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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: March 4, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03558

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ritbuntt


(Re.istered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX1, No. 85 Monday, March 4, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


-- Karate bandit beats liquor store boss


AN ARMED ROBBI'R Saturday'
made off with over 5400 in cash and a
number of cheques after holding up
the Kenneth F. Butler liquor tiril on
Marlborough Street and .ibatinv the
owner and an employer.
The hold-up occurred ;at 2 0 p 1in
while Mr. D),oinald liuOi, wsho own'.
the business willihi is rotlci Basil .i
in the store with iuiploh\v i ,:
Roll,.


Horse


Mr Basil Butler told The Tribune
today that his brother was sitting
down and Mr. Rolle was against the
northern side of the shop checking
some slips when a young man walked
in and began taking some half pint and
pint bottles off the shelf as if he
initeided buying.
Suddenly hlie slapped Mr Rolle and
whelin Mr. Butler jumped out of his


seat he pulled a handgun and put it to
Mr. Butler's head.
"He forced Donald to go over to the
cash register and give him everything
in it," Basil Butler said.
The gunman then made the two
men go into the storeroom at the rear
where he again hit Mr. Rolle. WVhen
Mr. Butler tried to intervene "he hit
him a couple of karate chops," his


brother said this morning.
The robber then turned on Mr.
Rolle, who tried to say something, but
hit him over the head with a 40-ounce
bottle of liquor before escaping.
According to Mr. Butler it took
eight stitches to close the wound.
C.I.D were called and were on
the scene within five minutes. The
Tribune was told.


boosts


T.

.o . -. ; ,



t- ;. '. /"" ,
..-< + "f


A5

I 4~' ~


I .'~' ~


economy says Wi1 on


BAHAMAS Racing Commission chairman Frankly n
Wilson today claimed that far from draining the
economy, horse racing actually contributes to it in the
form of employment and cash injected by horse owners.
Mr. Wilson called a news conference at Hobby Horse Hall
today to dispel some of the controversy surrounding the subject
of horse racing. Many businessmen and merchants have
complained that sales are very low during the January to April
racing season each year, the chairman noted.
He pointed out. however, that the total amount bet at the race
track last year was $5 million of which approximately


HUNDREDS

AT JUBIIJLEE
.. ....

SERVICE
JUBILEI' V I tor
Catholics v lait:iched in II
preparation 1... ')lot, it
next year with an tpen
service at St. '. '':
College sports fic I J eI(I,
The 's ic ,w .
!= ti! I i

:n eii ei ,, i0 ope el
blowing (dJ a corn. 1il 1),
Mr. Prince Rltich.', ,
BishtI p ,m l 10 co111 I Z.,
Hagarty. OSt1 cel tatiArdt h1 i i
holy rinasi ; and Nc tlic
jubilee sermnon iu vw1ich he
called on all III the I th
to renew their lath a Id h -
towards th i eightht ri and -
towaids t *.
The Jubilee Year has been I
declared a year of renewal s
and reconciliation r ""
Bahamian Catholics. Picture
by Philp Si'iitii'ioit't shows
one of the members of the
parish council handing a gift
for the altar to bishop
Hlagarty.


Are Vesco's


guards armed?


QUESTIONS have Ieien
raised in the House as to
whether th(lie bodyguards
employed by Mr. K>nti
Vesco may be ariied
ir, \ I/,n:ui t \, :
(FNM-St. (Geoige'sl. lasi week
put the matter to Ilmoim
Affairs Minister Darrell Rolil
and asked whether hle was
able to confliriii or denim tihe
allegations.
if Mr. Rolle is unable to
say, one way or the otllir.
then Mr. Solomon wants hlni
to have an investigation nimite
before answ ering II,,
questions in Parliament.


It the esco bodyguards
w t'rc a.irmed, (lie member
would like to know if they
liad alt aw s been legally so. If
noti. wanted to know what
alion wosiuld be taken to
eniitce thle law and when
such action ould(l be taken.
It Mr Rolle confirms that
periii,,ssion was gisen for the
earning ol lthlie bodyguards.
Mr Solomoni has asked the
Minisitr to state whether
such a privilege will be
extended to any responsible
lta.:uuiiianiNn who applies for (lie
smiite privilege, and if not,
\hihy not.


Reporter hurt in crash


TRIBhUNI nwi'.s p.cl',i''!
Mike Lotnllhi aii l in 1) ,'m
condition ,A t1he T'i iin. ,,
Margaret llos pitl.il l l,I
following a tratlic accidhnit sni
West Bay Stieel ait iaboutI
p.ni.
Mr Lothian, \\as rleitniine
from the Sonesta Heach Hlotel
where lie was cov.eri'ii (- th dit
abuse colntelelite vtihen 11'
motors clhe collided \hilht lt


DR. HORAN FUNERAL
FUNRANI. services loi tie
late i)r. Victor Iloirai will It
held 4 p.m. tuesday it (' i s',
Church C('atlhethial ani
interment will be made inl St
Anne's Cemetery, Fox h[ill.
Dr. Horan died in Jackson
Memorial Hospital Saltiday
morning.

AT
OlR WIA N FInIIMIU
SEEC
GLASS & CHROME
TABLES

and YOU SAVE!


,.i \.. M'l is, 1r anld M rs.
I, i itl ist 1 iNiIi
S lic k'lwulioc ain-s we'e also
1 tied in .fai o lndition .
Ro't ad ra ilt officials said
lir h I nol Rahm iniig of
SIui.cnli:ii's Alle\I w as also
I,, sp'p i.ilii, d alter being
knocket'd dowt n o Wultf Road
,it 1 '. I i iIn Salturda\ by car
\ -14 t) \\ ilkisiion. Bar went (Corner.


Cayman


Airways

move
CAYMAN AIRWAYS has
applied to the Bahamas Air
Transport Licensing Authllorits
for permission to operate a
twice weeklI passenger, mail
and height service between
Randd ('ayman and Nassau.
Ihe airline proposes to use a1
BAC'- 1 I.
In another application to the
ATLA. Flamingo Airlines,
which present\ operates twice
w e e k I y service to
Port-au-Prince. Iaiti, is asking
tor permission to tI\ a
scheduled service twice weekly
between Nassau and Panaimaa
City'
lie Nassau-based airline has
also applied to fly a regular
twice weekly service between
Freeport-Nassau-Inagu a, Turks
and Caicos and Haiti
Ihe company proposes to
use a BA(-1 I 1I and DC-8-63 onl
the routes.
SERVICE TOMORROW
A GRAVI SIDE service for
Bruce Kilroy Thompson who
died in Miami on Friday will be
held tomorrow afternoon at
5.30 in the Western Cemetery.
Canon E. G. Holmes will
officiate.


$4 million was returned directly
The operators. Bahamas
Raceco Ltd received
$352,800 towards payment of
its expenses. The company
directly employs 300 persons,
virtually all of whom are
Bahamians, Mr. Wilson said.
Last year audited financial
statements showed that Raceco
suffered a loss.
Hlorseowners, he continued,
received $352,800 as purse
moneys toward the payment of
jockeys, trainers, grooms etc.
virtually all of whom were
again Bahamians.
Mr. Wilson said lie was
satisfied that the average horse
owner took a loss on the
maintenance of his horse
During the year, he
continued, the Bahamas Racing
Commission received $ 15 1.000
and the Bahamas government
$251,000.
The chairman concludedI
therefore that the race track
cannot be a financial drati on
the economy because horse
owners and Raceco .ire
finan ing their respeclivi
losses, and the race track i.s to
that extent injecting noneii
into the co'iduct of local
businesses which might inot
otherwise be.
Ihe race track, tie said. imaI
be temporarily affecting
spending patterns within the
economy by re-distributlng
inoney, but the effect was inot
to drain the economy
Secondly, the track led to
the employment, full or .ipart
lime, of almost 1,000 people,
and to whatever extent tourists
visited the race track and het
there was some positive impact
on the economy.
Mr. Wilson also maintained
that the quality of horse racing
in the Bahaiias was relatively
high, and drew a comparison
between track times here and
in sou th Florida
"This is despite the tact that
one of the bends at this track is
very sharp and horses must be
slowed slightly to turn the
bend smoothly." he declared
The most common charge
against the track has been that
many races are not "clean,"
Mr Wilson commented.
Jockeys had been accused ot
pulling horses and
handicappers had been accused
of not building truly
competitive races.


to the public as winnings.
"This season a new tower
has been erected for the
stewards to obtain a complete
view of the entire track course
and the stewards have so far
this season even been able to
detect a case of fanning that
is to say the jockey faking as if
he is whipping the horse but
not actually doing so." the
chairman said.
The chief steward had now
had four years experience and
the opportunity to meet and
learn from other Commnission
stewards at conventions of the
National Association of Stat.'
Racing Commissioners in thel
United States.
Concluded Mr. Wilson 'I
can say that I have no reason
to believe the racing at tohbby
Horse race track is not
generally clean Where I do
find proof of non-clean i.icing.
it shall be dealt with s rongly
by the Racing Cominnisionii ini
the interest of the public, "
For the public's information
he added that there were rather
elaborate procedures in toice
to detect any drugging of
horses. A urine sample ot ever\
winning horse in every race was
collected under tight seCiil,,
and forwarded for te ting to a
laboratory in the IUS.
"h'le (Commission hias a
policy of issuing liorse
penalties in instances where
results are returned from the
laboratory with a positive
result.
At the same tinie various
other steps had been taken to
improve the quality ot racing
and protect the betting public
Flxcept in certain limited
and special cases, lockeys iiust
now ride for the trainer tor
which they are registered
Present at toda's nwsc'.
conference was Mr. Patrick
Bethel, vice-president and
acting head of the Ilorse
Owners Association lie
expressed his association's
confidence in Mr Wilson and
members of the Racing
Commission and emphasized
that there now exists a new
feeling of goodwill between the
three parties responsible for
the directing of racing, and an
"intense desire" to cooperate
and work toward the
betterment of racing for the
benefit of all parties involved.
including the public.


Picture PHILIP SYMO'NETTE
STUDENTS of the Patricia Myers School of Dancing
(pictured) officially opened the Red Cross Fair at
Government House grounds on Saturday and drew an
audience of hundreds. The fair was very well patroruzea.
Mrs. Connie Cockwell, fair chairman, was happy with the
turn out. "The attendance certainly beats anything I've ever
been to," she said. "People started early and stayed late."
In fact it was well after midnight before the fair closed.
And Mrs. Cockwell added there were no disappointments
"even though we weren't allowed gambling this year."


There was no report on the


HEA TH

QUITS
LONDON Fdward Heath
resigned as Britain's Prime
Minister today after 44
months in office, thus
clearing the way lor Harold
Wilson to set up a newer
Labour government.
Heath presided over a
40-minute meeting of his
entire Caabuiet before
climbing into his car for the
short journey from 1 0
Downing Street to
Buckingham Palace. There,
Queen Elizabeth awaited him.
The C(onserNative leader
had made a desperate but
vain attempt in the past three
days to persuade the
middle-road Liberals to join
either a formal coalition or an
informal alliance.
But Jeremy Thorpe's
Liberals spurned Heath's
offer of Cabinet and other
ministerial posts and
proposed instead a grand
alliance of all main parties in
a government of national
unity to tackle the nation's
most pressing problems.
leath on was ou0t Page 2

PASSPORT OFFICER
TO VISIT FREEPORT


AN officer from t he
passport office in Nassau will
visit I report. Randnd Bahama
on Thursday. March 14 and
Friday, March 15 between the
hours of 9 a in. to 5.30 p.m.
for passport queries.


"take" from the fair.


Pinder
By SIDNEY DORSETT
A MA(GISTR I Ti presiding
in the extradition hearing of
llubert I.eopold Pindci thins
afternoon oiderd the
forfeiture ot hibs 'sI .000 cash
bond aIId hissItuCd aI beVichI
warrant llor hIs arrest when hli
failed to app.ieAr iii magist rate's
court today\
Pinder i Seaits Road
chartered .accoui ntant, is aI
former resident ott I1 nJand.
His return is beiig sought by
the Ic K (Glvcrinmcnt ni It1
counts ot swinldhlug allnd a
bluaims charge acciusiIg him i ol
marrying a ung I nglishi
igistered uiirse. ,Miss l)inaia
(olden w ltile e tik new that
1rs MIla Pindcr. his 1 wi, e and
the miolrher of his two childienri
w'as still alise
Pinder last appearedd in court
before C('hiict Magistrate Wi!t(in
lHercules on l'cbru.arb 2 7 '\lso
with thiiii was delence attorney%
('ecil Wallace \Whitheld.
Attorne't \% tt tl Id is
appearing during with defence
counsel cii'i\ Bostwick wiho
told Mr. Ileicules wlihen the
hearing was due to resume this
morning at l 1 45 he had no
k knowledge of Pinder's
whereabouts at present
Pinder, placed on a SI 5.000
cash bond by the C('hief
Magistrate in January after lie
swas arrested on the extradition
warrant, also had his travel
documents impounded as a


Bahamasair seeks Turks-Caicos Islands link service


B A M \ S A I R t he the route in November, 1973
n.itional airline of the when the airline's operating
BahaIiiis., is seeking approval authority was issued, but
Irom the lurks and Caicos initiation of service depends on
Islands loi air service between Turks and Caicos approval.
the two countries, general AIR ROUTES
minanage 11. Max Healey said Mr. Healey said that an
Ihutmrsday. "orderly expansion" of service
Mr llealey, who has 33 to such Caribbean destinations
eams experience in the airline as Jamaica, Antigua, Mexico
industry, was guest speaker at and Cuba was under
the Nassau Kiwanis Club consideration together with
lui1cheon in the Sheraton direLt service to such American
British ('Colonial lotel. His ties as Atlanta, Chicago,
topic was: "Bahlamasair Past, Cleveland, houston and New
Present and Future." Orleans.
tlie Bahanias Air Transport
Licensing Authority approved 'More immediate plans call


for the resumption of direct
flights between San Andros
and Miami in July; between
Miami and Great Harbour Cay>
with a possible extension to
North Eleuthera; and the
initiation of "experimental"
twice-weekly cargo flights
between Nassau and Miami.
Mr. Healey ruled out any
expansion of service to Europe
in the near future because the
United States market
represents 85 per cent of all
airline business to the
Bahamas.
In reviewing the past
performance of Bahamasair he


said that the airline had ani
on-time record of "just over 70
precent." (The U.S. Civil
Aeronautics Board defines
"on-time" as being within 25
minutes of scheduled arrival
and departure times)
Aeronautics Board defines
"on-time" as being within 15
minutes of scheduled arrival
and departure times.)
"This is not good," he
explained, "but it is not all
that bad. The lowest
performance by U.S. airlines is
between 65 and 69 per cent."
The general manager said
that the projected growth rate


of the airline shows that by
1979 traffic would have
doubled so that 1,000,000
passengers would be carried.
FUEL COSTS
Mr. Heales referred to the
rapid rise in Bahamasair's fuel
costs as a result of the energy
crisis. For the month of
October, 1973 the airline's
fuel bill was $85.000. For
January, 1974 the bill had
climbed to $250.000.

Bahamasair is one of the
biggest commercial enterprises
in the Bahamas. It employs


410 people and has an annual
payroll of $2.8 million. The
estimated annual gross revenue
for the year ending June, 1974
is $9 million and the estimated
passenger volume for the same
period is 480,000 compared
with Out Island Airways'
passenger volume of 228,000
from July. 1972 to May, 1973.

By having Bahamasair
perform services that would
otherwise have been performed
by foreign interests, the
country was saving some $2
million annually, Mr. Healey
said.


-Alcoholism

major

problem,

conference


is told

ALC(OLISM continues to
be a major problem in the
Bahamas today and affects
middle aged as well as young
people, conference director Dr.
hlenry Podlewski told an
international drug abuse
conference at the Sonesta
Beach Hotel yesterday.
Dealing with the drug abuse
situation in the Bahamas, Dr.
Podlewski, head of the
Sandilands Rehibilitation
Centre. said that it was

The Tribune regrets it has
been unable to bring a fuller
report today to its readers on
the Drug Abuse Conference
"Strategies for the prevention
of drug abuse in developing
countries." Tribune reporter
Mike Lothian who covered
the opening sessions of the
conference was involved in a
traffic accident yesterday
afternoon and remains in
hospital today.


computed that in 1971 there
were some 6.300 alcoholics in
New Providence. "And since of
the 100,000 population about
half are under the age of 15
about 1 2.6 percent of adults
living in New Providence were
alcohohcs."
Of the total admissions of
1066 to the Centre in 1969,
half of them were alcoholics.
This figure dropped in 1970 to
428 out of 1073. and dropped
further in 1971 to 380
alcoholics out of 1009. But in
1972 the percentage was up
again with 346 alcoholics
admitted out of a total of 906
These figures were strikingly
higher than in Europe and the
USA and it was safe to assume,
he added, that they are an
Page 5, Col. 3


vanishes


HUBERT PINDER
Failed to appear
condition tol his release.
The ( lnet Magistrate this
morning made known his
intention to forfeit Pinder's
bond \tlien lie declared that
like his surnanie suggested, he
was a "Hlercules" and not Job.
the Biblical character
coinmmonli deterred to as being
verse patii nt
lie gave the defence until
12-noon Io locate their client
and when they returned
15-ninutes lateC without him.
he made the order for Pinder
to forteti the bond to the
treasuiy department and issued
a warrant io arrest.
Attorney Bostwick told the
court that Iinder and his wife
had left home for the
magistrate court, based on
information he got from
Pinder's mother in a telephone
conversation.
"And his mother seemed
very upset when I informed her
of the position." he said. "We
have no way of telling what
misfortunes may have befallen
him ,' Mr. Bostwick added.
The hearing is to resume
upon Pinder's arrest. Attorney
Duncombe, this morning told
the court that 50 pages remain
to be read from the depositions
sent from Britain for the
hearings.









.. '-i


-


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


LUCAS C.A.V. GIRLING
BATTERIES
r other ORIGINAL Spares

BAY STREET GARAGE
I i() 1 i 11 Its I PtHONE 22434


racing


Arrest order as


-- --


h t










Monday, March 4, 1974


QWhP rtbuht


T h e.


wo rl


ton11 *Ighti


FEWER Americans were
killed in traffic accidents in
January than in any other
January in the last decade,
the National safety Council
reported today.
"We believe the fuel
shortage had a great deal to
do with this reduction in
highways deaths," said
Vincent Tofany, president of
the council.
"In fact, the reduction
corresponds almost exactly
with an estimate for
decreased fatalities our
statisticians made at the onset
of the energy crunch last
November," he said.
Todany said the November
study estimated that traffic
fatalities might be reduced by
20 to 25 per cent because of
lower speeds and reduced
driving.


THE U.S. Federal Energy
Office announced today it
will formally consider
clamping allocation and price
controls on jet fuel for
international flights.
The move was in response
to airline complaints that
prices for uncontrolled
bonded fuel used in
international flights had
increased twice as fast as for
domestic fuel. The price for
domestic jet fuel has gone up
47 per cent over last year,
despite controls.


BRAZIL opened a S32
million bridge across Rio's
famous Guanabara Bay. It
was billed as the "largest
structural complex" in
bridge-building history.
During the five years it
took to build the bridge, 33
workers and engineers were
killed in accidents.


TREASURY secretary
George P. Shultz said today
an attempt to tie U.S. trade
concessions to Soviet emigra-
tion policy is extremely ill
advised.
Repi;.,, from 41'


BRITISH

JET

HIJACK:

TWO

QUIZZED
AMSTERDAM Police
today questioned two young
Arabs who hijacked a British
jetliner from Beirut to
Amsterdam and set it afire.
Meanwhile, airport security\
precautions were stepped up in
connection with the hijackers'
threat that their organization
was planning other attacks on
British and American airliners.
The two hijackers, who
identified themselves to police
as Abu Said and Abu Ali, were
taken from the airport to an
unspecified location.
Interrogation continued
with the help of interpreters.
Dutch authorities said.
According to chief pro-
secutor Jacob Bredius,
whose office is in charge of the
case, the hijackers can be held
for 102 days before being
brought to court tinder Dutch
la w.
He added, however, that he
expected a decision on charges
against the men by Friday at
the latest.
Bredius said the men could
be sentenced to up to 15 years
imprisonment on two separate
charges, hijacking and
purposeful commission of
violence dunng a flight. (AP)

Reserves dip
LONDON Britain's
reserves backing 'he pound
sterling fell by $212 million in
February, the government
announced today.
At the end of the month the
fund stood at $5. 966 million,
the treasury\ said.

The treasury gave no reason
for the drop in the reserve
total, but the hank of England
is known to have dipped into
reserves during the month to
support the faltering pound on
foreign exchange markets.

Gold down
THtI GOLD price today
dropped on the Zurich market,
picking tip in the afternoon but
staying well below last week's
peaks of over $180 an ounce.
;APi


BERLIN A young American soldier drove
a 50-ton United States army tank on a joyride
through West Berlin streets, crashing off one
Communist border barrier and winding up in
front of a superhighway checkpoint manned
by Russian soldiers.
The GI driver and the tank were quickly
returned to U.S. custody with prompt
agreement from the Russians posted at the
checkpoint to control allied military traffic
into West Berlin. The checkpoint is about a
mile inside East German territory.
There were no reported injuries and the
army said damage along the way was minor. A
U.S. spokesman added that the driver gave up
to his company commander after the latter
followed him to the Russian checkpoint along
with military police who took the GI into
custody.
The army identified the soldier as Specialist


PARIS Experts were
investigating today the
possibility that a bomb
may have blown up the
Turkish jetliner which
crashed near Paris Sunday
in the worst air disaster of
all time.


But officials
probe cautioned
merely "onet
theories."
There was
possibility of an
flight due to a
one source said.


close to the
that this was
of several

also the
explosion ill
malfunction,


to quit

JFIRUISAI IM Israel was
kept in political suspense ltod,i
as colleagues of Pre iier (;olda
Meir pleaded with her to
continue ettoits to tomii a new
government
Mrs Meii. 75 and ailing,
announced list night she was
abandoning her mandate to
form a nesw toetrnsmenst
fol lowing eiar-enid national
elections that dce.ilt he Labour
Party a shirp setback. She
acted after some ke\ factions
in her Labour alignment had
rejected her list of Cabinet
nominees.
She said she would tell
President I phraun Kat/ir this
morning, But twice today she
postponed the appointment.
Aides said Mrs Meir
postponed her visit to the
president to allow Labour
Party colleagues tuim to
convince renegade party
factions, primarily backers of
Defense Minister Moshe D)a an,
to support her proposed
Cabinet list.
Amid the government crisis,
Israel's military command
reported that Syrian forces on


Fifth Clas, William Thompson Jr., 22, a
three-year army veteran. There was no
immediate explanation why Thompson,
described as a usually quiet person with
apparently no record of any wrongdoing. made
the sudden dawn ride.
The Army said the tank was stolen from its
place in a tank parking near U.S. headquarters
in West Berlin on Saturday.
It was first driven to Checkpoint Charlie
directly opposite the Communist wall dividing
Berlin, the Army reported. There it bumped
into a roadway type barrier lowered by East
German guards. East German workmen were
later sent to the scene to repair it.
The tank backed up, tearing down a long
stretch of street railing on the West Berlin side
of the crossing point, then started the 15-mile
trip to the autobahn checkpoint. (AP)


$150 0 PURIFIES
2 GALLONS
$265 PER DAY.


Technicians were still sifting
through the wreckage looking
for clues as to what caused the
crash of the Trijet DC)10.
which killed all 34( people
aboard.
A policeman on the site
found part of one of the
plane's two flight recorders.
devices which record the
functioning of the plane's inain
elements.
Another recorder, which
copies down all cons ersatlion lli
the cockpit, wis still ilissinig.
"Willi tlie two recorders \\e
iiai have a hbetier chance of
fildigd i L out what happened,"


GOLD MEIR
Resigning
the (;olan Heights fired buists
l irtilleryi at Israeli positions
I li firing was the first
reported since U.S. Secretary
of State Ilenri Kissinger visited
S\ni i last Friday night, seeking
J seCparation iof lorcc's on tlie
(olain plateau.
I hc shelling caused no
Israeli casualties, and tlhe
Israelis didl not return the fire.
a co'ttiilandi statemienl saidt
Inltil a new government
takes office M4rs Meir's
pre- election C'abinet continues
as a caretaker governimenil ain
one ot its chief jobs will he to
pursue Kissinger-sponsoredl
negotiations wilth Syria.
Political analysts said Mis
Meir's move might tnot harlii
these talks since most Israeli
leaders want a disengagement
on the Golan heights. But htier
departure and infighting in the
Labour Parts could weaken
Isreal's hand in bargaining will
the Arabs for an overall peace
settlement.
Top ministers in the
caretaker government visited
the grandmother Premier at her
home during the da,\ and, .is
they left one by one, glumlys
told newsmen she was adamant
in her decision to quit
"She has not changed I,i
mind and shows no sign that
she will," said Deputy Premier
Yigal Allon. "She is very hadll
needed ."

Kaunda i


said one ex\pel' "I 'r instance,
whether the pilot had any
advance warning of disaster."
Speculation about a
si',botIge attleIipt was
pioiripteld bIy t\o lact"s, sources
,id.
Six bodies weie lound
iel.ii'el\ illtiact si\x miles awayi
troi tlhe mIainl ilipat area in a
lowest. I hl iildk ited the
polices weeT eJec'd \ile the


aircraft was still aloft, pointing
to the possibility of an
explosion in flight, they said.
And the main wreckage was
so shattered it was likely the
jet broke up before it hit the
ground, the source added.
Meanwhile, police, firemen
and official investigators
combed through a wide forest
area today seeking bits of
wreckage from the jet.
FIxperts estimated that a
careful search of the area
covering several square miles
might take a week.
Personal effects of the
passengers were being piled


together. Bits of clothing
caught in tree branches waved
forlornly in the light wind.

The newspaper France-Soir
said it had received two
anonymous telephone calls
saying that "this was done
voluntarily. It was definitely an
attack."
The two calls seemed to
come 'from the same man who
claimed he was a member of
the "liberal front," which he
said was a political movement
started outside France. There
was no way of confirming his
statements.


Heath on way out



as Liberals say No


LONDON 1i dward
Heath's 44-nmonth term as
Prime Minister appeared
ending today after moderate
Liberals spurned his offer of
.an alliance designed to reso!s e
Britain's government crisis.
Heath's Conservatives
finished a close second to the
Labour party in the general
election last 1hrusda ab:ul
for three days lie has been
seeking a formal coalition or
informal partnership with the
Liberals to enable liiin to
go&ern.
Meanwhile, Labour leader
Harold Wilson was awaiting a
call from Queen Llizabeth to
form a one-paily minority
government.
The Labour Parly will not
be able to commiiiand an
overall majority in the House
of Commons when (lie newly
elected 635-member Chamber
assembles March 12.
But Wilson and his
lieutenants already have
proclaimed their readiness to
form i all administration and
to submit to it a legislative
programme ic hat iiost likely%
will he shorn of highly
controversial plans.
The dramatic climax to on11
of thlie most heclic political
episodes in Britain's postwar
affairs shaped up amid a
welter of politicking and
manoeuivering anoiig tile two
main parties and three key
groups which make uip lihe
new parliament.
There were conferences
and consultations among
them i all Coiservatives.
Labour, Liberals. an Irish
Protestant bloc and Scottish
and elsli nationalists.
Final election results gave
the Consenatives 296 seats in
the 635-seat House of
Colllimmons. Labour 301,



warns of


ocean battleground

RAWALPINDI Sambian Piesident Keninelh Kauinda called
on Asian and African nations to prevent the ndihan Ocean lomi
becoming a bat tlground Icetween the suipe m, wers."
At a banquet given it fils lionour oin lthe Ii:.,i day of ills
two-day state visit hire. KautIda said th:iat akistill like ithlier
Asian and African countries was watching \\ilh c'n'ceiii the
"great struggle" by the super powers for conlol )l (l the ocean.


lie said: "We cannot hut
openly express our apprehens-
ion. We all have interests in the
freedom of the Indian Ocean.
We Must all work together to
prevent this ocean becoming a
battleground between the
super-powers."

The Zambian president, who
flew into Islamabad from
Peking, congratulated Prime
Minister Zulfikar Ali Bhutto on
the success of the Lahore
summit of 37 Islamic nations.
He said: "It was a milestone
in the development of Asia and
Africa, for the conference drew
together nations in Africa and
Asia, countries with different
economic and social systems
but which are committed to
the pricinples embodied in
Islam.

"Fundamentally these are
ideas of peace, of community
freedom and justice."
He said the events of the
1970's had opened an era in
which Third World solidarity
was more needed then ever
before. (AP)


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Liberals 14, and other parties
24.
Whatever the outcome of
the political manoeuvers, the
country faces a critical
economic situation that needs
strong and immediate govern-
ment action. Politicians agree
the economic problems
cannot be left to a weak,
caretaker government and
cannot wait for new
elections.
The problems include:
A national strike by
miners in the state-run
coalfields threatening to run
down coal-fueled electricity
supplies later this month and
halt industry.
A record foreign trade
deficit expected this year of
some ten billion dollars, half
due to increased oil prices,
requiring the negotiation of
large foreign loans to keep
the national economy going.
A three-day work week,
inlposed to save fuel during
the miners' strike, likely to
raise record unemployment
figures past the three million
mark if it continues.
A weakened pound.
hovering above record lows,
but likely to decline further
because of Britain's economic
problems and the temporary
absence of a government to
solve them.


Conservative sources said
Heath at first wanted to
resign, but was persuaded by
Cabinet colleagues to stay on
because, although Labour
won the most seats, the
Tories won the most votes --
11.8 million to Labour's 11.6
million. (AP)


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Police probe






theory after


Bishop stays under house arrest


BILBAO Dissident Bishop
Antonio Anoveros today
remained under house arrest
after government accusations
of "grave attacks against the
unity" of Spain with no signs
he plans to bow to government
offers to leave the country.
Msgr. Anoveros, 64,
yesterday turned down
government offers to fly him
to Rome, saying he would only
leave if taken out by force or
so ordered by Pope Paul.

Teachers go

SAN JUAN Striking
members of the Puerto Rico
teachers federation returned to
work today, ending a
violence-marked one month
strike that began January 31.

The teachers decided at a
special assembly held yesterday
in San Juan to return to work,


A special plane was still
ready for him at the Biit,.
airport. The airport, however.
was closed to trattic because of
poor weather.

In an unprecedented i,.Jc
the government of Gen
Francisco Franco yesterday
charged Bishop Anoveros with
"a clear incitment to citizen
discord" through a homily
urging more liberty for the
Basques. (AP)

back to work
on condition that the
government not take reprisals
against strikers.




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ETHIOPIAN'S

NEW

LEADERS

STEP IN
ADDIS ABABA Members
of Ethiopia's new government
took the oath of office today
amid fresh evidence of student,
worker and military
discontent.
The dissident' said they
would continue the struggle for
land reform, political parties
and press freedom.
Some workers were reported
trying to organize a general
strike Thursday for more
money.
Some university students
complained that Ethiopia's
government was changed but
not its feudal system giving
power to a land-owning elite.
A leaflet contended that
some leaders of last week's
military revolt had sabotaged
the movement for social
reform, with help from the
U.S. Central Intelligence
Agency.
The leaflet purportedly was
issued by some of the airmen,
paratroopers and military
police at Debre Zeit air force
headquarters and was
distributed at Haile Selassie
University.
The strong American
presence in the country has
drawn repeated attacks from
young Ethiopian dissenters.
The United States has given
Ethiopia about half a (bl
,billion dollars in civil and
military aid in the past 20
ye ars. Several thousand
Americans live in Addis Ababa.
(AP)


Meir 'adamant'


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___










Monday, March 4, 1974

EDITORIAL


Soviet double talk?


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IN THIS COLUMN on February 6th I wrote an article under
the caption: "Wolf In Sheep's Clothing?"
I raised this question because Soviet Communist Party chief
Leonid Brezhnev declared during his recent visit to Cuba that
relations between Russia and the U.S. had improved and that the
Communists now desire peace with the American people.
But at the same time he said that the revolution was tht
inspnation tor "all oppressed countries of the world" but that
Communism was embarked on a quest for peace.
Hie added that the past year had brought about an
improvement in relations between Russia and the United States
which served to hasten a lasting peace.
But he warned that "imperialism is far from having changed its
aggressive nature. 7he improvement of terrible weapons
continues. "
Hie declared that the improved outlook for worldwide peace
was due to the intensive efforts of the Soviet Union and other
Communist countries, who convi,.,ed the "capitalist society" of
the futility of settling conflicts with war.
* * * * V


In that article I produced evidence to show that Russia had
been behind all the wars in the Middle East since the second
world war ... had led in the "improvement of terrible weapons"...
and was the only Imperialist nation in the world today. And that,
in fact, the kindly nature of the American people was responsible
for the peace and security thie free world enjoyed today.
If America has any weakness at all ... it leans too far towards
peaceful pursuits in time of war.
This pacifist attitude strengthens the position of Soviet Russia
and may lead eventually to the take over of the world by
communistt forces.

In the Soviet delegation to Cuba was Foreign Secretary Andrei
Groimyko. From Cuba he went to Washington to meet with
President Nixon and Secretary of State Kissinger.
And it is reported that Mr. Nixon is planning a visit to Moscow
later this year ... all in pursuit of peace.

In his final speech before leaving Cuba, however, Brezhnev
demanded that the West end its economic and political blockade
of Cuba and called on the U.S. to shut down its naval base at
Guantanamo Bay.
On February 8th Manolo Reyes, Latin American News Editor
on radio station WTVJ in Miami, gave a talk at the Rotary Club
of Coral Gables.
Mr. Reyes produced facts and figures to show that Russia has a
stronger force and more deadly weapons in Cuba than the men in
Washington would like to admit.
lie felt that, with modern weapons ... especially the Polaris
submarine ... Guantanamo Bay is no longer vital to the defences
of the U.S.
But Russia's interest in forcing the U.S. out of this spot on the
island of Cuba has great propaganda value for the Communists.
American withdrawal from this base would make a great
psychological impact on Central and South America where the
Reds have so far failed in breaking through.
They thought they had "made it" in Chile but the first elected
communist t government in the western hemisphere ended
disastrously for the Reds and there is a trend in Central and
South American nations today for a heavy swing to the right
under military governments.
After the Rotary meeting I take with Mr. Reyes about the
move into the Cuban orbit of the Big Four in the Caribbean
Jamaica, Barbados, Trinidad and Tobago and Guyana on the
American mainland.
Then I asked him about the Bahamas. He didn't know who I
was and where I came from. As far as he knew, I was an American
member of the club.
"I'm afraid for the Bahamas," he said simply as he turned to
answer questions from an American member of the club.

Now then ... let us see how sincere Russia may be in its pursuit
of peace with the U.S.
It was announced over the TV tonight (February 8th) that
Russia is now using the fuel crisis as a lever in its diplomatic
i.1is to isolate the U.S.
The U.S. has a vital base on Iceland.
Russia. from which Iceland receives all its fuel supplies, has
informed the Icelandic people that it will cut off its supplies of
fwl to the area unless the U.S. base is closed down!

The Swiss Press Review and News Report is an independent
weekly piess service published in Jubleaumstrasse, Switzerland.
In its issue of January 28th. it carried an article on the possible
reopening of the Suez Canal as a result of the removal of Israeli
troops from the area.
"At the present time," the article stated, "the most economic
way of transporting oil from the Middle East to Europe is by
200.000-ton tankers travelling to Europe fully loaded by way of
the Cape of Good Hope and returning empty via Suez.
"In the months to come, we can assume that there will be
growing enthusiasm for the economic advantages which may still
accrue from the Suez Canal. Ports in the South Arabian area and
in East Africa will be particularly favourized.
"Strategically, also. the reopening of the Suez Canal will be of
considerable importance, particularly to the Soviet Union.
"Since 1967 it has been one of the major preoccupation of
Soviet military policies to increase its presence in the oceans of
the world, particularly in the Mediterranean Sea and the Indian
Ocean.
"Yet these two strategic areas have been entirely isolated from
each other by the closure of the Suez Canal.
"When it is opened, the Soviet Union will not only gain
because of the improvement of maritime communications
between its Black Sea and Far Eastern ports the
Odessa-Vladivostok route, but it will also gain strategically by the
fact that its Mediterranean and Indian Ocean fleets will be
Enabled to work together and possibly provide added pressure on
events in the Middle East."
********
SWhen Israel was on tle edge of conquering Egypt, Russia
Induced the U.S. to join in an effort to stop the fighting and bring
peace to the area.
Russia trained, armed and financed the three major Arab
Attacks on Israel. They were convinced that 80 million Arabs
Should quickly over-run the tiny state of Israel. But they reckoned
-without the unconquerable spirit of the Israelis.
SRussia also financed the major Aswan Dam project for Egypt.
, Now Russia is approaching her aims in the Middle East from
Another direction. With the withdrawal of Israeli troops from the
Banks of the Suez Canal, Russia will now strengthen her position
Sin the east by helping Egypt to finance the reopening ... widening
Sand deepening ... of the Canal to accommodate the new
200,000-ton oil tankers now being used in transporting fuel from
Sthe Middle East around the Cape of Good Hope.
SIn an earlier article it was stated that it would be uneconomic
to widen and deepen the Canal for this purpose. But the Russians
Don't care about the cost so long as they can establish a waterway


to serve their aim of gaining control in the East. At the same time
she will put Egypt so deep in her debt that the Egyptians will
never again be able to repeat a decision made some time last year
to order the Russians out of Egyptian territory.


P btt titun


Resents police animosity to public -


and vigilant police force
there are those, too. alas and
alas, that stain horribly the
office of decency that
embodies the personnel of our
law-enforcement departments.
I am very embittered,
moreover, that to further boost
our police force moral
insinuations as to atrocities on
a mass scale and the release of
bedlam and chaos on the
Bahamian scene would surely
erupt without our law-


enforcement officers were
made.
This would suggest a society
so barbaric in nature and so
steeped to the core ore in all that is
despised by a civilized world
that only constant vigilance on
the part of those dedicated.
overworked and underpaid few
that prohibits return to
barbaric times by an ungrateful
and uncompromising society.
I am sure that there exists
avenues for greater public show


Enclosed please find a copy
of a letter addressed to the
Station Manager Z N S
Nothern Service commenting
on their recently introduced
Police Appreciation campaign.
This is a matter of public
concern and I feel obliged to
speak up and give my
two-pennys worth on certain
aspects I feel unbecoming in
this campaign.
Thank you for your list-
ening ear.
F.W.THURSTON Jr.

Freeport
Grand Bahama,
Feb. 29, 1974.
February 29th, 1974
The Manager
Radio Bahamas Northern
Service,
P.O. Box F 2403
Freeport, Bahamas.
Dear Sir,

First of all I would like to
congratulate you for the fine
effort being exerted in bringing
to the public attention the very
necessary work, often
performed under less than ideal
circumstances, that our Police
Force is doing.
However, I do not think it is
necessary, or desirable in this
campaign, to boost the
policeman's image by playing
down the part contributed to
the continued smooth running
of our police force by a good
percentage of the general
public.
Everyone is aware, as I am
sure you are, that there are
decent, law-abiding and God-
fearing people in the Bahamas
who render to their neighbours
like treatment as they would
want to receive, and give due
respect and consideration to
our law-enforcers.
As there are those among us,
although a sparse minority.
who "take or try to" take
things that are not theirs, as
you so ably put it, and
therefore, further stress the
need to maintain a dedicated


THE CHAMBER of
Commerce is again inviting
nominations for its annual
Distinguished Citizens Awards.
Awards will be made at the
Distinguished Citizens Award
Dinner on Saturday, April 27
- the culmination of
Chamber of Commerce Week.
According to Mr. Oscar
PhillipF chairman of the
Chn:coer of Commerce Week
committee, nominations for
each of four categories will be
accepted from Chamber
members, from civic and
business organizations and
from the general public.
The categories open to
nominations are Civic Service.
Creative & Performing Arts,
Business and Government.
Only civil servants may be
considered in the last-named
category.
Clergymen of any
denomination are eliminated
from consideration in
connection with their work for
their respective churches.
However, a clergyman may
qualify in connection with a


And so the game of diplomacy is being played ... and somehow
I feel that Imperialist Russa is out-thinking and out-
manoeuvring the kindly U.S. in every move on the international
checkerboard.
* * * * **
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Women's Lib lost a round in a
recent flight from Nassau to Miami on an Eastern Airlines plane.
Instead of attractive young Stewardesses in brief dresses on the
flight were two middle-aged men who looked like retired pilots.
This was something new in the history of modern civil aviation.
As the passengers walked on the plane they were wondering
the reason for this change. Maybe the Eastern would give the fuel
crisis as an excuse for the deterioration of their service from two
beautiful young girls to a couple of wom out, hairy, rusty men.
Since everything is now being blamed on the energy crisis this
was the only excuse the company could offer for this change in
the standard of their service.
Instead of a beautiful young girl demonstrating the use of
the life preserver in case of an accident, an oversized man with
bulging muscles stood in the corridor and prepared for the
demonstration.
And then the other man started to announce the steps by
which the life preserver is used and operated in an emergency.
Immediately the passengers knew they were in for surprises.
This man had laughter in his voice.
He ended the life preserver instruction by saying: "Eastern Air-
lines preservers carry a guarantee. If a preserver fails in an
emergency you can take it in to any Eastern Airlines office and
exchange it for another."
From that moment these two men had everyone on the plane
in stitches of laughter.
During the flight they moved up and down the aisle joking 'md
giving fast and cheerful service to the passengers.
And when the plane arrived in Miami they stood at the door
and exchanged jokes with the passengers as they filed off the
plane.
"This was a new experience for me," the passengers were
saying. "It made the flight pass so fast that we hardly seemed off
the ground before we arrived in Miami."
Women on the flight commented that this was an improvement
on the girls who were slow, lazy and dull as dish water. The
women were strongest in expressing appreciation for the
masculine touch.
I don't know what Eastern was trying to prove on this flight.
But these men certainly put the experiment across.
They proved that, when men try hard enough, they can still
master the bid being made by Women's Libbers to wear the pants
in human society.

I meet so many people I know in distant places in my travels
abroad that it makes me realize how small the world has become
as a result of the ease of communication with modern
transportation facilities.
But there are times when it seems as large as it was a half
century ago when it often happened that a man didn't know who
was living in a neighboring village.
This happened recently when I reported in this column that Sir
Oliver Simmnons had sold the Balmoral Hotel and his house at
Lyford Cay. I then added that Sir Oliver had left the island and I
didn't know where he had gone.
Sir Oliver has written the Editor a note asking her to inform
me that he is still here. He hasn't gone anywhere.
"Will you please tell Sir Etienne," he wrote, "that I am alive
and well, living in Lyford Cay, and very busy with new
developments which I believe will be a benefit to the people of
the Bahamas.
"Lady Simmons and I have every intention of adding many
more years to the very happy quarter of a century we have been
privileged to spend with you all here."

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
It strikes one dumb to look over the long series of faces, such
as any full church, courthouse, London-Tavern meeting, or
miscellany of men will show them.
Some score or two of years ago, all these were red-coloured
infants; each of them capable of being kneaded, baked into any
social fornn you chose ... yet see how they are fixed and hardened
into artisans, artists, clergy, gentry, learned sergeants,
unlearned dandies, and can and shall now be nothing else
henceforth.. CARLYLE


civic accomplishment
stemming from his membership
in a Service Club, or as a
moving force in a charitable
activity, or Government
service, said Mr. Phillips.
An Award will not
necessarily be made in every
classification.
Nominations received last
year for which no award was
made will be automatically
reconsidered this year, but
proposers may add new
information if desired, which
will be appended by the
Committee to the original
nomination.
Nominations should be
addressed to the Distinguished
Citizen Awards Committee,
Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce and either mailed to
P. 0. Box N 665, or delivered
to the Chamber's Offices at
Shirley and Collins Aveaue.
Previous winners of the
awards have been: Government
Oris S. Russell, O.B.E.
(1973). William 11. Sweeting,
C.M.G.. C.B.E. (19721: If. R.
(Rusty) Bethel (1971).
Business Wallace Groves
1973). A. Leon McKinney
(1972): Sir Harold Christie.
C.B !. (1971). Civic Service
M rs. C(arrington Mackey
(1973): Beniamin Astarita
(1972): Mrs Clarita Toote,
M.B.E. (1971). Creative &
Performing Arts B.A. (Blind
Blake) Higgs (1973); Mrs. Meta
Davis Cumberbatch, M.B.E.
(1972).


of appreciation for our
law-enforcement institution,
but to augment the same at the
expense of creating a feeling of
animosity on the part of those
officers toward the general
public lends itself to an even
more strained relationship.
Let, us, therefore stnve for
mutual respect one for another
in the first instance, and we
will find the desired harmony
toward which this campaign is
geared.
And, lest we lose sight of
our ultimate goal, let us be
reminded, we are committed
forever to our cause of
moving forward, upward, on-
ward, together.


F.W. THURSTON


By The Associated Press
TODAY is Monday, March 4th,
the 63rd day of 1974. There are
302 days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in history on this
date:
1983 Fight Black September
terrorists end their occupation of
Saudi Arabian embassy in
Khartoum. the Sudan, after killing
three foreign diplomats.
1971 Turkish terrorists kidnap
four U.S. airmen and threaten to
shoot them if $400,000 ransom is
not paid, but ransom is not paid
and airmen are released five days
later.
1970 French submarine with
57 aboard is lost in Mediterranean
sea off the Riviera.
1967 U.N. Secretary General
U Than discloses he secret) had
discussed the Vietnam War in
meeting with North Vietnamese
representatives.
1962 1 17 persons are killed in
crxah of British chartered airliner


after takeoff from West African
city of Douala.
1960 Nikita Khrushchev of
Russia protests against likelihood of
Spain granting military bases to
West Germany.
1952 -- Chinese Communists
accuse U.S. of using germ warfare
in Korea.
1944 Russian forces launch
offensive in Ukraine against
Germans.
1943 America. forces defeat
Japanese in Pacific in naval battle
of Bistmarck Sea.
1933 U. S. President Roosevelt
launches "New Deal" in
inauguration speech.
1917 German army begins
-mior withdrawal on western front
in World One.
1857 Peace of Paris ends
Anglo-Persian war and Shah
recognizes the independence of
Afghanistan
1848 Constitution of
Piedmont and Sardinia is
proclaimed by Charles Albert, King
of Sardinin


I E
LfYiERS'

I PIAL


. .M-


4 .


"S'A


t29F PER COUPLE MIA
L,. PER DAY ul.

San Adrvs Inn

& Tennis Club


Y.ou and your love deserve a night or two away from it all. Here's your chance.
Visit San Andros, Andros,
Luxury room.
Free use of motorbike.
Free use of sun fish sail boats.
"" fDeep sea fishing charter available.
breakfastt & Dinner included!


Available,Mondays through Thursdays only!
Mak your reservation by calling or visiting:


i *^drVoS (Bahamas) Limited
ite P, 3I Floor, Norfolk House, Frederick Street
e -'" Phone: 51515-6, or P. O. Box N-9155/Nassau, Bahamas
Si.1


"^h iBe a BIG WINNER...Enter the










MMAUR4C.
RCO., LTD.


RAm PRIZE


CUTLASS
Complete with 50 H.P.
Johnson or Evinrude Motor
(Valued at $4,220)
The luxui Ious interior of this
magnificent ORLANDO CLIPPER isthe
result c' billiant styling It has
anodized metal frame with tempered
shatter proof glass, full reclining seats
The hull is time tested and will give
you outstanding perfoi mnlice. There is
no fine boat afloat for the money.
Made by a fiim with over 20 yeais
ex pe ence. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat'i


- Johnson
The name means Performance in outboard motors. Top
speed, trolling speed economy, dependability, all the things
you want in an outboard motor. If you want a motor of
mid range size with ski motor speed, you want the
JOHNSON 50 with loop charging for more Horse-Power
with less fuel. Johnson, the one you really need in these
days of fuel crisis.


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


3


NEWSPAPER


COPIES


AVAILABLE AT


THE TRIBUNE


OFFICE


THIS WEEK!


'Distinguished Citizens


Awards' are sought


61L iL HEl 101


4* kI









Monday, March 4, 1974


Checks to charities


can be good or bad

By Abigail Van Buren
1974 By ChIlCag Tribune-N. Y. News SYnd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: You stated that you were "delighted"
when, in lieu of a Christmas gift, a fan in Tulsa sent you a
signed check, inviting you to make it payable to a charity
of your choice
When my husband was sick in the hospital, we were
advised that in lieu of flowers, friends had made contribu-
tions to THEIR favorite charities. This was a thoughtful
gesture, but what if WE disapprove of the charity or cause
which benefited in our name? Perhaps it is a political group
or cause with which we do not want to be identified, and on
whose mailing list we do not want to be.
Answer that one, please!
DISAPPROVING CONTRIBUTORS
DEAR DISAPPROVING: You make a good point. You
can't prevent people from making contributions to THEIR
favorite charities or causes in your name. But you can
refrain from sending signed checks to those who could



NOW IN STOCK



ELECTRIC FOOT & HAND OPERATED


Cor Christie & Dowdeswell Sts. Phone 2-1197




THE FIRST STEP


When baby takes his first step, it's not
foo soon for you to think about his
future. And that first step towards
establishing an education fund can be
difficult Unless you let us help you.

We'll show, you how to save, so little
Billy (or Barbara!) can become a
teacher, a lawyer, a doctor, an
eng neer--the career best suited to his
+bi ties and the development of the
ahamas


ome in a -d ta1k to us.


A FCoC


can make that first step


(You don't want the Moneybug

to eat up his future, do you?l)

Sl FINANCE CORPORATION
OF BAHAMAAS
I LIMITED
MARKET STREET& ROBINSON ROAD
The Bahamas' Oldest and Strongest Savings
and Loan Association
PO BOX N3038, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, PHONE 2-4822-6
P.O BOX P29FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA, PHONE2-8896
I oEMU ROF TH O H[O ST GROUP OF COMPANIES


4 Deoan-Abb



conceivably put you in that uncomfortable position.
For yet another reaction to that suggestion, read on:

DEAR ABBY: Sending a check for charity puts the
burden on the receiver. He has to mail the check on, decide
which favorite charity to choose, and then remember to
say, "thank you The sender admits that he is too lazy to
find a charity or make the gift, yet he wants credit ru
sending a gift.
The whole concept of starting out to buy a gift already
price-tagged is wrong. I'd rather receive a 39-cent cookie
cutter from someone who knows I love to bake than a $50
check just because I happen to be on someone'. Christmas
list. MRS. T. L. K.: DOVER, OHIO

DEAR ABBY: Some time within the last five years I
read an article in a newspaper which stated that a man
had figured out how to square a circle!
I remember that this man's son was studying math,
and that's how he became interested in the project. The
man worked on the problem for months before he came up
with the solution which led to the discovery of a new kind
of curve. The article said that a university math professor
confirmed the solution as correct.
When I mention that a man actually squared a circle I
am told that it cannot be done, and that I am either out of
my mind or I must have been dreaming.
Abby, I can't be the only person in America who read
that article, but I am unable to come up with the proof.
Please, please help me. I am beginning to doubt my own
sanity. Isn't there some math genius in your vast reading
audience who can come to my rescue?
BARBARA G. IN WILKES-BARRE, PA.
DEAR BARBARA: We'll soon find out. Geniuses?
CONFIDENTIAL TO PUSSYCAT IN HOLMBY HILLS:
Get to know him better first. And don't try to bring out the
"beast" in a man until you're sure the "beast" in him isn't
a skunk.


"'iE'S JUST A 7 fP, ARY FRIEND UNTIL JOEY
GETS SACK FROM VISITING HIS AUNT."


Eat and Grow Younger


Sleep Is Real Rejuvenator


--Good Diet Foils Insomnia


By LELORD KORDEL
Number Twenty-One of a Series
Millions of men and women are tortured by insomnia.
Are you one of those who must resort to various means
-from counting sheep to the taking of sleeping pills-
to secure your needed rest? To see your night's rest
snatched from your grasp . to face the approach of
a new, hard day-without any rest-is torture indeed!
That is why, when I beheld bearing on sleep. For normal
the deep hollow eye sockets and daily use, an 8-oz. glassful is
the mass of strain lines on the sufficient.
face of Mrs. M, I was not sur- Out of 4,000 patients in a New
prised to hear her say: York hospital, only two had ade-
"I've tried everything to get quate calcium. Dr. Henry C.
to sleep." Sherman of Columbia Univer-
She was a woman in her 40's, sity said, "Fifty percent of peo-
but her older appearance was ple are starving for calcium."
living proof of an incessant bat- Cheese, buttermilk, lean meat
tie with insomnia. are animal foods which furnish
I could see she had fallen into calcium.
psychological reliance on drugs Vegetables rich in calcium in-
to put her to sleep, a reliance clude: cabbage (raw), cauli-
that often results in a form of flower, oranges, dried n a v y
chronic poisoning, a mild, con- beans, celery, carrots, string
tinuous jag. Its symptoms are beans, steelcut oats, asparagus,
hallucinations, poor memory, kale, okra, watercress, almonds,
speech difficulties, and eventual- figs, endive, walnuts, coconuts,
ly, damage to blood circulation. radishes millet, brown rice, ber-


YEARS OF WRONG EATING
In most cases, sleeplessness
can he traced to years of wrong,
inadequate diet. I explained to
Mrs. M she would have to eat
certain foods to build up the de-
ficiency that was robbing her of
sleep.
Sleeping is controlled by a
complex center in the very
depths of the brain, and is regu-
lated by the bloodstream.
It is the magic plumbing net-
work our blood system that
takes care of all bodily proces-
ses. But it cannot "deliver the
goods" if there is nothing to
deliver, if nutritional deficien-
cies have depleted body re-
serves. Before the brain's sleep
center can produce drowsiness,
the boodstream must contain
enough calcium and lactic acid.
Why is it that after a day
spent in the outdoors you fall
asleep as soon as your head
touches the pillow? True, the
sunshine and fresh air induce
mental relaxation. But e v e n
more important, unusual physi-
. cal activity releases more cal-
cium and lactic acid into the
bloodstream.
NATURAL SLEEP BEST
Promoting the blood's sleep
chemistry with mineral-ri c h
foods and supplements is the
safe way to restore permanent
function of the natural sleep you
were born with.
To improve her run-down con-
dition, I recommended she drink
a quart of buttermilk daily. Be-
cause of its high lactic-acid con-
tent, buttermilk is an especially
good beverage, promoting diges-
tion of proteins and iron-con-
taining foods.
Don't overlook the importance
of buttermilk as you grow old-
er! It is a source of calcium
and lactic acid that has a direct
SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY:
Bahanialinid rom Andros;
(irand I'urk. Joma from
Miami
TIDES
High 4:57 a.m. and 5:21
p m.
low 11 10 a.m. and 11:28
p.m1.
WEATHER
Wind: last-south-easterly 8
to 18 mn.p.h.
Weather: Mainly fair
Sea Slight
Imcp: Min. tonight 63
MSax. tomorrow 77


Brother Juniper


ries, wheat germ, broccoli, let-
tuce, tomatoes, and dandelion
greens.
The following year, when I
again saw Mrs. M., she happily
told me:
"I sleep so soundly now I
don't even hear the children
come in."
While Mrs. M. needed only a
change in her diet to correct in-
somnia, other sleep-seekers have
troubles because they do not
prepare themselves for rest.
SALT CAN UPSET
Too much ordinary table salt
can upset the sleep chemistry
to such an extent that it causes
a high degree of nervous ten-
sion, which, in turn, results in
insomnia.
In a highly revealing experi-
ment conducted by Dr. Michael
M. Miller of Washington, D. C.,
patients were treated merely by
reducing the amount of salt in
the diet. Within a week patients
on the low-salt diet were able
to fall asleep within 15 minutes.
Best of all, most of them slept
through the night.
Although n o t intentionally,
most chronic complainers usu-
ally exaggerate their insomnia.
Fretting over loss of sleep is
worse than the loss of sleep it-
self. Mental rest during the
hours of nightly relaxation is as
important as physical inactivity.
Sleep is needed by the body
to rebuild cells and energy to
use tomorrow. Sleep-inducing
nutrients are necessary in your
body to pull down the day's cur-
tain, signifying conscious per-
formance is over.
Welcome sleep with the right
diet and mental attitude-and
you will vanquish insomnia, this
enormous limiter of your nor-
mal powers.
Next: That youthful feeling
gets its start at breakfast. How


the right breakfast can carry
you through the day with plenty .
of vitality.







(IF IT WAS TAKEN BY TOOGOODS'!)



PHOTOGsAPI4y
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHONE 5-4641


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1974
No. 141


IN THE MATTER OF VALUE CAPITAL
LIMITED


AND


IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES
ACT CAP. 184

-Notice is hereby given that a petition for the
winding-up of the above-named company by the
Supreme Court was. on the 25th day of February
1974 presented to the said Court by Lawrence
Wilkov of 4510 Fillmore Street, Hollywood Hills,
Florida, U.S.A. David Warham of 1965 South
Ocean Drive, Hallandale, Florida, U.S.A.

And that the said petition is directed to be heard
before The Honourable Mr. Justice James Smith
sitting at the Supreme court in the City of Nassau
in the Island of New Providence, one of the
Bahama Islands, on Monday the 29th day of April
1974 at ten o'clock in the forenoon and any
creditor or contributory of the said company
desirous to support or oppose the making of an
order on the said petition may appear at the time
of hearing by himself or by his counsel for that
purpose: and a copy of a petition will be furnished
to any creditor or contributory of the said
company requiring the same by the undersigned,
on payment of the regulated charge for the same.

SELIGMAN, MAYNARD & CO
The Butler & Sands Building,
Bay Street,
P. 0. Box N7525,
Nassau, N. P.
Attorneys for the Petitioners
NOTE:- Any person who intends to appear on the
hearing of the said petition must serve on or send
by post to the above-named Seligman. Maynard &
Co notice in writing of his intention so to do. The
notice must state the name and address of the
person, or, if a firm. the name and address of the
firm, and must be signed by the person or firm. or
by his or their Attorney (if any) and must be
served, or if posted must be sent by post, in
sufficient time to reach the above-named not later
than six o'clock in the afternoon of Friday the
26th day of April 1974.


__ ~_Ll~ll~~llbl~LIIIIIII


"In the boondocks. sonny, we .on'yaccept the poor man's
credit carjJWONEY."


I I I I II(


Shedding a lot of light!


H You need a DRYER in

. this weather.


Model DDE 62O0P

$270p.o


10% DISCOUNT
COMPLETE SERVICE DEPARTMENT


musicassettes
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Come and lIsten to
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- __


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PHONE 2-8941









Monday, March 4, 1974 (Ohl ribtt 5


Quality Auto
QUALITY AUTO SALFS shortages aind as Tonr miciln
on Victoria Avenue would have prices. Quahlit A\uto Sale".
been hard pressed to find a between now and March 15. i,
sales pitch more appropriate to giving 40 '... of FRI I
the times than the one they gasoline to every custom-er
came up with for their buying one of their car, ftor
two-week grand opening $2.500 or more.
celebrations that began today. Quality. operated b\
In these days of fuel Freddie Alburs and Conrad



Bahamasair.
Distributor of
Texaco Aviation Fuel Products
is pleased to advise its valued clientele 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







V NOW SERVING t




From ll:OOa.m. Till 5:00

DAILY SPECIALS DRINKS ONLY $1.00

I DINNER SERVED 5 p.m. to Midnight

Plenty of FREE PARKING

EAST BAY AT THE FOOT OF BRIDGE








Ii4[TD WORLD COLLEGES



SCHOLARSHIP


Applications are invited for a Scholarship to the United
World College of the Atlantic at St. Donat's Castle in
South Wales, for a two-yeai course in Form VI work
beginning in September, 1974. The College is an
important international education institution, It is
designed to bring together outstandirig boys and girls
from all parts of the world ,and thus to produce a
generation of future leaders who share a mutual
understanding that crosses national fiontiers. Successful
completion of the course will qualiv the student for
admission to Urniversities in Blitaji, 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. '0'
level.
(b) To be not older than 171/2 in September, 1974.
(c) Should be articulate and show potential in getting
along with people.
All applicants should submit two testirn'iitals. one of
which should be from their last school. arid should give
names of two referee, Applicants m i.y be invited for
interview.
Applications should be in letter form including
telephone number, and delivered to the Chairman,
Scholarships Selection Committee, Public Service
Commission, Dominion Life biri,1,,, 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


*Mat




I

I



1
|l











lNo




i






II
I1

1.


LAST DAY TUESDAY -
inee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30'-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10055




I PANAVISION' METCOI.ORl MGM
YUL BRYNNER RICHARD BENJAMIN
PAREATAI. L DSCRI'TION A DVlSEh)
Reservations not claimed by 8:15, will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


Last Day Tuesday Now thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:00 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 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 BLCOD" PG. "SOYLENT GREEN" PG.I
one under 18 will be admitted.
PLUS Late Feature Charlton Heston,
Tuesday night. Chuck Connors
'Phone 2-2534



NOW SHOWING THRU FRIDAY
Matinee Continuous from 2:00,
Evening 8i30-'Phone 3-4666




O ORMOM ASANDS TECHNICOcOr TCHNISCOP
NO ONE UNDER I3 It'll I. Il .11)111771)D


Sales grand

-Rady D)arville on Victoria six-month
opposite l)Dowdeswell Street guarantee.
I Middcl Road) Jist north of Mr. Darville
Sassoon House, can throw the service manage
gas in as part of the bargain putting the
because the company has an facilities to sui
interest in the Shell Centreville every car parl
Service Station. lot is in peak c
I hat interest in a service customers nev
station helps Quality follow them back foi
through with another of its is guaranteed.
sales promotions, one that will Another
continue heyond Mar 15: promises is su
every lq7 vehicle the words of Mr.
company sells has a full 30-day don't have wha
parts-and-lahour guarantee on get it for you,'
the engine and transmission; used. As it is
72 cars carry a 60-day orders, we'vev
guarantee. the guarantee on the best selec
last year's models is good for in Nassau," a
90 days: and. of course, their Albury.
1974 cars all have the usual With an av
on the lot at


,
r,

ch
ke
"o
er
ITr

.m

at

e
ti
ac

te
ai


j|



i- -












% .S.
*^v '" -' -- j ^B


AT RED CROSS FAIR
IT'S FUN AT THE FAIR for the little ones ... and the
Red Cross Fair at Government House grounds on Saturday
was no exception. Here some children are shown playing
with their balloons while some adults decide which booth
to visit next. The Fair was a huge success, despite the fact


r Young love takes the helm ^
and DAD FLIPS OUT!



TECHNICOLORP
SS0 1973 Wat Di s ProductiOns 8
















FINAL 2 NITES! *
"Devil's ('ardent 7 & 10:29
eil's Nightmare 8:44




...BUT THS TIE '
TE DEVIL IRSl ,,
W ,,,
T *m l(t. ; S
IIilH l ^h ,lk~I


Alcoholism
From Page 1
index of a very high incidence
of alcoholism in the Bahamas.
The Department of
Pathology at the hospital
reported that out of 593
autopsies on adults in 1973,
there were 59 that showed
alcoholic cirrhosis or alcoholic
fatty degeneration of the liver.
"Thus 10 percent of these
deaths were due to
alcoholism," said Dr.
Podleswki.
Hlie also said that a British
orthopedic consultant, Dr.
Michael Wallace, who has now
left the Bahamas. found a
condition in the Bahamas
which he called "alcoholic
foot." This consisted of
"progressive atrophy of the
long bones of the foot,
deformity of the joints,
penetrating ulcers and
aimpairment of pain sensibility
in male alcoholics, which often
leads ultimately to amputa-
tion."
Alcoholic foot has resulted
in 50 amputations in the
Bahamas, said Dr. Podlewski
and "it has to be regarded as a
very serious and not infrequent
complication of alcoholism"
although there is no previous
description of this condition in
the English language..
Added the doctor: "It could
be highly desirable for workers


opening

manufacturer's carries all types, from Pintos,
Toyotas and Volkswagens tc
who doubles as Cadillacs and Mercedes. The
, has the job of variety runs the full range from
service station economy to luxury
h good use that transportation.
ed on Quality's If you have not got the cash,
ndition, so that Quality can arrange the
r have to bring financing for you.
the service that Of course, under the
Bahamian sun, the air
of Quality's conditioning that comes with
nmed up in the all of Quality's American
Albury: "If we models will come in handy.
t you want we'll Quality has actually been in
whether new or business since November, but
without special the grand opening and free
probably got gas are only coming in the
on of used cars next two weeks.
cording to Mr. If you are looking for a used
or new car, Quality Auto Sales
rage of 40 cars ought to be on your list of
ny time, Quality places to look for it.


Friends of Bahamas help


UNVEILING a plaque (top
photograph) Thursday at the
Gambler Day Care Centre on


that no gambling was allowed by Government this year.
The fair got underway at 2 p.m. and went on 'til after
midnight. The Royal Bahamas Police Force Band under
Superintendent Dennis Morgan was in attendance
throughout the afternoon. Photo: PHILIP SYMONETTE


threat
in the Caribbean area to be on
the alert for this condition,
report any suspected cases and
further its study, pooling their
knowledge."
He added that from his own
personal experience he found
that most crimes against the
person were associated with
drinking problems. He said the
Bahamas government was well
aware of the alcoholic problem
and suspended granting of
further liquor licences last
year. "Plans, I understand, are
being made for the
improvement of treatment
facilities and possibly setting
up of a central agency to study
and advise on effective
prevention programmes."

Splashing out
GUESTS using the rooftop
swimming pool at the Mayfair
Hotel Itt only high rise pool
on the isl~l can now splash
about in style.
The 100-room resort which
overlooks one of Nassau's
public beaches, has been
completely refurbished. Kennel
Investments Ltd., an English
firm, purchased the property
last summer and has since
spent $200,000 in improve-
me.nts.
Mr. Dennis Hickman, a
veteran hotelier in the
Bahamas, is the new manager.


BRITAIN'S OIL

RICHES GROW

BRITAIN may now have
one of the world's richest oil
producing areas in the North
Sea following ,he
announcement by British
Petroleum of what looks like a
huge new discovery north east
of the Shetlands.
BP says that the full extent
and significance of the oil
indications will not be known
until further testing and
"coring" have been carried out.
But it could make the East
Shetlands area, which also
includes the Brent. Dunlin,
Thistle and Hutton Fields, one
of the most productive areas
anywhere in the world outside
the Middle East and perhaps
even including it.
BP has a 50'% ske m the
latest find and 9it0!- fift
discovery is shaiovHr Ot0lh
led by Ranger GIL of Canadc""
The structure is believed to
extend directly to the north
where Burmah Oil is also
drilling its own well parallel
with BP's
Burmah's well is now
reported to be at 9,000 feet
and will take several weeks to
complete. If both it and BP's
are successful this would mean
a major new field as big as
anything discovered in the
North Sea.
Oil is expected to be flowing
from the North Sea in some
quantity in the first half of
next year. when the Forties
Field, which BP im also
developing farther south, starts
producing. Shell4w 's Brent.
Field, itself lIable of7
producing a daily 500,000
barrels, is expected to start
production a year later.


Farrington Road, was Mr.
William Robbins, Vice President
of the American Friends of the
Bahamas Foundation. Looking
on is the Hon. Clement T.
Maynard, Minister of Tourism
and the representative for the
Gambler Constituency.
The plaque reads: "This
room was donated by the
American Friends of the
Bahamas Foundation, Inc., for
the use of the children of the
Gambier Day Care Centre,
28th February, 1974." The
donation by the Friends was
$5,000.
Mr. Robbins said the
Foundation was happy to
make such a contribution to
the people of Gambier. The
centre can now accommodate
45 children. And plan's are
well under-way for the
construction of a new building
on the compound to
accommodate children of
kindergarten age.
The photograph (top left)
shows American Friends of the
Bahamas Foundation members:
from left to right: Mrs. 0.
Bidwell, Mr. James LandocU
Mrs. Kirkwood Todd. Mr.
Robert Blum, Minister
Maynard, Mrs. Blum. Mrs
Landaur, Mrs. Elaine Patterson,
a visitor; Mrs. Robert Burnett,
whose husband is a director of
the Lyford Cay Company and
Mr. Aaron (Kiki) Knowles,
President of the Gambier Day
Care Centre.


SOME OF THE FORTY
new and used cars to be
found on the Quality Auto
Sales lot on Victoria Avenue
and Dowdeswell.

CONFERENCE

SCHEDULE
THE DRL(; abuse
conference at the Sonesta
Beach Hlotel goes into
its third and final day
tomorrow.
TUESDAY'S full scheduled
follows.
9 a.m. ( chairman: Joe
Brown, vice president of the
World Federation for Mental
Health) address on
"education as a means of
narcotic control" by
consultant Dr Vincent Nowlis.
formerly director of education
and manpower in the White
House Special Action Office
for Drug Abuse Fducation.
9:30 general discussion: 9:45
address by l)r Eva lTongue
of the International council l on
Alcohol and Addiction and
address on "the law as an agent
of narcotic control" by the
Secretary of Justice for Puerto
Rico. Francisco de Jesus
Schultz: 10:15 coffee break:
10:45 discussant: Dr. Dale
Cameron ol the \,..ri.l Health
Organisation and Dr. Alfred
Freedman, president of the
American l's chiatric
Association: 1 1 15
workshop sessions
2:30 p.m. Chairman: Prof
Beauburn) reports of
rapporteurs and summary
session of alcohol and drug
addiction committees: 3:30
tea break; 4 p.m. resolutions
and summing tip.

SUN

Rises 6:32 a m.
Sets 6:13 p m.

MOON

Rises 3:34 p.m.
Sets 4:08 a.m.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LOUIS RAMA MYRTHIL of
Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eiqht days from the 25th day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N-3002, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HUBERT CONSTANTINE
SMITH of Owens Town Andros 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 25th day of
February 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N-3002, Nassau.



heeyNOTICE
NOTIM is hereby given that A. T. HILL of Lyford Cay 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
25th day of February 1974 to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.
0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE

NOW YOU CAN EARN EXTRA CA$H
by selling your unwanted boat, truck,
car, real estate, household items....
in a Tribune Classified Advertisement!


1ii


o r '


I3











~h&u ~rtb~tut


Monday, March 4. 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


. . . I I . .. ..II


I I


REAL ESTATE


I- .1 -1


C13749 C13604
THE PRICE IS RIGHT. In LOT 11
exclusive Winton Heights. Two H EIG
storey, 3 bedrooms, 2 enclosed
bathrooms, 2 porches, fireplace trees,
for use when temperature 5-8512.
plummets to 65 degrees. C13710
Lovely landscaping. Fully
furnished. Generous financing.

YOU'LL LOVE THE
LOCATION. Close to
I shopping, schools, beach. 3
bedrooms. 2 bathrooms 2 45
$45 DC
w a t e r sy s t ems, 3 C
Sai r condition rs. Fully F
furnished. You'll love the price
too. $46,000. p
BAY
PRIVATE VALUABLE Ti
CORNER. In convenient
Montagu Heights, 3 bedroom, C!3745
2 baths, fully furnished, double
lot. completely walled in. Price 3 bedri
$65,000. financing
2 1495
CHOICE OF THREE IN 1 3-
NASSAU EAST. Full, C13707
furnished three and four 4 BED
bedroom homes. $37,000 to unfurnis
$47,000 and sew
A SLEEPER ON VILLAGE Call 316
ROAD. Listen to this. Large 12.0
corner lot, 125 x 240, with 4 p.m. we
bedrooir home and I bedroomni
dapartmer t Prn ate garden. C13676
many fruit tree, Suitable for
large family, nui ,ery school, WIN
apartment site F inarcincg Four un
available. The price is apartme
unbelievably low. building
SANS SOUCI, CAREFREE On one
INDEED! Sinale family or views.
duplex lots inu Sar Sauci on $16,001
exclusive Gumbo Limbo Lane. Purchase


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

TWO ACRES. On West Bay
Street near Ba>moral Hotel.
Hotel. apartment, shopping!
centre site. Price slashed to
$100.000 Terms available.

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

MONARCH OF ALL YOU
SU R VEY Acreage
opportunity at Abaco. 120
acres on highway and
waterfront between Treasure
Cay and Marsh Harbour. Buy
today at yesterday's price 'or
tomorrow's profit. $800 per


acre.
CHESTER THOMPSON
REAL ESTATE
12 Charlotte Street
Telephone 24777
Evenings 31425, 42035.


C13767
FOR SALE
Histut ir "Cascadilli. E Fast
Street and Miller s Coui t. a'.1 inI
hot so, 3 bedroom', 3 .aths.
powder room, Iaving I )rn,
library large foyei. dining
room, kitc henry ''t Cust
house. 2 bedror is. 2 DIt, '
BeauLt If L11ly planted v.,jot dmd
gardens Api,)ro. n tc'l, 2
acres Fnqui'es ,rj i& .1
rent tou H G Christic Lit ., 309
Ba\ Street. Phone 2 04.1

C13bb )
FOR GOOD buys Iesrdentinat
and c. )mmercial lot'. ,(Id v wide
select ion of attract tive homes.
Call Bill's Real Es'ate Agency
Ltd. and let us naran .ge te r:,s to
suit ,our pockettxbo),. ) get
the best cash price Call us
23921
C 13 '2
[ A .'SON'S REAL r STATE
CO LrTD
eCi-t' if,,d Rea: E stati- It'-oKers
Pm h.nes 2 1178 t54 08
P 0. 0 uP N-4648
c.: fahajr :j,
Pr )udt y pie',elt


[T ROUGHOUT THE
F OMMO'ONWr- T-ilT
2. 3 ,md 4 ;It[)ROOM
HOUSI S r the t oliup.
areas
F ASTF N POA )D
i on the ''t' OA.,.
the hilsr
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR [STATl S
GLENISTON GARDH r'.
I WINTON
01-HE GROVE (.'>t p,*
SKYLINE liElGTcs
PI'ASSAU F AS T
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATE S
HIGHLAND PARK
RESPECT RIDGE
WESTWARD VILI.u/
NDOMINU M
APARTMENTS
Ili PARADISE ISLAND
IAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
11OTELS and HOTEL SITES,
REACH LOTS. COMME R
OIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS

'C R E AG E FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


18' x 155' MONTAGU
H TS, Completel/
d with bearing fruit
$18,000.00 Phone


BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq. FEET!
Almost 1/3 acre
)WN, $45 per MONTH
:ALL OR VISIT
"RANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
'. 0. Box N4764
Y & DEVEAUX ST.
el. 27667, 24815


FOR SALE
oom 2 bath house
.g available. Phone
or 6.

)ROOM. 2 bathroom
shed house with carport
ing room. FOR SALE.
671 31672 (9.00 a.m.
0, 2.00 p.m. 5.00
ekdays).


FOR SALE
NTON HIGHWAY
lit two bedroom hilltop
nt block with space in
for additional units.
acre with magnificent
Currently grossing
3.00 per annum.
& price $130.000.00.
BAY STREET


Commercial site on East Bay
Street 46x125. Located
between Christie & Armstrong
Streets on the southern side of
Bay. Purchase price
$50,0000.00
GAMBIA
One & one quarter acre hilltop
residential site. West Bay Street
near Orange Hill One of the
finest home sites on New
Providence and located o one
of its highest hills. All utilities
now in. Views from sea to sea.
Must see to appreciate.
Purchase price $45,000.00.
LONG ISLAND
Twelve acre tract of land on
Broad Bay with 700 feet of
pr ime beach frontage
Excellent elevation. Views sea
to sea Purchase pi ice
$40,00.00.
GREAT EXUMA
Waterfront lot in deep water
protected harbour lot
elevations to 45 feet. 1 & 1.?
miles to George-Town. i, acre.
Purchase price $6,000.00.
CONTACT: McPHERSON &
BROWN REAL ESTATE
LIMITED
Telephones: 22680.
Telephones: 22680. 22681,
22682.

IL FOR RENT_
C13630
LARGE spacious 1 bedror'-
apartment. Walking distant, .
from town and shopping
centre. Phone 23709 3488'1


C 3741
2 BEDROOM apartnmert
fur nished a ir condition .
telephone Palmda, e 2-3010
4-1301.
C13732
THREE Bedroom, i:; Bath
Unfurnished House Phone
4-2193. After 5 p.m.
C13735
EFFICIENCY $135 per month
all utilities Montagu Beach
Ho nise (ne -t to GlenleIgles).
After 6 p m. telephone 31156.

C13723
EF ICIENCY Apaitment i,'
Pa I dale fon reserved
gemtlemanr ONLY For
i'rforrnm ation call 5-1044.

C i13 708
COTTAGES and apartments
mor-,thly airconditioned,
full' furnished, rnaid service
available Lovely garden and
sw r. ri ng pool Telephone
31297. 31093


C 13687
HOUSE suitable for store or
office Madeira Street facing
Shopping Plaza Contact
2 31 70

( 13721
3 BEDROOM 2 bath new
aj o r t m e n t Quiet
neiqghboul hood Heasonable.
Phone 5-3208 after 6.

L13759
3 BeDROOM 1 bath house
Adderley's Addition. Call
daytime 2-4491 Sundays and
nights 5-9839 see Tony Allen.
C13758
3 BEDROOM 1 bath house
Foxdale. Call daytime 2-4491
Sunday and nights 5 9838.
See Tony Allen.

C13699
TUITION
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE,
School Cert. and
Accountancy. Banking. law,
Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinations.
For details of our specialised
courses write for Free copy
of YOUR CAREER to The
Rapid Results College
Department. TNI Tuition
House London SW19 4DS.


PUBLIC AUCTION MARINE SUPPLIES
C13685 C13694
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on PACEMAKER 44ft, Luxurious
behalf of Nassau Bank & Trust Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
Ltd., at the parking lot of
Nassau Bank House. 2nd C11894
Ternace West Centreville on the 1969 31 ft. CHRIS C.RAF-r
9th day of March 1974 at 1 Commandei. Sleeps six, private,
p.m. the following property. shower, two 230 h.p. engines
ALL THAT piece parcel or with less than 260 hours.
lot of land situate in kit:hcn-iette, good conciio.'
Dorsettville 1rin the Southern Call 24267, 540 11.
District of the Island of New -
Pioviden, e and having the S
numbe One Hundi ed and FOR ALE
FortV one (141) on a Plan of
'ots of Section No. 4 of the 3 o
aGid Subdl nsoFn. t l Dehumidifier. Ovne,
Mor tgae idted Juno 28th lo 1i'. Phone 77459.
1968 C R Hutchirs-Gri butt C 137T36
anid Gvor ridol ( ,i E A I CONDITION Owner
' *H a I, i a r b t t iv I)d
International Bank aiindl Trst 4 pt Bed room Set $37
(Nassau) Lirmted Re or ded in 4 goo Set $35
Volume l 3 pa0gs 293 t o, I nL,,ing Room Set $130
299 Hp ing Room Set $130
S1 Renger ator $150
This sale is subjc t to a reserve 1 S tov, $150
price and to the rijht of the o t ke all for $1,00000.
Auctioneer or ainy person on irIIf $,.7 09 0
ALItIO~ee m y ,ri HONE 5-7620


his behalf to bid u to that
price. Terms 10 per cent of the
purchase pi ie at the time of
sale j n d balIn c e o0
co nmoI let i on.
Dated this Ibth day of
February y. A.D 1974.
KIRK S HINSEY
Public( Auctio)neel


CARS FOR SALE
C13724
CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
"The Easiest Place in Town to
TIdde"

1970 FORD CORTINA
B$850
1970 SUNBEAM RAPIER
B$1650.
1971 JAVELIN S.S.T.
(automatic,. r dio) 1H$2850
1970 FORD TORINO
(automatic, adio) R$2695
1968 G.M.C. PICK UP TRUCK
B$995.
i970 CHEVELLE viALIBU
automatici radio) B$18 75
1968 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
(radio, .utoma tn. ) B$1050
1971 DODGE AVENGER
(automnatic() I$t1395
1965 BUICK SKYLARK
(automatic. radio) B$/50
1969 CHEV II NOVA
automatici. radio ) B$1350
1972 FIAT BUS (7 pass.eiroi)
B$1650
1968 ROVER 2000 SALOON
automatic) B$1000
1969 DODGE DART SPORT
(automatic, radio) $1500
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
(autoniratic) B$14 75
1970 FORD CORTINA
S/WAGON B$1275
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
B$775
1970 FIAT 850 B$550
CENTRAL GARAGE LIMITED
Thompson Boulevard
P. 0. Box N1525
Telephone 34711!

C13765
AHC MO % I ,


Budget-priced. A-] u'rd : ,,
Best value for y 'j, .n .


1 9 7 2 L I N C O L N
CONTINENTAL, 4 :..N
a u to m at ic t 'i n i'
a rcondirtioned, rajdi(i fern
$6,500
1973 FORD GRAND TORINO
2 d i m mi
transnrissionI. ,111 J ( ndit ii id.
iradoo $4.500
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
2 d n o r t i, m ,1 i ,
tra irs iSr 'i ir. IIf .n o rln r irn'i) r i 'd
$3.,300
1972 TRIUMPH ITOLEDO
4 door stGjEd, i ( $2.000
1971 DODGE AVENGER
4 doo tjrtomat i ti ,mJ smi'ss'.ii,
$1,500
1970 FORD LTD .aut'): .Ti
t i )Insmn ss Ion, aj i , iinditi .,,(.I
radio, 'terer $3,000


1970 FORD CORTINA P i [j
st.rndJld $1.400
1970 FORD CAPRI StYan rio
$1,200
1969 TRIUMPH HERALD
tjndaird $$800
ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
SATURDAY 8:00 a.m to 5 p.m

(13678
l i68 M.G C G T Petfeo(t
rurnninq cLonditioni, AI mlototr
Asking only $1.300 or nearest
offer Call 77301 Dripui(h
C 13709
1973 VOLKSWACLE N 130r'
Sedan. Excellent condition,
radio, white wall tyies, low
mileage, licensed for '74 to '75
Call 3-6611,4.


C 13 04
1970 FORD 4 door li!ke
new. Nassau Flor:;t. Telephone
2-4223.

C13754
1969 OLDSMOBILE 442.
Excellent condition one
owner. $2500. Telephone
5-5905.


C13666
NOW AVAILABLE
1974 World Book
Encyclopedia, Childcraft
Dictionary and Atlas and also
1972 and 1973 year book. Call
C. W. Sands Enterprises Ltd.
23921.


I


DINING GUIDE

6131 ()2


,tdri r ,,n er
Friendly Big "Al Collie"
Hostess Ms.Penny Kemp
TJF BRIDGE INN
NOW SERVING LUNCH
SOpen 1 1:00 ia 5.00 p.m.
Dinner Served 5 p.m. to Midnight
FREE F PARKING

ENTERTAINMENT
C1374 3
S1 HE UN I VFRS TY PLAYERS


I



r K






present
rThe Stii Spngled Girl"
hy NMl Simono
author of hui Odd Couple"

rT, i.'f i, h, Ihe Park"
in ) /,Ith through 10th1

wStan irg A V "//ilsor .
FI.ini L n 'tmun it,
Lol ethi ,nunci,,
1 ,; '',, .r ti '*'
ol*bi'n rl ibh i t both
(r'Pl .ine St 'aes

CARD OF THANKS
C13756


R! LIRLN CAPFY anid the
family of the late DLucilla
Vi(tona FCarey vozild like to
ai.knrowledclg' witI, thanks the
expl esslis iihei pf)if !rss ,iid
assistJIrCe given ii var nou 1
W.mvs, also tthe contributions in
ra Irig the Sl I ow in their
ie rit ber eaveient

IN MEMORIAL |
i3/63


Mrs Diranr F miicis
Who depa ted thi, Ife 4th
March 1973
Jesus still lead on.
Till our rest be won:
And although the way be
cheerless,
We will follow calm and
fearless,
Guide us by Thy hand
To our fatherland.
Sadly missed by: Elisha
Francis, Husband, Carlton amd
Earle, Sons Miriamn and Helen,
daughters, -Hilma Kemp, sister,
George and Colonel Wilkinson,
Brothers Grand and Great
Grandchildren.


SCHOOLS


C13739
CARETAKER /MAINTEN-
ANCE MAN. Person must be
45 or over, must be sober,
honest and totally reliable.
Many fringe benefits. Group
insurance Contact Mr. Miller
at telephone 2-1031.

C13726
CAREER OPPORTUNITY
Finance and Mortgage
company in search of 2 male
Bahamians 21 years old and
over to be trained for future
managerial posts. Apply Adv.
C13726, c/o The Tribune, P.
O. Box N-3207, Nassau.

C13744
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Out Island Hotel. Young lady
to handle reservations,
correspondence and charts.
Typing and shorthand
required. Must have
bookkeeping and accounting
experience. A desire and ability
to handle people is a must.
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Box
N1131, Nassau.

C13738
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA INTERNATIONAL
LIMITLD a major international
investment bank, requires an
experienced qualified banking
officer to assume appointment
as Vice President of the
Company. This is a senior
position second in
responsibility to the President.
Applicants will need to have
had intensive international
banking experience at
management level and to be
fully conversant with all
aspects of international
loaning, Euro-currency and
general wholesale banking
operations.
Please apply in writing to: The
Secretary The Royal Bank of
Canada International Limited
P. 0. Box N-3024 Nassau, N.P.

C13746
CREW members to sail
between Nassau and HaitO.
Contact Captain, M/V "Basil
Blacket."
C13747
MAN needed fo, farming.
Contact Reverend Louis Bain,
lower Bogue, Eleuthera or
Bain's Miracle Shopping
Centre.

C 13748
QUALIFIED Painter required.
At least 5 years experience
painting. Please call 3-6211
Monday through Friday 9a.m.
to 11:30 a.m.
C13761
LIVE in maid with references.
Telephone 22799 Mrs. Minus.


C13766
ASSISTANT GENERAL
MANAGER
The Bank of London and
Montreal Ltd. invites
applications for the above
senior appointment.
Candidates must be career
Bankers with
a) at least 15 years of overseas
Bank experience, preferably in
Central or South America,
b) wide acquaintance of all
types of lending operations and
of Bank administration.
c) fluent command of the
Spanish language, written and
oral, since responsibilities are
connected with Branches in
Central and South America.
The post wili be located in the
Bank's International
Headquarters in Nassau.
Write giving a synopsis of
qualifications to the Personnel
Manager, BOLAM, P 0. Box
N1262, Nassau.


HELP WANTED


AN I TNNAS
Island TV 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book Shop
5-4506
BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-401

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-19931
ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-21571

GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet 2-2861
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-425S

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406


---I TAE ERIE I HEIPW T
t L -____-__-_I_"_,-_--_-_-_-


C1 3695
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn tc drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8.30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


POSITION WANTED
C13712
FINANCE executive seeks a
challenging position. Write to
P. 0. Box 4697, Nassau.
C6716
SHIP CAPTAIN AVAILABLE,
holding a Panamanian
unlimited foreign qoinq masters
licence, a Libenrian all tonnages
I foreign going masters licence
arid Bahamian masters licence.
Also f-ave yachting and tugging
experience
For information contact:
Captain Hanna, P. 0. Box
F-2580, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Telephone: 348-3020
or 352-9212, anytime.

WANTED

C13755
RIDING Hats new or second
hand. Please ring 42037, 41203
or 42460.

PETS FOR SALE
C13667
DOBERMAN Pincher guard
dogs m-ale eleven months
female five months. Phone
after eight nightly 41568.

HELP WANTED
C13677
Experienced, dressmaker
only Bahamian need apply.
Phone 36175.


The Wardrobe 5-5599

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

MUSIC
Cody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1


PRINTING

Wong's Printing
Executive
Printers 2-4267/

RADIO & T.V. SAL
Carter's Records

RUBBER STAM
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co.

SPORTS GOOD!
Champion Sport Land

TRAVEL


Playtours


2-2


R. H. Curry & Co.
2-8681/7
TRUCKING SERVI
Gonzalez Truckini
3-1562/2-4726

TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Lt
3-5478
WINDOW/DOOR REI
Window & Door Speci
5-4460


L FOR TNE ACTION VOU WANT



Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


C13702
FOR your building needs and
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. 0. Box N-4559
Phone 31671- 31672.


C13750
FIRST grade mechanic for
pre-delivery of cars. Telephone
2-1722-3-4-5.

C13762
LAUNDRY maid $25 per
week. Telephone 22799 Mr.
Simms.

TRADE SERVICES
C13691

inder Cu m.

grokerae ,Ld.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RA'ES
CONTACT LYMAN P'NDER
OR JACK CASI-'
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-2798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

C13696
TRADE SERVICES
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place

C13656
FOR EXPERT
RADIO TV SERVICE
contact
Channel Liectronics Ltd.
TV Specialist
Wulff Road. Phone 35478.


F.306. Freeport, Bahamas.


C6720
Catalytic West Indies, Ltd., P.
0. Box F-2544, Freeport,
Grand Bahama has job
opportunities available for
Bahamians In their refinery
maintenance organization,
Freeport for the following
position:
INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN
- Pneumatic and Electronic
Instrumentation experience in
Installation, Trouble-shooting
and Maintenance of Pneumatic
Equipment, Automatic Tank
Gauging, Servo Mechanisms,
Digital and Solid State
Electronics, Telepulse I and II
Telemetering and other
Electronic and Pneumatic
Instrumentation pertaining to
Refinery operations.


C13700
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Co.
P. O. Box N-4818Nassau.
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152

C13764
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs,
trimming, hedging, pruning,
tree felling and beach cleaning
call 57810. LAWNS
AND HEDGES. Prompt
reasonable and efficient
service.





GRAND


BAHAMA

Classified


I HELP WANTED
C6721
HANDYMAN Gardener.
Apply to: V. T. Richards, P. 0.
Box F-758, Freeport.

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 of
construction terminotoqy
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.


C6719
5-4506 CIVIL ENGINEER
Must be graduate of accredited
/5-4011 university or technical college.
Duties involve supervision of
ES field surveying and layout
parties and handling all field-
2-4711 engineering duties connected,
S with heavy construction.
PS Call 373-1046, Mr.
Hanshumaker, for an interview
or write to LBI Excavation and
5-4506 Engineering Ltd., P. 0. Box
S F-306, Freeport, Bahamas.

2-1862 C6725
CONVENTION MANAGER:
To be in charge of all
Conventions and Facilities and
931/7 Convention Groups. 3-5 years
experience in Hotel'
Management. Health
Certificate, Police Certificate
ICE and letters of reference
required.
g EXECUTIVE SECRETARY:
Must be able to take shorthand
and type at least 70-80 w.p.m.
Should have at least 3 years
d experience. Police Certificate,
Health Certificate and letters
of reference required.
PAIR SOCIAL HOSTESS: Social
Hostess that speaks French. To
ialists work with Tours, mostly
coming from Canada. Must also
be able to travel with the group
at times. Police Certificate,
Health Certificate and letters
Sof reference required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GflAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office,
Ia between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Mailing Address
158 Port Road, West Palm
Beach, Florida, 33404. Elon
... I. Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.


ItAL [STATE


NASM


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

ISave Time



BY1



b LIst k TII l nl I ctiry li 21M EXT. 5

1 I hM NithV 2[ll n h re 11Ph I

> SIAV'TIHF SAVFM HHI


_~II_ __


'Irl


Qualified applicants should
reply to:
Deputy Chief Industrial Officer
Ministry of Labour
Freeport, Grand Bahama Island
Bahamas.

C-6723
J.V. Hersent-Ballast has the
following immediate vacancies:

COMPTROLLER Will be
responsible for the financial
administration (accounting,
cash flow statements, financial
forecasts, budgeting, insurance
matters and statistics). Must
maintain contacts with banks
and customs. Must have special
knowledge of accounting
systems in the construction
industry..
GROUTING SUPERINTEN-
DENTS & GROUTING
SPECIALISTS Will be
responsible for the execution
of drilling & grouting
operations for pile rock
anchors 100 ft. below sea level.
Grouting Superintendents'
Inci. field engineering. Must be
familiar with special knowledge
of concrete, grout, plastifiers,
etc.,.
LOADI NG A R M S
SPECIALISTS -- Will be
responsible for the
prefabrication, assembly and
erection of CHICKSAN type
Loading Arms. Must be
familiar with hydraulic and
electrical remote control
systems.
ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR
ERECTION LOADING ARMS
Responsible for supervision
of erection of loading arms.
Will supervise crew of 3-5
loading arm erectors. Must be
familiar with hydraulic andA,
pneumatic control systems. -:
FIRST CLASS WELDERS
Welding of pipelines according
to ASTM and API standards.
Must be experienced in pipe
welding according to API 1104
standards and be able to read
European drawings.
Minimum of 5-10 years
experience for all the above
positions. Wages AAE.
Applicants must be willing to
work long hours and weekends.
BAHAMIAN Nationals ONLY
need apply to: J.V. HERSENT
BALLAST, South Riding
Point, Grand, Bahama Island.
Tel: 373-3075/6.

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.


- --------


I


I


I


I I - -


I I


I


II


FI


II


I

j


I


*^>


Monday, March 4. 1974


TRADE SERVICES


HELP WANTED










Monday, March 4, 1974



GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED

II FKEl l TE. 352-11II


HELP WANTED

C13664
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
an'd"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 ;n Nassau.

C6730
One GARDENER wanted
immediately.
Apply to: Evelyn Hanna,
Hanna Hill, Eight Mile Rock,
Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED
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.
C6729
INTERNATIONAL LAND
SALES DIRECTOR
Successful candidate will be
required to be multi-lingual
with substantial knowledge of
all sales and closing techniques
in Real Estate. Individual
should also have worked in
Real Estate before with a
sound knowledge of the
international market.
Apply to: Tennant & Cooper
Limited P. 0. Box F-111
Freeport, Grand Baham.n

C6722
L I V E -I N female
housekeeper/gardener. Over
thirty arid five years
experience. Answer to W.P.
Fisher, Box 771, in own
handwriting with former
employer's names and
recommendations


Ll i '


"Can we discuss this?"

CROSSWORD R PEAZ Es
PUZZLE EASEL V I
ACROSS BEDR M LIT
1. Cry of approval 30. Service tree E R U PAS 0O
4. Undeveloped 32 Cuive A S TALI I L
flowers 34 Some
8 Sleeveless 35 Symbol of E
garment justice U
1 Aludel 3/ Peacock MAR NE A ATE
12. Virginia willow butterflyV E NER T PEE
13 Compress 39. Dismissal TEET E DE
14. Eskimo knife 44 Inaugurate
15 Young trees 47 Turkish SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
17 Canonization chamber 5? Formnrly 4 Small cafe
19. Alternative 48Resinou 53 Faculty 5 Western State
20 Disdainful substance DOWN 6. Divests
laughs 49 Claim 1 Musical work 7 Fashionable
24. Land measure 50. Weather 20Operatic assemblage
27. Pindar work satellite character o8 Beard of grain
9 Appearance 51. Harsh alkali 3. Reticule 9 Capture
ea e 8 sh kal o 10. Public notices
r I& F /16 Fitish
r"--- 18 Denial
21 Kiwi
I i 22. Lots
23 Firmament
'7 '8 24. Chump
25. Mythical bird
9 26. Generation
428. Hopelessness
i 2 2 31. Fruit decay
36 2 3 33 2 3 33. Taciturn
6J 36 Banish
-- 338 Bone
40 Western
/ 99 7 -2 L Indians
41. Whit
4 45 46 ] 47 42. Perfume
S- 43. Political
S 49 so cartoonist
~ ~32 44. Poorly
S2 -3 .6 45. Refusal
... . A N.wsfeOtures 3-6 46. Winter peril


U~iw~ribrn' __


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

0iHOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A new approach to
a long-time problem is necessary if you want
those close to you to go along with you. Take steps to build a
better foundation in activities where family and home affairs
are involved. Control your emotions
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr, 19) You know what your family
wants but you have to use modern methods to please them
Don't neglect some good relatives Think constructively
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You have to make plans now
if you want to improve your surroundings Obtain the
information you need and become a successful person.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Discuss financial affairs with
a business expert. Go over your budget carefully Get rid of
any items that are no longer worthwhile
MCCN CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Concentrate on
own affairs now and get right results Take treatments that will
improve your appearance. Entertain good friends
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Plan your time so that you can
accomplish more in the future. Try to assist others more and
get good results Make future plans.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Contacting congenials is wise
now. You can have a happy time with them and get the
assistance you need Help one who is in trouble
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Gain the patronage of a bigwig
now by using tact. Interest in a civic affair can help you
advance. Avoid one who gossips too much
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Show that you appreciate
those who can help you make new arrangements for the
future. The evening is fine to attend the social
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Begin the new week
properly by handling your obligations Show more affection
for mate and come to a much better understanding
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Know just what your
position is with others and go along with a plan tht nie;ins
much to you Avoid one who has ulterior motives
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) More up-to-date systenis
and ideas can facilitate your labors in the future, so put them
to work now Get your work done on time
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) If you talk over witli others
how to have more interesting recreation in the fittui,, youl get
good results. Show you are very creative
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will have
excellent judgment at an early age Give as fine an education as
you can and direct it along modern lines Ideal chart for
catering to the public. There can be a good deal of succ'es ni
this chart, but be sure the health is improved (tsce tine
spiritual training early in life.


Winning

Bridge
by VICTOR MOLLO
George Hervey, who has been
writing about bridge for fifty
years, is an utrity on some
hundred other card games as
well. All of them, from solitaire
and Ecart6 to Pip-Pip and Pope
Joan, Rummy and Canaata,
come under the spotlight In
Cdrd Games (1l-95), impres-
sively produced by Hamlyn with
16 pages of plates in full colour.
This is from the section on
bridge.
Dealer West : Love All
North
K 8
Q 10 4
9962
4Q 9 6 4 3
West East
SQJ 9 10 7 5 4 2
0 K1 5 3
OQ108 OAK J 7 4
K J 10 8 5 42
South
4 A 6 3
VA J 9 8 6 2
5 2
A 76
West North East South
I& Pass 10 lIV
20 2V 24 4V
West leads the 08 to East's
SK and OA. Ruffing a third
aianond, South takes stock.
Srhie ha enust, seemniorew. lose a
club. he cannot afford to lo-e a
trump as well. Had there been
no opposition bidding, the trump
finesse would decide the issue.
But since West opened the bid-
ding, without the OK or OA.
he must surely have the VK.
Is there, then, no hope? By
Do means. Given a reasonable
trump break, the contract ran he
made. South lays down the V7A,
cashes the #K and *A, ruffs
his third spade and exita with
a trump. Unless West has a
third trump, he must lead a
club away from his kitm.


n wor"s of
t o u r lettenr
0 N *
or smore can
yo imake
from the
A P letters shown
?here? In
making a
word. e a eah
Better E R
be used Nwre
only B e h
word must oantasl ithe brge
letter, and there must he at
least one erbht-letter word to
the list. No plurals: mi foresin
words;: o proper names.
rODAY'S TARGET : 21 words.
-d 41 word., ver good ; al
wrd. excellent Solution
on Monday.
TISTIRUDAy'u SOLUTION
A)ry anril arU lhy tly, xrifth
GAIg NLY ah 1 r tgry
ry gll h ha hair hair
hraW lair atYh ia=h liar Has
shaly slam stay.


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-27


Leaving his chum, Rupert starts for home.
He Is trotting along briskly when he notices
a very odd little creature perched on a tree
root. It looks like one of those watchers
who work for the Gomnies," he thinks.
"Usually they keep out of sight when anyone
is about." This time, however, the watcher
wishes to speak to Rupert. I know you didn't


throw that Jolly Holly away," it says. I was
there at the time and saw everything. So I've
reported it to the Chief Gnome and now he
wants to make amends for blaming you. If
you'll leave your boots on the doorstep, he
will see that the paint is removed."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

THERE'S NO WHAT'S THE I CAN'T SAY YET! WE'LL HAVE TO OAPPITIONAL
Q- UESTON BUT WHAT PROGNOSIS r TESTS --ANO LLL CHEC H 41M
HAVING TRANSFERRED HE HAS CORPP DAM AWAIN IN T4E MORNING.
STAN 1O CITY HOPI- AGE AT THE LEVEL WE AVE TO FACE THE
MOAN Of THE TNTHNLTOF
AN9KRNTLK1I0 "xTHORAC I C IF il4ITN OT
THE NEUoNoEST PARALYSIS!
WHO CALLED


IN ON TAT


JUDGE PARKER


WHEN JEAN CALVIN,
WAKEN\ANS5 HALF-
SISTER, REFUSES TO
TALK WiTh sA H E
RIVER OVER THE
PHONE, HE GOE5
TO HER HOTEL
ROOM.!


s,-,


APARTMENT


Paul Nichols


3-G


By Alex Kotsky


Chess


By LEONARD BARDEN
Surrey schoolboy David Cur-
now rWhite, to( move s,.wriiccd
& knight and a pawn Lo rea. i
this pcs''tion, where his opponc
ent is under heavy attiek, .;i'
is hoping to c itc: ier 1 '. i
I QxQB byv 1 . Q 4 :
forcing an exch i. c qt'.
What should White pi v i'
the diagram, and how did tL,
game end ?
Par times: 10 seconds, chi'
master: 30 seconds, chess expei: t,
2 minute, county pl.iv"-i
i minutes, club st a ida:(. 7 'i
,utes. av igel e; 21.i ii::;
novice.
Chess Solution
I RP! P(so that i/ it R.
B x P ch and mate ny,
movee, KtxB; 2 R *
Resiqns becmise of 2
3 Q c K- Kl 4
mate.


No. 7.306 . by TIM MKh \Y
Across
I. Made a itstake. (7. )
Sugar-cane spirit. (3)
S. Highly ornamental. (6)
11. Used on rainy da1i. ('1)
12. Twisted. (4)
13. Burdened animal (9)
16. Spirals. (5)
19. Needy. (4)
20. Clumsy-finxered. (3-6)
22. Sands of the poet. (3)
23. Necessity. (4)
24. Calamities. (9)
Down
I. A winner, probably. (5. 4)
2. Dance. (5)
3. Stupid people. (9)
4. Versifier. (4)
5. Payment made to workless.
(4)
6. Bills. (7)
9. Miss L.alne. for Instainer
10. Headgear. (3)
14. Continental capital. (4)
15 8 t ai d.
(S) AP TIgo US
I ". Elderly oo Ap
(3)
I& T h P
lad y Y N H E
(4c t.
It. Refresh.
d (3) Sal.urdam'. aoluton


[STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


lli' I SENT IT TO
.' ,-TE CLEANER
S,7 _-4


,"-4


mmmi











~hiu ribuur ___


RECORD PAYOFF


FROM JACKIE


JO( Kl Y John Ssweeting Jr
gase face fans their largest wiln
pad off ever Saturdta when lie
rode Ja2kie to victory in tthe
\th race of the I 7th meet at
oth lohhbb loihse race track.
lithe upset win paid S574.05
h li Ic tile 7- S uinella
Olin hilittiotL turned tile
hatlndsonle sum of S259.55.
In tile lhree Queetlr's (Cup
Ihe teaittre race ult the
atteirnoon. (iar\ Batn won hls
hrst it ill rate t this season onil
t-l\ ninte (Count richc.
t IRS I RA(I I
1 U t 1 1 (4) i ; Hlaii;
S n. (Nt i )2 7( )


1 1 70, s 40. 4 90
ilnl i,n hbleh (4 I- ) 3 I S.,S I irst
m eIIll. i I .1 24.6 ,
IH RI) R-\l I
I SiOir Mlarl ) (,. Banll
O1 0z; S.,1s 52 70 S (ond
<,llnell n (I a g'4 2;
I (( f.2 I R l
S I e llcr (7 I .1 J )r1.l
3 2, 2 1 5. .30.. hurd (,lilillh
I! 71 \ 1,i
I t' lti /',iN h (,h) (; ; aItI
I< 1. ), S-2 50, S2 10. I uIrth
<.>ilnli.' i (S IS $7 510
SIlt\ i R -( 1
S I (, 7) J SN cetiltg Jr.
; 74 S0O.000. % 9 05. t ilh
Ouilella ('7 S) s5 .


Sl VFNTH RACI- 40 Iiurlongs
I. No Seat Jane (4) Ant.
Saundeirs $2 90, $3 6S, 52.35.
Sixth Quinella (2 4) $27.50.
Il(,HT"H RACIt
1. iDust Wind (1) J. Bain
$6.35. $4.95, $7.50. Seventh
Ouinella (1 2) $ IQ.75.
Colonels'

clash
1111 NFWL Y crowned Paradise
League champs Strachan's Auto
-frikans seek to end the Kentucky
Colonels' three e ears reign as
basketball champions tonight when
the\ clash in the first of a best of
three hahanmas Xmateur Basketball
*\ ss,,iatii semni final plarffs
Ali to quit
BEIRUT Muhammad
Ali, former heavyweight
world boxing champion, said
today he will quit after his
next fight with reigning
champion George Foreman -
no matter who wins.
As a first step to retire-
ment the flamboyant
33 year-old Ali admitted he is
no longer "the greatest."
Ali is on a tour of Middle
Eastern countries following
invitations from the rulers of
the oil rich sheikhdoms.


NO 37
10"73


\ 1111 St\ RI %11 (( RI
0 1111 B I\1 A M-AS
1 q]int\ Odul


IN 1111 \ l \ i l R o2 the Petition( ol Joseph N.
s )i 1 't l


A\NND
IN Il1it \ AI1\I R f tthe Quietino 1


titles \ct 1t)C)


IN I Ill MAT IR of 'All that piece parcel or
trct of !ind heinte Allotment number 24 of the
Mailc!in \lltlments and Containing 3.835 Acres
land --5 1e.t aI st of l-ast Street in thile Southern
S )i, ctt 1 oI2tl the Island of1 New Providence and
iboundcd n thle North by a Public Road
IfRc.it .jioi kno\1n as Malcolm Road and
running!0' thereon 318.12 feet on the South by a
1i ()ool Ro d and running thereon 357.10 feet
2o!1 thlie West bh a R')ad 30 feet wide and
hlieow', 35 .1)0 feet on the West bh a Road 30
S,,.' ,\l'i and ttnninig thtereon 530.32 feet and
,, tc111 t a.t b\ land n1ow or formerly the
pirpci\ of Na \thaniel Winder and running
Itl1 icon 4-4.10 ) ct.

NOTICE
I t 2c Pctlion ,,i JOSi-PHI N. VINDL.R of the
S,>uthlr Dittrcl t 1t the Island of New P'rovidence
;*;t .'spcdl ,t

.Al I lH \I piece parcel or lot of land
hbcMit \!1 1t!;c[i t iiPnumiber 24 of the Malcolm
Allot cinent, .', 1 Sitouate 1 1 u2i.i feet South of'
Si,'ldci, R .u ,2ndl 5 feet Kast of Last Street
.aid c-ontainin 0.l s35 Acres and Situate in the
S t21112ilIn 1),tlicLt o1 the Island of Nesw
12idoeic' e:iut! hou Inded on tile Last by land the
popr\ .of \,atthaniel VWinder and running
thie',,n 4-4. ]( lct and on the West by a Road
40 act V\ idlc Scp:iating it from land the
p[op)ticl no 1or i totIrl\ thie property of Adam
M nii C, anid ii nniniiL tlhereon 530.32 feet on the
N2n h)i i-, Rj Kl k ,\1wn a1 Malcolm Road and
itni2n!1 t, 111ic n 1 2 It.el and on the South
i ,1 Ro.il 1I) le t 2idc Separating it frornm land
2,< '' 1I ti)iiie'!\ tlih ( le2clalnd W'vilson and
1i 2 :o ll 2r o'',i 35 -. 10 1te. t.

1 l)S I'l \ \\IN\ 1 R the Petitioner in this Matter
1 1 I t. i tlc2 1 wne2cr 21 tlie unincumt bered fee
-i pl. t 1.t i nc In possession of the said parcel of'
K .2.,i ,.22il! li.- made application to tlhe Supreme
2( t AI tli 1 ( o ini) o inwealtli of the Baliainas under
',. 11 oA2 I tilel (Q uItie ti l ilies Act 1959 to have
2"1, i 1th c t tic id tract rc t land investigated and
li .- :,!lic ind e\tenl tlicre t' deter ined and
.1iic.12 il ,i C rci.iticate o)1 I title to be granted by
2!. S ,['iii ('2Court ol tihe Commtlonwl health of the
101.i1M.i'ii, in .iccldt ille t tlih tihe provisions of tilhe
\Y .


SI'll S i0i 1 tl Idl plan 111iy be inspected during
: 1 i.211 l( IK'C lt s ,i 1it tile I ol ow ing places

I\ lie Registry of the Supremle Court of the
Bilt i a111 ill tIhe C it of Nassau in the Hlland of
Y'Mv ProvltliK'ie .
I I lie (hanithelis ot the undersigned

N) II( 1 is lierch\ gien that any person having
dow c oIr ri!,hlit to dower or an adverse
(lIIin or a claimn not recognized in the Petition
,hall (on or before the 15th day of March A.D.
tI 4 file in the Supreme Court in the City of
Na,,sat itn the Islamld of New Providence and serve
on the Petitioner or his Attorneys a Statement of
Ins claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Aflidavit to he filed therewith.
I failure of any such person to File and Serve a
Statement of his Claim on or before the 15th day
of March A.I). 1974 will operate as a bar to such


Bl THIL G(OTTLIEB & ZERVOUS
Attorneys for the Petitioner,
The Bernard Sunley Building
Situate Bay Street
Nassau Bahamas.


'p


JET SET'S third baseman Ruel Fowler is picked off at hone pla;i ,
Lester Dean in the top of the sixth. Umpire Chris F erqusoi n i; the i.
Bradshaw makes the play.


Jet Set V


shut


.I
'i


Third baseman Garnett
Rahming picked up two hits
for Carroll's, Lester Dean
went one for two from the
plate and so did first baseman
John Martin.
However, none of these
threatened Jet Set's hold.
They quelled a sixth inning
rally to give Carroll's their
second shutout in as many
played this season.
Runs by centre fielder
Richard Brooks and Fowler
in the first and second innings
put Jet Set on the score
book. They returned in the
third and peppered losing
pitcher Dencil Major for three
runs of three hits giving them
a 5-0 command
Tony Curry who led off
that inning with a double into
right field scampered home
when Thompson ripped a
double into left.
With two down, Leslie
Johnson's grounder got
passed third baseman Garnett
Rahming giving Thompson an
easy ticket home. Johnson
scored on Marshall Cooper's
fielding error in right field.
Defensively, short stop
Sidney McKinney made seven
put outs and gave three
assists. Johnson at first base
also made seven Put outs,


Left hand centre fielder
Eddie Ford in a two for plate
appearance scored two runs
and knocked in four as D)el
Jane Saints in an I l-hit
performance laced Citibank
Chargers 12-1 yesterday.


Tennis results
RISIILr S ofl Ith HI IA
Championship alilithes I t1he
I emerald Beach lHotel 'Courts er
the weekend,
Men's singles, 3rd Round
C('ary bt H Schlopper 1,I h 2i
Barry l arrington hbi 1 Hale (, i,
4 6 0 .. Qtr I finals I Rnlle i,
I'. Isaacs 6 1 6 3. It Kno%%lei ht
Barry I urrington 9 7. 6 I
Men's doubles, 2nrd Rind I
Rolle & J. Antonas ht .\ In Ad.T:ers &
S. I)arville 60,. 6-0 3rd Round. I
Rolle & J. Antonas bl ( lBethel &
B. Iarrington h (). ( 0 H
I arrington & B. Icitenrilie it r'
Isaacs & I. Bethel 7-5,. 6 8, 7 S
Ladies singles. Otr I inals J
Wiherg ht A. )ochert 2 I. 6 it.,
Miller bt B. Richtimotini ( t i
Ladies doubles, Qr I inals I
Robert-; & A. I'arnell it h
Richmond & S. Joll6 h 2,. ..
Mixed doubles. 2nd Round.
L. Baillargeon & 'A I'arnell bhi \
Hephurnl & P1. Isaais 1 1 9. 6 1,
Barry & Joan Ilarringron ht Samnmi
& Vicky Knowles 6 2. 12 10. Qtr
finals L. Rolle & B. Richmond i
L. Baillargeon & A. Parnell io n.
62: I Rolle & K Sieler hi i
Richmond & S. Sindall. 6 2. 6 3.

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


i


T e rr- ,e ad



Tracey and tre+


named fto

I W I I \ 1 1 Y I 1 i '

(;t og t22ie 1 .i 2 '* ,
nominated bh% li I 1,
Fedeticratio t11 2 '
Aquatics f'o t'I 7 mH


N ear wardr.
a ld ;i p \ a t i ', 1t t ,

Mlarchi 20 h) e ti (hc 122n,' ',i1.2 1 ; -
Ire phles h r lh t Il iii, 11 1
ihc \ tar %ill!h t'r .\ t, d
21212 r N% 1 w (t22 1, 2 li, r" '
runnerup ina thv I 2 1, | '.,
began traIl 2in 1 h' 11
b n' lletl a lnd< il ipetlit." 1 2't i
12 7ti 2(72. 1r 2 t2il22h! '. ;,..l ''< 2 ;'.' 2 ,
alre a l I (Ile a ) i 2 l: ' 2 .2 '
beg(i2 i t( innI k. it( i2 '1 .i l' i ,'
S he stl :irh tv i lil,' t ';ln
lor the lr it t[ < u1% :I Iw -


Monday, March 4, 1974




Andy misses



a medal



-by a



fingertip



--e-igme


BAHAMIAN champion
,\%ilmimer Andy Knowles,
I 8. ct.iime within one
c1 iinld of capturing tlhe
Iihalias first medal]
Siturd;i\ at ltie C(A &
(aribblein ( Gallies in Santo
)o!tti 1n').
S\t intniut tlie 400 t reesttle,
K iIlM2 i ,1 litii tet i ft li itlthi a
twi, to 4 mills .' .0O sees jiist
" .'' rl ;i sigLii lt elhnd
2) I I 12.272 till t11 t111t11d
\ c!]'vnic. h ]io clinched third
il.c I(!l thli hw ni/c medal
.., ilt :, ine ,0 4 rimins 1).14


K I1 no s 11 fttoi t he
1I1 ',, l'.l of l ialli-. expressed
.. 1 t d pp toif fit t.' t after t he
i t. b 1i I lie o, was pleased
Iv .I. V. li lit, l ic, te t, fastest ever
S t th 400 tmelle'!
SIolt.,h ,ill co iI", h, lo ll
t ,;.li l',t I I tilcli i.1 the race
n l "K t .o I ls \ ,iNs ill th e lac e
ill] lilie It" 5 1 tite'tres whliei
lit, appeared to tire a httle.
h22 \22'\ r. it ', i;s a treo ItendIt o
222 Lal.' A 12 2211',' 1 Ct, 122i l Ilhis

1 lic, :c \ ,,s \\o' i m%\ Me ico
i* ,i [i. v tr c t r i l l S t It o t h l
'+ 'i.'- ( I I l 1un 2 (2. 4 sets,
l lF ) x, lk ) the
(,!il 1, l I It .1 l11 1s 14 0 1
l)]s.isl, stln ,k 1,)r the M end's
T h>i\ I):ill Ic .1 o2e Cr the
,..... kc 2.2 2' 1ti l 1e\ h 2sl t 2I i utt ,i'.
r2 i i Id tlie 2 i)fll l ,ill
cI t l'l lj e lf' toi l I, i d lallln es
rt m lI
1(22' i *I I1H, l 1 2 i fit 2. i 2t

( >n S tull|,[\ IliiL to1 Rico.
"N ",.'2,-ds t 11l icted t ie meltn's
2. 2 n los,2 1 11 le galles witlh a
I ', I. I '- t 5 t I aifIi l t sets
( );i .i i I\ t lie lad iles also

r2222. \2 lien tile \o 2
2 ,', i2 ( .1 .; 2 'tiverp 2o rered tlie


Bahamas to win 15-1, 15-0,
15-2.
lomnorrow the ladies meet
the No.4 seeds, Puerto Rico.
Sailor Pierre Siegenthaler is
reportedly in the lead in his
third race which finishes
tomorrow.
Siegenthaler, who won his
first two races last week told
national soccer coach Dick
Wilson this morning: "I'm very
confident that I will win a
medal."
fhe Soccer squad lost their
first match 2-0 to the
Dominican Republic on
Saturday.
Coach Dick Wilson told the
Tribune today: "We could have
won tile game but due to the
terrible condition of the pitch
the forwards missed numerous
chances which they would have
put in tile net under normal
conditions.
"'aul Johnson and Colin
Knight played brilliantly
t li rouighou t tlie gale.
However, Johnson had to leave
the field after a bang oin the
head near the end of the
game." Tonight the soccer
side meet Panama who have
been beaten 1-0 by Bermuda
and Mexico respectively.
Boxer Nathaniel Knowles
performs for the first time at
tihe games today when tie
ieets Jesus Virolitis of Panarna
in a minuddleweight bout while
fellow-boxer. (Gar\ Davis
fights against a Jamaia.an,
Wednesday night
Cyclists Jeff Burnside and
Lawerence Burnside both race
tomorrow.
Jeff will race in the 100
metres and 200 nmetres sprints
and I awerence will race in the
tune trials.
Sprinter Walter Callendar
sees action tomorrow on tilhe
100 metres Hurdler, Danny
Smith races Friday but has not
yet arrived at the Games.


out


-Carroll's
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
"STRONG PITCHING,
great defence and heads up
baserunning." praised head
coach Fred "Papa" Smith
assessing Jet Set's 5-0 shut
out of Carroll's Food Store
yesterday.
"Gang, we have to go out
there and we have to get
them We have tgog hard,"
he said before the game.
In true form over seven
innings, Jet Set held Carroll's
to just five hits, winning
pitcher Isaac Fox issued no
free passes and the infield
allowed only two of their 24
at bats to see third base.
On offence, designated
hitter Earl Thompson and
third baseman Ruel Fowler
each collected two hits and
scored one run from their
three times at bat.
Thompson's double in tire
third inning earned him an
rbi.


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