['nion, who was qiotted by the
l)Dail Mirror as sas ingo "t'i<.
TI '(can go on !further" in
p providing the cIast ron
guarantees that Heath seeks.
I hat increase d th1
speculation anI election was
it1itnenti Most Conseu r attl e
were convinced the' couit
score a decisive w 1i i ti lhe

Speculation was heiighlitend
a 1 so w h e n 11e at li '
parliamentary secretary .
legislator Tim Kitson. said he
hoped the election would be
on Feb. 7 or 14,
although Kitson claimed hes
did not know what lieath
planned, the statement from
onei of the premier's closes's
aides was considered hiihli-
significant
The election lectin ver was also
tfuelled bI yesterday's warning
by the Governor of the Bank
o f F n land. (ordon
Richardson, that Britain's
balance of pay nient will be us
the red for up to a decade
because of massive increases 1:1
the price of oil (AP)


PINK

PUSSYCAT CLUB
(at Marion House on Delancy St.)
same management, same famous steaks
'til midnight .... &
sizzling bacon & eggs til 3 a.m,
Marcel & his pussyfoot five
swinging til very very late .....
CLOSED MONDAYS
Tel: 22325


BIullS I. SaX I- I. .Ie I rI
m u ., M 'r ]"' .. II L- ,. = I


BEHIND THE MOSKO BUILDING - PICK UP A FHEE FIFTH OF YOUR FAVOURITE
LIQUOR:
LIQUOR:


APPLETON


TANQUERAY
GIN


"Was that the oil crisis that never was?


n i bid to end crisis


NOTICE




FRESH CREEK


CENTRAL OFFICE BUILDING






BaTelCo invites building contractors to submit tenders for the
construction of a single storey Central Office Building
(Approximately 2100 sq. ft.) at Fresh Creek, Andros.

Copies of contract documents including drawings and specifications
may be collected from the Engineering Office, Chase Manhattan
Building, Oakes Field, Nassau or Station ft,';nager, Fresh Cieek
Andros.

Sealed tenders or written inability to tender should be sent to the
General Manager, BaTelCo, f. 0. Box N-3048, Nassau so as to arrive
no later than January 28, 1974.


McAllister Hotel


Special

hailhha Rates

Single S 9
Double $11
Triple $1 3
Quadruple $ 16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


* BALLANTINE *
SCOTCH


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH

I---s Oi-- R /S -i-l/- I- 10 l I I-1 R I- SO.\-


I


I


m


{. i












Wednesday, January 16, 1974.


II I -


[


EDITORIAL


The good old days?


By ETILNNE DUPUCH
(This is the second article in a series I ant writing on the
changes that have come about in the social structure and habits of
the Bahamian people under the impact of prosperity during the
last half century. )

A STATEMENT by leaders of the 50,000 sti',.i Baptist
community in the Bahamas has condemned organized gambling inl
the nation.
This statement revealed that the U.B.P. government lost the
support of a large segment of this group when it introduced
organized gambling to Freeport.
This group supported the P.L.P. which overthrew the I .B.P.
and has ruled the country since that time with the support of the
Baptist community.
Up to the present time the casinos at Freeport and later at
Paradise Island have been conducted by private enterprise on
an agreement with government. Last year the Public Treasury
collected $8.3 million from the casinos as its share of the "loot",
commonly known as "blood money" because it is often money
that should have gone into buying milk for babies.
Recently Finance Minister Arthur Hanna announced the
intention of government to take over the casinos and iun them as
part of the government.

Religious leaders in this island have remained silent while this
government committed all kinds of atrocities ... both brutal and
highly irregular ... but the announcement on gambling touched
Baptist ministers to the quick.
Carlton Francis, one of tile strong men in the P.L.P.
government, is a Baptist lc e-' muin lHe served as a Minister in the
government ever since it came to power. lie closed his eves to
many evils in his government. He had been a part of these evils
But he balked at the thought of his government becoming
lir...il involved in organized gambling in the Bahamas. The
result was an open quarrel on the floor of the House between Mr.
Hainna and Mr. Francis. And Mr. Francis resigned from the
Cabinet.
This action set the cat loose among the pigeons!
Now the Baptist leaders in New Providence, representing
50,000 followers in the islands ... the largest religious body in the
Bahamas ... have openly condemned the declared policy of tilhe
government on the question of gambling. They have made it clear
that they want tihe casinos closed down when the 10 year term of
their contract with government expires ... otherwise they will
throw all their weight against thle P.L.P. government.
It is not clear to whom they will turn to tor n a new
government because so far none of the existing parties has come
out against gambling.
***** i ***
lihere are certain evils that have always been deep rooted in
human nature. The four most pronounced evils are alcoholism.
dope, gambling and prostitution which is described as the oldest
profession. and it is generally accepted that it will be the last to
die. These are evils that will always he with us.
Without restraint and proper control they can poison ... and
destroy ... a people.
These evils have grown with the material development of tihe
Bahamas. By the very nature of tire economic growth of the
islands it was inevitable that they should develop into dangerous
proportions as Christian influences lost more and more of a grip
on young people in the community. The churches lost grip
because they failed to stand up against injustices in the
community when their voices needed to be heard.

As I pointed out yesterday, alcoholism was not a problem in
the Bahamas until the advent of prosperity. Nor were gambling
dope. and prostitution.
True. there has always been a lot of illegitimacy among iur
people but sexual relationships were accepted more as a process
of nature than as a commercial exercise. And there was vetr little
gambling.
What is tihe history of gambling in the Bahamras?
Until recent yeais there were only a few "dens" Over the-Ilill
where groups of men ,-..I. .i over the week-end to shoot dice
and play cards.
It is said that patrons of these places would go to their
rendezvous with their weekend wages on Saturday night. This was
when Saturday was payday in Nassau.
They would play all night Saturday ... throughout Sunda ...
and when they emerged onil Monday morning they could not
understand why everyone was broke and no one had wonr
The explanation of this riddle was that they paid tilhe "house" a
fee for every game. The result was that by tire time the\ left on
Monday morning the "house" had all the tronev. [veiln under this
simple arrangement the "house" always came out on top.
Tihe Bahamian Club. a small and exclusive operation licensed
by the government, was the place visitors to the island went to
gamble.
This was a very restricted place that accepted ,iny men of
"class" and wealth lwho could afford to play. In this way no
undesirable elements were attracted to the island. No natives were
allowed at this club.
No one seems to know how old this club was. It was there
when I was a small paper boy and it was then run by a New
Yorker named Rutherford. tie was physically a big man. I
remember himn because I often delivered the paper to himi
personally. This place was so restricted and so well conducted
that not man\ Bahamiians knew of its existence.
It was a "quality" place of recreation during the period when
Nassau was a high class quality resort. Its presence here had no
impact on the community.
And then the late George Murphy and R. G. Collins felt that
the island needed lihorse racing as a form of recreation for the
tourists.
Fromi thIe outset the races attracted more local pecopl. than
foreigners.


tUp to that time there was no outlet for women to gamble.
Horse racing gave them tilhe opportunity ... and sonime of their
went wild at the races.
Business on Bay Street fell off as soon as the lacing season
opened. Worse still, it was evident that mothers were
neglecting their babies to have money to gamble at the races.
Some time before horse racing was introduced to the island a
group of Bahamian women, led by Mrs. Ormond Curry,
established an Infant Welfare Clinic at which babies were
examined and weighed every week.
A member of the committee was that great woman, the late
Rita Toote. I describe Mrs. Toote as a great woman to distinguish
her from the bogus "great" people being created by the P.L.P.
government today.
Mrs. Toote often told me that a week after the races opened
the weight of the babies started to go down.
This form of gambling has had a very harmful effect on the life
of Bahamian families.

More recently the "nuribers racket" developed. This is an
illegal operation out of which a few local men have made great
fortunes.
It is an open secret who these nen are. It is freely reported
that these operations are carried on openly in certain sections of
the island. There can be no doubt about it that this activity does
great harm to our people. But apparently no serious effort is
.being made by the government or the police to suppress or


C" ii c'ltitIt't I llus :stitvltV.

I agree that organized gairbling is harmful to the community.
There is no disputing tie fact that casinos attract undesirable
elements to the islands.
But if the Baptist ministers are going to condemn casino
T'..iin in which otur people are not allowed to participate ...
they should be consistent and also look into other forms of
..ii bl' in the island that do great harm to our people.
I don't share their view that n..,ihliri in itself is a sin.
I feel that open acts of persecution by the government are far
v.r use than the "'in" of gambling. Just two cases ... the
virtimi/,ation of F. N. Russell and tihe atrocious treatment iof
urinks Islanders at Inagua by the P.L.P. government. On these foul
bleeds religious leaders have been painfully silent.
Buti there is ni denying, tihe iact that organized gambling is an
evil thing. It can become a cancer in the life of a people.
lin this nspeci ... it is litue that coerrnient took serious stock
of Ite I' , .ill moral standards in the community ... not
only in gambling but in other ways 1o which the greed if
tlmemlbers of govern mein't has timade a shocking contribution.
I conrlliend the Baptists for at least making a stand on
something. It is unfortunate that it is so little and it has come so
late.


QUESTIONS GOVT. ON CASINOS


EDITOR, The Trribune,
Two matters which were
ailed in the Houe oft Assembly
a few weeks hack have been
eL r tiii my miinrd a great
deal. One, the announcement
of the (;Government to take
over the casino operation in
the Bahamas when the existing
perirts expire imi teiw years
time. The other. the legislalioni
of the "numbers rackec'
I first, the Casino. In view of
the pronouncerniitins, in the
past 1b t1he present
Government ime would have
expected that it there were to
be inr s hanpes 111 the
operation ot the rsinos in the
Bahamas it wou)ttld have been
the aholition of the business


when the permits expired. I his
would have been w"elcomen
news. Instead c ae told that
(ovt. will take otcr the casinos
and manage them I wonder it
Govt realises the consequences
of such an act'?
I think it icn be said in
favour ot the present 'peratirs
that thse asinos aie condittted
on a morderatehl clan bls's it
think the 11fin Ihftus Rokter
will support this stiggestinii ).
It is n.inll dut to the tact
that (,ovt. acting in the role ,it
the policeman ha- heen in the
position tr i ii io'se strict
surveillan ce over the


recruitment oft personnel for
emliploiyment in the e.isinos and
police them on job.
F u r t h e r. a a
,.,ili.i |,, i,,. palaru i s in
the position to solicit and
obtain assistance from various
vernn cientai agenLies ,I1
Slor ign couintni!es., e.'speciailly
iv I '.S.. i h the sicrcnin' i,
protsfpclivce employees ais
re guards, their desirability Ior
cinplts metnt in the eastitis ,
Thus., initoimatim:r reqiestedi
and provided is on :
gove rnment to Covernient
level, whether the ,r ternment
l'e that oI the tU.S. the U.K.


Italy or France.
What will be the attitude of
these governments if the
Bahamas government becomes
the owner and operator of the
ca,,into? Will not the Bahamas
;ovl. be reduced to the status
of an ordinary employer? Will
the new owners continue to
seek the assistance of the
foreign ,".vernments in the
s'creening of prospective
employees as it did as the
e merninent? Will the other
i"P.irnlnltiitst view requests for
,i,':tionm in the spirit of
iccipr,,silt as would be the
c.ise h 'twveen .' eriminrl nt.it or.
wo tild thie either governments
treat r'itlusts for information
Page 6, Col. I


r LDITOR


I


Eli h ihirimp







Wednesday, January 16, 1974


bhe (,ribunr


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
P. 0. BOX N457 v an .v PhONE 2403.


OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8 a.m. 10 a.m.

VEGETOLE
SHORTENING 3 LB $1.57


2 FOR
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$2.50
790


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HAMBURGER lb.
PIG FEET 51bs.
PIG TAIL lb.
WHOLE CHICKENS lb.


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SLICED PICNIC HAM
NATIVE MUTTON


lb.
lb.
lb.


$1.99
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80C
95C
980
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GREEN GIANT
NIBLET CORN 120ZS 2 FOR 79C
CELERY 30C
FRESH GRAPEFRUIT 2 FOR 650
LIBBY'sFRUIT COCKTAIL 2 83C
GOLDEN TUNA 2FOR$1.09


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PHONE 24524 P. 0. BOX 6143


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4 EARS 800


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SAWYER'S PIGEON PEAS
LARGE FOR 99C
CHAMPION TOMATO PASTE
LARGE 50C
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Fri. & Sat. 8a.m. 10 p.m.
Sun. 7 a.m. 10 a.m.
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CHUCK ROAST lb. $1.39


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AMURI AMERICAN LONG GRAIN RICE u.S. CHOICE
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lb. $1.99

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lb. $1.49
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U.S. CHOICE CHUCK ROAST Ib. $1.29

U.S. CHOICE CHUCK STEAK lb. $1.49

FRESH BROILING CHICKENS b. 850


FRESN NATIVE PORK

ilBENA LARGE


CAMPBELL'S VEGETABLE SOUP
DOLE PINEAPPLE JUICE 46-OZ.
DELSEY TOILET TISSUE TWIN PKG.
RENUZIT AIR FRESHENER SPRAY
HORLICKS MALTED MILK
LIBBY'S CUT BEETS 303
CRISCO SHORTENING 3 LB. TIN
HELLMANN'S MAYONNAISE 32.OZ.
DR.PEPPER SOFT DRINK T'NS FOR
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240
680
480
56t
950
360
$1.45
$1.43
$1.80
79C


lb. $1.19

$1.98


ITTS APPLE IICE 400ooz 920


'-I


Centreville Food Market
6th TERRACE EAST PHONE 58106 P. O. Box 5714


S [ORE HOURS Monday to thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.


LIBBY'S
SLICED PINEAPPLE
LIBBY'S
FRUIT COCKTAIL
FRENCHES MUSTARD
REGAL MALT TONIC


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


U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK


20 OZ. CAN 590


303 CAN
12 OZ. JAR
CTN.


DAYTIME PAMPERS BOX (30)


TIDE


KRAFT FRESH
ORANGE JUICE
CELERY


GIANT SIZE

1/2 GALS.
HEAD


CELLO CARROTS PKGE.


550
48
$1.35
$2.65
$1.09

$1.55
320
29t


Ib. $1.99


U.S. CHOICE
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST lb. $1.99


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
T. BONE STEAK


lb. $2.19

lb. $2.25


1

m


U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE STEAK lb. $2.25.
e. .


-------- ,,,,, ,,,,,- ,,,|I


w

iA


I Ioom.


KRAFT
MACARONI & CHEESE DINNER
PHOSPHERINE TONIC WINE qts
SCOT TOWELS DOUBLE








Wednesday, January 16, 1974.


_____ _____ 5


FROMOUR AIRYDEPT


FIVE ROSES:
FLOUR

*II purpooe
FLOUR



LB.
BAG


gI unUarn eon ww g .,...a.--m- -me w wwP b= a *



V..SPOTATOESLPoA


10
LB.
BAG


FIVE ROSES FLOUR


CELERY
CUCUMBERS
TOMATOES


3 FOR
LB


.49
.49
.17


CORN 5 fOR .89
RED GRAPES LB .69


BAYGON INSECT BOMB


46-OZ.
CAN


FROMOUR ROCRY D S r


JEWEL SHORTENING


9


303 CANS LIBBYS
SLICED BEETS
20 OZ. CHAMPIONS
PIGEON PEAS
6 02. FRENCH S INSTANT
MASHED POTATOES
29 OZ STOKELY S
FRUIT COCKTAIL


2 FOR .69
2 FOR .79
.49
.7$


63 0 TUBE ULTRA BRIT[ REGULAR OR MINT
TOOTHPASTE
6', 01 BYE THE SEA CHUNK
TUNA
3 O0 LIBBYS
POTTED MEAT 2 f
303 CANS STOKELY S FRENCH STYLE
GREEN BEANS 3 f


1.19
.55
CR .59
OR .99


6-PK.
COCA COLA
16-oz. Bottles
.79 plus deposit
RED PATH SUGAR


19


S5-LB.
i BAG


3 LB.
CAN


Qhr Zribunr


LMWHERE SHOPpinG 15 A PLE RSURE.':60


9 v5 mI %I6%


.d


woo


919












Wednesday, January 16, 1974.


hPr Irtibunt


(and you may bet your bottom
dollar rhcv would disappear it
Govt. ta..,s over) the
undesirables will infiltrate the
Bahamas and the casino
operation and soon there will
be evidence of Mafia influence
and eventually Mafia control.
Where will Govt. find the
expertise to manage the
casinos? Experts in the field of
casino management are rare
birds. Their entire life has been
devoted to the gambling art.


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that DELIAS METELUS of
Market Street South The Grove is applying to the Minister
responsible 'or N .'-' iit, and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
; st be granted should send a written and signed statement
or the facts .vitrin twenty-eight days trom the 9th day cf
Jarn 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P 0 Box N7147. Nassau.





NOTICE
,OTI LE is -ereby given that JOSLYN LEONARD
JARRETT of P. 0. Box FH-14-348, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
aid 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-eignt days
1rom the 9th dayi of Jan, 1974 to The Minister responsible
.or Nationalhty and Cittzenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WALTER MARSHALL
sM11TH of Marsh Harbour Abaco, Bahamas is applying to
tie Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
eqis'ation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
p,.soc who knows any reason why registration should not
.,- Qr.ated should send a written and signed statement of
I, within twenty-eight days from the 9th day of
j.-.jrvO 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
-Vi O '. "e hip, P 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CORNELIUS A. CLYDE of
Exuma Street, Coconut Grove is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
Lnows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the tacts
within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of January
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citzenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE

4tu 1S s hereby given that BERNICE SMITH of Palm
K-;a h Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible
S, -aity and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
i '- Bahamas. and that any person who knows any
.,.... h, req stration should not be granted should send a
.-' and signed statement of the facts within
"* .rtori. eight day's 'rom the 16th day of January 1974 to
Tt- .- V -ister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship. P.
5- C N71447. Nassauo




NOTICE
*OTIF is hereby given that PRESTON LEROY HALL of
hi cic Boui--ard, Southern District of New Providence is
-ilp lying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Si.eishliip, fot registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
:o' that any person who knows any reason why
,q i.jtior should not be granted should send a written
Iq .(ed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
r-i mne 16th day of January 1974 to The Minister
,. ,,,,,ble for Nationality and Citizenship P. 0. Box
r/i-1 / Nassau.




NOTICE

NO(TICE is herby given that CHUN TUNG WU of East Bay
btieet, Nassau, P. 0. Box N-1374 is applying to the Minister
,pr,astible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
-atunralisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
lot be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 9th day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and .--.- rip P. 0. Box N7147,Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that FREDDIE PIERRE of
Free Town, Nassau N.P. Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
natiuraiisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


From Page 3
Owi then citizens as merely
nruing from a private
i mpany? What will happen in
; absence of such necessary
guardsard? Another Baptista
u ba?
Govt. so far has been able to
-.ep out undesirable elements
a result o1 strict security
,i:casures with the assistance ot
S,-i,,u-is outside agencies but, if
*I. safeguards are removed


Maybe Govt. has its own
gambling experts: maybe they
will be recruited from the
operators of the "numbers
racket" or maybe Mike
McLancy, who operates Baby
Doc. Duvalier's casino in Haiti,
will provide the experts.
The present policy of Govt.
is: (1) Bahamians and residents
of the Bahamas are excluded
trom gambling at the casinos;
(21 Bahamians are not
permitted to be employed as
croupiers at the casinos.
('Can Govt. in all good
conscience maintain this policy
when it becomes owner and
operator of the casinos? Surely
with all the emphasis on
Bahamianisation it could not
possibly discriminate against
Bahamians in either case. At
least, one would not expect a
I .i. government to
behave in that fashion.
I have a suspicion that a
certain premises recently
completed off Nassau Street
and now operated as a
nightclub has already been
designated the Bahamas
Government casino premises if
and when the present casino
operators are chased out of the
business. When you consider
the design and setting of the
premises in question one can
onl% come to the conclusion
that Govt's. intended move is
nothing more than to feather
the nests of certain g-iir, p
under the guise of Govt.
ownership. The move will also
benefit a certain hotel nearby.
Several million dollars from
casino earnings in the form of
taxes are paid into the Public
Treasury at the present time,


jeO AN
..........


DEAR ABBY: When I was in Northern Ireland I had
occasion to visit a gynecologist for a pelvic examination. I
observed that the doctor did not have a nurse at his elbow
as American doctors do.
I asked the foreign doctor if that was not required by
law, and he said, "No, what would be.tae purpose of such a
law?"
I explained that some American wsmen are fearful that
a male doctor will take advantage of Them, so the law re- *
quires that a nurse be present during the examinations.
The foreign doctor replied: "There must be a lot of
very conceited women in that country!" C. H.
DEAR C. H.: The law requiring the presence of a nurse
during such examinations is for the protection of the doc-
tors as well as the patients. Some patients make passes at
their doctors, or claim that their doctors have made passes
at them.
DEAR ABBY: I don't agree with that man who wrote
in to say that having a snake for a pet wasn't all that easy.
I have a pet snake named Oscar. He is a common king
snake and is hardly any trouble at all.
He eats one mouse a week which costs only 81 cents,
and we never have to walk him. He doesn't keep anybody
awake with his barking all night, and if we have unwel-
come visitors we just let Oscar out, and they don't stay
long.
Oscar is very loving. He wraps himself around my
mom's ankle while she's cooking. Besides, all my friends
envy me having Oscar for a pet. MARK GIRARDI,
LARGO, FLA.
DEAR MARK: Hooray for you! Give my regards to
Oscar.
DEAR ABBY: You recently printed a letter from a
wife whose husband was a "cold fish." He'd touch her only
when they were making love-and at no other time.
Well, Abby, her husband may be a cold fish, but my
man is a polar bear! With him, it's always: "Not in front
of the kids." "Not in front of the neighbors." "Not in front
of the mirror."
The other wife said she thinks her husband doesn't like
to be touched because he was never handled with affection
when he was a child. I told my polar bear that theory and
he agreed. He said that in New England, where he was
raised, people were a little more "reserved." And he added
that if I wanted someone to hold my hand all day I should
have married a glove!
Please print this letter as a warning to all those re-
served mothers who have a hands-off policy toward their
children. Pick them up, for heaven's sake, and cuddle
them, or they'll wind up like my polar bear!
POLAR BEAR'S WIFE
DEAR WIFE: Good advice. In order to know how to
give affection, one must receive It.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that DENNIS EDDISON HARRIS
of Washington St. 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 9th day of January 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P. 0.
Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DOROTHY ANIETA
SCHLOSS of Oxford Road, Stapledon Gardens, Nassau,
Bahamas 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 9th day of January 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship P. 0.
Box N7147, Nassau.


but under Giovt's. ownership
and operation how much will
reach the Treasury after
"skimming"?
This brings me to the second
point: legislation of the
"numbers racket".
In this case the proposal is
not sponsored by the Govt. but
surprisingly by the Opposition.
The extraordinary argument
presented- by the Opposition
and especially by the Leader of
the Official Opposition is that
the law as it now stands makes
it difficult for the police to
prosecute offenders of the
Lottery and Gaming Act
because the Act is defeciis'.
To overcome the problem the
racket should be legalised so
that Govt. could get something
out of it, he argues.
Suppose the Legislature
legalises the the racket, what
safeguards will there be to
prevent the same people or
others from operating the same
racket? We will then have two
types of lotteries, legal and
illegal. What will the
Legislature do if such a
situation arises? It will waste
no time in enacting legislation
with brand new teeth to cope
with the illegal operation and
the police will be pressured to
bring the offenders to book
with a view to stamping out
the illegal operation. Why not
then correct the existing Act to
enable the police to prosecute
the offenders before the
courts?
Mr. Isaacs, one of our most
brilliant lawyers, most
certainly could assist the law
officers in redrafting the
Lottery and Gaming Act as he


Let's hear no more about
legalising the "numbers
racket". Instead, put some
strong teeth in the existing Act
so that the police and the
courts could get on with the
job of ridding the country of
the plague. Government will
have reached a sorry pass
finding itself impotent to cope
with crime.
INTERESTED
BAHAMIAN


WE'RE COPY CATS.


BRING IN
TOUR


PHOTOS

AND SEE.

on the waterfront at Ea
Bay St. & William St.
Phone 5-4641


I -~


at one time was a magistrate
and tried offenders charged
under the Act.
The "numbers" business,
whether legal or not has, and
would continue to have, a
demoralising influence on that
segment of our society which
indulges in that particular
pursuit. Most of the woes ailing
our community touay stem
from the "numbers" business.
Men and women who act as
"agents" for the "houses"
along with the buyers are
affiliated with the same
aversion to honest work. All
they do of a day is to sit
around with their hands in
their lap waiting for the 2 or 3
p.m. "throw" of the ball. As a
result of this pernicious
influence we have a society of
indolent and grasping people.
Jamaica operated a national
lottery for almost ten years.
The J.L.P. Government
inaugurated the scheme. When
the P.N.P. Government came
to power it discontinued the
operation on the ground that
the Treasury did not benefit
from the scheme and that it
was a bad thing for the
country. A commendable
move!
I wonder if it is realized how
costly it would be to set up the
machinery for a national
lottery? The amount of paper
work and manpower would be
coilosal!
It should be pointed out
that the "numbers racket" is
confined to New Providence.
Little or no business is cairied
on in the Out Islands, therefore
that population has not been
contaminated by the terrible
scourge. If, on the other hand
the racket is legalised the entire
population of the Bahamas will
fall within the ambit of the
operation thereby spreading
the cancer to the four corners
of the Commonwealth.
How much revenue will the
Govt. derive from a national
lottery? There are
approximately one hundred
thousand persons who could
participate in the scheme, i.e.,
excluding minors and children.
Compare this figure with the
adult population of Jamaica of
approximately one and a
quarter million people, yet the
Jamaican Government felt
obliged to scrap the scheme
because it found it harmful and
unprofitable.


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QUESTIONS GOVT. ON TAKEOVER OF CASINOS


BOOK SHELVES


I-


















It'




b.


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that EMMANUEL PIERRE of
Free Town, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
iairainsatiun as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


-I I.'


mommemod
MOM=="


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omm-mme""


---*'--"----IIII.WIHB|IHB.| ^^


P on. '
i" ..1-'1 X B J





Wednesday, January 16, 1974


ihr (hribunr


pWJS QUAjt


p


y ^ THE
e BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Valuel


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK JANUARY 17th,
THROUGH JANUARY 20th, 1974


FRESH BAHAMIAN GROWN
WHOLE FRYERS ib. .


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK


DUTCH PRIME
SPARE RIBS


Per lb. .10


Per lb $2.49


U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE STEAK Per b$2.59


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


PIG TAILS


Per b $219 OSCAR MAYER
Perlb $.19 COTTO SALAMI
Per lb $2.49 OSCAR MAYER
OSCAR MAYER
Perlb LUNCHEON MEAT
Perlb 4 WIENERS ALL MEAT
OSCAR MAYER
FRANKS PURE BEEF 1


soz 950


DELMONTE
TOMATO CATSUP 20-oz
KRAFT DRESSING
OIL & VINEGAR 8-oz
DELMONTE
GREEN PEAS 17-oz 2
TIP TREE 12-oz
PRESERVES ALL FLAVORS


694


594 HORLICKS


ULTRA BRITE
/794 TOOTH


59$


JOHN WEST CUT
KIPPER FILLETS 7-oz 2/99$
SHIPPAMS
SARDINESPREAD 1z Jars 3/59


KLEENEX ASST.
PAPER TOWELS
BRYL CREAM


2 Roll 794
Large 994


Large
16-oz


$1.25


PASTE Large 854
-REGULAR COOL MINT


CALIBER BRAND MULTIPLE
VITAMIN
FORMULA 1o's $1.29
"BUY ONE REGULAR PRICE GET 2nd. BOTTLE
AT HALF PRICE"
CALIBER BRAIN.D MULTIPLE
VITAMIN


BAHAMIAN GROWN


TOMATOES


ICEBERG
LETTUCE
YELLOW


ONIONS


Per lb 290


Per ib


3-lb Bags


CHEF CHOICE FRENCH
FRY POTATOES
MCKENZIE WHOLE
KERNEL CORN


550
790


MRS. SMITH
/ APPLE PIES
MORTONS
POT PIES BEEF


2-lb Bag 790


10-oz


26-oz


8-oz


LURPACK DANISH
BUTTER-(WHILE ITLAST) -lb 4/99
FAMILY FARE SLICED AMERICAN


370


$1.35
2/790


CHEESE SINGLES
FAMILY FARE
ORANGE JUICE
HATCHET BAY MILK


HATCHET BAY
LARGE EGGS


8-oz


64-oz
Galls.
Dozen


890


$1.49
$1.69


89C


1 1


I
oo


I


WmBBELCH*
GRAPE DRINK
32-oz
2/99B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^BBBI^BBri^B


I SANDWiCH MEA TS


I


I


I


6


I


8-oz 950
1-lb $1.39
$1.49 .


I


I

? F


S. As


I


IvLl
Vi


I

!


I3


& MINERALS


100's $1.89


"BUY ONE REGULAR PRICE GET 2nd. BOTTLE
AT HALF PRICE"


SS I S


ELSE


REGA
MALT TOIC
$ 39


I FROM OUR GROCERY SHEL jVES


SWEETHEAR
DIS LIQUID

2 $19


FROZEN FOOD TREATS


GARDENFRESH RODUC


F AA


NZ


^


FAJ


AI


kN


VAOO


FAA


klh


LN


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Wednesday, January 16, 1974


lhr 1 ribunr


B\ 1 PINEN: WALLACF
'A. l I It I 1)
i 111 S I ITTRS'PUB AND
N\\ .Iiiited in the Beaiumont
\! i-Jc i! the heart 'tf
I,. >. ,, T. Ni",assau was 'ofiit al]l
.i 'i ridJ\ 'evening not
S ; cutting or
. either to
a: d i. the native food
Sh. n the Settlers'
S !h p;.| f'r ; of this new
,.t i' Nelson Chipman,
S, he c t the famous
i he wc name
n ': I hti'p '" as he is
S .. i. t1, .i'. his show
S. .. l hn i has that
] ;. *',tiu energy
: i.tkng in the
'' : .:' ; r Fridar
,. : 7 i lnati ie lunch
h : cl h ir of0
I am
\xplained
S- on ie and
. .il i that the
.. r e;'. : ;1 olten have


to resort to drugs to simulate
the sort of feeling that with
('hippie comes naturally.
This new venture is just one
of many interests Chippie has.
fle is also the proprietor of
"T he Happening". "The Native
Boutique", "The Dashiki" and
"Day and Night Sewer".
His life is bursting with
other past enterprises. He used
to operate the "Confidential
Club" in the Ardastra Gardens.
was a previous proprietor of
the the Bottlegger Inn and used
to be an M.C. and an
entertainer of this latter
profession he attributes his
brother John ("Chippie"
Chipman as his mentor. His
band. he says, was Lord Codr
and "I shake the maraci e, and
['eat the drums".
Hippie claimed that his
shows attracted President
Nixon and other important
personages and his stars
included Peanuts Taylor.
Chippie (John). Becky, Naomi
Taylor. Richie Delamore, Paul
Meeres and Jonathan Kemp.
"1 served in the Air Forces


Life just



sizzles



for Chippie



and his inn


The staff of the Settlers' Pub and Inn pictured outside the newly opened restaurant.
From left to right: Mr. Eddie Nesbitt (manager), Mrs. Vera Brown, Mrs. Shirley Bryan,
Mrs. Joan Ce!cbrooke, Mrs. Laverna Higgs (receptionist) Mrs. Hilda Bridgewater (cook)
and Mr. Henry Wright (bartender).


during World War 11 and
received the World War I1
victory medal", he said.
Why is the Settlers' Pub .and
Inn downtown spcci.ii/ing in
native food?
('hippie explained "'We are
trying to get back to the old art
of Bahamian cooking". People
used to go over the hill in
droves to eat. he said. but they
don't go any more "so we have
to bring it to them"
lie waxed eloquent on the
virtues of the great Bahamian
cooks of his youth with which
he claims, the modern day
cooks can't compare Ile spoke
longingly of the Miss ttie
Cambridge, Nola's baked crabs.
Miss Ned's great cooking and
baking, M.. rile's souse and Miss
Dell from Old Flower's limen
"We are trying to get back
to old art of Bahamian
cooking". Chippie explained .is
the objective of The Settlers'
Pub and Inn.
For this purpose lie selected
the best cook he could obtain
She is Hilda Bridgewater.
I spoke to Hilda on Friday
She told me that she was born
in Fxuma and served hei
culinary tutelage under her
mother Estelle Bridgewater
She claimed always to have
been interested in cooking and
has had 20 years professional
experience in Bank Lane. Shell
Room, Flamingo, Same Old
Place and Ann's Paradise
before she qame to preside over
the modern kitchen at the
Settler's Pub and Inn. Here she
is assisted by four girls whom
she hand-picked and said about
her new job "1 am .ni... ing it
very much."
Chippie added "1 dreamed
of a place like this as a boy
where I could express all the
lovely dishes I had as a box in
Grants Town"
Chippie is combining the
best of the modern world with
the best of the old l He has a
modern kitchen with an infra
red oven in which he can
defrost steaks in a few minutes
so that the diner can get a fresh
steak in no time it all
All tne native food however
is fresh daily and not
frozen-just like in the good old
days. "1 bring in fish, conch,
lobster fresh every day", he
said and prove his point dashed
into the kitchen and emerged
bearing an enorImous bunch of
conch strung in the traditional
way on raffia
Chippic says that he is also
raising his. own goats and
chickens in order "to beat the
system" and keep his prices
moderate without going
bankrupt
His staff, lie sa s, are "'all
the old pros" His manager and
Maitre d' is Mr. Eddie Nesbitt.
Pandora Reagan Nesbitt is
General Manager. Henry Wright
is bartender his specialist%
chock full of tropical fruit .is
called "the Bright of Day"
and there are eight waitresses I
can't speak for the others but
if the one who served us. Miss
Vera Brown is indicative of the
sort of service The Settlers'
Pub and Inn offers I can
foresee every downtown
luncher heading there Mrs
Vera Brown served us as a


Trpia


Diner at the newly-opened Settler's Pub and Inn is ser
by charming waitress Mrs. Vera Brown.
graciouts hostess i\ utildl scl t it,
in her home.
Ihc decor and thel Iit iiC ;irc
steeped Iin the hlie toiS o tlhec
Balhalua. Cthipp i i old Ine tihai
very little in the Settlers' I ub
and Inn is new the light
fixtures' were bought I rom a
government auction or Irmi
old buildintLs, some of the
wood set d in thie 1,d 1I glisli
pub-,stye decor caial IFroi old
boat, at \i al, olli" lo thie aii'lc, !r in the oId
Bootleriger lnii
I he Settlers l'u and Inn.
iuke the .. i' '.' .- Inn. is
named lor a period in

A\ tB. foo Id IrIced is a
nribt{.' tlie ar ',, m.ihaumia~in
_,oks t liie' p..11li 1 lin ie is a
i bitte' 1 i ih .i h tiers oi
tlie "B i ,i wiI
I l. ti C i a s, iii2 11.' tic leIti,
,ippe'it d x i tt ,I i LI 'IC= WL1d witlI
the coIntrilbtuii i. ti nL lc' to our
socict hx\ a.it Bihjiulails than
the present genceriat n
\nd (Chippie hiinisclt seemC s ad
part ol tlhi pa.,t hi str\ when
people were gas aind lihapp and
full ot energ.e
I ked c'luiipplc w\ It people
wcre morI.i tllt ,i n in the
past Ht e said thltl the lack o!
lo' iIIn tda's t Ba hamui, is duec
ik. the ti.ixt thait 'the .Voung
people to-da> xiiant iulore than
the\ can allord" and he
recalled the i0N' ot his
chlildhlood xlwhen pleasure was
gained through thte simple
things of lile
Such as catng \,nd this is
one o.y thiat ( uiippie is
attemnp ing to reiscve I1 his
concept oi ihc Setlet's Pub
anl Iiini


ved












"T
W


S\I\I)\VtWI Ali ()I OFF BAHAMA ISLANDS
1074
I\ lll St PRI \11 COURT No. 2


NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959

S I ( I i adjoininig ow ners and.or occupiers
( \l ad erC Cl,11imants

i l'iii i- \ nmni investments Limited in

\ I IFi \t piece preil or lot of land
.i! ;' o ir and Six\t-eight hundredths
\,res sitlute on Stocking Island near
tore I I ,n in the Island of t:xuma one of the
I..i lBj h a m a I,1lands bounded
\,,ORTI.HEAS1\TW\ARI)LY hy the sea at High
\.c \iMark and running li.. r...'i Five hundred
l I liirt,-seen and IFort\-four hundredths
S .44i) feet more or less
S(I 1l X\STWARI)DLY by land the property of
i nc. lr and running thereon ]w-lo hundred
.(l \V -c.l- cht and Nindett-t\iwo hundredths
S, ) t more or less
S IlI l\\ I S 1WVARI)LY by land the property of
n i and ruiiiIing thereon Five hundred
iJ i -i .i and I ightit-seven hundredths
S' -.. i lctt mo-L.' )or less allnd
I 1' I %I\'A RID by land the property
[ ,cI.'. ,. s Jr. and running thereon Four
: ti i 'i. tiils i44( 05> ) tleet more or less which
i-.. i;... parce-l or tract of laid has such
.-i, hunindaris shape marks and dimensions
-.I ifAn'I on the diagram or plan filed in this
a.. t l, e, !Watucl on, that part of the said
-ar.' n l e ich is oloured Pink.

\ n ..'1n ts Limitcd claims to be the
:, i iiiiin inm ered tec siniple estate in
S. i' tihe said land and has made
ip ',iatii )' I tl Sulpremlle court t of tile
S ,:. 0,n '.il Iof the Baliama Islands under
S.. '!f, 3 ,f l oucling Titles Act 195L to have
i-, ill -I lad i nd in estimated and thl nature
.,! .ii.t t o- l detrtl ined I and declared inI a
S .i !.to b e intled \I the court inI
l t visions f tile said Act.
'p ti planii t the said land ma\ bhe
:'!-P, 'd uin ntorinal office hours in the
o in plie'i
I lic R g,,istr\ ,, the Supreme Court. Public
Squ .ic nll thc il\ o), Nassau in tile Island otf
V\I, Ptolx'J'
I- 1 1 h ( iibrs ol Messrs. Carson. Lawsoni
Klinaris. Sae,,cr & Knowles, 309 Bay Street
in thE 1 LI Cit\ ot NassIiau, Attorne\s for the
Pe: I n ti I c'
S I lic. f (liice o tli (oml isioner at (Geol-"
I ,s I. t \sni\ i. and
\(M I1(I is liercbL given that amn person having
Mi' c r 01a right to dowser or an adverse claiin or a
Ji!I not rcoginised iln the Petition shall oii or
1,cre the li22nd day of tFebruary, A.D.. 1974 file
iIn the Suprelmie (Court and serve on the Petitioner
I,' lI, undeirsuigned a Statement of his claim in the
pieribed Itorm verified by an Affidavit to be filed
there ith. aI iltire olt any such person to file and
ie a stateliment ot' his claim on or before the
i'nd day of february. A.l).. 1974 will operate as a
hair to such claim.
(ARSON. LAWSON, KLONARIS,
SAWYER & KNOWLES
Chabinhers
309 Bay Street, Nassaut,
Bahamras
Attorneys for the Petitioner


According t' iratfe
asso' ite Joe I .i Inta'I of
( ambridge. ,ass th "loose
and 5cer u Inirtilai grtiup of
friends" began tlieir quest for
Leone 'as i loke, I in a ,ix
But the president ,iof the
group, Mrs. David Kingery of
(ambridge. gave the idea of
buying a giraffe .,,.. serious
thought and she Ifuind a way
we could do it," lie s.il
Mrs. Kingery asked the
(ambridge Trust Co. to make a
donation or grant the group a
low-interest loan.


I


NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC


Mr. Lemuel Bowleg is no longer emnploy ,dl bh
ABC MOTORS as a vehicle sales representative
and is no longer associated in any capacity with
this company or any subsidiary.

Effective immediately. ABC Motors Ltd. is not
responsible for any transaction entered into
between Mr. Bowleg and any member of the
public.



u MMOTORS


Centreville Collins Avenue


SIKVWJ9
SlP/!l

^SS~i P n!


2-1031


B .tf=^


IN 10,. CONTAINERS
AT

1as au Portion Control


Centre

HOMEOWNERS ... BUY WHOLESALE
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEKEND

FRESH
WHOLE GROUPER PER LB. 89
5 LBS. FRESH PACKAGED
GROUPER FILLET $640
10 LBS.
PORK CHOPS ($1.26 PER LB.) $12PO
NEW ZEALAND
LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS ($1.10 PER LB.) $l0oo


eltrplone: 2-3237


6o i trrratt. Ctnterbillt


BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION



NOTICE


BATELCO
HAT THE
VILL BE


WISHES TO ADVISE
1974 TELEPHONE
AVAILABLE AS C


THE PUBLIC
DIRECTORY
)F MONDAY,


JANUARY 14TH, 9:30 A.M. 4:30 P.M.
EVERY EFFORT IS BEING MADE TO
REDUCE ANY INCONVENIENCE
EXPERIENCED BY SUBSCRIBERS IN
COLLECTING THEIR DIRECTORIES.
SUBDEPOTS HAVE BEEN SET UP AS
FOLLOWS.:
1. JANUARY 14-15-16 NUMBERS
BEGINNING WITH "74" CAN BE
COLLECTED AT THE LYFORD CAY POST
OFFICE.
2. JANUARY 14-18 NUMBERS BEGINNING
WITH "77" AND "78" CAN BE
COLLECTED AT THE OLD TELEPHONE
EXCHANGE BUILDING IMMEDIATELY
BEHIND THE CABLE BEACH POLICE
STATION.
3. JANUARY 14-18 NUMBERS BEGINNING
WITH "4". "31" AND "32" CAN BE
COLLECTED AT THE CAMPERDOWN
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE, WEST OF
BLANCO BLEACH PREMISES ON THE
EAST-WEST HIGHWAY.
DIRECTORS FOR ALL OTHER
TELEPHONES CAN BE COLLECTED AT
BATELCO'S HEAD OFFICE, CHASE
MANHATTAN BANK BUILDING, OAKES
FIELD.
AFTER JANUARY 18, DIRECTORIES NOT
YET COLLECTED AT SUB-DEPOtS CAN BE
PICKED UP AT THE BATELOO'S HEAD
OFFICE, OAKES FIELD DURING OFFICE
HOURS.


--I


STONEHLAM. Mass, The
art of necking has reached new
heights at a zoo in this Boston
suburb, thanks to a group
called Giraffe Associates
The group banded together
to buy Girard, a 3-year-old
male giraffe who now is the
constant companion of
10-year-old Leona, a resident
of the Stoneham zoo Both
lovers are 14 feet tall.
thow did the associates put
together the S6,000 to
purchase Girard? With a
mortgage, just like buying a
home


Girard the giraffe gives

a new line to necking


I

I


IMN!


I


I


!




Wednesday, January 16, 1974.


hpe 0ribunt


AS


oui


I I


That's the new slogan of The Big Q, and a really simple explanation of our service policy. At Quality Market. we want to give you what
you want, as you like it best. If it's saving, we'll give you saving as you like it best. If it's service, we'll give you service as you like it best.
If it's selection, we'll give you selection as you like it best. So come to The Big Q where you'll find everything as you like it best.


U.S. CHOICE:


"WILo CHUCK ROAST 1.29LB
SPECIALS SHOULDER ROAST 1.65LB
CHUCK STEAK 1.39 LB


N.Z. LAMB
SHOULDER CHOPS
HORMEL REG.
HAMS (Whole or Shank)
HORMEL REG.
HAMS (Butt Half)
MAPLE LEAF
BOLOGNA
HORMEL SUNDAY
BACON
MAPLE LEAF
WIENERS


.99 LB


1.29
1.39


.89


SHOULDER STEAK


1.65LB


GROUPER FILLET 1.49 LB


FRESH GROUND BEEF


.19LB


GROCERY SPECIALS
I."' YUBAN FREEZE-DRIED
COFFEE 2oz. .59 1 :
LIPTONS LEMON
S i TEA BAGS 10x2o .53
HEINZ STRAINED
^~~~~~~ R l ^ -^- ARVrnnn K/o 00_"_^


TIDE GIANT SIZE
- DETERGENT
CARNATION
CREAM LRG
CITADEL 12 oz.
CORNED BEEF
VIM LARGE
CLEANSER


.49
1.99


16 oz.
FERROL COMPOUND 2.49
6 oz.
FERROL COMPOUND 1.
GRAPEFRUIT FLAVOR
TANG 18 oz.1


SPRIGONE
INSECT KILLER
ST. LAWRENCE
SUGAR 5 LB


DAIRY
DEPARTMENT
SUNNY DELIGHT
ORANGE DRINK 1/?GALLON 1.09 .
HATCHET BAY
EGGS X-LRG DOZEN .93
FOR YOU
SUMMER COUNTY Ou
MARGARINE LB 4/.99 MONe


MEl AT


Wednesday, January 16, 1974.






, 'irWnhr ri1h6ut1r


ways



to stretch energy.


Steady does it. Drive with a
4 steady foot on the gas pedal.
Anticipate your stops so you don't speed
up just to slow down. Remember, every
time you press the accelerator you squirt
liquid gasoline right into the carburetor,
often more than your engine can use
efficiently. The smoother you drive the
farther you will go.



No jackrabbit starts.
The second or so you save isn't worth the
extra ounces of gasoline it takes to make
your car jump away from a stop sign or
signal light.


'Tune up and save.
SA misfiring spark
plug can cost you
nearly 20 per cent of
your fuel in certain kinds of driving.
So can a car that is poorly timed or a
carburetor that has become misadjusted.
Often a good tune-up can pay for itself
in the fuel you save.


J ll*L Check your air
= 9 cleaner.
Your engine burns air as well as gasoline.
If your air cleaner is dirty your engine
may be burning gasoline when it could be
burning air.


w. Keep your tires
7 fully inflated.
SSure, soft tires
give a smoother
ride. But the energy it takes to keep them
rolling wastes fuel, as much as a gallon
per tankful.


SPlan your trips.
1 See if you can
arrange your driving
day so as to avoid
making extra trips. Just running down to
the store to pick up a pack of cigarettes
can waste a lot of gasoline.


Pool your resources.
Maybe you can get
together with some
friends and form a car
pool for driving to work. A car will carry
four persons for little more fuel than it
takes to carry just one.


_Turn off your engine
when you have to stop for more than a
minute. It is cheaper to restart your
engine than to let it idle for minutes
on end.


.,L Don't gun
0. your engine.
.. o?''., Car engines
--''' aren't like
aircraft -they don't have to be all warmed
up before you drive. Just start up and
drive at reasonable speed. Racing or
gunning an engine just wastes fuel and
messes up the air.


Sailors take notice!
E Many of these tips for
S... motorists are just as valid
for powerboat owners. And everyone
knows the value of a clean, smooth hull.


If you don't need it,
turn it off. Our electricity
comes from oil, too. That
means all lights, appliances,
TV sets, everything that burns electricity
should be turned off when not in use.


l. If you cook
with electricity-
S you can usually turn off the
stove a few minutes before your
dish is cooked. Because the coils
retain enough heat to finish the job.
And often you don't need to preheat your
oven before you start baking.


Another tip for cooks:
the cleaner your oven, the
7r7 Tq more efficient it is. And a
layer of aluminum foil on the bottom can
help reflect the heat and make your oven
more efficient.


I W "- Don't air-condition
=I your house from habit.
Air conditioning uses lots of energy. It is
easy to get in the habit of keeping it on,
even when the weather isn't that pleasant.
See if an open window won't make your
room just as comfortable. It's a lot cheaper.





v Think conservation.
y Every time we start an engine,
turn on a light, run the hot water, use an
electrical appliance, we use energy.
And there is not enough to waste. So the
question to ask before snapping on a
switch is: "Is it necessary?" If the answer
is no, we all know what we have to do-
we have to conserve. Because if we don't
there could come a time when we won't
have the choice.
Cut out this advertisement for ready reference
and to show to others.







Esso Standard Oil S.A., Ltd.


Wednesday January 16, 1974.





*


Super

Value

promote

five

MR. RUPERT W. Roberts
Jr.. president of Suipci V.ilue
Food Stores I N rtIttl hh.ia
announced ti', p!i' ih l h',is
M r. Ilias lFe t'irusn i.t H, I ,
promoted fromi issis,.ini
manager to, i .iilit.i (' It l l'
ast Street bli.iain
Mr lFergIusoiI 3 0, is lhit st'n
of Mrs. Rosinai Icmigisnii ,ld
the late Mr. I lc is I t'ft soni
and was boin al l f uel\ li.s
Acklins Island
O obtaining fis t(il'.i Al Itt' ,11
the Lovely IitB 'Schlotu. lihi il' ii
came to Nassaii anid 'l'tiagie It in
the ('onstru lin Ii lusI N
before going into Suipc'i ,i It
work
Mr. lergusotin hlis I b 'el v tillt
Super Value since' \pnil 1'72


DAVID COLLINS
,11in'ed to the former Miss
\label Mloss, thev have 7
Chlht!< n. Allan, Linda. Bert,
\ t,)lI,. Martin, Carlton and
('li stinc. While he's not
wol1king at Super Value, Mr.
I litusitin is working as a
Iar litn'e Pastor at the Church
i; (i l\gtenlja Street. which keeps
i t(| qitite busy
R ou tidi g out his
cifluaittional training he has had
p1.itO'i,. cl t.lasses from his church
anid lis successfully completed
lth' lDale Carnegie "Public
Speaking & Management


course."
Mr. Craig Nixon has moved
up from head grocery boy to
become assistant manager of
the East Street Super Value
branch.
Mr. Nixon, 20, is the son of
Mrs. Dorilyn Nixon and the
late Inspector Silas Nixon and
was born here in Nassau.
Educated in Nassau as far as
Eastern Secondary School, he
then went to Hawksbill High in
Freeport until graduation in
1969 with a few Bahamas
Junior Certificate subjects
under his belt. Since leaving
school, his employment has
been solely in the food market
line, joining Super Value in
May 1972.
Mr. Nixon is from an
Anglican Church background,
and being a bachelor he has to
keep active in his various


h,! -!EI,-NI


There's always something beautiful
worth saving for. The day you become
engaged, for example. Whatever the occasion,
you'll find that Planned Savings can work for
you.
Each payday, why not put part of what you
earn into a Commerce Savings Account?


sporting activities and hobbies
during off time.
Mr. Peter Sweeting, former
manager of the Super Value
East Street branch has been
promoted to stores supervisor,
which includes supervision of
all branches of the chain.
Mr. Sweeting, 25. is the son
of Mr. John P. Sweeting and
Mrs. Grace A. Sweeting and
was born here in Nassau. iHe
received his basic education at
Sacred Heart Grade School and
Aquinas College. has
completed the Dale Carnegie
management course and is
presently st dying
Bookkeeping at Bahamas.
School of Commerce.
Married to the former Miss
Patricia A. Storch, the
Sweetings as yet. do not have
any children.
Mr. Sweeting's business


CRAIG NIXON
background is quite varied,
having worked as a salesman
and manager of a Flash Print
plant.
lie has been in the food
market line for about 8 (eight)
years having joined Super
Value in February 1966, and
has served in the capacities of
Assistant Manager and Manager
up to the time of his recent
promotion.
coming g from a Catholic
Church background, Mr.
Sweeting presently is becoming
more and more involved in his
religious activities while
pursuing his sports and hobbies
which include, tennis, golf,
sailing and other related water
sports.
Mr. Reginald Sands has been
appointed treasurer of the
Super Value chain and takes on
more of the financial managing
responsibilities for the
company.
Mr. Sands, 28. is the son of
Mrs. Barbara Sands and the late
Mr. Randolph Sands and was
born at Rock Sound,
Eleuthera IHe was educated at


Soon, you'll have saved the money you need
for that special occasion. We help your
money grow by adding interest regularly.
That's why we say, "You and the Commerce.
Together we're both stronger".





CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


PETER SWEETING
Sacred Heart Grade School and
Aquinas College where he
graduated valedictorian in
1963.
Mr. Sands has 2 subjects in
the London General Certificate
of Education as well as a
Diploma in Book-keeping from
the Institute of Book-keepers
in London.
In addition, he has received
accounting training at Bahamas
School of Commerce and has
passed the final examination of
the Association of Accountants
and Auditors of which he is a
member using the designation
Corporate Accountant.
Mr. Sand s' bu siness
background has all been in the
Accounting field having
worked at the British-American
Insurance Corporate Office for
3 years, and at -1rnst & Ernst
Chartered Accountants for 5
years. lHe joined Super Value as
Accountant in September
1971.
Mr. Sands makes Calvary
Bible Church, Collins Avenue,
his church home, and is
actively invoked in leadership


of the Young people there. He
is also active in the ministry of
Bahamas Youth Camp, a
Christian recreation and
camping centre on Gladstone
Road
He is married to the former
Miss Henrietta Lowe and has
one daughter, Wendy, with one
"one the way". With the time
left Mr. Sands gets into
recreation via volleyball and
tennis and looks for the
summer months to come for
his favourite water activities.
Mr David Collins has been
moved up into the top "general
manager" position, after being
the "buyer" for Super Value
since October 1968.
Mr Collins, 35. is the son of
Mr. Lester Collins and the Inte
Mrs. Marx Collins, and was
born in Nassau.
lie received his education at
the Bahamas Junior Academy
and has also successft. ,'
completed the Dale Carnegie
and the iDr Sugarmans'
Management courses.
His business background of
20 years has all been with food
market chains. lie has served in
positions gaining valuable
experience and knowledge
before coming to Super Value
in 1968
Mr. Collins has been married
to the former Miss Janice
Roberts for 12 years and has
two sons, Gavin 10 and
Andrew
Of his religious persuasion
lhe says that his belief in the
Lord Jesus Christ as his
Personal Saviour has
pre-eminence as the most
important thing in his life. ie
is a regular attender at his
home church. I he Bible Truth
Hall of the "Brethren"
denomination.
Mr Collins is an avid tennis
player and it helps to keep him
health and trim. lie looks
forward to his new duties with
keen anticipation

SUN:
Rises o:57 a.m.
Sets 543 p i.
MOON:
Rises I1 17 a.m.
Sets 12:25 p.m.


NOW SHOWING! AT 7:00 & 10:50


l rJiI

AND gU4l



AND AT CUNTELAS
9:05s MIGH1PLAM S R

NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED


LAST DAY THURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, evening 8:30 -'Phone 21004, 21005


PAM GRIER BOOKER BRASHAW
I ROBERT DOQI- WILLIAM EWUOTT
., ALLAN ARBUS,,"'SIO HA16".
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be
sold on first come, first served basis


* Now thru Friday Now thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:30 Showings conti-uous
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"DETROIT 9000" R. "THE SALZBURG
Alex Rocco CONNECTION" PG.
I Hari Rhodes Barry Newman
Plus Anna Kirina
"TWITCH OF THE
DEATH NERVE" R. Phus
Claudine Auger "CHATOS LAND" PG.
Luigi PistilliCHATOS LAND PG.
No one under 17 admitted Charles Bronson
'Phone 2-2534 Jack Palance


NOW SHOWING
Matinee continuous from 2:15, Evening 8:30 'Phone 3-4666
Sl TIES T ER mIAN shaft' !









I I



SKILL OR S KILLED
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED


Wednesday, January 16, 1974,


11


ELIAS FERGUSON REGINALD SANDS


Planned Savings


with the Commerce.Together


we'll make beautiful things happen.


I


i


jher rtbiun


I


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.


I


m











Wednesday, January 16, 1974.


:The 'true' legen'



chickcharnies


from Andros

THE FACE \)I LIFE STYLE OF NASSAU have so changed
that our south often hase little knowledge of our historN
1.' W.1 and even folknmusic

i i : 1], .i i- h. l. 4444 ..


4', l i. 44 he
I roil. Nciica kn .s. ih' Bro\n l. l hAt

S ,;. h l s. s h ill d p thll
1k!' .:0. t14 1 1 4' 'd 4 l 'l h


,1, 44 4... i 444.44 4'.,,4'
1 44444t [ pin..-, the
.! \ti .'>l :n:l:+ i ll +++!pp !r".. ,Is
A1C.t I tn1 1 1) m 1
! + 1' r A i : r loiuh dicd-. *; AiSh Sm ain1 in l rnmi
l: t h .k- h c w the
: ^ 'j : 7 c [ q w t : l iJ hi [ ) r i '.

a:" "? '-, i., .nihng and turning in
"+ **'hpe'i h i. ; p ,, w w".trs: h tl Ajnd
1 d' .i ieei 'h ani l s1 lrcd
. .j. 1 .C. '4 t1 -n


h i hI.ICN

-4 ,? . 4 .4'


uI i t a. ,u t ia the k1in k t ithe
( e.ii it rt\(ed in his pearl
4har 44i,,e.' l i' nc his' pc,,'.le
thie ( 'h.i k-tk .har 'it le' a d ,,t'


.. .. M l .i h \4 h ssl ,' i '.x ' i'npl.144ed '."4.. i lnii.4
\T ; A\ n, -.i 4j 44T. .w 1 A ,,im', ; i
A. : in -, ,.+ t. . V.- -I'l.th e K itN 4 4, 4 he

'm lid A "w. N.4 Me Kv:4
I '4 'oi( nean .i'4 nk dk!( r4 I4, tle
C ; ,' ,::. : .. .; K m:;i tn l da is, l, ak l\th

4- :4t'', h ; '.4. 4,, '4 ',k t4..r'.


4' '. : 4;ri ihe l . .4' ,* ,. se'.' 4i t4, s!
S .... .: A k 'h , h . : 5 .. k

4.' ," t "- 1 s i t 44, 444 '^ak ,i44il t hi 4 '." + i'es,

4' + h4,,4z'. :: ,'J' '44 44 44...' ,)t I '.,4 ''4 ,]I 4h4'l1 4 5441
.^ {1 '- '. t -iJ J 1 4 :'- p '.4 4 1: 41..' "4[ 'l4sn \ .,
14 .', ;To 4 4 h i, pi! 4es 414.'I s '14l.4! 1,t4

.:-i^ ,*. ++ lhe !: ] ,il i t t he .ill dk- ,'i t a m i lhe,\ sh.i l! eI
,: :', h.;:. rH pi l', M44 4 Jh.i.'-"C ',,\h ,
J' i' '*t 1 nHi, place, will 1,ok just like ), ""
4 : 1 i t '4 fish t4 I h s 'a. in 1the King 1444l i d


l of the


ft


MRS. PAULA BAIN,
(above) Senior Probation
Officer, at work at her desk
and Dr Granville Bain (at
right), at his work at the
Crippled Children's
Committee. .... soon off to
conference.


lowt k ;,, :' o h i Ihe W ap l
4,.' (44444444 ( I .Ii 1it.
c.' t i 'lt lt, > ,
v, 4' 1 .' r



::;." -\;.,J-s |t!sc tor4
inii' i +. i44l lu14 k4
F" hi hr-( ,: 1 i h



.*.Fin -t .It *11 s4.4i5 1


R ( ,tI\\VI 1 I
i'!, H ih.++:>.i. n,1\ ih *rit
S 4 : , i' ,id I
h lu k ,




!W pow 44.,Nj.l 4
i d a' I .-.
Pa t i


b i




S %I


THE W.S. COAKLEYS MARK 44 YEARS OF MARRIAGE: This ohoto was taken on
the occasion of their daughter's graduation. From left to right: Mrs. Dorothy Coakley
(the couple's daughter-in-law), Mrs. Loakley, Ellen Coakley (now Mrs, Serville) and Mr.
Coakley


4 ''" t1' '
4 ..444,

I n .: . I'... .. + _,.,i+ I-sland .\,k lm ,in d u l .u ( .i4 t 1 1' \1I,; |. ;,n ht ,
4 ..l WEATHER:
S TDES:
1', t l I4 i()|) \' i k-l.' ;.' ti4 p h Ilih U' ,a I .imnd
, ,, '.* \:.i. \:, l'1 .i,.4 W I 11 R t lainl> !air p !n l ow i 24 a.1 i .a11
,,. . ( rookedl Sl Slihtl p in


I d 22


9
.5

.'


#9


9
A\


n ,ve and acceptable medical education
, '' i, the .and a.d anced training as.
.ed "1h specialists in one of tlhe
.t.i H. 1he branches of surgery and who
ri\c evidence of good moral
4 4me ad character and ethical practice.
r', his. Mrs Paula Bain is the
ed huln Senior Probation Officer with
ou and the Ministry of labour anti
.e4'p .n4.4, National Insurance.
CstI.s ', P'aula received her B.A. troil
lin a itsk Lniversits and her Masters
, 44st Social Studies from
Si4:,c1.h. ( olumbia. She was admitted to
4tl1 ., I4'N thie \cade'ln of certified d
5,ociial Workers in early 19'73.
T1is is Paula's tenth year in
1B \1\ s',.cil 4work, six .4t which were
h,,'.. s',, .spent in New York City where
she ser\nd not only in a case
\ w ke4r ca.pa.ci\ hut later in a
t raining and supervisory
apac.it .
Paula and ranville m1et
4 'i i1 hile students at N :' h'. Ii,
l 4ennessee in l'tl. TheY
S'l',441,m :arre1d four e2ars later in News
Ynk (City.
S\ lhs prof essional couple
ha\c twn daughters,. Stacey and
444 I 44 :


1
I
(



it


I

I Ai










11



L
t ,







ii


MR. AND MRS. W. S.
COAKI-Y of tlewis Street
celebrated their 44th wedding
aniii r .ve Th'af a w Tueday,
Januarn 8. The affair was a


STAR

PROMOTE

FOUR
SlAR INSURAN('tI Cu.
Ltd. has promoted a staff
manager to senior staff manager
anId hree sales representatives
to staft Imanager said lSherlin
5 I ho lmpson. general

Promoted to senior staff
manager is James R. Vee h of4
District 2 1 arl A. I hompson
and BuIster S (11hr4te. both
D)itrl. l 2, and lll'hihp Bethel
of District I ate promoted toi
stall anl agcr. ,
Mr. W-lcch as,a ,hio iN
Bim ini and h'as been 4.ilth l.Star
Iln'suraTnee sin'4 1' 54 tHe hol ilds
an .lIAM \ cetiliate tir st !
mnan ge -enitit and is a gIrladuate
ot the Bahan'I4 as 4Adult, Stud.\
(Centre tP mi i ci l 444ourse fle is
t reasutrr ,o [tihte S (
\1 I'I, Junmii IIeh S .J ...-ol
P1 \
M r. Vee'L .h is \er\ ,actli\e inl
hurtch 4d1l4. Is. a membeclI oi
ClKrl tilCe Kin h C hlln .
Ridgelanid Park. whIere he'
ser -es a 1etrI seC '1iI \ela I S I. s
IF Ic [iti hL.r *. A, thIe M aiNt11 1nl l, ,
[it .1 4d a44 i l i I 4 ).hrr il h- 4th
Ihe 1,hurih l ilht .litid 'li4'
dioLesa1 Ihilnt
I .,. \ I lhomp's4 '.,,' .,4 '. 44
in N\a -.i 11 1c Sim Ir aiuld
% -i s S a tm ul i t I l hfI 1 [ ..I .

Senior S,, li i, d jn1il j! al I ,
.*ening ,nqs t it e-,+ i e neltliii
th'.e Dale Carnegie c(oiure ie
tloined Star i 44 ,4nsura ,4. 4'Ill.

11 I h1) i mps4' is ltin ed to
th4e 4 o44 ner 4Ic'F a4ela lmte oi
Nassau I h \ hatce ti(wo h)'S,
11c's a m t'ibh It St BInahIas
('Churlh.
Bulster S ( l' ic as born[
in Vassa'l ii educdL ated at St
14 1anci4 4.hi, ,i IHe joined Star
Insurance Inl 1 '4I .'- Marred to
the to;i ier t eIn' n Klen. Mr
and Mrs C'1 istlie hda\c eigh
children, loie bos aniId thee"
girls rhe\ hehomg to the 'lh\
Fainil\ Roman 1 athliolc
(Church
Philip 4. Bethel was horn
May 1, 14"' in Nassaut son ot
Mr. and MIs. ,Wilha1 n C. Bethel
lie was educated at I asttern
Seeondar} SChooIl and has
turthered his education at the
C R. W.,1 1 le ,hncal ( o .lege
studying 14 hookkeepilg anId
1 english.
le i s married to tihe tloniet
Isadora I ) Kitni it ( a Island.
sMr and Mrs Bethel have three
children, two girls and a bou\
The arIe. atfi11ated wIth
1 benee'r Methodist Church.


surprise party held at the home
of Mrs. Lawrence Major, wife
of the Assistant Commissioner


by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield
...by Daphne Wallace- "


of Police (Marine Division) ot
Blue Dale.
The Coakleys were feted by
their appreciative children and
members of the Bahamian
Women's Charity Club of
which Mrs. Coakley is
President and Mrs. Major is
Secretary.
A large group of relatives
and friends, including Mrs.
Susan E. Jolly a sister of Mr.
Coakley who resides in New
York City, and Mr. John
Coakley, the couple's second
son who lives in Hamilton.
Ontario, were among the
guests.
The couple received many
valued gifts, Mrs. Coakley said.
Senator the Hon. Doris
Johnson made the principal
toast of the evening to which
Mrs. Coakley responded.
The Reverend Harriet
McDonald gave a stirring
invocation praying for the
continued well-being of the
Coakley pair who were
proud of the solidarity of their
marriage of 44 years.
The party was a complete
surprise. Mrs. ('oakley
informed The Tribune. The
Coakleys had left home to pick


TO BE MARRIED: Ruie Pandora Albury and Johni
Michael Symonette.


JAMES WEECH


up their daughter on her telling
them that she had no
transportation and had to
attend a Christian Science
meeting. That brought them to
the party!

MR. AND MRS.
ARLINGTON ALBURY have
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Ruie Pandora,
to Mr. John Michael
Symonette, son of Mrs.
Winifred Symonette and the
late Asa Symonette.
A November wedding is
planned.
GREGG T. WAUGH, son of


Mr. and Mrs. Harold "tonny"
Waugh of West End, Grand
Bahama has been named to the
Fall quarter Dean's list at
Florida Institute of
Technology at Melbourne,
Florida,
Being named to the Dean's
List represents outstanding
scholastic performance and a
letter of congratulations has
been sent by Ray A. Work Jr.,
Dean of Student Affairs, of
Florida Institute of Technology
Gregg is a graduate of the
1970 class of St. Augustine's
College and is a senior majoring
in Marine Biology at Florida
Institute of Technology.


US 'barometer'


From Page I
between the two great
super-powers, the U.S. and the
U.S.S.R., could and should be
channelled into areas such as
education, malnutrition and
agriculture," he declared.
The Prime Minister
suggested relations in the
Caribbean and Latin American
area would be considerably
improved if the U.S. could
encourage American investors
to adopt a more realistic
attitude to the economic
problems of the area, thereby
eliminating much of the
arguments of nationalisation.
Second, it should recognize
and encourage the initiatives
for political and economic
co-operation in the area.
"Latin Americans may well feel
that if the U.S., for her own
political and economic reasons,
can seek to normalise her
relationships with Russia and
China, then their own efforts,
for similar reasons, to
normalise their relationships


with Cuba should not be
condemned.
Lastly, the U.S. should
declare a policy of
non-intervention in the
national politics of the area.
The Bahamas too, standing
in the Atlantic at the gateway
to the Caribbean, would also
wish to be better understood,
the Prime Minister said.
Of particular importance to
this country was the fact that
th e Bahamas was an
archipelagic state and the
leading example of such a
coastal nation in the Western
hemisphere.
It was so located in the
North Atlantic that heavily
trafficked commercial shipping
lanes pass through the
archipelago.
The Bahamas was therefore
conscious of the importance of
early international agreement
on matters of territorial
jurisd action within the
boundaries of its archipelago.


SSelect something around
AUCTION the house you
don't use
AT or need and
GOVERNMENT HOUSE give it to
FEBRUARY 23rd THE ANNUAL
BENEFIT OF AUCTION
BAHAMAS ASSOCIATION FOR THE
FOR THE MENTALLY RETARDED
MENTALLY RETARDED (1in i1 iS o,4143) ,,r S ,;0o





WANTED



NETl EASED COMMERCIAl PROPERTIES


INVESTMENT (I)f ni|0
SIZE: YLUUUUU cash upwards.
Will purchase single tenant deals free and clear,
all others financed at least 75%
Interested in net leasebacks from substantial firms.


PREFERABLE TYPE OF STRUCTURE
Supermarkets, retail stores,
warehouse, office buildings


RETURN ON EQUITY
10% minimum
higher when credit warrants it.

Principals only send full particulars to:
Investment, c/o P. 0O. Box 3239, Nassau


Dual ... 'IQr' IU.-.i r- 1... UL

or
For Your />i rfi / I enjoyment...

"An Ensemble of SONY Sound"

The m'l E.S.P. aiito-rererse stereo tape recorder


,1


I.'M ,t t h i< et

it lil the
;4. 1)'4i'l ,
44.4


1"


Research Makes the Difference


SONY
%now ME


PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421/2-3-4.5$


^^^HBWN and AROUND


flHAlly OUR SEWING MACHIN[S



HAV[ ARRIV[D





SEW AND SAVE





ISIAND FURNITURE[ COMPANY

Phone 21197 -23152 PO. Box 4818


.1
- i ',+t


.+


'













Wednesday, January 16, 1974.






CLASSIFIED


Shte ribtttuw


SECTION


CLASSIFIED


ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST


TO PLACE YOUR ADV. -TELEPHONE 21080 -EXT. 5


REAL ESTATE
C13120
LOT 118 x 155 Montagu
Heights. Lot 100 x 1 1b
Gleniston Gardens. Phone
5-8512.

C13174
3 bedroom house, unfurnished,
also, 1 bedroom house,
unfurnished. Both on 100- x
100' lot in Shirlea, Warwick
Street. Can be bought together
or divided. Call 4- 1377 or
3 4343.

C13173
A LOT 60 x 130 Centreville,
Price $11,000.00. A
commercial area with 212 ft.
frontage Carmichael Road.
Price $15,000.00. A
commercial lot 50 x 100 on
Minnie St. Price $6,500.00. A
Residential lot in Foxdale
Subdivision only $3,000.00. A
lot in Golden Gates I size 50 x
100 ft. Price $4,600.00. Lots
in Canterbury Park, Prince
Charles Drive from $5,900.00.
Terms available. Two lots on
Blue Hill Road Price $5,000.00
ach. For information and
appointments call Bill's Real
Estate 23921.
C13198
BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq. FEET!
Almost 1/3 acre
$45 DOWN, $45 pet MONITH
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. 0. Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
TEL. 27667. 24815

C13214
RE SI F N TIAL thoumrste,
exclusive secluded hilltop
location western suburbs.
TERMS $10,000. Convenient
airport t, highway, beach, golf.
Phone 5 7224 evenings,


C13096
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 I N I UM
APARTMENTS in PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMER-
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
AC REAGE 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 21 178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas

FOR RENT
C 13044
FU RN ISHIED AND
AIRCONDITIONED 1. one
bedroom apartment and i
efficiency. Contract Don
Pritchard at 5 8679.
C13164
LARGE 1 bedroom furnished
apartment out east. Beach
rights, private entrance and
garden. Couple only, no pets.
Available February 1st $275
per month. Telephone
CHESTER THOMVPSON
2-4777, Evenings 4-2035.

C13186
ATTRACTIVELY furnished
one bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted,
T.V. Antenna, automatic
washer and dryer. $200.00
Phone 5-8512.

C13185
FURNISHED two-bedroom
duplex apartment, enclosed
garden completely
airconditioned, automatic
washer, no pets. $260.00.
Phone 5-8512.

C13068
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished.
maid service available. Lovely
garden and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.


El


FOR RENT


C13116
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
in Palmdale. Ideal for reserved
gentleman. Call 51044 for
information.
C13199
TWO Bedroom Apartment,
unfurnished, Mackey Street
South, water included. Also,
Store, same location, ideal for
business or office. Phone
2-8086.

C13016
LOWER FLOUR two-storey
stone building situate on
Corner Providence Avenue and
Albury Street, Chippingham,
formerly Self Service Food
Store. Tel. 35053 Edward
Chea, Dunmore Avenue.


WANTS TO RENTED
C13184
ENGLISH family requires
three bedroom house
Furnished or unfurnished. Call
31651.

CARS FOR SALE
C13038.
BLACK CHEVROLEY
CAPRICE in excellent
condition. L. J. Knowles, Tel:
58134.
C13150
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
USED CAR LIST
1970 HILLMAN MINX 4 Dr.
Std. Green $850.
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W Auto, brown $1800.
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA 2
Dr. A/C Bucket seats, vinyl,
floor shift $5600.
1973 PONTIAC FIREBIRD
ESPRIT 4000 miles only A/C
stereo $6500.
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA 4 Dr.
Auto. white $700.
1973 VAUXHALL VIVA 2 Dr.
White Std. $1500.
Telephone 34636-7-8
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant

C13211
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED have the
following used cars on hand for
sale. You will see we have
slashed our down-payments to
the minimum. Immediate hire
purchase facilities and
comprehensive insurance cover
available when you buy. Lot
location Gibbs Corner
opposite Super Wash telephone
Nos.- 24801 or 24804
1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA Green with
Black Vinyl Roof Licence
No. NP.R. 774 Price $2,950.00
Down payment &750.00
1970 CHEVY PICKUP -- 4
ton Price $2,750.00 Down
payment $700.00
1970 FORD MUSTANG Price
$2.150.00 Down payment
$600.00
1969 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Price $1,200.00 Down payment
$350.
1971 DODGE AVENGER --
Tan Licence No. N.7613
Price $1,800.00 Down
payment $400.00
1971 FORD MAVERICK -
Blue with Stripe NP.K. 792
Price $2,650.00 Down
payment $650.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER
Orange Licence No. NP.R.
371 Price $1,800.00 Down
payment $500.00
1970 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS White with
Brown Stripe Licence No.
N.2716 Price $2,950.00
Down payment $850.00
1971 FORD CORTINA -
Light Blue Licence No.
NP.K. 950 Price $2,650.00
Down payment $800.00
1970 CHEVROLET IMPALA
Green -- Licence No. NP.C.
967 Price $2,750.00 Down
payment $750.00
1969 MORRIS 1100 Red
Lience No. NP.X. 249 Price
$1,150.00 Down payment
$300.00
1972 HILLMAN SINGER S/W
Green Licence No. NP.D.
840 Price $2,200.00 Down
payment $600.00
1970 PLYMOUTH DUSTER
White with Black Top Licence
No. NP.A. 762 Price $2,700.00
Down payment $650.00


1970 VOLKSWAGEN S/W -
Dark Blue Licence No. NP.W.
336 Price $1,350.00 Down
payment $400.00
1970 FORD TORINO No
Front Grille, Fair Shape --
Yellow Price $1,650.00 DowEn
payment $600.00
1970 FORD CAPRI Light
Blue Licence No. NP.E. 996
Price $1,500.00 Down
payment $500.00
SPECIALS
1971 AUSTIN 1300 Yellow
& Black Licence No. NP.K.
683 Cash $600.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER Blue
- NP.K. 966 Cash $700.00
1970 RAMBLER HORNET -
White Licence No. NP.S. 853
Cash $650.00
1967 CADILLAC 7
Passenger Price $2,450.00
Down-Payment $900.00


I CARS FOR SALE


C13200
BEAUTIFULLY Maintained
1969 Chevrolet Impala.
automatic, radio, power
steering, power brakes, power
windows, for quick sale. Phone
9 a.m. 5 p.m. 24668, 5 p.m.
- 8 p.m. 51928.


C13227
1969 DODGE DART-Power
steering. Airconditioned, 6
cylinder engine, new paint
$1,400. Phone TEXACO
SEASIDE SERVICE STATION
31230

C13222
1970 TRIUMPH HERALD
convertible. Very good
condition. $875. Phone 2-2341
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C 13226
GOOD BUY! EASY ON GAS!
Clean, good running condition,
1964 Dodge Dart 4 Dr. $950.
Phone 5-4380 after 5 p.m.

C13216
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA
sports model. Vinyl sliding
sun-roof. Radio,
airconditioned, power steering,
power -brakes. Excellent
condition. Low mileage.
B$2950.00. Phone 4-2014
after 6p.m.



C 13234
HARRY 0. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors -from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the first day of February, A.D.,
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
the following property:-

ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Ten (10) Building "B" being
a part of Waterfront
T own houses 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described In an Indenture of
Conveyance dated the
Thirtieth day of August,
A.D. 1971 and made
between Residential Resort
Developments Limited of
the one part and Avia
Marine Limited of the other
part and now of record in
the Registry of Records in
the City of Nassau in
Volume 1841 at pages 40 to
55 and entitles the Purchaser
to an undivided share in the
Common property
appurtenant to
Condominium Unit Number
Ten (10) subject to certain
terms conditions restrictive
covenants and stipulations
mentioned and referred to in
the said Indenture of
Conveyance dated the
Thirtieth day of August,
A.D., 1971 and the
declaration of Condominium
dated the Sixteenth day of
February, A.D., 1971 and
recorded in the said Registry
of Records in Volume 1714
at pages 1 to 30 inclusive.

The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the Thirty-first
day of August, A.D., 1971
between Avia Marine Limited
and Residential Resort
Developments, Limited and
recorded in the said Registry of
Records in Volume 1859 at
pages 312 to 330 which said
Mortgage was by divers mesne
assurances assigned to W. T.
Gunning. The sale is subject to
a reserve price and the right for
the Auctioneer or any person
on his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this Fourth day of
December A.D., 1973.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer



C13163
ARTICLES FOR SALE
For information contact Mr.
M. Cartwright phone 23234 or
24030
Butcher Boy $300.00
Hamburger Machine $190.00
Slicing Machine $500.00
Western Deep Freeze -
$775.00
Vegetable Box 450.00
Cheese Box $450.00
Milk Box $550.00
Meat Snow Case $485.00
Sales -$450.00
i NCR Cash Registers
1 Desk
1 Filing Cabinet.


C13229
WURLITZER Piano. Like new.
$825 O.N.O. Phone 24874 9
a.m.-1 p.m.
C13177
OFFICE FURNITURE: Desk.
chairs, filing cabinet. CASH
ONLY. H. G. CHRISTIE
LTD Telephone 21041.
C13181
PIONEER 747 Quadraphonic
Receiver plus PL-12D turntable
and four DB+Speaker systems.
New condition. If you're
prepared to pay for quality
phone 32701 from 10 a.m. -
11 a.m. or 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.


a


FOR SALE


C13220
Quantity of crockery and
cutlery suitable for restaurant
use. Reasonably priced. Phone
32233.
C13207
1968 TRIUMPH 650 Trophy.
Excellent condition. $650.
BOSTON WHALER 33 hp.
$650. Telephone 5-5905
4-1407.

C13202
BONNEVILLE Triumph 650.
Chopper. Phone 31151
between 5 and 6 p.m.

i LOST
C13210
White puppy, part German
Shepherd, brown spot on back,
High Vista Drive, Friday. Call
2-2594 days, 4-1482 evenings.


PETS FOR SALE
C13188
PUREBRED silver and beige,
blue-eyed Weimaraner Puppies.
Plan now to protect your home
with one of these rare German
guard-dogs. Tel. 3-1554
2-2612.
C13225
GOOD HOME wanted fot oneu
female purebred German
Shepherd puppy. 12 weeks old.
All shots. Excellent pet for
guard dog. Owner has both
parents available for viewinci.
$150.00 Call 4-1137.
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES --
C6603
WELL established beauty salon
with good following located ii,
high traffic area looking for
buyer at sacrifice price.
For further particulars write
to: Adv. No. C 6603, co tihe
Tribune, P. 0. Box N 3207,
Nassau, Bahamas.

SCHOOLS
C13039
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.
C13218
JUNIOR THEATRE
WORKSHOP
Classes beqin again for 8-14
year olds. Tuesday 15th and
Thursday 17th January 4 00
p.m. Villa Doyle. Details:
34771 4 p.m. 7 p.m.
C13217
THEATRE WORKSHOP
Classes begin again for ADULT
WORKSHOP Tuesday 15th
and Friday 18th January at
Villa Doyle 8.30 p.m. Details:
347714 p.m. 7 p.m.

aNNOUNCEMEmNTS
C13179
F and S TAKEAWAY
Open daily from 7 a.m.
til 10 p.m. daily
Monday thru. Saturday
Serving all native dishes
Phone 24911

MARINE SUPPLIES
C13065
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxury toi,
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C 11894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, p ivat'?
shower, two 230 h.p. engin._
with less than 200 houL,.
kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C13231
1967 CUSTOM BUILt
Fibreglass Cruiser, L.O.A. 39
BEAM 13'10" DRAFT 3'6"
Powered with Twin 295 H.P
Chryslers 4 K.W. ONAN. Gas
400 gallons Water 300
gallons. Extra Equipment:
Water heater, 4.5 C.F. Ice Box.
Air Conditioning forward, 8
track tape player, transom
door, dinghy and davits,
swimming platform, 3-buinci
gas stove with oven, 110 Volt
to 12 Volt Refrigerator, 110
Volt Deep Freeze and many
more extras. PRICE $35,000.
CALL 4-1229.

CARD OF THANKS
C13230


THE FAMILY of the late
SAMUEL W. EVANS wish to
thank their many friends and
relatives for their kind
expressions of sympathts
during their i recent
bereavement. Special thanks to
the nurses of Pr incess
Margaret Hospital, Dr. Cecil
Bethel, Dr. Thompson and
Butler's Funeral Home.
THE EVANS FAMILY"


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 Construction5-7080

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

CUSTOMS BROKERS
Martin's 2-3173

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

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

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

ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

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

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


HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
2-4591 ext.C 147

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

MUSIC


Cody's Records


2-8500


OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506

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

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

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

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

TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726

WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker Service2-8896


FOR THE ACTION VYO WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


CARDOFfTHANKS HELP WANTED
----,- ,,,---- I e


C13224


TIH RILLAVFS ,f ,.
Albeitha Bethel %wh, dp,;tr i
this life on O.eceme-n 28tth,
1974. w i5h ti t,-, 5-k hr li
many iticur g i)i n ,i ( v-itlil
arid floial ttr IbLJtPs
Special thanks ,to f-ev CijotI-,
Curry, Dr Ii. W. Bi owv,
Member, (,' tht Bjha ii ai
Women Ctihaity Club
THE COAKL YYS

IN MEMORIAL
C(13228


IN LOVING ir-rnoti, o. our
dear father, JACOB
CHARLT ON, who ,..-I Jan.
15th, 1966.
Gone, but not for gottenri.
We loved you, but Jesus loves
you best.
Left to mouin: 3 children
Kathleen, George and Charles
and a host of relatives.


C 13236
SITUATION VACANT
Wanted for Accounts Office,
an experienced clerk (female)
for Purchase Ledger and Stock
( control cluties Pleasant
working conditions, salary
negotiable. Apply in writing
to: Coniipli. 'It,r The Tribune,
P. 0, Box N3207. Nassau.

C 13203
PIANIST urgently required
with knowledge of classical
music. Ability to improvise
desirable. Apply Patricia Myers
School of Dancing 3-1611,
3-6235.

C 13215
THiE CHASE MANHAfTAN
BANK require a Credit Analyst
with good accounting
background, and at least six
months experience. Qualified
persons may contact our
- ., ,, Officer at telephone
28792, to arrange an interview.

C 13232
FIRST NATIONAL
CITY BANK
P. O. Box N-1576
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OAKES FIELD
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
Requires the following:
(A) PLATFORM
SECRETARIAL ASSISTANT
Applicant should have a good
educational background,
typing and shorthand skills.
The ability to respond to
Tourist inquiries/needs and
meeting the general public is
important.

(B) SENIOR CLERK-
CREDIT DEPARTMENT
Applicants should have a basic
background in accounting in
addition to filing, controls,
documentation and internal
report preparation.
Interested persons should
submit resumes to P. 0. Box
N-8158 or by telephoning
2-4240.


I TRADE SERVICES


C13209
ANYTIME YOU WANT
YOUR SHOES REPAIRED
Check out B's SHOE REPAIR
SHOP
on the corner of
Blue Hill and John Road.
MAKE OLD SHOES LOOK
LIKE NEW
OPEN from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

C13159
FOR ALL your Gardening
needs, trimming, hedging,
pruning, beach cleaning, for
prompt reasonable and
efficient service. Call 5-7810.

C13062
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apai tments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC.
Mackey Street next to Frank's
Place

C13197
WINDOW AND DOOR


SPECIALISTS
We repair Sliding
Doors, all types of
awning windows,
windows and doors.
54460 night or day.


Glass
screens,
jalousie
Phone


REAL ESTATE
C6591
PUBLIC Corporation seeks
income producing properties
and/or land in the Bahamas.
Will trade shares of stock
and/or Florida properties, plus
cash for good investments.
Send full details including
location, income, expenses,
price and terms. Contact our
Agent, Compass Realty, Box
344, Miami, Fla. 33164.

I FOR SALE
C6590
AIRCRAFT FOR SALE
1967 SKYHAWK
For sale or trade. New paint
and interior. Fresh annual and
100 hours SMOH.
Contact: Ed Embry, Canaveral
Aircraft, P. 0. Box 71, Miami,
Fla. 33164, Phone 895-3734.


HELP WANTED

C13204
SAIPEM S.p.A. HAS
VACANCIES FOR THE
FOLLOWING POSITIONS IN
THE EXPANSION PROJECT
AT THE BORCO REFINERY:
PIPEFITTERS: Must be able
to cut and weld all kinds of
pipes, assembling them
according to the isometric
drawings and erecting them
according to the general plan
drawings and P & I diagrams
Five years experience in
petrochemical plants
construction required.

STEEL CARPENTERS: Must
have knowledge of and be able
to cut all kinds of steel plates
and pipes in order to
prefabricate and assemble steel
structures, in accordance with
the drawings. Five years
experience in Petrochemical
plants construction required.

ARGON & ALLOY STEEL
WELDERS: Must be able to
weld all kinds of pipes, in
particular alloy chromium-
molybdenum steel pipes either
with the shielded arc system or
the tungsten inert gas (argon)
system (tig). Must pass welding
test according to A.S.M.E.
specifications and Borco.
Badger and Snamr Progetti
req u i rements. Five
years experience in oil
refineries or petrochemical
plants welding work and
reference papers from previous
employers required.

MECHANIC MILLWRIGHT:
Must be able to install
compressors and pumps,
electric motors and steam or
gas turbine and secure
alignment between machineries
and motors. Five years
experience in installation of oil
refineries machinery required.

Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to Saipem S.p.A.
Bahamas Branch P. 0. Box
F-2471 Freeport, Bahamas.

C 6612
PAYROLL CLERK
Young man to assume
responsibility for payroll and
general accounting duties.
Candidate should have high
school diploma or "O" level
certificate in Maths and
English.
Apply in person tO: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


-I I I I


TRAE SEit


BUSINESS I PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time







b list k11 I lols Cll 2116Et 5

IlN f tilth '91 2 linhrPeflid '

> SAVETIME SAVE MHEY <


IELPWANTEO

C6587
QUALIFIED REFRIGE-
RATION EXPERT
REQUIRED; ROOM A/C'S
AND HEAVY DUTY UNITS.
BE ABLE TO WORK WITH
MINIMUM SUPERVISION.
P R E V E N T ACTIVE
M A I NTE N A NC E
EXPERIENCE. REFE-
RENCES, TRADE
CERTIFICATES AND
POLICE CERTIFICATE
REQUIRED. EXCELLENT
SALARY AND WORKING
CONDITIONS. APPLY TO:
THE MANAGER. OCEANUS
HOTELS, LTD., P. 0. &Ox
F-531, FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA.
C13166
TENNIS PRO for 400 roor.
hotel. Responsible for keeping
hotel courts in top playing
condition. Arrange and
supervise tennis activities for
hotel guests and be able to
teach tennis. Must be
recognized tennis professional.
25 to 40 years of age and 6 to
10 years experience.
POTWASHERS, KITCHEN
CLEANERS, HOUSEMAN, &
KITCHEN PORTERS required.
Must have Valid Health
certificate and police record.
Interested applicants apply to:
Miss Delone Bowe, Personnel
Office of Princess Properties
International Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-2623 enclosing references
and police record, or telephone
352-9661 for interview.

C13221
SYNTEX CORPORATION'
HAS THE FOLLOWING
VACANCIES: B.Sc.
ANALYTICAL CHEMISTS
1-3 years experience. G. C..
TLC, Paper Chromotography
and instrumental experience
desired.
CHEMICAL OPERATORS
2-5 years experience in batch
chemical processing producing
fine organic chemicals.
Applicants should apply to
Syntex Corporation, West
Sunrise Highway, Freeport, P.
0. Box F-2430, Telephone
352-8171.


C6602
PHYSIOTHERAPIST: To be In
charge-of Clinic at Hotel and
do treatment of injuries within
prescribed capabilities. 2.3
years experience in medicine.
Police and health certificate
and letters of references
required.
STOREKEEPER/MANAGER-
ESS: Suprrvise three stores,
be in charge of all salesladies,
merchandising, pricing and day
to day operations. 10-15 years
experience in storekeeping.
Should be able to work with
the general public aid
supervise staff. Police and htlth
certificate and letters of
references required.
AIR-CONDITIONING &
REF RIG E RATION
TECHNICIAN: Be in charoof
the Air-conditioning and
Refrigeration Departmrent.
Must also be able to repair
parts and supervise staff. 5-7
years in air-conditioning and
refrigeration. Applicant should
have own tools, that is
necessary. Police and health
certificate' and letters 'of
references required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOT'L,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel office
-between the hours Otf 9t0 am.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Eon Martin.
Jr., Personnel' Director.


C13045




Mackey Street
& Roo.-velt Aven.e
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P.O. Box N3714' *
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGF
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LiFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATOI
CONTACT LYMAN PINOtIR
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2.3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434,
FREE ESTIMATES.

C13144
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
Phone 23371 -- 51772
T.V. installations starting at
$145.00.


NM%


L ..............


, ,


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vi


I


I


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-9













Wednesday, January 16. 1974.


hr rtinibu n


L HELP WANTED
Z6600
OCEANIC Dt .. SJ[), I '
Box F 2560. 6 r:. I '
GRAND 3A".5''- ii,
tenm po?3' :' 'n )t .: t'. .


for a' t ;'

constru ''
totlov ,- ;a 'i r.
FOU R "4 HO R
FORE7MLN ,.ta

a'.1 ad',2 ; i 'io''i r' .. .
M a adat


*i r,id x tid ' *." ;'^

NINE (9) GANTRY CRANE
OPERATORS





NINE (9) HO S T
OPERATORS





TWO (2) TENDERS






ONE (1I DRILLER SPECIAL-
IST '. .


.1' ci "in''


FIFTEEN (15) STRUCLCT'URAL
WELDERS .








ONE (1) FIREMAN
Sa':"''











STOREROOM MANACGF
Mu bH tO

H"d ' I ;- ' '

grades '

e. h 2: 'f
abk< t .' v '
know .shY '' F '
Police a' '
and
required

CREDIT AND COLLECTION
CLERK: i t
ca respo !


Sh o Sp I .


Hotel '
co ,lect o . '
cert L e
re' re'ce

GRAETND OLC O
W r c. T i
BAHA ...
betw ee ' ' .
a,'d .




POOL MANAGER. i





r R '
Wi e ; I V' .





erf teI

BEAHAMA '', ,,. '1"

ith ,.gI 0 : = "." +
J r. Pt '


HELP WANTED


RELIEF COOK I
tok., ,) ;1,1, : '++





0'.


NIGHT COOK:









VEND!N G MN
MECHANIC.: !'-.


S k !


I.' o i.': + v,o
It.f'tit f{


A CH I NE

H I''


ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR:


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1 '' l G , h t
l~i~lk., : t" .!fltj I''+ : t i ll ~






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h'.1 S T f N ".' R AND
S A PP or l ffi,


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i+' (t :' ; i~i ":


F Wi F'
HIOTI L
complet:
kit hKn


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I '' F f'. 'x'iH tin-id
T ., t.i '.I e ( o l'
,r Paft I ( r I la /(


Bridge
by VICTOR MOLL3
A :--i 'kPhlId.F In the firstt
i' '1 -" 'n1 ( ,': O."'< :: s '
, .t? t.'e (!, :e : J4 ...n ;.' 1 .+;t .
IuiiC'h lancied tetiin from London
- ,. Paul Spi"'A 's men,'i of Ken:
I *s baud mat.': or..
:'.a: sysa.etns t good e;; ;.
S:l;;).e A:ol
T'.iLs 'ais a swiit t) Spar'..ay
Dealer North : Love All
North
SAK '6i 4 3

4 A Q J I 7
W5est East
S ;" 3 7 4 b K "2
TJ ;; Q
K 4 A Q :' K i 9 ( *.
&K : 4 31
South
A QJ 8 ti 5
Q 2
t J 5
S10 8 2
T.;e !P:esio'i SLI:"'q.:e was :
West North East South
14 3 24,
Ft. S 4 P.'S 44
4r.-- P -,5i A+
54 4 P : 54b
Pa.-s Pas Dl.3e
Ix.?-':.ders. Joh.n C'iu- .:.'w .s .
,:;d D-c-k Pa .:c., be- inLi *{'b
'.. :ou,:':'.s o d0 .;ii x is IDe-
Sirer aulTed :." ,"-m id cashed
: :? AK We-t : d: l :aff
d :; de'sa:.,' cime t' .] ee
tri p L:..'k', a p :.lty cf 71100.
W:' MIc 'ae! \ie ,Vniiis, North.
;.;l Pa ')u .l. Soath, troe
West North Ea-st South
2 3 34b
P. 4 P 4
S>;; .vay's ;ji','.e" .' an a
S et, tl' ,vl:t is kn ,'Aln ti
i Mi.t.' L ; : then i
-... x; .'I' P -asaouea
S ,:'.l ],J :tn : J ?.h > 1 ; anyt-, iuan
::-e N t i '. 5., ;a: 2 3 &io'.,
o: a .;'e ei.i de.'aic"
i .e -e :J :- No le-a.i
e? 4 not ev.'n thie : Q :i
SotLi da to !' Or does East ',eni
anid. : .' Is A ?


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN











--- ...-


S who ii
I ,. in o l.ter's tmade
S,, tl n in assesminen'
'. eel though tl
S.,,', ;i .1, ;. p.' ,' (t41011 W' i
j n t i: lr ::>- t' 1 an . v 'v e. F'lu
tirni calcu'il n: but p~ .'ntti..
p: 17 t'o 'nl i'r, .11iL next week C
i' ln"i'. : 1 1Siandara c( iiongre
S;;i i ; i to -,Ilv( ,i .

Chess Solution
,' : ,,t w n but : -I thI
' he "'.- i Iu' after
S, P K i. Ii'h de.
I , +'. ; t (and :n: ; "d I
S. 1. P R K, K P
S r i' i, 't er''
i .: ,' ,,, pa'rn lip. Best
plu ri 3 P-- K Kt. K BT: 4
K HI 11 4 K 2, P B5'
,i'- K P; P Kt-.l P P:
1' I' P B6. K KT. K 1;
S p K''. K Kt6, P Kti.
1' 15 : H" ,ar : ,1 ,.
n** *, '


And I tell you it's just a coincidence that I took
sick the day after our union got us more liberal sick-
leave benefits."

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE POSMAEMORY
ACROSS county J ES E
I Regulation 32 Hur's son A L AT ART
Muffin 33 Coral islands NE Y V LO SO
7. Cabbage salad 34 Pastoral ELAN ERE ITE
11 Candlenut tree 36 Woodland deity R I 6 AN
12. Kiwi 38 Mars ARREST AReUS
13. Champion 10. Intense
14. Crop picker 14 Italian river
16. Solar disc 4f) Synthetic LOW RT T1 N T
17 Surfaces fabric SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
18, Old sailor .18 Carpets 4. Comprehend
20 Vichy 49. Fore DOWN 5 Cosmic cycle
27. Two in cards 50 Female ruff
25. Aspiration 51. Leg joint 1. Tibetan monk 6 Doilies
28. Leucothea 52. Epoch 2. Eastern title 7 Lamirocknated
30. Swindle 53. Rascal 3. Carry on iceberg o r
8. Iceberg or
1 '2 3 I, 5 6 7 8 9 o0 bibb
7 -1 -I 9. Common verb
t /2 13 10. Succeeded
15. Headstrong
1q 15N / 19. Ruckus
7 19 21. Strain
-7 18 -< 23. Flirtatious
S-- -2 24 Abstract being

25 26 27 12 9 .o 26 Baking pit

32 'Z11 3 3 29. Pinch
_// 32. Caucho
3q A3 5 i'36 7 33. Make socks
38 39 W 42 4 35. Came up
38 39 Luo 41 z ,o 37. Oat genus
39. Economize
I4 '4 6 7 41. Ruffed lcmur
-- ---- A2.Pa,3g '-ph
40X 49 .0 :13. Profoinid
S A ^4. Clum:y boat
SA I 45. Seek office
P- ti-.A.. a P...i.-.,,,. -1.17 47. Limousine


SComic /a


[ REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS ]


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


( l CARROLL RIGHTER'S


HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute

GENERAL TENCENCIES- Use charm and
goodwill to overcome sudden obstacles and
tense situations which cause many to be upset Refrain from
making snide or sarcastic comments
ARIL S (Mar 21 to Apr !9) If a partner is not acting in
usual right manner, do not upbraid but get at the cause. Don't
provoke one who opposes you
I-ALRU'S (Apr 20 to May 20) Co-workers are not in a good
mood today so don't expect much cooperation Don't get
upset and ruin your health
(dI MINI (May 21 to June 21) Don't spend too much money
or he forceful with good friends, then you have a fine time
Put mole energy into that creative outlet and get fine results
Make this a romantic evening.
MOON CHILDRLN tJune 22 to July 21) Exercise much
diplomacy at home to improve conditions there Quietly get
rid ot the problem that is causing the trouble
11 FO (July 22 to Aug 21) Some letter could be
tro ublesome, but make it a steppingstone to greater success
Drive. walk carefully
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Spend only within your
means \ usually dependable adviser could be out of sorts
today\ so await a better time to consult this person.
L IBR'A (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Nothing seems to go nght for
you in ai m so take time to compose yourself and then you
make line progress Be diplomatic socially.
S( ORPIO (Oct 21 to Nov 21) Don't lose temper because
ot stnitiling blocks and by p ni all clears up. Assist one in real
bi!L trouble Forget oan wVorries
\(,I I ARI IS i(No 22 to Dec 21) If you don't feel quite
up il1 par avoid arguments with good friends which could
alienate then easily G(et bhtsy at work
( \P'RI ORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Avoid making big error
where 'mnie higwig is concerned, or you could regret it. Carry
through with your work in a most conscientious way Don't

\)l \RIIS (Jan 21 o!, Ieb 19) Give close attention to
ntis in which you 'ish to express yourself today Steer
cear ot a new contact who eyes vour assets
l's( S (1Feb i, NI Mr 21(I An argumentative attitude can
:.kc this an unhdipp day. especially with mate Do
: e!!thInIg nice for an associate Pay bills to avoid extra costs


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

I..VE I'LL BE IN "OUCHITH V TAKE CARE M MEANWHILE, AT THE GATE ER
WHAT WRONG GOT TO 'EET ) OU TOMORROW ABBEY!,OF YOURSELF! THE SECURITY GUARD WILL TELL YOU IF
5LADEP M SA' ROBERTS4 HERE'
:J.







...7








APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


o Mel 11 ol


1


I












Wednesday, January 16, 1974.


,


"The boss is determined to find out who's been writing
those unsigned critical suggestions."

$(
-'-o ^


*HONEST, IT WASN'T M( WHO HIT
YOU, MR. WILSON... 1 A/SSED

Brother Jlunper


"-but a panel of six commentators-just to interpret a
WEATHER report?"


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
23. Goiter
ACROSS Weiskopt
26 3-teed s!s)ths
1. Innocent one 28. Silkworm
5. Eng. TV station 29 Fetish
8 Beanie 31 Gr. letter
11. Scheme 33 Longing
12. New Zealand 34. Italian cty
bird 36 Branch
13. High note 38. Skill
14. Achievement 43. Ordnance Dept
15. Poison 45. Drip
17. Devotee 46. Filbert
19. Certain 47. Prior to
transportation 48. Low
20. Matter 49. Pasha


LA Co EM 3 LAW
AMA ROA HERO






5oi8RANT Ar ge
SPA DEUCE
WISH INO CON
A T U I K1EY S
RURAL ANI






'9l. Copied 3. Lamb
A O 4 WIash
5. Golf lub
1. Biography 6 Operatic star

N 8. AdgeA
a insect 2 Italian guamilf





e 321. Exclamation
SAdmirerWash
23. Pinn ccle
S 9 to 7- -- 24. Harem room
25. Virtue
3 27. Budding

actress
S30 Eleganeow boot

-. -32 Onassis
1(0 ql A2 35. Asphyxiaten
16 37. Thin toast
18. Gums










21 39Gain by labor
- --40. Low tide
1 22 2241 Matter
4 14 Harem room
1s 42 Auomentedt


Giir Tribuuer


f ^CARROLL RIGHTER'S


StOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute

S(.1 \'l R.\L TENDENCIES: Get correct facts
about anything confusing or mysterious. Look
into the various aspects of your financial arrangements and let
others know you are willing to see their viewpoints.
ARIEFS (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Be exact in handling important
matters today Show more devotion to mate for right
responses. Avoid one who is a troublemaker.
I A'RI'S (Apr 20 to May 20) Carry through on the policy
level with partners and all goes smoothly Reconcile with an
old associate with whom there is a break.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Plan activities to accomplish
the maximum in am in one up your system through exercise.
other tie.itinrnts, later Evening is ideal socially.
MO()N ('II IDRI N (June 22 to July 21) See friends during
spare rime tfo recreation, but not after dark, when home i
your best bet Put fine talents to work.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Make home a source of greater
comfort and ioy Don't try to lord it over a family tie, or you
get into real trouble
\ IR(GO (A \ug 22 to Sept. 22) Plan time more intelligently
to get routine work done in jig time and handle new matters.
Get advice you need trom expert.
I lBR.A Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Consult with a financial expert
who has been helpful to you in the past. The evening is fine
for romance. I ind means of adding to present income.
SCORI()O (ct 23 too Nov. 21) Use your dynamic qualities
today Ito further your aims wisely and cleverly, whether
business or personal I)iess Lharmningly.
SA(l IARI S (N oos 22 to Dec. 21) Sit in the privacy of
your home o! office and plan how to add to success in a.m.
I hen take the proper steps to carry out plans. Evening ideal
for love
('CAPRICORN D)ec. 22 to Jan. 20) Be with persons who can
assist you iln making your life more prosperous or happy
through social avenues if feasible. Spend p.m at home
AOQ LA HL, S (. 11 1 2 to I-eb. 1 ) I)o special job cleverly
and you gain approval of higwigs and fine benefits. Pay bills
and take no clhaii .es with credit.
PISCl S (FIet 20 to liar 20) You aie highly inspired and
shtuiild Itllh, x t! c'h v. iih your ideas with enthusiasm. Your
in tin tiv-fc lauIU .',' are working accurately and should be
heeded HORN ODAY e or she
II1 iI ut IIII1) IS It(RN 1()DAY he or she sill want


tu run rouighsh,,.l ,ver others in
an. '',,t, s- teaLlh c'arly that anib
cooprcaltion witlh oiieir and tha
thloughli noble and honest metho.
the education ahl ng financial, in
F-irly rehgio)us diningng is imperati
he St.irts 1il!-', tfihey do not
your lile is lreelsr, uip to YOU!'


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
'THFE diag: unmm d h amid taken
I r rin Aut traliin fi ridcj p t'ensi
* .1 i2e: a'
Draler Stiutll .; I)ee ill
North
S10
A i 2
K I 10 8
West Ide.K(
* KQ72 6j 43
10 9 14
4 k A ,, : 43 3f)r O
m ouhth
A 9

4 K 7 6 2
South North
INT 24
2 4
We-t It-ad- tn 44K. Ht)w
h nould SouItd ll.iay?
In vi\w i's itie 4 1 break
whiich t -ol tr' inle tol higlut,
d i.'lt r "' ('a ,i t i t .Iil'd t. draw
trullip b.'it. l)r i'i<.n l o rtile
A aid 4IA So he lead the
and w g' up w.tih du:inv's
K. W'la\ BecMaSe lie wants
Ewat to pIi y rtio' A. it lie lia it
Aftei all. V i' it uld fi 've tile
Q
'I'li K in", II .l ',. :ird
S.,I. i :liii- tj tlha .lnb-.
d: ;vig out l'i? -4A.
Wh,' i ..)ir;w g -t win'
"I'lh l' a: '.'ti (d.'[;it :it a' 1: d.xN
-O if' '1i. mii ,sliat hl.ippii 'ii'd a:
trick oun?. I' d ':'au :' n; i sa;1 d
low, lie \ill miiake his contract.
I! he \, s nt tii \vis'l daurniv s
A.A, Ih:- \- \ n:. Ai' .ilr W'-' ,ill
pla W : ,i:-I A .c uind- : ilaav
trii Q 4'4. ; C.rm gi ivi :I 'h'
En a lCill w- h i, h :hr a
d ialmond ruff.
Plav.'ig low it rickk o i1 ii
-,)iilci '(*hti;(|Ii,-. It c(\>oir. r:.iing
anId Ila\. aI .b a '?, S?V( (.,)In-
iii'imii. : ii' li 'n .i -: arid
\\\' t,


the ambition to get ahead at
iition is fine provided there is
t more can be accomplished
ds. Send to college and slant
vestigative, or business lines
ve.
compel." What you make of



Chess
By LEC OtOEN














Thi- mii ht-have-been posit.. :
!r,'ii s -k % '. K.avia ek. IBM
*" i i.t I rt i'.- i Grandmaste'
Kavalek admits that hlie wou'.'
probably have played 1
KtxBP and fallen into the
trap." Is there really a trap, or
does 1 KtxBP win a safe
pawn ?
Par times: 30 seconds, cheese
master; 1 minute, chess expert:; :
minutes, county player; a
minutes. club standard; 10
minutes, average: 20 minute,
nov iice.


('hess Soluion
1 . K t ?BP? 1o..,' '
Kt Kl B4' R Kt:: S I;
B K4. 4 B Kt. P B. 35 ,
', "' P Q: 6 P-Q. (i'p1d
i)n' in runs through t.) ,


I A E Y O U V R Y C R OS S -W O R D I


THI
till:
h ,i,'


lak% 1,ii4 Ver r lt(.ss-ORI>. tI'e one with no numbers
ri'tllt tor thile lir-! In eac'h iSN'-liin. nfll Arder t Ill the clie-,.
hllll in11 iV llltliliAr 11i M .I kA. : the neven-letter word will
%o1i On t11 o ilts of otherss Siolutlin ion MOlinday
Ir.rain (3)
Miechlia ics. 49)
Kind olf lily. (4)
Itil ilrealn. (9)
---__ I ledici Hi)


CItes t i rio-,
I.teanilg. < 4 4

;5.l l i I
I 4 i',alI. t il


Rupert and Raggety Again-23


" I've given Sam the mat and left the string of
onions for Granny. Now Ill take the straw hat
back to Odmedod." Rupert leaves the shack
and chooses a short cut across the fields to
the farm. As he trots along he sees the
distant fairground, where the big trailers stand
ready for the journey. Rollo said he was
going there to help feed the animals," says


Rupert. I could ask him to explain to Granny
about the onions." He turns off the footpath
and soon finds himself in the midst of con-
fusion. The fairground is in an uproar and
the men are doing their utmost to control the
animals Something must have scared
them !" gasps Rupert.
ALL RiGHTS RESEHV:ED


Clunes )ownn
Co('4t tr occaionll. (4., 5)
It provides flood in the ;a-t
Imperils (I9)
At re t. (4)
large I'lli. (3)
I-:\|Irie. (3)
leer. (3)
I iIn-llti l. (4)
S ill4-. (4 )

tDo I likL i

Ail A- t i ti

0 ii curll
%%i 1A5
3i ) I r


N


.N I
z


-J Ie Comic /ave



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


H'M E NIOU DO YO ANT TO NO -THATISN'T
MOMENT CF YCU rO' GIVE DR MORGAN A TALK 01 HI-M\/ NECESSARY/
IS REX WITH \ WANT TO SEF HiM MESSAGE FOR ME, PLEASE / DOCTOR
A PATIENT? -WOULD YOU TEYLAMF

HOCKEY GAME
i t TONIGHT 7 _













JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


I'M SORRY ISTER...UT IMPORTANT LETS GO!
I CAN T GIVE OUT INFORMATION THA 4E "-1
ABOUT GUESTS WHO MAY OR MAY) FIND AR
NOT B0 E VI I TNG HERE! ROBERTS
AE FRIEND' S!_ K_













APARTMENT 3-G By Alex KotzkV


SN---I TOOK LARRY, I'VE BEEN THINKING I PON'T KNOW! I FEEL UNEASY
THE AFTER- ABOUT US/ I PON'T BELIEVE ---AS THOUGH THERE'S SOME-
MARGO? THIS NOON OFF. WE SHOULD SEE EACH OTHER THING YOU'RE TRYING TO HIPE
ISLARRYIPOANYMOMISEr- FROM ME---










CALLTEVE ROPER & MIKE NOAD by saunders & vergarSE
A-CE YOWOAN//E IN A FEW PAYS







NOW LOORKiOU'VE GOT A ,- I'LL BE IN A
VHEY H SA OLD PARTNER PNAP N POSITION TO
-YOU'VE BOTH 5NED AN OU
THOE 'REVIV ,lERYTH


I-
I-
z
App,;


I H %rord s uof
*L IA L 1i, t1r letI er
'or itllar ('a n
Sr tr oi I ih
I let I Ierl T -io% n
I-_ here-? I I maik-
il n i t ordl.
SI li; I l> Ie t I'er
I4n1 tt 4 llll,
'ii's i'Ont tailn lt I la-rge lItter,
.an Ithllre must be t4t lep-t twi
eighlt-lfeter ord., it thie llI.
N" pluiral, ; 1u torpigl llA irl %
il prlo er tI a llil .. 1'(T 1 Il *
rItor Rtl : 3: 3 5 urld. good ; 41
1iori k t vri/ good i .39 orl.
,' l{''tlt'tl i'.- lulfl sll in t londtt.'
K, rElRt t .",OI 1 :
F lit tilth FTHrll IL fault tlatl
fiftl lllth fitful fl at tilt hill
hilf hatful huff l lft u tiff
Ilt 111t tff.


DAGWOOD/ /WHAT ARE
YOU DOING BACK HOME?
YOU JUST LEFT FOR WORK









-L


K


I^













Wednesday, January 16, 1974.


Marketeer
contribution.


Obed cuts




down




Von Hatten




in two


/ f














I'It.ititrit I"i I( I V -I (.1 \\N

No seeds

for

Montagu

tourney

by IVAN JOHNSON
ALII H1l (ii the Mtontagu
Hotel has closed, the Montaigu
I cnnis uriis hu// m tth
iLtl\'itf i t: pirtariion I or the
\M'ntaguii si lt Annual RJA.kct
t liih Ir s t l >ui rIsc \ a ,
I iniaJr> 24
Mt pm t. cnis-, pro Btadllrs
DIt.riirftt i. rgaun i/ci nd
"fl'i tif 1 thIe ito rnes said
nthP- I i!;.; h*.0 c reLeivsd a
nidii. res p n' troi I r club
meIIhc i',b tor thi.rr- t. inc .
"BIcc:i,,c thi--, is the tir-t
inter .lub lurnc.- I , n'l bhe
,s'eding an plancts in order t,
.iit td :in i., t cl.- ing.s anm(ng hi'
ii't tiibcrt \ ', li ihi.rc v,,ill
hr tci it sccd-, next t Lear
S hc trir e will include a
rncn'i -,ngles 4td dmublcs
e'\ ints lt didl. nintdles and
d t 'l ind ;t cd dU iubles
events
.m ,in t0hot" ',inperting ill
he ilt ..'ke.n itpen hanipi n
Joh in 1 i -rnigt ,n. ai .- chelf
,rg. i/rr the rcc ntl held
S t 1 0 50i 3rd 13 ahlitia
Iiitt-al.dt flu tenni- open in
Pariadi.,, Island
M.mnbe, w fishing tI' center
the toiirnet a.re request.td to,
conDtact )inTerntltc at the pro,
shop at the Montagl ciurts
helorc \, i, 1 ..i Jdinl tir, 2_1
Any player mr rc hain 2h
intnUteCs late tlo 1 I tt._h\i will
be atutoniaticall dc iielit d
The tourne\ will he pliaud
over Cweekends 24-2.' lajuarir
and Januart 3t I 3 c"r
I rtphilts will hib presniedt
alter the finals i Slnda,
t ebruar\

Bradlc\ Dunernrtt.-.
\lTiitagl tennis pri) is pict reil
with trophies tur the ttotrnC,.


until last week and we used
some heat on it. But every
time I threw it, it hurt.
Trainer Moe Fleischer was
satisifed with the
performance of the aspiring
young Bahamian.
"He threw some beautiful
punches underneath,
particularly a left," said
Fleischer.
"Something on the type of
Kid Gavilan, that bolo thing."
Von Hatten who had to his
advantage height, reach and
weight advantage expressed
surprise at Obed's
performance.
"'I was expecting
something more from a guy
with his ranking," he said.

"Obed is good and strong
but he's got a long way to go.
For a welter weight he's too
'low. All he's thinking is
power instead of speed."

Taking his fourth loss in 22
pro bouts, Von Hatten
admitted that he "was
ashamed of the way I
performed. I learned of the
fight New Year's night," he
said. "but give me a month
and a half and get me a
rernatch with that guy and I'll
beat him."

Obed is expected to return
to Nassau later this week.


\NW YORK Slmmger
Mickey Mantle and Pitcher
White\ Fo-rd, lon'gtntime News
York Yankee tcaimni.ates. were
elected to Hi s' flall t,
I ante todai .
'lantle becamic ilt I the
seventh player in history to bhe
elected to the Hall ot FaI'm in
his tirst sear of cligibilit bIb
t he Baseball Writers
Ass)'.iation ot) Anictic.;
iHe attritced a ti itil ot 322
votes on the 365 ballots ast.,
I he t only other players too
be named in their tirst \car oI
eligibility were fed VWilliams,


;'-.-: -. .... .. ."
- .' -,,. ? .. . ,,,
Pi'ture VIN1I N1 VAI .HAN
Tony Roberts delivers during his 169(494)


DIAMOND veteran Tony Curry's
resignation as president of the Bahamas
Baseball Association did not mean his leaving
the game completely. The former major
leaguer after a few months out of action this
season joins Jet Set Baseball Club as a regular
player.
Also making his debut in the newly revived
Jet Set squad is San Antonio Brewers out
fielder Fred "Papa" Smith who will be taking
over the head coach responsibility.
"Curry feels that this is the best role he can
play in baseball." observed Jet Set's manager
Kenneth "Chr'" Wnoods. "He is out to help


Starn Musial, Jackie Robinson,
Bob Feller. Sandy Koufax and
Warren Spahn. Spahn was
elected last year when Ford
finished second in the voting.
Mantle slugged 536 home
runs-the most ever by a switch
hitter-in an 18- ecar career with
the Yankees and compiled a
career chatting average of .298.
Ile was named the American
league's most valuable player
three times and led the league
In home runs Ifour times, tie
won the triple crown, leading
in home runs, runs batted in
and batting average in 1956.


PtLA/A League leading
bowler Larrm d'Albenas,
disptla ed liis winning form
again last night and rolled game
highs o, 213. 233 and l18\ for
a total of o35 leading
defending champs Mercury to a
3-0 victory over (it, Market
In winning their fifth in six
played going into the second
half. Mercury stopped City
Market 3 3- .2_, 894-827 and
987-83(6
Veteran George Friesen
rolled a strong 213( 5721 for
Mercury ( edric Saunders
added a 202( 5421
learn captain Burnice Sands
with a 253i 584 topped the
Marketeers Ronnie lurnquest
idded a 15 528)..

Skipper Bruce Delancv
rolled a 177(487) and Doug
Roberts added a 170(459))
leading Nassau Guardian to a
2-1 victory over Finco and a
first plate tie with Mercurs.
Percy Knowles topped Finco
swith a 2001539) Steve Roberts
had a 1 734(,2

Keith and Ken Sawyer
combined tor a total otl 40
pinfalls leading Sawser's Food
to a 2-1 victory over Hlonme
Furniture.
H. Roberts scored 483 and
Jo" Garfunkel a 417 for Home
Furniture.


the youngsters in baseball."
Papa Smith, out to share his international
experience with all Bahamians invites any ball
player to take part in Jet Set's practices each
Sunday at the Southern Recreation Grounds.
"We are not just trying to build ballplayers,
but thinking men." said Woods. "Men who can
understand something and act on it as they see
it and not simply on hearsay or emotion."
The outdoor life of sports is important in
the development of a country. "Both Curry
and Papa see the need for it and they are
willing to help 100 percent," Woods said.


Pictures: VINCENT VAULGHAN
Red Guinea, ridden by Stan McNeil, wins the second race over Royal Prince, ridden by Anthony Saunders.



I0 0 07


takings



drop


nine



per cent


By IVAN JOHNSON
RI LIABLE sources at the
lobby Hlorse Race Track said
today that overall race track
takings have dropped by nine
pet cent compared with last
\car's figures after the fourth

According to a race track
oaicial, this year's takings after
him rileets have totalled
S54.024. 24, compared to a total
- $560,410 last \ear, a
diltfcrence of S354.8o.
Race track manager Garth
Kenip commented: "I guess
e\mcvone iMust be short 4f cash
because the crowds have been
o)uehlh the same
But 1631 people attended
yesterday 's fourth meet and
last year only 1600 attended
the fourth meet
Another day of low pa ''
reflected the 9 per cent drop in
takings yesterday with the
highest payoff tcoining in the
second race. This 1-9
combination sent out a lowly
$34.40 to ticket holders.


It's


DEFENDING champion jockey Gary Bain is weighed after the first race in which he


|\1N\l~i, seems to be
conventional for Bahamas.
2 I vear old welterweight
King Elisha Ohed

It took him onlh two
minutes and 50 seconds into
the second round to stop his
middleweight opponent
Tomnn Von Hat ten last
night at the Miami Beach
Auditorium.
Ranked number one in the
British Commonwealth
ratings Obed scored his 25th
knockout in an unbeaten
career of 41 fights.
It was a short crisp right
that decked Von Hatten the
first time for a count of eight,
The second time it was all
over when Von Hatten hit the
cam as face first.
I n earlier technical
knockout victories over
Florida State middleweight
champ Dennis Riggs and
strong Mike Lankester,
Obed's left jab has been most
effective

However, it did lack some
steam last night.
1 couldn't use my left
hand," admitted Obed.

He explained that he
threw a punch too hard
during a fight here and
probably pulled it a little out
of place.
'1 didn't tell miv trainer


3, Annie Belle (2) (;
Searchwell $2.80,
1I ORTH Quinella ( 6)
$2S.4S.
SIXTH RACE -5 Furlongs
1. Morning Star (4) M. Brown
$5.80, $3.6S, $2.85.
2. Sir Links (2) A. Saunders
$3.70. $3.30,
3. Brother John (1) -G. Bain
S3.10.
iifth Quinella (2-4) $10 70.
SEVENTH RACE 41/ Furlongs
1. Cigarillo (9) Ant Saunders
$1 1.25, $4.45, $3.25.
2. Dead Heal (4) J Bain
$6.05. $4.65
3. Doe Doe (1) -;. Bain $4.05
Sixth Quinella (4 9) $19.20
tIIGHTH RACE 4ti, Hurlongs
I1. Wall Eye (9) S. McNeil
$33.45, 13.25. $3.05.
2. Seni-Paul (4) -CG. Bain
$3.20, $2.15.
3. limbo Queen (8) Ant. Saun-
ders


Seventh Quinella (4-9)


finished second on Shaheen.

However, with sprints the
feature of the day, fans were
kept on their toes with several
photo finishes.
Defending champion jockey
Gary Bain took his tally of
wins for the season to six, with
wins in the third race on
Poetry In Motion and in the
fourth race on Lucky [in.This
means Bain heads the jockeys
standings after the fourth
meet.
Results and pa ',ff,'
I IRST RA(C-: 6 I uriongs
I HiwleNs lDiana (4) M.
Lewis $7.05, $4.00, $2.70.
2 Shaheen (8) G. Bain $4.15,
$2.80,
3. lebhi (S) M. Brown $. 80
SIl (OND RACF l 41 Furlings
Red Guinea (1)I S McNeil
S4 75, $3.70, $2 80.


ust frustration for


St John's
By GLADSTONE THURSTON


S 11I WAS frustration all the
S way for St John's College
They tust could not get a
mnomentumrn going
So G(overnment High
School. playing with the home
court advantage, had little to
worry about putting them
away 44-29 yesterday in senior
girls action
Sparked by a combined
28-point performance by Flora
Mackay and Karen Turnquest.
S(overnnitnt High took the
lead 8-0 before controlling an
easy going 10 point gap for the
remainder of the game. Mackay
2 42 scored I of her game high of
16 in the first quarter.
Winsome Davidson who
spear-headed a 10-point attack
in the second quarter scored
St. John's team high of 14.
Mavis Bullard who was forced
to miss the first half added six
points
Lacking much of the spunk
that carried them to war
against Aquinas Aces last week,
St John's found it difficult to
even work the ball so most of
the responsibility fell on two
players.
Davidson and Janet Bethel
stop a both six-footers found it
ay- necessary to handle the boards
VAUGi;HAN and bring the ball over the 10


seconds line though it was
difficult without a system.
Guards Lulamrae Archer,
Margaret Knowles and Andrea
Francis just could not work
themselves in the right
perspective.

Not that Government High
had a super team. it was St.
John's who could not get
things started
With Bullard returning to
her regular spot going into the
third quarter saw a little of the
real St. John's Bucket for
bucket traded Government
High.
However, it made no
difference on the score book
The gap remained the same
Frustration set in again and it
was all G.H.S. needed to win
their second in as many played.

Joyce Thompson scored six
of her game high of 10 in the
first quarter setting the stage
for Aquinas College senior
girls' 30-22 victory over
R M.Bailey High yesterday.
Taking a 12-6 first quarter
lead, Aquinas controlled the
following two periods 18-8 and
24-13. Deborah Stubbs scored
four of her eight in the fourth
quarter.


St. John's defender Margaret Knowles moves to
field goal attempt by Government High's Flora Macki
Picture: VINC-INT V


NEW YORK In all the
hullabaloo oft super bowl
week-end, one of the season's
most significant sports stories
went virtually unnoticed a
victim of under exposure.
Columbia eliminated the
Un ited States in the
preliminary rounds of the
Davis Cup tennis competition.
To tennis buffs, of which
there are now mushrooming
millions, it was David slaying
Goliath, Jack hoping down
the beanstalk.
To those whose business it is
to assess such disasters and
discern trends, it posed a
serious question: Is the Davis
Cup, after 74 years of serving
as the resplendent centerpiece
of international tennis, heading
toward its demise?


The answer: probably-and
too had.
Since Dwight Davis, iHarvaid
University socialite, purchased
the silver bowl from a Boston
jeweller and put it up for grabs
in 1900, the Davis Cup has
been the symbol of world
court supremacy.
Down through the years the
competition has been a
spawning ground for tennis
greatness. Australia's Sir
Norman Brookes and Tony
Wielding ... Big Bill Tilden ...
I little Bill Johnston ... France's
four musketeers ( lacoste,
Cochet. Brugnon and Borotra)
.. Fred Perry ... Donald Budge
Jack Kramer ... Pancho
Gonzale7 ... Rod Laver and
Stan Smith.
When time came to play


Colombia in Bogota, on clay
Captain Dennis Ralston sent
out invitations to all of Uncle
Saim's top players.
Stan Smith, the country's
best, begged off until
competition got tougher.
Jini ('Connors, co-no. I with


Smith took a trip to Australia.
Arthur Ashe was busy. Tom
Gorman and Cliff Richey both
were suffering injuries of a
sort. Marty Riessen and Bob
Lutz felt they were not in the
best of shape.


Two for Hall of Fame


$14.85


MERCURY IN 3-0 WIN


TONY'S BACK WITH JET SET


Davis Cup on the scrap heap?


NOTICE

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
will be closed on Friday, Jan. 18 and Saturday,
Jan. 19 for STOCK TAKING.
We are sorry for any inconvenience this may
cause you.


2 Royal Prince (9) Ant
Saunders 58.45, $7.00
3. Banquero (3) K. Johnson
$3 90.
Daily Double (4 1) $1 1.35
First Quinella (1 9) $34.40.
ItIlRl) RACI 6 -Furlongs
1. Poetry In Motion (2) G.
Bain $3.05. $2.40. $2.15.
2. June's Joy 11 (1) K.
Johnson $3.20, $2.50.
3. Magic Prince (9) A,. Gibbs
$2.35.
Second Quinella (1 2) $3.05.
OUR RTH RACIt
1. Lucky LSn (8) G. Bain
$3 95, $2.40. $2.10.
2 Son 0 Pie (l) ID Patel
$3.60, 52.30.
3. Slip Away (4) A. Saunders
$2.45.
third Quinella (1 8) $10.15
I IitI RACE S Furlongs
I. imnaicot (5) A. Saunders
$1 1.90. $4.05, $3 10.
2. The Hustler. (1) A. Gibbs -
$2.90. $2.60.


C[t, ribuntnr


,iy