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 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 21, 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: UF00084249:03552

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ribunzPr


S gisterd ith ostster of Bahama for posta.f c.ons witin the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper L -..
VOL. LXX1, No. 48 Monday, January 21, 1974 Price: 15 Cents


rmed


duo


MASKED

MEN

TIE UP

FIVE

THEN

SLEAN

OUT BANKbighaul


F 0 U R B A N K
E MPi C., i anda cu:stoner
Itere hound, blind folded and
gigged Friday afternoon by
t[wo armiled men who went on
to empty the tellers' drawers
and the vault at the Queen s
HiOhway branch of Barclay's
Bank in l-reeport, taking an
estimated S86.000 in cash.
Freeport police are
following ip somee leads" in
their hunit tor the two
robbers, described as black
men with Bahamian accents.
I he ('lht-lu. '-i ( hrvy !I
used as a getaway car was
re-'oered bv police at
O ,; e t fa 1 ro1


I By MIKE LOTHIAN I

the bank, minutes after the
5.50 p.m. hold-up. The
vehicle had been stolen the
night before.
The two bandits, who wore
masks, entered the bank ten
minutes before closing time
Friday afternoon. They
forced the tour employees
and one customer there at
the time to lie on the floor
while their hands were tied
and medical tape was slapped
over their eyes and mouths.
Police said the robbers
went on to "clean out" the
tpe(rs drawers and the bank


--Phto contest winner-


,c ntlll t

; .".. iAtL I !!-cI th tl N :.r' m ti i wto
til I rib .- '. i .\ i 51 A."te. l, hot k c, itst
i 'v. t- h ... os 21 1 tiro(i'i.,, ics ,c't',icicd bv Pan

I \i,-. S ,ilini :' t ot ,i ll _il-cotrcc' i 'c. t it the
i :**i,-t' 11 .-o!'c'jini, uswlii thi'cc ''hicr )iitcsttilts

.\i ;;..-i J5 1 i- No -c'inlcr 1-) O ltilc'st.
Mrs. Nancy Kelly was a close riunner- up getting
all I-i one oiC f tiliCe run-tff picture' correct. Others
i .1' iiIff contest ,were: John Larreguy ot
S i,eport. irandm Bahamina til Mrs. Kay McNabb oft


NassaU.


te nm .


I list iof
111 hbe


winiiing answers for l the entire
published in The Tribune


vault. They took about
$70,000 in Bahamian
currency and about $16,000
in U.S. cash.
The two men were armed
with a revolver and a
sawed-off shutgun.
Police denied a report in
the morning paper today that
both men were armed with
revolvers, and that BS72,000
and U.S.$60.000 was taken
for a total haul of $132,000.
"They got $86,000." the
police spokesman said.
The robbers did not fire
their weapons. No injuries
were reported
Freeport last had a bank
robbery only two months
ago. Three armed men held
uip the Royal Bank of Canada
in the Lucayan Beach Hotel
early in tie afternoon on
November 22 and made off
with $20,000 in cash. The
robbers hit the Lucayan
Beach's cashier at the same
time, taking $500.
Three men were arrested
by police in a matter of hours
in that case.
Nassau has had no bank
robbery since November 16,
when two bandits took
$9.600 from the Oakes Field
Branch of Barclays.
That hold-up was the sixth
bank robbery in New
Providence since July. In the
six robberies a total of over
S 100.000 was taken


Just where did all those


Independence gifts go?


WHAT ILVI R happened
to all those Independence
gifts given to the Bahamian
people on July 10 last year?
It understood that a
number of very valuable
gifts .w5 re sent to the
Government and People of
the Bahamas by foreign
over nments for the
occasion and as far as we
can remember there has
been no official statement
trunt an'y member of
Gtovernmient about these
gifts
We ask Why has no list
oi suchl gifts been drawn up
by Goovernnient ?
Why couldn't such gifts
b- on public display
permanently for the
Bahamiani public to see?
And c-an an ciol p .ilonit be


did you""
No, we didn't. And it
would be nice if
Government could not only
make a statement but also
let the public see the gifts.
on display somewhere.
Perhaps a permanent home
for them might also be
established, or they could
be on public display in the
Bahamas Museum when that
is finally completed.

(Don't be afraid to
"sound off" in the The
Tribune's "Suggestion Box"
onl arny subject that you
think might be worthwhile
bringing to the attention of
the public. Just drop a line
to "Suggestion Box" The
Tribune. P.O. Box N3207,
Nassau.)


ROBBERS IN HOTEL HOLD-UP


'OLIT are investigating ani
arned rol citbe which took
pi., c a.ouind 1 2 45 a in
Sittucrdc.i .; ill'h Nassai Beach

}Reports '-tied thai IHoLard
i hlnson Resautrant security


officer Carlton Bami was
accosted by twe'o men wAho
forced him to release to them
S1,309.05 cash, property of
the restaurant.
Police said that the men held
Bain utip at knife-point and


made oft with the money
which was about to be
deposited into a safety vault.
Nobody has been arrested in
connection with the robbery,
police said. Investigations are
continuing.


Body on

beach

murder

puzzles

police

POLICEl probing the
mysterious killing of a visiting
New York accountant remain
puzi :ied about the
circumstances surrounding
the death of the man whose
naked body was tound by a
resident of White's Addition
at Yamacraw Beach at 9:25
Friday morning.
A Criminal I! .. 'i ii
Department spokesman said
today the man is believed to
be Irvin Bernstein, an Ocean
'ity. New York. acouittant
here on business.
Hie was found with several
stab wounds in his abdomen.
Bernstein, 'v hose body
re Imains to D c positivet'
identified, -arrived it. Nassau
aboard a Bahamasair flight
from Miami at 11 p.m.
1 thursday.
It is not known where lihe
was staying but unconfirmed
reports state that he had
listed on travel documents
the Paradise Holiday Inn
Hotel as his address while ir
Nassau.
Police remain mystified as
to the real motive behind the
murder which now places
second to the brutal knifing
of 50-year-old Ohio attorney
Paul V. Hlowell at the Holiday
Inn Hotel on Decen.ber (1,
last ear. Both murders
reiiiin to to he solved.
Pou c s,.It that toul play is
definitctl suspected in
Ber..iem'ins death.
I he man. believed by
authorities, to be in his early
40's 'aas found some distance
asw as ;in the road near .
coconut palmn tree Ihis
clothes were also found
nearby
Pohlk said there were
indicaiins the murder took
place on thle lea.:h
h ie plicc hate made an
appeal to the public for an"
intormaticin hat might prouc
helpful in solving the murder.
A\l person wsho ma\ tivec
seen or associated with Mr
Bernstein between his arrival
and the morning of January
IS ire asked t ito -ontact police
at an1 ot thlie following
numbers, '25,('l or 22562,
oi 24444.

MENTAL HEALTH WEEK
PRIS CIl L A ;,'..11-' and
Bede MacKcii/ic hcadliihn a
evening of Centertainmnent for
youth 8 p.nw. Tuesday at the
Uriah McPhee Priniary School
as part ot the Mental Health
Week programme.
Also slated are four short
plays directed by Willis Woods
and focusing on "the problems
of todav's youth."
There will be a small
entrance fee for persons ovei
15 years of age. Youngsters are
to be admitted without
charged.


Music society's first concert of '74


I 1lI BAItAMAS Music
Soictt will present its first
concert tor 1974 at The
Bahamas Ieachers' college on
Sunday. January 27 at 8:30

The contcerlt will feature



IMPORTED

MIRRORS

SIISY AUN FNIIURI
NASSAU FREEPORT


Mrs Pauline Glasby, soprano.
and Mr Terry Mann, baritone.
Selections on the programme
will include famous arias by
composers such as Purcell,
Handel. Torelli and Mozart, as
well as Art songs by Schubert,
Wolf, Ireland and Michael
Head.
Pauline Glasby is a native of
Skipton-in-Crowin. Yorkshire,
England. and she began her
musical career at an early age,
performing in concerts and
music festivals.
At the age of 17 she won a
County Maior Scholarship in
the West Riding of Yorkshire,
to study music at the Northern


School of Music in Manchester,
now kiostA n ,is the Royal
Noithei ('College of Musics
She graduated with an
L. R A M. singing teachers
diploma and the degree
G.M.S.M. She then spent a year
at Manchester University
studying for a diploma in
Education.
Mrs. lasb\ has successfully
headed the Music Departments
of a large comprehensive
school in Manchester, Keighley
Technical: Oakes Field
Secondary and at present, the
Music Department of the
Teachers' College
Nue has given several
performances in the Bahamas,


her last song recital being tn

Mr Terry J. Mann is a
graduate of the Guildhall
School of Music and Draima.
lIondon, where he studied
Keyboard and Voice
Production He decided ton a
teaching career and continued
studies at London University
While in London he became
a member of the London
Symphony Orchestra Chliorutis.
Prior to arriving in the
Bahamas he was director of
Music at St. Mary's College,
Sou:thampton, England.
Mr. Mann is presently Music
instructor at St. Andrew's
School.


The front row of
dignatories at Sunday's
official opening of the
1, Bahamas Girl Guides
S camp-site are (left to right);
r the Rev. E.L. Taylor,
chairman of the Methodist
S' ~ Church in the Bahamas who
S t gave the opening prayer, Mrs.
,Jean Sweeting. the
Governor-General. Lady
Butler president ot the
Association, Mrs. Veronica
A? V r Higgs. Commissioner of
' Bahamas Girl Guides from
T 1952 to 1960, Rev.
Monsignor Finger, Vicar
General of the Catholic
17:4 Diocese of Nassau, Mr.
William Sweeting and the very
Rev. William J. Granger, Dean
of Nassau and the Bahamas.
Standing between their
Excellencies is Miss Gwen
French Assistant
Commissioner of the guides
association in the Bahamas.
Breaking the
I colours" at the official

Guide Camp yesterday on the
10-acre leased site on
Marshall Road, South Beach.
The Gir Guides Association
.have leased the site on
which it is hope to build a
proper permanent camp
facility for 21 years.




Combine plans more



purchases Journal


1 11 BA HllAMIAN
COMIBINE which proposes to
bu\ the General Bahamian
group of companies also plans
to purchase Value Capital Ltd.
iid International Bancorp. The
W\1ii Street Journal reported .on
Jair:ary IS
Slie sale of the real estate
and banking assets of the IOS
mutual fund empire, together
with the sale of General
Baha,miian, were discussed in
the January 18 issue of the
Journal headlined: "Sale of
-. Vesco Assets in the
,ii.. is Questioned by
S., (Canadian Regulators.'
I h I'ribune disclosed oii
j miiar. 1 that liquor
-e'-.hi.tnts Per'cy V Munnlings.
S. 'iln.1'i Sidney Carroll and
George W \MIKinne I are
as,-oc iatced wvitIh the hold g
,'0 ipan\ wh %,h!i is to btuy
tiiperal Bahamian Companies
'fro.m Securlity Capital
St(oIoration l td of Ioronto
I heI same group ot
B ah am ialn business il en .
wording to a recent Value
(a pital report, has agreed to
I- .- controll of Value capital
- \Mr Norman P LeBiarnc.
tin ouinal said.
I her are unconfirmed
rs imois, the paper added.
that they also intend to bu\
control of International
t .icorp Iltd. tr.oim i huin
\cc riling to I lhe Joirnal.
Senator (arroll and George
\SKinnuc represent the group
,)i, \ ti't Ciapital's boaid.
S\'j 1 c CapitaIl andi
Interr t- iiltnal Bani orp w cie
spt;n o;t rotm once miighyv
It S .c, rdhlilg to tihe
Sec ur i 1 I \ t hi ngc
( onunissuin, as part ot a
scheme to mulct the IO) S
inds,
Boutlh, sys the Journlal, are
,ibltect to a receivership order
hb a New York federal judge as
pait of the overall SIC civil
!iaud suit being brought
against former 10S chairman
Robert Vesco and a number of
associates, including Mr.
I eBlanc.
The judge appointed a
receiver to take charge of the
companies and their assets,
with authority to begin legal
action in the Bahamas for that
purpose, the New York paper
said.
Value Capital controls
real-estate interests around the
world, but those in the U S.
have been taken over by the
receiver.


NORMAN LeBLANC
I T1 le i national B.i corir.
c o n t rols B a h a m a s
Commonwealth Bank L1td of
Nassau, which the SII claims
is the pivotal concern iii the
Vesco complex and in tihe
fraud scheme.
The sale ol (ienelial
Blihaniian and V'aicl Capitai
ill, c,-lii controlL-ci Bs Mr\
Vesco has raised LestLion-, iTn
tle minds ot f S and
Canadian Sectitriei r-s' itors.
who doubt that 1!1't;:,1hip t i'
the coit) paIniai \ 1il patts' to
o w ncrs c 1.1 p i t c
independIenT ,'t \r VCs
"So t. r the rgc' ilators ',,\
there's little evidence e to
suggest otheC \vwi But it's
un d e rstoodl tIht J heic
purchasers a grotip :
p r o i i h 1u ; i i
bu -Inessitii IL jc'Oso/ ii nd
p *I I n e. with thcr 0ove rimntC td
headed ,\ Premier L.dins n O
Pindling, .ire- borrowing S2
million ot tihe S4 niiont
dovwnpa) imenIt or NS per ccrnt
of (enera, Ba.h.iliauin from M!
\esco's .ch lcl business associate
Norman P. 1 eBianc.'" tic
Journal siid
It quoted Senator C r,' as
sa ing that the group ha, no
connection at all" sith the
Vesco canip But. says I he
Journal. "'he declines to answer
4ay questions s about the
proposed transactions and their
financing T he agreements are
'still tinder negotiation.' he
insists, and can'tt be discussed
until they are final."
Continued the Journal
"Shareholders of Security
Capital Corp., an ailing
Canadian company nominally
controlled by Mr LeBlanc. are
to vote January 28 in Ioronto.
on the basis of somewhat
limited information, on the
proposed sale of its 88 per cent
interest in General Bahamian
to the Bahamian group for a
total of $7.4 million.
"At last March 31. Security
Capital valued its investment in
General Bahamian at $7.3
milndlion."
"In the past," says The
Journal, "Mr. Vesco has denied
any connection with or
authority over the companies


involved in the pending
transactions. Mr. I eBlanc, an
ex patriate Canadia n
aco u n t a ntant pu reportedly
controls them through a chain
ol holding companies with
names such as IFairborn Ltd
and Global Holdint s ILtd
"The S('C cuntends thai atr
LeBlanc and hlis cilp.inieis arc'
tools of Mr. Vesco in the
alleged looting o S 224 miiin
from four tiutual i nd,
managed bt the iii nst del-C ulist
10S Ltd.
"'Mr LeBlan5 and som olt
his companlcs w'ere rtund in
default for Laie on
jurisdictional rm u.' to
answer the StI 'iiail'ris
against them im \cc Yoi rk
I he Journa.i sac- he curienit
inanoeuvers '.,ene known
w lihen Sce ii mi\ Capital
announced tile ,ianr !'lewnt 1i o
sell its contiotlling inuieti in
General Bahaminan
Regulators theIoi ie that one
purpose foi a !r.tind r of
ownership i ilm ,,. .is, s 1o
other part s tu .'. r

complicate h I S ; eC..
efforts to take the ii i
1 i the s, i ce' [I'', s, t le
Journal. tr I t .t has
agreed to sel , >oi oi
Security Capital. i2h lids
been suspendeudi r 'r : diaig
on the li mlit Slock
I change sn e last I.iiiet his
the Ontario Secuiitie.s
Coilinulssiio '
Iossves cr that I aile to amn
Ainerica n nained J aines V
Joyce. of sAndover NY near
Buftalo, who own.01l1 pipcheli
const ruction companies in
(andada and the L" S appears
to Ie abovc question.
I he Ontario regulators
indicate tile transaction u would
satist theit desire to see
Security Capital severed trom
any connection with Mr.
LeBlanc, the Bahamas and
105
"Security Capital is to use
the $4 million down payment
for General Bahamian to retire
Security Capital's $3. t million
loan from I.I. Management
Co., S.A one of the allegedly
revaged IO.S. units," says The
Journal.
The Journal reported that
Mr LeBlanc has also agreed to
sell to Mr. Joyce for $2 million
the control block of common
and Class B shares of Security
Capital which represents 40 per
cent of all stock but 49 per
cent of all votes.


Fawkes


goes

ahead

with

election

challenge

MR. RANDOL FAWKES,
the defeated St. Barnabas
Labour candidate, has advised
the Speaker of the House he
intends to challenge the
election of Progressive Liberal
Party representative Sinclair
Outten.
In a letter to Speaker
Arlington Butler, with
copies to the Governor General
and Mr Outten, Mr. Fawkes
said today he intends to have
an Election Court declare the
Outten election void on
grounds that Mr. Outten failed
to comply with the provisions
of Section 48 (1) (j) of the
Bahamas Independence
Constitution.
The pertinent passage says
that no person can qualify for
election to the House who is
interested in any government
contract and has not disclosed
the nature of the contract by
notice in the Gazette within
n,,e month before election day.
Mr Fawkes pointed out in
his letter that "government
contract" as defined by the
C. nstastitu io i n means, subject to

exceptions prescribed by
i .rli.ii'. I "any contract
mad' with the government o!
the Bahamas or with a
department of that government
or with an officer of that
government as such..."
lie said that Parliament had
not yet legislated any
exceptions to the "extremely
wide definition of the term:
'any contract'.
Declared Mr. Fawkes'
"There is nothing on the
statute books that would
exclude contracts entered into
with a government department
in the ordinary course of
das-to-day living. The framers
ot the 1969 and indeed the
Independence Constitution
I 173"). he said, "expected
this difficulty would be averted
either by publication or by
legislation, neither of which
can Mr Outten claim in his
defence,
In view of the above, he told
the Speaker. "I submit that Mr.
Outten cannot truthfully take
the mali i.Jiicnrl Oath."
The oath requires the
representative to swear that he
has "no knowledge of any
cause or impediment" why he
is not capable of sitting or
voting as a representative of
the Bahama Islands ..."
"I need hardly remind you,
Mr Speaker, and the members
of the Honourable House of
Assembly that Mr. Outten had
in 1Q72 taken the above
qualification Oath and since it
was proven to be false, hence
the recent January 18
b\ -election," Mr. Fawkes
wrote,
lie added further that a
complaint against Mrs Outten
was now being investigated by
the ( ID If wiser Counsels
do not prevail. Mr. Outten is
liable to perjure himself again
on Wc.!nesday next. I pray
however, that in the name of
all we hold dear that you Mr.
Speaker, and the members of
th_ Itonourable House of
Assembly will prevent it. To do
otherwise will be to make a
mockery of our Constitutional
system," Mr. Fawkes said.
In his complaint to police
the Labour Leader is alleging
that Mr. Outten made a false
declaration regarding his place
of birth when he ran as
candidate and was elected for
St Barnabas in 1972.

FOUND


A SLIDE RULE belonging
to Nicky Turner has been
found by Boston Blackie and
brought to The Tribune. The
owner can claim same by
producing identification.


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


Musical Instruments


LUCAS C.A.V. GIRLING

BATTERIES
& other ORIGINAL Spares

BAY STREET GARAGE
iSOVUil.,V.Ui- 1

given as to where these gifts
are presently being held,
and by whom. and on what
authority?
A writer to The Tribune
brought our attention to the
matter of such gifts when he
said he had been reading the
Readers Digest for January
and had read about a
Canadian gift of a jade fish
(valued at $1200) that had
people to the Bahamian
people on their
Independence Day.
"Was this ever made known
to the public?" he asks. "I
never heard it mentioned,


EKO M


I ,


Ehp












Monday, January 21, 1974


2 .hl pTribhunr


0 S]r
jhe0
wor^ ldt i


BRITAIN suffered a loss of
$726 million in its trade with
the rest of the world in
December. It was the second
highest trade deficit tor any
month in British history

A FRENCH bus skidded
on an icy road and plunged
60 feet down a slope in the
Jura mountains killing eight
persons and injuring 21,
police said.

EGYPT'S first snowstorm
in memory lashed Alexandria
all day. The port was closed
to shipping by 45 m.p.h.
winds and waves of utip to 18
feet.

SIX BODIES were found
and 13 persons were missing
following avalanches in the
Tatra mountains of
Czechoslovakia.

EDMUND BLUNDEN. the
English poet and critic, died
at his home in Suffolk after a
long illness. He was 77

THE SUPR I li Court in1
the U.S. struck down rules,,
that force pregnant shcool
teachers off the job regardless,
of their individual abilht to
continue work.

THE DOLLAR andu gold
bounded sharply upwarId
today and the French franc
dropped around 5 per cent 1in
value as bankers traded
cautiously in erratic market',
following the decision to let
the franc float to Iind its own i
value.

HEALTH dl epartiments in
Puerto Rico and the Virgin
Islands were awarded
$1,278,000 in federal grants
to conduct te ed ig
programmes for selected
children and pregnant
women,

SOLDIERS shot and killed
two suspected kiddnapper,
and arrested three others,
including a wo0inan it
successfully rescue an
alderman seized by lerrorist
12 days ago, auith rilies -,;d
in Mexico Citi

TWO YO 1NG people who
witnessed the death of tilte
man police sa, was the
mastermind in the Houston
mass murders are to testlfv
this week at a pretrial he,iriin
for a defeldaint in tiI ca,.

A MAN andi omian airmei
with resobtr pr,, liU i .d i si. li .t
maid t thliti h- iii ,1
vacationing until- li
Brookline, lass and i i,,
off with paintinings and othiei
art objects valued at ,seerai
hundred thousand d(illar,

THE N T I ) \
executive director ,' ilb
Jewish Defense Leaguei (il J)
Sunday called Secretars 4tt
State Kissinger "possil\ the
worst traitor thie Jewish
people have ever known'
because of his medti.itnon sio
far in the uideast,

A MAN wanted in a triplet
slaying in Tennessee was
captured in Charlotte alter a
gunfight with lawmen at a
truck stop


f t fp1, c c s.;; I ; i.


British

gloom

lifts

a little

I O N D O N B ilta. ,: ,
began its tutirth wtc'k a o
pow e r-. savi n short i itIc
working amid indIAtsion, tlhe
vernmenii t belic' s the
country x w tl sirv:vc the At etcr
without an e en i' tin se'tousltl
disruption t ( th' ecionolen t
Much could d.-pc'nd on a
meeting held tills afternoon
between ('ii nIser\ aix e Prinue
hMeIster Idwa teailih andt
',iadlers of the I rates F nion
'I gress I L'C representing
10 ,.,t workcTkeis
I hes c .. c ouild .il dectidec
whclther Hteath call a I ebruar\
ti1cnral election to win a newts
tinlatdle to deal w'I ith tilet
cr crisi I h \I as freelt
predlctc'id tiong ( a nservat ive
atc ic c,.ils lus- ^cc''. but
ieci l ee r!c ier 'Ippt ars to sbe

I he s. TcrI''II aIs, the I

p !! ; rl\ ,s a re cilt o c
c!n i \eati,.'r o ',t thi wi Vi'te0r
,:' d pJ.rti \ .i rceit of sav ing
n c rit ib thu oliIuntare
j J v' c n Tc1. c nt't r t ,- r Zderl


a r 1 iv 1 "tL sIu u 'n ( es n it
ir i'gl hi i ntcd I ill nt m d
!}' l i ,, h,. i' .i -" in~ilin i

NEW YORK An
undercover cop found out
Yesterday reports of street
crime in the South Bronx
NN ere not exaggerated.
Police officer Paul Mooney
faked a collapse on a sidewalk
While dressed in truck driver's
uniform As he lay pretending
utnconsciousness on the
sidewalk seven young men
,uirroiitned hlim. Thev stole his


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Sl>!.'themi st '' isp teed
c-i >ar i lhat !he" ; c
hS-P id tce'.c bt \ ct i-,'c 1

is ''tc- ftc' h ti tells ilt


'W \SIIIN(;ITON Secretars
of State lienri Kissinger, fresh
trotn a 15.600- mile trip to
nego t iate a tr o o p
dsenlt' eni'ot in the Middle
I a,st. briefed congressional l
lead', at the White House
ctela\
't i're our lhero,"
( onmresinan (;eorge Mahon
grccted' Kissinger as the\ shook
h lindls lahon was among 16
Congt-iessional leaders of both
parties assembled by President
Nixon ,to hear a report on the
Israeli \rab agreement
Kissinger returned before
dawn from his I 1-day journey
that produced a disengagement
agreement hetweetn Israel and
Lig rt, and what Kissinger said
was ''real progress" toward a
similarr pact between Israel and
S\ nari
Bct,,re heading for home via
London. Kissinger brought to


wrist watch and a wallet
containing $2.
Mooney said while they
were debating whether to
kick him in the face, he raised
his arm to beckon help from
a backup squad and the gang
beat him.
Other officers rushed to his
aid and three of the youths
were captured and charged
with robbery. (IAPI


Itiitnittld mi'rlies who brings
lia i Ito piece ,icind to good
relations ami,ng people anti
p1eCop'es bis, he who
committed or is committing
them,'" tlie said
lie also replied to histutrian
R,\ 1cedede\ another
minmber of tthe- dissident t
movement, who wrote that
reform could ofl\ ,oime from
inside the So etl [ion ,aindl
critic/cd hinm and physicist
\ndrei Sakharc% fotir their
appeal to toreiIn opinion.

Sol/ henitsyn agreed that
those dissatisfied wcith aspects
'i! Soviet lite should not seek
help IrT in other goovertnmentts
Buit "we addressed the world
public and fi gures of culture."
lie siid. "I heir support is
pri, eless, alwai s effective.
alwaWs helps. We both now are
unharmed aind alice only
because of that
lie said tlhe proposal of Roy
Mledvedex and lhis brother
/hores to seek help from
W western ConuLnIunist circles
would not work.

Slie Medvedevs "propose
waiting tolerantly, on their
knees., wait. until somewhere
'at the top' some mythical
'let ist, s whomit nobody\ knows
and who are not named. will
gain the upper hand over some
rightists, or a 'new generation
of leaders' will grow ul,

"And we. who are alive now, -
all tile living., must what'?
'develop Marxism' even though
we are for the time being put
in prisons, even th-ough
oppression I it c rea se s
'teniporariln PLure absurdity."
SAPI


Drivers protest

A DRASTICALLY shrunken
protest by independent truck
drivers stalled at mid-morning
in Washington today when
several drivers got lost and
were late arriving for a parade
to the White House.

Four trucks were lined up at
Robert F. Kennedy stadium
when the parade was to have
begun. Leaders of the United
Truckers of America. Inc -
delayed the parade while they
tried to use citizen band radios
to bring the other trucks to the
stadium meeting point.(AP)


Israel what he termed "a
number of very constructive
suggestions" from President
ltafez Assad of Syria that
could lead to negotiations
between the two October war
toes.
Kissinger also told Israeli
leaders that Syria may be
willing to turn over a list of
war prisoners and to permit
visits by the International Red
Cross if the talks make
substantial progress. The Israeli
government is to study Assad's
ideas and then give its response
to Kissinger Developments are
not expected for two weeks.

Meanwhile unofficial
information given to the Israeli
press indicated that President
Ni\on played a personal role in
getting disengagement
agreements from Egypt and
Israel, qualified sources said.
Some of the Nixon story
appeared in the Jerusalem Post
and one or two other Israeli
papers.
Premier Golda Meir of Israel
and Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat first signed identical
letters from Nixon spelling out
specific terms of the agreement
on ''separation and
disengagement of forces" from
the awkward and explosive
cease-fire line that closed the
October war.
The sources said Nixon
wrote, on Kissinger's advice,
that his letter was part of the
accord signed by the generals
in a tent at Kilometer 101
about 60 miles east of Cairo on
the road between the I I.! ai
capital and Sue/ city next to
the canal.
Thus Nixon fulfilled Ilr.i. 's
demand for direct Egyptian
undertakings by having Sadat
sign the letter. But he also
allowed for Cairo's refusal to
sign these undertakings directly
with Israel, the informants
said.
A third document also was
signed, again separately bv
Sadat and Mrs. Meir, outlining
agreements not included in the
formal pact or the Nixon
letter, the sources said. This
accord, made in secret with the
United States. deals with the
"oral understandings"
Kissinger brought about, the
informants said.

These oral understandings
are believed to include the
questions of 1Igypt's reopening
the Suez and removing its
blockade of the Bab el-Mandeb
Strait, Israel's sole sea outlet to
the south.

I he sources said the
identical letters from Nixon
and the secret accords entailed
a direct and personal
involvement by the President.

Israeli leaders have hailed
the agreement as good for the
Jewish state's security and
helpful to Middle East peace
efforts. But there remained
widespread public skepticism
and the agreement was under
fire from the right-wing Likud
bloc, Meir's strengthened
parliamentary opposition


Skylab

110 US ION /
troublesome Skylab gyroscope
sent out two more distresss
signals today raising concert
that the stablizmg device migh
soon fail.
But even if it di
breakdown. Mission Contro
officials say thie Skylab
astronauts may still be able t-
complete a full ',4 Idi mission
by using backup control
systems.
Monday was the (7th day o
the flight
The gyroscope, a spinning
wheel used to manoeuver th
spacecraft, has exhibited a hig
rate of fluctuations recently.
Nine instances have bee
reported in the last three week
compared to 20 malfunction
in the first nine weeks of th
Skylab 3 mission.
"I would like it better if
didn't happen so often."
Mission Control official saik
"Because of it. the probability
for failure must be higher."
Nine days ago, space agene
officials said Gerald Car
William Pogue and Edwar


Skyscraper squatters clash with police


LONDON Demonstrators clashed
with police in London's West End
yesterday as dozens of squatters ended a
48-hour occupation of the controversial
Centre Point skyscraper. Police said they
made 12 arrests.
The squatters students, professional
people and homeless had peacefully
occupied Centre Point Friday afternoon
to call attention to the "social injustice'
of leaving office blocks empty.
Trouble finally started yesterday
afternoon as a shouting crowd of 2,000


You re our




hero,




Kissinger




is told


urged the squatters to stay in the
43-storey building, unoccupied since its
construction II years ago.
But the squatters decided to move out.
having expressed "solidarity with those
living in ragbag homes or without homes
at all.'
About 300 demonstrators then began
to sing and dance in the Charing Cross
Road outside Centre Point. bringing
traffic to a stop.
Centre Point has made a paper fortune


Family


dinner

for the

Nixons
WASHIlNGTON Iricia
Nixon Cox. who has be en
dtensing rumiours of marital
troubles, spent the weekend at
the White House citlli her
young lawyer husband. Edwardt
Cox
There was a family dinner
party Saturday night at the
White House with President
and Mrs. Nixon, Julie and
avid Eisenhower and the
Coxes altolig others.
Mrs. Nixon's Press Seciet,r,,
Hlelen Smith, and tlricia and
lier husband came 'frOm \i \
York Saturdax eveningt
President Nixon 5\s,
spending the weekend at lie'
White Htouse after deltciin a
Saturday radiit .idit lless ttlc i
United States on thie cn 1 sg
crisis lHe returned from anM
18 -day star in (Califorlia !.ilt
Saturday and ha- bcl n .iat lIe
White llouseCever Sini.
Iricia at mid-week deceild
rLilmoutrs thai she lnd Cl(Ox were
splitting tip. I htose t imotr,
suitfaced after sie' speiint lt ee
weeks illn ( iliho ia aidl1
W\ashington awa\ la I Il herl
husband, a buss ong t1 lac i
inll a Wall Stieet Itrin
In making the deniats. I ict i
and Mrs. Smith pointed tilt
that (Cox was extremtel busi
and said that the' r dtmng coupl.
had kept in touch almost daill
bh phone fit (m Ciiftornia o\c
thie year-end holidit I \P)I


for its developer, property tycoon IHarr,
Hvams. since it was built in 1963 at
cost of S million pounds -S 12 million.
The spectacular rise of London office
rents now has pushed its estimated value
to between 45 and 55 million pound,
$99 and S121 million.
"We believe Centre Point should be put
to immediate socially beneficiary uset
one of the squatters said.
"But we admit it would be ve
difficult for housing. It can be quite earn
a; night." (API


Greek police



swoop on



ex-minister


A\1111 \s
p lice c t a.ive' ikc.
an ex-'1inisier
was constlderedl

ailhin o!i I it ci
Ioda\

tih, \\ .kc u! n 4

illeci e l ^ 'i -' ist




tit) a l 11 1i C 11A
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seci rite
I \ .i t '



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In lhr ii tr .t!i

Si !d':l \ : i





Spas


ireek mili.iry ot a constitutional .
i into ctistc'\ scheduled to legalize pol t:
i .JuistiLc whoe parties for elections.
lie right hand When all Papadop.,i,,.e
",d P;esd"lenl milita,tr associates resigned I _
id i ipoulos. give way to a civilian (il'in
sources said list \ ear. AL .' ii!i : .,
oile of the fesw to fw'.'.1 c
iAked tip oe'r ministers in the new o ilt,
4 c',iMl sc'.iiS ie w as ctt ntst1ei .
it ',i,'d itn IpiadopNout Os' "watclhdoeL '
'n. thle' sot,'is fI hie sources said 24 prcis
s ere also ,irres ct .1c
cii in \ c. n e t io n t i h t
,is l .t i -, t inlcmportation ct "'po't
Ic \ i5 pi 'kck id lioiI South Aftrica i" I t, te. ,
urdl.i M b )i no .i A \ involved illn ,iolo'! .:
\\cre p lliced ,, J go ver nlll en t o order ,*.
i ed i!' '! .i!!!i\ di' tri bt e tht i rm eat r r .
|, i,1%c ,; '] tii I Iket. the sources stId
I- 't a \lost promlinenti ai it !! 1 ;
24 are Zafirios Papa.iri, luio-
i tl !.1h 'i pitulotls, t he general dir
.I.i .. *p ; i \h inistr\ of (C oniiil erl ji
'c' pi.'! in .io president of the t 5'
id \. 'rkci li 's Sen ants Lts On, ai nd 1 i0nsil ,c
l.| ,i 5''i,,', ( onst t ant inides iand I :
*h ; ( ,s'.decI t I Ik tas both vice direc- .
lie the Commerce Ministi '
c- -' idc I three had been iapapd !i;'
,dn is.'; .*n ,. uniklcr lhe Papatd-'poii.,n
Sdrs :i ;o p tlli f iie, but continued to hui'
l!, ri'. ..I o r posts after the N ,\c ;I


ssly in command


NIXON'S

STANDING

SLUMPS

AGAIN
PRINCETON The latest
Gallup Poll indicates
President Nixon's popularity
is back to its all-time low
27 per cent.
The rating is based on a
poll of 1,.504 adults
conducted Jan. 4-7, soon
after the Internal Revenue
Service announced it was
re-auditing the President's
recent tax returns.
Nixon's first 27 per cent
approval rating came in a poll
conducted in late October,
after he fired special
Watergate Prosecutor
Archibald Cox. In a similar
poll last month, his approval
rating rose to 29 per cent.
In the latest poll, the
question was asked:
"Do you approve of the
way Nixon is handling his job
as president?"
Twenty-seven per cent
approved, 63 per cent
disapproved and 10 per cent
expressed no opinion.
Gallup also said the poll
showed that Republicans are
the only group in which a
majority 53 per cent
approves of Nixon's handling
of his job. Eleven per cent of
the Democrats polled
approved and 26 per cent of
the Independents approved.
Nixon's current rating is
eight points lower than the
lowest rating given to the late
President Lyd-on Johnson,
35 per cent.


Two more die as Ulster


toll climbs to 929


BI-LFAS TIwo men, a
Protestant and a Roman
Catholic. were found shot dead
in Northern Ireland yesterday
raising the British-ruled
province's five-year death toll
to 929.
The Catholic was identified
as 33-y ear-old Desmond
Mullan. a factory worker from
Carrickfergus 10 miles north of
Belfast
Police said he was killed by a
single sniper's bullet as lihe
walked home in the earlr
hours.
The body of the second
man, a 42-year-old captain in
the Ulster Defense Regiment.
Northern Ireland's part-time
army, was found later in
the morning in County Tyrone,
500 yards from the border
with the Irish Republic.

Police identified hiim as
Cormac McCabe, a headmaster
from Aughnacloy, kidnapped
Saturday night while dining
with his wife at a hotel across
the border in the Republic.

They theorized that hie had


'distress'

N Gibson might have to come
e home within five or six days of
s such a failure for safety
n reasons,
t But flight director Milton
Windier said on Sunday that
id only 18 days remain in the
Il pl, ned 12-week mission and
3
o that enough backup control gas
n is aboard to keep the station
l1 stable for that long if nothing
else goes wrone.
f fle said the astronauts
would have to eliminate most
g solar astronomy and earth
e resources experiments because
h they require gas-using
manoeuvres of the station.
s "If the gyro should tail, we
is can design procedures to get a
le complete 84 days with the
consummables we have,"
it Windier told newsmen.


"By staying
certainly gain
benefits and
experiments "


up, we could
some medical
other science


He said there would be no
danger to the astronauts. (AP)


1b)em grabbed Ib ottll.iwcd
gt c rillis o it tlie Irshl
Reput blican ,i Arn lliani: tii.t'e't
of the preC tiomninantl\
Protestant decfellnse recglllienl
In elfaist, a in estimlated ,000
demonstrators clashed cwith
British Iroops during a mliach
onil the city centre.
Ihe parade, organi/cd bI a
group i- ,Il ,. 'i itself thlie Politi lAl
Ilostages ReleasC t I ('oni it te.
assembled inl the stiiunchl
('atholic Lower Iall 1arci
calling tor Ihe ti lecis c i
sustIpec ted gtueI lla ilalterned
without o :ial.
I roulble started when the
dieiontstrators ran iup .igaimst i a
strong arcim barrier on Ihc edt-e
of lthe cit centre. Scuilc's
broke out. police said. and tihe
armis) post wcas diai1maded.
Political sources, ie'anwwhile.
said security swas expected to
hi- I iehtened around
politicians in Northern
I reland's new coalition
executive following a weekend
bomb attack on a restaurant
where leaders ot the
Cathol ic- asked S oc ial
Democratic and Labour paity


lhc h'' i- !.h.' cd ihc



C cllllb I I t' -.I c !n t l c

1N ts c r tt !\

(lepat hCIic it ic ,C tu tOne ie'\t
GttetC It t5 lhrictiu tc'! hii 't hId
thicir lives threiter ,ed b\
extremiists twho h\ac' 'cccced tio
wreck the p55 c -shiarinlg
exc. tiii\e i \PIt


win against U. S. champion
Robert Byrne, opened mitli
the white pieces today.
Byrne and Spassky were to
face off for the fourth time in
their quarter-final matches
The game was to begin in
mid-afternoon in the 75-seat
auditorium of the Puerto
Rico Engineers Association.
Spassky was to bring to
the chess table the
P1 Lit lg' l advantage of
having beaten his opponent in
their third game. Niinch
started Friday and concluded
the following day hlivn
Bsrne conceded on his 57th
thove.


The two previous game
had ended in a draw.


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Announce that, in order to effect economies
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for business on Saturday mornings, starting
on Saturday 26th January.


Vacuum Cleaners for Fast through


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AT Geoff[ es & Co.


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I -


SAN JL' \N Boris
Spassk of the Sovict iiunion,
tr inug for his stciond ches'


UNDERCOVER BEATING


Writer Alexander


'ready for all'


READY MIXED



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Monday, January 21, 1974


LThe 0ribunt
NuLUus ADDmIUS JBRARE IN VERBA MAGISTI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 191 7-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON.M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Monday, January 21, 1974


EDITORIAL


Bogge down in "processing"



By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE GOVERNMENT boasts about all the millions of dollars it
is spending on education. But judging from news and news
releases coming from the teaching profession, there seems to be
a great deal of confusion in the Education Department today.
In spite of all the training programmes the government has set
up there still seems to be a chronic shortage of teachers.
Some of the schools are complaining that they have no
teachers for certain subjects.
I have heard of one school that needed a teacher for one of its
-classes. A highly qualified teacher was available and applied for
the position.
But .... like in the Prices Control situation that I discussed in
this column on Saturday ... there were interminable delays.
Whenever the department was asked for a decision the answer
came back that they were still "processing" the application, even
though this teacher's qualifications were known to everyone.
I don't know whether a decision was ever made but in the
meantime this teacher made other arrangements .... and so she
was no longer available.
In the meantime I am told that the children in this school had
had no instruction in this particular subject for months and it was
a question whether they would be set an examination in this
subject this year.

From time to time I receive complaints from public servants
whose pay cheques have been held up. When 'hey ask for a reason
they are told that they are being ".processed".
Since the P.L.P. took over the government the number of
persons employed in public de artments has been doubled.
Now it would seem that on, tl(f of this number is engaged in
'processing" the other half and rJad result is a mountain of
delays, confusion and inefficiency f,
The Minister of Finance himself recently admitted that
government is not in favoui of increasing w-woes because its salary
bill is already more than it can afford!

Recently the Prime Minister has been griping about criticisms
of the government in the press.
He has picked on The Tribune for special attention. And he has
singled out Nicki Kelly, Tribune staff writer, for extra special
attention.
Nicki Kelly is a Bahamian. Thank God for that. She is one of
the best qualified journalists the Bahamas has produced. She is
certainly one of the most successful investigative reporters in the
nation today. And, of course, the government doesn't like some
of the worms she discovers when she turns over a rock in their
backvard.
I don't really know why the Prime Minister should complain
about the way we run Th: Tribune. We haven't changed a bit. We
are still following a policy of seeking the truth laid down by my
father when he founded this newspaper over 70 years ago.
Because I knew I wouldn't change this policy .... and because I
didn't want to go on criticising the government .... I decided to
sell this newspaper and get completely away from the Bahamas
after the 1972 election.
But Mr. Pindling said NO ... I couldn't sell.
I was really flattered. I was conceited enough to believe that he
was enjoying my presence. Now he is finding The Tribune is a
nuisance to his government.
And now I've grown to feel that Jhe Tribune is really needed
here and I no longer want to sell.
So ... don't complain Mr. Prime Minister. You certainly knew
that as long as this newspaper is under its present n.i., ,iiiL ni we
will continue to keep the Bahamian people fully informed of
what is happening in their country.
If they like it this way ... that's their business. But when
disaster overtakes them they won't be able to say they were not
fully informed.


Some people are wondering why Pan American Airways has
reduced its flights to the Bahamas so severely. For a time it was
feared that this airline .... the oldest in the Bahamas .... might
discontinue its flights to these islands. I am told that this is
unlikely to happen.

The problem apparcntl;, arises from the fact that there are two
allocations of fuel for airlines ... one for domestic services, the
other for foreign services.
Airlines operating domestic services have a larger fuel
allowance than airlines like Pan Am that operate entirely
overseas.
I am told that an effort is now being made to overcome this
handicap.

I have told you that many people are pressing me to return to
the Bahamas. They feel that I could help save the situation if I
returned to active politics.
My answer has been that you can destroy a house and rebuild
it. But when the minds of a people have been destroyed only a
long period of purging can repair the damage.
I have used the case of Argentina to confirm this conviction.
Peron destroyed the ccnomty of Argentina before he was
driven into years of exile by an outraged people.
Several Presidents tried to repair the damage .... and failed.
Recently Peron was recalled to the country in the hope that he
might be able to repair his own damage.
But you can see from daily news reports coming from
Argentina that that formerly great and prosperous nation is now
dominated by lawless brigands. Foreign business men are no
longer safe in the country. Almost daily a senior staff member in
a foreign business operation is either shot or kidnapped and held
for enormous ransom.
I have just read Grahanm Greene's book A Burnt Out Case. The
story in this book is set in a leprosoriu,.i.
I was interested to find a statement by a doctor in this book in
reference to a man who was having a psychological problem.
"It's much more difficult," the doctor said. "to cure the mind
than the body."
This doctor could cure a leper but he could not help a man


3


PRIME MINISTER Lynden 0. Pindling is pictured above receiving the keys to the City
of Los Angeles from Mayor Thomas Bradley. Mr. Pindling was in Los Angeles on a
speaking engagement before the Los Angeles World Affairs Council on Wednesday, Jan.
16. Photo: Howard Glass.


SOME THOUGHTS ON

CASINO GAMBLING


EDITOR, THE TRIBUNE E,
This letter has been
prompted by reading in the
local press the various reports
and opinions on gambling in
the Bahamas put forward by
the various opponents ii the
Commonwealth.
The most obvious advantage
to the Bahamas of organised
gambling has been the vast
revenue that the Bahamas
Government has been able to
glean from the casinos in The
form of taxes. This money has
gone towards providing many
services for the Bahamians in
the form of health, education,
roads and various other
Government projects, Without
these taxes that have been
derived from the casinos.
where would the money hace
come from? Surely the money
could not be got from the
Bahamian people themselves.
The same opponents of
casino gambling, from which so
much revenue is being derived,
are complaining about
Bahamians being gradually
taxed to the hilt with the new
property tax, the proposed
National Insurance Scheme and
the Customs duties.
[he fact that the money
comes from without the
country is an added advantage.
the none is derived from the
junkets of gamblers who come
specially to gamble and the
ordinary tourist having a turn
on the fruit machines or
roulette wheel None of this
money is coming from
Bahamian pockets.
Incidentally, the tourist who
comes to gamble will also
spend money in the hotel,
shops and restaurants, use
taxis, visit night clubs and thus
create not only revenue but
employment for Bahamians. I
am sure that if the casinos were
to close down. tourism in the
Bahamas will decline sharply.
As for the opponents' charge
that casino gambling has an
.evil and demoralizing effect
upon the character of the
people" as tar as I can see this
has not been evident where the
casinos in the Bahamas are
concerned. Ihe places seem to
be extremely efficiently well
run. Here is a clean and
al in ost business like
atmosphere present 1I have yet
to hear ut any wide-spread
prost it ut ion corruption,
murder, suicide and the other
vices that are supposed to
spring from organized
gambling There have been, as
far as I know. no fights, no
incidents of bad language or
drunken behaviour in the
Bahamian casinos.
I agree whole-heartedly that
Bahamians should not be
allowed to gamble but I might
suggest the average Bahamian
might be in for more danger of
corruption in getting involved
with the Numbers Racket than
tourists in casinos.
As far as the Government
actually running the casinos, I
do not think that is a very
good idea. I do not like the
idea of mixing gambling and
politics and anyway, would the
Government have sufficient
trained personnel to carry on
the job efficiently? Perhaps
they are thinking only of
becoming beneficial owners.


Apart froum ain% other
consideration I am a belhevcr in
private enterprise and if private
enterprise is doing the job
running the casinos elticicntl,
and properly, then I think
private enterprise should be
allowed to continue with ithe
job.
On the whole I think this
present Government should be
congratulated on the way they
have handled the question of
casino gambling over the past
few years, especially as it was a
situation that they inherited
from the previous gosecrl oent
I he partnership o! private
enterprise and Government in
running the casinos appears to
ome to have been efficient and
businesslike and ret.niung lust
Ile- right amount o1 glamour
and excitement w ithouLt
creating and einco)iraging thei
usual vices thatli usually spring
tip anywhere where gambling is
a major generation.
Gambling provides ilan
essential source of revenue for
the counter in the absence of
any natural resource d and
industries. Although the
Government is encouraging
small industries to develop. o0ic
does not know whether in thc
long run these will s-ucceed and
it will be sormte tune before
these schemes are sho wn to
succeed or not, but meanwhile.
the casinos ,are a I. li i hil
industry already generating
revenue nowV
The Go\ernmenti would not
need to rely on the proceeds
from Casino gambling quite so
heavily if the\ could create ant
environment where retired
people trom all over the world
would be encouraged to settle
and invest here and thus once
more creating employment tor
Bahamiains alnd bring in
revenue to tlihe Bahamas
We must be realistic and face
up to the fact that as a country
with limited resources, our
main source of revenue is still
the tourist and this is a
tourist-orientated economy
the Baptist Churches
reiteration lihas ,ome at an
awkward time for the etonoimy
of the Bahamas It is also not
quite clear whether they are
iast against Government
controlled and owned casiiinos
or the whole matter of casino
gambling With their present
tactics tihe are torinrlg tile
Prime Minister to take up a
defensive attitude antd reduce
confidence in tlhe (iGoernment
and the country [hey have
not been so v ocitferous on the
matter up t)o nowts. In tone
breath thlc .ire sav, i g it casino
gambling o ontinues, the \lMafri
would control the G overnmenlt
and in the nc\t breath, the\
are saying. we elected you to
power with our 50.00t votes
if you do not do as we say and
abolish casiio gamblinig. v,-
will kick \ on Lut ie\t time.
Is not that dict.ating to the
Gove rnmen t"' And i
Gov er nment makes the
decision based solely on their
argument, would Government
then not be controlled by the
Baptists?
BERKLEY FE RGUSON
Nassau,
January 14. 174.


whose mental balance had been upset.
It is a serious thing when politicians upset the mental attitudes
of a people to serve their own selfish ends.
No friends .... I'm sorry I can't help any more than I'm doing
in this column by trying to keep people informed of the truth.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Procrastination is the thief of time:- EDWARD YOUNG.


By The Associated Press
TODAY is MONDAY,
JANUARY 21st. There are 344
days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in history on
this date:
1973 Amilcar Cabral, an
African liberation leader, is
assassinated in Guinea.
1972 Democrats in U.S.
Congress accuse U.S. President
Nixon's administration of
prolonging Vietnam War.
1970 Sale of French
Mirage jet fighters to Libya is
announced.
1968 North Vietnamese
troops are reported taking
heavy casualties in jungle fight
with U.S. marines in South
Vietnam's northwest corner.
1967 North Vietnamese
claim shooting down of seven
American planes above
demilitarized zone in Vietnam.
1964 Sixth session of
1 7-nation disarmament
conference opens in Geneva.
1962 Bulgarian air force
pilot crash lands his plane in
southern Italy and asks for
political asylum.
1954 First atomic


submarine, the USS Nautilus, is
launched in the U.S.
1953 Italian chamber
passes electoral reform bill
with Communists abstaining.
1949 Chiang Kai-Shek
resigns China presidency
following Nationalist Party
reversals.
1947 J. C. Smuts refuses
to place Southwest Africa
under U. N. Trusteeship.
1942 German forces
under Rommel launch new
offensive in Western African


desert.
1940 Winston Churchill
advises neutral nations-to side
with Britain or suffer German
aggression.
1924 First Nationalist
Chinese Congress at Canton
Admits Communists and
welcomes Russian advisers.
1919 Sinn Fein Congress
in Dublin adopts Declaration
of Independence.
1793 Louis XIV of France
is beheaded.


WE'RE COPY CATS!


BRING IN

TOUR

PHOTOS

ANDSEE.


Son the waterfront at East
1 O S Bay St. & William St. -
Phone 5-4641


A Short Road To Another Word....


MAX WOODSIDE


OFFICE HOURS:
9 a.m. to 0 p.mn.,
Monday 'i .,..i. Saturday

A\uthori/cd broker for

Is ud i illi t tl',


IT'S A NEW WORLD OF INVESTMENT IN PINE LAND AT
SAN ANDR S.

INVEST IN SAN ANDROS NOW AND BEFORE YOU KNOW IT,
YOU'LL HAVE THE DEED TO MORE THAN A QUARTER ACRE OF
ANDROS.


$45 DOWN

12,000 sq. feet for *3,4959


$45 A MONTH

14,500 sq. feet for *3,995!


IN BAHAMAS VILLAGE, SAN ANDROS, ANDROS.
(Just 15 Air Minutes From Nassau)


YOU USE THAT S45 EVERY MONTH ON LITTLE THINGS.
IT CAN EARN YOU MONEY. A PLACE TO HIDE AWAY, WITH NO
SWEAT. 545 PUTS LAND WITHIN EVERYONE'S REACH.


See MAX WOODSIDE REAL ESTATE Today!


Corner of Bias and Blue Hill. P.O. Box 2016 GT.


TEL: 3-i532.


I___~_il_


t-._


_ I __ I___C


~ku i~rit~urrc











Monday, January 21, 1974


THE TRIBUNE today begins a series of articles prepared for Mental


Health Week by the Bahamas Mental Health Association dealingI
the youth in our nation. Today's topic: "Is our educational syet

preparing our young people for their future role in a growing na

It is answered by educators in separate articles.


* t


!'


with


em Bv DOROTHY H. BAIN
em Headteacher: Uriah McPhee

ru m? nPrimary
titn?" ....
tHE \NSWI R to this
question cannot be stated
until one has taken an
objective view of the system as
Sit exists today
Our educational pro-
gramme is in an evolving
stage a moving away from
the traditional British system
*^~, and at the same time an
embracing, to a certain extent.
of the American practices.
Out of this conglomeration
it is hoped that we will develop
our own national system,
geared for our ideals, values.
beliefs and customs, with
provisions for all our young
people to develop to their
fullest potentialities, to foster
- , civic pride and re -p. nhtiit ,,
and to improve our manpower
resources to stimulate
i economic growth.
SThe present system caters
Mainly to the young
intellectual vi/. the future
doctors, lawyers, white collar


workers but adequate
opportunities do not exist for
the bulk of our young
population.
How much work is being
done in schools to foster an
interest in agriculture, fishing
and the construction field? As
an independent nation we have
to develop our natural
resources alongside the tourist
industry.
Instead of importing so
much of our foodstuffs, we
should be producing enough
fruits and vegetables for local
consumption and export
purposes.
Experimentation in such a
programme can be a joint
effort of our Ministry of
Education and Culture and the
,Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries. Practical Courses for
'interested students can be
'conducted on various
agricultrual stations in New
Providence and the Family
Islands.
Another area in which our


young people require much
training is the technical field.
Plans have been made to
incorporate this important
aspect in the future (Co.-gc of
the Bahamas.
Presently some training is
being given at the Technical
College, with many firms
sponsoring young employees
on day release courses.
It is hoped that courses
would include the light
industries garment making.


food canning
manufacturing.


and shoe


After this small insight into
our system, one can say that
sonie preparation is being given
to our young people for their
future roles and we hope that
when we have developed our
national system of education
there will be scope for every
young person to develop to his
fullest.


Old age and wisdom


r"ve;,!.-Ce 1 c iu\L, got to bhe
kddn-g the "condition the
aorlid i in at an\ given
nenPat tisimost entirely due
t, ihe .itiions of adults.
( hidrcn and tcengers don't
;a-ktL he wars. Jdn't indulge in
Pe rwcut oilns, discrimination.,
callous inht.'nai'\ or vicious
hrui[alst Quite the opposite.
Ihe all! t.o often the
u the


Si here nic. s, .
'" "ntic, p ture to-ted on
SO.the o iung bh the cderi In
mth,! pt ; '. the i.n lder, of the
Ltri -t ,gcihc ir in their
Sd lii "t mel isd n and
g "c n and J Idspense
i' bic M icl ad ce or the
n' O!;!Jihblc g uid.ancc of errant
and i \-outh
I h a tm iol stroLus
d but the souni
S' er is essential lalseness
Sate. Somebody should
'n d yuung people that the
S house and repository of
a it Iral idealihsn on which the
.t ire of the race depends
i' onI which, indeed, menial
hs .e iCth depends exists in their


sw rl g tunig nitndslS


ihe deprived children


I1y JU\l \ 1 It'TLER
Hl.idinistress fligh bur High



P n i 'ed :'i
'. ,' +u :-.- [ r.', ed bi ,:l
.'' :++ ,t h ep ; L T


lh: dea ,

-i; ta ghti
l,., c


Sonmebodd should remind
:he 'young that nearly all adults
are motivated either by profit
or expediency, and that the
ideals nourished tenaciousl in
young minds represent the
only salvation lor the world.
But the young live in a
world blown by the prevailing
winds of cynicism, greed,
l'if hnl. and disillusionment.
The pressure on young people
to adapt themselves to this
climate is terribly strong.
Before long. the siren-songs
of co mmer cialism and
conformity lure many victims:
and for those who resist this
pressure, the shadows hold
beckoning figure' of insidious
attrati,n the drug cult, the
crime scene and the freak-out.
0 5 oung people, bus not
your future too dearly' Look
around you with Jlear vision,
see what your elders have done
with your world. Carry your
ideals like banners into the
niarket-places and councils and
lorums of the cdc-rs. Keep
Sour faith bright, that the
young who come after you
ina\ escape the shadows.


e untric we are -'ig on the band wagon
I hose who pa y lip service to this idea must
prodiice something that is relevant to take the
place of what is irrelevant and prove their
theory true
t irmlt believe that it the youth are to
n, responsible citizens the foundation for
lth> : -,t he !aid before they enter the normal
euciLatiom, si S'i lie ,school can only build
on the gro und work as described bi the home.
Ihat the system can and must he
unproved there is no doubt bhut let's put
things in their right perspective and deal with
first things first


What is truth?


Iv H h MIDDI))LTON
Hnnr cipal ( s I ( .11. I

; l "1 the gr.;at and
iii .inu tial questiotis ithal
I all thinking people is
lhat is fruth"l'
We can if we wisli delke
i;., the whole latter and
icLept ol Truth in a
'n'h sophicil way. but I
w"-ild very much prefer to
c'Intsider Truth in simple.
acceptable terms as it relates
t- the expression of facts.
ideas anid responsibilities by
one human being to another.
This simple but
fundamental characteristic
ought to be the hallmark of
all men Sadly, I would
reflect, we see a diluting and
iti'mnution of what we know
aid consider to be true so
that in (urn one person's
regard for another or others
in far too many ways is


changing
It is unfortunate that a
man's word is no longer his
bond-
Without being too
condemnatory or pessimistic
about people I would observe
that standards of integrity in
public and private life are
appearing to fall. This is not
only a problem for the
Bahamas, it is happening in
the world at large.
But I would consider it to
be a problem that young
people in a young nation
ought to think about very
seriously indeed.
We cannot build a
country to give every man
equal opportunity in a
healthy society where there is
a deep and abiding sense of
justice or real community
with concern for others.
unless we communicate in


honest and truthful terms.
We cannot accept even the
most simple and meagre
responsibility unless we are
true to ourselves and to
others with whom we deal.
The thought I would wish
to leave with young
Bahamians at this time is that
you cannot build a life and
character for yourself
unless you are true to
yourself, which is recognizing
your faults and weaknesses as
well as your strenghts. Faults
and weaknesses are challenges
for us to combat and change;
strengths to develop and
nurture. In like manner our
Country demands the same.
"This above all. to thio'
ow t'/f h trio'.
AnJ ift must follow. as the
night the day
Thout canst not then he
lalse to an' man. "


Scope for the young


SGO TO SCHOOL in NEW YORK CITY
Earn your Associate Degree in 2 years in the Professions of:
ACCOUNTING
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
COURT REPORTING
RETAIL STORE MGMT. Accredited by New York State
BUSINESS ADMIN. Board of Regents
INQUIRE NOW!
229 Park Ave. South
INTERBORO/ New York, N.Y. 10003
Institute 1888,, Appro ved folr studeiits lro the Bahami..,


NOTICE TO CREDITORS

IN THE ESTATE OF THE LATE

MARIETTA SIMOND JOSEPH

ALL persons having claims against the above
IEstate are required to send the same duli
certified in writing to the undersigned on or
before 14th February. A.D., 1174 after whi.h
date the tI xcutor will proceed to distribute the
assets having regard only to the claims of which
lie shall then have had notice. Also all persons
who are 1id lB. d to the said Estate will make
payment to the undersigned on or before thie
above -mentioned date.

DIat the 31st da\ ot December. A.I)., 1973.


James M. Ihompson
Attorney for the Executor
Chambers. Frederick Street,
Nassau,ti. Bahatias.


+ H \RD) CR FORDR)
.ii [ Sudt Centre Principal
S : i s itt

Sthe
b o.ith \,o i00t;on.



.


DOLLY MADISON FURNITURE
MANUFACTURERS & PURVEYORS OF FINE FURNITURE SINCE 1912

na3M N9 MACKEY STREET NASSAU


__ __~ _I_ __


%WLIV wttu"&tx


rvrl, L-3L~


,,


vr livill &,.-.3j


DPI


PHMOMIn: _a "o'


-h b rihutt







unda y,i mmur 21, 1974


5 i


OUR

BAHAMA
HARBOUR IS
A SMASHING
SUCCESS!


NOW


SAN


ANDR


OFFERS TO YOU


CHOICE PROPERTY


IN


BAHAMA


VILLAGE!


It's unique... with oversize homesites... extravagantly covered with tall pines and
blazing flora.., offering gracious living at the focal point of the proposed
San Andros town center. But most of all ... it holds a fabulous future for you!
HAVEN'T YOU ALWAYS WANTED TO BE FIRST IN LINE? TO ATTEND A PREVIEW?
NOW YOU CAN!
Bahama Village is a PREVIEW OFFER a rare opportunity to acquire some of the finest
land at San Andros-while INAUGURAL PRICES are still in effect at BOTTOM-LINE TERMS!


* 1-~.~.~~i*5O4 x.fyts'v x~o~v'-: 50'. .: **.
.: ...~


SAN ANDROS
BAHAMA VILLAGE III
12,000 SO. FT. HOMESITES
(OVER /4 ACRE)


FUTURE DEVELOPMENT
PLANS INCLUDE:
Million Dollar 18-Hole
Golf Course
Island Villa Showcase area
-Under Construction
Family Recreation Center
Under Construction
Fully Stocked Quarter Horse Corral
Full-scale Development of Deep
Water Harbour
Major Expansion of Agricultural Complex
Under Construction
Many Other Amenities
SAN ANDROS
BAHAMA VILLAGE SUBDIVISION
Residential zoned sites.
High and dry property excellent drainage.
Abundant coverage with 50' to 60' pines and large
palmetto.
Flowering shrubs such as hibiscus, bougainvillea and
citrus grow fast and luxuriantly in fertile soil.
Located only 412 miles from San Andros Harbour and
a few steps from the San Andros Hotel with its
myriad activities.
Cleared, graded and compacted roads making
every homesite accessible by car in early 74.
2 bedroom villas, designed to blend with the Island's
beauty, are contracted to a Bahamian company
called Cinnabar International, Ltd.-or you may choose
| your own contractor when you are ready to build.
Construction costs will include a fresh water well for
about $600. and an electric generator (until public
service is available, for approximately $1600.
Perpetual right of access to the private Evans Bay
Beach is ( .n ed .*jih Title Deed to Property.
Membership in the San Andros Beach Club 9 miles
from Bahama Village by paved road is automatic
with property ownership.
No future building commitment required by purchaser.
Title: Fee simple. Free, Clear and Marketable.
-_-- --------------------


,only3495
i!::::iii~iiiiiiii!].\::


SAN ANDROS
BAHAMA VILLAGE II
14,500 SQ. FT. HOMESITES
(THAT'S ALMOST V3 ACRE)


I Only 39951
.............. o,,,.3995 .


TOURISTS I
THIS MAY BE JUST THE OPPORTUNITY
YOU'VE BEEN SEEKING. THE IDEAL TIME
TO GET ALL THE FACTS IS WHILE YOU'RE


AT PREVIEW TERMS!


$4 down!
Small sites 45

iurn


BAHAMA VILLA GE IS NOW! There's an ample supply of Dream Time
But there's a shortage of Buying Time
If you plan for a holiday retreat, a year 'round villa, or a wise investment for your future in Bahama Village,
a subdivision of San Andros, the time for your decision has been reduced drastically. Pressure will be increasing
almost daily for this limited supply of great land, as sales in the U.S. are now underway! and the better parcels
go first. That's why we say your dream of tomorrow must begin with.a wide awake decision today!


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


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


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


Maxwell Woodside Real Estate
Corner of Bias and Blue Hill
Phone: 3-5632


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


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


Morley & O'Brien Real Estate Davson Real Estate Company Ltd.
Harris Building on Shirley Street Bay & East Streets (upstairs)
Phone: 2-2794 Phone: 2-1178


Frank Carey Real Estate Ltd.
Bay & Deveaux Streets
Phone: 2-7667 or 2-4815
Tennant & Cooper Ltd.
First National Bank Bldg.
Freeport
Phone: 2-7841 or 2-2097


Ty Saunders Real Estate
Norfolk House, 2nd floor,
Frederick St.
Phone: 2-4818


Wenty Ford
Phone: 3-4946


VISITING NASSAU. THESE LOW TERMS
monthly! ARE NOT OFFERED IN THE STATES. SEE
INCLUDES YOUR NASSAU BROKER HE CAN AR-
7 RECENTT RANGE FOR YOU TO SPEND A DAY ON
SIMPLE INTEREST ANDROS AS HIS GUEST.
Z .. ..


06""


-











rh~ibu


Monday, January 21, 1974


t ...........










By Abigail Van Buren
c 1974 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I am Jewish and my husband is Luther-
an. but it has not hurt our marriage [We were married in
a civil ceremony 1 Our daughter Jennie, who is ten, goes to
the Jewish Sunday school and is being raised in the Jewish
faith- Our son. Johnny is seven. He was baptized Lutheran
Pnd g.,,- to Lutheran Sunday school.
Jennie ietLs a present every day for seven days because
:she celebrates Hanukah, which comes just before Christ-
mas. Johnny gets only one present at Christmastime.
You probably know .. problem Now Johnny wants to be
Jewish.
My husband i-, upset a.%,h Johnny, and has even had the
pastor talk to him but Johnny still wants to be Jewish.
My question Do you think a seven-year-old child
:should be permitted to choose his own religion? My hus-
band and I disagree. A HOUSE DIVIDED
DE \R DIVIDED: W would you let Johnny choose his own
)edtime? Would you let your seven-year-old quit school it
)e wanted to?
Then in a matter as serious as religion how can a
seven-year-old he expected to make an intelligent choice?
One who bases his choice of religion on which one will net


Toical

Extrintr


WEATHER
WIND: South-easterly 8 t
15 m.p h.
WI-A I HER: Mainly fair
SI A Slight
I IMP Min tonight 63 Max


NOTICE
NOT iv that FRANCIS PROUDFOOT of
P. Bi N' i au bahamas, is applying to the
Mi .- ,.4 Nationality and Citizenship, for
S egbtI') t .- 'ion o.f The Bahamas, and that any
pers ., y ason why registration should not
be gr-tin'tu 1o_,,id :,i-d j w.v tte') and signed statement of
the i.i ..y-eight days from the 14th day of
ar. i 7 t T i s',1 resporensible for Nationality and
Caitzie e' .ip. 0 -; ` N 1/47, Nassau.





NOTICE

N0 th..* t MR WE_. rGTON SMITH
o0 ,.'>:* vt; ..\ ',. ,. Behan. as s applying to the
MI'n ..-,,m p -,::: ", Natnona-ty and Citizenship, for
eg_.,.i , j .. e" .f The Bahamas, and that any
pe.-s .*,, a.m n _*,-'v ,ea wh, ,egistration should not
b- gb '- vi' ,-.. *:*. i.tten and signed statement of
t-e ',c- ., .ght day- from the 14th day of
Jaj u ".' :-: "c Tt v ,st ei responsiblee for Nationality
and ( L:,es.p P. CFox N7147. Nassau.


NOTICE


NOT E. r E ,, f -,' JOHN FRANCIS WATTS of
'. ., Pa. 4>,. 0. Box N1355 is applying to the
r Nationality and Citizenship, for
egistc ,. .; r The Bahamas, and that any
pers- w.h -, .,. a ason why registration should not
be -. .' o: -.nc, a /iftten and signed statement of
the .. 'i .. .e ',gjht days from the 14th day of
Jana,. -, T i sv-ster responsible for Nationality
and 0.t P N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE
; at JEANNOT MARC of Johnson
applying to the Minister
at and Citizenship, for
The Bahamas, and that any
;eason, why naturalisation should
..c a ten and signed statement
St.e'-ight days from the 14th of
S 'r responsible for Nationality and
. 7 1.17, Nassau.


NOTICE




'be lain., 'e a -'rten and signed statement of
,fth a .1' '- i. -Te' t- ht days from the 21st day of
.ad.rt fi 'O itO Boinn te, responsible for Nationality





NOTICE
'NOTICL ,, :...t, f, "r,. ISAAC E. JOHNSON of
Palimidate N-.isa N S P Bahamas is applying to the Minister
IresponasI bi' *i Nai. 'taltity and Citizenship, for registration
as a t.en At Tih Bahamas. and that any person who
know any r e', wvhy registration should not be granted
shouldi send ;i ..'' *t ara and signed statement of the facts
with n twentif t d" y -. as from the 21st day of January
J1974 t dh' Mtifi st er .p.,. onie for Nationality and
'Citizernshp. P 0 Bu x- N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is he'eIy given that LESLIE STEWART
'FLETCHER ot Coral Heights West, Coral Harbour P. 0.
IBox N3385. Nassau. is applying to the Minister responsible
:for Nationality and t dtizenship, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahama,., anid that any person who knows any
reason why registiatiin should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 21st day of January 1974 to
:The Minister P ..,, for Nationality and Citizenship P.
0, Box N7147, Nassau


NOT



J- i


Johnny's too young


to choose own religion
him the most presents is truly childish-but then he's only
seven, so who can blame him?

DEAR ABBY: Gary and I went steady for two years,
and on Christmas Day he gave me a diamond and officially
announced our engagement. [I'm 21 and Gary is 24.]
My parents have always liked Gary, and I know they
weren't surprised, but they are very much upset because-
are you ready for this?-Gary didn't ask my father for my
hand!
Abby, it would have been only a formality, and actually
it never crossed Gary's mind or mine. I think since my
parents felt so strongly about this they should have told
me so I could have tipped Gary off. He'd have gone thru
the whole bit just to make them happy.
Does a man still ask the father for his daughter's
hand? Or is it an old-fashioned out-dated custom?
NOT ASKED FOR
DEAR NOT: Some still do. Altho it's only a formali-
ty, the man who asks a girl's father for her hand is sure
to start down the aisle on the right foot.

DEAR ABBY: Cindy, my 12-year-old daughter, said
Joy, her best friend, asked her what F'ie got from her
godparents for Christmas, and Cindy was ashamed because
she didn't even know who her godparents were.
Cindy said Joy described all the lovely gifts her godpar-
ents had given her for other occasions and Joy also said
godparents are SUPPOSED to give their godchild gifts for
Christmas, Easter, and birthdays'
Now Cindy feels cheated and hurt, and wants to know
how come her godparents never send her gifts. What shall I
tell her? CINDY'S MOTHER
o
DEAR MOTHER: Tell her that technically godparents
are responsible only for looking after the godchild in the
event that the natural parents are unable to. And that gift-
x. giving always is optional-never mandatory.


ARRIVED TODAY: Grand
Turk from Miami; Joma from
Jacksonville
SAILED TODAY: Grand
Turk for Miami
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Sagafjord from St. Croix;
Flavia, Emerald Seas and
Federico 'C' from Miami


TIDES
High 7:04 a.m. and 7:22
p.m.
Low 12:37 a.m. and 1:20
p.m
SUN
Rises 6:56 a.m.
Sets 5:47 p.m.


"--and for nostalgia, here's one of the thermostat turned
un to 70."


"What's so important that you're willing to break your
record of five years without missing a day?"


New convention manager


I i II N\I Barrett, Paradise
Island Limited's Vice President
(Sales & Promotion), recently
announced the appointment of
Bradley Bethel. (pictured) a
Bahamian aged 31, to the post
of Convention Manager for
P.I L.'s three hotel facilities,
the Britannia Beach Hotel, the
Beach Inn and the Ocean Club.
Actively involved in sales
:. -1'.nibil'tl n i for the major
part of his work-a-day life, Mr.
Bethel received most of his
hotel sales experience at
Holiday Inn, where he was
employed as Assistant Sales









Manager for two years prior to
his joining Paradise Island
Limited's executive staff. iHe
replaces Yvonne Knowles,
P.1.L.'s former Bahamian
Convention Manager, now
studying International Hotel
Management on a James
Crosby Independence
Scholarship award at Florida
International University.
On graduating from Queen's
College, Mr. Bethell attended
Staunton Military Academy,
Staunton, Virginia. Later, he
went on to pursue a Liberal
Arts degree at Campbell
Baptist College. North
Carolina, and was also
successful in a specialised
follow-up in industrial relations
at the University of North
Carolina.
A one -time Assistant
Manager at the Coca-Cola
Bottling Company,. and real
estate agent for Residential
Resorts Developement, Mr.
Bethel says, on the basis of his
own personal experience,
' 'Sales is basically
common-sense in knowing how
to convince people". He
continued, "In all my jobs. I've
never been tied down to
routine, and it is especially
because of the everyday variety
and challenge of the hotel
industry, that I've decided on a


career in this rewarding field."
Convention Manager, Mr.
Bethell assists in the
co-ordination of the company 's
group activities. Together with
another Bahamian. John
Styles, Food and Beverage
Manager for the Britannia
Beach Hotel, he also
administers group food and
beverage functions.





NOW SHOWING ,T 7:00
They call him

the Black Fox






AND AT 8:50

"D'IRfTY
UiTLE BILLY"
MICHAEL J. POLLARD
No One Under 17 Admitted.


NOW THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 & 4:55, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005

SIX FEET OF SILVER DATM! *



U-





I ,METROC..OLOR...
SNO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.



LAST DAY TUESDAY LAST DAY TUESDAY
Matinee starts at 2:15
Evening 8:30 Monday continuous
"THE STONE KILLER" R. from 3:00
Charles Bronson
Martin Balsam WELCOME HOME
PLUS"WELCOME HOME
PLU SOLDIER BOYS" R.
"HAMMER" R.
A M R R. Joe D an B aker
Fred Williamson
Vonetta McGee PLUS
Plus late feature "TROUBLE MAN" R.
Tuesday night "Robert Hooks,
No one under 17 admitted Paula Kelly
'Phone 2-2534 No one under 17 admitted.



LAST DAY TUESDAY
Matinee continuous from 2:15, evening 8:30--'Phone 34666

SIX TIMES TOUGHER THAN 'SHAFT'!






I O I eeeI


II


WestinghouseTastemaker 30" Electric Rant


I II I r I


PUNM


N


(hr (erihmun











monday, January 21, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS8-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE
C13261 C13262
ONE HOUSE, enclosed HOUSES WINTON HIGHWAY
rounds rear patto for as low as $65,000.00 and up
entertaining house has 2 to $150,000.00. See anytime -
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished, we can guide you on the best
rights to Sandy Beach for as Real Estate Tour available.
low as $35,000.00 was Consult the Born Sellers in
$40,000.00. Only $10,000.00 Real Estate.
down Balance amortized
monthly on TEN YEAR DIAL DAMIANOS,
MORTGAGE Come see you REALTORS 22033, 22305
would be glad you did. evenings 41197
DAMIANOS -
DAMIANOS REALTY FOR RENT
Dial 22033. 22305, FOR REN
evenings 41197. C13068
_________________ C 13(168
C13198 COTTAGES and apartment,
BUY NOW! daily, weekly or monthly
SAN ANDROS airconditioned, fully furnished,
LOTS maid service available. Lovely
14,500 garden and swimming pool
sq. FEET! Telephone 31297, 31093.
Almost 1/3 acre C 13252
$45 DOWN, $45 per MONTH I 2 BEDROOM unfurnished
CALL OR VISIT duplex apartment. McKinney
FRANK CAREY Avenue Stapledon Gardens.
REAL ESTATE See proprietor on premises
P. O. Box N4764 $180.
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
TEL. 27667. 24815 C13044
FURNISHED AND
C13294 AIRCONDITIONED 1. one
LOT 118 x 155 Montagu bedroom apartment and 1
Heights efficiency. Contract Don
Lot 100 x 115 Gleniston Pritchard at 5-8679.
Gardens.
Phone 5-8512. C13268
TWO BEDROOM unfurnished
C13260 apartment.
HILLTOP OUT WEST 3 One bedroom unfurnished
bedrooms 2 baths, furnished, apartment. Nice location
pool, patio and gorgeous views, Shirley Heights. Phone Carey
immaculately furnished asking 53471.
$88,000.00. See anytime.
OUT EAST houses on the C 3282
water, on the hilltop, ant ONE 3 bedroom 3 bath
inland. We have the listings we apaitmertt. 1 1 bedroom
need the purchasers. apartment Village Road area.
VILLAGE ROAD AREA Phone 41177 from 9 a.m. to 5
houses as low as $35,000.00 p.m. only PLEASE.
and up. We can finance
one-stop transaction. Four C13288
courteous sales people to take NEW Three bedroom, 2 bath,
good care of you as we are Home, Johnson Rd. call
born sellers. 2-4169 before 5:30 p.m.
DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REALTY C13295
Dial 22033, 22305, 22307 FURNISHED two bedroom
evenings 41197. duplex apartment, enclosed
garden, completely
C13205 air conditioned, automatic
13205 Y tuated washer, no pets. $260. Phone
BEAUTIFULLY situated 58512.
attractively designed hilltop
residence High Vista on large.C13289
walled-in, fully-landscaped C13289
grounds. 3 bedrooms, 2 TWO BEDROOM Apartment,
bathrooms, living-dining, unfurnished, Mackey Street
breakfast room, patio, garage South, water included. Also,
etc. Excellent buy at $65.000 Store, same location, Ideal for
unfurnished, business or office. Phone
unfurnished. 2.8086.
2-8086.
Large two-storey Bahamian
style residence with beautiful C13296
sea view Eastern district. 4 ATTRACTIVELY furnished one
bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, living bedroom apartment,
room with fireplace, dining jir .iiii. ,,r.ed. fully carpeted,
room, study, spacious T.V. Antenna, automatic
verandah, pantry, large washer and dryer. $200. Phone
remodelled kitchen, spacious 5-8512.
attic area and ground-level
storage. Large lan escaped PUBLIC AUCTION
grounds $150,000 furnished. 3
C13251
Delightful semi-hilltop KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
residence with t,.!.'l, .ii, the Parking Lot east of the
landscaped grounds, secluded Hat bour Moon Hotel, Bay
and walled-in. Western district Street, on the 15th day of Feb.
near golf course. Beach rights. 1974, at 12 noon the following
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, maid's property:-
room and bath, livinq room.
dining room, Bahamas room. 2 "ALL THAT piece parcel or
patios etc. Pump house anrd lot of land being Lot
garden storage. Lot 150 feet x Number One hundred and
150 feet. $87,500 fully Thirty (No. 130) of
furnished. Cl aridgedale Gardens
Phone: H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Subdivision situate in the
21041/2/3 '4 Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence and
bounded on the Northeast
C13096 by Lots One hundred and
DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE Thirty one One hundred and
CO. LTD Thl ty-two and One hundred
(Certified Real Estate Brokers anid Thity three (Nos. 131,
& Appraisers) 132 and 133) of the said
Phones 21178 -55408 Subdivision and running
P.O. Box N-4648, thereon jointly One hundred
Nassau, Bahamas and Twenty-eight and
Proudly present Forty-eight hundredths
SMASHING REAL (128.48) feet on the
ESTATE BARGAINS Northwest by Lot Number
THROUGHOUT THE One hundred and Forty (No.
COMMONWEALTH 140) of the said Subdivision
2, 3 and 4 BEDROOM arnd running thereon
HOUSESS in the following Forty-four and Fifty-one
areas. hundredths (44.51) feet on
EASTERN ROAD the Southwest by Lot
EASTERN ROAD on the Number One hundred and
water as well as on the hills. Twenty-nine (No. 129) of
SAN SOUCI the said Subdivision and
BLAIR ESTATES running thereon One
GLENISTON GARDENS hundred and Five and Five
WINTON hundredths (105.05) feet".
THE GROVE (West Bay) Mortgage dated 25th April,
SKYLINE HEIGHTS 1967 Maurice Emmanuel
NASSAU EAST McKenzie and Merline Esther


SEA BREEZE McKenzie to Finance
VILLAGE ROAD Corporation of Bahamas
GOLDEN GATES Limited. Recorded in Volume
HIGHLAND PARK 1221 at Pages 369 to 376.
P ,n"or".," ,-.-r- Thisc ale is subhi t tn a reserve
rr~Ior t a rese e


WESTWARD VILLAS
CONDO M INI U M
APARTMENTS in PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMER-
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL.
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau. Bahamas


price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and balance on completion.
Dated this 11th day of January
A. D., 1974.
Kirk S. Hinsey,
Public Auctioneer.
C13249
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 15th day of Feb,
1974 at 12 noon the following
property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situated on the
Western Side of Nassau Street
in the Western District of
the Island of New
Providence aforesaid and
bounded on the East by the
said Nassau Street and
run ning thereon


LIC AUCTION


PUBI
Twen
the S
Ethel
Malvil
runnii
Hund
(234)
land
of D
runni
and
(41.5
Nortt
of C
runn
Hund
feet.

Mortgag
1966 -
Rodge
Corpora
Limited
Record(
257 to
The sal
price ar
Auction
his beh
price.
Terms:
price at
balance
Dated
January


C13250


II


ty-eight (28) feet on
south by properties of
Carter Kate Maura and
na Robinson and
ng thereon jointly Two
red and Thirty-four
feet on the West by
formerly the property
octor Walter Hess and
ng thereon Forty-one
Fifty Hundredths
0) feet and on the
h by Land the property
Carmeta Rodgers and
ing thereon Two
red and Twenty (220)


ge dated 27th March,
Kenneth Andre lan
ers to Finance
ition of Bahamas
i.
ed in Book 977 at Pages
264.
e is subject to a reserve
nd to the right for the
leer or any person on
half to bid up to that

10% of the purchase
t the time of "sale and
on completion.
this 11th. day of
A.D. 1974.
Kirk S. Hinsey
Public Auctioneer


I


FOR SALE


1


MARINE SUPPLIES I


SCHOOLS


SI


HELP WANTED


C13255
SYLVANIA 12" T.V. Phone
53465
C 13220
Quantity of crockery and
cutlery suitable for restaurant
use. Reasonably priced. Phonp
32233.

C 13269
ONE Stainless Steel
Commercial Refrigerator in
working order, approximately
36 cubic feet. Call Nassau
Yacht Club, 3-1566.

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.

C13226
GOOD BUY! EASY ON GAS!
Clean, good running condition,
1964 Dodge Dart 4 Dr. $700.
Phone 5-4380

C13038.
BLACK CHEVROLET
CAPRICE in excellent
condition. L. J. Knowles, Tel:
58134.

C13267
1972 CHEVY MALIBU 4
door, white, airconditioning 11
months old, one owner,
excellent condition. $4,000.
Call 2-2209 or 58518 a.m. to 5
p.m.

C13265
1968 BLUE CUTLASS
OLDSMOBILE. Good
condition, airconditioned. Call
31251 after 5.

C13292
ABC MOTORS
Budget-priced, A-1 used cars.
Best value for your money
1 9 7 2 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL, automatic
transmission, airconditioned,
stereeo $6,500
1973 MORRIS MARINA
ESTATE automatic
transmission $3,800.
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
automatic transmission $3.300
1972 MERCURY COMET
2 -door, automatic
transmission, air conditioned,
radio $4,000
1971 FORD CAPRI automatic
transmission $1,000
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA,
automatic transmission 51,300
1972 CORTINA EST.
automatic transmission $2,800
1970 FORD LTD automatic
transmission, air conditioned,
stereo $3.000
1970 RAMBLER JAVELIN
automatic transmission$1,900
1970 FORD LTD air
conditioned, automatic
transmission$2,750

1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON 4-door,
standard $800
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA $400
1970 CHEVROLET PICKUP
$2,000
1970 FORD ESCORT $1.300
1968 FORD FALCON
SPORTS $1,450
1970 FORD CAPRI standard
$1,000
1971 DODGE AVENGER
automatic transmission $1.500
1969 FIAT STATION
WAGON sfanrlardrl$350
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
standard $400
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
2-door automatic transmission
$400
1969 FIAT 124 $600
1968 CHEVROLET $600
1968 CORTINA E/C $500
1968 CHEVROLET $600
1973 CHEVROLET NOVA
automatic transmission, air
$4,800


TRADE SERVICES


C13065
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C13291
IF IT FLOATS WE HAVE
IT!
All sizes, sail or power.
Contact
Intel national Yacht Sales
Miami, Florida
Tel. (305) 758-0049

C13283
27' CHRIS CRAFT
CAVALIER, new engine,
radio, good condition. Must
sell bought bigger boat. Can
be seen at Bayshore Marina.
The '4.c's'. Call Hendrickson
21784 to 5 p.m. 41323 after
5 p.m.

C13259
16 FOOT Nova Scotia boat,
complete with motor, steering
wheel and trailer. Telephone:
41613 after 6 p.m.

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-burner
gas stove with oven, 110 Volt
tn 12 Volt Refrinerator- 11


C


KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the Parking Lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 15th day of
February, 1974, at 12 noon
the following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Southern District of the
Island of New Providence
comprising Lot Number Ten
(10) in Block Number Two
(2) in "RIDGELAND"
Subdivision which said piece
parcel or lot of land is
bounded Northwardly by
Lot Number Nine (9) in
Block Number Two (2) in
the said Subdivision and
running thereon Seventy
(70) feet Eastwardly by land
the property of various
owners and running thereon
Sixty (60) feet Southwardly
by the Lot Number Eleven
(11) in Block Number Two
(2) in the said Subdivision
and running thereon Seventy
(70) feet and Westwardly by
a Road Reservation Forty
(40) feet wide and running
thereon Sixty (60) feet.
Mortgage dated 26th July,
1966 Viola Marshall to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1011 at
Pages 484 to 491.
This sale is subject to a reserve
rice and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 11th day of January
A.D. 1974
Kirk S. Hinsey,
Public Auctioneer.

C13247

KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the Parking Lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 15th day of Feb,
1974 at 12 noon the following
property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number One Hundred and
Twenty-two (122) on a Plan
of the Subdivision known as
"Yellow Elder Gardens"
being a portion of "Oakes
Airport" situated in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
which said plan is now filed
in the Crown Lands Office
of the City of Nassau as
Number Five Hundred and
Twenty-four A (524A) N.P.
the said piece parcel or lot
of land being bounded
NORTHWARDLY by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Twenty-three (123) in the
said Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety (90.00) feet
EASTWARDLY by a
portion of Lightbourne
Street in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Forty (40) feet
SOUTHWARDLY by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Twenty-one (121) in the
said Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety (90.00) feet
WESTWARD'Y partly by a
portion of Lot Number One
Hundred and Eleven (111)
and partly by a portion of
Lot Number One Hundred
and Ten (110) in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon jointly Forty
(40.00) feet."
Mortgage dated 9th November,
1967 Oswald Alexander
Brown and Melva Maria Brown
to Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1204 at
Pages 141 to 147.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 11th day of January
A.D., 1974.
KIRK HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


__ I


Q m I


--f t --


I


C13039 C13203
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL PIANIST urgently required
Learn to drive with confidence. with knowledge of classical
Phone 59805 between 7 and music. Ability to improvise
8:30 arn. or after 6 p.m. or desirable. Apply Patricia Myers
35084 anytime. School of Dancing 3-1611,
3-6235.
C13277
IF you are having problems C13237
trying to find a Nursery School INTERIOR DECORATOR
come to the A.B.C. Nursery required with 3 to 5 years
School on Rosetta Street (age experience. Salary and/or
- 212 to 5 years) Tel. 5-8096. commission to be negotiated.
Apply in writing to Business
ANNOUNCEMENTS Systems Limited, P. O. Box
"_____ N-4841, Nassau, Bahamians or
C 13179 Belongers need only apply.
F and S TAKEAWAY
Open daily from 7 a.m. 213274
til 10 p.m. daily GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL P.
Monday thru. Saturday O. Box 3669, Nassau two
Serving all native dishes potwashers one to wash and
Phone 24911 clean pots during day and one
to do the same at night. 52018.
HELP WANTED C
C13284
C13286 A LARGE Freeport
corporation requires a
IBM DATA CENTRE Bahamian accountant who has
SERVICES a diploma or degree in
Has immediate position accountancy. The applicant
available in Nassau. must be knowledgeable in
PROGRAMMER/ANA budgetary controls and
PROGRAMMER/ANALYST preparation and have adequate
Successful applicants will be experience in financial
thoroughly familiar with accounting. An excellent salary
systems and programming is offoffered. Please
design and implementation of communicate directly, in your
varied commercially oriented own handwriting, to Touche
applications. Ross &Co., P. 0. Box N-7526,
EXPERIENCE Nassau, Bahamas, including a
Position requires a minimum of resume and also a telephone
five (5) years experience in number (if applicable). All
systems design and replies will be held in the
programming. Applicant must strictest of confidence.
have experience in COBOL,
BAL and RPG. TRADE
IBM OFFERS: Hospitalization TRADESERVICES
and insurance programmes, --
paid vacation, attractive C13062
starting salary and excellent T.V. ANTENNAS
advancement opportunities. Boosters for homes,
Interested applicants should apartments and hotels
call Mr. McFadden at 32351 SALES ANDSERVICES
for personalinterviewCall 5-9404
for personal interview. WORLD OF MUSIC.
I Mackey Street next to Frank's
Place

S A... C13272
Are you tired of getting a
S "half-way" cleaning job on
PROFESSIONAL your car?
Try:
Ralphie's Car Wash & Wax
1"ORyn Service
IV Pick up and delivery
Telephone 58096 or 28079.
ime C 13297
FOR ALL your Gardening
S needs, trimming, heading,
; prurnng, beach cleaning, for
r protnpt reasonable and
efficient service call 5-7810.
C13144
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
ll 2186IXt S SYSTEMS
2 Iti L IM Phone 23371-51772
2 l1 rinFue 3 T.V. installations starting at
PH $145.00.



HARDWARE G AND B
John S. George 2-8421/6
LAUNDRY .
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKS ITH F
Bahamas Lock & Key FOR SALE
2-4591 ext. C147
C6590
MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR AIRCRAFT FOR SALE
The Wardrobe 5-5599 1967 SKYHAWK
For sale or trade. New paint
MUSIC and interior. Fresh annual and
100 hours SMOH.
Cody's Records 2-8500 Contact: Ed Embry, Canaveral
Aircraft, P. 0. Box 71, Miami.
Fla. 33164, Phone 895-3734.
OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1 C6628
S 35' Sailboat, $5,000. Phone
PRINTING Freeport 352-2265
Wong'sPrinting 5-4506 REAL ESTATE

RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711 C6591
S M PUBLIC Corporation seeks
RUBBER STAMPS income producing properties
Won--. Rubbe ta -.-~-and/or land in the Bahamas.
Wong's Rubber Stamp Will trade shares of stock
Co. 5-4506 and/or Florida properties, plus
cash for good investments.
SPORTS GOODS Send full details including
Champion Sport Land 2-1862 location, income, expenses,
S, price and terms. Contact our
TRAVEL Agent, Compass Realty, Box
---------- 344, Miami, Fla. 33164.


130145





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

IN MEMORIAL
C13293
N SAD but loving memory of
)ur Dear Father and Grand-
father, Herbert W, Sands, of
Palmetto Point, Eleuthera, whon
departed this life, January
21?lst, 1962.
And our dear Mother and
Grandmother, Clarabelle
Sands, of Palmetto Point,
Etleuthera, who departed this
life, February 26th 1958.
A kind and loving Father
knows our every care,
He sees our needs from day to
day
And listens to each prayer;
And though His ways are
strange to us
We can trust and pray.
And in His goodness He will
give
New courage for each day.
Gone but not forgotten
Left to mourn: three sons, one
brother, grandchildren, great
grandchildren, host of relatives
and friends.

C13201
TUITION
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE,
School Cert. and
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examlna-
tions. For details of our
specialised courses write
for FREE copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Dept. TNI
Tuition House London
SW19 4DS.






AHAMA







I ELP WANTED
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.
STORE KEEPER/MANAGER-
ESS: Supervise 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 and
supervise staff.Police and health
certificate and letters of
references required.
AIR-CONDITIONING &
REF RIGERATION
TECHNICIAN: Be in charge of
the Air-conditioning and
Refrigeration Department.
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.


Volt Deep Freeze and many
more extras. PRICE $35,000.
CALL 4-1229.

PETS FOR SALE
C13278
PUREBRED German Shepherd
puppies, wormed, $100.00.
Phone 52509 after 5. p.m.







BUSINESS S I


DIRECT

Save







bliidth tokibtih

I lI hln Wklh6




ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club
5-4506
BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744
BUILDERS
Richard's Construction
5-7080
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
M ov ies
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
WRECKER
Gibson Wrecker
Service


FOR THE ATI


__ L


i I -ma


ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY -
8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
SATURDAY 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

E BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES--I
C6603
WELL established beauty salon
with good following located in
high traffic area looking for
buyer at sacrifice price.
For further particulars write
to: Adv. No. C-6603, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau, Bahamas.


LINE SUPPLIES
C 11894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.


Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.

PART time man for yard
work, cleaning apartments and,
maintenance. Pay $1.50 per-
hour Only Bahamians need
apply.
Atlantic Builders Corp., Ltd.,
Suite 7, Savoy Building.
C6626
SENIOR WELDING
INSPECTOR 5 years
experience piping and plate
welding, responsible charge
welding inspection on oil
i industry work including
interpretation of radiography
and ultrasonics.Apply:
Frederic R. Harris Inc., LBI *
Building, Coral Gardens,
Freeport.


I


4



I
I


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

TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Tracking C6629
3-1562/2-4726 Electrical Enterprises requires
ELECTRONIC SUPERVISOR
WATER to head Electronic
Department.
CONDITIONING Applicant must have vast
Bah. Water Refining 3.4351 experience in communications,
S-5 colour T.V. repair and setting
Miracle Water 34351 up of sound systems. Also
must be able to set up training
II I .- program.
SERVIE Phone Freeport 352-8505 -
Mrs. Fox.
2-8896
C6622

ON 16 WANT LABORERS TO PICK UP
ROOTS AND WORK
AROUND HEAVY
90196EQUIPMENT.
A P P L Y : WAU G H
i Merchants CONSTRUCTION
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED, P. 0.
And Services Box F-3, FREEPORT GRAND
BAHAMA.


Thp OribUin













Monday, January 21, 1974


hr ibutthb t


HELP WANTED

C6607
RELIEF COOK: To relieve all
cooks on day off. 2-3 years
experience in cooking.
Applicant should be sober,
reliable and willing to work
long hours, should also have
cooking tools. Police
certificate, health certificate
and letters of reference
required.
NIGHT COOK: In charge of
kitchen during night time,
making sure dining areas are
supplied with the necessary
food until closing time 2-3
years experience in cooking.
Applicant should boe ober,
reliable and willing to work
long hours. P hce certificate,
health certifica'.. and letters of
reference required.
VENDING MACHINE
MECHANIC: Take care of all
vending machines owned by
Hotel. Must also be able to
repair machines. 2-3 years
experience in Vending
Machines. Must be honest and
able to work on own. Police
certificate, health certificate
and letters of reference
required.
ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR:
Must be able to produce and
direct all Hotel Entertainment
and Activities. Must be able to
create new activities for Hotel
Guests. 5-7 years experience in
Recreation Activities. Should
have Stage and Announcing
experience. Police certificate,
health certificate and letters of
reference required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office
between the hours of 9.00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
r Personnel Director.

C6604
TRAINEES REQUIRED
The Bahamas Oil Refinirg
Company is seeking applicants
for its operator training
programme in SHIPPING
DEPARTMENT.
Successful applicants will be
trained in all areas related to
the safe and efficient operation
of the Jetty Platforms. The
work involves handling various
types of foreign sea going
vessels, meeting and working
with people of many
nationalities, handling imports
and exports of crude oil,
refined products and related
documentation.
Applicants must have
completed Hith School and
possess a minimum
qualification of High School
Diploma. Preference will be
given to men between the ages
of 22 and 35 years old.
Starting salary commensurate
-with education, working
background and age. This
position offers a challenging
and rewarding career in the oil
industry. Qualified persons
requiring further information,
should either write to, or call
at the BORCO Personnel
Office, Monday thru Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 noon.
Tel: 352-9811, Ext. 235, P. O.
Box F-2435.

C6610
OCEANIC DEL SUD. P. 0.
Box F-2560, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA has
temporary job opportunities
for approximately I to 6
months available for the
following positions:
FIELD ENGINEER I to 3
years experience in offshore
marine construction with
responsibility for on-the-job
logistics of equipment and
materials. College degree in
Civil Engineering required.
CONCRETE PUMP
OPERATOR Minimum of 5
to 7 years experience in
concrete installation and
related machinery in offshore
marine construction. Must be
knowledgeable in all phases of
concrete pumping equipment.
SURVEY ENGINEER --3 to 5
years experience in offshore
marine construction Plotting
and establishing precise
co-ordinances for installation of
offshore pipelines and fixed
platforms. College degree in
Engineering required. Must be
familiar with use of laser beams
and sonar.
All applicants must be


prepared to take company
physical. If interested apply at
the Oceanic Personnel Office
located near the Bunkering
Compound, west side of
B.O.R.C.O. Refinery.


HELP WANTED
C6614
RESIDENT MANAGER:
To be ablit. to manage
600-room hotel. Must know all
phases of hotel operation. One
who can fill the post of
General Manager if necessary.
Must have at least 10 years
experience in hotel
administration, 5 years of
which should have been spent
as General Manager of a hotel
operation. Police certificate,
health certificate and letters of
reference required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL.
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9.00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Eton Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.
L6623
BUYER/MANAGER: Must be
able to do purchasing for the
stores and also be able to
manage same. Must be
prepared to do extensive
travelling. 5-7 years experience
in Buying and Managing.
Should have knowledge of the
type clothing to buy Must also
be familiar with European
goods. Police Certificate,
health certificate and letters of
reference required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Pte.sonnel Office
between the hours of 9.00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. CEon Martin.
Jr., Personnel Director.
C6609
POOL MANAGER: To dc
treatment of water ana
maintaining pool and servicing
filters and taking care of entire
pool area. 5-7 years experience
in swimming pool
maintenance. Should have thr,
ability to work with the
general public. Required to
work seven days per week.
Police certificate health
certificate and letters of
reference required
Interested persons, apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office
between the hours of 9.00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m., Monday
th,,.u I Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.

C6627
ELECTRICAL SUPERINTEN-
DENT Must be capable of
handling a minimum of 50 men
and have a minimum of 7 years
experience in Class 1, Division
Type Electrical Construction.
Must be fluent in both Spanish
and English and have
capabilities in FI eld Design and
Procurement with 3 years
minimum experience in
estimating.
ELECTRICAL TECHNICIANS
Must have minimum of 5
years experience in Class I,
Di vision I Electrical
Construction. Full familiarity
required with all types
Hazardous Area Electrical
Nomenclatures. One-line
Schematic and Wirino
Diagrams as well as Schematic
Conduit Drawings.
Bahamians only need apply.
Applications accepted in
person only at Unit 3/1, office
4, Coral Gardens, Freeport,
Grand Bahama between 9 and
12 noon.


C6606
STOREROOM MANAGER:
Must be able to do food
purchasing for 500-room
Hotel. Should be extremely
knowledgeable of cost factors
and qualified with different
grades of meat. 3-5 vear,
experience in storeronom
management Should have the
ability to work on won and
know when and how to order.
Police arid health certificate
and letters of reference
required.
CREDIT AND COLLECTION
CLERK: Will be doing general
correspondence concerning
collection of unpaid bills and
working with the public. 3-5
years experience in the credit
and collection department.
Should have experience in
Hotel system of credit and
collection. Police and health
certificate and letters of
reference required.
Interested persons aoply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END. GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin.
Jr., Personnel Director.


0 0d:l W eJ


"A ,boss who sleeps a lot is much easier to put up with
than one who is always playing pranks."


"Sure I appreciate your help, but YOU dumped it here in
the first place."


THE FIUNTSTONES


'SOWEY 1AT KEEN NEW "TAT WRKED our
ONCE STEP, MAARET.' ///J RIGHTT"


Bondie By ChicYoung


Its Fair Weather


Shopping in



The Tribune


Classified ad. Section


I I


I I


- I


M


l i i


i


- -- - -- ---~~ --'1~~~~- I -`--I- --












Monday, January 21, 1974


YEA,I DADUSE D TO DO TAT,TO... GUESS IN3om
DAYSROkY&5OY LIVED FIVE MILES FROM SCHOOL.#


I- 11


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
1 Lodge 31 Mayday
6 Cheers 3. SouL Fr
0 Enmity 33 Convvned
- Gladden 35 Gangs
3. Publisher 39 Fictional
4 tii iy B., captain
role 41 launching
5 Brut site
i And not 3 L."cheir
8 Matgrass 44 Lo ge o ,wd
9. Sweetsop 6 'V ..11.
I Oahu wreath 48 Curtain
3 Ankara material
4 Cassim's "9 Form a
brother notion
6. Cooking 50 American
aroma engineer
8 Intrepid 51 Pine fruit


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
Midshipman
Color blue
Scrap
Statue
Oil in perfume


6. Desert
alkali
7. Wolfhound
8. Danger
9. Sound
equipment
10. Flat topped
hill
12. Senior
17. About
20. Gloomy
22 Semele's
sister
25 Belgian river
27. Doctrine
28. Workmen
29. Mulct
30. Sucking fish
31. Radio
interference
34. Wire service
36. Leather
flasks
37. Vegetable
38. Peeved
40. Roman poet
42. Pedestal
part
45. German city
47. Mortals


gPa"04asrr14


"The Stars impel, they do not
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
ALAN TRUSCOTTZ Master
Bridge by Question and Answer,
flrs.t published in New York, now
makes its appearance here
(Allen and Unwin, 2 95).
Quizzes, covering every phase
cf the game, take up the first
paot of the book. Linked to the
questions, the second part
features a selection of hands
from the New York Times, of
which Alan Truscott, once a
British international, is now the
bridge editor.
This hand, frn a world
chimxehp, U&s good example
North
# A 9 7 6 3 2
X? K 8 7
A Q
Q 5
West East
K Q 5 4 4 8
10 9 6 5 4 2 A QJ 3
~ 95 098742
4 9 2 4843
South
J 10
0 K J 10 6 3
4 A K J 10 7 6
In both rooms, No'th-South
chose diamonds as trumps
instead of clubs. And both
Wests lead the )10.
Knowing nothing of the 5-1
break, the Brazilian South took
two roLnds of trumps, lost
control and, playing in P6, went
three down.
Taiwan's South had no chance
to bid the slam, for East rashly
doubled North's 50 on the way
there. South promptly re-
doubled.
Forewarned, declarer took only
one round of trumps After
ruffing the "10. and with the
OQ still in dummy, ensuring
communications, he set about
the clubs.
East ruffed, but thereafter he
could only score one more trick
all because of his greedy
double



_.-- .-- uow many
H words of
f our letter-
or more call
you make
from the
letters slio\ni
Heree! In mak-
in&: a word.
ea c h v1letter
may he used
NntE e only.
to Eich word
must contain the large letter.
and there must be at least one
eight-letter word in the list.
.No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper ntiane. 'TODAI'S
T.KH(;ET' : ti1 Aords. good ';1
tord-, very good : -i word',.
excellent. Slutio hn tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S StI.1 TION :
('lon lueown I'.0 W EKlV (ly
iole cone coliey' conv core corn
cornel corny cower cowl crone
crony crow crown enrol lone
lore lorn lory lower once Olncer
owner only owlery owner oer
rewon role row el wore worn yore
sow I.


Rupert and Raggety Again-27

T7 771 lu!l l[-


Soon Raggety finds his way blocked by a
b.1 container. In desperation he drops his
sack and dives into a wicker cage. Now
we've caught himI" cries Rollo, who is just
ahead of Rupert And next instant the gipsy
boy closes the cage door. "Whew. what a
dance he has led us!" Now trapped, Raggety
flies into another of his tantrums and rushes


round the case tugging at the bars. Mean-
while, Rupert has emptied the sack and found
it contains a few vegetables, broken pieces of
oat cake and some bran. "So that's why he
followed you here, Rollo," says Rupert. He
must have overheard that you were coming
to feed the animals."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVE


compel" What you make of



Chess
By LEONARDIBARDEN


White is a pawn up and
should win," wrote the Dutch
grandmaster Jan Donner about
this position from last summer's
IBM tournament. Donner has
overlooked something." said an-
other grandmaster on checking
the analysis. With Black to
move, who was right ?
Par times' 10 seconds, chess
master or expert: 1 minute.
county player: 3 minutes. club
standard: 6 minutes, average; 10
minutes, novice.


Chess Solution
Donner's critic was right-
Black wins by 1 . Kt-Kt6 ch/:
2 P, Kt. P-KKt4 with the
decisive threat of 3 . Q-KR3
iuate.


.I I3




-- 7Igt




21 ""-


No. 7.334 hv 'ill McK 55
Across
1. Mani or winter. ( 1. 5)
i,. t'avalry soldier (ti)
!j. Twin litch (ainag.). (5-1)
Il. Animal feed. (4)
11. Joint. (4)
12. live lhelp. (4. 1. 4)
i. Voiie Moldiler. (.,t
1 h. cliieal instriiient (4)
19 Total. (l )
21. Portal. (4)
21 Faint. (5)
s iorce of Iihtl. (:1)
E;v. KInIIr !. (3)
24. Entries. (5)
I)own
I. For the dhialmonds (.. 4)
2 l. `1mllair. (5)
: i, S .lill uah lifte (:1. :1. :(
l.vel-headedl (4)
a'frried. (5i
l1nia. () SC oo LT I E
%. sm id-I W0UNFEo6 A
iar. Nt-..,T
13 ('.v I N v D

(4t)r' AAN I gTc
15. MIdday LIS6 SoH0
!1M Mnkeas r A e S
Illt(![i i- p I W


7-CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
't from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day for you
to handle your vocational responsibilities and
to get them well organized Take a good look at your
possessions and see what you can do to make them more
valuable by your own determined efforts.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Contact a bigwig and then
make arrangements for a plan you have in mind Handle credit
affairs wisely Know where you are headed.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Talk with an expert and get
the future arranged more intelligently and on a more practical
plane Take time for fun in the evening,
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Find a more up-to-date
system for handling your obligations. A new attitude toward
mate at this time will bring more affection.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Showing a more
cooperative spirit toward associates brings best results now.
Take the initiative and success is possible.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Talk over with co-workers how to
speed up production and have greater efficiency. Make sure
you get the right accessories.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Make yourself available to
one who has a plan to discuss with you. Later engage in
activities you enjoy Improve hobbies you have.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Improving home affairs should
be first on the agenda today Concentrate on how to increase
your abundance and use your imagination.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) Make and keep
appointments with key persons who can assist you in
becoming a more successful person Relax at hobbies tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Work on financial
interests and gain the security you need. Contact business
expert early in the day for assistance.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) You have fine ideas on
how to get ahead, so follow through on them. Accept
invitations to social affairs and make new contacts.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Delving into practical
affairs in which you are highly experienced will bnng the
success you want Show more devotion to mate
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) If you follow through on
personal aims you find that greater success is possible Plan
recreations carefully in the future
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will
appear to be too serious and must be taught to use the smile
more and to develop a sense of humor if proper rapport with
others is to be reached There is a fine sense of give-and-take
here. Give rehgious training early to elevate the consciousness,
There is musical ability in this chart.


-- M ., M.D. Comic /ae A



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CuRiTI


I'M FINE- -BUTI HAD I'LL ACCEPT
50 MUCH WORK.I THAT- BUY YOU
DECIDED IT WOULDN'T ARE TAKING
BE SMART FOR ME TIME OFF
TO TAKE THE TO HAVE '
NIGHT OFF/ \ DINNER /


APARTMENT 3-G y Alex Kotsky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard 1
...


uw
z
0
-J


I'M OFF TO WORK. KEEP IO...GOT IT... AP, OH,EVE
THE POOR LOCKEP TO ...WHY WIP I HAVE TodFALL
EVERYBOPY EXCEPT OWEN. IN tLOCE FOR TME VERY
HELL BE PROPPING BY FIRST TIME WITH A...
BEFORE NOON. GOT CREATURE LIKE THAT...
THAT, TASMIN ? ES E ROP SW W?



r, 4~7


(hy (Trbtti_


Tribune


S- -- IM RELIEVED TO
-"-- SSEE YOU UP ANP
THIN ING THAT AROUND/ I WAS REALLY
FKAREN MIGHT BE CONCERNED ABOUT YOU /
ILL, REX MORGA
HOSPITAL TO
SEE HER
T~5~fIM~f


1




ElI


Monday, January 21, 1974


Cut spending towipe out $4,616 deficit, Dr.Eneas urges BGA


OUTGOING president Dr. Cleveland Eneas (left), general
committee member Mr. Mike Taylor (centre) and president
of the Freeport branch of the B.G.A. Mr. Reg Smith during
yesterday's annual general meeting at the Coral Harbour
Golf Club.


GOLF By Gladstone Thurston

DR. C I Vt IAND n)Ineas., outgoing president
ot the Bahamias G(;ollf association, strongly
.idised the organization to curtail their
spending in order to help erase a S4.616.37
d, ficil which is being carried forward to 1974.
Speaking estcida> during the B.G.A.'s
anmiual meeting and elcu uon of officers. Dr.
I ncas said that 173 has been an interesting if
lr' ing cat ii the B.C A.
"In maiii w, as ai was not as successful as
thIe C al h1Ic ie AJ l et. it was a fruitful year
prqidu1,1Lrng I treiit'iidot is opportunities for
learnI.I the subtle cies oI organized golf." he

1or the past three years, Dr Fneas
e\p!.Lind, the Assciallion has been going
thut-1igh the travails of a rebirth, "Those who
wrrc agedgcd in the administration of the
A\sso ,;Aioln have been !'.lint every sinew in


an effort to produce a smooth running
operation with a view to making the game of
golf more meaningful to its participants."
Golf is an exacting game covered by what
could be described as the most complicated set
of rules known to any other game. This facet
of it, he said, contributes vitally to the
complication of the administration of an
association of golfers.
"I have asserted many times that golf is not
a game to be played too seriously by the poor,
especially in this part of the world," noted Mr.
Eneas. "'The basic nature of 'he game makes it
expensive to its participar is and therein lies
most of the problems of the B.G.A."
With such conditions prevailing, members
are necessarily few in number. Hence
Association tournaments can demand too few
people to make them financially lucrative.
Moreover, sponsors are not easy to come by.
"The financial condition of the Association


leaves us in the red. This condition has to be
eradicated in some way and this is the job that
this administration regretfully leaves to the
next.
"There must he no attempt to place blame,
but the advice that our financial condition
demands of us is curtailment in spending," Mr.
Eneas said.
Through tournaments, the B.G.A. was
placed on the golfing map of the United States
Golf Association and the Caribbean.
It is the aim of the B.G.A. to encompass all
Bahamian golfers throughout the Family
Island and this is necessary for the

organization to field strong national teams. Dr.
Eneas pointed out.
"1 he co-operation and administration to
make this possible can only come about with a
unity of purpose," he said. "I have always
contended that this country of ours is too


small and too poor to afford this unity. We
have only enough to make one good -.ii.,a
team of anything." The only way this can be
achieved, he said, is for all to put their
shoulders to the wheel and push.

Dr. Eneas continued that there were some
who through the years were involved in the
affairs of the Association but were not on the
ballot for yesterday. "This is a good thing," he
said. "Changes are always good."
"New bodies with new minds will be leading
you bringing you new ideas and perhaps new
vistas."
In closing Mr. Eneas said that it is possible
for the B.G.A. and the Bahamas to be made ;a

strong golfing situation. "We can't do it unless
* we do it in unity with each and everyone of us
playing the part that is assigned to him like a
man.


BGA's

'urgent


need'


By GLADSTONE IHL RSrON
-111- R IS an urg: need
for some sc rt o?
re-organi/.aIio in 'he str .t.ir'
of the Bahajms i ;Il0 i
Association .aid sTI .h ch.Ang i
for the better 'should refi t
the wishes and think n' : o! h '
najortS o; p'00opl \l ., i
Cioopcr newi e.es'e. B 0 i.\
president .dated t s, i
M.ak:ng "i e --pu i
speech. Mr 'o 'r h cin'
nTew to the hltir o:
B ( 1 1jin d *t r on p rt

espesiail; thost- \r wLare with
the organoi'at." f'ri i ts
SItI ta c101

Higgs the vice pre' ei were
elected unopposed.
M Ir C e'ope 19 4 there I d 'cimber of
problem: that I ha ce t' I 'i
ironed out One. he said. was
what roie the B At hs
pia> in goi!f in the Bahira j
'tOne th.i h'a '''C
defined, then it is up ii 't nl\
to the members o' the B t r
but to ,' gotlers the
Bahamas t.'o supprr th t i
position I' tn cee that thi ,
fact is the role o ihe (; ( \
he said
The Baha"n. (,a
Association re.en; e. u d
a branch to I reeporl "I is
business ot divs:in's t begin
with is a star t .
re-organiai i 'or l' .i ha
the BGA .r
organization and .'- : 'i s s
branches who i be :: ,iio t
respects econo" ist- I he' ii
run their own jat ;- i
wil; still he rerp .-:i
ertan matter th H "
Mr Cooper s.im

that t
Bahamas de .j.iso- 'J :'
B (, N

Committee ''; the \ :
Anibruse t ,
Hanna. WklrJ 1,
Saw' er '" Si i' r \ '' '

( SO n th e 'a. ,.. . ;:- :
are i i x I'. 1
V St wax




Saints

trounce

Bain



Town

NASSAU LEAGUE leading
Container Saints troun, ed
Bain Town 148-36 Saturday
winning their I 3th game
against two losses.

Reggie Demeritte topped
the Saints with a game high
of 41 points Rookie guard
Reubin Knowles scored 26
while fellow rookie scored 20
and captured 19 rebounds

Team captain Tyrone
Hamilton scored 26 points
leading the Collegians Juniors
to a 73 50 victory over Bain
Town Juniors. The Collegians
won their eighth in nine
played.



Boston's

champ

CYCLING veteran Leonard
"Boston Blackie" Miller scored
a total of nine points while
capturing three races to
become the Bahamas
Professional Cycling
Association's 1' 73 track
champion yesterday
Noel "Donna" Brown was
second and Bertram "Cowboy"
Musgrove was third.


Three hit hat-tricks in 14-goal spree

- t-a


1adj


BOB ELLIOT:
hat-trick for Tropigas.



Six


THEO BLACK:
hat-trick for Paradise




of the I


Lions leap


V.


Paradise Hector Rossi


in a class of his own
h'lcturcs 'VIN( I \I 1


V


Tropigas goalkeeper Mike Jauncey
corner clear.


Leeds opei
t O\)ON\ I ICc. I 1rit-1d
plai ced to ; .1 s o r. -'h.i dtrax
ag di nst I r o n 'I a' ;.i i ,l 'nd
extended lh 1i1 unbet1ii e run to
2(' gam c s t'et e i .rt2 t o

I aeits ainc'.i'i'eld its
Ceighijtp llt .id till d t"e at tht e I op
of tie I irst Ii~ sSIon wi:thli 'ld
defensive pl.i> led b
goalkeeper D)a.isit lIl.arve .
I ceds hiave 4 points
followed bi Lhrrol wch'
and turnley wMtli HJ


Stlandirigs in th e British soccer
league


punches a P


COLIN KNIGHT:
four against Dynamos




best as




back

SOCCER By Ivan Johnson


RED) I ION moved top ot
-i,' the BFA League table again
with a o-0 annihilation of
1) \ namos yesterday at ( iii. rdt
Park while Paradise and
I rrpigas drew 4-4 in an
exciting game highlighted by a
hat-trick in six minutes by
Iropigas' Bob Flliot
In a one-sided game the
-' injury hit Lions were never in
danger of losing as striker Colin
Knight scored four goals.
Knight's goals came in the
8th, 12th, 58th and 73rd
minutes. Tony \ llikur (54th
mint) and Leslie Minns (57th
min.) were the other
goalscorers for the Lions
-The Lions now head the
table with 13 points from 7
games, one point ahead of
McAlpine who have 12 points
from 7 games.
Paradise, led by the graceful
Ilector Rossi came from
behind twice to force a draw
1 against defending league
champps Tropigas.
Tropigas. showing glimpses
f of last year's form turned in
S-. their best performance this
-- season.
A neat flick from Rossi to
Black whu hit a bobbling ball
\' tIA\N into the Tropigas net gave
Paradise a 1-0 lead in the 25th
minute
Tropigas. with Randy
R .dg..r, showing no signs of
his leg injury surged forward
and alter forcing two
consecutive corners equalised
'br..iLe t Bu Ellliot in the 35th
milinute.
A minute later Reece was
upended on the edge of the
Paradise box and Elliot drove
the free kick into the roof of
the Paradise net to make the
score 2-1 to Iropigas.
Italkitis gained applause
froin the crowd three minutes
later when he plucked the ball
brilliantly out of the air but
Elliot really electrified the
Crowd in the 40th minute
whenn he hit a low 35yd drive
past lialkitis to complete his
hat-trick
Paradise. ,ilii,..igh lacking
Fullone's artistry in midfield,
fought back and in the 44th
minute Black's header
rebounded ofu the upper bar
into the net to, close the gap to
3-2 at half time.
For the first 15 minutes of
.-- the second half Paradise
pressed hard for an equaliser
4. but it was Tropigas who scored
J again.
In the 65th minute Darville
paradise raced down the right wing and
hit a low skimming shot past
ltalkitis


i up an eight point gap
I)IVISI(N 1ONt Results in
I i'n ied 26 43 t1nglish soccer league games
flirfxIe, 24 30 played yesterday:


l)rrb\
Q'.
l tre ll
NecLastle i
Sest"Haer
Si'ithng aii
Man c hester t it\
Solver ampiton
Sihefiild iunned

Chelsea
Sesit tam
Birmingham
Malinchester United
Norwich


i)IVIs5osN IrwO
Bolton 2 Bristol Cily 1
Millwall I Fulham 0
Notts Count I Crystal Palace 3

DIVISION THRFF
Brighton 2 RochdaleI 1
tranmere 0 Aidershot I
Walsall 3 Vw rexham 0

DIVISION IOUR
Brudfoird 1 Exeter 0
(;illingham 3 Crewe 0
Mansfield 2 Peterborough I
Rotherham I Northampton 2
Stockport 0 Doncaster 0
Workington 5 )Darlington 2


Shortly aiter',ajrd.s Gary
broke through alone down the
middle but shot wide with only
Halkitis to beat.
Two minutes later
M.Veigh made it 4-3 when he
scored from 5yds. as Tropigas
protested in vain for what
appeared to be blatant offside
Paradise continued to battle
for an equaliser and. .-i'
drew level at 4-4 when Rossi's
free kick hit the top bar and
Black completed a colourless
hattrick by 'chesting' the ball'
into the Tropigas nets that
was in the 75th minute
In the last five minutes
Conti came on for Rossi and
Paradise without that extra
'punch' up front could only
hold out until the end for a
draw.


1 N IN L P for tomorrow's racing
FIRST RACF
('lass 1
1st. Half aih lDouble
1. Skeeter 1 1
2. 1 i orrst 1 ire II 1 IS
3. Amalone 1 Ii
4. Tamentte Dial I I1
TJam Twist I Ii
6. Dream Girl I K
7 fair l.adi 114
W. Ladi Rol le1 14
9. Corina 1 14
Also Lligiihles
Stare I im I 1 I
oDuel (Mrs. P ii I 16
Kniht h Niatilu"r it /itiinl I I I (b
Ihicrtm HWll 114
l ioriin 1 I
StiCOND Rt \1t 5S I iirl'1t i s.
t'l \SS .J
2ndl. Hall Daiill oubl.
1. China Dll I 14;
2. T hCeahl 11 in mI (t ,immlilcr Me 1i 1 1 -
3. Stephan.,li 1 I 17
4. Lady .Marina
5, Mi.ss C'liic 11
. Sir I rin1 is I
7. 'itlcrin. i 17
. IDeadl Heat 117
9. Miss Pumpkin 115
Wiso tligiblcs

Mis is ; I 1) 7
I IIRID -\( t 5 I urlh.i
C IAS- MI
I I uckI irl 1 14
2. Te O)ulsi,-r 114
3. lAunt (') 114
4. Miss l.ne'e 14
ll t.il intr, I14
hx. l ieetrl,,ss.i IlI(
7 Miss ';.,leine 14
SStSla"lls I 1
lIhe (-,d 14

AlsI ligible'
I nlling HouNst 114
Mama, aldee 114
1 capine I ena 114
'Sto Ilie I It1
Il( Hll' t % ( 1 2 1 I lurlnes
C I ISS 1)
II .Id t iii 16
2. Icbi 116
3. 1. d% StellIi 1 16


4 ;iine Away 119
S. Sugar Hill 116
6. l uime & lide (I Iho) 1 16
7. Shahcen I 16
8. Winged DIuchess 116
9. liedi 1 16
I II il RAC 1 9 i urlihgs
Mi '\SS K
I I A 1 IRl RACi
1. I ,ad i 1 14
2. S a t ire I13
3. ,iitllain Dancer 1I 4
4. 1 t 1 13
S. All's iwist 114
oi. ihenic i 1 16
7. Step I I inc I 13
8. Spanish imnitrss I 16



Si Xl it l 5s 5 I u'is
I'ete 1 I 3
I evtr Y iNn Motin.
(Spanish ('onttsa) 114
SIX IH t1 KAt 5 I r1uimgs.
t'l ASS t
I, S3 n111,1t11 1 l | 5
2 Lady Chester 1 1 5
3. obd;)h 's tuhsiness
(Miss(uda) ItS
4. Sc.ret Agent I I
5 m.iai B6 rill I 1 S
6. te rn () hearts 16
7. 1 ,mlipo 120
8. Added Sugar I IS
Y. [H.wlcs 's Diana I 5
SFIVt NT RA t S I rlniiies
c.I \SS I
I. (,ior Stiipper I 1 .
2 I .id, 'I'o I 12
3. lab, I "Aist I I
4. CtOuried (;irl 14
5. Stp.inis John 1ll
i. I hie Straungr 114
7. t'rii\\ liin.er II S
K MI% Deair I 16
1). Map, Prince 1I
As I ligibles:
(;uns iolke i 12
(ii'den (luinea 12 I
Red t'igg Ithink 114
June's Jto\ II 116
\\all M e 11 5
I ilUITtH RA(1 I Iurhimins
ULASS I,
I. Miss (I,i 116
2 Ramsey Miss 116
3. Real News 121
4 RPsal Mail 120
s rI naCopa lie Vino 112


6. Windy t vc I IM
7. VWinchester 114
8. I a Negra FueLi 112
9. 1 )'Assinator I I"
RESUItLS On i tpa s it
Saturday's races:
I IRST RAC( 6 1 uringys
1. Irouhble I ire (7) \.
Saunders (2.75. S2.7-, 7 2. 35.
2. ,6o New's (2) M. Ii,,
5430. $2 70.
3. Sling Shot 161 ,. Serh lostl
54.10.
stl C(OND RAC1 4` 1 mll,,,.
I lads t snr 121 i. Iortiii
514.10,. 8.00, 5 S .3S
2. onsai (3) G.. Scrin
8.65. $7.60.
3. I- h ran h4 iirai (it \
Sauiinder' $6 20.
Dail, Double (7 2) s24.t,5.
I irsi Ouinella (2 33)\ 3 5',.'.
THIRI) RACI 5 1 orl min
I Might J ,une Uni 7
Jolhnson $4.20. 53. '-2 o
2. ('Carnitihie' l tiit i i 1I ) \
Sseeiniiu S5.20, l4.5,.
3. Bundi i (5) 1 Ssv'iiinu
53.80.
Second <)UlInela. ( I 7) I 5.';O(.
1 OURTrll RAC1 1,rn.
I ;o ( (, l ) \.
S7.30, 54.25. 52.70
2. Siiilirth rn I .iimie (
SwsV timug S'4.9.s 52.'5
J 3. nlis nL 52. i l,

I third (ouinu i s
S i t l l R l 1 S i l ni .



3. K ml'i7 I irr ( t) 1 t'.i'
52.45.
Fourth o iu llla i 1 *t) (I I
SIXT H RACI1t 2 I urlisnu
1. Slip Awia (41 \. 'ViiI.I 0f
54.30, $2.60. $2.40.
2. Security i91) \. 'u .tr:
$5320, $2.35.
3. Pelgro 1 i,. S rlr,.l
$7.30.
i'ifth Q(uipneiJa (4.) 17 10

St VFNT'l RAC 4;. I iirlis
1. Stiletto (4" K. J,,i!'.-t P
$2.10. $23S ".2.1 (o.


GATES OPEN 1.30a.m.


POST TIME 1.15p.m.

[Vln II SIlY All SATHUDA


IALY T111111 1st 6 2d RAC[S
ALSO mUIEfLLAS

GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


_hr i erthbutt


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~ c_


,I I


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II II II | I il -i