<%BANNER%> Saturday, March 2, 1974
9 i
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^RIDC^
NOW SERVING
From 11:00 a.m. Till 5:00
DAILY SPECIALS DRINKS ONLY S1.00
DINNER SERVED 5 p.m. to Midnight
Plenty of FREE PARKING
EAST BAY AT THE FOOT OF BRIDGE
TALK OF THE TOWN in
the Nassau Beach Hotel
brings a new form of
entertainment to the Cable
Beach area. The Main St.
Singers, the group that has
been booked to give the Talk
of the Town new life, are
known throughout North
America and the Caribbean
for their versatility.
They have appeared in
concerts from the Virgin
5HIRLEV ST.Thetifa '.;.
NOW THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 8. 5:00, Evening 8:30'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
YUL BRYNNER RICHARD BENJAMIN
PARENTAL DISCRETION i/l ISED
Reservations not claimed by 8:15, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.
SAVOVi
Now thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:00
Evening 8:30
"FISTS OF THE
DOUBLE K" R.
Henry Yue Young
PLUS
"THE HOUSE THAT
DRIPPED BLOOD" PG
CAPITOL
Now thru Tuesday
Sunday Continuous from 4:30
Monday Continuous from 3:00
"NIGHT OF THE
LEPUS" PG.
Stuart Whitman,
.'met Leigh
PLUS
A" one under IB will /> admitted
Phone 2-2534
SOYLENT GREEN" PG.
Charlton Heston,
Chuck Connors
WULFF RD. TMu
aim CONOITIONE
AMPI.F. PAHKI
NOW SIIOWINC
Sunday Continuous from 4:45 -'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30
\ II I I | K
** C TECMNICCH.Ofr TECHMSCOK'
Ccumuchod
K
DPI NS I. 10 Shawl si irl 7 p n-
CHILDREN t'NDl K 12 I REEI
Sit 2 featurci kn .
* Now thru Tuesday! *
"Devil's Garden 7 A. 10 2s>
-Devil's Nightmare" 8:44
EXORCISM!
the one last dope
for Hie possessed....
...BUT THIS TIME
THE DEVIL Wins!
'PQ lllUUill *

THE DEVIL'S NIGHTMARE
r^
Island to the famous S
in Los tngelea I hej have
appeared on television and
have done shows with
performers like Rogei
Williams and Bobb) Genlrv
They also hare two well
received albums to (hen
credit.
In Ihe Talk of the lowu
the) perform two differenl
shows nightl) with son)
Carol King's "Yop've got u
Friend" plus their own
"Greek !)tiv ... \
However good the Mail Si
Smg. i- ma) be, :i little help i
needed from local musicians
Word got out thai :i house
band 1 and the
auditions -t irted I rom the
many who auditioned, the
evei popul ii S tin and Ihe
Dynamics were chosen to
hold things logetrt
show.
Swain and his group should
keep the house swinging with
their "vibrating sounds"
while the Mam St Singer-
charge up toi theii -how
Tropical
Exterminators
foi Pesl PriUtis
PRINCE
CHARLES AVE.
DRIVE -IN
liNtl CHAt-'llSAVI 1 MILL LAS'
\iio\i i \ni n is win in umimn.
FINAL NITE:
DEADLY TRACKERS & SKIN GAME
STARTS SUNDAY AT 7 & 10:20
ALL FAMILY...ALL FUN...ALL DISNEY,
Dad's
about
to get
oeached!
l ^*"^/ TECHNICOLOR-
|^ / t> A,
rrSA
co-"l BLAST!
FUJBSER
V I g .JS^aW-
'
I IKS I \ isv ,/ SHOWISC.
NEW! NEW! NEW!
FROM SINGER-
MODEL 353
SEWING MACHINE
Model No. 177C.
PRICED AT ONLY 51OQ00
PRICED AT ONLY . .
$23000
PALMDALE
PHONE 28421
SHIRLEY
STREET
showing thru
fit ii raday, v. estworld"
i and S p m .
evening 8 JO. Parental
lion is ad< ised
: I
i ul Brynnei
'-linger ami
l James
1
who find
.1 in ,i fighl
'
ituristic
i ispense
; written
"I he Vndn
hton ami
P : i ai it in
I he iell i- five
Sahara
I lill as I
Iriumpli
ihe em ironment.
world ul three
ich with
PI il. Ii
ol thi thej have
human
In is like
mo\
watch it,
you i ;n it.
believe thai modern
i .i civilised world
into fantasy
the opportunity rhus they
amusemenl
ith the help
ot th high); id'
World, the blue
the map, is a
complet in ol the
I the
' imenl and
life to the

Medi
where they have
d the thirteenth
Tld of
Kcitement
Roman World the yellow
the traveller
II
these three
the most
Meh in I lank s \ I ouch
ot < lass i- the story of two
ordinary. dei ent, likeable
one married
the other an
I nglish divorcee who meet
quite In eli.nice and embark
upon :i love affair,
aughter,
fun
"A I
and Brul
'
It is
I k- the


gnci
S who
I
WULFF
ROAD
is Saturdaj night 8 10
p ni and plays thm I rida)
"Willie Dynamite" plus
T.i v ment iu Hluod "
Sundays showings continuous
from i 45 Monday thru
I i il.is matinee continuous
from -' 00, evening 8 in No
one undei I" will be
admitted
11 P i c i
st;uring irmon sees the
in a
: black
top man Ro in in his
takes Ihe part ol a
\u.il who heads the
tulion trade and
Around the cinemas
'.g turned down sees linn
.ii logger-heads with Orman
I he movie also :o-star
Sandi, rhalmui
Rasulal I I H n and
Murdock,
Sands, who has the role of
an ex-prostitute finds himself
in love with Rasulala, assistant
district attorney and she tries
to help young Walker when she
Dining a confrontation
between Ormand and
in, Orman's second in
command. Norman Donaldson
dies when her throat i. slashed
Walker gels his face all cut
up in the incident and Ormon
finds himself arraigned on
ll charges.
continuous from 2 p.m.
evening 8:30. No one under
IS will be admilted. Plus late
feature Tuesday night.
Wednesday thru Friday.
"Wicked, Wicked" plus "The
Creeping Flesh" matinee
continuous from 2: IS,
evening 8:30. Plus late
feature Friday night
SAVOY
Now showing thru
l uesda). I iati of the
Double K. plus The House
thai Dripped Blood." Matinee
Exciting things are
happening at the Fabulous
Trade Winds Bar & Lounge
Paradise Island
FINAL NIGHT
Glenda Jacluon turn her hand
to romantic coined) inMAl of Clau."
Georgt *<;.< I -in. vjili Glendi
Jaekaon in MVI\in Frank i m-
mantle eomedy, V Toncb of
(I;.-."
GLEN
COVINGTON
TRIO
STARTS SUNDAY
THE NEW SENSATIONAL
FREDDIE MUNNIHGS JR.
SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 4 12:40
Make he evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
^ihuiMlise
Sewing Machines
ft
ELECTRIC,
FOOT& HAND
OPERATED
r
\
ISLAND FURNITURE
Cor. Christie & Dowdeswell Streets telephone 2197
SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM
12 -3:00P.M.
Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $7.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.
Theme: AMERICAN FOOTBALL HIGHLIGHTS
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!
Pan Am
& ThoHoUyon
Balmoral Beach Hotel
invite/ you to Something /pedal Today


ZJ1RAS
Ehr Sribunr
Saturday, March 2, 1974
PRESENTS!
SONNY JOHNSON
& THE SUNGLOWS
3Shows Nightly
MUSIC FOR YOUR
DANCING PLEASURE
Jacket Required.
Boss & The Conch Shells
Eric.Roker&The Coral Trio
SCHOLARSHIP
Application:, are inv.'ed for a Scholarship to the United
World College of the Atlantic at St. Donat's Castle in
Wales, for a two-year course in Form VI work
beginning in September. 1974. The College is an
important international education institution. It is
I ed to bring together outstanding boys and girls
from ail paits of the world and thus to produce a
generation of future leaders who share a mutual
understanding that crosses national frontiers. Successful
completion of the course will qualify the student for
admission to Universities in Britain. Commonwealth
Countries, Europe. America, etc.
ADMISSION QUALIFICATIONS
(a) Applicants are expected to have or to acquire in
1974 good passes in at least 6 subjects at G.C.E. 'O'
level.
(b) To be not older than 1 7V; in September, 1974
Aj Should be articulate and show potential in getting
long with people.
All applicants should submit two testimonials, one of
which shoulJ be from their last school, and should give
es of two referees. Applicants may be invited for
interview.
is should be in letter form including
telephone number, and delivered to the Chairman
Scholarships Selection Committee. Public Service
Commission. Dominion Life Building. Collins Avenue.
P. 0. Box 1418. Nassau, not later than 8th March, 1974.
B. W. Whitfield
Secretary,
Bahamas National Committee of the
UNITED WORLD COLLEGES
DIOCESE OF NASSAU
OPENING MASS
OF YEAR
OF PREPARATION
FOR
w wm w
ST AUGUSTINE'S
SPORTS FIELD FOX HILL
4:30PM. SUNDAY MARCH 3,1974
Theme -
CHIEF CELEBRANT -
MOST REV. PAUL LEONARD HAGARTY, O.S.B.,
BISHOP, DIOCESE OF NASSAU.
BUS TRANSPOR IA I ION WILL BE PROVIDED FROM VARIOUS PARISHES
Reader upset over
advice from Abby
By Abigail Van Buren
C It74 W CMfll TMb.l.N. Y. N.wi int.. IK.
DEAR ABBY: Altho you are well paid for giving advice
to others, I feel many times your advice is immature and
meaningless. A woman writes that she lost her cherished
letters and photo albums in a flood, and she asked your
advice on how to get over it.
Your reply was asinine! You compared her loss to the
death of your own parents. Has it ever occurred to you that
she. too, might have lost her mother and father, or others
dear to her. but their memories had been kept alive by
those precious photographs?
Sometimes I think you are absolutely without heart or
,eeUn8 DISGUSTED IN ARCADIA
DEAR DISGUSTED: I know that I am not "absolutely
without heart" because mine ached a little when I read your
letter. But another reader expressed quite a different reac-
tion to the same letter. Here it is:
DEAR ABBY: How wise and timely [to me I was your
reply to the lady who had lost her precious collection of
pictures and letters she had saved over the years.
Several years ago. in moving, I lost many irreplacable
possessrons just as that lady did. and I, too, was heartsick
for a long while.
In January of 1973. my beloved daughter and adored
grandsons laged 4 and 9] were murdered in a senseless
tragedy of mass murders here in Santa Cruz, Cal.
Now I know what heartbreak truly is. There is not a
day or night that I do not sense my gentle ones' arms
around me. I know that life will never be the same for me
without them, but I keep trying to have faith.
I am blessed that my little mother, tho fragile and not
well, is still alive.
Please, Dear Abby, continue to remind your readers
that nothing material can be compared with our loved ones
Absolutely nothing! You may sign my name if you wish.
LILA R. FERRIS [Mrs. T.H.]
DE.AR ABBY: I am a 54-year-old widow. I lost my
husband three years ago and live alone in a large lovely
home My only child is married and she lives out of state.
I have been dating a widower [age 58] for about a year
He wants to marry me, but I am in no big hurry Mean-
while, my daughter suggested that it is not "safe" for me
to live alone, so I should contact the local college for a
male student to share my home. He would have a bedroom
to sleep and study in. No boarding or wandering around-
the-home type of arrangement. No money involved. I'd give
him the room in return for his giving me a feeling of
security.
I told my gentleman friend about it, and he said, "No,
No! A college student is a man ... and I don't want
another 'man' living there!" Then he suggested I run an ad
for an older woman to live with me.
Abby, I don't think an older woman would offer any
protection at all Furthermore, I am insulted at the sugges-
tion that anything could go on between me and a college
youth.
If my friend doesn't have any more confidence in me
than that I will never marry him. Or do you think I am
wrong? IOWA CITY READER
DEAR READER: I think your friend Is very narrow-
minded. You are wise not to rush Into marriage with him. I
agree. A college man would offer more protection than an
older woman.
Problems? You'll feel better If yon get It off your chest
For i personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. M7M, L. A..
Calif. HOCt. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope.
please.
Historic
Page 5
run mething I know I
I hal was het position to
the time of her death
Augustus John Adderle), a
largo landowner in the
Bahamas, brought Mrs H
indfathet io Nassau from
Ifrica .is .i slave. "But when he
arrived slaver) was already
abolished and so Mr Adderley
took him and trained him up
before he sent him into the
world."
"He was aboul 1 J years old
when Augustus John Adderley
brought him here He trained
him in real estate and my
indfathei took Mr,
lerley's name his was
Vfrican," Mrs Higgs told The
fnbune in '
Alida) Adderley, the treed
had three sons and one
daughter.
Joseph Richmond, the
eldest, was the father oi v. p
Vdderiej M B E the
to jerve in the House ot
mbl) and thefirsl Negro in
the Bahamas io be honoured
by his so,, ijgn He was In
turn the father of Alfred
Idderiey, I H I the first
[ro member ol the
utlve and Legislative
< ouncils and the lirst Negro to
Cl as Chief Justice Ihe late
lion Allied Adderley was the
tatlnr ol Hi Francis Adderley
and the lion Paul Adderley,
attorney general, and Minister
of Foreign Affairs in today's
government.
Aliday Adderley's youngest
son. Daniel Duvelmar, was Mrs.
Higgs' lather
At one time members of the
Adderley family owned what is
now Prospect Ridge, one time
the residential area for the
homes of chief justiees.
colonial secretaries and
wealthy winter residents.


Junior Miss Long Pants by St. Michasl $6.00
Junior Miss Dresses $9.95
Children Dresses by St. Michael from $5.00
Sweaters from $2.95
Body Blouses & Tank Tops $3.50
Hand Bags $2.00
Socks from 50c
Panties from .75c
Shorts from $1.50
Polo Shirts $2.50
Hot Pants $3.95
Tights by St. Michael $1.50
LADIES' DEPT.
Slacks
Seersucker Slacks
Short Sets
Swimsuits
Bikinis
Beach Jackets
(towelling)
Beach Jackets (lace)
Bra Slips
Bras
Nighties
Girdles
Blouses
Skirt Suits
Panty Hose
Raincoats
Stockings
Sweaters
Leisure Dresses
Gloves
Sun Glasses
$4.00
$1.00
$12.00
$3.00
$8.00
$4.00
$8.00
$4.00
$3.00
$2.00
$5.00
$2.50
$7.00
$16.95
50c
$15.00
2 for 50c
$6.00
$8.00
95c
1/3 OFF
HOUSEHOLD
ITEMS---------

Sheets
Linen Table Cloths asst. sizes
3lass Ware
Pots & Pans
Drapery Fabric
Toys
Kitchen Utensils
from $3.95
1/2 price
1/2 price
1/2 price
1/3 off
1/3 8. 1/2 off
1/2 off
PIECE GOODS
Printed Polyester from $2.00 per Yard
Overall Laces from $1.50 per yard
Bonded Crepe $2.00 per Yard
African Print $3.50 per yard
Prints & Stripe Fabric by Klopman $ 1.70
Many other bargains at this counter.
SHOP DFPT

Men's Shoes from $5.00
Ladies' Shoes from $1.00
Ladies' Boots from $9.95
Ladies' Slippers
(small sizes only) $1.00 & $2.95
Girls' Shoes from $3.00
Girls' Sandals $2.95 & $3.95
Boys' Shoes $4.00
Infants' Shoes from $1.00
Infants' Tennis 50c
MEN'S DEPT.
Long Sleeve shirts
Striped Tee shirts from
Swim Trunks
Pyjamas from
Bermuda Shorts
Sweat Shirts
Ties
1/3 off
$2.95
$2.50
$4.00
1/2 price
$1.00
$2.50 & $5.00
Work Pants
Sport Jackets
Belts
Pants by Levi
Tuxedo by Guards
Briefs by St. Michael
Vests by St. Michael
$2.95
$9.95
$2.50
1/3 8, 1/2 off
$19.95
$1.00 (White)
$1.00
BOYS' DEPT.----------
St. Michael Trycel Shirts Now
Long Pants Sizes 8 through 18
Suits
Sport Jackets
Long Sleeve Shirts (Bell)
Ties
Long Sleeve Shirts sizes 3, 4, 4T
Short Sleeve Shirt sizes 2. 3, 4T
Short Sleeve Shirts sizes 6, 8
Tee Shirts Peter Pan sizes 2-12
Rain Coats
Robes
Belts
Short Sleeve Shirts Asst. Sizes From
Sweaters 10, 12, 14,
Tee Shirts 3, 4, from
Coveralls by (Healthtex)
$3.50 &
Now
Gay Cols.
(Healthtex)
(Healthtex)
$4.50
$2.95
19.95
$9.95
$7.95
75c
$2.95
$1.95
$2.95
$1.95
$1.50
$2.95
95c
$1.00
$4.95
$1.50
$2.95
NO EXCHANGES NO REFUNDS
ON SALE MERCHANDISE
OR. SWEETING & SON
ROSETTA-STREET
OPEN ALL DAY FRIDAYS
PHONE 23706
NEW STORE EFFECTIVE MARCH 1st 1974
HOURS MON'-FRI. 8:45 a.m.. 5:00 p.m
^ SATURDAYS 8:45 a.m.-6 p.m


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03557
 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: March 2, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03557

Full Text















LritburP


JOHNSON'S

EGE Prtective Skhave
In Rvtular, .imre, or Menthol I
Distributed by

PRIDE PRODUCTSh.2-4766
Box N8717 Ph. 2-4766


R*0stered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas) N&BSan and Bahama Islands Leadin
g Newspaper


VOL. LXX1, No. 84 Saturday, March 2, 1974 Price: 20 Cnts


Petitionto


liquidate


Capital



TIl- AIPPARINT UNRAVELLING of the Vesco-lIOS mutual fund empire took a
new turn this week with the disclosure that an American shareholder in Value
Capital Ltd., which holds the insurance, real estate and natural resource assets of
lOS. has filed to have the company liquidated.
In a lengthy petition dated February 26, Lawrence Wilkov of Broward County, Florida, claimed
that the Vesco Group "caused or permitted three of the four IOS funds to become involved in
transactions" which were "a fraud upon the investors" and not in their best interests.
The Tribune reported on January 21 that liquor, merchants Percy Munnings, Senator Sidney
Carroll and George W. McKinney, had agreed to buy control of Value Capital from Norman P.
LeBlainc. The same group was also reported to be buying General Bahamian Companies for $7.4


million.
According to Mr. Wilkov.
Vesco associate Nor, an P.
LeBlanc used two Bahamian
incoi poratcd companies
globall Holdings Ltd. (GilL)
and G(lobal Financial Ltd.
( 1; FI both without assets of
an] substantial value to
.it tim1 c ntrol of lOS, the
Itur d,,llai Funds and their
inatiagemenint companies, as
cll >is c-l trol of Value Capital
itnt Intcernatiunal Bancorp.
lhich holds the banking assets
of 1OS.
The transactionlS allegedly
took p ice t) mid-1I72 when
In c national Controls
corporation, w,.h thad then
taken over lOS. transferredd to
(;Ft its 38 per cent share I
S .! t,' (, pit .itl u 1 t, ..2 pe
cent shaitre in International
Ba neorp
International Controls was
at tle time headed by financier
Robert Vesco, who, with Mr.
LeBlanc a.nd 40 other
de pendants, is under
Indictment int the United States
ou fraud charges involving the
u1se Oft lOS funds.
Mr. Wilkov claims that in or
thou t June 1972 the Vesco
(iroup. ifn which lie includes
TMr. ieBla nic. "caused or
perntitted" Venture Fund to
ptirchase 10 million not-voting
shares at at a par value of $ 1 each
in (;IL and to subscribe for a



SORRY, NO

WINNER

SORRY PUZZLERS, still
no winner this week so The
Tribune prize of an Orlando
Clipper Cutlass de luxe is still
there for any lucky person to
win next week.
Interest in the Prize
Crossword Puzzle among our
readers continues to grow -
and ino wonder, The
Tribune's prize boat is valued
at $4,220 from Maura
Lumber Company, where it is
on display all week.
One reader from Freeport
was a little too optimistic
about his chances of winning
the contest. Htewrote to the
Editor: "You may call me at
the Lucavan Beach Hotel and
let me know how you are
going tn send the boat down.
If I am not there please give
the message to Miss Marie
Adams. I will pay for the call.
Please ask whoever is bringing
it (the boat) to be very
careful with it as summer is
right around the corner."
The reader. Charles Scaly,
added as a P.S. that he felt in
his bones that he had surely
won the prize.
Sorry, Mr. Sealy, but don't
give utip. Better luck next
time.
The new puzzle is found
on the back page today. And
last week's solution and some
of the answers to the hard
clues are to be found on page 7.


Deposit redeemable after 181
days at an interest rate of 4 per
cent per annum, Mr. Wilkov
claimed.
He said the money was
"thus used to support the
position of Bahamas
Commonwealth at the expense
of shareholders in IIT and
Venture Fund."
In or about February 1973,
said the affidavit, the
Certificate of Deposit matured.
Mr. Wilkov alleged, and
Bahamas Commonwealth was
unable "or unwilling" to pay
the same on maturity.
Efforts were then made by
the Vesco Group to have the
Deposit Certificate transferred
to Property Resources Ltd., a
company controlled by Value
Capital.
The petition then deals with
the appointment of Overseas
Development Bank
(Luxembourg) a wholly-owned
Bancorp subsidiary, as cash
depositary on behalf of the
four Funds.
The Luxembourg Bank in
turn appointed Bahamas
Commonwealth, also a
Bancorp subsidiary, as
sub-depository of cash
belonging to the funds.
"At that time (October
1972) BCB was known by all
concerned to be in a weak
financial position and to be
operating at a loss." Mr. Wilkov
alleged.
The money US $180
million was transferred to
BCB in October and November
1972. Mr. Wilkov claims that a
substantial part of the funds
were raised by liquidating
''sound marketable
investments" held by the
Dollar Funds in the U.S.
He says that in procuring
and agreeing to the payment of
these sums to BCB, Mr.
LeBlanc and the Vesco Group
were acting in breach of their
duties to the Funds and their
shareholders "and were
motivated by their desire to
confer a benefit on an illiquid
bank controlled by them to the
detriment of the Funds and
their respective shareholders.".
When the Luxembourg
Banking Commissioner ordered
the Luxembourg Bank to
recover the $180 million,
Bahamas Commonwealth was
unable to return it, thus
resulting in legal proceedings in
the Bahamas Supreme Court
for recovery.
Mr. LeBlanc was also
accused of acting on behalf of
the Vesco Group and breaching
his duties as director of
Property Resources and Value
Capital.
In seeking liquidation of
Value Capital Mr. Wilkov said
that at present the American
assets of Property Resources,
which is controlled by Value
Capital, are in the hands of a
Receiver who cannot make
them available for the benefit
of shareholders of Value
Capital unless and until a
management or liquidator of
Value Capital and Property
Resources acceptable to the
U.S. District Court is installed.
Secondly, the English assets
of Property Resources are
frozen until the English courts
are satisfied that they can
safely be handed over to the
management of Value Capital ',.
and Property Resources.


debenture of GFL for a further
$10 million.
The debenture, he said,
carried interest at 7 per cent
per annum from January 1,
1973 and is not redeemable
until 1988.
Mr. Wilkov maintained the
transaction was a fraud on
shareholders because it
represented a change in
investment policy by Venture
Fund without knowledge of
the shareholders.
Secondly, it involved
liquidation of "substantial
sound U.S. investments" to
make the payment, without
equntable':tehtmit to the Fund's
shareholders.
At the time, he contended,
Mr. LeBlanc and the Vesco
Group controlled both the
donors and recipients of the
moneys provided from Venture
Fund and the transaction was
not (and was known by all
parties thereto not to be) an
arms length transaction.
On or about June 30, 1972,
(GFL used $7.35 million of the
money provided by Venture
Fund to redeem promissory
notes previously given
International Controls, "thus
using moneys of Venture Fund
to acquire control of Value
Capital and International
Bancorp for the Vesco Group."
The remaining monies
provided by Venture Fund
were used by GFL to acquire
additional shares in Value
Capital and Bancorp and were
deposited with Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank "which
had and has had for some time
a difficulty of non-liquidity,"
Mr. Wilkov claimed.
"The moneys," he declared,
"were thus used to bolster a
bank controlled by and used
for the purposes of the Vesco
Group."
The affidavit details other
transactions involving Fund of
Funds, Venture Fund and
International Investment Trust,
which were also regarded by
the complainant as a "fraud."
Mr. Wilkov claimed US $60
million of Funds moneys were
invested in a Costa Rican
company called Inter-American
Capital S.A., which used the
money to purchase a
controlling interest in a
Panamanian company, Phoenix
Financial Corporation S.A.
This company in turn
deposited US $60 million with
Bahamas Commonwealth in
the name of its nominee
Trident Bank, a Bahamian
incorporated company.
"In the premises the only
true and proper inference is
that Inter-American is and was
controlled by the Vesco Group
and the transaction was
effected for the benefit of the
Vesco Group and its associated
at the expense of Fund of
Fund shareholders," Mr.
Wilkov alleged.
In or about August and
September 1972 Venture Fund
subscribed US $2.5 million for
non-voting shares in a Puerto
Rican company E.H.G.
Enterprises, while lIT
purchased a $9.5 million
subordinated debenture in
EHG.
Of the US $12 million total
payable to EHG, US $6 million
was deposited in Bahamas
Commonwealth on a
negotiable Certificate of


Value


S.O.R.C.WINNER- The boat

S.O.UR1.C. WINNER --1 The boat


ROBiN TOO 11I, the sleek blue and grey one-ton designed, built
and sailed by veteran yachtsman Ted Hood of Massachusetts. is the
1974 SORC winner. The class 37 foot yacht also won in her class
She is seen here during the early stages of the 30-mile Nassau ( up
Race yesterday in which she finished I ith.


OLD FREEPORTER DIES


MR. JOSEPH McKenna, 57.
(pictured) died in his sleep at
St. Mary's Hospital in West
Palm Beach on Thursday. iHe
had been suffering for a long
time with an enlarged heart.
Mr. McKenna and his wife,
Delores, by whom he is
survived, will be remembered
in the Bahamas as being among
the early pioneering spirits in
Freeport who helped to make


a
it the "Magic City" that it was.
Owner of the successful
McDee Engineering Co., he and
his wife left Freeport in 1971
under the political pressures
introduced to that community
by the present government.
The McKennas had just built a
beautiful home.
They lost everything.
Since then they have lived in
Riviera Beach where "Dee"` as
his wife was affectionately
known, had been the
manageress of a motel and for
a time Mr. McKenna was a
salesman.
Funeral services will be held
in Riviera Beach on Monday at
10 a.m. at the Howard Funeral
Home, 27-30 Broadway,
Riviera Beach, Fla., and will be
conducted by the Rev. Walter
Wyncoop of Community
United Church of Christ.
The Jupiter Light Lodge No.
340 F. and A.M. will be in


charge of Masonic rites at the
graveside.
Both the McKennas will .be
remembered for their social
services in Freeport As\
president of the Amtahab
Ladies Club Mrs. McKenna and
members of the club were a
great help to the Crippled
Children's Committee of that
period.
Amahab was the ladies
section of the Shriners Club ot
which Mr. McKenna was
president ,in Freeport. It was
under his direction that
crippled children ino the
Bahamas through the
Crippled Children's Committee
in Nassau were taken to see a
circus in Miami every summer.
They were either taken to
Miami by a chartered plane or
on the s.s. Freeport.
In addition Mr. McKenna
was president of the Kiwanis
Club of Freeport, a charter
member of the Rotary Club of
Freeport, organizer of the
island's Volunteer Fire Brigade
and its first chief, president of
the licensees division of the
Freeport Chamber of
Commerce and one of the few
men with courage to stand up
and publicly object to the
injustice that was inflicted on
the Licensees by the
authorities.
He was also the founder and
first president of the Jupiter
Shriners Club.
Joe McKenna was very
conscious of the need for
unselfish public service and for
this reason he was a member of
several clubs, orders and
societies in the United States
that engaged in services to
humanity.
All in all Joe McKenna
was a great Freeporter when
Freeport was a "Magic City"
created by men with the magic
human touch men "with
souls."


that Ted

built!
The old adage says if you
want something done right do
it yourself.
That's just what sailmaker
Ted Hood, of Marblehead,
Mass. did to win the 1974
version of the prestigious
Southern Ocean Racing
Conference.
Robin Too II, the latest in
Hood's line of Robins, a
37-foot one-ton, was designed
by Hood. built by Hood and
the sails were designed and
manufactured b'y Hood. Robin
Too II was also sailed by Hood,
to a runaway victory in the
six-race circuit. lie virtually
had the series wrapped up even
before the final Nassau Cup
Race, but confirmed it with an
1I th place finish
Hood also was the runaway
winner of class E. topping
America Jane 11 and Country
Wontan.
First to finish the 30-mile
Nassau Cup race from the
Nassau Lighthouse to Booby
Rocks and back was Phantom,
a new Cuthbertson and Cassian
designed 66-foot sloop owned
by Ralph and Skip Ryder of
Miamni.
In the overall SORC fleet
standings. Hood's pererfnial
rival and former SORC
champion Ted Turner of
Atlanta finished second with
his 38-foot Sparkman and
Stephens custom one-ton,
Lightnin. Third place in the
fleet was another E class yacht,
America Jane, another S&S
39-footer owned and sailed by
George Tooby of San Marino,
Cal.
Other class winners were
Running Tide, the 1971 SORC
champion, in class A;
Scaramouche, a new 55-foot
Frers owned and sailed by
Chuck Kirsch of Sturgis, Mich:,
in class B; Dynamite, a 39-foot
Canada's Cup sloop owned by
Llwyd Ecclestone, Jr. of North
Palm Beach; in class C; Rabbit,
a 39-foot Carter sloop owned
by Riciard Carter of Nahant,
Mass in class D


3-DAY CONFERENCE



ON DRUG ABUSE



OPENS TOMORROW

By Mike Lothian
DRUG EXPERTS from around the world n.. t iihe Stonsti,
Beach Hotel tomorrow afternoon to begin a thr-e t' rf crcnr
on strategies for the prevention of drug abuv m I lc.'cpI't


CITIZENSHIP NOTICE

AS A RESULT of the reallocation of portfolios on
January 1, 1974, all applications for registration or
naturalisation as citizens of the Bahamas under the
Bahamas Nationality Act, 1973, should be addressed to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N3002 and not P. 0.
Box N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas
Persons who applied for registration or naturalization
under the British Nationality Act, 1948, and whose
applications had not been approved before independence
ought to make new applications under the Bahamas
Nationality Act, 1973, a government release said Friday.
The Ministry of Home Affairs is located in the building
which was used as the Indpendence Secretariat in the
Ministry of Works Complex off John F. Kennedy Drive.
The telephone numbers are 28163 and 28164.


p m. general disc 3 !
tea break: 3 330 ip
sessions.

DR. VICTOR

HORAN DIES
DOCTOR Victor liorani. )
ot Eastern Road. diod ,it
Jackson Memorial ll ;spital t
Miami at 1 i o'clock hi:-,
morning following I. t.I
surgery.
lie is survived by hi.,
Marjorie. Funeral arran..
are to be announced !.r
body is being retniiti
Nassau.
Dr. lIoran was a Sutt,..
Commander in the Rc,\ al \,
until his retirement iitt I04,
fHe and Marlonte c:h'l e,:
Nassau wcrcT l matdrrt'dl
England in l'-)3I '. Theric arc ::
children.


KILROY THOMPSON DIES
MR 13 KII ROY li ,,
S57, died i hit 'h '. .
Gables '-tcrd,it.h\ i; Ii !
following a heart al*t.it k
One of Nass.tu-t '.,
liquor mcrchan: ,,s bet,,' t, ,-.
retirement, Mr lihonipsorn wai
owner I thI I irs l I .)]-\ IJi k:.
club on Bay Street
He is survived hi, i'- v,i!,
ClN ire, ,1 daug te .. I ,n ,i
sis.iter. \Mrs Dor th. (, .. , /
The bod wi' l h. bIr,t rotV : ':
N assau ft'I h -rm.i 1 'I ; 'I
,e- t'l's v i (
later


countries.
The 22 scheduled addresses
by doctors, lawyers and
researchers promise thorough
coverage of the drug abuse
issue, and four are of particular
interest to residents of the
Bahamas, where alcoholism
and marijuana so far appear to
be the main areas of concern.
Keynote speaker II. David
Archibald, director of the
Addiction Reasearch Centre in
Ontario, is to discuss "the
prevention of alcoholism" at
2:45 p.m. Sunday, an hour and
forty-five minutes after the
conference opens in Sonesta's
ballroom.
Conference director Dr.
Henry Podlewski of Sandilands
Rehabilitation Centre, Fox
Hill, is to report on the current
drug abuse position in the
Bahamas at about 5 p.m.
Sunday.
At 9 p.m. Monday Dr. Vera
Rubin, director of the
Research Institute for the
study of Man at Columbia
University, New York, is
scheduled to speak on
"Cultural aspects of Cannabis
use in Jamaica."
Aubrey Eraser, director of
Legal Education at the
University of the West Indies,
Jamaica, is slated -to discuss
"The law and Cannabis" at
9:45 the same morning.
"A co-ordinated approach to
alcohol problems" will be the
subject of an address by Irma
Moraces de Ftores of '),ta
Rica beginning 2:30 p.in
Monday.
SCHEDULE
The full schedule for 'ents
at the conference Sunday and
Monday follows. (Tuesday's
schedule will appear in
Monday's Tribune.)
The conference has adopted
as its theme: "Strategies for
the prevention of drug abuse in
developing countries."
Sunday p.m.
introduction by conference
director Dr. Podlewski: 1 05
dress by Minister of Hlealth A
Loftus Roker; 1.15 address
by the Secretary of Addiction
Services in Puerto Ri.o. Rafael
Santos-del Valle: 1 .25
address by Sen. Harold Ilughe,,.
president of the Interinational
Council of Alcoholism and
Addiction. 1:35 address by
Prof. Michael Beaubrun.
president of the World
Federation for Mental Health.
1:45 (chairman: Dr IT
McCartney, president oot tl
Caribbean Federation for
Mental Health) introduction
of delegates: 2:05 address on
"The impact of education on
drug abuse" by l)r. leclen
Nowlis, director of the IS.
Office of Education Drug
Programmes, discussant David
Lynton-Porter; 2:45 address
by Mr. Archibald, discussant:
Dr. de Flores: 3:15 tea
break.
4 p.m. chairmann: Deputy
Permanent Secretary Kendrick
Williams of the Health
Ministry) address on
"existing problems and present
strategies" by Dr. Aida
Guzman of Puerto Rico; 4:40
- floor discussion: 4:30
address on "shortcomings of
prevention programmes in
developing countries" by Dr.
Jose Nunez Lopez of
Venezuela: 4:50 floor
discussion: 5 p.m. position
papers of 15 minutes each
from the Bahamas the US.
Virgin Islands, the British
Windward Islands, Jamaica
and Guyana; 6:15 -general
discussion.
MONDAY: 9 a.m.
(chairman: Sandra Dean,
president of Bahamas Mental
Health Association)- address
by Dr. Rubin discussant: Dr.
Lester Grinspoon; 9:45 -
address by Mr. Frazer; 10:15 -
general discussion; 10:30 -
coffee break; 11 a.m. three
papers from Trinidad and
Tobago, Barbados and
Netherlands Antilles; 11:45 -
workshop sessions.
2:30 p.m. (chairman:
Franklyn Wilson, M.P.,


chairman of House Select
Committee on Alcoholism) -
address by Dr. de Flores; 3


E DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
NEW 1974 MODELS
"THE VERY BEST" "PIONEER"
ARRIVING SOON!


Rev. Adderley Improves
THI RIEV Rtogt' N\,ldmictI
pastor oI Ne,' liv lt Hop
Baptist Church.t is r'portc.i
imniproNm ing in D)etioit. Mi,_iar.n
after being take i ill '.'.hilc
attending the hlincrA(l tIl in
associate in that tcit\
Mr. Adderlc\ uinc1d r..'ict
Ina or stirger\ at I)' v' i
General HIospi.l d t\ ,, cc s
ago and is now re t'I !];tn. lg 1A
the home of friend,
lie i, expected :o clt'e li Ion
Nassau in the mitiddlc I i ti'
month

Extradition

case continues

E XTRADITION I\)pit)oc -n',ts,' .
against I lubert copo,!id I'i d.,
a Bai nti an t t ,1 l.t icrte
accountant anid 'foiinc: sil-,!nl'T1
of England will co nti n, in tihei
lower court oti MI'tisi
Pinder. '3 whli) 01 ,1 isCdi
of se eV t' en c l ard.dg 1 '
stealing, frtidulent r:i i i.liit intl
a charge ol bigjm\t mde. his,
last ap'pejtan h i. n t oo i 0Ot!t
Wednesday\
Pinder, jrii nitg v i ouit t '
Wednesday longg \ith l tcn,d
defence s nit.'.s. Is l':it i"
represented in the he.airtntois ho
attorney l Henry Bost.\ ick .Ild
Cecil Wallace Whitficl.l
On Wedncsda M11
Whitfield and ittorne, Kciii
l)uncombe. who is p iosectiling
for the British (io\ ci tilllent.
retired to the ( h1ef
Magistrates' (hamnbetis diuint.g
the hearing
The hearing has Iten
adjourned to Monday morning.

A girl's

kindness

PEACHES Kemp, a pupil at
the Lyford Cay School. asked
for cash gifts for her ninth
birthday on February 2, but
she did not want the money
for herself; she sent $100 to
the Red Cross and asked that it
be used for children, and the
Red Cross directed the
donation to the Centre for
Deaf Children.


By NICKI KELLY


a


f


Lthp












Saturday, March 2, 1974


GDP ribunt


0 S h


worl


Cassidy

crush


SYDNEY Sixty girls
were injured as a mob of
hysteria fans tried to reach
American pop star David
Cassidy at an open air concert
at Randwick racecourse here
today.
Hundreds more were
treated for heat exhaustion as
the fans smne onl\ eight
vears old threatened to
Topple the temporary stage
built for Cassidiv.
Twenty police and security
niel struggled it ii, iiti.i ii
the stage with scoftolding
Ambulance officers said
the girls requiring medical
attention were cut and
bruised and Ilust were
sobbing.

Frost to wed
TELEVISION star Da\id
Frost will marrv -\nierican
model Karen Grahainm Nesw
York in tIwo d w weeks hits
motlit said lodav
i tit the .4 ear-old star.
"-arenllx angered by the
leak in his wedding plans andi
the attention ol newsmeni
slipped away from his
London home with Miss
Graham to ia country retreat.
Frost',, 71 year-old mother.
Mrs. Mo-na Frost,. said:
"David is very upset and
disappuintdi that his secret is
outt
"He tried to keep it all
quiet a ntd didn't ws.a! anyi
luss But it seems he canll
escape the publicity."

Frost lhas been dating the
model sine lii muchi-
publicited romance C with
Black American Singer
Dialiann Carroll ended several
nmon Ih01 ago.


'AS


TRIALS MUST


MOVE QUICKLY,



SAYS NIXON


WASHI NGTON Reaction
to the Watergate indicttnents
\esterda\ hi President Nixon
and ( congressional leaders who
would comment was that the
niltcd States judicial and legal
processed are working.
\t a meeting of the
Democratic Partly Nationlal
iCommittee, there was applause
and so1.me hoots during the
reading of the names of the
seven indicted.
National chairman Robert S.
Strauss, who interrupted the
proceeding to read the list,
declared I believe all oft us
are ptclased that justice might
finally work its will."
Nix issued a statement
sat ing "The indictments
idicated that the judicial
pNoccss is finally mtioI)vi ng
toward the resolution of tlhe
matter It is the president's
hope that the trials will movec
quickly to a lust solution."
\Vice president Gerald R
F-ord said that despite the newi
Wacrgautc indictlnicrts, tie still
HIlic es the national econoIll
wi! dIlctate tile outline of the
!1 1-4 elections.
gt word t hat the grand
i; htia i ren dereid sine
idictilncilts. but ie 11Mustt keep
m ini;,J lit il lnder oulr ltei
ii'i j t.i,".e an acusednper .i
p rexx,,Ltt1 ed lit 1 oI ceIt tit!
comltacd "
Seiatc Remrpublica leader
Hugh SIott said ihe think ihe
x\iiceiiell pIoplx wiill withhold
iudgliient t endingg an fair ral.
lce c\preseNCd hopie that the
;.ils "mtil d he conducd
pr. .mptl nad he cnili mtled
!x'. xrc the o, vellb r elecillns
'bhcasiC1 iilt o.ht to b kept

Senalc t)enlocratic leaide
'mukc Mansfield ,nd lihec
L.con tiut]o, al legal and judicial
p i,,ccs,,, are ati 1 iictito ii'C "
lIe added "I 'i arc til
. '. Ulltil |I r \en, as lIe
prexitet, said Ihis iN a mtIaer

Senator cree l -ike. .,
Rtpuhhlin. the dea li n i ithe


Senate, said the indictments
had been expected and added,
"The president's mistake wa,
not condemning these aciios
w hen we al heard aloutll
thie n "
Ilere il the substance ol each
county in the 1 34 -ClO tn
indictment handed up bN tnc
Watergate grand iuri

Count 1 T he general
conspiracy count It charges aill
tell mlcn plotted to obstruct
jusNIVe by subvIerting the
working of the FBI, the C(A.
the Department of Justice and
other government agencies anld
de part lents.
The count also t il .I .I
conspiracy to inve false e ind
misleading statements allnd
testimnon 1 and to pay htush
mllne\ and offer leniency andi
executive cleimenicy to some of
the original I\', I ,i ,
defendants and others.

Count 2 \11. '. that
former Am.tt (et. John
MIithellt former White tlouc
chief f oStaff It R. Haldeman:
former White lfouse lDomestic
fIfarI s hitef John 1)
I hrlishman: fotineir White
IoLie special counsel Ci harles
W. Colson; former presidential
aide G(ordon t( Strachan and
Kc 1 n et h W. Park itn I>n.
attorney for Presidenlt Ni\o l'
re-election fillance cornmlllittee
obstructed justice bn y making,
cash pa mellnts and other offers
to dcfe ndant iIn the original
W atergaL!e case.
Count 3 Ci..,- .' that
Mitchell lid 1to FBI agents
... i. ; r. the W ateri atec
break-in whtin lie said hl had
no knowledge of the buinar,
at Demoll ratic hcildqluartel,
xther than what he had read in.
the newspaipcrs

Count 4 Charges Mitchlcl
lied to the grand Ili i ii
September l '2 i when hex said
1he would haie shut ntl A1ii
Iladestine operation to obtain
r illil r atioIn trom l the
Democratic party and when he
said he knew nothing of (;
Gordon Liddy's intelli-
gence-gathering activity les with
respect to the Democrats.


g ^^^^


i IllI l



'-. \ illu



Ioinin ti
hr am iN



I 'l ,r,


tiltreall



I Iih Itl


'11x I
3 '

32
32
12
3i

a 2



30


43o
3ii,


I VA X t



4S ,, er :ist
+4. xliutlll
a4 Unt'-

70 II 1

54 i tud
3 in


54 x,xux"u



73 ii,,udy
7() tilit
37 ilear
84 huJ%
3(l rnin

4(l har


X4'I


LET US


- Mother


ousts


Cabinet


minister
L(%)i)t(N A 44-year-old
mother of three scored the
most sensational success in
Britain's national elections,
thrashing a Conservative
Cabinet minister and giving
the Scottish Nationalist Party
their parliamentary seat.
Mrs. Winifred Ewing. a
lawyer, defeated Scottish
Secretary Gordon Campbell
bv 1,817 votes to end his
15 year run in Moray and
Nairn.
Campbell had a healthy
o.109-vote majority at the
last elections in 1970.
Mrs. Ewing's victory
balanced ihe surprise defeat
earlier of another Scottish
mother, Margo MacDonald, a
striking blonde ousted from
House of Commons bar six
months after entering it.
Dame Joan, the last of th-e
old-style suffragettes, was
defeated after 19 years in
parliament from Plymouth.
Devonport. The Tory., her
exact age still a secret was
ousted by a Socialist,
Labour party women
victors included Shirley
Williams, Joan Lestor and
Renee Short.
C o nservatives returned
Margaret Thatcher. Heath's
education Minister and Sallv
Oppenheinmer.
Actress Vanessa Redgrave
ran for the Workers-Revolu-
tionary Party in London's
dockland but polled less than
one per cent of the vote.


Ulster militants for Westminster


BE.LFAST Eleven militant
Protestants were elected to Westminster
froin Northern Ireland in Britain's general
election, claiming a substantial triumph
over policies of conciliation toward the
province's minority Catholic population.
The Protestants. campaigning under a
united "loyalist front." are violently
opposed to the power-sharing executive
of Brian Faulkner under which Catholics
lihae been given a voice in the province's
affairs tor the first time.
I hey also reject the agreemnet for
setting up a council of All-Ireland with


the Irish Republican which they see as a
first step toward eventual forced merger
of the two Irelands.
The Protestant group, which includes
hardliners William Craig and the Rev. Ian
Paisley and official Ulster Unionist leader
Harry West, could be an explosive force
at Westminster.
Two of the province's Catholic
lawmakers, Bernadette McAliskey,
formerly Devlin, and Fergus McManus,
were defeated at the polls when different
Catholic parties split the vote.
The only moderate to be elected was


Heath talks with


Gerry Fitt, an ex-seaman who leads the
Catholic-based Social Democratic and
Labour party.
Unlike mainland Britain, where the
election was fought on bread-.,nd ,u.,,I,
issues, the bitter and violent campaign in
Northern Ireland was based on the
ancient sectarian rivalries that have
turned the province into a battleground
where at least 961 personshave died since
August, 1969.
"This has been the most crucial
election since Ulster was created 52 years
ago," a moderate politician conllented.



Thorpe


in bid to keep power


LONDON Prime Minister Edward
Sleath hlad talks with Liberal leader
Jercmy Thorpe today in a bid to remain
in office after his narrow defeat in the
election.
Late yesterday, Heath advised Queen
h li.' 1,,b. 0li he will try to soldier on as Prime
Minister despite losing to Harold Wilson's
Labourites. a Buckingham Palace spokesman
reported.
H leath inade the short journey to
11 ckingham Palace from his 10 Downing
Sireet uofice and in a 50-minute audience with
rihe monarch indicated hie intended to
investigate all possible ways of carrying on his
administration.
The Palace spokesman said: "Mr. Heath
xcitainly did not tender his resignation to Her
MIaiesty tonight
h.- I" '" i. atlve leader's shock move
lo xtoxed a statement by the Labour leadership
that their party stands ready and able to form
i gmlvernie nit.


Heath's three courses


ON I 1 W sururce
tleath ouild. it pressed.
claim a sort of moral
NI tori !,zi liits O %xIn

\Whi!i lagging in
Ct Iin lliN seats it
c"ardc'd a Ipaper-thin
edge in rthe popular
v% te.
I I under thie Britishl
s stmcl an admid niIstrA'!-
* in IsI honour-hound to
re C gn if it fails il
1 I I "Issu es It
ci -millan 1 d Ai m1iarinll inl
ll..se ot Comlmonsll
:v s These take plasc
qltte often.


Hearst

silence

baffles

police

S\N IFRANC(IS()O The
1BI says it I, :it a loss to
explain Iwh\ the l has been noi
\\ord InfiI the kl dnappers of
ncxwspapei hlie-ss Pac icia

It wiuld ai le I esllim tc nm
h,,v, h i it ,ild ait hehore

!I-. \ I II Ce


the v. hs\. Im i *H:i h i. ist

It h ats [e c ii nin c d ", ii^L
RandIoliph \ llc rt 1dit,1 i aind
prIc-idcn IIllC I tI c 's I r!alnci Co
I \al nel ihc.Ird li in 1 t hii
Ilsl el I s" S II\ I1 bi nl -se
LiberaiJt iom A: rill w Ihi Ih, I.'llIlins
it kidnapped tihe 201 \ aii -tld
'iilversii\ t f atit( .1nia eiied
troin hci ;ipai1 Ilen it I c i 4
1 hc silcn,' onlined
despite tile eslialIlhlintlll l it a
S 2 nllh n tmhI l d t lIjnd11 tlt
progrl ai iiiL e )ir thte nIcI d,
tiImanicd hi \ llcal t imonIlii as
aln iniilal iesp ,i1ns ) lt dci tantds
ot tile kidnapper'i .
Peplte in Need the
organization Cstahltishcd to)
ha dile the d food distlnIIh I nlo
progiallilie, said it glive Iiiwa\
$300.000 vorLith l t t1II td to
30,500 lihursdax. It wi s Ithe
second round ot ihanductst.
\ I. lu .dlow Kraineir. the
Washington staic official
diuccting tile programm, said
that if the abdulctors rie not
satisfied with the progiainine,
they "should contact us
inim ediatetl ."
"They should release Patty
to get the additional $4 inillion
promised by the Hearst Corp.


PRO TIPS
IFor professional trips in
raising quality v-getables
and superb cabbages
weighing no less than 10 lbs
or if you wish to explore
the play grounds of Sir
Henry Morgan or Reminisce
by the Blue Holes of Andros
call friendly Noah Newton's
Taxi Service at Mastic Point,
Andros. NOAH NEWTON.


.N skep-by step anai -
sis lI lthe possibilities
suggIests HIeatlh could
1toli. one of three

S < Stai on as Prime
M1iist r and test his
Ai li i to govern hbi
seeking a con"tlenrce
vote itheiC (o11111n ons
whi : Iit meets in I 2

It he loses he could.
.is the IQueen's adviser.
reco(mmlend a newC
election or that she
should invite Wilson to
forill an administration.
r1 for a formal


coalition or informal
arrangement to
cooperate with the
I ri-,. and members
ot the Celtic Nationalist
fringe, which picked up
several seats. But this
would make him
hostage to terms he
might not be able to
accept especially be-
cause the Liberals now
see themselves as a
political force in their
own right.
e Resign immedi-
ately, so clearing the
way for the monarch to
ask Wilson to form a
government.


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ALVERA ISADORA
DELANCY of Sea Grape, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister ..-." ji,:-- for Nationality and Citizenship, for
reqistiation 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 2nd. day of
March, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.
lll.... I. II II..


It said Heath had sought a popular vote of
confidence for his policies but was denied one
by the electorate.
Labour, therefore, said it was entitled to
form the new administration as the party that
has emerged with the biggest margin in the
House of Commons.
Under the British system the Prime Minister
remains in office until he formally tenders his
resignation to the Monarch. He is her chief
adviser. She must take his advice. If he were to
quit then Heath would ha,- the duty to
suggest the Queen should invite Wilson to set
up a government.
Hleath's resolve to try to carry on inevitably
meant he would seek a working arrangement
with Jeremy Thorpe's Liberals, lawmakers
elected in Northern Ireland on a Loyalist
ticket and others.
Plainly he will be spending the weekend in
consultation with non-Labour politicians. But
if he fails to come to terms with them he
would have no option but to quit. His
resignation, then, could come early next week.
Without allies the Conservative
administration could hardly expect to survive
long in a hostile House of Commons. As a
minority government it would risk being
outvoted early or as soon as some controversial
issue of policy were to be presented.
Heath's aides, elaborating on the bare
official statement that he did not resign,
explained he had told the Queen he hopes to
remain Prime Minister.
He ranged over the overall political situation
with her, they said. One of his main points was
that the Conservative share of the popular vote
was bigger than that of Labour even though
Labour. had ended up with more seats.
The development seemed sure to spark
bitter new disputes within a nation already
deeply divided.
Wilson's labourites through their statement
had served clear notice they felt they had won
the moral right to govern.
Thorpe himself had displayed feelings of
outrage at the outcome.
He had amassed an aggregate of popular votes
exceeding more than half the totals of either
the Conservative and Labour,


Election

I Week


HOW THEY

STAND
State of the parties Feb 8s
when the old 630-seat 111ow
of Commons was dissolved,
and the state today:
S Marih 2
Conservatives 3 15 20,
Labour 287 13l
liberal 1 1 14
WVelsh Nationalist 0
Scottish Niit ionalist% 2
Ulster unionists 7 i
Ulster Democratic 1 i
IUnionist
Irish Republican 2
I about
Social aind Demiocratic 1
L.abour
Alliance I 0
Independent Labour I 2
Vacant 1 0
Speaker I


TOTA I


630 l


The Popular Vote
Co( nservative I ,I 28.677, ,i
per cent.
-tahour I 1 .661,48 37.2 per
I.iberalt 6,056,713, 19.3 per cint
Others 1.695,315, IS. 54 per ceni

averagingg poll 78 7 per cent.

In the last general election r-
1970 the final returns gave the
Conservatives 46.4 per cent f
the popular vote. Labour 43.0.
Liberal 7.4. Others 3 2 In
1970; the average poll wa x -
per cent.


Butler&Sands Offer...


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NOTICE

ESTATE OF R. LIVINGSTON SULLIVAN

NO( I l t I hereh given that all persons hvi'ng
ai\ Vi -. r demands against the above-nlamed
I .t ar requiesied to send tlie s le 1 il
certi. iPriundersigned on or bheore the
I ei -: o W d ,t March. A. )1.. 1 '4.
\NI) \CI l( I i, herchy tgien that at the
.'p o:, .. i i ni a ov Ce- lix ed the a.se
't WV .. '. he distributedd anDi ng iA
p r i; d i, rtt, hal ing regard nl ll t t the
I, i i; t e tor i then have had


ll(;(;5 & JIONS()ON.
Sand ringhiatn House,
N3 Shirley Street.
Nassau. 3BaliallmaN
At torne\s tor the I-\ccutor


I


-- -- I


_ _











Saturday, March 2, 1974


.EDITORIAL


The big bogey man


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
Recently I wrote the first part ofa round-up story on our visit
to the Caribbean.
The article was too long to get the whole story in one issue and
so I conclude it today.
7Te last article ended with the conversation I had with the
Associated Press representative in Puerto Rico who told me how
bitter he had found an Antiguan member of Parliament about the
press.
loday I finish that discussion and then more on to other
events on the trip.

YOU MAY remember the article I wrote about the dinner of
the CPU in London which was addressed by an American editor.
In his talk he emphasized the fact that the British press was
.rk l, restricted by rigid laws of libel. And I told him that I
thoughtt that the American law was too lenient because it was
open to great abuse and this might later lead to a swing to the
other extreme.
I told this AP man in Antigua that when he heard anyone
complain about the press in a British place he would probably
discover that it was because they found the truth embarrassing.
The British press must stick as near as possible to the truth ...
,ii they will find themselves in court on a libel action. lie was
surprised to hear that British law provides for criminal libel in
which an offender can be sent to prison for abuse of press

A Barbadian who published a small paper in Nassau nearly 50
years ago was sent to prison for two years on a charge of criminal
libel brought against him by Dr. C. H. Knight.
The next day we flew to Montserrat.
We drove from the airport to the Emerald Isle hotel for
breakfast. We stayed there during our last visit to the island.
lire hotel had changed hands. It had a new manager ... a
woman. It was from her that we learned that Jeffries had died.
We had been up since 4 o'clock to catch the short flight to
MNintserrat and it was not yet 8 o'clock. There was no flight back
to Antigua until 5 p.m.: What were we going to do for the rest of
tlie day?
I asked tihe lady manager whether there were any other
.\-service men in the island. She said yes and that her
irotlher-in law Reginald Osborne was President of the British
I ,I, iin the island. I got his address, as well as that of the
iornicr manager of the hotel who, she said, now owned a small
IMauranit in Pl; .'uoil She also gave mne the address of John
KRieck.
\k I, ,, we were leaving we told her we would be back for lunch.
-i advised us to go to the yacht club for lunch. She said the club
l:. ,1.aii- 1'wv n anid on the edge of the water. She thought we
.'Itld like it there.
I asked her whether we could go to this club without being a
Iiher .iid she assured me that the owner would be pleased to

lie x\i driver who took us from the airport to the hotel
\anted to take care of us for the day but we did not take his
ter. h liei hd his radio turned up high all the way, so much so
,'iit v,e had to ask him to reduce the volume.
Ms. bornee called another taxi for us. He came with his radio
bhLiii' i but he turned it off as soon as we approached. We decided
ilat we liked him,. He took us to several places and waited for us
,-rile we visited with thdie people on whom we were calling. We
Cere surprised when he finally landed us at the yacht club and
chl.rled only L.S.S3. I tell this story for the benefit of our taxi
drivers. The\ should be careful how they use their radios when
thev have a fare in their cars.
SHie visit with Mr. Osborne was interesting. Bi, was 77 years old
ind si, lie had served in the 2nd Battalion BWIR which fought
under General Allenby at the capture of Palestine. My late great
friend 1 red Moultrie was in this famous unit.
\i. (),shorne had travelled a great deal. Last year lie had been
iii the Illolh Land and visited all the places in which his battalion
liad Ieun stationed. lie went there after attending a British
-._, cor terence somewhere in the area ... I can't remember the
,.,>, ... lich was attended by two delegates from the
liii ,iia: who se names lie could not remember. Next year he is
ii, to ia meeting in Australia.
I sondered where the money came from for these trips
bec iuse lie didn't seem to have a big business. His place reminded
me ,of' shops in Nassau a half century ago. In one corner there was
kerosene oil, in another corner bed mattresses, in another spot a
pile of car tyres, then there was hardware, clothing material and
g- oceies .. a little bit of just about everything. This was a typical
sho!p in the island.
SWhile we were at this shop a woman came in. "'[)o you
-utemembier me?" shie asked. We certainly did.
M\ wife was taken suddenly ill one day in Montserrat on our
filsi visit to the island. She had eaten something that disagreed
itii her and shie was terribly ill. A maid at the hotel stuck with
her all day until the attack had passed. She really did a good job
and vse kept in touch with her for several years.
She was passing the shop ... saw my wife's white hair .....
re.'grr/ed tier and came in to renew our friendship. Oh yes, we
reward hicr as our friend. Anyone who goes beyond the call of
dus to1 look after my wife is my friend.
lrou there we went to thie chambers of John Kelsick. It was
,'c. ted on the first floor of a building. We entered it through a

I sec \ on have a shop now." I commented.
That ,was my father's business," hlie explained. "My sister is


ultmning it," we could see he was busy and so we cut our visit
- short and went to the yacht club.
I While I was paying the taxi driver a man came out of the club
: is!d welcomed us. Hie could see by our dress that we were
.s!i iaingers. This man was a Canadian. lie owned the place. We later
t found out that he had been a university lecturer ... visited the
isl nitd a long time ago .. liked it .. and decided to settle.
"Hle my guestt for the day," he said when he found out who we
cA'e'. "iYou arce the first titled people to visit my place. Princess
Ann .itand her husband are coming here on their honeymoon tour
a. tlihe reception committee will use the club."
lie served us drinks and refused to accept any pay. He
.expected us to stay for lunch but my wife was called to the
.phone. It was John Kelsick's wife. They wanted us for lunch.
"That's splendid," Mr. Vince told us. "She's a wonderful cook
;nuid a walking dynamo. They have just built a magnificent house.
'ou will enjoy it."
l' This man was full of information. lHe told me that he was in
aalrarca when the agitation for independence was being whipped
uip.
"Bustamante told me that the people didn't understand what
independence meant," he said. "They don't understand that it
-eans added responsibilities and burdens. But they want it and so
Ave have to give it to them."
"When will you have independence here?", I asked him.
"The question has been raised several times but the people
-don't want it. They have always rejected it. I don't think this
island will break with Britain," he said.
Around noon his first customer for the bar came in. He looked
interesting and so I asked Mr. Vince who he was.
"He is a member of one of the five most important families in
the island," he said. This man joined us at our table and Mr.
Vince told me some things about him when he left. He looked


ONE OF THE DO(CUMI.TS circulated at the recent
Convention of' the Abaco Independence Movement in
Marsh Harbour declares in italic letters: "There is nothing
connecting Abaco to Nassau except water." Therefore, the
document goes on to argue. "the Nassau Government" has
no valid claim to jurisdiction over Abaco and that
Abaconians have a moral and legal right to independence. If
the Nassau Government can claim jurisdiction over Abar-o
then so can the Governments of the entire Caribbean area.
Atlantic nations and every part of the globe.
That is an example of the strange kind of thinking which
now motivates the Movement which started off by seeking
continued union with Britain when the Bahamas was going
into independence. The sentence could hardly have been
written by a Bahamian unless he is 'li..o ,gll, dishonest or
abysmally ignorant. It is more likely that it was written by
someone who is a total stranger to the history of this
country and sees the islands of the Bahamas only as
separate and distinct geographical entities.
First of all, there is no such thing as "the Nassau
Government" in the sense that it is obviousiv intended in
the document. There is a Government of the Bahamnas
which happens to be centered in Nassau and if that
Government was seated in Marsh Hlarbour. that lon e would
not make it any less the Government of the Bahamnas.
Wherever it sits that Government has responsibility for, and
jurisdiction over, all the islands of the Bahamas and even
the waters which come within our territorial limits.
The fact that a particular political party might be in
control at any time does not affect the constitutionality of
the Government of the Bahamas. The fact that the PLP
happens to control tire Government at the moment night
seem a near-fatal condition but it is not a permanent
condition. The people of the Bahamas. all tih Bahamas, canl
change that whenever they are ready.
What constitutes nations and states is a huge question
with all kinds of considerations once we get palstt
the di,..inii. .iii. of I; nation in the strictly ethnic 'enise.
The influences which have divided the human family into
nations and states include race. 1 ,,.n.'.. li..i
e"rc ,ipih and, of c,.urse., power.
Some older states still have within them ethnic and
cultural -r ..ii' which are in fact separate nations and which


like Basil' linns at G ....-, Town. Exumira.
"Who are thie other tour,?" 1 asked.
"The Kelsicks, the Osborne ...." He named tire other two
families but I wasn't interested. The Kelsicks were on ttp of thee
pile.
"' low did Mr. Osborne make his mnonev'.'" I asked.
"The Kelsicks. thie Osbornes ..." Hie named the othilr two
families but I wasn't interested. The Kelsicks were on top ofithe
pile.
"H'ow did Mr. Osborne make his moneys'" I asked.
"He has a monopoly on several things," Mr. Vince said.
Since colour is so important in the Bahaimas todas it will
interest some of our readers to know that Mr Osborne is a hIlack
man.

Mrs. Kelsick turned out to be a Basque, from a r. ci.'i. of
France near thie Pyrennees.
The Basques are a hardy race of people They are IFrench but a
people apart. They have their own language, more Finnish than
French.
The nationall Geographic carried an interesting article on these
people. They came from a tribe that settled in the area lung
before recorded history and so no one knows their origin.
She talked a lot about the life in her country. tier father had
been the dominant figure in the area where they lived. I saw his,
wedding picture. A most impressive man with a strong face.
She and John Kelsick had met at Cambridge University. ller
family wanted her to marry someone in their town because she
was expected to manage tier father's estate after his death.
Another trouble was that 'hl.. knew nothing about the
Caribbean.
"You'l0 be living in the top of a coconut tree," they warned
hier. "Everything has worked out fine. They have since visited the
('aribbean and love it."
The Kelsicks have six beautiful children
Mr. Kelsick had to go bach to his chambers but Mrs. Kelsick
insisted that we should rest at their house until plane time. Later
she drove us over narrow winding roads to tihe airport in a driving
rain.
It was true what Mr. Vince had said. They have a magnificent
liouse. The largest i have seen on the island. It reminds mie in
some respects uf Lady Roberts, house on "'Lucky Hill "'.
Montserrat is a mountainous island. The sand on the beach is
volcanic (black). Mr. Kelsick bought the peak of a small mountain
.. shaved off the top ... and built a grand house atop of it. It
conmnands a tiew of the entire country, sea coast and thIe ocean:
beyond.

I picked up another interesting piece of information at both
Antigua and Montserrat. I was told that several wealthy people.
who own large houses in Nassau, have built houses on these
islands and are moving there.
Mr. Kelsick is busy forming new companies. I noticed .i
number of Registered Office signs on the door of his chambers.
This was something new and so it would seem that the company
business is moving to that area too.
The tax level in Montserrat is still very hlow and I suppose
people are attracted there by the British presence. I don't quite
understand why they should move into Antinua because the
mental attitude of the government there seems to be as unhealthy
as it is in other parts of the Caribbean.
The next day we left Antigua for Miami, changing planes in
Puerto Rico. This leg of the trip was uneventful. But while we


were standing in the airport in Miami a coloured man came up
and shook my hand. I knew his face but not his name.
"Ilow's things in Nass.r-'"" he asked
"You tell me," I suggested. "I don't live there any more
"Nor do I." he said.
"What do you think about the situation there," I asked him.
"Some good. some bad," he said evasively.
"Why did'you leave Nassau?" I asked.
"Things got tough," he said. "I couldn't get a job. I had a
chance to come here to live and I took it."
He was in a hurry because he was then on his way to his job.
"Who is he?" my wife asked after he had gone.
"I don't know," I said. "But you heard what lie said .. tings
tuff!"

I have told this story in greater detail than usual because I
wanted to bring out the trend that has been followed in all these
independent islands.
In all of these places independence has been used as a vehicle
to raise false hopes in the hearts of people.
One by one they have reached the end of the line. Dr. Williams
has quit in Trinidad because he has created a situation that he
can't control. Jamaica is on the edge of chaos. Barbados is said to
be bankrupt. Guyana is on the border line of Communism. There
is confusion and trouble everywhere.


Arthur Foulkes

writes
.*:' ':}{.. : '.


i-


TO THE


POINT


relu..e toh beio..'i assinmilated. One rof the iiiosi fascinating
examples t tht is the Brsqe'i nation it'rn iSpain. These
people i re dis nelly n dlitft!eent racially and u '.. ..,il and
nilitanr groups are agitating still tor independence from
Spain.
Some of the nevs slates, like N\igena.u irat similar
problems. The tragic w inar t h0 1 r x 1 is still
fresh iii ilhe mem 'ivs th l ie ill. I o i u'. il .it atippears
that the scais of tihait war 'rin being ,' 'i healed by
'li.-Ii i .' leadership and Uii'in lsiin peace mnightr be
achieved -.,, i,' i t e full ie 'ain .i ,' i l ii N lbo p qeuple in
Nigeriain la fairs.
But perhaps", the ;m' .'t .,' e i -. phonlirenl ini
comnpaiativiel cent lustoi i h.... e-!i te le willininess of
people of nman different racial and national ingins, and nof
mans' diillrent ielsi ,'in li' e oethi!el iiI onse state i1 onel(
teder1 iou rn l < ri.t es. i e ,s ,C' r.i t \ierh.,iii experineni t rnot
,>inl doe. lIhis but it has also overcIme thie limitations of
teo graph' ,. includii' plicees i lf'ltr i ',aii

groups i! ithe liah.i'on. ind deic'W nn e iO li t ha we haie a
lustos' ,of slavers .ii. n! inuorit doiniinh a ion the lines 'ti
division m e not so in :t'l ;i!al anv .rgrn' it .t1 be sscrounusls


Inla\ing been played t ao.' liei ;. ne i n o um'inn'trative uii it oft
tile coln nial t ipovwes ti ,' h i irau n ,s hi as iQn facta '.; irt uo one
nationii with peoptc tit li on lhe iNient israndsaid tn'i''in the
differei't hbick. gron uids ', ,, i i toin' iin'i i tlhiin than ito
divide them \U. h .a\c 'nnratiod the a. it iof liaiimentlar\
demociae' f t," ueneai"'is iind Bahkiiiirnit .ni e lul\ aware
that thie House 'of Assesibh iIn \Isa..,at i the entiree of
powu er .a on. vocltn ionmit.'i i 'e'ni cyi.nti',tes fom all over file
( 'runorrwealdil lIeei cle' i.' h the people in each

I urtheiinor-e, inl. there is II some wa tov io in social
i.. i,. I' nobody\ can sa\ !l t h ahail ans adie sttra 's-'r" to


have moved t ro ni one part of the country to the other.
Mainly. Abactmi.rt.s have settled in Nassau and have made
t ti tol cintribution to the economic and political
develpnlmnent of the ,u, i and many Bahamians from
other island-s hivc t setld freely in Abaco.
Considering the .rd other reasons it is clear that Abaco
is cliiected Iu Nev. Providence and the rest of the
Bahamas by 'ronsider ,hil more than water. We are
cune,.ted bi histnoi., hi experience, by politics, by
economics. h\ ,outlook by being together and even by
bhioxl (wtlin the vas, ing shades between ver black and
very white are taken int,. consideration).
I' atitnemnpt to divide a nation on the basis advanced by
the Abaco Independence Movement is to make nonsense of
our entire experience arid oft reality. Furtheimnore, if the
Iu imenlct is taken toI its logical conclusion then the
Provisional Government which is based in Marsh Harbour
cannot hope to claim jiisdictionu over Coopers Town nor
even Dundas 1 own. After all. it can be asked, what is there
10 connect Coopers lTown with Marsh Harbour except land?
ihe iVeoplc of Marsh liarbour who have had an
understandably fierce loyaly to the British Crown have
alreid\ been exploited by one opportunistic Bahamian
plii aianr anid i group if :.' adventurers It is pity to
see in herin t I titrieiti e'.l ',oloid h \ another opportunistic
B:hIi,i;an,,I wouuld-he politician and .r, ti}.:r group of foreign
;.lecntuleis.
Tlie .Movement to sec c tie e separation of Abaco, rather
of Marsh IHarbour, is hund to fail since its motivation is
rlinsv, What i'. anii dto r to perpetuate those divisions and
-srtpJ.ins v, hirh *Ae a.s Bahatminan-s should be striving daily
tou l elinina.ite i' n t i011 '.- iety. it can also cost the trusting
people r \li.i'hnhl Harbohur a wi '!he lit o! emotional energy,
inot to einhon '' whoil Ji;t oi !tone\. and even more bitter
i-r Liboliite
Tlie people oI Marsh hlarboui ar-e ,l- .'.ied with the
present' ('oveirn'i'c The calnnolit nlaim any particular
ciedit foi lhat even though l tihe\ lhav to live with the
sNi,' dal ,' th'e i .''i. i ii .h Abaco Road every day.
Thi'usainds *t ','ire.iti Bahamianis throughout the country are
also ,issi!iO ied witi thie PLP GovernmiCTent.
; wonil he in the interest of the people of Marsh
hihout iiand o(f the entire Bahamas if the total energies of
those wh io aie in i nir. .! with PLP corruption and
incompetence were direct' toI the ultimate defeat of the
PLP and the establishment : .. a better Government in
Nla',, i r-' all lhie Bahanli as.
it tihe people of Marsh Harbour were to participate in
that democratic national exercise they would feel much
,'liern after t would have been achieved anJd the people of
tie :e-' i t'he Batu.rnus would feel much better about
tin'r I ri- a golden opportunity to make a great stride
l.,watd iP, Bahamian affairs. It is a pity to see it being
5tas' d b\ selfish an d o pportunistic politicians and
f:ewi s \.h ,oniwiVh ,I.' in more than a cold clinical
('ie f ofour affairs.



Bahamasair.
Distributor of
Texaco Aviation Fuel Products
is pleased to advise its valued clientpl that it now has an
adequate supply of 100-130 octane Avgas available for
fuelling general aviation aircraft at Nassau International
Airport.
Fuelling Department Tel: 77388


otiie airitlhe because of tiic e ln iitrhonal origin Ba:taillialns


Miss J&B says...


"PLEASURE COMES IN BOTTLES TOO!"


are Scotch Whisky


Shw hributr


Missing a golden opportunity


_ _ _~1


_










Zhe Grtibunt


Saturday, March 2, 1974


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN ANGUS CAMPBELL
of P. 0. Box N-8185. Bailey Drive, Coral Harbour, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas. and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of February 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau,



NO TWICE

NOTICE is herehei ,'.ve' that LOTTIE MAY TATOUL of
Oakes Field. Western Distr,._t of New Providence is applying
to the Minister 'esnronibie 'or Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturatisation aa i t 'tiZen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows, a'- reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within tw t eight days from the 2nd. day of
March 1974 to I ,e o i' responsible for Naitonality and
Citizenship P. 0 P N 1 Nassau.



VISITORS WELCOME

BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road and Old Trail
NASSAU FRIENDLISTI
SERVICES
Sunday School 10 mi Preaching 11 a.m.
& 70 p i
REVIVAL SER\ ICES 1 RCH 4th 10th k h
ALL SERVICES NIGHTLY AT 7:30
Pastor H .NILL I 339 P.O. Box N3622


pE


Come and bring a friend!
YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


ESCAPE
from the hum drum


to the TROPICAL SETTING


of the


PARADISE BEACH PAVILION
overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

Pleasant service of reasonably priced meals under the
personal direction of Bernard Perron.
Breakfast Lunch Dinner. Open from 7:30 a.m. to 11 p.m.

RESERVATIONS: 5-7541
Paradise Beach Pavilion is just west of the Holiday Inn.
..' JAMES BOND MADE THUNDERBALL


0
0
",4


FOR THE next six weeks
many of the Christians of
Nassau will be observing
Lent
Thouglh we often celebrate
it in a slightly different way,
the basic emphasis is the
same repentance for our part
in the dreadful spectacle of
God's Son having to bear the
sins of the entire world," said
Pastor William Jones of the
Lutheran Church.
*'Confessing our part in it,
and accepting God's
forgiveness on the basis of
Christ's atonement that's
the heart of Lent.
'At the Lutheran Church on
John F. Kennedy Drive, the
Sunday evening services will
be devoted to the study of
the Passion Story. We will
concentrate on the sufferings
and death of Jesus Christ.
Specifically, we will consider
the lives of six men who were
very closely associated with
our Lord during the last week
of Hi lif,.
"We will permit each one of
them to tell his own story. in
first person, describing his
fears, doubts, hangups, and
prejudices.
"During the course of Lent
we will see and hear Judas
the disciple-turned-traitor:
Caiaphas the religious
forma list : Peter tihe
boaster: Pilate who
couldn't quiet his conscience:
Herod who thought
religion was a joke; and
Barabbas who was freed in
preference to Jesus.-
These services are held on
Sunday 7 p.m. and will
continue for six weeks.
T A".- M-


Kite contest for

the care centre

t111 COUNCII. of Women in llhe Bahamas will sponsor -
kite-tl mi contest at the ('liffid Park ramp on March I0. The
contest, which will be in aid of the council's Day Care Centre will
he open to two groups of particiapnts. Those under 16 years, and
persons 16 years and over.
Prizes will also be awarded
Highest fling kite.
"Sirnce tils event is intended
to he a family outing. it is
hoped that as many fathers will
take advantage of this occasion
to show off to their youngsters
their ability to make and fly a
home-made kite, a spokesman
for the organisation said.
S Judges in the contest will be
Mr :dnmund Mo\ey. M.P.,
ttarold MI1unmings. liorace
*Wright. and Jean Vanderpool.
A-lso assisting during the
cvent will be Pedro Roberts.
John Godet. Ilubert Dean. Bob
Dillett and Neville Wisdom.
Refreslhnents will he on sale
iand special IImusic will be
Presented by the St
Sugustine's School Ba nd.
ROCKYMAN, Freeport's Iltrv tinms for the cOrIlesl
famous glasseater, who is iia ry h otrie, frtecl Irom i
appearing nightly at the "''Kent oba[:ied ('i Ket"
Island House, along with e ILtI anc hori d ( Iib e d
SMOKEY 007. Mtl','1 and sdiould be returned
to the con' cil h\ M\ljrci 1I


'il'l-, R I F / t,< (h
Back (ordi Sr. ,1- '/ ( ii ,!i
cadoI if S t at'i r I lalrtrIrt
('ihrchi rett'i 4 m i /o t
kervicr t/.( church rawr
i.'r li'lO'" 1 'i r'/i l it ,ii \
.1 ti 'tlIltll 'i lal (Ir t[ rW .
g 'r, Ilt-r a,'/ 11, d I /?t(Atr/(kl 'r
at tin S lhcratr'tn ritish
'l ri/tll is o i rI i ,'i:J\ ti' tii I/ IrI'
Cr' Ii'rl l'r /lto
1d1,t ii f/ol r 1htii V frft
i l III') i tr.'1C int r ri '1 li/arK
fpr(c tr i di t[ titr t ,I,' rii'il IhIIkr
pa' s I% lati u a[d/ in1 hi,,,k
i /!t'il h'r.I !ri i ta ld A .[w )'rl( iA
BHartl t T',. '. .'t I S,' iiitii r
Making th"e p a', tintl[ is,
'.ir. BackjirJ's datught'/ i lt
R uth fhcitAI r eI I:Ti ,In


I R 'i(; SON.


MINISTER OFF TO
TRINIDAD PARLEY
TIlF Minister of Agriculture.
Fisheries and Local
(; ove rnm ient, Anthony
Roberts, left Nassau today for
Trinidad to attend a
conference of Ministers of
Caribbean governments to be
held in Port of Spain. The
Minister will be accompanied
by his permanent secretary
Ilarold Munnings. They are due
to return to Nassau on
Monday. March 4
CANADIAN PRIEST
TO PREACH
FATHER Paul Cusack,
Provincial of the Passionist
Fathers in Canada. who enjoys
a national reputation as a


preacher, particularly effective
with the young, will conduct a
one-week mission of Il.ntIe,
Renewal at Mary Star of (h'
Sea Church, Freeport.
On Sunday, March 10, he
will preach at all tire Masses at
Mary Star. The rest of th|
week, the renewal service will
be held every evening at 7
ANDROS PROJECT
MANAGER SPEAKS
DR. NEIL Worker, resident
manager of the Andros Joint
Agricultural Project, will
address the Rotary Club ot
Nassau at its weekly luncheon
meeting on Tuesday. March 5
at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel.
Dr. Worker's subject will be
"Progress on the Andros
Project."


Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
I f Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister


tORKSHIIO HOll)UR II \.1
"THE DAY THE
KING DIED"
P'".slT()R 'Rtl A(' ItN(G


(;OSPIT H I IOURt 7 I'.I
REV.
KENNETH BABCOCK
G'STI" F'VANIGHI isI


wVI)NI SI),%Y. 7 :30 '.1. I )R. D t AI'N BRAIY
1:,,\ 1,I:A I.S BI IBIE ('(IMLE(GE(~.GU Sl" SIPEA KIIR
- sl... m.x ---- - ----


NEW TESTAMENT

CHURCH
Highland Park Dolphin Drive
P. 0 Box N-(243 Phone 5-2012 5 9412

Special Campaign for the Month:
"Marchiag to Sunday School
in March"


".5~'


Julius Bradshaw,
Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday School 6:00 p.m.
Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m.

Sunday Evangelistic Seivice 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Hour 7:30 p.m. "Co;'.me

and hear the Children's Booster Band Sing".

NEW ISAMENI CHURCH
-WHERE VISITORS ARE OUR HONOURED GUESTS"


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Saturday, March 2, 1974


UPh (grtnibut


ST. DAVID'S DAY CELEBRATION

WELSHMFN :i I o Id celebrated their Patron Saint's
Day on Match ritI. o.,oil j 1Vmblemt of Wales The Leek- is
part of the celebration
British Aiays a ,.,'d a g;ft of Leeks for the local Welsh
Society 1 to s tlisp In'0t ,Ph itatioll.
Members of th,, a!," t s' a'' seen receiving the gift from
British Airways 'L ft t, gl F M0 rF'i M ian Thtomis. ""'',,dent. Gareth Jones; Mr. Haydn
Middleton, preside, t -f' th= Sw'l.ety; Mr. Peter Lawrence, airport
manager, Briti A A 'iN. Mt tiob Cook, district sales manager,
British Airways. Mr ,,a Juroes and Mr. Will Jones. In the
foregioun I (Jdresed io wtf s'v;elsh ii.tional costume and holding the
flags of the Bahamais u' ',,Vs is s ss ii| t Cheryl Jones.


PINDERS

FOOD MARKET


CORRECTION--
J .,iDNE!SDAY, FEB 27th
T. TRIBUNE .





^ \ 2 SWEEI PEAS

f),- for m 85C


I IM P Y '.,

WHOLE KERNEL CORN

fo., 79C


RM ROTS

1 i fl ; 85C
y\\_.._v


S1II1 ( ( >\i't1 t\ \' i i ;

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I I FS ACT.


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+n ;i' ( !(\ .! \ .i su.;t ,iore ,aid alld


s c ic il i '. i' 01, i t ile t tlersigned a
sit.A ci n !ii t I !I i ii 1 lie 'clibed forfm .
\ c lill l h %\ .i -,, i,, il Ii0 I, t i .r \ i h .
I ilt iii c l -.' t ile t ii nd 1 l s rv\e e a
state ent oi 1 tit Jt i ii i I ic ithe I15ti day of
A pni 1Q I \\ ill ,-r.l! i 1, I t. I l such clailn .

S( ( S I\ 1 I
I li.i\ ISt icct
tto.m. lalia liePetitio er.
Alltorne\ s tor lhe Petitioner.


THI: following are the results of
the Theory xaminationts held iII
Nassau on Saturday, Ist lDi'enher.
1973:
PUPILS (01 MRS
DOR( HY1 IIY t I t1-1.
PUPl'lIS 01. MRS. DOIOl()tHY
BIFI I it1 1.
(;rude I
Carmetta Karen Barry. Pa.sssd
with Honours: Yvette I austeent
Major. Passed with Hionur,.
Christian Philip Johnson. Passed
with Merit. Daphne Starin
Ne% hbold, Passed %ith Merit.
Il-nette Sonya Smith. Passed 'itllh
Merit. Hrklenie Robert oodlnl .
Passed, Ctraig IiDavid Johnslion,
Passed. Rkalph M% \c -%n thli 1
S.iaIunders. Passed., liebt.rah
lihurston I't' ,
trade 11
I \ilnne Johnson, :a.,sed \'tlh
Merrit
P' I'll S (l MRS.
j \NI I 1tI CIIAI I.
(iride I
I It," !RisnRmund Nittage. I'ased
%tit 'iilnours. JeronilFe I dintund
Notinage. I'awd %with Merit.
Grade II
Kelth Nathaniel (Car right.
I'as:ed w ithl Honours. .Sh.iron
I'arinice I ooote. Pa.ssed.
PIIL' S ill MISS
NYOiK \ ACoI I III
(;rade I
\rlette Kemp. ,Passed \sithi Merit,
H i/.ibfetlh Iliompson. Passed willI
Mrenitl. Niiartliha Minnis. Passed
PI'11 S 01 MRS 11. 1
1)WVI AI'\
Grade I
'Christine Bro\ n IFussed \ith
linours. leborah I.irling. 'Pased
wuli Honours. l orraine Johnson.
Passed %%ith Hlontourss, 'oiin
Stulibs. Passed wilth Merit. \\end\
Pmtier. Passed w\ill Merit
(rade 11
Kel, \ Johnsoil. Passed \itlh
Merit. Marsha Stubhhs I'assed
PI'III S0 1 M it, I ARI
I R \S1 I
(;rade I
I redricka .ludy Grant. PaI,,ed
\\ith Hionours gahl\a Antoinetle
Maria W\,-lls. Passed with Merit.
PUII'll SI MR 1 'L IN 0
IIAMII IiN. SR
Grade I
Sheilsa Wallace. Passed \\ Ith
Merit. Lloyd Donald Hamilton. Jr
Pj.iSsed \Ith Merit
(rade II
Rodnely Davis. Passed ilth \i'rit
I'11I'II S (1 MiRS.
NitRII 1 MA 1 VRY
Grade I
Va'ness a Saunders. Passed w ith
Hontiours. Pamela Rolle. Passed w\iti
Hlonours. Junii'e Iountain. Passed
\\ IlIt lloiours. 'Christinel Itr en
Passed \ili lionours. l[tella Storr
Passed witli Merit. Salalhiel Rolle.
Jr. Passed with Merit. M% rthls n
Marie Rolle. Passed \ith Merit. I i/a
(;ibbs. t'issed \ith Menil. \ illainae
Saunders, Passed, Vtilerie Saunders,
Passed. Shliron 'Claridge, Passed.
Grade II
Sacario Lendon. Passed \\ ith
lionours. Cassandra ('harnmane
Rahming. Passed wIitli lonours.
D)oreen I ernander., passedd ilh
Merit. Josephine Se mour, Passed
\with Merit.
Grade III
l.anier IDaniels. Passed \ilth
lionours. Mark Daniels. Passed \%ith
Honours
Grade IV
Bryan David. Passed \\Ilth
Honours. Luma Rolle, Passed.
Grade V
Llewelyn Curling. Passed.
PUPILS 1OF MISS
MARJORIE MOORE
Grade I


t4:


-, ,


'V


Government


grants


to local


charities


m r


1 i-.-


rP


Historic

lady dies

11t1: PLAINTIFF in what is
one of the oldest land battles
in the Bahamas Supreme Court
died this week. With her goes
nmelliries of an era of
Bahlainian history that is
unknown to today's ,youth.
Mrs ('lothilda lHiggs. 84,
(pictured) the granddaughter
of a freed slave, died at tier
daughter's home on Meadow
Street oiln uesday. Funeral
services %ill be held for her at
St Joseph's C('hurch,
Farrington Road, at 2 p.m.
Sunday followed b\ interment
in the Western ('emnietery
The land dispute involves
075 acres of land in the
Prospect Ridge area worked by
lour generations of her family.
l'he dispute goes back to the
1940s when Sir Harry Oakes
purchased land in the area The
present appeal before the
Supreme Court dates from

I lesen years after Sir
llarr"'s murder at Westbourne,
the C('aes C'onipans Limited, a
company of the Oakes Lstate.
obtained a certificate of title to
675 acres of the 800 acres of
land, worked since 1883 by the
Adderley-Iliggs family. Despite
the declaration by the court
undei the Quieting of titles
Act that the ownership of the
land belonged to the Oakes
company, the descendants of
the freed slave continued to
fight for what they called their
"birthright."
In 1971 Mrs. Higgs was
ordered to apologize for
contempt of court for breach
of a 1 70 injunction ordering
her or her agents from entering
Ihe land.
Because of her age and her
blindness Mr. Justice Hedworth
Smith gave her until June 28,
1971 to apologise by affidavit
"for her contempt."
Interviewed by The Tribune
before that date Mrs. Higgs
declared: "I didn't have no
intention to be disobedient to
Her Majesty's court, but my
intention is not to have them
Page 8 Col. 4


MINISTER of Labour and
National Insurance, the Hon.
Clifford Darling, Thursday
presented government grants
to various charitable
organizations. Pitcuted above
receiving the grants from the
Minister, from left to right,
are Mr. Anthony Thompson,
treasurer, Ranfurly Homes;
Mrs. Elva Russell-Rolle,
chairwoman, Fund Raising
Committee; Mr. A\. Peet.
secretary, Boy's Brigade; Mrs.
Lottie Tynes, director, Red
Cross, and Mr. Alex Gibson,
deputy chief commissioner,
Boy Scouts Association. Not
pictured are the
representatives for Girl
Guides and Salvation Army.
Photo WendeLl Cleare.


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


NOTICE


ESTATE OF MARY L. SULLIVAN


NOT1 I( is hereby given that all persons having
any claims or demands against the above-named
State are requested to send the same duly
certified to the iundersigned on or before the
,ventyt-ninth da\ of March. A.I).. 1()74.

ANM) NOTIC is hereby given that at the
expiration of the time above-mentioned the assets
of the deceased \ill be distributed Inmong the
persons entitled thereto having regard only to the
claims of which the I\xecutor shall then have had
notice.
lilG(;S & JOHIINSON.
Sandringham House,
,3 Shirley Street.
Nassauii. Bahamas
Attorneys for the 1 :\cutor.





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Nassau Bahamas.


.nttwion Marcui, Sauionders. Passed
withli Honours. Stanly n Alf'reda
Major. 'Passed wilh l Honours,
Riclardo C 'vril NMajor. I'iPassed with
honours. Kendrick 5Vilsley Curling.
Passed with lionours., Kirk
Alexander Saunders. Passed with
Merit. Roddy Allison Major. Passed
with Merit. Nathaniua Gabnrell:i
t'rling, Pussed.
(;rade II
S'anl ii -ltredau a liiir. i'i,,scd
ilth I hioltUrsnK. Kendrick \ViIsl\
C urling. Pu.a'ed w\itli Ierit.

I'l ll Si 1 % RS' )RO ll III
N 1 I5 N
(,rude I
Htr inside Apeilo, Pa.,seil \\itlh
Honiurs. Linidu tIllard. Iassed
with Honours, Kari'en Hin. re Paed
sith Merit. Michael IBullard. Ias,ed
will th Merit. va Miie Jotin.: in.
P'aused witih Merit. tlialr' Mtlko \ .
Passed w\ith Merit.
Grade II
Mielanie I aNs1,r. 'Passe.d \tl h
I oniours. lamhert Rahlliit
Passed
Grade 111
Stephanie Knight. led


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1 73


,,f,.an ,.d





FIRE, which destroyed the
roof of a seven-roomed
Dunmore Lane house owned
by Mrs. Mae Fountain Friday
afternoon, also did slight
damage to four other
neighboring houses.
Firemen, called to the scene
of the fire just before 3 p.m
were unable to state definitely
the cause of the blaze.
But neighbours reported
that the stuccoed house began


burning in the roof where the
fire was mostly confined. It is
not known whether the house
is insured,
Some damage was also
caused the ceiling of the house.
High w ids also caused sparks
to fall on the roofs of four
other houses along Dunmore
Lane and [)D de>eell Street
causing slight damage to their
shingles


S D I Fh ribut

ROOF DESTROYED IN FIRE .....


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAM AS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1973
No. 29


IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT tract of land
situate in the Southern part of the Island of
Andros one of the Bahama Islands between
Kemp's Bay and the Bluff Settlements and
containing Five and Twenty-six hundredths
(5.26) acres being a portion of a tract of land
containing One thousand Eight hundred (1,800)
acres originally granted to Joseph Samuel
Johnson
AND IN THE MATTER of the Petition of
Richard T. Jebb and Joseph Dudley Devine
AND IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles
Act, 1959.
NOTICE OF PETITION
NOTICE is hereby given that Richard T. Jebb of
the County of Delray Beach in the State of Florida
one of the United States of America and Joseph
Dudley Devine of the City of New York in the
State of New York another of the said United
States of America, Land Developers (hereinafter
collectively called "the Petitioners") are applying
to the Supreme Court to have their title to the land
hereinafter described investigated under Section
3 of the said Act, and the nature and extent
thereof determined and declared in a Certificate of
Title to be granted by the said Court in accordance
with the provisions of the said Act.
ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land situate
in the Southern part of the island of Andros one
of the Islands of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas aforesaid between Kemp's Bay and the
Bluff Settlements in the vicinity of Smith's Hill
Settlement and containing Five and Twenty-six
hundredths (5.26) acres bounded Northwardly
partly by land in the occupation of various
persons and partly b\ land originally granted to
Thomas Taylor and William Smith and running
thereon jointly Two hundred and Forty-one and
Si\t-thrree hundredths (241.63) feet more or
less and partly b\ Tract B the property of the
Petitioners and running thereon One hundred
(100) feet Eastwardly by the Sea and running
thereon Six hundred and Ninety-eight and
Thirty hundredths (098.30) feet Southwardly
partly by land in the occupation of various
persons and partly by land originally granted to
Thomas Smith and F. Campbell and running
thereon jointly\ Three hundred and Ninety-six
and Seventy-seven hundredths (396.77) feet and
Westwardly partly by the Government Main
Road and running thereon Three hundred and
Eighty-nine and Sixty-two hundredths (389.62)
feet and partly by the said Tract B the property
of the Petitioners and ruLnnirng thereon Four
hundred feet and Ninety-eight hundredths
(400.98) feet SAVING AND EXCEPTING a
Road Reservation Ten (10) feet wide running
froin the said Government Main Raod to thle Sea
shown on the Plan filed in this action which said
piece parcel or tract of land has such position
boundaries shape marks and dimensions as are
shown on the Plan filed in this action and is
delineated on that part which is coloured Pink
on the said Plan.
The Petitioners claim to own and hold the said
land as Joint Tenants by virtue of a (onvCeanice
dated 2nd August. 1960. and niade between R. G.
Collins. the younger, the Hon. (;odfrey Walter
Higgs and Sir Oswald L. Bancroft. TruLster, of tie
Will of the late R. (. (Collins. Senrl r. as Trustees
and the Petitioners. recorded in Volumne 315 at
pages 114 to 120 AND a Conveyance dated 28th
December. 1960, made between Andros Ocean
Ridge Development Company Limited and tihe
Petitioners recorded in Volume 313 at pages 442
to 450.

COPIES of the said Plans may be inspected during
normal office hours at thie following places -
(a) The Registry of thie Supreme Court. Public
Square in the City of Nassau;
(b) The Office of thie Commrissioner. Kemp's Bay,
Andros, and.
(c) The Chambers of Alexander P. Maillis .
Harrison Building. Marlboroughli Stree t, in tIhe
City of Nassau.

Any person who objects to thie granting of the said
Certificate of Title requested by the Petitioners is
required, before the lI th day of April, A.D. 1974.
to file in the Supreme Court and serve on the
Petitioners or their attorney, the undersigned, a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form
verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before thie 11 th
day of April, 1974, will operate as a bar to such
claim.


DATED this 21st day of February, A.D. 1974.

ALEXANDER P. MAILLIS
Chambers,
Harrison Building,
Marlborough Street,
Nassau, Bahamas.
Attorney for the Petitioners.


'DISCOVER CANADA DAY' MONDAY


A DISPLAY of Canadian
historical and geographical
material, as well as art and
handicrafts will be held by the
(anadian Women's Club
Monday at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel from 11 a.mi. to
9 p itt


The show is part of the
Club's "Discover Canada" day.
and is being presented under
the patronage of Tourism
Minister Clement Maynard
a1nd Mrs. Maynard and iis
I xcellency J. M Ilarringtion,
High Commissioner for (anada


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1974
No. 9


IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT tract of land
containing Six and Twenty hundredths (0.20)
acres situate on thie Southern Side of West Ba\
Street in the vicinity of Gambier in the
Northwestern District of New Providence one of
thie Islands in the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas aforesaid.

AND IN THE MATTER of the Petition of Edgar
Roderick Bain of the (ity of Nassau in tihe
Island of New Providence aforesaid. Merchant

AND IN TilHE MATTER of the Quieting Titles
Act
NOTICE OF PETITION
NOTICE is hereby given that Edgar Roderick Bain
of the C('ity of Nassau on the Island of New
Providence. Merchant (hereinafter called "the
Petitioner") is applying to the Supreme Court to
have his title to the land hereinafter described
investigated under Section 3 of the said Act, aind
the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to he granted bi
the said Court in accordance with the provisions ot
the said Act.


The said land is situate and described as follo\s:-
ALL THAT tract of land contain ng Six \and
Twenty hundredths (6.20) acres situate on tlie
Southern side of West Bay Street in (he vicinity\
of Gambier in the Northwestern District of the
Island of New Providence aforesaid bounded on
the North h\ West Bay Street and running
thereon One hundred and Ninety-nine and
Sevent\-five hundredths (199.75) feet on tlhe
Last b\ land now or fornmerlN the propertI
of Elsie May\ Kay and running thereon One
thousand Four hundred and Thirty-two andi
Seventy-seven hundredths (1,432.77) feet on tlhe
South by a reservation for a road Nineteen and
Fight hundredths ( 19.8) feet wide and running
thereon Two hundred and Nine and TwenCty-live
hundredths (209.25) feet and on the West by
land now or formerly the property of Nassau
Land and Finance Company and running
thereon One thousand Four hundred aind
Twenty-four and Two hundred (1,424.02)
feet which said tract of land has such position
shape boundaries marks and dimensions which
are more particularly shown on a plan filed in
this matter and thereon shown coloured Pink.
Thie Petitioner claims to own and hold the said
land by virtue of a Conveyance dated the l ith
February. 1949 made between Joseph llepburn
and the Petitioner and recorded in Book Y 7 at
pages 132 to 134 AND a Conveyance dated 22nd
September. 1953 made between Bertranm Stuart
and the Petitioner and recorded in Book K20 at
pages 533 to 536.
COPIES of thle said Plans may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:-
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court. Public
Square in the City of Nassau. and
(b) The Chambers of Alexander P. Maillis.
Harrison Building. Marlborough Street in the
Cit' of Nassau.

Any person who objects to the granting of the said
Certificate of Title requested by the Petitioner is
required, before the 4th day of April, A.D. 1974.
to file in the.Supreme Court and serve on the
Petitioner or his attorney, the undersigned, a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form
verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before the 4th
day of April, 1974, will operate as a bar to such
claim.
DATED this 21st day of February, A.D. 1974.

ALEXANDER P. MAILLIS
Chambers,
Harrison Building.
Marlborough Street.
Nassau, Bahamas,
Attorney for the Petitioner.


Saturday, March 2, 1


FREE SHOWING Colour Feature
... "LIVING WITH TO-DAY'S WATER"
ri-To ainy Group. Service Club or Religious Body
S23267syonette Call 3.435 BAHAMAS WATER REFINING CO.
S WE ALSO MAKE FINE RUBBER STAMPS




MI,.-Pl IU ('CANADA


I I I --I -------


I II I II. ...


- ~ -~~- ~~~- -~~ ~


e- ---- --- -- ------- --- -- ------ --








Saturday, March 2, 1974



TALK OF THE TOWN f

In the Nasau Bach Hotel













I I


















STARTING FRIDAY, MARCH 1st

SHOWS AT 10:00 P.M. AND 12 MIDNIGHT

(CLOSED THURSDAYs)
SWAIN and the DYNAMICS


(Between Shows)





S TE3 .E: 'T3 O WHTM 77 711
I WE'VE GOT LIFE!


X-WORD SOLUTION


EXPLANATIONS OF MORE
DIFFICULT CLUES
CLUES ACROSS:
6. VIGOROUS not rigorous.
The time available to get
himself into shape "before
auditioning for the part of
Tarzan" is likely to
be short. thus "a
VIGOROUS PT program"
is feasible. If he is in such
bad shape that a
protracted "rigorous PT
program" is required, he is
a most unlikely candidate
"for the part."
9. ('HANCI not change.
"Say he wants a
C'HANCI'" makes an
all-inclusive answer
whether it comes by a
change of "job," or by
enlargng the scope of his
present one.
11. HAT not hut. A "HAT
could be realistically"
portrayed as "carried
away by the wind in a
humorous vein," yes, but
to be "realistic," a hut
would normally be blown
down.
12. BLOT not plot. "I don't
like that BLOT" is more
apt as something that
"could" be "said" of "a
sloppy essay" where his
sloppiness is reflected in
how neatly it is presented,
for example. In actual
tact, alln '-,,. does nriot
have a plot as does a
story.
13. TAP not rap. Stressing "a
nervous person" points to
"a sudden" but gentle
knock s s s a TAP. "A
sudden" loud sound, such
as "a rap. is likely to"
make anybody jump
under the circumstances.
14. GRIM not prim or trim.
Though "a nman is
himself" dissolute, it
doesn't follow thali he
would like lis "wife" to
be so, ruling out prim. A
naturally slovenly man,
likewise, is not necessarily
attracted to slovenly
women and may, indeed,
like thinness by contrast.
IHowever. it is "surprising
to find a" genial, jovial
".ilan'" married to "a very
(;RIM wife."
18. WIll N not then. -May
get" this "'look as sh,,"
starts to "'reminisce."
"WIIIEN I was just a girl."
Will have had the
"'faraway look" for some


time as "she" finishes the
story and "says, then I
was just a girl."
19. ROOM not roof. In such a
case, one "may well be
absurdly finicky about"
the interior (e.g.. a
R(XOO)M which is seen
o nlI y on cIo s e
examination. To be "a
perfectionist" about the
root. which is vitally
important to tihe
protection of any "house"
and, in this case, "a model
doll's house for exhibit,"
is clearly justified and not
"finicky."
21. PISTON not pistol. More
apt of a PISTON (i.e.. one
part of an engine) which is
of interest to those of
AIusoalls milen. But
conversation about a
deadly weapon such as a
pistol. its lethal effect, the
various models etc.. is o,
general and not, purely,
technical interest.
23. LA II R I ne letter.
LATTI R t i e.. 'mail'" the
"'let ter" makCs a clear-cut
explanati on of what he
"'might forget." Letter is
poor gramiiiatica.lly, tihe
saiiic' tword being repeated
in the one sentence
withrurt qualification of
what lie "migit forget" to
do about tie letter.
24 N TI.A\ RI Y l n et ieatly
\1 igh I be planning'"
suggests that this is
abnornially soon, suitable
for NFARIY. but when
b '' h a s n1 e a t l y
lmarne kinercd limiself ilto'"
this position, it is time to
"'plan his inext step'"
CLUES DOWN:
1. LIGHTI.Y not nightly
Since this is "'a
long-running show." there
are likely to be matinees.
too. Thus, it's not simply
nightly, that the "actor's
curtain speech" would be
heard making LIGHTLY


the better answer.
2. CORNET not hornet.
Because hornet can be any
one of various large wasps
a nd wasp would
presumably be an equally
accepted identification.
the individual CORNET is
more to the point.
3. HOPE not home. The
"song about having no
home" could be of the
happy vagabond variety
making "having no
HIOPE" the more apt
answer.
4. HEATHER not leather.
"Make artistic use of
white HEATHER" is
favored as an adornment
of the goods beine
displayed. Artistically
themselves, however, such
as "white leather"furni-
ture, wearing apparel, etc..
rather than "make very
artistic use of" them as if
t hey were mere
accessories.
15. MENIAL not mental.
"Any MENIAL work


comes very hard."
certainly, but anyone can
do it. Certain "mental
work" can prove
impossible, since those
not "accustomed to it"
may not have the mental


NOTICE
TO ALL CANADIANS

MR' W. F. HOODGENDYKE, COUNSELLOR,
CANADIAN HIGH COMMISSION WILL BE
AVAILABLE AS FOLLOWS FOR
CONSULTATION ON CONSULAR PROBLEMS.


equipment for it.


20. SOIL not TOIL. "Rustic"
points definitely to SOIL,
since there is just as much
toil in the cities as in the
country.


USAII lEACIHIE11 :
(NASSAU) MARCH 4th, 9:30 a.m. 12 Noon
2:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
MARCH 5th. 9:30 a.m. 12 Noon
MIIAY IIINN:
FREEPORT) MARCH 6th, 9:30 a.m. 12 Noon
2:00 .p.m. 4:30 p.m
MARCH 7th 9:30 12 Noon


Here's one 'pool' that everybody wins. It's a car pool. Instead of
driving to work all by yourself,get several of your friends together
and dnve together. That way, everyone saves wear anm tear on his car,
everyone saves on the cost of gasoline, and the country saves precious fuel.
Everybody wins in the car pool.


SPRUNG SPECIALS


fj A U


"ance* ,'


You couldn't

pick a better
ime to buy



Whirlpool
washers and dryers


AND WE HAVE IN STOCK

18 MODELS FOR YOU

TO CHOOSE FROM.


WHEN
ACCOMPANIED
BY ADULTS ~
., ia .
[


Saves your day for more
. important things

Whirlpool

dishwashers
UNDER COUNTER &
PORTABLES AVAILABLE.
4 MODELS
CHOOSE YOUR OWN COLOUR


FROM $420


t'" L__r
a. 4 11

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HEFRIGERAIRS q
9 MODELS AVAILABLE
AUTOMATIC & FROST-FREE


ORWID


PRICED FROM


$405


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11,000
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18,000
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28,000


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COMFORT
GUARD*

Stlf-t out
\cnnai
S.'5 eht on


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aOrtotr-om ylei
quilelt ont


MASTER TECHNICIANS

I STMACKEY STREET PHONE 2-3713 & 5-9322
Whirlpool DISTRIBUTORS SERVICE GUARANTEED/ONE YEAR WARRANTY


_ ih enuttnltt


__ _-- -,,-- I--------~~I ----c------- -I-i-'~'-UI---'--l'- -C-~I~-'~L'W`L"C ~aqj~t~iLllihllt~Al~ij~LICih~~--LUCI- ~I~-PaLI-II-W--IIl


(


!.


i/


sso)


L6


44-








Saturday, March 2, 1974


The

ZARAS


Reader upset


over


advice from Abbv


SONNY JOHNSON

& THE SUNGLOWS

3 Shows Nightly

MUSIC FOR YOUR
DANCING PLEASURE


Jacket Required.


Boss & The Conch Shells
iEric Roker & The Coral Tri(


UNITED WORLD COLEGES


SCHOLARSHIP


S voted for a Scholarship to the United
; ntic at St. Donat's Castle in
t,. eari course in Form VI work
b ,,. Septermber. 1974. The College is an
it -educa tion institution. It is
S g ogeter oru.tstanding boys and girls
Sf trt wurd arnd thus to produce a
S. re leaders who share a mutual
S : g crose, national frontiers. Successful
; cours lll lquaif v the student for
'ersite i Brta. Comrmonwealth
C ,.-:r,,- ,, e; A m er:..o, et
ADMISSION QUALIFICATIONS
(a) Applicants are expected to have or to acquire in
1 974 good passes in at least 6 subjects at G.C.E. '0'
level
ib) To be not older than I 712 in September, 1974.
(c) Shculd be articulate and show potential in getting
z along with people.
: sjb:t t testinmonias, one of
' -' U"' rTl t!her last stcnool., and should give
Sc'".a cjnts may be invOted for
b better form including
S d ered to the Chairman,
S 'j mitree, Public Service
SLe B;iding, Colins Avenue,
S .: t water than 8th March, 1974


B W. Whitfield
Secretary,
Ba amas National Committee of the
UNiTED WORLD COLLEGES


__________


DIOCESE OF NASSAU


OPENING MASS


OF YEAR


By Abigail Van Buren
i 1974 by ChlCa) Tribune-N. Y. News 5vnd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Altho you are well paid for giving advice
to others, I feel many times your advice is immature and
meaningless. A woman writes that she lost her cherished
letters and photo albums in a flood, and she asked your
advice on how to get over it.
Your reply was asinine! You compared her loss to the
death of your own parents. Has it ever occurred to you that
she, too, might have lost her mother and father, or others
dear to her, but their memories had been kept alive by
those precious photographs?
Sometimes I think you are absolutely without heart or
feeling. DISGUSTED IN ARCADIA
DEAR DISGUSTED: I know that I am not "absolutely
without heart" because mine ached a little when I read your
letter. But another reader expressed quite a different reac-
tion to the same letter. Here it is:

DEAR ABBY: How wise and timely [to me] was your
reply to the lady who had lost her precious collection of
pictures and letters she had saved over the years.
Several years ago, in moving. I lost many irreplaceable
possessions just as that lady did, and I. too, was heartsick
for a long while.
In January of 1973, my beloved daughter and adored
grandsons [aged 4 and 91 were murdered in a senseless
tragedy of mass murders here in Santa Cruz, Cal.
Now I know what heartbreak truly is. There is not a
day or night that I do not sense my gentle ones' arms
around me. I know that life will never be the same for me
without them, but I keep trying to have faith.
I am blessed that my little mother, tho fragile and not
well, is still alive.
Please, Dear Abby, continue to remind your readers
that nothing material can be compared with our loved ones.
Absolutely nothing! You may sign my name if you wish.
LILA R. FERRIS [Mrs. T.H.]
DEAR ABBY: I am a 54-year-old widow. I lost my
husband three years ago and live alone in a large, lovely
home. My only child is married and she lives out of state.
I have been dating a widower [age 58] for about a year.
He wants to marry me, but I am in no big hurry. Mean-
while, my daughter suggested that it is not "safe" for me
to live alone, so I should contact the local college for a
male student to share my home. He would have a bedroom
to sleep and study in. No boarding or wandering around-
the-home type of arrangement. No money involved. I'd give
him the room in return for his giving me a feeling of
security.
I told my gentleman friend about it, and he said, "No,
No. No' A college student is a man . and I don't want
another 'man' living there!" Then he suggested I run an ad
for an older woman to live with me.
Abby. I don't think an older woman would offer any
protection at all. Furthermore, I am insulted at the sugges-
tion that anything could go on between me and a college
youth.
If my friend doesn't have any more confidence in me
than that I will never marry him. Or do you think I am
wrong? IOWA CITY READER
DEAR READER: I think your friend is very narrow-
minded. You are wise not to rush into marriage with him. I
agree. A college man would offer more protection than an
older woman.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L. A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.


Historic
Page 5
run nie oft something I know I
v n." 1I hat was her position to
the lime of her death,
-ugustus John Addcrley, a
large landowner in the
Bahamas. brought Mrs. lliggs'
grandfather to Nassau from
Africa as a slave. "But when he
arrived slavery was already
abolished and so Mr. Adderley
i,-ook him and trained him up
before he sent him into the
world."
Ile was abwiot 12 years old
,when Augustus John Adderley
brought him here. lie trained
him in real estate and my
r and father took Mr.
\ddcrlc "s nian ... his was
\tr .in.' Mrs. Higgs told The
frrbuni in 1071.
\lid.y Adderley. the freed
saI.c had three sons and one
daughter
J' secph Richmond, the
cldesi was the father of W. P.
Addcriey. M B.F.. the first
Negro to serve in the Hlouse of
Assiembt\ and the first Negro in
the Bahamas to he honoured
by his sovereign lie was in
turn the lather of Alfred
Adderle C.' B.F., the first
Negro member of the
I executive and Legislative
Councils and the first Negro to
act as Chief Justice The late
lion Alfred Adderley was the
father of Dr. Francis Adderley
and the lion. Paul Adderley,
attorney general, and Minister
of Foreign Affairs in today's
government.
Aliday Adderley's youngest
son, Daniel Duvelmar, was Mrs.
lHiggs' father.
At one time members of the
Adderley family owned what is
now Prospect Ridge, one time
the residential area for the
homes of chief justices,
colonial secretaries and
wealthy winter residents.


OF PREPARATION

FOR






ST. AUGUSTINE'S

SPORTS FIELD FOX HILL

4:30PM. SUNDAY MARCH 3,1974

Theme -





Renewal lReconciliation
CHIEF CELEBRANT -
MOST REV. PAUL LEONARD HAGARTY, O.S.B.,
BISHOP, DIOCESE OF NASSAU.

BUS TRANSPORTATION WILL BE PROVIDED FROM VARIOUS PARISHES


- GIRLS' DEPT


SHOE DEPT.
Men's Shoes from $5.00
Ladies' Shoes from $1.00
Ladies' Boots from $9.95
Ladies' Slippers
(small sizes only) $ 1.00 & $2.95
Girls' Shoes from $3.00
Girls' Sandals $2.95 & $3.95
Boys' Shoes $4.00
Infants' Shoes from $1.00
Infants' Tennis 50c


MEN'S DEPT.


Long Sleeve shirts 1/3 off
Striped Tee shirts from $2.95
Swim Trunks $2.50
Pyjamas from $4.00
Bermuda Shorts 1/2 price
Sweat Shirts $1.00
Ties $2.50 & $5.00


Work Pants
Sport Jackets
Belts
Pants by Levi
Tuxedo by Guards
Briefs by St. Michael
Vests by St. Michael


$2.95
$9.95
$2.50
1/3 & 1/2 off
$19.95
$1.00 (White)
$1.00


BOYS' DEPT..


St. Michael Trycel Shirts Now
Long Pants Sizes 8 through 18
Suits
Sport Jackets
Long Sleeve Shirts (Bell)
Ties
Long Sleeve Shirts sizes 3, 4, 4T
Short Sleeve Shirt sizes 2. 3, 4T
Short Sleeve Shirts sizes 6, 8
Tee Shirts Peter Pan sizes 2-12
Rain Coats
Robes
Belts


Short Sleeve Shirts Asst. Sizes From
Sweaters 10, 12, 14,
Tee Shirts 3, 4, from
Coveralls by (Healthtex)


$3.50 & $4.50
Now $2.95
$19.95
$9.95
Gay Cols. $7.95
75c
(Healthtex) $2.95
(Healthtex) $1.95
$2.95
$1.95
$1.50
$2.95
95c


$1.00
$4.95
$1.50
$2.95


NO EXCHANGES -NO REFUNDS
ON SALE MERCHANDISE





RO. SWEET
ROSETTA-STREET


OPEN ALL DAY FRIDAY


NEW STORE
HOURS


i


T


i &

PHONE 23706


EFFECTIVE MARCH 1st 1974
MON'. FRI. 8:45 a.m.. 5.00 p.m.
SATURDAYS 8:45 a.m. .6 p.m.


I I -- I -- --


-- !


- -


-I


I


I





Iolr Eritbuttr


VNOW SERVING


LUNCIIH
From 11:00 a.m. Till 5:00

DAILY SPECIALS DRINKS ONLY $1.00

DINNER SERVED 5 p.m. to Midnight

Plenty of FREE PARKING
EAST BAY AT THE FOOT OF BRIDGE


S NOW THRIU THURSDAY 2-
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005M




pB vlJ PNVIS'M(XTBOCXB ,M

YUL BRYNNER RICHARD BENJAMIN
S P. 1 RI .\ I A I. ISCRI:TI/ON A IISH I)
Reservations not claimed by 8: 15, will be sold
on first come, first. served basis.


Now thru Tuesday Now thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:00 Sunday Continuous from 4:30
Evening 8:30 Monday Continuous from 3:00*
"FISTS OF THE "NIGHT OF THE
DOUBLE K" R. LEPUS" PG.
Henry Yue Young Stuart Whitman,
PLUS Janet Leigh
"THE HOUSE THAT PLUS
DRIPPED BLOOD" PG. 'SOYLENT GREEN" PG.
ANo oi under ISvil ihci ,ultir'i Charlton Heston,
I Phone 2-2534 Chuck Connors
'Phone 2-2534



NOW SHOWING
I Sunday Continuous from 4:45-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30 '
II EBDoBYRNES
I I

i uOIunRMANAlMl SANDS-0 5 2' TECHNICOLOR TECHNISCOPE
NO X0, IO .\ / DR /,S 1/ BI A1)\f/TTl D.


TALK OF THE TOWN in
the Nassau Beach Hotel
brings a new form of
entertainment to the Cable
Beach area The Main St.
Singers, the group that has
been booked to give the Talk
of the Town new life, are
known throughout North
America and the Caribbean
for their versatility.
They have appeared in
concerts from the Virgin


Island to the fainmous Shriiii
in Los Angeles. They lichc
appeared on televisi(oI anil
have done shows willi
performers like otget'
Williams and Bobt (i Genti
They also have two w% eli
received albums ti tlhnit
credit.
In. the Talk of ti'e Town i
they perforni two diffet cii
shows nightly with 1,,son-. i\i."
Carol King's "YiNvc got ,I
Friend" plus their o .ii
"Greek Ods\,,se\ "
However good the Ma.in St
Singers mnayle, a littlelhelp i
needed tront local i tisiciaii1
Word got out tlhi a i liouse
band was needed and ithr
auditions s(:urted. I isOn flici
many who auditiotnvd tlh.-
ever popular .Sv in andt tlic
Dynamics x wer' cli' it')
hold thinin' tittt esi bt'\v'w
show\.
Swain and lhis group) shotul
keep the liouse sviiingii will
their "'vibrating sounds'
while the Main St. Singer-
charge up for their shlowi



"oi ui'


SHIRLEY

STREET
Now showing thru
I liThursd ax "W estworld"
M.ln ,ie'' at 3 and 5 p.m..
St lintg ,8. 30. Parental
ls,'lion i acd ised.
A L ne ot an
S atlionland
Sa t : \ c tioni 'cls
l;i versions
,' iislingc and
S1 .1 lia'i:.ii ,i a d .allnsc
hos linId
Si : t i, a wli t g
;i't '
S i *li .' i Sio '- iiond

i, .s.X I .Ii- ait t i
,' .:''i- i\ -',, *'!i ,1 .i rip)t w written
1 .1 I ( h'lIt!ton and
I I. .iii I a/arus 111.
I l' t is five
i' ,'" i;" ito lithe Sahara
; I) .- iti huill as a
l t- ry over
(Ir s IvI F'C r
II.'; i .1 io ld of three
-' as. ach with
.s '. ]'< i.i l| cal. I nil eacti
; they have
.l c hii, l i to recreate
is in human
it is like
I. is i 1 i :ist i s t li except
;' i ,' ,t,,n 'l INi t w a tch it,
S~ c t!i ,' tat modern
' i .vi lied world
t 1 allta
r' ', ';1 .). i 5' i i;indso'm I ly it'or
f t' i i its ilis they
,',i;d ;it'e. ticsit amiiUsemient
i.i i i i 'ith t the help
I, i) *'if h.i"il\ advanced
\\ \Vld. the blue
Si' i of the
i r ti the
,i -- <, i nssc lil le to
tino
'. .t, t





i F.i, ', I'nrIii a world ot
t .^! r : !n d L i l 'h a t r o 1 a i i c e
'11d x cii cmWi e cll
u ,ir; %t i t the t .rav ller
.;s' .* |,,!c ti'' sensucd al
t ...I, o It luiel rial Ro aii,
I I I' 'i'. 5. 5lc liti'ree spots
tl l .), (ip l "l th e e ll io "
S., 1i1.' !'!,'Lmilt ever 'r.i'tcd
M\lxv iI 1-raIik's "'A Touch
iii liss,' is tlIe story of twtxo
mii ilin i\ sde sit, likeable
iWO1'i0 Dit e iiarried
A MtC'ni' t ti le, tie otl her r111
I ii Alisl t d iiIlcee whlo meet
qtilt t \ i ichiance and embark
up.i a love affair.





\ I i l.' *1 5* 5 l .'' I' h
I \ c i cl I1 ,*( [. I. !- ,
t'I i H i' I ,l.

1t,. : s'i till.- s I li i t
pm P isi


his being turned down sees hinn
ait lugg,.'r-heads with Orman.
1lhe movie also co-stars
Di ana S an d s. Thalinuts
Ra.siilala. Jocce Walker and
( orge Murdock.
Sands. who has the role of
ani cx-prostitute finds himself
in love with Rasulala, assistant
district attorney and she tries
ti help votingg Walker when she
is ii aigned.
l)uring a confrontation
he(twc c1n Ormand aind
Robinun, Orman's second in
oiinandld. tNormian Donaldson
dies when her throat is slashed.
Walker gets his face all cut
tp in the incident and Ormnon
finds hinselt arraigned on
s ic'veral charges.

SAVOY
Now showing thru
Tuesday, "Fists of the
Double K. plus "The House
that Dripped Blood." Matinee


(Glnda Jackson turns her hand
to rotmantie couledty in "A Touch
of Class.."


SN,
George SCgal stars with lenda
Jackson in Melvin Frank's ro-
mantic conietdv, "A Touch of
Class."


continuous from 2 p.m.
evening 8:30. No one under
18 will be admitted. Plus late
feature Tuesday night.
Wednesday thru Friday,


"Wicked, Wicked" plus "The
Creeping Flesh" matinee
continuous from 2:15,
evening 8:30. Plus late
feature Friday night.


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabldous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island

FINAL NIGHT


GLEN

COVINGTON

TRIO

STARTS SUNDAY
THE NEW SENSATIONAL

FREDDIE MUNHINS iJR.
SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

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






IsaNdO


I_ I_


Sewing Machines


ELECTRIC,

FOOT & HAND

OPERATED


0
At


Si. i. i l 1.' li '













ROAD
S!li !s S litit 1Siiglil 30
1) t ;iiid plhi\s ihlr friday.
"*W illi Dynaminite"" phls
1 ;I tVie t inl B lood."
Snnllda\ slo01i11 Col f-on lnnolls
Itromi 4 45i Monday thrill
l idai t atintie cotI kii' uou
tion 2:00, e\ inxi S: 30. No
one Unndel I" w\ Ill be
adinilled
1)ined o 1 r r I x 1c ll i .'"


\i n'.;,.tllc \\ii<' a.ti* nto .10o
toll 1i1111 Rogci lRobillsol Inhis
i eo-opeiali \e.
Robinson ltakes the part of a
lhoimosexuanl whIo Ieads tIhe
S ,| I '" !]l]' '- I[ill. l I I i .1 1k i


V 'Raw, Have a 4

SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM
12 -3:00 P.M.

Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for $7.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.


I


Thale: AMERICAN FOOTIBAll ilILIHIS
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


OPanAm




Invltw you to Iom!thl Today


_ 9


OPENS: 6: 30 Shows start 7 p.m
CHILlDREN UNDER 12 tREE!
Set 2 features late as 8:44
Now thru Tuesday! *
"Devil's (arden 7 & 10:29
"Devil's Nightmare" 8:44



...BUT THIS TIME
THE DEVIL WIHSI




Il!ilA I11 l[,l';
jI illIl~ll~l'~inl____ l_ l l l
III[ ;;


ISLAND FURNITURE
Cor. Christic & Dowdeswell Streets telephone 2197


NEW! NEW! NEW!


FROM SINGER






MODEL 353 SEWING MACHINE


Model No. 177/;
PRICED AT ONLY


$130oo


PRICED AT ONLY...


$*2000


PALMDALE PHONE 28421


i.i


- __ ~_


"


Around th~e c s


III


^*JOX SGED GE^
Am .& 508 U


rM A


I


Saturday, March 2, 1974


F S NA SSA / .I/ V(;
| -RST,-SSA. /( ) I\( ;
7_n- [- l ll 2ih lrn .MF


!


m












Saturday, March 2, 1974


(ir ( ribunrt


ii-.---


CLASSIFIED
I


SECTION


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


lot :
ft. on
$8,000


t1IiHOMPSON REAL



:y S' : ,ys ii i residential
S .. I i, ,tU ,rind a wide
t. native homes
S i'-. I state Agency
r,,- a irn e sterns to
,'t k book or qet
S!' p i e. Call ti


S ,tt.i go Business
S Songeri 's
. wit lease on
s.L, ; The
i ., ,, 4105,"


r./R SALE
'ON HIGHWAY

i i i U
'. ', '. 'qnificent
t .' iii cissitqp

. :30 ')00. 0'
Y REET
' ast Bvay
S Loca ted
& "Amnstiong
.ti + rio side of
:d pl e e


S""i icre hilltop
B' '\" Bj Shteet
S OCn (of the
s"' ( ' iri Ne vv
,' el 'n rie
A lIl u titles
rm sea to sea
S" appreciate
: $45,000 00.
L',3 ISLAND
S* f Ijnd on
S 700 feet of
f!,);, tage
'1 f; "' ,tine

M prIce
V- ,ArT tXUMA

S. ) 'u I i.i t
>' ieet 1 & .i
)" ,, 1 aO. I,00.
r'iHF S',ON &
E" STATE

i' 22680,
2t,80, 22681,

Cc I ii.lrlT'Ae
MONTAGU
o. >nipletel
Sh n i ', fr it j
'; ," 0t Pho)ri i


th!oom
Iike with carport
'i flOR SALE.
Sr : '7." (9.00 a.mn
5 00




a ANi'DROS
LOTS
i4.500
,i FEET!
.-'nost I "3 acre
N $45 per MONTH
CiLL. OR VISIT
' ANK CAREY
r L ESTATE
u' L ,< N4764
& EVEAUX ST.
r. 2'zh 7. 24815


T0: T i
* '' '~O )
f!,: % 1 w i-rc,


T i ' i 1 .,


W iC O k1 i i
H' .' HO, L SI l -,
"' : I COMER.
M l DF I IDr NTIAL


A .F I A G F O R
Dl [) 'I UPM.. N 1' iN I THE
N,\S'3., .l AND FAMILY

BAH' ,I, LONG ISLAND,
S IJUD L W.i i ADACO
45 ACRL CAY IN THE
XUM AS FO WITH DEEP



W\I, R HAR BOUR ANDM
MOL U .


CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


C13745
FOR SALE
3 bedroorn 2 bath
financing available.
2 A'lQT ",r ,-
C 13753
WEST BAY STRE
2 bedroom, 2 b
waterfront home wi
beautiful view oin
Elevated lot with
gardens, swimming
patios, maid's hou
private beach. Call o
23301 Room 461
message


house
Phone


LET
bathroomm
th most
island.
terrace
pool,
ise and
owner at
or leave


C13749
THE PRICE IS RIGHT. In
exclusive Winton Heights. Two
storey. 3 bedrooms, 2
batnroorns, 2 porches, fireplace
for use when temperature
plummets to 65 degrees.
Lovely landscaping. Fully
furnished. Generous financing.


YOU'LL LOVE THE
LOCATION. Close to
shopping, schools, beach. 3
bedi oms, 2 bathrooms, 2
wa t e systems, 3
Ja r Lt ondit loners. Fully
fun wished You'll love the price
t-co $46.000.

PRIVATE VALUABLE
CORNER. In convenient
Montagu Heights, 3 bedroom,
2 baths. ully furnished, double
lot. iompnletelv walled in. Price
$65,000.

CHOICE OF THREE IN
NASSAU EAST. Fully
furn wished three and four
bedroom homes $37,000 to
$47.,000.
A SLEEPER ON VILLAGE
ROAD. Listen to this. Large
corner lot, 125 x 240, with 4
bedioom home and 1 bedroomrn
apartment Private garden,
many fitr it trees. Suitable for
large family, nursery school,
apartment site. F financing
available The price is
unbelievably low.
SANS SOUCI, CAREFREE
INDEED! Single family 'or
duplex lots in San Sauci on
exclusi/e Gumbo Limbo Lane.

BEST IN BLAIR'. Two large
lots, each 100 x 150. One, only
$8,000. Buy before owner
changes mind.

TWO ACRES. On West Bay
Street near Balmoral Hotel.
10otel, apartment, shopping
centre site. Price slashed to
$100,000. Terms available.

ELEVEN ACRES on Harold
Road. Hignway and lake
frontage, panoramic views.
$75,000.


MONARCH OF ALL YOU
SU R VEY Ac reage
opportunity at Abaco. 120
acres on highway and
waterfront between Treasure
Cay and Marsh Harbour. Buy
today at yesterday', price for
tomorrow's profit. $800 per
acre.
CHESTER THOMPSON
REAL ESTATE
12 Charlotte Street
Telephone 24777
Evenings 31425, 42035.

L FOR RENT
C 13599
BAS!CAL I Y furnished 2
hed > (momrr (1 b do(),m aln
c ronditiored) I bIth, kitcher-,
Iving & diiirq ,i ea, wahstinr
ifriad tiinie 5M t-i A' rAvrn i .
Tehlphoi 2 2i 12) 5 arti,
'.38'.5

5 13600
HA AbIC ALL Y fr tii L ishied 1
he'dt riuom 1 bath. kit' her
IvIolq ,i'tl (' i im( art e.'.
Mu'lO ,oseo Av,' ii, T,'lt'eplhir
;' i 2-5' ,i,(l 2)-3831)


C ., 30
L ARC.; s'pj uis 1
A f, it -r p A'II I I

I it P twndre dIld
w, ,,n,,i Phorn 2 3109


beitItjrorl
dlistar i('
sho pplring
34881


C 1 t-, / 1
2 Bf DROOM unfur nished
duplex ,iilp t mipent McKinney
Aveiiue, Stpledorin Gaidens
See piupiictoi Ion permises
$180 montilly
C 13723
El I !LIF N( Y Ap riitrrnent iri
P lrnd,,ile t I eseived
('jnhfl epnd'I ONLY I
urn itflion il 'a 1044.

13132
'THRF L Bedioomn. 1 Bath
Unfur nished IH house. Phone
4-2193 After b p rn.

C 13728
TWO bedioorn unfurnisned
apartment nice location near
everything. Tenwich Street,
Shirley Heights. Phone Carey
5-3471.

C13697

TRAVELLING?

For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


_i FOR RENT
C C13708


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

C13735
EFFICIENCY $135 per month
all utilities Montagu Beach
House (next to Gleneagles).
After 6 p.m. telephone 31 156.

C13687
HOUSE suitable for store or
office Madeira Street facing
Shopping Plaza. Contact
2-3170.

C13721
3 BEDROOM 2 bath new
apait me n t Qu: et
neighbourhood. easonrable
Phone 5-3208 after 6.

C13741
2 BEDROOM apartment,
furnished aii conditioned,
telephone Palmdale 2-3010
4-1301.


C13690
''THE WAKEFIFLD
APARTMENTS" Coiner
Cordeaux Avenue, Engleiston.
One and two bedroom
apartments, completely
furnished. Telephone daytime
2-8272, after 6.00 p.m. 53418.

C13751
2 COTTAGES on Deal's
Heights semi furnished. For
information call 2-4656
daytime or 4 1238 nights

C13701
MAUDONNA APART-
MENTS" Corner Mount
Royal Avenue and Durhami
Street, Two-bedroom
apartments, completely
furnished. Telephone daytime
28272, after- 6.00 p.m
53418.

CARS FOR SALE
C13678
1968 M.G.C. GT. Perfect
running condition, Al motor.
Asking only $1,300 or nearest
offer. Call 77301 Dupuch

C13673
CHEVY MALIBU one year
old, airconditioned, radio etc.
Like new. Phone 2-4777 days.
Evening 3-1425.
C13737
1968 OLDSMOBILE Like
New, Factory Airconditioned.
Ideal Taxi. Telephone 5-1136.

C1 .704
1970 FORD 4 door like
new. Nassau Flor:st. Telephone
2-4223.
C13709
1973 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedan. Excellent condition,
radio, white wall tyres, low
mileage, licensed for '74 to '75.
Call 3-6611/4.
C13754
1969 OLDSMOBILE 442.
Excellent condition one
owner. $2500. Telephone
5-5905


C 137 16
1970 CHEVROLET
only 18,500 miles.
Alice Jones 53222 or


NOVA
$3,000.
22189.


C13724
CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
"The Easiest Place in Town to
Trdae"

1970 FORD CORTINA
B$850
1970 SUNBEAM RAPIER
B$1650.
1971 JAVELIN S.S.T.
(,ittoi'n tic, tadio) B$2850
1970 FORD TORINO
(auLtomratii, radio) 1$2695
1968 G.M.C. PICK UP TRUCK
tS$995
1970 CHEVELLE :vIALIBU
automaticc, radio) R$18/5
1968 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
(auto. i toi ) a t (_) B$100O
1971 DODGE AVENGER
automaticc) B$1 395
1965 BUICK SKYLARK
(autom Natc, idio) B$ /50.
1969 CHEV II NOVA
(ad tutritslic., i,(io) B$1 350
1972 FIAT BUS (7 passenger )
B$1650
1968 ROVER 2000 SALOON
(automatic) B$1000
19C9 DODGE DART SPORT
(automatic, radio) 3$1 500
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
automatici) B$1475
1970 FORD CORTINA
S/WAGON B$1275
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
B$/75
1970 FIAT 850 B$550
CENTRAL GARAGE LIMITED
Thompson Boulevard
P. 0. Box N1525
Telephone 3471
C 13689
WOLSEY HALL
tHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
t, ( I ()i' Jnd A Ieri a I ondmn
I icsi", Otcjgrcc. Prfcon.i [',
K otil f ..... lde if, 1 I M4 1 1c, I>O]
Ai n ..i.i iandngi iiii rjd gn Fio'
\,iniplc C'",. If %koi-,H\ Hill iiudcnti
llnln gtot IR A honotif, degrell h, h
*< cin, th lh t I c all
ii Si()e lrr eolfl r lngin
Ihe i oi i t1ic Iit ,nim ciider r hi,,di n fI
posrti ,l.ching b jlrmn lofel eLIned
Peronal ilnion Io mnce %olr fr l.se
pqu renpi lo a u ul re

S rilt for a Free prospectus to
NK- ptp V F I
1(4 VWM 9 U21 W


MARINE SUPPLIES WANTS TO BUY
C 1374-2 1 ,.'5
YACHTS AND BOArS LTD. (,l 'j ',

CHRIS CRAFT ,4 2 '


CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS
AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

WESTERLY SAILBOATS

24 foot Morgin sloop i '
c(onriition. A complete but i
with all extras. Must hc s'one

26 fhot Chiis Ciaftl Lavalie
Hias Chris 200 h.p. V -8 poi-r;
and ,'; In ex(.ellerit tul dfitlu,.
$5500.00.


AT rIlE DIVE SHOP
Scuba classes OnlIy throe'
places left, comnpletf operi
water ( e i f ic All)i.,
nation ally recogm/r cl. lP i'.i ioj'l
instruction 2 i st' ii.to pi''
6 persons.

Stuoi bargains tjank, '.v,Itl
reserve $/1 20 WiWet .uit.
$67 00. Wet utill it1.ft ,
$31.60, paniits $3 1 .00.
At Nassaui'S most complete o I ,.'
Shop. The shop withli it,) 'v
flag aiwriig.

Tel 248()9 P. 0. 1O()X ;' (i'1 '
AT THE DIVE SHOP

C 1 c-'" I
190( 31 ft CHRIS CRAF
Commn andor Sleeps si-., ;)'v',it
show r, two 230 h.p. p'gir(ts
with less than 200 hlinr,,
kit-'hinette, good in htlu .
Call 24267, 5401 1

C13/30
27' CHRIS CRAFT Ca(vaiei.
new engine, i did (o ik)
condition. D:)ty ,idl G F 1 '
C I be soen r iat Ba sli ..
Mai na. Call 1 1 "23 ft f i I ').()
p.m.


C 136i94
PACEMAKL R 441t Lu>sui, '
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3 2"i7! '

FOR SALE
C13736
A- CONPIlITION Owner
leaving Island.
4 p(. Bedroom Set $ 3/'
6 pc. Living Room .'t ,,5
5 p(. Dining Ri 'i IW i, '$' 3")
1 Refriqeiatoi $i 51
1 Stuvo 5fD1
or tiki all I r'i $1 .0 i (i'
"' IO N I *_> 7 -." '
C1372 2
AQUA Kelvinator FoodaIin ',i
22 cu. ft. double door fi 'en-
r e f r ig e r i toi f. f r s t f ,,
Excellent i ondittLiii 'i /t ,
Phone 4 10().


DINING GUIDE i
IC 1362'


MnI.Ign,,,J
Friendly Big "Al Collie"
Hostess Ms.Pfe.ny Kempi
THf BRII rF 14Nj
NOW Sf RVIN(, Llf I i
Open 11.00 ja rm ) (' i. p
Dinner Served 5 p.m. to Midnight
FR E P/ARKIi'-,

C13613
ORDER YOUR TURTLE PIES
AND NATIVE DESSERTS
FLO MAJOR
TELEPHONE 3-1119

C 13 /'2
DINING GUIDE
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beua r ion t A iwa h'. IJis 't s ,'i t
SUNDAY'S S f ( I AL.
STE AK
*( CRAWf IS 11


LOST
(-13731
MALE M N i ituiti c Bi q. < Puii,.
with giay paws A swr es t,
name "SAMBOe Lost ,n
Winton Higliway iII tlhe [ 'stlIIi
Road area Ple,ise call 4-2211
oi 4-1214.


PETS FOR SALE]

C13667
DOBERMAN Pincher qtuiti
dogs male eleven months
female five months. Phone
after eight nightly 41568.


NOUCE

(C.13666
NOW AVAILABLE
1 974 World Book
Encyclopedia, Childciaft
Dictionary and Atlas and also
1972 and 1973 year book. Call
C. W. Sands Enterprises Ltd.
23921.


ENTERTAINMENT


AU


i). (~ -
'ii I'.


''Ii


iii I


SCHOOLS


L EWIS AU I St ''I .
Learn to drive vvith C'i
Phone 59805 bStLv ien /
8.30 a. '. .; :
S35084 iy tine.

V CARD OF THANKS


RM t I..






C i I t(] I 1')


POSITION WANTED
, t 1 1, 1 1, ,
I tIN ll, i



SHIP CA TI'FAi, A\/i ", l

! I li" ,,











0J WANTED I
L H ELP WANTF









i . t i ,

-dV I





ioIi i , i i 1


Har(l'p n i sl i ,
t\




CA 3 7I26. i l i 1 i 1 1
SBoxCAREER OPPORTN






0 EBox 14 321i/ i.. ,* ,


C 13688


MOVING?


For F > "Ip i I' i i ,1.,; &
Foiwa ildiu i / Sh.u ii A ii.
Contact F II. uV tly &
Co. (I4,1s, ,ii ) I 'I d I '.
Box 1 P
2-4511


VAT
,,.;Pi RIGHTS


I 1 p


]


HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES
" 0'1'* i CL1369C C13700
S-' 0 oi ot 'sk TRADE SERVICES SEWING MACHINE
""I.|,-vJ. ivtI1l (1tnei T V. ANTENNAS PARTS AND REPAIRS
S ; d (oo(d Ro P "'rs for homes, Island uW nitLue Co.
. to ., ; i:ents and hotels P.O 0. Box N-4818Nassau
1 Aintioiu ge ,5 I AND SERVICES + Dowdeswell and Chrtie StreSet',
1 1| 5--9404 Telephone 21197, 23152
V'' OF MUSIC C 13663
SL ANK O ;,. koy St I t UNLIMITED commercial
Ti R!l.Ni\TI NAL noxt to F ink's Place Freez1e soace to 10 degrees
S; , teatial ----- for any and all users. $3.00/cu.
!.; I C 13702 ft. per year. Apply Adv.
J ,! baring FOR Vour building needs an C13663, c/o The Tribune, P.
... t n,', oitnt CRANE hire see: O. Box N3207. Nassau.
t o,,, the ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
.. . O Box N 4559
Phone 31671 31672.
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BUSINESS 6


DIRE4


Save


SHOP

BY

PHONE

II lstb This DrIlcti

I Hu Phi r Mth6"


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PROFESSIONAL


7-h


CTORY

Time A


SCl 21986 EXT. 5

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ANTENNAS
islandd Tv 2-2618
lAUTOMOTIVF
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434
BOOKSTORE
T- h Christian Book Sh'r
5-8744
BLINESS FORMS

Pi i,.. 2-4267!5-401 1
CAMERAS
.l oh RII E2-,1252/3
CARPETS

Lee'sCarost Craft 3-1993

DRAPERIES
L_, '. C ,rpW'. Cr t 3-1993

ENTERTAINMENT
MIvies
Film & Eaup. Service 2-2157

(;At r.N & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet ?.?868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259

HARDWARE
John S. Georqe 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Z/rv3s 2-2633

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Lauridry
2-41105


MEN'S & BOY'S WEAR


The Wardobe


5-5599


MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7

MUSIC

Cody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-391 I/i1

PRINTING
Wong's Printingq -450r,
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-401 1

RADIO & T.V. SALE'
Carter's Records 2-47:
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-450r,
SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co..
2-8681/7
TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726

TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478


WINDOW/DOI
Window & Doo
5-4460


r mmm AmmmimmOl - immA

FOR THE ACTION YOU WAI


TRADE S-ERICES "" hpmmm mm mmmmm
TRADE SERVICES Shop Nassau Merchants


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Si : l t l l i o i i Fn s Ltd.
TV Sperijiist
. flIt' R ld. Pholi 35478


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),ii t, i t I!n tiniiq 0!e
,,, I I n, i ll p),pei, fr
isi/\VW/5K ART
"' .. /,-n !,.n,,,itnt~sc / v\w'


OR REPAIR
)r Specialists



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For Business And Services


I GRAND BAHAMA I




CLASSIFIED


HELP WANTED HELP WANTED


S1,720
Iatalyvtl West Indies, Ltd., P.
O U. itx F-2544, Freeport,
;iiand Bahama has job
ioppo, tunities available for
liahainianrs in their refinery
naj i n t e a iance i 1('jIji ,..'jIIo i .-
i reeipoit for the following
]+position.
INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN
Pneumatic a-id Electronic
Ilistrumientation experience in
Installation, Trouble-shooting
and Maintenance of Pneumatic
I equipment, Automatic Tank
Gauging, Servo Mechanisms,
)Digital and Solid State
SHec tr'in.its. Telepulse I and II
I elemeterring and other
.le( ironic arid PrIeumatic
Iristrumentation pertaining to

'i"finirv',y operations.


Sti ck-s, Qualified applica
sign',, reply to:
n plastic; Deputy Chief Indu'
b itcs etc. Ministi
Phone Freeport, Grand Ba
nule.


nts should

trial Officer
"y of Labour
hcirna Island
Bahamas.


C6722
L I V E i N f e m a l e
house, eeper /gardener. Over
thirty and five year
experience Answer to W.P
Fisher, Box 771, in own
handwi ting with forunic
employee r's names and
recommendations

C6718
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Extremely busy construction
company' is in need of an
Executive Secretary Must be
proficient in typing and
shorthand, familiar with
general office procedures, filing
and proper use of telephone
Some knowledge o-
construction terminology
required. Must be in possession
of references from previous
employers.
Call 373-1046, Mr.
Hanshumaker, for an interview
or write to LBI Excavation and
Engineering Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-306. Freeport, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE
Vi 'i ,


;.: N RI(. AL
c,1 'il Road 212
S 4i 0 f deep.


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Saturday, March 2, 1974


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Saturday, March 2, 1974




GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FREEPORT TEL. 352-I1N



HELP WANTED HELP WANTED

CONVENTION MANAGER: GROUTING SUPERINTEN-
DTo be in rha. falR i DENTS & GROUTING
TConventtonr arid I -s oad SPECIALISTS Will be
Conventions Gaodp-. 3.b years responsible for the execution
exonverience i ro otel of drilling & grouting
Manager e r Health operations for pile rock
Certificate e Pol 1 etifcate anchors 100 ft. below sea level.
Certnd eificateers P .fe ce Grouting Superintendents:
incl. field engineering. Must be
required. fantiiar with special knowledge
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY: ofconcrete, grout, plastifiers,
Must be abpi to take shorthand etc.,,oncrete ou plastifiers
and type at least 70-80 in L 0 A D I N G ARMS
Should have a least 3 ears SPECIALISTS Will be
experience, Pi-oi- C- .tiicate, posible for the
Health CertIfi(atle d letters prefabrication, assembly and
of reference r.ifuiE, ,c erection of CHICKSAN type
SOCIAL HOSTESS: Social ; Loadinig Arms. Must be
Hostess that -pa-Ts f i fn a To familiar with hydraulic and
work with To mo't electrical remote control
coming froinm g ada 1 "jst also systerns
be able to travel vt tOi 0roup ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR
at times. Poiu e.- cate. ERECTION LOADING ARMS
Health CertifLati jid l.I-tte'. Responsible for supervision
of reference requi-t d of erection of loading arms.
Interested pier-,o apply | Will supervise crew of 3-5
GRAND BAHAIMA OT[Li loading arm erectors. Must be
WEST F N[4U, IJ familiar with hydraulic and
BAHAMA. FPe .rn oni 110 o prneHmdtic control systems.
between the hirts ou .(00 3 i FIRST CLASS WELDERS -
anrid 3:00 p.i M nda Widindg of pipelines according
through F r dJv.yi i iq dd .... i t- AST-M and API standards.
158 Po t Ro-ad, Wes rln '.,Iu-,t be experienced in pipe
Beach, F id.i O.j U, u:l ..veidmig according to API 1104
Martin. Jr t U t. stadaidr and be able to read
C 67 F oriopean drawings.
JV H. -e tBall-t ha iih- iImIn of 5-10 years
fllowin n ,, exppnence for all the above


COMPTROLLER W .
-espo hnsib.h f"' 'i). .l
adrm inisti at i i, i
cash flow tatem .... .
forecasts, b ij t] i r; i ,.
-natter s aIi l '.i t ,it s) !'1',
n airitaii c n ita ts,ii- ,. iv t' .i, -
and customs Mitir't *,i"o ;
knrowledqe 'f .i 'i


nositions Wages AAE.
A[)pi"i ants must be willing to
V, .,i ltnig hours and weekends.
r'AHIAMIAN Nationals ONLY
:d apply to: J.V. HERSENT
LA PST, South Riding
': Gi d. Bahama Island.


**


ihe Tribunp


C 13664
THE BAHAMAS OIL
REFINING COMPANY is
seeking personnel for its
Refinery operations.
Applicants should be skilled
and experienced in one or
more phases of Shop and Field
Machine Work, Industrial
Electricity, Instrumentation.
Welding, Pipefitting, Boiler
Making, Engine Overhaul
(Heavy Diesels and
Automotive) and Heavy
Equipment Operation (Cranes
and Trucks). Work involves the
daily repair and overhaul of
applicable refinery equipment
and facilities.
Applicants should have a basic
education in mathematics,
reading and writing. Preference
will be given to men who have
had previous refinery or
industrial plant experience.
Starting salary commensurate
with experience and education.
Qualified persons requiring
further information, should
write to Borco Personnel
Office, P. 0. Box F-2435,
Freeport, Grand Bahama, or
apply in person to Ministry of
Labour in Nassau.

C6717
POSITION AVAILABLE -
M AN AG ER O F
RESTAURANT.
APPLY: LUTHER MARTIN,
COZY RESTAURANT AND
BAR, EIGHT MILE ROCK.

C6726
CHEF DE PARTIES: Four (4)
Chef de Partie, preferably
European trained. Must have
apprenticeship papers, must
have complete knowledge of
Gourmet and International
cooking. Must have at least two
years experience as Chef de
Partie.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Department,
Holiday Inn of Lucayan Beach,
P. 0., Box F-760, Freeport,
Grand Bahama. Phone
373-1333, Ext. 28.


C6719
CIVIL ENGINEER
Must be graduate of accredited
university or technical college.
Duti6e involve supervision of
field surveying and layout
parties and handling all field
engineering duties connected
with heavy construction.
Call 373-1046, Mr.
Hanshumaker, for an Interview
or write to LBI Excavation and
Engineering Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-306, Freeport, Bahamas.

C6715
GENERAL MANAGER FOR
HOTEL
Excellent opportunity available
for experienced Hotel Manager.
Applicant must have minimum
5 years management
background. Three years as
Manager of a hotel, he must be
experienced in all phases of
hotel operation, including sales
and marketing background. A
minimum of three years college
is also required.
INDIES HOUSE, P. 0. Box
F-455, Freeport. Telephone
352-8821.

C6721
HANDYMAN Gardener.
Apply to: V. T. Richards, P. O.
Box F-758, Freeport.

C6727
GREENSMAN Individual
should have experience
working on Golf Course
operating the various types of
Lawn Mowers and extensive
knowledge on the up-keeping
and care of greenways.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Company, Ltd.,
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building, P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


hp 0ritbune
Published daily
Monday to Saturday.


The Tribune Coales Pr qge


FILL'ER UP) I GUESS WE WON'T; NO'
TIPTOP GET GAS AT TH7 7 fS1!4
FULL!- PRICE 4N tE













50* BY THE WAY POC OWI MUC '
LLOW ISGASOVERT'P--
- S STAcTE I c /


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k" C:-.- : ., C~u;5 .

HIGH "A OvE THEv

FEA H 0H C'F
1'.- FiSH


-xI---- s-


**










Saturday, March 2, 1974


hbe Zribntu


"Fired? Not after what I spent on a new dress for the
company dinncr next week!"

CROSSWORD A P 0 L A LER

PUZZLE L E i RIC
9EL M, I R E IS

A : S AON AT UT S L
I l T190R END
A-DD F I ZG'I 0G
SPOETI- C LOiS




DOWN -at4-r'al
....U" -JON OF ATURAr b PUZZLen


6 Sacr'd c-sti
J ,*--/.. ,, E. ..wo.
.. ' Sprti sa' r nai
Tornd

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CROSS WORD I I J '/ aE Q ET.
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CROSWURU rAZ7ITET 0 -_

PUZZLE U AE IDT
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),. 49 Sock


'I ON OF YESTERDAY S PUZZLE
DOWN 1! Hit show
6 Mortar mixer
S r Radio guided
pHirn leaf bomb
SU sS 8 Love story
oLan'e r -..
Pullet
Smple sugar
Hitchcock
hri er
9 Endure
0 Buffalo's lake
? Fall out
22 Cheekbone
24 Labor
295 French
novelist
.-9
34 [narr,.(-l
3 Live coal
38 Dirk
S0 'infrjnted
1 I PrverbeaG

44 Certain
mailing
address
1 45. -, r:...y
iI 3 5 4- Shoe width


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOHOSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The unique and
progressive are excellent today In p m., avoid
whatever has to do with the past, or you might feel depressed
or limited
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) An associate has fine ideas that
may appear pecuhar to you, but they actually help you to
greater success An interesting day for you
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Make your surroundings
more attractive and suitable to your own personality Take up
some new hobby Build health with proper treatments
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Some modernization is
necessary in your present operations now Steer clear of a
friend who is depressing Forget talking about past errors
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Improve home
conditions and stop feeling sorry for yourself. Buy whatever
makes the home more comfortable, charming
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Make appointments to meet with
those who can help you advance Forget talking about past
errors, or you come out the loser
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Monetary affairs can be
handled with dispatch now. Forget a group that has been
disappointing before Seize an opportunity to make more
money in future
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Do those things that you
really enjoy and be with congenials for a good time Forget
temporarily the projects you don't understand
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) You can get into some new
plan that really interests you now Run away from any chores
that depress you today Avoid trouble
SAGIITARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Get into the social
group activity that really pleases you If help is needed, seek
out a friend who has right information
C\ PRIt ORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Find out just what
co workers want from you and do it A higher-up understands
your finest talents and helps you commercialize on them
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Enjoy yourself with
persons who mean a great deal to you You have new plans,
but they would not work out to your satisfaction Forget
them
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Handle duties cleverly Kin are
in a bad mood so don't make matters worse by criticizing
Avoid quarrels and be of help instead






THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers
and except for the first In each section. no order to the clues.
One hint by compiler TIM McKAV : Concentrate on the five-letter
word In the Down section. Someone In the family could add a
postscript for you Solution on Monday.


i IM





I Im I- I- -


Clues Across
Our star up (anag.). (9)
(io in. (5)
From the atlas. (3)
Show man. (4)
Annoyances. (5)
Without profit added on.


14 I)


The lady. (3)
Part of that delicious dish. (5)
lBoy's name. (3)
Failed to hit target. (6)
Filers. (6) liarrain. (1)
Pined fuel. (3)
Clues Down
Speedway. (4-5) Carry i()
Continuous pain. (4)
Painful. (9)
Childish lUness. (5)
Without a comt tag. (8)
c a n c. CI-
L at ion.
(4-4)
Lure. (4)
U1 n us usII
(4. 5)
Failures to
I n c I ude F ff
In a list.
(9)
Mocat orw
p a t r oI s.
(5. 4) on xrpterday'sm *st
London Exp-ewH3 Servict.


Chess


- owO many
G H rour letters
or more can
you make
from the
Letters shown
here ? In
making a
S I Y word. each
S L Y letter may
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word in
the list. No plurals; no foreign
words; no proper names.
rODAY'S TARGET: 22 words,
good 27 words,. very good : 31
words, excellent. Solution
tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION:
Fire first fret frit iris pert pier
priest prise refit reft reps rest
rife rift ripe rise rite serf serif
sire spire spirit spirt SPITFIRE
sprit sprite stir strife strip
stripe tier tire trip tripe.
Landon Express Service.


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-25


c i
. J .


I uperl and (he


Constable Growler listens carefully to every
detail of Cousin Marcus ar.d is crony Jasper.
SAh, I've seen those two around the village
lately." he says I'm always watchful when
strangers are about. Well, Miss Mary." he
adds. You'd better leave this statue with me.
I'11 deal with the rogues. Your grandfather
won't be bothered by them again.' With I it


ice station. and Mary decides that
,, /t3e Growier must know the truth at
Sc i H m so this thing isn't genuine he
v.e. en he :s shown the statue. I must
oks worthless with this shiny green
t or- t Now. d ike to hear more about
: men RUDert At iGHTF RFSFRVED

Jolly Holly-26


hearts Rupert and his chum thank the
constable and set off together. Now you
can iell your grandfather his worries are over,.
laughs Rupert. Yes. it will make Christmas
so much happier for him," says the little girl.
And don't forget to come to my party."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


k904.,
Wite made one move and
Black resigned in this position
froii Bellinger v. Maiyers. En-
tield 1973. What was White's
knock-out punch, and why did
Black then give up ?
Par tines: 10 seconds, chess
master; 30 seconds, chess
expert; 1 minute, county player.
3 minutes, club standard: 5
minutes, average; 15 minutes,
novi"e

Chess Solution
I Kt-R6 R",igns. If I .
P KI: 2 R--Q7 wins material.
If I . RxKt: 2 PxR. QxQ:
3 P P mate.



Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer South: Love All
North
SJ7
AK72
SQ1086
4 KJ 5
West
4 K65

4 109
South North
Pass 10
14 1NT
44
West leads the 410. Winning
with dummy's 4K, declarer
plays the #J and runs it. West
wins. What should he lead?
ANALYSIS: South is marked
with the 4A, and having passed
as dealer, he cannot have two
more aces. His bidding indi-
cates six spades, so if he has six
cards in the minors, he can have
only one heart. West will have
no time, therefore, to set up a
club ruff, for even if East has
the #A declarer can get rid of
his third club on a heart.
West's best chance is to find
East with a doubleton OA and
to give him a ruff. He should,
therefore, switch to the 02.
East
,'Q9
SJ 10 9 8
O A3
o Q8642
South 8 6 4 2
4 A 10 8 4 3 2
'' 3
0 J94
i A73
Did you miss this defence? So
did the American West in last
year's world championship.


12


OWEN CANTRELL HAS MYSTERIOUSLY
PISAPPEAREP..,JULIE FIGHTS A RISING
FEELING OF PANIC...


W" WHY PIoN'T YOU
PHONE ME LAST
IK NIGHT WHEN YOU
GOT THAT HORRIBLE
PHONE CALL SAYING
OWEN WAS. PEAD2?


CALL THE
-( POLICE,
EVE-


._
.-[ BUT PLEASE, -
J DEAR- -DO'T FORGE T
STO ME


S'A WELL, WH-AT TIME
DO XiO YOU WANT
;" ME TO
S( WAKE YOU





S 3- -N4 .



t^ i pus 'Y\


_~ __


/le Comic ae---


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


I GUESS MR wo.L
















JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS]

ES, SR IF YOU PICK WHO DID YOU SAY YOU ARE? SAM
CAN YOU TELL ME rUP THE PHONE, THE DRIVER? I'M NO INTERESTED
WHETHER A MISS JEAN OPERATOR WILL IN TALKING TO YOU,
CALVIN 1IS REGISTERED RING HER ROOM.'! MR. DRIVER!














STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


_ . .- -
















APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky

AN, IF NECESSARY ALL IGHT, JANEi MRS WELL, ON ONE OCCASION HES
YOU CAN SUBPOE- LESTER--WANTED TO KNOW MET AND HAP DINNER WITH A
I KNOW YOUR WORK NA MY RECORDS, EXACTLY HOW HER YOUNG WOMAN WE SUSPECT HE
WITH A CLIENT IS M ORAN HU5BANP WAS SPENDING KNEW HE WAS BEING TALE
CONFIDENT7AL--- H- 1 TIME AWAY FROM AND GAVE US THE SUPF


I. HEREFINOUT NAME OF
"""N RO MA b ad WOMANg


was












Saturday, March 2, 1974


Pih Gribut __


Mexico




hammer




volleyball




squad



-heI.ames


THE BAHAMAS men's
volleyball team were
heavily defeated by
Mexico, the No. I seeds.
yesterday at the CA and
Caribbean Games in Santo
Domingo.
The defeat was the
Bahamas' second loss in
volleyball in two days. On
Thursday the ladies team lost
in three straight sets. 15-5.
15-12, 15-5. to the Dominican
Republic.
Yesterday, the Bahamas
men seized an early 5-3 lead in
the first set but the Mexicans
wasted little time in drawing
level at 5-5 before capturing
the set 15-5.
Thereafter it was all Mexico,
as the defending champions
took a firm grip on the game
taking the next two sets 15-2,
15-5 to ensure a three straight
sets victory for Mexico.
Volleyball coach Tom Grant
reported this morning that
morale among the two teams
was still very high despite the
two losses.
Tonight the men will have
another tough match when
they meet the No. 2 seeds,
Puerto Rico while the ladies
will find the going even
tougher when they meet the
No. I ladies seeds, Cuba.
Grant said: "Morale is still
high and both teams are
confident that they will do,
well tonight. The players feel
sure they will capture wins in
their next few games as the
opposition won't be as good as
Mexico and Puerto Rico."
On Sunday the men are
F 1ImJ
^i' IUf


scheduled to play the host
team, the Dominican Republic.
The Ladies will play Puerto
Rico on Tuesday.
The soccer squad kicked off
for the first time against the
Dominican Republic today. On
Monday the soccer side plays

BAHAMAS national swim
champion Andy Knowles
posted the third fastest time
in heats in the 400-metres
freestyle to win through to
the finals today in the
Caribbean Games.
Coming third in his heat,
which was won by a Mexican
in the fast time of 4.14.01,
Knowles clocked 4.23, just a
fraction of a second behind
another Mexican who clocked
4.22.98.
The best eight swimmers
went through to the finals,
which are scheduled for later
this afternoon.
On his performance
Knowles could win a bronze
medal or even a silver.

Mexico.
According to reports all
members of the squad are fit
and well.
Star hurdler, Danny Smith,
the Bahamas' main hope for a
medal in the games has
reportedly not arrived in Santo
Domingo.
Smith, presently at
university in America, is
expected to arrive in Santo
Domingo over the weekend in
time for his first race on
Monday.
Sailor Pierre Sieganthaler
and boxer Nathaniel Knowles
and Gary Davis perform
tomorrow for the first time.


1i
.


BERTRAM KNOWLES, men's singles no. 2 seed plays a
backhand return on his way to defeating Dr. Quintin
Richmond 6-1, 6-1 and gaining a place in Sunday's quarter
finals. Picture tVINCENT I AUGHAN


Results of BILT A
championship matches played
at the Emerald Beach Hotel
courts yesterday:
Men's singles: 3rd Round; A.
Munnings (No. 4) bt V.
Pennernman 6-2, 6-0: L. Rolle
(No. 1) bt 1. Bethel 6-0, 6-0; B.
Knowles (No. 2) bt Dr. Quintin
Richmond 6-1, 6-1; P. Isaacs
(No. 3) bt F. West 8-10, 6-2.
6-4.
Ladies singles: QTR-finals
V. Knowles (No. I) bt J.


i1(


Farrington 6-0, 6-0; E. Roberts
bt F. Powell (No. 3) 4-6, 6-1,
6-3.
Men's doubles, 3rd round:
B. Farrington & C. Bethel bt B.
Albury & T. Hicks 6-3, 1-6,
8-6. B. Knowles & G. Carey
(No. 3) bt Q. Richmond & J.
Hodge 6-0, 8-6.
Ladies doubles: Semi-final -
V. Knowles & J. Wiberg (no. 1)
bt S. Jolly & E. Powell 6-0,
6-0.


Obed punches place in the record books


By Gladstone Thurston
TWENTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD
welterweight champion of the
Bahamas Elisha Obed is on
one of the longest unbeaten
streaks in the history of
boxing.
His string of 44 victories
places him in the category of
some of the legendary heroes
of professional boxing.
This is a feat that has eluded
a majority of the greatest
boxers of all time including Joe
Louis, Muhammed Ali, Kid
Gavilan and Archie Moore.
Only a handful can claim
the distinction of winning
more that 40 consecutive ring
battles.
The record for consecutive


victories is 63 by Willie Pep,
followed by Salvatore Burruni
and Nino Benvinutti with 61.
Elmer Ray and Tom Boggs are
tied at 53, proceeding Rocky
Marciano and Lee Sala with 49
and 48 respectively.
Henry Armstrong and
Charlie Fusari reached identical
scores of 46 straight followed
by Billy Fox with 43, Peter
Kane and Marcel Cerdan, 41,
and Sugar Ray Robinson, 40.
However, when it comes to
unbeaten consecutive
performances, that is, winning
streaks that include draws and
the like, Obed still has a long
way to go in order to draw
favourable comparison with
the all time greats of the sport.
The award for consecutive


non-losing efforts belongs to
one Hal Bagwell, an
lEnghshman who is reported to
have gone 180 fights without
defeat in his ten years between
1938-'48.
Since Bagwell never won a
major title or fought anybody
of note, his amazing record
which included five draws, is
somewhat forgettable.
Perhaps the two most
successful fighters in major
competition were Sugar Ray
Robinson and Willie Pep.
Robinsin after winning 40
straight at the start of his
career, tasted defeat for the
first time at the hands of Jake
La Motta in 1943.
After that setback, Sugar
Ray went unbeaten in his next


91 fights, a tour de force th:t
came to an e;;d when
Robinson's eight-year string
was snapped by Randy Turpin
in 195 1. However, the epic feat
was blemished by two draws
and one no-contest.
Pep, a former featherweight
champion was equally
impressive. He had his
beginning streak of 63 stopped
by Sammy Angott in 1943.
Resuming his winning ways
immediately after, Pep realized
an even longer run of 73
non-losing fights before he was
knocked out in four rounds by
tough Sandy Saddler in their
first encounter.
However, like Sugar Ray,
Pep's great achievement
contained a record marring


draw against Jimmy McAlister
in 1945.
Only Rocky Marciano
finished his career both
undefeated and untied.
So. Obed's perfect record of
44 straight wins has reached a
significant milestone. Every
victory cements his claim to
boxing eminence. His record
even at this relatively early
stage in his life compares with
any and is better than most cf
his contemporaries. There arc
no draws to mar his efforts.
Current king of unbeatables
is middleweight champion
Carlos Monzon. Monzon
presently unbeaten in 76
fights, has no fewer than nine
draws


BOXING enthusiasts need not be
appalled at the regularity with which
Bahamas' undefeated welterweight
champ Elisha Obed makes his ring
appearances.
"Within a certain period of time,
Obed will have to fight for the
championship and when he does all
this experience will add up," manager


RESULTS of British soccer
games Saturday:
English League
Division One
Arsenal I Southampton 0
Coventry 0 Birmingham I
Derby I Stoke I
Ipswich I Norwich I
Leeds I Newcastle I
Liverpool I Burnley 0
Leicester 2 Everton I
Queens Park 3 Tottenham I
West Ham 3 Chelsea 0
Sheffield Un 0 Manchester Un 1
Division Two
Aston Villa I West Bromwich 3
Blackpool 0 Bolton 2
Bristol City 0 Oxford 0
Carlisle 2 Preston 2
Hull 2 Sheffield Wednesday 1
Portsmouth 0 Millwall 0
Swindon I Cardiff 1
Sunderland 0 Middlesborough 2
Division Three
Blackburn 0 Oldham I
Bournemouth 3 Herford 2
Grimsby I York 2
Halifax 0 Huddersfield 0
Plymouth 1 Bristol Rovers 0
Port Vale I Southport 1
Rochdale I Chesterfield 2 '
Wrexham 0 Tranmere 0
Watford I Shrewsbury 0
Division Four
Exeter 4 Torquay 2
Newport I Brentford 1
Peterborough 2 Colchester 0
Doncaster 1 Scunthorpe 0

ENGLISH LEAGUE Cup Final (at
Wembley)
Manchester City I Wolverhampton 2

SCOTTISH LEAC-.E
Division One
Arbroath 0 Falkirk 0
Ayr 4 Dundee 2
Celtic I Hearts 0
Dumbarton Vs. Clyde Cancelled
Hibernian 3 Rangers I
Partick 0 East Fife I
St. Johnstone 0 Motherwell I
Division Two
Airdrie 2 Berwick 0
East Stirling 0 Forfar I
Montrose 4 Alloa 0
Queen of South 5 Cowdenbeath 0
Queens Park 2 Brechon 0
Raith Rovers 3 Kilmarnock I
Stirling Albion-Stranraer (postponed)

MCC struggle

again

BRIDGETOWN The
touring Engiish MCC team had
another frustrating day at
Kensington Oval here
yesterday on the second day of
their match against Barbados
when their attack could make
little impression on the home
side's batting.
By the close, having bowled
out the tourists for 270,
Barbados had scored 278 for
the loss of three wickets and
were well on the way to
building up a dominating
position.
MCC have yet to win a match on
their West Ind;es tour. Scoreboard:
MCC 270 (Jameson 91,.Denness
56, Hayes 50, PI'admore 3-64)
Barbados 1st inns 278 for three
(Clarke 150 not out, King 60) (AP)


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Solids Stripes and Checks

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Mike Dundee told the Tribune.
"There is no lesson in the gym that
you could get out of fighting in the
ring. There is no comparison between
the two," Dundee said. The experience
a fighter gets in the ring no gym will
ever teach him.
Obed on Tuesday night at the
Miami Beach Auditorium won his 44th


consecutive fight in a seventh round
technical knockout of Mexican
middleweight Vincente Medina. Ten
days before he stopped Jamaica's
number one middleweight contender
Windell Spencer in three rounds.
Obed, Dundee said, loves to train.
"He can't train enough; he's beautiful
when it comes to being in the gym


because he takes care of himself; and
you don't have to watch him too
much, just make sure that everything
goes right.
"He's never really out of shape even
when he is in tr :--ng. Elisha's a clean,
healthy kid and \ ju couldn't want
anymore.


Love



Deserves



SAN ANDRYS



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Bernard Sunley BI. Bay St.
Phone 24284 P. 0. Box N-4503


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P. 0. Box N-4806 TELEPHONE 28941-5

Ii'T


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ELISHA'S BEAUTIFUL IN THE GYM, SAYS DUNDEE


BARRY'S LTD. I
Corner George & Bay Streets Phone 2-3118


I -


_ I


N


m


O












~ht~' ~rihunr


14


Saturday, March 2, 1974


Be a BIG WINNER


...Enter the


CLUES ACROSS:
1. A vacationer visiting a game reserve
get a movie shot of a ---------- lion.


would be pleased to


7. A nurse may know when a mental patient starts to .-----
it's the prelude to an attack.
8. Mother might make up bedtime story for her children about
some -----. that got lost.
10. If a young jockey keeps his --------- despite rough tactics by
dirty opponents, he has obvious ability.
12. It's horrifying for naturalists to see oil-soaked gulls --------- in
large numbers, close at hand, on the seashore.
13. Uncooked
14. Hole or cavity.
15. Bird
18. In TV interview, movie producer might talk interestingly
about complete ------ of one of his successful musical
productions.
20. A retiring air hostess might laughingly recall her early --------
of flying.
21 Man on beach, watching his overwieght wife .------- towards
him, might sadly remember her youthful figure.
CLUES DOWN:
2. If market conditions resemble those of years ago, sales
manager might .------- a previously successful sales plan.
3. Robbed on the finishing line of the victory he's ------- for so
long, a racing driver is likely to feel bitter.
4. If stored in a damped place for long -----. will eventually get
musty.
5. Can make her just cleaned bathroom look messy, according
to mother in a fussy mood.
6. Familiar sight to a farmer.
9. It's best to ignore a tout who's trying to ------- you
something.
11 May well seem to have a glamorous aura especially to a child
who wants to be one, too.
14. Going on an important business trip, a man ..ill take extra
care as he ------- a few ties.
16. Portion
17. Mean
19. Having enjoyed the friends he met at it on vacation, a man
might decide to go to it again next year.


(SEE PAGE 7 FCR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

KEY WORDS
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE.

ARTISTE GROWLING PACKS SHARE
ARTISTS HEAD PADDLE SPA


BURROW
CAST
COST
DIE
FATHER
FEARS
FOWL
FURROW


KITTENS
LATHER
LEAD
LIE
MITTENS
NASTY
NETS
NUTS


PICKS
PIT
PROWLING
RAW
REVISE
REVIVE
SEA
SELL


TELL
TITTER
TOTTER
WADDLE
WAITED
WANTED
YEARS


GRAN-DIII
IIN- Iiii~~iii~iii


L ~7II~


SNIN'

A BEAUTIFUL






CUTLASS
COMPLETE WITH 50 H. P.
! JOHNSON or EVINRUDE MOTOR
VALUED AT $4,220.


f/RULES


I Solve Tihe Tribune Prize Crossword Puzzle
ds you would any crossword puzzle. This is
S(.ontest based on skill Determine from
each clue the word that best fits the clue
(deflrition Remember the'e is only one
answer that is the best word to fit the clue
Only answers exactly matching the
solution will be jidqed correcLt
I2 Ihe decision of ti" judgess will be final and
all contestants taking part must agree to
a( iept that decision as a condition of
entty In fairness to all. The Tribune will
not discuss the contest by letter or
telephone with any contestant All entries


rr


become the property of The Tribune
3 A correct solution will be published by
The Tribune each Saturday after the
puzzle appears. The puzzle will be
published in Saturday's edition only.
4 After you have filled in every blank space
in the puzzle, clip it out and send it or
deliver it to The Tribune Prize Crossword
Puzzle. P O Box N3207. Nassau (or The
Tribune. Prize Crossword Puzzle. Kipling
Building, P 0 Box F485, Freeport) All
entries must be received at the offices of
The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
Thursday following publication of the


CRUISE IN IHE SUN


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crossword puzzle. Entries received after
this time will not be accepted. This
newspaper is not responsible for any
entries lost or delayed in the mail,
5 A contestant may submit any number of
entries, provided the entry forms printed
in this newspaper are used.
6 Do riot erase or write over your entries.
Any entries containing erasures or
write-overs will not be judged Illegible
entrees will not be accepted.
7. The contest is open to everyone except
employees of The Tribune and members of
their immediate families, and employees of


Maura Lumber Company limited and
members of their immediate families
8 The winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
OrlandoClipper Cutlass de luxe model boat
with a 50 h.p Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value $4220 at Maura Lumber
Company). In the event of a tie the
winners will receive Tribune vouchers to
the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
Maura Lumber Company.


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MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PHONE 24001 --24101
P.O. Box N-8177, NASSAU


CROSSWORD N05


R 0W LI N G
E \A A U
V T TTEI

I TITENS H R

_E ,E 0



... ,i ,i -- ... .17
E'A D '' E RA



P T F L ,15


C 5_ ". ,iARS

K T R T
S ADDL : L Y

N am e ... ..... ........ ..... ...
P. 0 Box . . . .......
Telephone ........................ ..................
S street A dd ress .. ..... .. ....... ..... .... ............


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II II I I II I I I 'I IIL


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