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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03554
 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 23, 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: UF00084249:03554

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Agi9tered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas )


trttbunu


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


SOUDLEY'S ROYAL AVE


VOL.LXXI, No. 51 Wednesday, January 23, 1974 Price: I Cents


Taxicab


driver







shot dead


BODY FOUND IN ROAD AFTER POLICE

PLEA FOR WITNESS TO BEACH SLAYING


By MIKE LOTHIAN

A TAXICAB DRIVER has become the
island's second murder victim in five days. The
body was found this morning just outside the
Prince Charles Avenue Drive-In Theatre
property.
The discovery cainme 36 hours after police
issued a plea for information from any taxi or
tour car driver who might have had as a fare a
New York accountant whose murdered body
was found op Yamac w Beac, .day
morning.
The identity of the dead cab driver is being
withheld pending notification iof his family.
His body was discovered at about 11 o'clock
this morning by a Haitian farm-worker. The
body was lying face-up on the road near the
abandoned taxi. There was a bullet wound on
tf e right side of his hack.
The taxi was parked on a narrow cast-west
lane only two vards from the dri\e-in theaue's
southern boundary fence.
Medical evidence at the scene indicated the
taxi driver had died earlier this morning. The
river's pockets reportedly had no ini;ne in
them when the body was found.


At 9:25 a.m. Friday a White', \tll
resident found the almositnlude i, .!
American accountant Irvin Berntie: .
considerable distance from ltie riid ,i 1
Yamacraw Beach. Bernstein app:irenili diwl
from a number of stab wounds in his chei
lie had arrived in Nassau on Bih ::
flight from Miami the previous ni'ht
On Monday night police sul I* ,.
anxious to interview any ti\cth dlr I ':
tour car driver who took passcnrc- i, :
airport who travelled on Balhim;-..il :;,-i.
number 55 which arrived at Ns-,i 1 1
p.mi. on January 17, 1974"
Bernstein, police sources said tii. .
Chartered Public Accountant in (,
New York. and was selt-emplot cd H. ..i- .
good tax man," the source said. "' li : i
of work for sonic big people and so:.." i ,
firms." He was around 40.
fhe taxi driver's murder was the Ti i .
New Providence and Paradise Isi'd -
weeks.
On December t Ohio attorney. I'.m.! \
Howell. aged 50, %-as slashed to de.iith v. yhI t
sharp instrument in his hotel r,', il t ht
Iloliday Inn on Paiadise Island I'lcc itc
solved that murder.


'FERGUSONS' C hl L


AUTHOR

DEMANDS

APOLOGY
JU %\\\ 1. Thompson,
author of The Fergusons of
Farm Road, today demanded
an apology from the chairman
of the Bahamas Broadcasting
Commission for his statements
on Monday about the closing
of that programme.
Sen. Milo Butler Jr., taking
part in the Mental Health
Association's "hot scat" forum
on Monday said that the
prograinmmne had been
discontinued because "the
.actors priced themselves out of
the market (See story this
page)
In a letter to) The Tribune
editor today, Miss Thompson
said: "I understand that when
the chairman of the
Broadcasting Commnission was
in the 'hot seat' and was
questioned concerning the
"Fergusons of Farm Road" he
stated that that particular
programme had been "taken
off the air" because the artists
were too expensive and so
sponsors could not be found."
Miss Thompson added: "In
this connection and so that no
unjust blame can be placed on
the writer, actors and the
producers of that shosw, 1 wish
to inform the chairman and the
public that at the time the
Ministry of Tourism decided
that it could no longer justify
its sponsorship of the writing
of the show, a meeting was
held between myself as writer
and Charles Carter and Carl
Bethel of Radio Bahamas at
which meeting I agreed to
write the show for mne-half the
amount that I previously
charged so that the Bahamian
public would not hbe deprived
of that entertainment.
"I also agreed to contact the
actors concerning their
acceptance of one-half of the
previous fee and they all agreed
that they would continue the
show at that rate.
Page I1,Col. 1


CERAMIC


NIMAL


NASSAU FREEPORT


Bank gets 23



work permits


BAHAMAS Commonwealth
Bank has been given
immigration approval for 23
expatriate staff since its
inception here in 1972.
The bank, which has been
closely linked with financier
Robert Vesco as well as a
number of Bahamian
businesses, was the subject of
House questions raised by
Clarence Town representative
Michael ig h tbo u rn
(Independent).
Mr. Lightbourn asked for a
tally of the work permits
gra n ted B ahaminas
Commonwealth, as well as the
names and job titles of those to
whom permission to work had
been given.
Among the list of 23 is the
name of Mr. Vesco, who is
described as a senior
officer/director.
Mr. Norman P. LeBlanc is
identified as president of
Bahamas Commonwealth.
Bahamas Commonwealth
has been associated with the
financial takeover of a number
of businesses by individuals
said to be government
supporters.
In an interview with The
Tribune in October 1972, Mr
LeBlanc said that "the
objective of being down here is
to help finance secondary
industry and the small
businessman and provide hini
with managerial talent in an
advisory capacity."
At the time Mr. LeBlanc
denied any ties with Mr. Vesco,


THE CH
Broadcastiir
sounded th
"in the f
Bahamas.
Sen. Mil


stating that the\ h.id .i
* Imll ,i l ,.ii d i'.l'.v I l .l I 1
every way" when his, 'ip t
global l Holdings, put l.ised the
majority stock ot! liter inm
Bancorp parent of RBlh.iAinis
Coimlonwealth and Va.lue
Capital l.td.
Last year. in an interview
with a Bah.ir art 'i'is
mnaga/ne. Mr Vesto iet,' itd
h im selt as on ,l ti!n *-!
Bahilamas Colnlnonw{tl.illh
Primeit' M11 ter Ili ndc'i
Pindling told foreCign repolers
at tlh indepcndlitO t
celebrations last July thal Mr
Vesco's ltinu tigr.aliton -.t iit's i
the Bahamnas was lhat l t ;a
visitor "
Mr. LeBlanc claims thai hle
and Mr. Vesco aret being
persecuted bx the Seciuritis
Ilxchange Connission libe'.se,
of their interest in ptromoling
development in under tdeeloCtp
ed countries
Both imen Are itmong lthe 4-1
defet'nda' nts n.iicd 1 in a i m.is
SVC civil faud suit allem llcthe
looting of S224 million ll oill
the 10S mutual futnd empire
PHARMACIST
IS SPEAKER
MR. PID)R() ROBI RIS,
chief pharmacist at the P'urncss'
Margaret Hospital will be tfhe
guest speaker during the 'West
Rotary Club imeeti ig
tomorrow afternoon 1 30 i1i
the Westbourne Suite ot the
Sonesta Beach Hotel.
Mr. Roberts will speak oni
the selection and use iti
antibiotics.


LIV LINDERLAND 1972
Playmate of the Year, will be
featured in the forthcoming
film The Nassau Caper to be
made in and around Nassau in
i March.
The lovely Liv
(pronounced "leave" which
means "life" in Norweigan")
has appeared in The Love
Machine, Evel Knivel and The
Marriage of a Young
Stockbroker.
She has recently completed
Another Day at The Races
and Save the Tiger, the latter
starring Jack Lemmon.
The Nassau Caper will be
produced by Paul Thompson
and directed by Robert
Oliver.


Jail over

full.


House told
I OX Hill prison is
"i'houslt misercrowded and at
pi iis t lioiiis more thaiin a
third the number of prisoners
thai iti h flinh. Hone Affairs
Mi iIs itr l)arrell Rolle
r: iiaecd in ithe House todav.
In an.i. er to questions put
1 \ Claren ce Town
representati v e Michael
1 ighlhourn (Ind.) Mr. Rolle
sai'd tli.h ie normal capacity
of the prison was 548, but as
ot Januitry 14 this year. the
number of prisoners was 736.
Included tii this figure were
3 i I Haitialns awaiting
|eposf tilionl
I ice dmiinistiratioi of the
p ni 1,1 i iand its living
ctiditionis were recently the
subject ot a number of
oiimplaintis registered by
guards iat tle institution.
The Minister advised that
in I 97 2 there were eight
tscapec trom I'ox Hill, four
ot w-liom are Haitian and still
at large
I lie retaining four were
rccapi tired within the monlsth
In l1Q73 there were nine
prison breaks by Bahamians.
\11 nite were recaptured iin
Iis, than 17 days.

lDethling with prison
tficiers. Mr. Rolle said that
lii cr were 199 overseers
emiphloed but 205 were
required to be a full
coiiplcinelit. Of those on the
p a \ r 11 40 were
noil Bahlimian prison officers.

CONSULAR OFFICIAL
TO VISIT FREEPORT
IR \ IMORRIS, lhird
S, .; i \ I ('Consular. Admi nis-
it it i .it the British Ihugh
( 'iii issi iin il assau, will ibe
si'in I relpoit to answer
Sonsutiti .ind passport queries
aind to collect completed
iti'nslilion cards at the Grand
B 1. hitlat. Port Authtorit
liiiiin (Centre on the 2nd
I liv.i 'f thlie International
Lredtit ank Building between
j.t .1 m. to 1 2.30 p.m. and
S p.m. to 4.00 p.m.
toini 'ro. ( I Ihursdas ).


Montagu Hotel leased to film group


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE MONTAGU Beach Hotel, second
oldest in the Bahamas, has been leased for
a year to a German movie group after
being closed to the tourist trade last
month, and there are hopes that the lease
will lead to a sale of the 176-room
complex.
The 49-year-old hotel was leased on
January 17 to Ko Productions Inc., it was
confirmed by Mr. James A. V. Dobbs,
vice president and secretary of British
American Insurance Company, the
owners.
"Hopefully it I(the lease) will lead to a
sale of the property to them," Mr. Dobbs
told The Tribune this morning.
The use to which the property is to be
put could not be immediately confirmed
but it is understood the Montagu will
serve as a base of filming operations in
the Bahamas.
Ko Productions is headed by Mr. Kobi


Jaeger, who was not in-Nassau today for
comment.
- Thl Montagu, located on 37%' acres of
land with a swimming pool and a private
beach just east of Fort Montagu on the
eastern foreshore, shut down on
December 18, because of "continued
operational losses and lack of bookings"
after earlier sale negotiations with a
South African group broke down.
A further consideration in British
American's decision to close the hotel
was "the substantial expediture now
required to put the hotel into a
competitive position in the tourist
market."
The hotel's staff of 110 had earlier
been cut to about 70. most of whose
contracts were terminated on Dec. 18. A
maintenance and security staff of nine
were notified of the termination of their
contracts yesterday. Mr. Dobbs said.
The Montagu opened its doors again


briefly at the end of Deccinber a:s j
courtesy to accommodate a. hela
overflow of visitors resulting ront
overbookings in other major hotels on the
island.
The Montagu was built by Britain's Sir
Billy Butlin in 1925. making it the oldest
hotel in the country alter the Rosval
Victoria, which also shut down recently
because of the cost of ni cetssary
renovation work The Royal Victoria waas
subsequently purchased f's Givernnitni
and there are tentative plains lto trn i
into a museum.
The Montagu was sold in1 l (i9 ii
Condotel Limited. a Bahalni. tirnit
owned jiinill by British ... iti
Insurance and well known Nassiti tii)tlier
Mr. Bernard Peron Mr Pironi ,)ld his
share to British American tin ion. i "'
Shortly afterwards Brtiih k\Nin .n
decided to sell the Montagu -,' 1 tnil
concentrate on its insurance hutmi


1.5 million visit Bahamas



for second year running


FOR T Ill second straight
year, visitor arrivals in the
Bahamas have topped the I::
million mark.
The Ministry of Tourism
today disclosed that 1973
visitor arrivals totalled
S 'ii ,,". an increase of 0.54
per cent over the 1.511,858
counted in 19I72
last year's visitors included
1.021.842 who arrived by air, a
decline o t 2.21 P r cent from
the 1.044.973 arriving air
passengers in l 1972, and
498,165 sea passengers, an
increase of 6.7 per cent iver
the 4'., '-" :, who came by
cruise- ship in 1972.
The decline in air arrivals
was due to decreased traffic
from the United States, a
M:mistr% spokesman said. But a
preliminary analysis of arrival
figures shows marked
improvement in tourist volume
from Canada and [Europe, he
added.
The figures released today,
he said, are total visitor arrivals
and include air tourists,
stopover sea tourists, cruise
visitorss and transit air
passengers.
Fhe complete breakdown by
category will be available in
late March. he said.
Nassau had 987,219 visitors
in 1973, an increase of 4.85
per cent over 1972's 941,533,
The Out Islands registered an
I 1 52 pec cent gain with


164,014 visitors compared to
147,067 in 1972. But Freeport
was down 12.87 per cent.
dropping to 368.774 visitors
from 423,258 the preceding
year.
The Ministry spokesman said
that the Bahanmas experienced
an excellent Christmas and
New Year's season and thus
managed to come through
December, the first full month
of the energy crisis, with only a
3.7 per cent downturn in
business. 121,868 visitors
compared to 126.549 in
Deccinher, 1972.
But he forecast a slow
winter season for the Bahamas.
based on several factors
including a decline in the U.S.
gross national product in the
last quarter of 1973 which may
presage a recession this year
and belt-tightening of holiday
budgets.
There will be fewer airline
scats, both scheduled and
charter, coming to the
Bahamnas from North America
this winter as a result of rising
fuel prices. To a lesser extent,
this will be true of cruise ships
visiting the Bahamas, and both
carriers are increasing fares.
Since there will also be a
decrease in the number t o
visitors travelling to I lorida by
automobile this winter tinini
Canada and the northern UI S..
there will be a corresponding
decline in the amount fot


impulse business which we
normally achieve in Florida
during the high season.
The Ministry spokesman said
that first quarter business in
the Bahamas also may be down
over last year because of a
fairly large number of
cancellations. On the other
hand, he said, the easing of the
oil embargo and supplies to the


V .S n l a i .I , br
future ciani ldl -
Onte hlirelgh
energy ii i
the \lN isttl. 1: -
viake t l .i\.s t .
Balia ni u-t .i,:
equipinent. S'>.l,-' Ji I
clia 0tc t + ,; ,;
tnA'
to ti


Maritime studN


NEGOTIATIONS are
proceeding for a United
Nations maritime specialist to
be .,i-ser, I to the Bahamas
next month toi make a
preliminary assessment of the
Commonwealth's h0' ,1:
require ments.
Arrange "s -
earlier this month whet
Transport Minister. Mr. iorge
A Smith, and Home Aftairs
Minister, Mr. Darrell Rolle metl


at C .. \ i 1
York il.t
Re,, r .+ .

M r. S! nil ...11 .-
adviser w' .,l.i
th re e w ,.-ck in t
re sti NS t V


B a I i i-i l
dte1 iopmincn. ~it
n i l pi o l l u t ii *'


Outten sworn in


MR. SINCLAIR i 1 i ',.
centre of a stormy nationailni
controversy, was sworn in this-
morning as the newlt -elUced
representative for St. Barnaba.i
The Progressive 1 liberal
Party member was spiinsired
b y Mr. Philip Bieth c
(Governor's Harbour) and Mti.
Cad well Arm ibrister
< Killarney).


l)Cepitit\ Pl mi ,


itc nt ii i l ;t it \


Il l'\:I- i. ; tl is
oi 1\ hc !ii! l.l t n .
!wpl ., m m st:I

Accountant held on extradition warrant


SIARS ADDITION certified
accountant. Hubert Leopold
Pinder, who was unanimously
acquitted by a Supreme Court
jury Tuesday on a charge
accusing him of swindling
. 10,000 from English
school-teacher Margaret Joan
Ostcroft found himself behind
Pars just minutes after his
release when Assistant Police
Commissioner John Crawley
arrested him on an extradition
\ errant
I he arre st occurred
approximately three minutes
after Supreme Court judge, Mr.
Justice Maxwell Thompson,
in formed Pinder of his
discharge following the
decision of the ury which
found him unanimously not
guilty The all male jury was
headed by Radio Bahamas
station director Mr. Calses
Johnson and deliberated for
nine minutes before returning
its verdict.
During the trial. Pinder
pleaded not guilty to the
charge lie was represented by
attorney J. Henry Bostwick.
the prosecution, led by
Solicitor General T Langton
Hilton, charged that the
39-year-old accountant stole


the money from Miss Osttroft
between June 30, t1'2 and
January 30, last year.
They made a deal which
involved her paying him the
?10,000 in Bahamian currency>
which was to be invested in
Bellair Costmetics and Ji.urdan
I Ihomas) Ltd. shares on the
British stock exchange TIhe
shares were to be purchased
from the London Vickers,
DaCosta and Co. office Butt
the arrangements for the
purchase was to be made
through the company's Nassau
bra ntch
During the trial, which
opened Monday. Miss Ostcroft
said she pa.iu inder the money
on June 30, 1972. The
agreement was made the night
previously when she met
Pinder at his uncle's home
during a party Never had she
been given the impression that
he was anticipating sonie
payment for his services, she
said.
She was about to leave
Nassau at the time of the
agreement and upon her return
to Fngland, she said she was
surprised to receive a letter
from Vickers, DaCosta and Co.
saving that the shares had not


yet been paid tol. She sent a
telegram to Pinder who assui-d
her not to worr% about
anything and apologising !or
the 'i'l ni.tii stris' she hadi
borne.
And she said that she
S .i. ,..q I.. ,iI., gave pernt issit n
for him to sell the shares and
turn the mones over to her,
She said that sometime alter
she complained to police in
Nassau and asked tor criminal
proceedings to be instituted,
Pinder met with her and h, .
boyfriend Ray Kennedy at ,'tn
Poop Deck and issued a ,heqie
for $10,000.
It was an attempt to settle
the matter outside the court,
she said The cheque was issued
in Kennedy's name utLt
subsequently the money ended
tip on her Barclay's Bank
savings account, she said.
Under cross-examination.
she told attorney Bostwick
that the deal was an
arrangement that would result
in her money being taken
outside the Bahamas The deal
occurred around the height ot
the monetary crisis when the
Nassau banks had closed down
The deal would see her
paying Pinder in Bahamian


BUTLER SOUNDS DEATH-KNELL FOR TELEVISION
IAIRMAN of the Bahamas that had been used to train Bahamians people that "not one proposal has yet audience who obviously were well 4
AIRg Commission Monday for TV. crossed my desk for Bahamian aware of the difference and the
ie death-knell for television Mr. Butler's seat was ".hoi'for the programmes" and that all the distinction.
oe deable fu r tee vin tr p iutlers seat wnas "ho tor the proposals he had seen were merely But one member of the audience 1
qurseeable future in the period hekl sat in it as it brought somixedand "money making schemes." pointedly asked what had happened to
quiet heckling frotma the maeed This seemed to contradict his "The Fergusons of Farm Road" and
o B. Butler Jr.. speaking in representative audience an why had the Broadcasting Commission
0 1C_-*%- .iilittl aiswers to an earlier question posed w had t Broadcasting Commissin


the "Hot Seal t orum at ne Stiephen
Dillet primary school on Wulff Road
said although several plans for
television were presently being
considerd by his board, he confirmed
"as my Minister said, TV is very far
away.
Mr. Butler had been asked whether
there were any plans afoot to
rechannel any of the invested money


taken this popular Bahamian
programme off the air.
Mr. Butler said that the problem
had been money. He said the radio
station could not sell the programme
to sponsors because "the actors priced
the programmes out of the market"
and radio never got any money from
Government, but had to pay their
way.


-er:ie .<
cuimnpaj'i o \ - i ".





db tile iri .' : '
.igdit' hln or '0 :
Jiiiih itit icr jtt:: ii !i i
hase po;. ;.iti a
0. ., it l pt*-chas



diI so i .;


tic deti. l et l\ l ,
attempt Io 'tall ni' i
proceeding. against h n I' :
pa> iment at the P')p I)k
said lie only did it lw ` a.1 .
had considered tll c''
men tal stress the \' it ;,
experienced lie .s a,,it Ino ':t
, -I '-! .iI i! i o rtit irL n t hI .- 'it .
he told the court.
Pinder remained behind i ,;
up until this i'm-onuit \%cis t
police ofticer stated th! .
had not been iele'std ,'v i
bond
I tradition pr ,C.', 'I -
against P'inder are b a-d 1,TI
serious charge ON,-CII' ei ii'
alleged otfentes that ale ,lakc,.
to have been Coinftoe Il
between I:ebruary 1 ]7( and
October 1972. Hle is accused o1
obtaining p property blv
deception, theft, fraudulent
trading and bigamy
ng gamylII


Senator Milo Butler


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Mr. B uler sailu ldtere was t il
"concept" of Bahamian TV here, and
questioned whether we wanted to just
import "foreign" programmes from
America. He advocated starting with
"one and half hours of meaningful
Bahamian programmes" and
"hopefully" a minimum ot foreign
programmes.
But he informed the panel of young


by Mr. Winston Saunders who
advocated the return of dialect
programmes on the radio and
announcers being schooled to speak in
good English.
This led Mr. Butler into a rather
muddled series of questions he posed
as to what were the criteria for dialect
and good Bahamian English which
brought murmurings from the


I I I I I I


III II -= REN


I


1~ I ----- -u ------ '~-~~-'~' ' '~';"-~-`"``~ "''''-^;'~`~~"~'~ ~


'i


ch;











Wednesday, January 23, 1974


2 ___ g ribun_


tIGHT soldiers were killed
nd t tree others seriously
injured today when a freight
train plowed into a 16-man
arns patrol on manoeuvres in
a railway tunnel near Chateau
Thierrx France


S I \GG(, RI NG price
increases 11 petroleiumn are
expected to raise the revenues
ot I iaindg oil exporting
co-uitries iu in S22 7 billion
Il II l 'o tt $ 'S billion this
f-. SItO- billion in 1975
anti Sl hbiion ii 1 io80,
world bank president
McNamara ,. N

1"I sI s",l itl< members of
Primne Minister Edward
Heath s Cabinet are flying to
a SxatS, ski resort Friday for
t:lk s ith thile Shah of Iran
that :ire almot certain to
imMb e a deail of British steel
and nIher goods for Iranian
oil

.I'K IM I M IN IS ]I tR Pierre
Friidleait isked Canada's
'pr.i s p e,,t, put the
mai'; g'i ahead ot other
,.i-ideraiionis as they meet
tihe pc!rnieinl cri-ss


SIRIKES and wvidespcead
di,, nti-ent paralt zed business
and industrial activity in
Rolnia in protest against the
e,' ,o n1li "c policies of
President Hilug Baner's
:ii 1V regi'te


NORR THERN Ireland's new,
l-gisL'it- assentbi was
u-iillrned in turnliiil and
t-ling be teen moderate
Oid mrlitllant protestants
s i-rda aonly three minutes
!',,r delegates met for the
Ir'-- Ce since the IChristmlas

gh tinK broke out when
r:-ct- Prime Minister Brian
u .ik d ied -'iibers of his,
tie !!;'- cointiission that
r' !, -rroxince into the
Astn' i chitniber at
sto rill
1 h tu n d t he
goVerii-nmentt benches occupied
Protestant
,ppITCrn : Faulkner's
p, 'i-i'i i h.,r g power for
S!Northern
lr c!:ind iii-,.r with the
n !!"!! : R:i"~n ( .,'hobos.
I hf *.Li .Hl- repeatedly
r r Nt Mtord's
ird -:i iie i" benches
an" Iii rKi oulh
Mi-; -1- uit suspended
ilh' td .,.i l tit in the uproar
it v-i, :li innn fi diately clear
z*hfilh.r ,i -.,i-, t ir the da'


LONDON A Roman Catholic
bishop opened a bible today and
found it was a bomb.
"I knew this was no genuine bible as
soon as I saw the wires inside." said
the Rt Rev. Gerard Tickle, chief
Catholic chaplain to the British forces
and an outspoken critic of the Irish
Republican Army.
The bible arrived in the bishop's
mail Saturday and lay unopened on a
table as he was away for the weekend.
Then the bishop said, his
70-year-old house cleaner. Miss Lil


'Nixon

to quit'


report


NIt', YORK NB( Ncss
says it has learned that
Secretary ot State llenr
Kissinger told two high-level
Israel ministers he believes
President Nixon will leave
fficc withinn the next six
P! mol t hs.
NB( later said Kissinger
tei ied the report an
"'out rageous lie."
The report, aired Tue ,das
C NB 's "Nightly Ne ws"
pr"'giametc, said in full:
"'NB( News in Tel A\\,- ha,
itarncd that Secretary
K issnger told t1wo high-ranking
Israeli ministers that he
Ieieves President Nixon will
I i -fice within the next six

"Kissingcer said his posit-,n
,s Secretar. of State in an
adinmstraition headed b\ V;cc
Picsident FIord would ,,i
haingc. I he two i Israili
:n1.-i st'2rs took part" isth
ki-snger inl the disengagcimc-t

B( di d not gic its sour
Sthe report. i APi


Mark

passes


test


,.ONDON Captain Mark
Phillips, husband of Princess
Anne, ha, qualified as a test
examiner in army driving atter
a tw(o-week course.

It in.c idcd tests in a
scorp-ion min-t ank, a
six-wheeled lead carrier and a
fouLr-tI (n truc k

"Captain Phiilips was an
above average student. He
encountered no problems,"
said Major Robert Shatto of
the Armn Driving School at
B-ivington campp, lD.urt-,t.

Anne onhl daughter of
Queen ltizabeth, visited him at
the camp last week, staying at
the home of a senior officer.
Mark is an instructor at the
.s .1; h.i I Roy, al Military
Academtn


-i-"'", I-.i i--


It- AVIV Israeli troops
tod.i began i-il': I- back r rot
the Suez (anal in the tirst
disengagement move- to ne0 A
hlis oni the eastern side of t fi
Saastcrwa. q udltied !mlilar\
sources reported
The troops were starting t
roll their tanks back across the
canal and digging up 75()t.!0()
C x pltisive it i ncs j d
o.ru i1inicunationis lnes Iroin tihe
sainds to occupied !I g p-
The desert road troi, ( airi,
to Sue; was opened ito ii
g pplians' fotr the flst toic
sn;llce Israeli lforce-s -c upwi
almost 1,000 square tiles we '


THREAT

TO RUGBY

TOUR
C 11 RISTCt lit R(II
A brilaham Ortdru se cre'.i r\ -it
the Suprein e I outi : tI
Sports,, in Atrica, hint- todai
there .'. i be trouble aheadd
when the British Lions regh
union team starts its p -.'.'ed
tour of South Africa next 1is
"We will show o1ilu
resentment Ordia said.
I he militant NINlg. 1.i
official held a news confte'tience
after arriving here for the iOtlh
( t m l In oi n w cal th aJ i c'
opening Ihursday.
lie was asked about the1
coiincif s threat o1 a boycott ot
the gia-es by the Atfrican
cuintri- it last \ ear's rugb\
union t-uir ot New Zealand b I
the South Africans had gone
through.
He repicd "We have tried a
reasonable approach and now
we are tryini'g isolating Southl
Africa
"If we all : together. wec
think there wlii be a revolution
in South Atrn a', attitude to
sports in another Sear or two.
"I don't cnaeal a rcvolution'
with gliuns But South Afric-an
sportsmen will lCr\ -out that
they want to go to Britain and
they want tio g-o to News
Zealand -
When a newssman asked how
the council t would sh oi its
resentment n-t the coming
British rugbh tour, Ordia
grinned and said. "You dun't
expect riec to glie away \ ,i
trumnp card. do loui "


Wait till you see


t's happening


*htda


S i ii,,)I 1- Ii--tiLt s t's roin- N assau to
q ;ii t -' n iht'cc property on I Andros ...
,i .iisi.. 'ii i-s i l.tnd where thinu s

I' i iit ill yI iu c:,ii afford the price


$45 D N $45 MONTH LY
I- ,=' thm it td im,c. 14,500 sq. ft lots for
S ' t ()r. i ,00()t sot Itt for $3495.)
BUTI YOU MUST ACT NOW!
(Call Frank, today.

FRANK CAREY

REAL ESTATE LTD.
BIi and l)eveaux Street's PHONE: 2th,,., 2-4815
Sa iii to 5:30 p.mn. Monday through Friday
L) a nt to 1 2 noon Saturday


The bible in its cardboard slipcase
was of the kind often presented to
children on their first communion, and
costs 1.25 pounds $2.75 in British
bookstores.
Scotland Yard's top bomb expert,
Commander Robert Huntley, said the
bible contained two ounces of
explosive, enough to kill.
He warned that more bible bombs
or letter bombs may be on the way.
The bible was the 33rd bomb delivered
or planted since early December.


Bishop Tickle said the bomb could
be the result of a visit he made last
year to Northern Ireland, where
British troops ware battling an IRA
campaign to force the province out of
the United Kingdom and into the
overwhelmingly Roman Catholic Irish
-republic.
He explained:" I spoke in high
praise of the troops there. I thought
they were doing an excellent job.
"I spoke, as I thought, the truth,
and the truth stands." (AP)


troops start




g pullback


oi the canal during the October
rItidcast 'ar.
The sources said Airab
ambulance drivers ,were to take
about 300 sounded Fg IptianI
troops fromiti tile encircled city
of Sue/.
Mo Ces were also under way'
to return the bodies of as mlany
a 335 Israeli soldiers i ll. .I in
the fighting and to all-' Isracli
search parties to ciimb
I gy ptian-hld aieas Ioi in-re
corpses. Israeli officers said.
The mniementrts ,ere thc lit'
beginning of the disengage mncot
plan engineered lix t .S.
Secretary of State Ilenr\


S,


L()i:O\ Maverick
Conservative legislator Enoch
Powell (pictured) launched
his second stinging attack on
Prime Minister Edward Heath
in a week today and charged
that his government was to
blame for Britain's industrial
and economic troubles.
Powell, addressing the
Overseas, Women s Club here,
declared that Britain "stood
on the precipice" last week
amid the p'... silhtr Heath
would call a lighting national
election on a "who-governs-
Britain" platform.
Heath drew back from
calling for a national poll, but
Powell claimed that "one step
farther' and Britain would
have been "plunged..into a
political conflict upon lines
which would have created the
maximum division and
animosity between one class
and another in order to
approve policies which all
concerned knew to be
impracticable and about to be
abandoned by their own
authors,"
Powell. a consistently
outspoken critic of his part
leader's policies, said Britain's
"deep-seated malaise" was
preponderantly, it not
whullv. produced by the
actions of government."

ixon's

innocent

-Ford


WAS ISIINtII(I)\ S i-ce
P ir'esident ( ;icrld I ,)rd siaid
Scstcrdvis that 'Il'I!dc nt NI.1 X n
htias t)ld hitni ti- \ W as IInot
tln (l'vcd in- the c ,lstlisre i it an 1I
--tIt in-tIc oIIt ,1 subipoeInaed
White IHouset tape
-tid siud tha n the ic basis
of xhait N-ixIn tild him. "the
presisIde i't is t n'-t it iiolved" in
thie iastuiire ot .a sCegment oit a
conversation leI'wee Nixon
and lo-mecr top .ade l1 R
ltaldecnan
L'S di.srn, t itIdgt.e John J=
SIrica ias asked a C'`ant d I itd tio
in \ I lX t i .i t c i rcIIitI slaiicL ,,S
II i i "I Il. iu- the iasture ito
detcrmini i! it u wa, deliberate
A panel -)l tcdlnial experts
testified last week that the
erasur.- i m l()vcd ai t Ileast five
sCparatc erasures a-nd tiI)ldI not
have hbeen the result r ,t ,t single,
accident! erasure as igintally
sutggcsted bi, the ,Ihlne .iouse.
Speaking at news
conf erencce, I rd als- ieipcated
his claini that a snmal group p of
anti-Nlxon partisans is behind a
move to impeach Nixon and
said the president is innocent
of any wrongdoing ini
connection with Watergate
The vice president said he
told Nixon at a i. i i 1n1
Monday that there I,,s "a
c(iordinated, well-financed.
skilful effort on the part of
some organizations" to force
the president's ouster. uAP)


Kissinger, signed by the Israeli
and I gyptian chiefs of staff
last Friday at Kilometer 101
(,n the Cairto highway.
Con onvos were rumbling
across pontoon bridges and a
paved causeway over the canal,
re moving artillery cannon and
Cquipmient, the Israelis said.
A senior officer said the dug
out mines would be replanted
around the new Israeli lines 12
niles east of the canal. But
s'Mite cxplsives would be
impossible to retrieve and these
nine fields would be clearly
marked. iche mapped positions
would be shown to the U.N.


emergency force.
The unidentified officer,
speaking over the army radio
station, said captured Egyptian
installations west of the
waterway would be left intact,
including a large airfield at the
old British base of Fayid. But
all traces of Israel's methods of
deployment would be
eradicated in case they might
be used again.
Chief of Staff Lt. Gen.
David Elazar has said the
withdrawal frommevacuation of
Adabiya port and the opening
of the Cairo road.


Parents aren't firm


enough, says Spock


NI1 W YORK Baby
specialist Dr. Benjamin Spock
blames himself, teachers.
psychIoogists and social
S)iirkers hr helping parents
lose their self-assurance in
1 ,li; ,, w ith their ch ild ren .
Spock say's parents aren't
firm enough with their
children tf'r fear of losing their
inve or incurring their
resentment.
Parents have been persuaded
that only trained persons know
h1) children should be reared.
he said in the current Redbook
iaga/iC .
"I It is a cruel deprivation
that we professionals have
imposed on mothers and
fathers. Spock said "Of
Course we didn't realise until it
was to late how our know-it-all
attitude was undermining the
selft'-assurance of parents."'
Parents arc prone, for
example to licting slip without
c0imin-i' it a child's failure to
iOeC\ a simItpl wish. such as
rctrainig t0rion a second piece
oI ciiand\ he said.
It I 're afraid that if they
insist, heir children will resent
their or at least won't love
them as initckIh." he said.


"The way to get a child to
do what must be done or stop
doing what shouldn't be done
is to be clear and decisive each
time." (AP)


Strip move


SCOTLAND YARD has
launched a campaign to give
better value to patrons of strip
clubs in Soho, London's red
light district.
Some customers have been
charged double or been tricked
into believing continuous
shows were taking place, a
police spokesman said.


APPLETON
P UM


The bishop gets a bomb in a bible


Monday night after 29 moves
and nearly 41' hours of play.
Hle also lost the third game
The first two were draws.

Ip Augusta. Ga Vikt-or
Korchnoi, of the Soviet Urmon
and Henrique Mecking of
Brazil. draw their fourth
consecutive game Monday after
54 moves.
In Moscow, Anatoly Karpov
and Lev Polugaevsky, both of
the Soviet Union, played to a
dull draw Monday after 21
moves (AP)


A new SWIMSUIT LINE from

'CAMP'
for the Mastectomy Patient


MEG'S
The Shop of Intimate Things


- N-


Researchers at the I "c
of Utah are working n ;-:
for an artificial eye ii.r ,c
day may give sight to th bi
Writing in an artil :i
published later this ', .
Electronics M aN .1r--"
researchers for the Instituc t
Biomedical Engineering saj he
device so far exists oil'
paper


McAlliste Hotel
ItDOW NTTIOW N MIAMsI


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Double $11
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TANQUERAY
GIN


Carter, carried it upstairs to the second
floor of the bishop's home in
Kensington. London-
The bishop added: "I took the bible
out of the paper. I know the bible
fairly well and wanted to see if it was a
new edition.
"I just opened the cover and
noticed inside that the center part had
been removed. I saw some wires and
cotton wool "
Bishop Tickle said lie called for the
police, who took it away and defused


KISSINGER:


OIL EMBARGO


TO GO SOON
WASHINGTON Secretary of State Henry Kissinger said hl
expects the Arab oil embargo against the United States ti b
lifted before before Egyptian-Israeli military disengagement is
completed along the Suez canal.
Kissinger said "I have every reason to believe our success i
negotiations marks a major step toward ending the oil enmbarg,,-
HFe was not specific ,
dates. Ilowever. Kissinger vidi
Chess "1 think in more ambliua
terms," when he was asked if
m asters the oil embargo would he
aI after disengagemennt
Completed.
in draw According to the paict '5Mned
by Egypt and Israel last w
PALMA DE MAJORCA. the separation of their !
Spain Former world chess must he completed "t 1ate
titlist Tigran Petrosian of the than 40-60 days after
Soviet- Union and Hungary's begins."
Lajos Portisch fought to a draw I he start ot he
yesterday in their third game .li, nggermil nt has t h--
of world championship announced, but djplhu,c
quarterfinals. sources have indic-ated he
The draw came at the, process may begin -is -.iri- s
22nd move after three hours this coming Friday.
and 57 minutes of play with Kissinger also ,k
equal material on the board, questioned ext nIvC -
Their fourth game will be concerning the transfer '
played Friday,. secret information i h1
Their match is one of four national security coun,;
being played in various parts of in 1971 to high
the world as part of an military officials,
elimination to choose a 1975 The Secretary said he :,
challenger for world champion learned of the situation' ri--
Bobby Fischer of the United member of the liaison ,1t:' i
States the NS(' representing th,- ,- :
chiefs of staff told Kis-,i
Boris Spassky, the Russian office that such in!,-i -
unseated by Fischer in 1972, is had been passed.
currently leading American The information -A,-
Robert Byrne with two wins t over to then pre
none,. and two draws, assistant John Ehrlich,.j-i -
investigation. Kissinger relja-::4
No one else has won any Sore time later Ki
games in the quarter-finals, said he listimened te
Draws do not count for points recording of the inter
in the quarter-finals. of the officer
informed Kissingers ot:i.
Spassky meets Byrne for the information
their fifth game today in San
Juan. Puerto Rico. Byrne Artificial eve
conceded the fourth .game


I I -


-Israeli


the Ion,


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Wednesday, January 23, 1974

0bhp 01ribunr
NULLIUS ADDICUMS IUlARE IN VERBA MAGISTu
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
I 'FON E H. I)DUPUCH. Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR FTIIf NNE I UI'UCH.O.B.E., K.C.S.G., Dl 1itt., 1.1 i).
Publisher/Editor 191 7.1 72
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILIE:1N INUPUCIJ CARRON.M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

TtI LI lIIf \l.
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260

EDITORIAL

A fact of life



B1 1! I1 \\I1 DUPUC i
I l l.)N, \oveinhci 17: We have hbeen travelling so much
duiiit the last two months thai I have fallen behind in following
new\s tioi the Bahamas.
I a4ml 4nl4i now leading 711c 7ribunc ol Tuecsday, October 301h.
iii which ta sio repoirs the total hreakdown in discipline ait the
pilsom a!l the iack il gt3uaids to keep the prisoners undci control
Ih I -cvelatiom 3 ile as the result oi the escape of tour convicts
1ii.W1i Ithi p lonl u ldei unusual circumstancesl A 3 tuilther cause o3 1
c n.ein' ll I the act tlhalt these Inc i we ou.it for a lo3n time before3h,'
then escape w,I ipoiletd to the1 police.
I li, is -' -Cii ,ts I mal3. C 3 ,11al d it will be further ., X ''l, i .1 1i! the
o,3L lii i l, doesnl'l ea' e tlie po ison ot blackt3ness li'om I twistedcd


ito int o 3, i nt at the prison piut IllJ s Ip11 e l l on lhe cause otl ( i3osit
t ihe lie ioible wheti hie po.itcd oTil' that Baha in anl sl all at ile
p -n aic inot happi voi kin. uiindei West Indian osses.
1 lie veininen ii the ll i Bahamias is so saturated wlli the idea ofi
halin, black men aind omen in top positions i n the islands that
tlhc' lose sihLit of one i3 polio ill tact. It is that tlihe I Indial
and Bahamian i ees blee do not 11 \ i' 4 'i1. wiheni Balhaiians lfind
thlli- l es an uindlcl ido i West l Indian illn their own c ul ntil \.

I hi3 ed wiith W est Ind oits t ihiee 4 'ca l3 11 llic 11 ilii ,ih' 1m1
diil'1 i 1i.t' li is wo id w 1 I, i II d in B14 ta!in \will) a rouip -!1
West indian jouri lists as llthe itiestol lt le Bitish governilent in
I'I I have also v,,,ii3tled nei3:3L3 a ll eh islands in lhe Canbb33ih3 n.
And 1+3 | l.. ii,\ow 14 n, tin.it3 : 3,.1oil h 3.i 'in tial3it ani d c.inotioii al
I:,ss o ,I tIhe ,\ s3l Incdian |'onlc1.

hliere i o lne chaIactc nst ic 3cotmmI* lo 'all olt hei i t is. that
tw iwpi- ITT in tach ild:nd ltilnk tlh \ 3ic e i i e ciltc, ,Ie t l lhie tlo
ii .. l. 1 4 t i lns ls l i al 3ilul i l1hal t11 1 l ll I I,
S .3,',i l l ,1 3 '. 1! Ind I 'led1 ialtiou ail.3 1I l I !. b, 3 3ause 41 333
i d .i 1 i !! .' esl Ind !,r I I !'\ th I could3. .! i '
i;l'i.- pi, li t -[ fi 313' i i: 4 n, ''.o, i l3 ill \! d it didl

1'nglishm'en worked well will Bah3amians at thle prison.
ahami -,ans did noi is' n t wi lki.iii 'in I nrlish i ls l ib cause
tie: cl, elCw d| l i alll mind icaloI, s\ did ,iiol .ilis iTTll !h

1lii3 i' 3n dou i t11 oult it ._ 1the ve.'ia. \e i IX ill I ll ti3 c
liahaint s eels llia hie is nii ci lhan ilh e an iae e lgahaiilnian. Il is
1111poss,ible lta1w i,s is lic h .. but 3,a1 3 atm1 ia3 ns 11 3 3 il dil cul. l i3

. aiIow t1111 pill

Ii s 3 'o possible that1 th li 'lBarbadian h lle ablcs 111in ll e 'sl
Ind!.iain 1in3ti. 1tic.
1 his is undelistan'ilalle wht', t is icincib eied tha i t'bil3,i'ans
had tlie a 'i lat'e oli ai dvanced .c i itioual la ili lt,i lo belo, i
ill s 11, ppi| iii l l11m les we\iCe litro duced t)o ., otlli islands.
\1iilhel l iact, lIhal has co3 Ilii nihutid o0 the- dCevelopl wnt l l ilic
llai blndiii ch cle is lhialt t i' i3 sla d tis one of i hle iue1 si, densely l
populated aiic l i, n lhe wi. ld. It 1 not ., i ch in llnatural es ures.
11\nd so tile Bahadian lias been tI ced to become,1 a self- rchant
Ill in 1o t de to o silieI
I hic i i s a d slali n.i' l, k i 1 aib.t m \\h,'ie a s\iin'co ie. hinillt
wit en a ,lcis 1,muli3 l il i3 \ i3\ed il llhe islai' il. w-Is, laCi uIsCd 3 as a. n
,lice w \\ tcic co, it.e tick ,es weie sold.Ih II was exC plain d lhatl
llit B ibat l bec1.11 e such al i1esourcC'uiil p|ei- Iti illi 4 l even' Jews.
could not I suI, vive I,. hs co ip ioi
3 \nd 3t i3'an indispth bleil' at lh,'i. t in Ioul3 'l \3 ,i3s,. whlien inos
l lh lie 'ien lor lihe t, \al ltia.mas1 Iolce t 3 icc \wee 'citiiled in
lhe West h eidies. so, e ol ll iie i tst men m tilnlam i Bai ados.
This is a simple lai,, o;' it lh lai 3a3liotl bhe d lened.
B33 il, on h.a4c c i\ is.laid in tihe West Indies 11 oup1 has
piodiced able mei! .ind w,\ o nlc It is also cleat lhat the Bahamiuan
iiiusi l ,ccoiUlm ouiil ol 1ii. .i4 1ll3 hs .lo '.e potes l3al llthe 3iei3 whol
43ei' ic-''po. sib, l tli de' 'eloping tihll 33 onom\ miuti3l lie, gieni a top
!,place in X esi' t ldian mcali3bi34 l\ ald c3 ap lclt.'
But we .ic a s.3 ali c ll3unl.l l3iei3e a3ie 1oi|\ aboul I31 (,()00)
tihnalhinnliili ng t i a widehl scallered aichlip blago in \\hin li a
,,tl3 li.il M ...i I11.1, economy i lihas been d,' eveloped., And 110o than
hali ot tills siall population ate still ciildlen ot school age and
11333 3:331131311.3 3~ .3133I.3'l 41 '3331 32. 33


I ha e ine,' d to d ll i l l thi e thick skuI lls of Ihe tC iICin t all
c abolished .. and unich11 '.1eable C s.C leni fic lac.
I t is that 3 11 a piall percentage ot I. any population ... dIrawn
m any l a oi,, peop kI,,l- .. is caihpable otl la iiig lor c 'cutive

S ie ltis'. It\ 311'lie igiure al Ith ee c i'3 cei lt. I lave feltl that it is
pl I 'ba. l\ l l3IC like Sive p l I 'cent.
Now lehi us divide ISOtO0 people b\ two. That gives us loO.)O
adul plcm e d oi i all 1th islands in the group. I ive pc ceni o- t
0,000.( is n -. i i thiv basis ,only 4.500 Bahamians are capable
|iof becoinip3 leade-s and executives in tihe islands.
SI hI, doeCn, 1' m1 ain ll. al a iulic large!C I nuiiib of Bahami3 a ns al e
not c-apale ot absobig "ed ticallon" and passing cXaliillatiolln.
()il no A '.al an people tie able to pass e\a i.nationslll. butl
onl k a 1e, li Luited numlbel are capable ol pulling g then
knowldL',l t lo piacticail use YO'U klnow It has been well said
thai thlliee is no lool like an educated I ool
.A gi2al nl.li3 men i kei a sl'ectaculai success of t1 he' 1 h es
willhoillut 3il ,im slt3 na31 ing.
\llinstoli Churchill couldn't pass the enhance e\alit alion into
Ia I ngl Ish IIIstI I\ anlld iso ee lnel 3l rec 1ived w, hat is consideld
ia hibeal edut lion. And y\et lie became one of the greatest 1i1Ci of
all tlie.
Sir Staltoid Sanids had only a high school education and
lialini3 l in thie 'law offices of his uncle Sit Kelinnetlh Solomonl inl
NassauI. He was not a Banistei-at-L-aw i 1101 did lie have dgIe'es ill
law tli ial\n i B halmial laseis possess lodat\. Bhi it is anll
indisputable a eI lethal hie was ccilainlh the cleverest Bahamlian oft
lhe cen ltilu if not3 lhie wiseslt
The .school education o3f Amen like Sir Hatold Chr(isie and Si
Roland Sv. iloneltt'e w\3as e i\ ini3ted. And I have made lno sectc l
ot the fact that mi schooling oppoiliililles \wee ver\ liliited butl
I feel that I calnl hold In\ ow\n in j1ournalism in any part.3 r of lIhe
woild lday.
Aniid so it 1sn't education as sichi that tiskes Ihic difference
between suIcc'ess and failure of the individual in life It is all
iniborn, God-giveni quality that a1 successful man possesses.
F Iducalion call develop alld im1IrIove this quality bilt it cannot


Thr r ndbmAr
_____________H I (|b flI^ B~flU


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


Wanted by Bahamas Humane Society: car


T1E BAHAMAS 1111UM\N
SOCIETY raffle sale will take
place during the month of
IF ebruar\.
But as \ t no donor nasi
comet forth with'a caru which is
thc tist ppri.
SIt 4 n dono! ite '!ali!/hc
|nuh olt the 0oced ot Ih
llt le w il ib' i: tilten up by the
purchaiseA o w th" car. a Hu1lnd3ne
S.Ict. '.pokcp'.ijnh 'aid.
In thL-sc da)s ,'1 light nioniy
31 w3 3i3ld apI',ar to .' .. that
the ,haritie mn the Bahamas
will hec" .o p'lieting for w ha
monei there` i,.
In su h a l 'A itt i i M Mw'
lharitie,,s w3l h i ..l'ro tI human
hKci -, ,t .,:ild m ;os' probaihlb. he
.on th.' p3i !t\ l1lI tt3
chajrltahc colntnrhb tOt' rs.
Indeed hurnn li3eu i-s morrc
p.rc. t3u3' I 313n 3in,.1nJl life.I
3But them rc no hutnatl
leings 111 the .ll iiia ias I don 't
think) whole are rtinnini' jriound
3nt the hish cr.i/cd with h3iun3 3.r
Ind t.. '3 I 1 w 1t dl ',ase
Althtlyh thv fo'ver)o nh tS i,
m p nmriible :;r the ral dii'
pil 1'.ltin lthu1 lHun3i.n' e S ',v4ct

h e stra.i dI, piob'leIm
onl\ one of lithe manil see'
the Hlun tune boC ety ioiidil t,.
'litesc wild dhgs pr.ese, nt a
Ihaard t human health and
salet N .
S3 et there ., 3anoithe t 13t.1i
besides the anoUC'. .1e and
indeed daI'ert te hc-cdo pIC'1'se to h Iuman lite' ilICth
dot s . 1, rLili v. 11 on t he
runwav atl the \Opolt
I 'gs and ollthei animals are
al ,) I1 '. 1-, 1: I 3A3II -. "
113 3 a r3 C 11 % \!,itI < the
llma3ic S society Mr. Calvin
Nevwton, 3ho lia3 I 1,s becn
emplo ted hi lt Humianc
S-3333'l.4 M 3331 Ii 3". i 1133'33,3p13
In .1 ql.I .'estio ,-1 ne. ,aid that
he l 11 h-se thi- pati'. ular Ieldc
b. 3III'C e le w1 s m3t3'0 ed 3

' nAm os, to hun t ian ing' ,
(Wai\n prohdbN emplewscd
the t lec rli s li has in l O mm m
wI th aI o\iine t whose lilte is
dedicated to the ellare (l
a11 lilt"
\\hen th1c-e s ra\ unwanted
aban donned 1I animltr arel brought
in I\ .he l slUi oin S 1ce. and


:


for annual raffle


-\ y


.. .- -



a "-
i t ...


MR. CALVIN NEWTON, staff member of the Bahamas
Humane Society, handles one of New Providence's more
fortunate creatures. (See story this page.)
Photo: Philip Symonette.


lodged i the lern11cnt dog
p4mnld in it' 'oc.t..33 s gro1unds3
what happens net'\?
Fhe souetic's ceternarian
(Dr. Norman Smith is
their new dJolor checks,
the pound every F-lda .1
Shi tle do s th'. at 1 .' n 4Lood
health or curaibl are taken t.
tlCated d 1nd caicd or b!,4- the
.so:et Iand then put utip for
adoption iuthaiisid i,
adnministered to the incurables.
S lhus dogs, whose lite is a
veritable hell on cai th are
cilthler put(1 ouI ,l thei miser\
ur gic'n a chance 3to lead .

If tills was thl e o service
tt"e Bah !iina,, llu 'ita Sotict\
pcr'oil-;ILi IhW\ woihld ;iorei
a3' 3333 li t. 1 4
h I ci h i t-1 i43I \ :1 h i3i

"Canmle l.jn'/uage"" ;i i'ein!
y Susan Wallace, speaks fi the
tragedy o, -,uch do ,-' l3e3 s
through the 111 mouths of ds
ending with
p"74'- 4 31 3, 1t,. Js,' ; '. 7 '4,3, ''

-Hu! i3t A Ma n, ; 1% i
TIhus doe-, t.his c1n:o -
temporary Bahamianj poet
uexps'.e ManllI's Inhimanii b\1
hts treat im ent i l d I iow r'

N4.'
lh "3g 14 3.3'3 t 443'


9.. "








MISS BARBARA BROWN, Assistant Commissioner of
the Bahamas Girl Guides and Chairman of the Camp-Site
Committee gives the vote of thanks at the official opening
of the Bahamas Girl Guides Camp-Site at Marshall Road,
South Beach on Sunday, January 20.
(TOOGOODS' PHOTOGRAPHY)
i palIt l it whice il doesn't exist.
,\ild so t we l'st t uu st accept the tacl that. while tie Bahae ian
is as able as I. s neighbour' s 3 3 in lhe 1 aribbI ean. lh1eie aie not iO3.gl,
capable Bahamians to till tli posts dei1anided bI the island'
bloated :economll\.
Tlle simple Iluth I'1 that 1his bloated ec0011onomyV has outig2iow
tlhe islands' small population. And nothing can be donei' lo., .t 1
this lact.
No master what the governmenll t llmay say or do,. solee stai
must he recruited frtiom otl3side the Bahamas because llithe i:c
Ilust not enough capable Bahmiaia1ns to go around. lThere neer 2.'
be unless llie ec4tonn0 is grea.tlh scaled down.
Xti\nd so ... no 10Mattel how much tle government mI\ want loI,
impose tli'ei black outlook on thle tBahaliian people ... and no
mallei lhow much hl e glass loots Ila\ applaud thiis po1)0 .. \\whe~
woU come light doviwn to tihe ile l-glll3 y of hut an 3 cions,
Bahanuianis tesenti lthe fact when the ind themselves woii.i
lilunder West Indian overlords.
Tll- may blie a foolish attitude ifor otM people ,o lake iuti it
is julist a fact of life that no amount ot \\wishful hliitki ,an
ch 1an3e. It is a situation that is unfo 3luna3 el\ 1 a-.'3 iii,3 I\ the
Iact that lte average West Indian in llthe Bahamas real thinks hlie
is silaiter than hlls Bahamllian co tll leipatll and he is not dislcet
enough lo hide his conceit.
Such a situation canll becoimc d\inamnle in a prison compolundlld
... as it apparently has already become illn the case of prisons 3 I
Nassau loda\.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
All men aie born equal. Throughout their lives the1 continue
to be equal in the sight of the law and in the love of Go d. but
inequalities in3 capacity develop and are manifested in huanIli
atlas as individuals grow to maturity. D)UPUiCH


ih I
I W
11,3, '3.


.41,'' .34:3',
I'' '''3
11.313.133.3.
4344 3,


a nlll i,'c t ', '-'-

the abitt r. pe si ,l .
stables j;;d sill;e\ h ,-s,, \n

'thorou'ihnes'. i3 !hii3 ' s a
dain inpection too ;ex
h.13 'es ih ".n4S tieS\ ' I4lt' .,
vigorot- spa lg inr o >railie
s.3i.l ,i i;'.' 33 4 3 ;3i' '.3t4 -3lit'
, sIla ia s[Ir li ..i, htn! i or


3 .a l 3t".4 1> ;e \ ''.4 !3 l43 !'
i hanks |o t! fi ai, a l ad ta[



111' tIII.tti44 4 3'i ,% .1
-A!. 1. 4lk 3 a ht .1 \: Mrs
Be'tn Kei33 ill33 t -

l o-or e 1111ith l .! c. tc i! 3n c '.
ih.il k s I ti e i nei' 1,
the pON '
13,' i. 133 r'443334 I33'.ou 3333

i t 11C iiSit was Ic % i f"





to per. on a C IIpI.h 'rat c on o ,
n o 4 t v ia t I !n :i l l t I




11 e'iu St l:1 in a Ith ", k1 1.,


I0 h I I Sh'd-t'.:k Inspectoi
Jack R'-croft. Mrs I'atriiI
uhlmer. Mr Cai-.MI New\itoi
other sa!tc mecmbe' s n iii i
Mr. (ecil Bcthel, wli,, has I-.,,
Sw rking iori he Hitiui!li-
socIci' \ o c lw.I\ ea Mr.
Henr Li idsey, wh ,h !iA.
recently returned d tr( i I l' I nl
tro(m a sqpeitial trainIng co(t,:, ,
Mr. Philip Stubbs who \ 'ined
the sta ft in DecembeI) : .td '
ais on t o gI o wa .I 9'
tr aIlnIt; Iand Mr Nathaniel
Rlack


''4 ,33.41 3'
34-I..
'.1



3 3.'. ' ,

1.' "I'' 3
~ '. '
(4,4 4


*t', J ,r ..


;: kl: 4 *
. i ; i .




1 J! : .. -! **
Ill;:


1: l l !


I It!\1 t. \ l i !;



V 1 1iC



Mi 1' B3rh4ara Brown.


Page 6, Col 1

MEN-WOMEN WANTED
TO ASSIST LOCAL
BUSINESSMAN


i . .' f. >ou,


S.... 't / + .0 t u d,


Music by

LOU ADAMS
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
Coul esv of the.-' L," Ca CILub


7:00 P.M. COCKTAILS Place
Tickets $25.00 Per Person 8
Including Wine FABU

S! 'esetvations I<. L P es., tt 1
O! Red C( os- H. '.; iu i ,tes T!' 2


i Prizes for Everyone
:45 P.M. DINNER
LOUS DOOR PRIZES


-el 7826
? 24t4


Give

Personalized


Photos


this Valentine


My Bontyis as

SBoundless as

the Sea, My Love

as deep; The more

/give to thee, The more

Have, For both are hfinite


mounted in a heart

plus 3- 3/"'x 5 colour prints


by


Only $12


S Sawyers Studios
I(IO 'R2 I H M l30 in H n W iUL p.l m.
-' E \YS I'l N R Wlt IK
EAST ST. 21/2 BLOCKS NORTH OF WULFF RD.


NASSAU'S LEADING PHOTOGRAPHERS PHONE 2-1646


AUCTION
AT
GOVERNMENT HOUSE
FEBRUARY 23rd
BENEFIT OF
BAHAMAS ASSOCIATION
FOR THE
MENTALLY RETARDED

Sthe house you
don't use
or need ano
give it to

THE ANNUAL -
AUCTION ,%
FOR THE
MENTALLY
RETARDED
3 I.g 3 35.3 441410 r .1.3330
o)13n


BAHAMAS

RED

CROSS


SATURDAY, 261H JANUARY, 1814.


at



Le Chandelle Ball Room


Halcyon Balmoral Hotel


_ __


1.:







Sh- -ribn Wednesday, January 23 1974
4______lil____________ _ U h II bu tta_______IIIII__II IIII I II-


MADEIRA FOOD STORE
PHC'.E 24524 P O BOX 6143


JOY LIQUID DETERGENT


22 OZ


CHEER DETERGENT


FLROBiUR
FLOUR


CHOCOLATE CAKE MIX


B AMA
MAYONNAISE


BLEACH


85C


20 oz 45C

$1.15

7z 65C


- SLUEBI D


BLUEBIRD
ORANGE JUICE

PICNIC HAMS


LiBlY S
PINEAPPLE JUICE

aw


4602. 79t


lb. 90C


120Z. 240


$1.40


GL OS $1.00


TOOTH PASTE


S $120


Centreville Food Market
6;h TER E. PHC,E 58 06 P. O.Box 5714


SPECIALS GOOD J' UARY 24th 27th
BLUE CHEER : S, $1.09 u s c:ooF SHOULDER STEAK lb. $1.49
JOY LIQUID ,., 79 us COICF SHOULDER ROAST lb. $1.39
CRACKER JACKS Fp i- 79C u s CHOICE CHUCK STEAK lb. $1.39
AJAX CLEANSER 26C u s CHOICE CHUCK ROAST lb. $1.25
FRUIT PUNCH 22oz 59c us c RIB STEAK lb. $1.99
TOMATOES lb 29C '

CITRUS PUNCH $1.09
RED
APPLES $1.19
R ROASFLOUR $1.199

RIB ROAST lb. $1.99


a!dgfin


L - - I I


~-~D"







Wednesday, January 23, 1974


Zh Elritbmtt


HRE SH-


41


\ LUX WHITE
AND ASSORTED
ENGLISH SOAP



BARS


QUANTITY RIGHTS
PRICES GOOD THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, THRU



WHOLE FRYERS


W 0 SMOKED
PICNIC HAMS
FRYER QUARTERS
W 0 REDI BASTED 5-20 LB. AVG.
TURKEYS
CUT UP
FRYERS.
SIRLOIN STEAK
SIRLOIN
TIP ROAST
NATIVE PORK


Lt .89
LB .86
LB .99
LB .76
LB 2.49
LB 2.39
LB .99


LB.


RESERVED
SUNDAY, JANUARY 27, 1974


WINDSOR
BACON
W 0 ALL MEAT
BOLOGNA
W 0 GROUND
BEEF
W 0. ALL MEAT OR
DINNER FRANKS
T. BONE OR
PORTERHOUSE STEAK


T.V. DINNERS


PLUMROSE
LUNCH MEAT


LB .99
LB 1.29
tB .99
LB 1.29
LR 2.69


WATER MAID RICE


LB.
BAG


LANTIC SUGAR


14 OZ MORTON ALL FLAVORS
CREAM PIES


10 U0 BIRDS fYF
2 FOR 1.09 MIXED VEGETABLES


4 EAR PKG. BIRDS EYE
2 FOR .69 CORN ON THE COB .


- ROM O1URDAIRY


1..:,elJF --. "- ^ 04
"8 ;# .


k STOKELY
LOWc'.. YELLOW CLING
H HALVES SLICED OR HALF
PEACHES



303-
SCANS


SUPERBRAND MARGARINE


1-LB.
PKGS


12 OZ KRAFT AMERICAN SINGLE WRAP
SLICED CHEESE


'2 GALLON KRAFT
1.25 G'FRUIT JUICE


STOKELY
17* PING OR PONG


46-OZ.6
CAN
1ir-nv


JUICY
LEMONS


NESCAFE
INSTANT COFFEE


FOR


10 LB BAG
POTATOES
3LB BAG
ONIONS


1.59
.79


BAHAMIAN GROWN
TOMATOES
LETTUCE
GREEN PEPPERS


8-OZ.
JAR


LB .25
HEAD .39
5 FOR .99


I -I


CORNET
WHITE AND ASSORTED
FACIAL TISSUE


200-CT,;
PKGS


46 01 B.B.
TOMATO JUICE
303 CANS STOKELY CUT GREEN
BEANS
60Z CHAMPION
TOMATO PASTE
20 02. SAWYERS
PIGEON PEAS


3 FOR
4 FOR


LIBBYS WHOLE HE
.59 CORN
120OZ RC
.99 COLA
13',i 02 RAID
.88 HOUSE ANI
3'/ OZ. SILVERS


3 FOR .99
a rf


MRNL 303
2 FOR .79
8 FOR .89
D GARDEN 1.29
SEAS
__I6 FOR .99
-li'H


CONDENSED
MILK


MILK MAID
CONDENSED MILK


14-02.
CANS


ALL STORES OPEN SUNDAYS FROM 7AM TO 10A.M.


i


12-0Z.
CANS


SWANSON'S
CHICKEN
OR TURKEY


11-OZ.
PKG.


LB.
BAG


pp


mIq


FROM OUR PRODUCE DEPTO


pJR


i


1.39


i


'F


IU ,[ r I.










Wednesday, January 23, 1974


Ihe Qr tbunt


From Page 3

M t l i l Ci t : e dh i t iil
h e,. icercd n sunida.
I hc B laj i;laI-, il (I ide-,i
ha~c ,1 l t ned IrII


T)


government a 2l-iear lease ni
a ten acrc slce on Marshall
Road South Beach.
In lh,. Miss Brown
inlormed me. the, stated girl
guide cookie Week. In six years
the girl :idles have made
approximately S20,000 from
the sale of co-kies.
VWith this money these hase
enclosed seven of the 10 acres.


CEHiRAL GARAGE LIMITED



Will be closed for stocktaking
on
Friday January 25th
&
Saturday January 26th

lm--i WW--mmmmmmmm -





FROZEN
'Lby^ ~COCKTAIL SALAD
L bbu D'a rn No. 2 can Libbv's
SLikkbb., V t ( Cocksta,. Soften 2
.3oZ re m cheese
I lbbyq i^d b.-nd :, th cup
*ai-r :a e and 1 tbsp.
q raed eon peei Stir !n
I COCKA t and 2 cups
( .R - '-*''. 0-"'.atn' ,"^ r im a 'o vv .
(4' C h 1 (tup heay crean
S2 bp wdee

S i* t e. Pou 0 into loaf pan
I1 : .*- '" *.v ,,ap,, Freeze until f m or
Su' ..d d cut into 8 to 10
a| m dateiy :. th salad greens.

QUALITY OVER ALL SINCE 1868
DISTRIBUTORS THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS
THE GENERAL AGENCY LTID
PATTON STREET PALMDALE PHONE 2 1551
-AVAILABLE AT YOUR FAVOURITE FOOD STORE
m mmtmm m mmmm -mm me




LETo US




SAN ANDRVS.



(! don't G ou
2AEGrRY LDs.ham
e pe--p P-' d let Nelso'
,v .b i dow v
A5w, a' ut'le' as '45
CDOWN -d S-15 MONTHLY
A-d tihse BAHAMA
V LLAGE hiromesites are the
bqest yvet Big nin sci'e ind biq

'EL SON FERGUSON

VISIT
(;}OSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
07 Shirley Street Phone: 2-7662
'j i soe mig the Bahamas since 13947.


l he tencing alone cost them
S 10,000.
The balance of this "cookie"
lnones is ear-marked for
clearing the balance of the
land. buying soil, planting grass
and pa inlg for the water
supply.
Another 520,000 is needed
to erect the rest room and
Brownie Hut buildings.
This building is a necessity
before the camp-site can start
operating, said Miss Brown.
Brownies ("girl guides"
between the .,aei of 7 and 10)
are not allowed to sleep under
can as i in tents) and rest
rooms are a necessity in the
Bahamas where the digging of
latrines as at primitive camps in
other parts of the world w would
be impossible in our rocks
grundi Lack of modern toilet
facilities might also exclude
would-be campers whose
parents would be reluctant to
let their girls camp under such
conditionS.
I he girl guides however
'annot wait for another six
years before putting up these
necessarN buildings. They are
d espelatel in need ot a
tI n tionmng camp site now.
Ila r.iin raised halt the
iine : needed by their own
et!ort- they are nosw appealing
to the generosity of the public
to match this amount.
For those who cannot afford
cash donations contribut.on-s
ofl sol.v grass and plants wsiould
be gratetulli accepted.
lMiss Br'.-sn told me that
the need about I1,000 Y'uc-da
plants which they plan to plant
alongside the fence Thes also
plan to plant a hedge of
casuarinjs. which Miss Brown
told me. grow quickly in oure
soil so "that we'll have a fence
In !t)o sears". In tact. an.


guide law and their promise",
Miss Brown said.
Yet, there has never been a
camp site on New Providence
before and "only 20'" of our
guides have camped."
The guide law is a code of
ethics or guidelines for
youngsters to live by.
"1 think guiding is as
important today as when we
started in 1949. Many young
Bahamian girls need the
training and want it today".
Miss Brown said
In fact, even more so. it
would appear.
Miss Barbara Brown is a
retired biology teacher and said
that except for children who
have recently arrived frm
out-islands "young people
know very little about the
names of our trees and birds"
In camping, she continued.
the girl guides will learn to love
nature and learn the principles
of conservation "so that their
children will enjoy nature
without it all being cut down
by developers".
This is what Miss Barbara
Brown means b\ Iri'ii, the
guide law"" one of which is "a
guide r ,pects all living things"
This is why the Iunctioning
oi a camp-site is urgent. The
imriportance of our environment
and nature learnt bh girl guides
today\ might be a major actor
in preventing its exploitation
tomorrow .
1he girl guides are sending
out letters ot appeal iand scliing
tenIt but ions.i
)Donations ma\ he mailed to
the Bahamas Girl Guides
Association, P. 0. Box N.4545
or delivered to the guides'
office at Fort Charlotte.

\t a parts held Sunda\.


JLWL

CHRISTINE CONSTAN-
TAKIS engaged to be married.
Joseph's Parish (hurch to mark
the church's 40th Jubilee year.
All of the former pastors ot
the church from the out islands
and the United States will be
participating.
Secular celebrations will
toll oni Jantiar. 21) with a
chu rch-sponsored jubilee
dininer-dance, honouring all
lormner pastors. A reception at
".30 p.n. will be followed by
dinner at 8 30 p m. in the
Governor's Hall of the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel
thghlights of the evening
will include door prizes, a
"'Palalde of Nations" in which
ladies otl the church will be
dressed in the costumes o
women of different lands and
the crowning of "Miss St.
Josephl s.
[ he ground-breaking
cereC inies of St. Joseph's
took place on November 13.
a1)33 and on Decenber 3 of
the same sear Father
Bonaventure Hlansen, O. S.B.,
laid the cornerstone for the
building of the church. The
first holy mass was celebrated
ait the church on January 28
the following year.
happy birthday, St.
Joseph's'


plants, ornaiment.il or truit,
would be equialls appreciated
for the guides night even tfarm
-' aniping is the most
important part of guiding
lihere the guides have an
opportunity to real, live the


January 13i at their home in
the (;ru'e. celebrating their
t went -eighth wedding
anniversary, Mr. and Mrs.
George Constantakis
announced the engageinient--iof
their daughter. Christine, to
Pericles Maillis, son o! Senator
and Mrs. Alexander Maillis,
The wedding (late h.s been
set for August 1 8

Onil 2, Januars a celebrated
Ilmass will be held at St.


Be the man


Keep fit with

DeWitt's Pills







with the strong action
against BACKACHE
and MUSCLE PAINS


If de Obeah bottle

don' keep de tiefs

out yer fruit trees ...







"Don't

give up

the ship l"


, 1


and Boltled
icl -r "I Scot0
~III~r1(l Ove rnr,,tm Suerl,


0TE 'SAR




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fr#%,%"r'r tV? If T'tYV/\


Versatile-Compact digital clock FM/AM radio
Wake up or go to sl'cp with music


8FC-100W/100E
Features 8 Efficient combination of highly sensitive FM/AM radio
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pleasant volume even if volume control is tuned down N Unique
24-hour timer freeing you from re-setting the alarm U Sleep
timer shuts the music off at any pre-selected time within 60
minutes 1 Green illumination of dial scale for clear tuning in-
dication in the dark 8 Easy-to-operate controls -buttons atop the
cabinet FM/AM BAND SELECT. MANUAL, AUTO. ALARM SET
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complements your room E Soft and clear sound from the high
quality SONY speaker MAC line antenna and external antenna
terminals for superior FM reception U Rotating motor drum shows
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Now in stoc-k0


























C/cA-%ta@ e DIVISION
2600 Series Hibachi
FEDERAL STEEL CORPORATION
THIS UNIT IS CONSTRUCTED TO PROVIDE LONG, TROUBLE FREE SERVICE PROPERLY CARED FOR, IT WILL
LAST MANY YEARS,
MANUFACTURER'S RECOMMENDATIONS Phli grd tow fi, nnutf1 bforifolil. eBe t ia wllt tri m
Sltor u-il l d u L tnic W. 1iv1 p llc.wltb m tl powl I y.pfl mtt ltl
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THE GENERAL HARDWARE
COMPANY LIMITED
CENTREVILLE PHONE: 2-1960/2-8844
I-II I -


ARTISTS CONCEPTION of the Bahamas Girl Guides
Association Restroom and Brownie Hut to be built at the
Guides Camp on South Beach.


..-_< :.4 MEATS



FISH

qI 'POULTRY

IN 10 LB.
CONTAINERS
AT

1Tasiau portion Control Centre


HOMEOWNERS . BUY WHOLESALE
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEKEND

MINIMUM ORDER 5 CHICKENS
WHOLE CHICKENS PER LB. 79C

WHOLE GROUPERS PER LB. 89
10 LBS. FRESH
AMERICAN MUTTON ($1.15 PER LB.) $1150


OPEN 'TI L 4 P.M. SATURDAYS!
TELEPHONE 2-3237 5th TERRACE, CENTREVILLE
II II II I I II I I II I III


I I II


- -





Wednesday, l,, ,,,y 23, 1974


SPECIAL FOR THE WEEK JANUARY 24TH, THROUGH JANUARY 27TH, 1974


BAHAMIAN GROWN U.S.CHOICE
CUT-UP FRYERS 90LB. CHUCK ROAST


BAHAMIAN GROWN
PORK LEGS
BAHAMIAN GR(01',rJ
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RIB ROAST


'PER LB 1.29


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PER LB '1.39 SLICED BACON
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PER LB '2.69 WIENERS
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PER LB '2.29 WIENERS
KAHN
PER LB '2.29 COTTO SALAMI


1.69
s.39
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LThe lrinbuti


Wednesday, January 23, 1974


THE TRIBUNE today continues the series of
special articles for Mental Health Week prepared by
the Bahamas Mental Health Association dealing
with the youth in our nation. Today's topic:
"What are the young people doing on their own to
help the country."


--A7)D ..T 9 15--

"THE ROBE"
I [ I n ij p r
*-"VICTOR MATURE


Uli


By ORTHLANDI
Chairman of Opera
11 B \II\AMAS is noi
S : n e vast oean oft
,:.;"Jenc Our (Country is
'*ith many problems:
s. oial and political:
() e front we have
,:a ; .uniemployment
I r tthe irt time in a
d'j! iu: oul ur people are
S:!h. n uInemployed or
ni crempioyed Our social
bl'ololl" arIe extremely
W.un sdtistae t ory


ri'5,


Stumbling Blocks or Stepping Stones?
Our business is making Stepping Stones
out of Stumbling Blocks! What will you have?


Wee Wisdom


NassauChristian Academy


S:l k Sill

ENROLLING NOW FOR NEW TERM


AND AT 8:50
DIRTY LITTLE BILLY
.11It'1FIE ,.I. POLLARD


MMat inee 300 :55 Even ing 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10051
IX rrT Or SILVER DEATH! Y

U1R l' J11-TT"i'






R MEtiROCOLOR '- 2 -4-a
I %-. !11 i n lAiii,.,] b s 15I will be asld
-i l t lir served basis.


Nofw Showing Now thru Friday
E,"I n 45 30 Continuous showings
from 3 00
"THE OLEE BOXER" P- "'DETROIT 9000" R.
Alex ROCLO. Hari Rhodes
I PLUS
S THE StAVE "TWITCH OF THE
EMPRLSS" PG DEATH NERVE" R.
I G nti toa"a faale Claudine Auger.
Luigi Pistilli
Phone ?-2534 No one under 17 admitted.

1 ; jI F T

%I IN StHOWING
Matineo continuous from 2:30, Evening 8:30
'Phone 3-4666







I* a u\() s ,\ rR UnitedArtists
\)ii'.LNl)R 17 ADMITTED


The Inter-Denominational Christian Youth Association


THE Inter-Denominational
Christian Youth Association
was founded three years ago
by Mr. Alfred Sears and Mr.
Basil Johnson. In discussing
the aims of the association
with their President, Mr.
Sears, one learns that their
purpose is to develop the
whole man spiritually,
intellectually, socially and





UEALTNH WEEK

H. BODIE JR.
tion Breadbasket
Look around you and you:
will see thousands an.,
thousands of .legiioti .!'
children, children who have
never known it is to lead a
normal family life, children
who live in homes where the
mother is also the father.
Look again and you will sec
houses, and what passes tor
houses that belong to
forgotten age In many districts
our health and sanitary
conditions are a disgrace to a
supposedly modern country
On the political scene, there
is such a multiplicity of
political parties and polite.ans
who rap about every thing
except the issues.
Yes, my brothers and my
sisters the Bahamas is faced
with numerous problems which
will require the dedication and
intelligence of every Bahamian
to solve In devising solutions
the young people will and must
play an important part
We must be prepared to sit
down and think constructively
about the problems which
beset our beloved country
As young people in a young
nation we must be prepared to
make the necessary sacrifices
and seek the standards of
excellence that will be required
of us
We have got to associate
ourselves with such progress e
groups as Operation
Breadbasket: the National
Youth Congress: Southern
Youth Corps and the Kemp
Road Youth for Action.
The necessity for this
becomes evident when we
realize that no one man has a
monopoly of brains or even
common sense in our nation
Every young person, as indeed
every Bahamian must take an
active role in all aspects of our
national life.
Take the members of
Operation Breadbasket for
instance, of which I am the
chairman. Over the past seven
months, we have worked
extensively in the Bain's Town
area We have seen massive
poverty.
We have seen human
suffering at a level hitherto
thought impossible n the
Bahamas. We have aso seen
such bad housing conditions
that the occupants :s;,s! surely
occupy them through the grace
of God.
If I could, I would show you
the social ills that e:t min some
of our communities i I1 could.
I would show you the vway our
senior citizens live n hovels
Operation Breadhasket is a
young and vibrant group ot
ioung Bahamians ,m'prsing
university g aduatcs.
professional tranees aid.l i'ut
plain graduates Trom 'he h., i
o' life
Our primary> ol',ectOec arc
to make the powers t!i.' Se
aware of the erias-roots
suterings and to h.ep to
altienate the pr,,i' en' ot
iranutirician, tinei' pk;\ Cei,.
illegitimacy and illiifie
We are large> j, ';e: e;i
upon the geneosi't\ oi hIiS'C ot
our people who arc red;,,;el>
siiCcesstul i1 'herr part '.;iiar
careers
PlerlodJic.ii> tv ve Jit sriute
p.,cels ot tood and clothing to


physically.
Spiritually, it welcomes
young people from all
denominations who have a
strong faith in God and high
moral standards.
Intellectually, they aim to
provide a learning experience
and socially to develop a
better sense of fellowship
among the members. Lastly.
to involve themselves in
sports so as to better their
physical development.
The I C Y A k


What the Young Christian Students are doing to help others in


Nissa v. b Vincent \. Smiles.


YCS co-ordinator.


to various charities, including
the Heart Fund and the Deaf
Centre.
Last summer, under the
chairmanship of Marion
Bethel. a summer youth
programme was inaugurated.
The I.C.Y A. wished to
provide a programme to assist
young people in their search
for wholesome yet pleasant
outlets for their youthful
energy.


S a he programme was
non-partisan group trying to designed to promote in young
seek solutions objectively people i the Grants Town
They have become a very and St Agnes constituencies,
vocal group as they become not iont physical fitness but
more and more critical a sense of fair play,discipline
aware of the pre"ssI yand responsibility. During the
problems of the Community summer sessions, it was found
The discussions organized by that an appalling number of
this group deal with many children lacked the basic and
aspects of Bahamian life. elementary skills in reading
from attitudes of the people, and arithmetic so a
juvenile delinquency, political concentrated effort was made
issues, education, health and to upgrade these areas.


there have been Y.('.S
groups im Nassau since 1949
when Fr. 1 lias Achatz at
present the Prior of St,
Augustine's Monastery, began
the first group at St,
Augustine's College.
With varying degrees of
interest and success the Young
Christian Students have been
active on the island ever since
Such eminent leaders as I r
Preston Moss. MIr 1ou
Adderie' and Ir Vtincent
FIr'etison, to iienctioin only a
tf'ew. were oni,.ce lie'lcmers of the
'5' (' S
Ihe basic aim ot Y (' S is
the spiitual detvcelop ,inti oft


the membertcits it1 the movement
so that the) can more
effectively relate to others,
especially in their own peer
group, in helping to promote
good values and justice in
society
Sli erefore prayer and
scripture are always used to
some extent in all the eight
groups which are operating at
present in Nassau. At various
times special prayer meetings
are held within the individual
groups, or within thlie hole
federation ot groups and these
have proved to, be ver
worth hiles \\ e ce'ertainlv do
our young people no justice it
\e imagine tht tihe\ have no
interest in prayer; lthie Y ( S
have proved to he extremely)
open to the spirit of G(od inl
this kiwa
lihe projects ihcI h tllie
Y C S. engage in are iiiainy and
varied and there is not room
here to do them i justice. I he
Geriatrics Hospital in io\ Hill.
the children of the Rantfurly
Home, and the Finervencv


tholstl, iiimi t i l p opl'e anii
other rs i li iin l te Iunate
circ'il mst ces in vai ouls are'a
of Nassaul have tfel tl ti concern
of the Y r.S at various times
But most of 1ill the ideal of the
t'.('.S. is to learn to respond
iiore generously da byh day in
tlieir own ,slio l ,indl loine
situation. I thal, ot cotii'se is tile
greatest challenge and the best
possible rIeison tor the
contin]iuetd eiorts oft the Yoiinll
('hristian Student s.
NY ( S groups are
oc1np litn at. St tniselili's (I O"
liilll St \tieUistiit1 's I I ws'
groups. St Bcdec' (Keinl
Road). St (ecilii', I li
(iIove). lt!o1y F an il\
t Robisoin Road Our l-adc's
i lDveaux Street 1. St. [hoimhis
More (Madeira Street)


our unldc rprMileged brothers
and sisters Presentl we ,ire n
lihe process ot tInail/illg plains
tor the official opening! o ur
lheudat(jrters on I erugirion
Street inll thc heart ot B iniis
lo)w n
IIt is In contenlii o 'thl i
inClec'Pilen indec pro tiuded tile
B a hi a in a ii 1 s w i th ,n11
opportI u nil % to LltiL;i/e
the initiative that las alwJ a
belonged to the people in lhlis
country.
Independence provided us
with a chance to attl.ac new
investments into the Bahamas.
investments which would have
provided employ ieni for our
people and revenue for all sorts
of capital investments
However. I find mn selt
wondering sometimes it
independence will not prove to
have been just a farce.
Nevertheless. I am always
mindful of the fact that the
young people of the Bahamas
are the reservoirs of great
creativity and initiative


I


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III | i ... ... i t It I


- Ill I II I


-I


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a


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Wednesday, January 23, 1974


ike


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


U.S. CHOICE:


MEAT SPECIALS


SIRLOIN STEAK
DANISH BBQ SPARERIBS
HAMBURGER PATTIES 6 TO A PACK
DAISY CHEESE
HORMEL BLACK LABEL BACON PKG
PLUMROSE CAN HAMS 1 LB TIN


2.39 LB
1.09LB
1.99LB
.99 LB
1.69LB
3.29LB


NATIVE PORK 1.19LB
FRESH MUTTON 1.09 w
BOILED HAM 1.79 LB


PIGS FEET
BOLOGNA "Mgk
WIENERS mf k


.39LB
.95LB GROUPER
1.29LB DAIRY


DOLE 303
FRUIT COCKTAIL
LIBBYS 303
SLICED PEACHES
FRENCHS
MUSTARD 9oz
FRENCHS 4 oz
BLACK PEPPER
AJAX-GIANT
DETERGENT
CANA 20 oz
CORN ON COB
WALOOLF BATHROOM
TISSUES 4 ROLLS


AMURA
RICE 5 LB


2/.99
2/.99
3/.99


.69

.95
.85
.69
2.29


SAWYERS
PIGEON PEAS
PAMPERS 30's


GROCERY

SPECIALS

TWININGS TEA TINS
ALL KINDS
BUY ONE...


P lus deposit
Pepsi-Cola
69"


CRACKER JACK


4


LIBBYS 46 oz
PINEAPPLE
JUICE


6/.89


.79


DEPARTMENT


SUNNY DELIGHT
ORANGE DRINK
HATCHET BAY
EGGS XLRG


SUMMER COUNTY
MARGARINE 1/2 LB


1/2 GAL


1.05


.95


4/.99


PRODUCE


FARM FRESH
TOMATOES 1 LB
CABBAGE 1 LB
WALNUTS 1LB PKG


.29
.29
1.09


FROZEN FOOD


BIRDSEYE
CORN ON COB
BIRDSEYE
BLACKEYE PEAS 0o oz


BIRDSEYE AWAKE
ORANGE JUICE


15 oz FRANCO-AMERICAN
SPAGHETTI


3/.99
2.49


12 oz


.95


3/.88


.59


3/
09


SMA 16 oz
POWDERED MILK
MORTONS
SALT 26 oz
MARCAL 160
NAPKINS
MR. CLEAN 4o o
CAMPBELLS 21 oz
PORK & BEANS
CHAMPION
TOMATOES 20 o


1.69


4/.88
2/.99
1.49
2/.79
2/.99


FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE,
CUR STORE HOURS ARE:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY
8:30AM-7:OOPM
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8:30AM-9:OOPM
SUNDAY 7:00AM 10:00AM


CORNER OF WULFF
AND VILLAGE ROADS
P.O. BOX N-3939
PHONE 3-2666-7-8-9


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SPECIAL OF THE WEEK


I


FEE!!!










Gh (fributnw


Wednesday, January 23, 1974


Humans can't take all


'/ DwA---b






By Abigail Van Buren
c 1974 by ChK>a@o Trtbune-N. Y. News Synd Inc
DEAR ABBY: A Mr. A. W. Lyons of Prospect. Ky..,
wrote to say that man is the only animal that practices
group sex. He is mistaken. Probably the best known exam-
ple is the California sea hare.
Sea hares have a complete set of both male and female
sex organs, and can assume either role. In laboratory
studies, sea hares have been observed copulating in
groups; as many as eight have copulated in a complete
circle for as long as three days'
So, please pass this on to Mr. Lyons and your readers.
We know of at least one other animal besides man that
practices group sex. And wouldn't you know it would have
to happen in California' RICHARD JOSSLIN, Ph.d.
San Pedro. Cal.
DEAR Dr. J.: The orgy you cite is no secret. It's
recorded in the Natural History of Marine Animals. And by
the way, Jane Goodall, who lived for ten years among wild
chimpanzees while she studied them. reported that a fe-
male chimp named "Flo" had a battalion of suitors stand-
ing in line for her favors, and she accommodated them all
-one after the other.

DEAR ABBY: I'm glad you told that 17-year-old girl to
save herself f[r marriage. She said she'd heard that most
fellows don't care if the girl they marry is a virgin or
not
I am 16, and I have made up my mind that on my
wedding night I am going to be able to say to my husband.
'Yes, Darling, YOU are the first!"
WAITING IN SEATTLE
DEAR WAITING: Lovely. And someday you may want



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH NATHANIEL
LEWIS of Matthew Town. Inagua is apoi,,',g to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
Jan. 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147. Nassau




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGE ALISTAIF.
McKENZIE of Village Road, Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
ihe facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

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




NOTICE

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




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CORNELIUS A CLYDE of
Exuma Street, Coconut Grove is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who


knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a r.',iti and signed statement of the tacts
within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of January
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P 0 Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that BERNICE SMITH of Palm
Beach Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration ai a citizen )
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why ,-q ir i,... should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 16th day of January 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PRESTON LEROY HALL of
Lincoln Boulevard, Southern District of New Providence is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 16th day of Januaiy 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship P. 0. Box
N7147, Nassau.


credit for group


Maybe you never looked at it this way.
But the interest a bank pays on your savings.
is profit coming to you. So the higher the interest
rate, the greater your profit.
Which is what our Term Deposit service
is about. It works like this: you deposit $1000
or more with us, for an agreed term. It may be
3 months. 6 months, a year, or longer.
We pay you interest according to the
sum deposited, and the period it remains
in the bank.


sex


to say, "And the first shall be the last."

DEAR ABBY: "Alone and Crying's" story was my story.
I too loved my first husband will all my heart until one
day he told me he no longer wanted the responsibility of
marriage. As it turned out, he wanted the responsibility of
another woman.
I also cried and begged and kissed him while he stood
there -cold and unfeeling like a statue with his hands in
his pockets."
Your advice, "quit begging and prepare to make a new
life for yourself because good luck often comes disguised
as disaster." was the most precious statement you ever
wrote.
A year after my divorce I met the most wonderful man
in the world. He is 100 times the man my first husband
was. My salvation was getting involved with a good
church- Nazarene-and thru its activities came my good
luck.
Please print this to let "Alone and Crying" know that
it's not the end of the world for her. If I could make it, so
can she. LUCKY IN VANCOUVER
DEAR LUCKY: Here's your letter. I hope it's an inspi-
ration to others who've been dealt a low blow.

CONFIDENTIAL TO "K" IN LANCASTER: For some
valuable advice on how to live, ask someone who knows he
is dying.

For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills,
Cal. 90212.

Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 6970. L. A-.
Calif. 9069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.
Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Bare.,
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212 for Abby's booklet.
"How to Write Letters for Ai Occasions."


Si-


CURTAIN UP: Concurrent
with the Coconut Grove
Playhouse opening in Miami
(Tuesday, January 15) of the
Pulitzer prize-winning drama,
"''That Championship
Season," the curtain has also
gone up on Miami's first
all-Bahamas Art Show. The
exhibition by prominent
Bahamian artists Max Taylor


and Edward Minnis is being
presented at the Playhouse by
the Nassau/Paradise Island
Promotion Board, and is tied
in with the Board's
winter-time tourist campaign
tagged "The Championship
Season." Seen at opening
night are (left to right):
Warren Binder, Cavalcade
Tours, Miami Beach; Ronald


Muzii, Executive Director,
Nassau/Paradise Island
Promotion Board; Agatha
Watson, "Miss Bahamas";
Artist Ed Minnis; and Brian
Mackenzie, Sales Manager,
North America, Bahamasair.


Call it a higher form of savings, if you like.
The fact is. you earn higher interest than you
would on regular savings. So you make more profit
on your money.
Talk to your Commerce branch manager
about your own personal Term Deposit.
It's profitable.




CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


You and the Commerce.


Together we're both stronger.


ARRIVED TODAY:
Canberra from Port Evergaldes,
Fla.; Joma from Jacksonville
SAILED TODAY: Joma for
Jacksonville
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Day from West Palm
Beach
SAILING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star, Falvia, Emerald
Seas for Miami.
TIDES
High 8:18 a.m. and 8:36
p.m.
Low 1:55 a.m. and 2:28
p.m.
WEATHER
Wind: Light and variable
tonight, easterly to
south-easterly 10 m.p.h.
tomorrow
Weather: Mainly fair
Sea: Smooth
Temp: Min. tonight 59
Max. tomorrow 80
SUN
Rises 6:56 a.m.
Sets 5:47 p.m.


BAHAMAS GAS
A DIVISION OF
SHELL BAHAMAS LIMITED


Announce that, in order to effect economies
in operating costs, they will no longer be open
for business on Saturday mornings, starting
on Saturday 26th January.


Commerce Term Deposits



We'll show you a sure way to



make more profit on your money.


I I I I


_~ ___


men


We CLOSE 1p.m. Thursday

OPEN all day Fridays.










Wednesday, January 23, 1974


hp rtdbunt


HOT SEAT

EIGHTl painellists took part in a "Hot Seat" forum at the
Stephen Dillet primary school Monday evening sponsored
by the Bahamas Mental Health Association. Their answers
to questions fired by a panel of young men and women are
reported on this p!e bh Daphne Wallace Whitfield.


SOLOMON:

on FNM

Q I t I()' S i,, I
p.tiell -si mi e'd ur the ri ,t part
f a 1 0i1 J a! 11al if
,ii S[ 'h i" rn~i ar n
plle a i 1 ito'l l I' I Ie | a ll
ipposr ; 7s Ind lair| 1>n t h ,
prior to ''I And is.rib Id this
Io the IBihAii r. oiiing Ioure
matiure politt.. \ li e said
here w, ui h e l 1 r 1i re'
nidtnts like ithi v g hei
I..e ouit lt thte s 'do,\ os thie
lul se+ of' P.irii. ::ce t u' l ing
lireibl\ ei". ';d l h, t i e


i iI p 1n ,,,

1 M inllston Sjunltis jsk. d
A Solononn %h\ he a.I. 'e e
Ihr St BHaiH.!r .1 du nim

: Ite MP"' or2. v.i. thi.ii 'I
-h .1. iei'" ,-k5 .lid lie
; %Ipehl- ,- Mr -u tndvin m
.17' ee' tlat he wO \ t -
i ji whlcre ,\ l i vo,,sn't
S a A. eiMii
\ Ot. hei ,.,l


- h'lier othe e' art' e h tad
ride the tovo pair, elll









; *i"'"i *;,


iLFL


dilfirilt to work.
MIr Saunders pursued the
line of questioning he had
opened rup b\ his initial
enquiry as to why Mr.
Solm, ini did not campaign in
thc St Harnabas by-election
11e asked Mr Solomnon what


NORM AN
SOLOMON Free
National Move-
ment Parliament-
.7 arian and Bay
Street Merchant
.. in the "Hot


DR.DORIS: on role of women


Dr Doris Johnson, first
woman President of the Senate
and a champion for women's
rights in the Bahamas, was the
first in the "hot seat" Monday
evening at the Stephen Dillett
primary school.
Minister of Home Affairs,
the Hon. Darrell Rolle sent his
apologise, according to


moderator Dr. Tim McCartney,
saying he had an "urgent
meeting". The announcement
brought an amusing response
from the packed audience.
Dr. Doris opened the
evening which kicked off the
Bahamas Mental Health
Association's Mental Health
Week, by justifying the


existence of the Senate. "It
enabled legislators to have a
second look" at bills and an
opportunity for "grammatical
expressions to be cleaned up,"
she said.
However, she did admit that
a bill had only been returned
to the Lower House twice
during her seven years of
tenure and on each occasion it
was only for '.simple
amendments"
Winston Saunders. a very
active member of Monday
night's panel, asked the lady
Senator to define grass roots,
which she had mentioned in
another context.
She said that when she
spoke of grass roots she spoke
in a Bahamian sense which
meant "'people who belong
here".
She further explained that in
the past "people who belonged
here" "didn't participate" (in
the life of the country)
whereas I ..,.. who didn't
belong here" controlled the
lives of those that did.
She emphasised the
necessity for the "protection"
of the family in the life of the
country and pointed out the


was being done to fuse white
Bahamians and black
Bahamians, remarking that
"they don't mix, but white
expatriates mix well with
blacks."
A girl in the audience
murmured under her breath:
"You have to watch them
(white expatriates) too.
Mr. Solomon said that white
Bahamians were afraid now.
Mr. Saunders interjected:
"They weren't afraid ten years
ago". Mr. Solomon concurred
"They were unconcerned
(then.")
Mr. Solomon was reminded
of a statement in one of his
columns that he would rather
have his 18 year old daughter
smoke marijuana than drink
alcohol.
Mr. Solomon pointed out
that he agreed with this remark


but the statement attributed to
him had in fact been made by
the Surgeon General of the
United States in a report to
President Nixon.
The FNM parliamentarian
also said it was no use jailing
people for smoking marijuana.
Thus, he said, if his daughter
was going to smoke marijuana
whether it was legalized or nut,
he would far rather it should
be legal and controlled FiThe
alternative, it seemed to hinn
could be far more harmful with
any sort of drug being pushed
around.


"'DONT LI+T the Minister
get between you and Christ",
was Canon Williami
Thompson's startling reply to a
question posed to him in
respect of the un-Christian
life-style of many Ministers of
the Gospel in the Bahamas
today.
"T'he unworthliniess of the
Minister doesn't invalidate the
sacraments" he said and urged
that the Church in the


BETHEL: on education


MR. BALTRON Bl I IIll I
Permanent Secretary to the
Ministry of Education and
Culture, was questioned as to


/,


',

\ ..
\- ..


Our Japanese friends don't do things halfway. After a
period of no shipments, last week they sent us a shipload
- literally tons of parts!


We took the above photos last week at our Mt. Royal
Avenue parts warehouse. It shows only a small portion of
what came in.


We worked days, nights and last weekend to unpack them all. Then we put them in bins at ABC Motors Parts
Department on Collins Avenue where we're pretty sure we can find any of them whenever you need them.

Toyota parts last and last and last. But even Toyota parts wear out eventually. When one does, replace it at ABC
Motors Parts Department. Or let a Toyota factory-trained mechanic at ABC's Service Department give your
Toyota the expert attention it deserves.


You'll be glad you did!


MEMBER OF THE
GENERAL BAHAMIAN
COMPANIES GROUP


the rationale behind the
misallocation of our natural
resources specialists in one
field being moved into other
areas of the Ministrmy.
Mr. Bethel denied that this
situation existed. Hle said that
it was the exception rather
than the rule.
In a question from the
panel in connection with ab-
senteeism Mr. Bethel put the
responsibility for absenteeism
squarely in the lap of the
parents I he Ministry now has
"other services" rather than
truant officers to deal with
"delinquents" which were "to
create an interest to rectify the
situation" but emphasised that
the "problem was more the
parents than the children."
Patnellist Puitrick Rahluning
questioned MIr Blethel onl what
his Ministry was doing to
change Ilighl School students
attitude towards teaching
(reluctance to enter the
teaching profession ).
In response Mr. Bethet
indicated the hall in which the
progrimmrie was taking place
(the air-conditioned, carpeted,
windwoless Stephen l)illet
primary school in \\ tllf Road )
and said: "This school answers
your question loud and clear."
Mr Bethel further claimed
that tire system has been
improving over the years" and
that our "teaching service is
one of the most highly trained
in the country today."
"More and more high school
graduates are corning into
teaching," lie claimed,
although "not as many as we'd


When hie first sat on the hot
seat Mr Bethel stated that
"'we" will "be in a position at
the end of the decade to have
trained Bahamian teachers"
and to dispense with
expatriates. However, he said.
even at the end of this decade
we "do not anticipate being
sell -..i'll. i m. in technical and
college" educators.
Mrs. Annie Russell, who
owns and runs a kindergarten
and nursery school on the
island, asked the Permanent
Secretary that considering it
has been est-blished that the
first five years of a child's life
are the most formative and
important, what was the
Ministry doing in the area of
pre-schools.
Mr. Bethel informed her that









'I F '


BALTRON BETHEL


Bahamas could be improved by
"anyone ... with good will
should get into the church."
In contrast both panellists
and audience appeared
unhappy between the disparity
of ideals and performance
which Canon Thompson
.',n',sLd One young man in
the audience said that to call
the Bahamas a Christian
society was hypocritical.
Another said that in to-day's
Bahamas there are more and
more churches and more and
more sin.
Canon Thompson did,
however, point the way to how
the Church can become
revitalised but gave no practical
suggestions as to how this
could be put into effect in the
Bahamas.
"Our problem in the 1970's
is to relate the scriptures to
to-day. Truth is the same,"
he said, "to-day, yesterday and
tomorrow." He spoke of the
theological need to
"re-mythologicalise the gospel
in to-day's age."
iHe pointed out that "the
Church hasn't come to terms
with the new age" t.v., radio
etc., and that the "secular
world (now) presents
"competition" for the Church
whereas in the old days the
Church used to have a
monopoly."
lie said that the Billy
Grahanms who have used
modern me ditius hanve
re-\italised the church h in the
U, S.


CANON WILLIAM THOMPSON


there were "other areas more
critical at the present time"
and that it was "important for
government" not to take on
pre-schooling "before other
problems have been tackled."
lie did say, however, that
the "Ministry has .,is matter
(pre-schooling) ui der review"
but that there was "no
financial allocation tip to the
present time."
In response to a challenge
thrown out by a panel member
that there were children
entering high school that could
not read Mr. Bethel explained
that "grading is on the basis of
age and not ability"
It might have been this
answer that prompted a
member of the audience to
stand up and announce that he
was 34. had left school at 14
and that when he was at school
you didn't move from Grade
A until you could do the work.
lie threw out the challenge
that he could compete on an
equal level with the high school
graduates of today.
One wonders if it is an
indication of the lack of
confidence that we have in our
education system in the
Bahamas to-day that neither
Mr. Bethel nor anyone else
challenged this member of the
audience.


WHITE:


on sex


DR. DORIS JOHNSON


equal -". iri-,ilin li'- of the
father in the family.
She disagreed with the
panellist who questioned the
inactivee role" women played
in politics in the Bahamas. Dr.
Johnson asserted that women
played a "very active" 'though
not an "overt" role in the life
of the nation.
When posed a question as to
how to stern the rising crime
rate the Senator denied that
there was necessarily a rise in
the crime rate, drug abuse etc.,
which she laved in the lap of
the press.
"There is a way of staging
situations to get information
into the press", she concluded.


AV"IIIl(\Y WHITE, public
relations executive and
columnist, was hemmed in by
questions from the panellists
practically exclusively devoted
to sexual promiscuity, a
Pandora's box Mr. White
opened in his column some
months back with his
"Destroyer" article.
lie did not defend the initial
p,., ili he took in his article
very adequately and at one
,tage laid the purported
promiscuity of Bahamian
women at the feet of the
Women's Liberation
Movement. One young
Bahamian girl in the audience
remarked after his response to
one question "He can't answer
because it's a sensible
question."
Mr. White gave the
impression that Bahamian men
have always been promiscuous
but that the increase in
promiscuity among Bahamian
wives is a new thing. He spoke
of the increase of V.D. that has
resulted from this.
He was challenged by a lady
in the audience who asked the
question: "Who were
Bahamian men promiscuous
with in the past (if women
then were not promiscuous)"
and as Bahamian men had to
be promiscuous with women
how therefore does it follow


ASKFD what line he would
draw as a newspaperman
between press freedom and
licence, Tribune managing
editor Roger Carron said that
he would not have published
the material on the Pentagon
Papers published by the New
York Times, but would have
published information
concerning Watergate.
Mr. Carron was asked several
questions about the press and
The Tribune in particular,
especially regarding the paper's
anti-government posture.
lie disagreed that news
coverage in The Tribune was
biased, and explained that
editorially newspapers have a
particular political opinion,
and The Tribune's was well
known.
But he said that news
coverage in The Tribune was
straight without any editorial
comment or even selection,
althou gh readers
often interpreted stories as
being biased. This was often
because the paper had focused
attention on a pressing public
matter, he said.
Mr. Carron explained that
The Tribune guarded national
rather than political interests
and gave as an example the
dumping of nerve gas off
Abaco about two years ago. He
said that rather than rushing

M- -


ROGERCARRON


Basil "Baz Jazz" Cooper,
(above), author of two books
"From Adam's Rib to
Women's Lib" and "Tomorrow
is Today's Dream" gave
expense as the reason there
were not more Bahamian
writers.
A panellist suggested that
Mr. Cooper's characters were
not Bahamian and didn't act
like Bahamians. But he denied
this and said his lawyer had
told him that if he had left his
manuscripts as they were
originally he would have been
sued. "They were real
Bahamians", he claimed,"
whose names were merely
changed to protect himself
from a law suit.


ANTHONY WHITE

that V.D. is becoming more
rampant because of the
entrance of Bahamian wives
playing the field?"
Out of the verbal sexual
mire Mr. White did manage to
get a valid point across that sex
was an "ego trip" for many
Bahamian males and he put an
emphasis on quality rather
than quantity.
Mr. White came across
strong when the panellists
released him from the sexual
net. Mr. Winston Saunders said
that "Bahamians are getting hit
by generalizations" over
subjects which "should be
handed over to the
psychologists or sociologists".
The columnist made a
vigorous and fluent defence of
the importance of feature
writers for bringing problems
to the attention of the public.
"All scientific experiments".
he said "began with the
generalized observation of a
layman."


into print with a story that
could have been considered
"anti-government," he picked
up the phone and told the
acting prime minister Mr.
Hanna. about the matter. Mr.
Carron said he was one of the
first people in the Bahamas to
know about the dumping, and
it became an international
incident.
Panellist Eddie Minnis
challenged Mr. Carron on the
newspaper's headlines. He said
these were "sensational" and
said that by reading The
Tribune one would get the
impression that it was unsafe
to walk anywhere in Nassau,
the hospital is the worst in the
country, etc. He asked Mr.
Carron how much research |s
done (at The Tribune) to verify
whether a story is deserving of
front page coverage.
Mr. Carron replied that
putting out a daily newspaper
was like erecting a building on
a vacant lot every day.
Hle explained that headline
writing is a subjective art.
One's initial idea was not
necessarily the most
appropriate one. Given time a
headline writer can often tone
down a headline. In the case of
the recent hospital case when a
baby died Mr. Carron stood
behind this particular headline
and said that he felt it was
justified.
A lady panellist asked Mr.
Carron whether the newspaper
(Tribune) had reached its peak.
Giving an example of an
instance where The Tribune
had "sat on a scoop" he cited
the story of how a huge
mistake was made when a
quantity of Bahamian money
was sent from the British mint
to the Bahamas. Nobody
would accept responsibility for
it so it had to be sent back to
UK. The Tribune was asked by
the then head of the Monetary
Authority and the chief of
police to sit on the story ... and
The Tribune did. said Mr.
Carron. It was one of the best
stories that never saw the light
of day, he said.
Asked about press freedom
here, Mr. Carron said "We live
in a free and open society.
Enshrined in our present
constitution is freedom of the
press and radio." It was
therefore important to realise
that this freedom was
preserved. Hlie admitted that
there had never been any
instance of government
censoring The Tribune's news
or reports, although there had
been some harassment of
reporters from time to time.

From Page 1
"This information was
communicated to Messrs Carter
and Bethel and at no time were
we told that the one-half was
too expensive. It was therefore
a surprise to all of us when we
were informed that the
programine would not be
continued."
("rnnents Miss Thompson:
"Further, after the termination
of the Fergusons, various
ad'ertisemien[ts were made by
Radio Bahamas seeking
Bahamian scripts, and -as none
were aired I can only assume
that none were forthcoming "
"In the circumstances and
on behalf of myself and the
other persons involved in the
show, I must inmat on an
apology from the chairmann"


THE YOUTH PANEL WHO QUIZZED: (from left) Patrick Rahming (architect),
Jeffrey Kemp (law student), Melony Strachan (student), Levoy Mitchell (insurance
agent), Edward Minnis (artist), Winston Saunders (lawyer). Gladys Brown (teacher),
Alfred Sears (IYCA president) and Greg Ambrister (law student).
Photo: Philip Symonette.


THOMPSON: on religion


CARRON: on the Press


ECONOMYCARS LIMITED


_ _


RWM-RNPI


Wednesday, January 23, 1974











Wednesday, January 23, 1974


CLASSIFIED


S he gributmt





SECTION


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


RtAL ESTATE


II


C13198
BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq FELT'
Almost 1/3 acre
$45 OOWN, $45 per MONTHT
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. O0. Box N4/'64
BAY & DEVEAUX ST
TEL. 27667. 2481h5
C13260
HILLTOP OUT WEST 3
bedrooms 2 baths, ',r, '
pool, patio and gorgeo'.i i ,-e...,
immaculately furriihed J>.i-;;q
$88,000.00 See anytime
OUT EAST ho'seis .- -h
water, on the h .ltp Jrc
inland We have the .st'1 re
need the purchaser'i
VILLAGE ROAD ALE -
houses ais low as $3 (:'.(00' c
and up We ca!' ,'
one-stop ti ansa t
Courteous sai" De.rE1 '0 -.e
good caie o J v'o u .-,
born sellers-
DAMI ANOD
DAMIl ANOS R{ "L"'
Dial 22033., 2231 5 3 "
eve,'- gs 1 : -
C13305
A RESID LNTIL ,-
Foxdale ub -
$3,000.00 o" a
commeic ial .' .
R o a d .
$8,500.00 e.- -
60x100f
$200.00
payrnei't $9 7."
lot 6/x100ft T -
Stapeldon GaJ ;
FOR INFORMAL .
B L3 L S I-L 'A L : -I.:A
2392! i
C( 3262
HOUSES 'vINTO -- .
as low Jas $, .."'. .
to $150,00(0 1l) Son -, (Ce i
"Je rie,,l e-,to T .., ..,. -1
consultt the P -,., .
Real .taOte
D) I A L 1, A M -
REALTORS 23
evenings 4 19 7s

C 13205
BEAUTIFULLY -.
attractively des gc'ed r "''tcp
residence High V, .
w alled-in. .
grounds 3 be .' ,u
bathrhr ooms. 2g 1 .
breakfast roor" iIa' C1-13-
etc. Excellent bu, a 1 .
un iurriished

La;ge twou sA BJ'i- .J'
style ressid -er *.
sea 'ow Liate,- a.'
bedroom'. 3 bath' -_ -' qC
rOO rnn AT, -t u ,
verandah ;'.a' '
reniodel;e' iJ I- ; :I; .'
att, c areia "d : ,-.
storage q .:' .
Iriunds 5
D e qn ,
residents A h ; .- u A '
landscape d :
and wailed i, ... *
near guol ..' *
3 bedroom'..
roo'- r'( bt' .
dining -. t.^,
Datlos ( Pf ,' :
garden < .'a1 ,1 . ,
150 >et i,
toirn Ish (*!
Phone G ,0 1 TI


C 13094
DAVSON'S REAL STATE
CO. LTD
(Certified Real Estate Broker.
& Appraisers)
Phones 21178 55408
P.O. Box N 4648
Nassau, Bahamas
Proudly present
SMASHING REAL
ESTATE BARGAINS
THROUGHOUT THE
COMMONWEALTH
2, 3 and 4 BEDROOM
HOUSESS in the 'ollowmg-
areas
EASTERN ROAD
EASTERN ROAD ni the.
water as well as on the l,.'5s
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GARDENS
WiNTON
THE GROVE (West Bay)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK


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


REAL ESTATE


S13294
LOT 118
H eioht.
Lot 100
Ga, dens
Phon,- 5-8Y) 2


ONE rOUSE


11 ClerGiiit in


eiu iosed


qrouinds, t'ji patio toi
enter t,ir,';,') h ouls-,e has, 2.
Vie- L'om -s 2 baths, liin rishced,
S h'-. o S a'd, i js d ti h '1oi asd
0ov, 3. $35,000( 00 was
$40,000 00 Oniv $10,000 00
.dow' v -, H Jiiit e airmoi tipzed
1morth C, ,' t N VYI AR
MORTCAf Coie sete ,,
"'.-uild be iia d v Nou did
j JAMV I AN Ob
[)AMIANOS Rt ALl \,

.:* *,,n s .1 1 ;


WANTS TO RENT
C13300
-UROPLAN Loepie with i o
c td %j.- n S b\ants 2 bed 'oo '
- g* *lr den pret. ji>-t, i
'i aii , V' l!io' R-adt RP *.
53i Ph .. 4 2880.


FOR RENT I
.C13016
,LOWER FLOOR two-stoie,
ste--e bidding situate on
Cory-er P-'cvidence Avenue and
Ab Street. Chippinghairn
eri' Self Setrvice F od
S -, Te,. 35053 Ldwird
2,~3. D- to I Avei'ue









D 3 edio I)it,
- i 1 '/ 1


















O BLDPOULr.'
Si nishe S.'t'1,f t S 1,eet
-.i; -, ... i l 1. l .d (' i l'




ri 'ii ,i id /(




1' '32f nI
St. ,,. .am l: (j i. i I, lh a


- I -


rp u n' Jp I t ly
-)red aJutiImatic
p, $2()0 Pht noe


(d I- eI' od

S' ' i
S, .. $200 i'P ,,


' -;-i


Ur NiSHt tu a bediroo
* -,s',.s %sn.m' t Pai, ,im ff
h.icl Road $320 poi
Phowi, 5103(,())


.',A 'luOIJSE M.1 key Stiuet
1 i'." l s are Y!et $280 00 pei
"i th i .i! [t lll iR eal [ Sttill


FOR SALE





3 h --4111:



.t...- ' 1'i j, ', I, i'P



';j, t '2 I I r


O UR1 C /SHIONF 1) K SeNat

5$8.00 it e N'ew )ark
' ,! i'bu, i 0h. (i lio, l
i-n ; J. AO rt l)I- .,' i(i l ii eit

I 11.00.1 e '1"1 ) ,


S1 1JJ01





0 'ttvo. ol Pdl' t O tlitnd tiii'
$So Phiri.e 40 1 r,/ ai, t till


CARS FOR SALE

'19.8 00 2 t B llA s
0L 3 3 )0 ILI G d
":,o:!hs uid Pei lei t itrd tlO"



(U 5d'tion, al t nditione) Call
11251 after 5


months old,
excellent conr
Call 2-2209 or
p rm


di
5


CARS FOR SALE


c" i 1038
BL Ac K
C APR Ic I
(ondlt58 n L
58134.


C tEV ROLL
il excellent
J. Knowles Tel:


. 3200o
l ,-\ T' uLLY \'ainta,inen
I It',I hio!- iet Im p)ala.
L itImaJthL radii'. uower
.,t' irr L ilvv,2 bh tk.es, power
wrir}{,.'wVs. (!iJik s ale Phone
Si i 24 68. 5
S m. 51928.

C(13292
ABC MOTORS
B3ikgeIt-p iced, A-1 used caW .
[.i t ,Ivalue to, your rmo eI

1 9 7 2 L I N C O L N
CONTINENNTAL, auttn.'atic
t r uns ssion, all (o d! itioied,

1973 MORRIS MARINA
ESTATE au ta au .t
S~ ~~. ', $3,800.
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
,tti.imiti t1a.'ism si .rn 53 300
1972 MERCURY COMET
I I' 0 i'' 1 .il i, dia d
.uio 1,4.000
1971 FORD CAPRI JLut- -ati
1,].,1 r 1.<,1 '$ 1,000
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA,
.,lij .li transmi-s.c 1.300

1972 CORTINA EST.
.:utw tlljt tia~sin s<:ior. $2.800
1970 FORD LTD aiitoritic
ti ,] sn is i> 'n, atll oc nditioned,(
*,tr o 93.000
1970 RAMBLER JAVELIN
,it )llh!!, Iirt lorn sioir$ 1 )00(
1970 FORD LTD air
di' d' d t on t i
ii m r111 I'' 2.150

1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON 4d ,
iii $a801
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA S400
1970 CHEVROLET PICKUP
: (1,000
1970 FORD ESCORT 1'! n
1968 FORD FALCON
SPORTS 51 4b0
1970 FORD CAPRI -taida,'
,, 10()
1971 DODGE AVENGER
.i at9i ti r) iiAii sn 1 .50c
I 969 FIAT STATION
WAGON ,ft n i,, ,350


1969 VAUXHALL
As indaiod $400


VIVA


1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
,' mOOil iutron'.t( I tirin-mtiSSiOn
*1,400
1969 FIAT 124 $600


1968 C.HLVROL LT
1368 CORTINA E/,
1968 CHEVROLET
1973 CHEVROL-T


automatI(I
$4,800


$500
$600
NOVA


t .1 i ) ,isio air


ABC O 501O.

Phone I
OPtN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8 a.m rj t-i p i .I
SATURDAY 8 am. to, 5 p.m.

C 1331 /
1969 VIVA GT Standard
shift. Good ruir'0.q condition.
$550.00 Phoiie 21349
between 9:00 m 5:30 p.m
(lwnev having

C13315
S7) F0 OR[) MAVERICK A.T
ind A C. ONO 11.000 miles.
$ 750o Poner 9 to 5 28156
,, 5 p M 32n41


I 313299
v, li'nder DODGE DART.
[ excellent tni rnn. condtrion.
(j,)i d interior i radio $700.
Phone 5-4380 Pal-idaie


MARINE SUPPLIES

i 3259
0i F -OOT Nova Scoia boat,
(umiplete with motor, steerniq
wheel and trader Telephone:
41613 altei ( p in

( .u894
1969 31't k.,iilS CRAF T
Connial(die Sleeps six, prTvate
shower, two 230 h p. engines
with loss than 200 hou: s,
it, henett,. good condition.
C.ill 24267, 5401 1.

( 132 1
IT IT II OAVS E,' HAVF

All si/i's, soil 01 power
( i(ti4Lct
ll i '*- 'ti' ri l YV li ht bi al-
M 1ia.111 I lotiii d
Tel. (305) 758-00490

(13231
196/ CUSTOM BUILT
F ibreglass Cruiser, L.O-A. 39'
BEAM 13'10" DRAFT 3'6".
Powered with Twii 295 H.P.
Chiyslers 4 KW. ONAN. Gas
400 gallons Water 300
gallons. Extra Equipment:
Water heater, 4.5 C.F. Ice Box,
Ai Conditioning forward, 8
tIanck tape player, transom
S! d r '1qh'v .iri d davits.
1 n r I I' 3-b .fr,.
gas ,tove with oven, 110 Volt
to 12 Volt Refrigerator. 110
Volt Deep Freeze and many
more extras. PRICE $35,000.
CALL 4-1229.


MARINE SUPPLIES


,13065
PACEMAKER 44ft. Lux'urious
Cruising Yacht. Ph,-.e 3-2371.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C13310
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 8th day of February. A.D.
1974 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property:-

ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in Section
One of the Subdivision
called and known as Sea
Breeze Estates in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providence aiforesaid which
ha' the Number Fifty-two
(52) in Block Number One
(1) in the plan of the said
Subdivision filed in the
Department of Lands acnd
Surveys of t he
Commonwealth and having
the Number 427 N.P. the
said lot nf land having such
position boundaries shape
marrks and dimensions as are
shown on the diagram or
plan attached to an
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 25th day of
March, A.D. 1970 and made
beriween Nassau Beach
Properties, Limited of the
one part arid Gordon
Bertram Higgs of the othrci
part and now oi record in
the Registry of Records in
the City of Nassau in
Volume 1790 at pages 123
to 128 and is delineated on
that part of the said diagraam
or plan which is coloured
Pink AND ALSO ALL
THAT piece parcel or lot of
land state in Section one
of the said Subdivisionr
which has the Number
t lftv thiee (53) in Block
Number One (1) in the said
plan of the said Subdivision
the said lot of land having
such position boundaries
shape marks and dimension,
as are shown on the diagram
or plan attached to an
In detinture of Conveyance
dated the 25th day of
March, A.D. 1970 and made
between the said Nassau
Beach Properties, Limited of
the one part and the said
Gordon Bertram Higgs of
the other part and now of
record in the said Registry
of Records in Volume 1790
at pages 117 to 122 and is
delineated on that part of
the said diagram or plan
which is coloured Pink.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 23rd day
of June, A.D. 1971 arind
recorded in the said Registry of
Records in Volume 1844 at
pages 46 to 55
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price
Terms 10%/o of the purchase
price e t the e of sale arind
balance on completion
Dated this 17th day of
January, A D. 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

IN MEMORIAL
I C13314


IN LOVING rmenor of Bert
Woods who died 22nd January
1973
Time heals a broken heart,
Since then time stood still
Left to mourn: Mother
Merlene Newbold, 4 sisters and
5 brothers,,


APPRECIATION

C1331 1







is










MR & MRS. Eugene Davis
vwho were married at St.
Barnabas Church 27th October
1973 wish to thank their many
relatives and friends for the
lovely gifts given them on the
occasion of their wedding


C13039
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


-


ANTENNAS
IslandTV 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club
5-4506
BOOKSTORE
The Christian .,uok
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
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLOOR MAINTENANCE
Rug Cleaning & Installation
Island Interiors
5-3576/4-2191
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Gar. & Pet
2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259


HELP WANTED


HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
2-4591 ext.C147

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

MUSIC

Cody's Records 2-8500


OPTICIANS

Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506

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

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

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL

Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co., 2-868i/7

TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Tracking
3-1562/2-4726

WATER
CONDITIONING
Bah. Water Refining 3-4351
Miracle Water 3-4351


t I


I`-


HELP WANTED


.


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

FOR SALE
C6628
35' Sailboat, $5,000. Phone
Freeport 352-2265

I HELP WANTED D

C6604
TRAINEES REQUIRED)
The Bahamas Oil Refirlir
Company is seeking applicants
for its operator trailiIig
programme in I .H:PPINO
DEPARTMENT.
Successful applicants will be
trained in all areas related to
the safe anrid 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 S(hool and
posse .s a minimum
qutalificati,,n of High School
)iploma Preferenre will be
qivr"e tc men, between the ages
of 22 and 35 years old.
Starting salary commensurate
wilh education. workinri
background and age. This
position offers a chalhlenginig
and rewarding career in the oil
industry. Qualified persons
requiring further information ri,
should either write to, or call
at the BORCO Personnel
Office. Monday thru r nday
between 9 a.mrn and 12 rno01,.
Toel- 352 981 1, Ext. 235, P. .
Box F-2435.
623
BUYER/MANAGER: Muist be
able to do purchasing for the
stores and alsu be able to
manage same Must be
prepared to do extensive
travelling 5-7 years experience
in Buying arid Managing.
Should have knowledge of the
type clothing to buy. Must also
be familiar with I uropean
go,)ds. Police (.rtifticatc,
he.:ith certificate arid letices 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 .r., Monday
through Friday. Elon Martin,
Jr., Personnel Director.

C6629
Electrical Enterprises requires
ELECTRONIC SUPERVISOR
to head E- lecti oni c
Department.
Applicant must have vast
experience in commLunication1,
colou T.V. repair and setting
up of sound systems. Also
must be able to set up training
program.
Phone Freeport 352-8505
Mrs. Fox.


im"


I TRADE SERVICES


- ~ - -


HELP WANTED j
('6609
POOL MANAGER: ,
treatn rnt of n.v,i',' r- .
ranitaiiiiwig pilool 1,in1 ,. iv'i l- ;
filt 'is aind ta,.lkil.g iti. I ,Iltie
por i aicaI 5)-7 V 'Iar ''xp I 'ri- i( .,
I n W i'. I 11 1i j p u I
mnaintenarne Shtould have thi
ability to wvirk vitt tthe
gen Ieral pult i. Reqtiled ,,
woi k seven da s-, lpeii wI'k
Police eti c titi .a trh alti
e ei tifico te and Il ,tt i s o
I teieste ( (' ( ," wr s. I()|lII.
GRAND B/\AHA:.,1/\ HOTf I
WE ST I NI), ., RP N [)
PIAHAMA PersovnI, Oftif
t e tw c'Tn t t n r1 ,f 9 .0 0 , .
and 3.00 P I. 'lii i '.
tJ I i i'l [l i i
-11 Pel "mipel Dlw(ir -..


C6614
RESIDENT MANAGER:
To be .ibhli t,) r idaL"
b600-ioo n hotel Mustt i(,- v .li
phases of hotel opel.n toi i Or,'
who cian fill the p1,, i-
General Maniager if r,-n '.sai
Must have at least 10 .
expe i ienie i hut I
ad inistr ation. year, f
which should have been spe';
as General Manager o' a hutei
operation. Police cer ti liole.
health certificate arind letter- of
reference required.
Interested pcl so5011', ip v:
GRAND BAIiAMA iO)TEL,-
W'EST ENU. G RANDa[
BAHAMA, Personnmel Of e
between the lhou, oL f t io0(O a r
and 3 00 ppm Montd,'
though F lidav E Ion r tai tii
Ji Personnel DIreL tor

C 630
OCEANIC f)EL SUI), PFO UBx
S-2560, IVR1 POR I GRAND.
BAHAMA hat, tenioiraVr obh
0 I p o 0 t I i I t i ' Co r
app Ox irmately W1 tor' to six
m onttrs available to'
Pahlniar'. i, th-i2r offshom e
mai in e pi pel me arid
constIr'i. tli.), i),eiitionris for the
following i ipisitt. s
BARGE FOREMAN Must
have m1ilrunili to 10 years
expelierice if 'u er .'iSio)n of up
to 100 onl)Iloyes Mu11st have
knowledge and understanding
of all technical aspects in
offshore and matt ii:e pipeline
construction and will be
responsible foi operation and
producltioni ol barige
D R I L LER/SPECIALIST -
Minimum of 5 veairs experience
in the ope ationr and service of
LL. D H tughoi s Drillirig Rig.
Reverse ciutilatiori anrd direct
c I r ( u la t ion pel ie ic
reqLuired
WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR
- Responsible (fo logistics,
records and security of
warehouse inventory of
materials and supplies for
offshore inarine construction
Must have five to eight years
experience including
I lte r at i onal m after tal
expediting

Qualified applicants should
reply to: Oceanric i el DPI Si.
0. Hffux F 25)>0, tI i ppot.
Grand tBahfarea.


15


SII


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time








ib Lk ITIll cti. l i21E1 tX5

1 [IIN fthIthI llINN [lu idI

> SAVE TIME SAVE NMEY <


... iim 'iii'j 11
OnIe uwnei ,
tion $4,000.
8518 a.m. to 5


WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker
Service 2-8896


FOR TNE ACTION VOI WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


I ----- --- -- -~-- ---r --- --- I _


I


I


I


S BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES I
C13304
E S TABLIS HED
RESTAURANT Type
Business, for sale located busy
i ntei section, excellent
potential. Price Negotiable,
Phone 3-1165.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 13179
F and S TAKEAWAY
Open daily from 7 a.m.
til 10 p.m. daily
Monday thru. Saturday
Serving all native dishes
Phone 24911

NOTICE

C13309
WILL anyone knowing the
present address of LOUISE
MARIE FRANCOIN
GUSTAVE JOHNSON
commonly known as LOUISE
FRANCOIN GUSTAVE who
formerly resided in Hay Street,
Nassau. Contact MISS
JEANNE THOMPSON AT P,
0 Box N-1372 OP PHONE
21751


SCHOOLS
C13277
IF you are having problems
trying to find a Nuisery School
come to the A.B.C. Nuiseriy
School on Rosetta Street (age
21: to 5 years) Tel. 5-8096.


C13237
INTERIOR DECORATOR
required with 3 to 5 years
experience. Salary and/or
commission to be negotiated.
Apply in writing to Business
Systems Limited, P. 0. Box
N-4841, Nassau, Bahamians or
Belongers need only apply.

C 13286
IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES
Has immediate position
available in Nassau.
PROGRAMMER/ANALYST
Successful applicants will be
thoroughly familiar with
systems and programming
design and implementation of
varied commercially oriented
applications.
EXPERIENCE
Position requires a minilmumn of
five (5) years experience in
systems design and
progiarrmming. Applicant must
have experience in COBOL,
BAL and RPG.
IBM OFFERS: Hospitalization
and insurance programmes,
paid vacation, attractive
starting salary and excellent
advancement opportunities.
Interested applicants should
call Mr. McFadden at 32351
for personal inter view.

C13306
WANTED Laundress & Maid,
telephone 32051 7 to 9 a.m. &
5-7 p.m.

C13303
1 Farmer. Contact Franklyn
Turner, Winder's Terrace.
2 Farmeis. Contact Charles
Hart, Malcolm Allotment neai
Claridge Enterprises.

C1330/
WANTED Carpeintei
Apprentice. telephone 3-4619
7-8 a.m. & 5-/ p m.


I I I


I


C 13302
CLERK TYPIST, male, for Out
Islands. Will type routine
reports and inventory. Call
2-1323 for appointment.

C13203
PIANIST urgently required
with knowledge of classical
music. Ability to improvise
desirable. Apply Patricia Myers
School of Dancing 3-1611,
3-6235.

C13316
MATURE experienced lady for
small downtown office. Typing
and simple accounts.
Telephone 2-4777 for
appointment.

C13313
WANTED: 4 tailors. Contact
Mr. Thompson at 007
Restaurant, Kemp Road.

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

C 13144
BAHAMAS ANTENNA
SYSTEMS
Phone 23371 51772
T.V. installations starting at
$145.00.


C13272
Are you tired of getting a
"half-way" cleaniriq ob oi
your cai ?
Try:
Ralphie's Cai Wash & Wax
Service
pick up and delivery
Telephone 58096 oi 28079.

C13297
FOR ALL youi Garidening
needs, ti i mintig, heading.
pruning, beach ( leaning, fl
pi ompt easonable aid
efficient seirvce call 5-7810.
C13045

pinder; Cutoms

LFrokerOaee Ld.
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.


. I I 1 4 - --


I GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


I











Wednesday, January 23, 1974

.L !IW------ .-O


OK... F* i Syndsca.,. I--. 1974 World,|,,.s ,eet ed.
"If the food should make you sick and I have to take
you home, we'd both miss the speeches,"

1 ~i e .I7".


'LLADSKN W... '" A SAIRN
IL ASK MY M." IN A BAfZN ?


"Hey, my tank runneth over!"


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 22. Title of
respect
1. Soak 23. Insensible
4. German 24. Atomic
composer submarine
7. Over 28. Everlasting
11. Italian 30. Spree
daybreeze 31 Man's name
12. Haven 32. Smooth
13. Incite 33. Fastener
14. Cattle genus 36 Girasol
15. Italian 37. Schism
commune 38. Mimic
16. Pelma 39. Fury
17. Gangster 42. Against
19. Aquatic 43. Rifle
mammal 44. Vinegar worm


46. Id -
47. Uncl
DO'
1. Cry
2. Gold


"He would make a good act for our circus,"
says the fair owner. Maybe we can train him
to perform in the ring with the elephants and
horses. He'd be quite an attraction." Rupert
turns to the man In anxiety. Oh. please
don't do that I he Implores. "Raggety
belong, to Nutwood. He wouldn't be happy In
a circus. And I don't think anyone could


Uht Grtbiuni


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


ITHOROSCOfE
S L from the Carroll Righter Institute

GENERAL TENDENCIES: You can be as
gregarious as you wish during the daytime so
make contact with those you feel could occupy an interesting
place in your life in the future. Avoid any differences with
others today and cement ties with kin.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Clarify any problems that are
detrimental to your well-being Take time for socializing with
others Don't be belligerent
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You can communicate
successful with creditors at this time. Engage in civic work
that gives you a chance to express yourself.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Listen carefully to
understand a plan which a business expert explains to you.
Look to new sources of information you need.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Listen to your
intuitive hunches and combine them with your good judgment
for best results now Show that your have poise.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Plan how to cement better
relations with an associate who means a great deal to you from
a business standpoint. Take it easy tonight.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) If you use new methods and
new mechanisms, you can accomplish a goal you have in mind.
Avoid one who bickers. Relax tonight.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Do your utmost to come to a
far better understanding with allies. Put those good ideas to
work after studying them carefully.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) If you are more affectionate
with those at home, you can achieve the rapport you desire.
Use new approach to an old problem
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Your regular routines
can be improved via a new system Consult with a business
expert about ways to increase your income.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) A more modern
approach to monetary affairs sees them working out much
better for you A communication can start you off right.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) You are charming and
magnetic today and can achieve much in the way of personal
desires Attend social affair this evening.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Advisers can give you the ideas
and pointers you need now to become more successful
Concentrate on romance tonight and be happy.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
one who is gregarious and interested in others Direct the
education along lines of the humanities, personnel work, the
government, etc where dealing with the multitudes is a
prerequisite to success. Give ethical and religious training early
in life. Sports are a must.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning

Bridge
BY VICTOR MOLLO
TODAY'S hand, taken from the
new periodical, Bridge de
France, poses the type of piob-
lem which calls, not for ad-
vanced technique, but for logical
reasoning, the key to most situa-
tions at the bridge table.
Dealer South: Love All
North

J 6 3
J J 8 63
West
10 9 3
9832
SAK Q 4
I 10 4
South North
2 34
West leads out the 0 A K Q to
which all follow. What should he
play next ?
The bidding points the way.
South's sequence strongly sug-
gests a 5-card spade suit, for
with a 4-4-3-2 pattern he would
have surely raised North's INT
or passed.
Possibly South has five hearts
and no club, but ifhe heas a club
it must be the 4 A. Otherwise
he wouldn't have had enough to
go on over 3 4.
It follows that declarer has no
loser left in the side suits. Only
a trump trick can beat the con-
tract and this requires East to
have an honour. Any honour
will do, even the lowly 4 J.
East
J 4
J 10
10 9 8
KQ 9 752
South
SA 6 5 4
A 752
A
West leads his fourth diamond,
East uppercuts" by ruffing
with the 4. J, and West's 4. 1
scores the setting trick.


No. ,.33:3 by TIM M1cKA%
.Across
1. sho% Ing a bald patch.
(1. *". 3)
SFragile. (;3)
II. M Isrepres ent the true
position. (4. 5)
11. ('loses. (3)
14. Ianre seablrd. (4)
13. Kind of Insurance policy.
16. Pinch. (3)
17. Sharpness. (4)
19. Old outlaw. (A. 4)
4O. Everyone. (3)
23. RInd of a fruit used as a
vessel. (5)
1t. Second mentioned Itemn
(3. 6)
I. M.at confilldential. (3. ti)
'. Unable to he heard. (9)
3. Negatite. (3)
4. %(our. (3)
Defeated hN, prolonged dlls.
(cl'iilon. (iM, 3)
Gi. Folded. ( )
10 solar -plhere. (3)
12 Sol n-
mt )e r
13. S a a. I
1t. 0 i d
shi p*
builder.
(0)
18. I I ood.
(4)
U. Unwell.
21. Warm.
(3) keura te ioIatom


ear 3 Hobby
WN 4. Record
collection
5. Mountain
in 6. Beverage
n 7. Continent
9 to 8. Horses gait
9. Watch slyly
10. Equal
18 Insolent
19. Petroleum
20. Person
21. Deposit
S22.Phoebus
24 Faunus
26 27 25. Strengthened
26. Peste,
27. Color blue
29. Snooze
32. Exhausted
33. Fiddler
34. Soft light
'0o is fabric
35. Social insects
36, Musical work
38. Mellow
40. Portuguese
coin
1-25 41. Tree

Raggety Ag


train him." Perhaps the little bear's right,
'ir," says the clown. "That creature has
caused enough trouble already. The animals
wouldn't take kindly to him." Behind the
talking group, Raggety has set about solving
matters for himself. He has begun to chew
the wicker bars of his cage I
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


13


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CUITIS

I DON'T KNOW IF THEY WEREN'T PERISHABLES, AND IF HE ISNT FEELING NOW,
4OOW TO THANK I'D LET THE TRUCK SIT FOR A BETTER TOMORROW, YOU THERE'S A
NOW, DON'T YOU WORRY YOU, STAN' COUPLE OF DAYS/ ANP D CALL KcAREN SHE CAN DOCTOR I
ABOUT A THING, FRANK/ THE PREDICTION'S FOR SO WHAT COME OVER AND CHECK LIKE
I'LL MAKE THE HAUL SNOW TOMORROW/ AIN'T I NEVER THIS OLD STUBBORN MULE'














JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS|


















APARTMENT 3-G By Ale Kotkky



A LARRY GAGEI HAVE NO--- AND MAGEE WASN'T LARRY IT'S JUST OCCURRED
YOJU MET HIM, TOMMIE? ABOUT TO LET ME MEET HIM! TO ME --- BUT YOU ARE
PROFESTS OR, I'M BEGINNING TO USING YOUR RIGHT
MY CURS ITY WORRY ABOUT NAME, AREN'T
HAS GOT THE \ HER!,SHE'S ACTING
BETTER OF ME STRANGELY!WELL~NOT
WHO WAS THAT EXACTLY!


IUCEP YOU







STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


'YOU COULD BE OUT A
WHAT CAN WE DO, LOT MORE, VANCE-- IF THE NOW LISTEN CAREFULLY!/ IF
MR. FERRIT ?. / GUY GETS CURIOUS ABOUT YOU TALK WITH YOUR PARTNER
--I'M OUT THE PICTURE AND ADDRE 5.. IN BOCA, TRY TO FIND OUT I
45000. AND CONTACTS YOUR PARTNER THE MAN HAS
.-OR THE POLICE / CALLED HIM./


I


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN








I .

I

White, a pawn up, offered a
draw in this actual play position.
Blick :s to move. Should he take
thile dr:i" or try for a win? In
the gtiune the international
master. w'ho w:s Black, made
the wrong decision.
Pa:- times' 3 0 seconds, chess
master; 1 minute. ches expert:
2 miniti 's county player; 4
minutes, club standard:; 7
minu:'.es average: 10 minutes,
novice.

Chess Solution
Black should have turned down
the o!ler. lie can win a piece
hi, t . Kt B; 2 Qx Kt dif 2
Kt B. Q-RS ch and . .
K Kt), Q--Ki threatenin-i;
both 7 . Q-K8 mate and 3
. Q Kt.


H I Moard% of
*our letter,
Nr Ia notr a 'ci
U lelttr na ui a lt
m ti r .' Ihi
Smai k I n ga
o oarid. eac h
T I't lter III a y)
he diseId once
a mt I ). Each
word mu st contaiIn the large
tllettr. .a l lhere must blie at
lea I ontl right(-l'tterr word in the
ll't. No plurals;i': an loreignAl words;
no proper mian;,.. 'TODAY'S
i'.R(ili'r ::' a Io r d s. ood ;
II word,-,, y good : ,4 orls,.
r i a Solllltiin OIl Monda.y.
IE :S''Il.RItR 'S *SO.l TION :
('ill clet itllln flee'l feelinlg feigla
feli ne fet'lce' Itie ine flee
Il.Etl'::l'CIN trli'I ng gene geile
gir'' irnll Ingl. liel Ilegea' lien
lif' line IIle t lliet'.


7ain-29


I- 1 WANT TO TALK TO MY
LAWYER/ HIS NAME IS OWEN
CAN'RELL









YOU AN CALL HIM FROM
S OUR OFFICES, MISS -CoRE
MK)ULP YOU STEP INSiPF_
THE CAR, PLEASE,


Must

>f up
have
ding


be
and


or time 28 min. AP Newsoeatures

Rupert and













Wednesday, January 23, 1974


Great

Gary

grabs

five


GARY BAIN
By IVAN JOHNSON
GARY BAIN, defending
champion locke>, leaped ahead
in the jockey s' standings with a
sensational fi e firsts during
\esterdaJ', si\th meet at the
tlobbh Hotrse Race Irack,
Bain rode lTamn wist to
,icetor over Amalone, ridden
h\ Anithon\ (ibbs in the first
ra\e ibetfore reco riding
consecut\i \ins in the fourth,
fitth, 'ith and seventh races
l hese t li' \ins took Bain's
tall of I ,' to 12 this sea'. oni
gi in Imidi lead ol 0 wins o\ter
his neint'sl risal, Anthotn
Sanders hMkho ha.s won "ix races
this ", camm
I a.si \ cair' r'unneruip in the
i keK '. landings. o .\LstInn
Saiutinders ;rt'stc'tltt lie,, third In
tIli t ,,la;idl gIT sA ith I our ?ins.
1Hm Kl S |\ ll' S


Ist 2nd Irdl
Malln 12 53
aund r, 3
un dr- 4 i 3

Re'.sul t and pa.t-ofts troti
.\ stcrda\ s 'races
I i R".tli 1t I 5 I urlongs
S t m I st (5 1 Haw
() 4 A 2 0 2 1rI
2 mrali e i 3 \ ,ihhs
$4 0. s 1 1
3 1 ad\ P ,ll O ic I ilB i
St t I l d t tI 5 1t urli ngs
I all \ Ihile ( 3 ,
Serchwt llIs '5.I 320. <2 iS
2 M I. I'Lumlpkin (UI
'.auifders 3- 00 $ 2 .10
3 t hina I ,ll I 1 I < ain
12 20 lailN Inouhl (r 3) '.21' S5
I first uii t lint < 3 I ) )6 2S
HIRl'1D R-\ 'l 5I I urtiings
1 I ll g il 1 iitr\ 15 ( ) 11
sauindcrs '2 7"i,. 12 5 '; 2 i i
2 Striull' ( ;t I1 Pattl 5 t0
"2 "70.
3 I uck i .'rl i( 1 't\ aiu nidr '
'.2 BO. ct. 'iHi ii tUi'ella s 81
.10 65.
I 01 iR i rll \t I I 2 I urhligs
1 \' inged I t')hess ( SI ) I; th u
2 80 $2 10. 2 I
2 NSugiIr ill s I \ I N tds
$2 .s. S2.4?
3. Shattheui i7) J -.1cti
3 10 third ()UI[1n it'II ( A i $ 12 ;`
I I I H RJt'I Q I t nitr',i .
I1 Spansl th I iicr i (i, htH
$2.55, $2.20, $2 4.s

2 S 3 2o1
3 o m 5ii I ) :l c r 1 3
S I aI 1 ourthi I ui lL' I:I it t Il)
SIl TH l R l \( I urlngt s
S I tilli I' t Bain t 2 3':,
14 t1 1, ,2 i)0


I itth i.uin>llm ( A "-0 i 4 li
S 1 \ I Nt 1'tt R ( I I turl.,it ,i
I N ahI ill l i St I I t Hill
3 It60, h2 f91 S2 15
2 ti Nh ,rI hi ,pp r 1 N \
Sauiid "'.trts t i t t 2 r. O
3 S pallish J ni ( I \nlt
( I i 2t0
I l 1 t \I I I tirl,,nit
I "% II ( H aIwt 1 t I tar'.

'7 2:. \ t 40
1IIld 1 (fI ittni


Baby Boy

loses
B \ I \ I A S I i rlh t

Rol.c il his lirst Miami Beajih
[pp1 .irjaT e l ott) thce \ ear last
;)1!!h Jf Ippcd 'd 1. i tna T tim ls
II,,ri he undeteated
I Ir ,ld \ i ( lo t i ( i
I it j1 1tir -e-O i- Ih tlc1. Rolle

) '.- 'd .1 it ii l i n t i lotse
I. i\ll r,)lund hi4ll t as,


I if i gl )i .ib-ih lrlr e d Iq u iite a
S, p ir.hIs t' iiRi l .' .it l'ver
in t hnilc ind t ,hei!i i it ''s over
,l, t .i i hi! hII hdd ,A w ci asilI
I i li In / ,'. 'md hape ,'Ind I
1 h, ,vh; 1 I ,,n e-is] I id
j ,,::. t '1.,"1i I li ce
I F ll ll 1! ti! -td t!l I I I L
X )I dt,


hhc bribttrli





SOh, brother!


It's-


a grudge fight


BOXING by Gladstone Thurston


WHEN BAHAMAS
middleweight sensation Kid
Barr, in his Miami Beach
debut, pounded Miamian Joe
Hooks to submission in the
fourth round of their six
rounder recently, inme
American's brother did not
like it.
Ike Hooks jumped into the
ring and demanded that he
get a chance to revenge his
brother's defeat.
I want you and I'll get you
a i d w h e n I 'm
through you'll know that you
met up with a Hooks.' said
Ike pointing a finger at Barr.
Since he wanted it, he got
it. Ike in an eight round
grudge match meets Barr
Friday in a main event at the
Birdland Arena.
Ike, one of the cleverest
boxers on the Beach will be


Si A UtGVSTFIN 'S
collegee' most valuable player
Denise Moss burned a game
high of 27 points yesterd.i'
leading the defending chanips
it a 47-25 walloping of
Aquinas College Aces and sole
possession of first place in the
senior girls division ot the
Intier Scholastic Basketball
series.
SAt' C. have et to lose a
game in regular season play in
three carss Aquilnas yesterday
'ook their first loss this season.
-lice Wells topped the Aces
with 10 points and Jo ce
Thompson added seven
With Moss scoring eight
points in lithe first quarter. St
\igustine's ('ollet'e took the
lead 104 and held on
su p rec el\ t h rotughout .
I himpsoon stored t.w1 tree
throws and Wells a basket for
the Aces in that period
Playing great tea hall
together with an eftective
pressing defunct'. SA-C. in tilthe
second quarilr continued to
dominate lilt' es outscoring
them 'l,-6 I .kaic Bastian and
Stephanie Knowlet s took
control of the boards and fed
Moss who added tell more in
that quarter
With S A I( ,< trolling a
26-10 lead giing : tint, the third
quarter Bastian ,inme into the'
attack scorlilt' egh of her 12
leading the iinni rs It a 3i-17
commlrand.
Wells and \I.ss stopped
opening baskets a, S. \.(.
outscored tilte \'., b i one
point in the linral t; carter


making his Nassau debut with
26 wins in 30 ring
appearances. He lost three
and drew one.
However, with his sharp
left together with his
devastating right. Barr doubts
that Hooks will be around for
the fifth round.
Barr has been in Miami for
the past two weeks working
out under the supervision of
veteran trainer Mac
Goodman. Actually, he was
training for a bout with
Jamaica's Roy Goss but word
came through that Goss had a
January 28 commitment.
Barr's manager Marty
Goldstein said that the match
will have to wait for early
March.
Also in training on the
Beach is welterweight Al
Moss who was scheduled to


stay for one month.
Moss however will return
to Nassau with Barr and
secure a warm up bout with
either Afro Davis or, jough
Muhammad Rolle.
"Mac Goodman was
surprised how fast he was
learning," said manager
Goldstein when asked about
Moss. "He is going to be a
great welterweight. In
another two months or so
he'll be able to mix it up with
any welterweight and they
will know that they have
been in a fight."

Before leaving to fight on
foreign soil, lightweight Sugar
Ray Sears is in the process of
getting a fight under his belt.
Ricky Sumeratana or Jerry
Powers have been named as
possible opponents.


Pit ture I I.NCNT' I A U;/
St. Augustine's College's Denise Moss roes up for two
past Shane Sweeting of Aquinas Aces.


AQUINAS'S Joyce Thompson dribbles past St.
Augustine's defender Denise Whylly.


Baillou battle to fine victory


\ I I R I\ 'i S riighx at
Hi,.- Hi!t sasw Hiillou; ti low uplip
thel de1'C eat uI Bit Lancers sV itl
Ja gttid win over Araaks 22 -
0 While lie tinal sIoteline was
rathh latleIring to Bailloiu.
lliec were never In .iiiy danger
il; a gani'e which prtvOidted sotite
Jlet'rnined tori.ird plad
I t; liw lt rst lhit A awA,,iks
held Baillu to a 4 -0 lead. the
stM I 0on1inn g ti1Il Jn etcelletnl
S1o0 field it ii ,e Steve
Ilhompson. pla ina g his Iirsi
gaie for Bailljtou, seemed to be'
penned in when hie received a
difficult hall out on the right
llowever he avoided several
would-be tacklers and slipped
the ball back inside


I he support was good a.ind
the moll iteintl ended with
Robin Bailet crossing fto a
touch down. too far oult tor
conversion
[he second hall saw h-nHiiu
looking to increase their lead.
and it was thel brilliant tactical
kicking of tull back lPhil
Holiday whuih provided the
brt'akthr iigh H ttollida1 ki kedI
ahead anid then followed iup
hard to down lthve receiver
Bill Barralouigh picked up
the loose hall and forced his
way down tlhe middle before
switching the hall out to the
left and ontte again it was
centre Rohm Bailey who was
up in support to go in for his


second touch dii wn Jim
Asthur\ idded thie p ints and
Baillou swere ahead 10-0
Prior t this score Arawaks
had c n,,stantll looked
dangerous iand only good .over
tackling b\ the Baillou backs
had prevented then from
sto. it in
Now hotiwever they seemed
to lack cohesion, and 2 hard
tackle hi\ Woodburn caused
them 'o loose possession in
their own hall ihe Baillou
forwards took the ball on and
Prop Mike Lighthbourne broke
clear 15 yards out to go in for
a try between the posts The
kick was good and Arawaks
found themselves 16 points


down
Play now settled in the
Baillou half with strong
pressure from the Arawaks
forwards constantly driving
them onto defence Once
again, however, it was fine
kicking by Ilolliday which put
Baillou back into Arawak
territory
This tine it was Number 8,
Bob Bease who broke clear,
and just as it looked as if he
would be pulled down short of
the line, Craig Weinsec burst up
on the inside to take the pass
and go over between the posts.
Astbury added his third goal
and Baillou had the game
wrapped up at 22-0.


39 in

Montagu

tourney

THIRTY NINE entrants
will be taking part in the
Montagu Ist annual racket club
tennis tourney due to begin
tomorrow at the Montagu
courts.
The tourney will be played
over weekends Jan. 24-27 and
Jan. 31-Feb. 3. Trophies will
be presented on Sunday Feb. 3
by tourney organizer and
director, Bradley Demeritte.
The draw for the tourney will
be made tonight.

The following are names of
entrants; Men's singles: C. Bethel.
B. FIarrington, J. l-arrington. Bruce
Farrington, S. It arrington. I'. Issacs,
K. Kell% I:. I lowers, C. Williams. J.
Lunn, i). IHodge. Q. Richmond, S.
Russell. S. Hall. I. Munnings, -.
Cox, 1. Bethel, M. Perron. B.
Prydderch. C. D)onaldson, C. ('aiter.
E. Saunders, I1. Munnings, F.
Mithcell. 1. John, F. Michael. S.
France, C. Knight. R. Kelly, A.
McElroy, MN. Vincent.
Ladies singles: B. Richmond. I .
Powell. A. North., S. Jolly. R. 'Cross.
R. Smith, B. Campbell. J.
I arrington. L. Myers.
Men's doubles: J. tIarrington &
Barry Uarrington, .Isaacs & Bruce
IarringtonQ. Richmond & I).
[hodge, ('. Bethel & C. )onaldson,
J. I unn & A. N. Other, K. Kelly &
S. l'arrington L. John & 1.
Mitchell, R. Ke.t, & C. Knight.


-City Market



slip again


BOWLING by Gladstone Thurston

FORMER Plaza League dominators City Markets, off to a slow
start going into the second round of the Bahamas Bowling
Association's series, were again unable to hold their own last
night and dropped two of three games to second place Nassau
Guardian.
Aided by 70 handicap pins spotted them in each game, the
Guardian stopped the former first half winners 813-769 in the
first game, 895-894 in the second and dropped the third 883-798
Led by Andrew Rogers and Ricky Lowe, the Guardian took
complete control of the first game with a 15-9 third frame lead
which they increased 33-22 by the seventh. Rogers, a 166 average
bowler, rolled one pin over. Lowe added a 170.
The second game saw the Marketeers strengthened with the
addition of Ronnie Turnquest. lie and team captain Burnice
Sands clipped the Guardian's second frame eight point lead to
one going into the seventh.
Meanwhile, Rogers and team captain Bruce Delancy kept the
Guardian in the battle combining for a total of nine strikes.


('ITIY MARKl:T
1. Roberts 129 176- 178
Bethel 154 171 156
it. Roherts 148 165 174
Turnquest 172 190 208
Sands 166 192 167


NASSAU (GUARDIAN
Rogers 167 175 168
lowe 170 154 124
Russell 000 160 136
Parks 123-000-000
Roberts 134 157 142
I)elanci 149 179 158


Plaza League leading bowler Larry D'Albenas rolled game highs
of 204, 165 and 234 last night leading the defending champs
Mercury to a 3-0 victory over Home Furniture.
If. Louis topped the losers with a 210(516).

R. Lightbourne rolled a 147(417) and A. Barr added a
163(414) leading Sawyer's Food to a 2-1 victory over Finco.


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DENISE LEADS WAY AS


S.A.C. HAMMER ACES


'F"-~- ?


11------1