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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03564
 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 11, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03564

Full Text









OUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
NEW 1974 MODELS
"THE VERY BEST" "PIONEER


Irithuutr


SI ARRIVING SOON! | v v v W
itRegtite with Postmeater of Baharma for postage conceiona within the Bahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
SVOL. LXXI, No. 91 Monday, March 11, 1974


-- Mb Mft -- = - mok mt ia a lm 00100OWNS =0 ,Af amS SGVN Mi ft Is Is=INN-R. . . . ..


VOODOO SHOW PROMOTERS CUT OUT ANIMAL SLA G School athletes


AS THE RESULT of
strong protests by the
Bahamas Humane Society,
promoters of the Haitian
Voodoo Show at the South
Beach Cabana have agreed
not to slaughter any more
animals during their shows.
A photograph in the
morning paper Saturday
advertised that the show
"Haitian Creole", which had
been presented at the club for
the past week, was being held
over for a few more days.
The show was said to
feature an actual live
sacrificial slaying of an animal
twice nightly, and was
described as a "family event"
which "should be seen by


Sacrificing a hen


Taxi


young and old."
A special feature of
Saturday's show was to be
the slaying of a live goat
during the Haitian voodoo
ritual.
Following publication of
the photograph and caption.
officers and staff of the
Humane Society received
numerous calls protesting the
event, a Society spokesman
said today.
"The Society immediately
contacted the police, and
together with them a
representative from the
organization visited the
promoters of the show, who
after being warned gave
assurances that there would


be no more killing of animals
during their shows," she said.
It was pointed out that the
Bahamas Humane Society
and the international
organizations that it is
affiliated with (The Royal
Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals, and The
International Society for the
Protection of Animals)
strongly oppose the killing of
animals for entertainment.
The Humane Society
spokesman said that the
organization was grateful for
the "prompt and willing
cooperation" of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force in
connection with this matter.


boss silent


after top talks



REvR1SISENTATIVES of the Bahamrnas Taxi Cab
Union met for more than three hours today with Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling and Transport Minister
George Smith to try and thrash out differences arising
from the government's proposal to introduce a public
bus service between Nassau International Airport and
downtown Nassau.
Emerging ftron the meeting minutes before I p.m., union
president Richard Moss refused to discuss what transpired in the


1C A b


ABOVE: Taxi union president Richard Moss (left) and
vice-president Duke Smith were surrounded by taxi drivers
following this morning's lengthy meeting with the Prime Minister.
Below: Mr. Moss (foreground) refused to discuss the talks as he
left Rawson Square. Pictures: PHILIP SYMONETTE

fA- -. R 1iiAW


Pilots in pay



meeting


POLICE see nitg liiteti,
Sears Road 'hart rcd
accountant HuheIt :"llii .h"
Leopold P'ind r h
disappeared !ast i ind, ,
no leads
The stocky 3 ;,
w ith a rctl ,.. '
due to, a" ., !
Monday to onto!
into extradition prIl,'idi:!-
before Chief Magitr.ir Wtii.ir
Hercules.
Wanted in their UntI it
Kingdom on 1, ,,utii- ,)I
swindling and a bIi.iIm h.li .
accusing him ot 'latii ri
English State legistered :irse
Dia ra M. Coli n dllrini I tl)
ate o 'his legal wif:., Ms. Mila
tinder, his whereabouts now
remain a mystery.
It is understood Pinder ar.
last seen by two Bahamians at
Nassau International Airport
on Sunday, March 3 and that
he did not check in with
Bahamian police as required
under the terms of his ball
bond on Sunday.
It is now thought by Nassau
police that Pinder left Nassaui
that weekend. The police have
had the airport and all rthic
points covered since last
Monday and no one l.is
reported seeing him.
There is some suggestion
that perhaps Pinder also had
more than one passport lfi
certainly had a Britih
passport and it was this thai
was surrendered to the
magistrate when he was put ont
bail.
When Pinder failed to appei'
in the lower court last Monda,
Chief Magistrate tlercults
immediately ordered he be
arrested on a bench warrant
that was issued after hasvint
declared his $15,000 cash bond
forfeited.
Pinder's attorney J. Ilc,
Bostwick, who was bcntri
assisted by Mr. Cecil Wallace
Whitfield prosecutor in tihe
Robert L. Vesco extradition
hearings informed the court
at the time that he had no idea
where his client was.
Attorney Bostwick appeared
optimistic concerning Pinder's
possible appearance at the
hearing last Monday. lHe
requested that the magistrate
not order the forfeiture of the
entire bail. bond and also that
the magistrate should leave
open the "door foi him to)
re-apply for bond."
Attorney Keith D)uncromibe
is prosecuting in the case that
remains suspended until P'indlr
is apprehended by police.
Finder's apprehension miglit
very well result in another
extradition hearing should he
be located outside the
jurisdiction of the Bahamas.
He had been arrested on the
present charges by Asst. (rime
Commissioner John Crawley
on January 22.
The arrest occurred
approximately three minutes



SEE
FINE EUROPEAN
CRYSTAL

and YOU SAVE!


particular concern to the
pilots.
Bahamasair's general
manager Max Healey last
week denied reports that the
pilots were on a go-slow
stemming from wage
negotiation difficulties.
"There is nothing in the
records to indicate this," he
said.
Mr. Healey confirmed that
negotiations were in progress,
but insisted that the pilots as
a whole had averaged a 30 to
40 per cent increase over the
past 12 to 15 months.
He said that during the
talks agreement had been
reached in several areas, but
would not name these.


meeting.
"The talks have not been
completed. We will be meeting
again 10.30 a.m. Thursday," he
told The Tribune.
Pressed to say whether he
thought the discussions would
prove fruitful, Mr. Moss
replied: "We expect something
to come out of them
Thursday."
The possible impact of
a bus service on their livelihood
appears of very obvious
concern to taxi trivers.
As Mr. Moss and his
conference associates walked
across Rawson Square they
were surrounded by dozens of
taxi men seeking to learn the
outcome of the talks.
Mr. Moss repeated that
meetings with the Prime
Minister and Mr. Smith were to
continue Thursday.
The union members about
ten in all met with the two
Ministers at 9.30 a.m. in the
Cabinet room.
TAXI RATES
Also under discussion were
the new taxi rates which went
into effect today. The union
had sought a 50 per cent
increase in fares resulting from
rising fuel and other costs.
Transport Minister Smith
announced Thursday that only
a 30 per cent increase would be
allowed. At the same time he
revealed the government's
plans for a bus service.
The bus disclosure came a
week after Tourism Minister
Clement Maynard tabled the
findings of the Dayton-Keenan
consultancy firm which was
engaged by the Ministry last
year to do an in-depth survey
of the hotel industry.
Among its recommendations
the Dayton-Keenan report
cited the need for bus
transportation from and to the
airport as well as the
establishment of a public bus
system to serve the general
public.
The consultants pointed out
that it was unusual for taxis to
be the sole transportation
facility to and from a major
airport. With more than
600,000 tourists passing
through the airport annually, it
was felt that more
consideration should be given


By NICKI KELLY
to the "comfort, safety and
convenience" of visitors.
The report noted that the
absence of public
transportation was costing
individual hotels between
$60,000 and $100,000
annually to move employees
and guests.
The report argued that
taxi drivers displaced by a bus
service could be absorbed as
drivers in the new
transportation system.
Following the government
announcement on new fares
and the proposed bus service,
the taxi union called an
emergency meeting at Taxico
Union Hall Friday night. It is
understood that Mr. Moss,
accompanied by union
vice-president Duke Smith
went to Freeport the following
day to sound out the views of
taxi men there.
Taxi drivers have not been
permitted a fare increase since
1969, although fuel prices have
gone up at least three times
since then. In addition the cost
of car licences, insurance rates
and maintenance costs have all
risen sharply.
According to the union's
president, the airport route
represents over 50 per cent of
the drivers' earnings, with the
rest being divided between
service to the cruise ships and
local taxi service.
The cabbies feel that
between a bus service and an
inadequate fare increase they
are being squeezed to the wall.
In 1958, when their
livelihood was threatened by
tour car operators, the taxi
men closed down the airport
during the height of that year's
winter season.
It was largely through the
support of the taxi drivers that
the Progressive Liberal Party
was brought to power in 1967.
Since then however, the taxis
have complained that they
have not been treated fairly by
the government.
Among their complaints has
been the addition of more than
a hundred new plates at a time
when drivers already on the
road were complaining of poor
business.


'have broken



amateur rules'

By GLADSTONE THURSTON


HIGH SCHOOL and College
athletes competing in the
current Bahamas Baseball
Association's senior league
series have violated the rules of
amateurism and will not be
allowed to play in inter-school
sports.
This was the gi st of a ruling
made today by Mr. Arlington
Butler, President of the
Bahamas Olympic Association.
And he told the Tribune this
morning that at present there
was no hope for the
reinstatement of these athletes.
In a recent judgment, the
B.O.A. has ruled that the
senior league of the B.B.A. is
professional and any other
athletes competing therein
stand a chance of losing their
amateur status.
This means that the over
230 ballplayers in clubs that
constitute the B.B.A. are no
longer eligible to compete in
other local sports associations
including the Bahamas
Amateur Basketball
Association, the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation, the
Bahamas Amateur Athletic
Association and the Amateur
Boxing Association of the
Bahamas.
The ruling will be put to the
test tonight when defending
champs Kertucky Colonels
play Becks Cougars in a best of
three Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association finals.
Key players of the Colonels,
Keith Smith, Anthony
Bostwick and John Martin, are
competing in the current
B.B.A. series.
"I don't think that the high
school athletes are as unaware
of the ruling as they pretend to
be," Mr. Butler said. "I believe
that most shcools and most
teachers would inform people
as to where they are running
the danger of losing their
status."
Some of the students likely
to be affected by this ruling are
Andre Wood and Spurgeon
Johnson, both starting players
on the Aquinas College softball
team.
Mr. Butler pointed out that
the B.O.A. have relaxed the
strict implementation of the
amateur ruling to a certain
extent where the students were
innocent to some degree. "But
they were told immediately
after their first ganie and they
continued to play,. he said.
"They made their choice.
The first approach of
clearing up the amateur status
of Bahamians. Mr. Butler said,
was made last year after he
became president of the B.O A
"I went on a full campaign
to warn athletes of the danger
they will run by losing their
amateur status for
international competition." he


said. "I warned them then
because I felt that many people
were doing things that they
were unaware were wrong."
The rules of eligibility states
that an amateur is one who
participates and always has
participated in sport as an
avocation, without material
gain of any kind
It further states that a
person who is declared a
professional in one sport shall
be considered a professional in
all sports. And. should a
professional athlete compete
against an amateur then that
amateur also becomes a
professional.
In one of the more recent
executions of this ruling,
basketballers Eddie Ford, Fred
Smith, Wenty Ford, Jason
Moxey and Roosevelt Turner
were forced to sit out the now
ending Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association series
though they played there
regularly for over five years.
Wenty and Smith are head
coaches of the Kentucky
Colonels and the Becks
Cougars basketball clubs
respectively.
Unfortunately for the above
mentioned players, they at
some time competed in
professional baseball and.
although some retired from the
pro scene some four years ago.
their entries were still turned
down.
'The rules." Mr. Butler said,
say that anyone who has
been a professional or has
played against professionals
will no.bhe eliil-' fc-- Olympic
competition
"You will find that this is
unfortunate for some of the
people who believe 'well I'm
not really a professional
because I'm playing baseball
for fun.' But there is a
number of people on the
baseball roster who are in fact
professionals.
"So, baseball cannot claim
to be an amateur league if it
allows professionals to
compete," he said.
The president pointed out
Ed Armbrister's participation
in the current B.B.A series as a
violation. "Therefore, the
people who play in baseball
run the risk of losing their
amateur status." he said.
It was Mr. Butler's opinion
that many athletes violate the
amateur rules through
ignorance.

BAHAMAS WIN

THE BAHAMAS defeated
the Virgin Islands 15-7, 15-9.
and 15-7 in a men's volleyball
match in the Central American
and Caribbean Games.


TWO FINED $3,000


TWO FLORIDA pilots
appeared in the magistrate's
court at Eleuthera last week
charged with possessing
25-pounds of marijuana and
were fined before being
released by Rock Sound
police.
Daxon D. Mulhollan and
Michael Wayne Jordan, both
from Boca Raton, Fla., were
fined $1,500 each by resident
Commissioner Carroll Storr
on Monday.
The commissioner also
fined Jordan an additional
$ 300 or six months for illegal
entry to the island.
The two were arrested
after police found them with
a cardboard box containing a
plastic bag filled with
marijuana.


I'iidcr had been
S' killingg S10.000
' :. l)ool-teacher
\i ,t -i Ostcroft
. i 1972 and
l .i t' i: ;' ;. i -{ ': C ail .
SF,, 1iu.! t hat Pinder
o. ck-broker
i puLrchase her
h I.il- ,n th british stock
Klhtngc. S!i .ic.r got any
Cs u i hirMW i nor her
S t : t,' tite after
Mire p \riric in \assau had been
intll orlid ( tl.he niatter she
lial te.t sttidd
Arn l tihe c tradition charges,
miadel against Pinder by the
mnotthr ot lii- sieiond wife. Mrs.
I._( .ii, goldenen. a widow, also
.Acu li hiin of promising to
re ir nicst her small savings in
st', k llt i she l ie\er saw.
t i, It tier persons,
Silpliil iitr, int the l charges
a ll ns it lhim t. testtitled in
(1 i' ,tiis) thl,it this was the
\. o\ ilt in.'i itd up losing large
iii Ill(tio c orne of them
1 min' I ruise (;olden's mrither.
,1al ,1 irem'd widow and
anil,,l r :i friend of his new
v. t. Muiinne Willan Beale.
( t.i e's o)f fraudulent
II dritnrr aiso accuse himn of
carIt'ini' 1 L a business the
I nsiturti oit Professional
S eIsIr-'rn wo ithI intent to
tctlratid its i rrditors
i.'pi-ltrionll rtead the court
luriii t hearing state that
PI: Til Ns oml p:a received
illii '"\ !'tIr ii various persons
wls s l,,t ibred to them for a
]iOiri / L'.' "Salesrian ." The
;i ,li/1lii sa' -\a. printed and
c 'c., ii ;iilh ti a brief time
ti( it reetv ivr received their
i;I 1i w bak wlien they
t i- i t i +l ;t retril.tit
1 i I li- also accused otf
,tr.tilihg. li.)(10 pounds from
Sii J(ihni P'sowrs. one of the
l iindl crs i)f I'.S. which went
harnk tip i .oirily alter Pinder
hte'nct ii t s dit lector.
l'l:,ilel was ordered to hand
Or\r his British passport to
HB it;lniian authorities as a
Coinditiont tf his release
But. there is some
speculratiion that Pinder, who
testilile during his recent trial
S tt beint widely travelled
vSpctiaill\ throughout lutirope
rad tihe I oi,( Countries. may be
,mit( ,l the' Bahalmas aiTeady
.and tuiicked .way in some other
ciiirltil in South Anmerica.
Bahamii.n pilicc, however. had
noilthitii.' to sa\ about this.

POLICE SPEAKER
POLIC1( Supt. McDonald
Shields will be the featured
gut'st speaker at tomorrow
evcrniig's Aeekl\ rieeting of
the communityty Adventurers'
Club at 8 p in
he meeting will be held at
the oly ('ross Parish Hall.
Htighbury Park and is open to
members of the public.

MODEL MISS BAHAMAS
MISS BAHAMAS, Agatha
Watson, is to be guest model at
tonight's meeting of the FOB
Camera Club at the C. R.
Walker Technical College at
Old Trail road at 8 p.m.


MRS. ROBERT Vaughan-
Cox, Girl Guide Commissioner
for Branch Associations,
arrived from Fiji last night for
a visit with the Bahamas
Branch of the Girl Guide
Association.
A number of activities have
been arranged during her stay
here. Today she was to be
interviewed by Z.N.S. at 10
a.m. and at 5.30 p.m. she was
to have tea with all Guide


leaders at Guide headquarters,
Ft. Charlotte.
From 7 to 9 p.m. a Guide
camp fire will be held at Guide
headquarters.
At 4 p.m. tomorrow Mrs.
Vaughan-Cox will meet with
Education Minister Livingstone
Coakley. At 4.30 p.m. she will
participate in Brownie Revels
at Queen's College.
From 6:30 to 8 p.m. Mrs.
Vaughan-Cox will be guest at a


reception at Government
House.
An active member of the
Guide Movement for many
years, Mrs. Vaughan-Cox was
appointed Commissioner for
Branch Associations on June 1,
1972 and has been a member
of the Overseas Committee
since 1968.
She held her first Warrant as
Captain of a Dorset Company
in 1954 and has held Warrants


as a Guider and Comnussioner
in Gibralter and Malta.
On her return to the United
Kingdom she became a District
Commissioner in Middlesex
and joined the Overseas
Committee in 1968. She was
elected to the Council in May,
1969.
Mrs. Vaughan-Cox and her
husband have two grown-up
daughters.


The men had just arrived at
David's Harbour and were on
the island for a short while
after docking their yacht at
the marina, police reports
stated.
Both men immediately left
the island after paying their
fines.


Errol Hayden

JAMAICAN Errol Hayden,
sentenced to death in
September, last year, after a
Supreme Court jury convicted
him of murdering Haitian
service-station attendant Emile
Pierre, 26, has had his appeal
set aside until further in the
sessions by the Court of
Appeals.
Contrary to reports last
week, the youth has not had
his appeal dismissea., lae
Tribune apologises to the
Court and counsel involved for
this mistake.


REPRESENTATIVES of
the Bahama Islands Airline
Pilots Association were to
meet with management of
Bahamasair this afternoon to
continue talks on a wage
agreement.
It is understood that
negotiations were initially
begun with Out Island
Airways before it was folded
into Bahamasair. The talks
were then suspended until
October last year.
The Pilots Association has
reportedly had no contractual
agreement with any airline
since Bahamas Airways
collapsed in October 1970.
The scales on which the pilots
are working are those which
Out Island had in force at the
time, which were less than
those of Bahamas Airways.
Although there have been
promotions within
Bahamasair's pay structure,
the scales themselves have not
changed for some three years,
it is understood.
The scale of pay for pilots
of the BAC-III jet is also the
same, reportedly, as it was
four to six months before
Out Island Airways was
merged with Bahamasair.
Out Island also offered
no fringe benefits and this is
one area said to be of


iie sill
n l n
S,


): '! ,iirt judge
Ihlinpson, had
'rn if his discharge
.I i aring ,lter the
'.i 1 i g'l guilty


Guide commissioner arrives for visit


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

BAY STREET GARAGE
DOWDESWELL ST. PHONE 2-2434


Price: 20 Cants


Pinder may



have fled to



South America


By SIDNEY IORSETI


[h'


P,












Monday, March 11, 1974


How Wilson hopes to keep power-


NEWSPAPER heiress
Patricia Hearst, in a
tape-recorded message that
broke a long silence in the
kidnapping case, has accused
her parents of indifference
and says, "it's the FBI who
wants to murder me."
Miss Hearst's mother,
Catherine, said "I know that
while Patty is captive that
she'll have to mutter all the
words that are dictated by
her captors."


PRESIDENT Nixon's 1969
income tax return is the
subject of a criminal fraud
investigation by the internal
revenue service, Newsweek
magazine reported.
Quoting unnamed sources,
the magazine said that "in
recent weeks, IRS special
intelligence agents who do
only criminal investigations,
have interviewed Edward L.
Morgan, a onetime White
House aide; Arthur Blech. Mr.
Nixon's personal accountant,
and Frank Demarco, the
president's former tax
lawyer."


A 58-YEAR-OLD Bath
Beach, Brooklyn woman and
her 19-year-old son were
found dead in the family
home in an apparent
murder-suicide,
-1


SYRIA sa
shot down
reconnaissance
Syrian position
Heights Sund
craft crashedc
Hatem, east
Jordan."


Athens
Rolme
Paris
I ondon
Berlit
A nsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
long Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
Toronto
Lisbon
Tehran


lid its gunners
S an Israeli


LONDON Prime Minister Harold
Wilson has devised a power strategy
designed to keep his Labour government
in office f"r at least 18 months despite its
lack of a majority in parliament.
Political sources said yesterday that
Wilson would hold back "strongly
socialist" measures and concentrate on
what he regards as popular issues, thus
avoiding an outright clash with
opposition Conservatives and moderate
Liberals.
A major increase in state pensions was
likely to be a top priority following the
new government's initial moves to pull
Britain out of its shattering economic
crisis.


Social security benefits for widows, the
sick and unemployed will also be raised,
and there will be provision for
government subsidies to steady the price
of some basic foods, the sources said.
Since taking over last Monday from
Edward Heath's Conservatives after the
deadlocked general election Feb. 28,
Wilson's government has settled the
crippling coal miners' strike, ended the
nationwide three-day work week, frozen
rents for the rest of the year and won
agreement by food retailers to cut profits.
One Labour election pledge almost
certain to be abandoned, at least for the
time being, was the nationalization of 50


Back to work




go the miners


LONDON Britain's
280,000 miners began fulltime
work today after a four-week
strike and a three-month
slowdown that crippled the
country's economy.
The National Coal Board
said it would take another four
weeks to return to full
production.
It predicted production
would be 50 per cent of
normal by the end of this
week, 75 per cent by the end


of next week and 90 per cent
plus the weekend after that.
Normal weekly coal
production is about 2.5 million
tons.
The miners' action to get a
larger pay raise than the
Conservative government was
willing to give them started
with a ban on overtime and
weekend work that cut coal
production up to 40 per cent.
The government put much
of industry on a three-day


work week on Dec. 15 to
conserve fuel supplies.
The miners struck on Dec.
10, three days after
former Prime Minister Edward
Heath called a national election
in the hope that he could rally
the country against the miners.
Instead he lost the election,
and the first action of the new
Labour government was to
settle the strike by giving a
wage hike costing $230 million
a year. (AP)


We must be more French,



says new energy chief


e plane over HAMBURG Britain's
ins on the Golan economic problems could be
ay, and that the solved within 18 months and
d in flames near "we shall be wealthy around
of um Quais in 1978 if we are not totally out
of our minds," the new
Reports from AP British Minister of State for
Energy claimed in an
I interview published today.
Lord Balogh compared
Britain's currency's four
MIN F MAX billion pound deficit with
48 52 clear that of the United States
34 55 sunny recently.
44 48 cloudy "America had a deficit of
34 46 cloudy 6.4 billion dollars not long
28 41 sunny
30 46 cloudy ago, and now everything is
30 44 overcast balanced out," he said.


48 cloudy
36 overcast
39 sunny
46 clear
S7 rain
63 cloud)
36 rain
82 clear
52 cloudy
59 rain
88 clear
28 clear
81 cloudN
36 clear
57 cloud
52 clear


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


Talking to the Hamburg
news magazine Der Spiegel,
the economic adviser to
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
added: "Don't forget, we
may be pumping oil from the
North Sea in three years and
by 1978 if we are not
totally out of our minds we
shall be wealthy."
Asked whether Britain will
withdraw from the European
Economic Community under
its new Labour government,
Hungarian-born Lord Balogh
said: "The political reasons
are even more important than
the economic ones and


FACES IN THE CABINET


THE SECOND list of British
government appointments with
ages and salaries has been
announced from the Prime
Minister's office.
CABINET POST Lord Privy
Seal and Leader of the Lords: Lord
Shepherd, 55, $30,000.
NON-CABINET POSTS:
Ministry of Overseas
Development: Mrs. Judith Hart, 49.
$22,000
Ministry of Posts and
Telecommunications: (temporary
post): Mr. Wedgewood Benn, 48,
Secretary for Industry?
Paymaster General: Mr Edmund
Dell. 52, $23.000.


Attorney-General: Sir Samuel
Silkin, Q.C., 56. $33,500.
Solicitor-General: Sir Peter
Kingsley, Q.C. 47, $25,000.
CIVIL SERVICE DEPT:
Parliamentary Secretaries: Mr.
Robert Sheldon, 50, $12,500; Mr.
John Douglas Grant, 41, $12,500.
DEPT. OF EDUCATION &
SCIENCE:
Under Sec. of State: Mr. Ernest
Armstrong, 49, $12,500
Minister of State (Energy): Lord
Balogh, 68, $22,000
Parliamentary Under-Secretaries:
Mr. Gavin Strang, 30, $12,500; Mr.
Alexander Eadie, 53, $12,500
DEPT. OF ENVIRONMENT:
Ministry of Transport: Mr. Fred
Mulley. 55, $22,000
Ministry of Planning & Local
Govt. Mr. John Silkin, 50, $22,000.
Ministry of Housing &
Construction: Mr. Reginald
I-reeson. 48, $22,000
Minister of State (Urban
Affairs): Mr. Charles Morris 47,
$18,000 (new post)
Minister of State (Sport): Mr.
Denis Howell, 50, $18,000
FOREIGN & COMMON-
WEALTH:
Minister of State: Mr. David
Ennals, 51, $18,000
DEPT. OF INDUSTRY: (new
posts)
Ministry of State: Mr. Eric
Heffer, 52, $18,000
Under Secretaries of State: Mr.
Gregor Mackenzie, 46 $12,500; Mr.
Michael Meacher, 34. $12.500.
Minister of State (Northern
Ireland): Mr. Stanley Orme, 50,
$18,000.


suggest (we) stay in. But,
costs must be distributed
more justly and agricultural
policy must be renegotiated."
Lord Balogh conceded: "I
was against joining the EEC,
but to get out of there is
difficult and one must
consider the economic
consequences."
To remedy the situation,
he suggested: "The French
can get away with anything,
manage everything. We
British must simply become
more French, just as
aggressive (AP)


key firms and indirect state control of
many other companies.
But the probability was that Wilson
will stick to his promises to end private
speculation in land for housing and to
order more control over the development
of North Sea oil.
The Sunday Telegraph said a national
hydrocarbons corp. will be created as the
single state-owned purchaser of all oil in
the North Sea.
At the same time, the newspaper said,
talks will be opened with international oil
companies to renegotiate their leases in
such a way that the state will be a partner
when the oil starts flowing, probably in
the 1980s. (AP)


COMING

THROUGH

THE

CRISIS


WASHINGTON "Prime
Minister Harold Wilson's new
Labour government is setting
out to lead Britain through
what appears to be its worst
economic crisis since the
1930s," says U.S. News and
World Report.
The American magazine
says: "A wage settlement
ended a month-long miners'
strike. But all across a broad
economic front, the outlook
for the rest of the year was
grim."
In a report from London in
its March 18 issue, released
today, U.S. News with a
circulation of more than 2
million copies weekly adds:
"At home, signs were that
taxation will increase, that
profits, retail spending and
capital investment will fall,
that unemployment will
increase sharply, that Britain's
standard of living will decline.
"Abroad, British exports
should do well, but the
country's payment deficit was
running at an annual rate of 7
billion dollars. A massive
International loan was
considered vital. A flight of
funds out of London
especially Arab oil money
was feared.
"Still, Britons now hope
that Labour will 'get Britain
back to work'."


REKINDLE SPIRIT,

SAYS NIXON


KEY BISCAYNE
President Nixon called upon
Americans Sunday to put aside
disagreements and
disappointments and "rekindle
the spirit that in 200 years
built the 13 colonies into the
strongest nation in the world."

In a nationwide radio
address from his Bayside home,
Nixon announced the expected
nomination of Navy Secretary
John Warner to head the
bicentennial administration
and ordered him to accelerate
planning for a "truly national
celebration... a citizen
celebration" of America's
200th birthday.

"The bicentennial is not
going to be invented in
Washington, printed in
triplicate by the government
printing office, mailed to you
by the U.S. postal service and
filed away in your private
library," Nixon said.
"Instead, we shall seek to
trigger a chain reaction of tens


of thousands of individual
celebrations large and small
- planned and carried out by
citizens in every part of
America."
The president said: "There
will be no single city in which
we celebrate our 200th'
anniversary and no single
exhibition of our process. No
one city would be big enough.
All America will be the
showcase."
After tracing progress in
preparing for the celebration,
Nixon said Americans can look
back with pride but "must not
lose sight of the future.
"We must use the
opportunity the bicentennial
offers us to develop new
institutions and new ideas to
help determine America's
course in the coming century."
"We face great challenges, of
course, but, in our laws, in our
ideals and in the character of
the American people, we hold
the keys to all the problems
that confront us," Nixon said.


Dr RAMSEY TO


QUIT IN NOVEMBER

." LONDON Dr. Michael Ramsey, (pictured) Archbishop of
Canterbury and spiritual head of the Church of England, will
S resign effective Nov. 15 this year the day after his 70th
birthday.
Dr. Ramsey has been Archbishop of Canterbury and Primate of
All England since 1961.
His resignation was announced in a message to Queen Elizabeth
temporal head of the Anglican Church.
His successor will be appointed on the advice of Prime Minister
Harold Wilson assuming Wilson's minority government survives
in power.
Dr. Ramsey came to the forefront of the Anglican Church after
a series of academic posts including professorships at Durham and
Cambridge universities.
He was Archbishop of York from 1956 to 1961 before
promotion to Canterbury.
He has been a world influence in the ecumenical movement
toward closer inter-church relations.
As Bishop of Durham he took part in Queen Elizabeth's
coronation in 1953, the first to be televised.
Great occasions of state in which he participated as Primate
included Sir Winston Churchill's funeral and last year's wedding
Sof Princess Anne to Capt. Mark Phillips.
His work for church unity reached its symbolical peak in his
historic meeting with Pope Paul in 1966 in Rome.
Pope Paul VI today held his first audiences since coming
down with the flu a week ago.
The Vatican said the 76-year-old Pontiff met with Mons.
Eduardo Pironio, Bishop of Mar Del Plata, Argentina, and Mons.
Aaron Marton, Bishop of Alba Julia, Romania.
On orders from his doctor, the Pope stayed in bed most of last
week thus missing the spiritual retreat he had planned to attend
for lent.
But he appeared at his window Sunday for his usual blessing to


Public despises


you, Meir told


JERUSALEM Premier
Golda Meir's new Cabinet won
a vote of confidence and was
sworn into office after a bitter
10-hour debate in Parliament
yesterday.
The 120-member Knesset
voted 62-46 with nine
abstentions and three absences
to confirm the coalition
government formed from Mrs.
Meir Labour Party, the
Independent Liberals and the
National Religious Party.
Opponents declared they
were voting against the
government because Mrs. Meir
and her ministers failed to
anticipate the October 1973
Middle East war.
The top officers of the
former government were
retained in the new one.
"The public is hostile to
you, it despises you," Ariel
Sharon, a hero of the October
war and now a leader of the
opposition Likud bloc, shouted
at Mrs. Meir.
"If you knew what the
soldiers think of you, the
wounded, the amputees, you
would blush with shame."
Voting against the Cabinet
were the rightwing Likud bloc,
four independent left-wingers
and the Moscow-aligned
communists.
Two Laborites and two
members of the National
Religious Party rebelled against
party discipline and abstained
from the vote.
They were joined by the


five-man "Torah Front" of
Rabbis.
Opposition leader Menahem
Begin charged that Mrs. Meir
"made a mockery of the office
of Prime Minister by first
refusing to head the new
government and then changing
her mind.
Begin said that Defence
Minister Moshe Dayan's similar
about-face "lost for the
government the little
credibility it had." (AP)


Naked chase

HULL, England A naked
man streaked through the
city centre of this east coast
port yesterday after
rapping on the windows of
police headquarters and
shouting: "Chase me."
Police did.
The man, yet unidentified
by authorities, will appear in
magistrates court tomorrow
on charges of indecent
exposure.


the crowd in St. Peter's Square.
Ramsey's resignation had
long been expected as his 70th
birthday neared.
He has frequently told
friends he looks forward to
retiring to the Devonshire
countryside where he and his
wife Joan usually spend
vacations.
The modern concept of the
Primate's duties involves
increasingly arduous travel. Dr
Ramsey's tenure of office has
taken him through much of the
world and on visits to sister
churches in Communist
countries.
The Archbishop has been a
radical spokesman on many
world issues.
He has called for nuclear
disarmament, condemned anns
supplies to South Africa.
condemned American bombing
in North Vietnam, and
demanded more liberal
immigration policies in Britain.
Of ecumenism, he once said:
"I do not expect to se'efull
unity in my time. I do expect
to see a considerable change in
relationship so that we work
not as rivals but as allies." (AP)


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Balloonist 'gondola' spotted


LONDON Two ships have
reported sighting large drifting
objects in the Atlantic off the
Liberian coast that could be
the gondola of missing
American balloonist Thomas
Gatch jr.. Lloyds of London
reported yesterday.
A spokesman said the
British freighter Antilochus
radioed last Thursday that it
spotted a "large white buoy"
drifting about 150 miles
southwest of the Liberian
coast.
Two days later, the Indian
freighter Jag Vijay reported it
sighted a "white and orange
object" about 50 miles south
of the other sighting.
"Neither of these sightings
has proved to be conclusive
yet," the spokesman said.
The information has been
passed to the U.S. Coast
Guard, Lloyds said.
The shipping register's
intelligence unit radioed all
ships in the Atlantic Friday to
look out for Gatch's gondola.


The 48-year-old American
has been missing since Feb. 21
on his attempted crossing of
the ocean in his balloon,
"Light Heart."
His last known position was
about 950 miles west of the
Portuguese Azores islands.
The two sightings reported by
Lloyds are about 1,500 miles
southeast of Gatch's last
known position.
Gatch's family has offered
through Lloyds a $10,000
reward for information that
could lead to finding the
missing adventurer.
Gatch, a former Army
colonel, was bidding to be the
first person to cross the ocean
in a balloon.
His sister, Mrs. Nancy Svien
of Rochester, Minn., has flown
to the Spanish Canary Islands
off northwest Africa to launch
a private search for the
balloonist.
Mrs. Svien termed the report
of the sightings "the most
encouraging news we have


had." She said her sister, Mrs.
Hershel Hoaglan of Alexandria,
Va., Gatch's home, was in
contact with Lloyds of
London.
The Spanish army carried
out a wide search in the
Spanish Sahara on the West
African coast but turned up no
trace of the retired West Point
colonel.
She said she and her sister
still feel Gatch is alive.
"He's a tough, hardy and
capable person. His food ran
out long ago but maybe he has
caught some fish," she said.
The sister said Gatch might
be trailing behind the gondola
in a liferaft he had among
other emergency supplies.
Gatch left Harrisburg, Pa., in
his pressurized gondola
suspended from 10 helium
balloons planning to use high
altitude jetstreams to carry him
across the ocean. The trip was
expected to take about five
days. (AP)


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NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that I, JOHN A, FRASER of
Rosetta St., P. O. Box N1382, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.


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Monday, March 11, 1974


UWO tribune
NuLus ADcDICTU JUBAA IN VeRBA MACmR
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,PubtlWer/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publiher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publiter/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Monday, March 11, 1974


EDITORIAL


Where ignorance is bliss

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
WAY BACK in the early 1700's Thomas Gray wrote:
Yet ah! why should they know their fate,
Since sorrow never comes too late,
And happiness too swiftly flies,
Thought would destroy their paradise,
No more; where ignorance is bliss,
7Tis folly to be wise.
All evidence points to the fact that the great majority of our
people in the Bahamas are blissfully ignorant of the dangerous
forces that are at work all around them today ... forces that may
one day snatch them rudely out of their dream.
'It has been said that to be forewarned is to be forearmed. But
most of our people are so blissful in their ignorance that it is clear
that they don't want to be forewarned. They find it more
satisfactory to float complacently with the ebbing tide in the
hope that, at some point in the drift, something will turn up to
cause fortune to flow their way again.
It is clear that our people believe in the old U.B.P. philosophy
that "the harder you bounce the Bahamian ball the higher it will
bound."
It would seem. however, that the P.LP. are out to prove that
everything the U.B.P. did was wrong ... that the history of the
Bahamian people dates only from January 1967 when they got
control of the government of the islands ... and, in this
connection, they seem to be doing their damndest to show that
they can burst the Bahamian ball.
Most of our people are so blissful in their ignorance that I
wonder sometimes whether I am justified in the effort I make to
bring the grim facts of life in a disrupted world to their attention.

Recently I asked a question but no one seems concerned to get
an answer from the government.
My question concerned independence.
I reminded my readers that "Moses" Pindling had a great
dream of the future a few years ago. He declared that from where
he sat he could see great benefits in independence for the
Bahamian people.
I challenged him repeatedly in this column to be more specific.
I urged him to tell the people in some detail what he saw in his
vision of the future.
But it remained a vision right to the end. He said he saw
something and a majority of our people thought that was
sufficient reason for them to drop the bone and snatch at the
shadow, as told in a story of a foolish dog and a bone in the old
Royal Readers.

No matter how far I looked ... how deeply I probed the
possibilities ... I could not see a single advantage in independence.
All I could see was uncertainty and many definite dangers.
Nearly a year has passed since the islands became an
independent nation. All the fears I expressed for this drastic
change have materialized. They are here, staring you in the face,
and you must be stone blind if you can't see them. Indeed, even
Mr. Pindling himself has admitted on the floor of the House that
the puny pop-gun Bahamian navy is incapable of policing and
defending the vital fishing grounds of the widely scattered islands
that constitute the Bahamas archipelago.
Since he has made this admission I have stated thatjio force
the Bahamas could possibly muster could hope to provide the
security for these islands that was afforded free of charge by
the Royal Navy while Britain was responsible for our defences!
I repeat an assertion I made in an earlier article that all the
Bahamas has got out of independence so far are ... the loss of
protection for our waters ... a peacock in Government House, one
at the U.N. where he is lost in a great crowd, another in London,
a new one in Miami, and satisfaction of the vanity of
a few men in government that they can now strut around and
crow from their own little dunghill on Millionaire Row ... a lot of
little Fat Cats.
And, don't forget this ... a great pile of taxes to meet these
unnecessary expenses are being collected from YOU!!!!
In view of all these facts I asked the Prime Minister to make a
public statement revealing to his trusting people a single
advantage that has come to them from independence.
No answer. But still the people seem to be contented!
A clear case of blissful ignorance with no apparent desire to
become wise to the possible dangers that lie ahead.

There is another area in which people are blissfully ignorant.
I need hardly remind you that the government promised you
lower taxes and lower prices.
Instead they have taxed everything in sight to find money with
which to finance their follies ... and, of course, to make it
possible for the Minister of Tourism to go hop-skip-and-jump
around the world with no seemingly clear purpose to justify


inany of his extravagant activities.

The biggest piece of tax being collected by the Treasury has
escaped the public's notice so far.
It is to be found in the fact that Customs duty is collected on
the landed cost of goods imported from abroad.
Inflation has sent prices of commodities skyrocketing. In many
cases the cost of items has increased over 100 percent in the last
.year. With every increase in the price of an imported article the
Customs collects its share ... and the public pays!
With all the extra money coming in through Customs duties,
the government should be able to reduce taxes.
Several appeals have been made to the government to reduce
the tax it collects on gasoline so as to give some relief to the
public.
But, oh no ... there is no response in this direction. The
people's government seems to have turned into a Shylock sucking
every drop of blood money that can be extracted from the veins
of a long-suffering people.
Another case of blissful inorance!

The Minister of Tourism engaged the Dayton-Keenan firm of
hotel consultants to investigate a sick tourist industry and report
on what ails it.
The report of the company is interesting insofar as it has
confirmed everything I have been telling the government in this
column for a long time.
Its most important revelation is the high cost of administering
the hotels. This is a result of the government's immigration policy
that requires hotel owners to employ incapable staff. As a result


hr dribttun


Mitchell & Stans not likely to forget Robert L. V
By ARTHUR EVERETT
NEW YORK (AP) He is the man most talked about at the criminal conspiracy
trial of former Attorney General John Mitchell and one-time Commerce Secretary
Maurice Stans. His name figures in almost every sentence of testimony. Yet he isn't
even there and few in the courtroom have ever seen him.


He is financier Robert L.
Vesco, a fugitive in Latin
America and the Bahamas since
his troubles with the Securities
and Exchange Commission
made him a pivotal figure in
the case.
A wheeler-dealer in the mod
style, Vesco built a global
financial empire worth billions
before he reached the age of
35. It was structured around
his flagship company,
International Controls Corp. of
Fairfield, N. J.
It was the 38-year-old
Vesco's secret $200,000
contribution to President
Nixon's re-election campaign in
1972 that involved him with
Mitchell and Stans on charges
of conspiracy and obstruction
of justice. It was the largest
cash contribution of the
campaign.
"Mr. Vesco is a man who
likes to be identified as a
generous giver," is the way key
government witness Harry
Sears once put it.
However, the government
claims more than generosity
was involved that in return
for Vesco's contribution
Mitchell and Stans impeded an
SEC fraud investigation of the
financier's corporate activities.
"There was an agreement
between Mitchell, Stans,
Vesco, Harry Sears and certain
others to sell political influence
for $200,000 in cash," the
government charged in its
opening trial statement.
"It's cheaper than paying a
lawyer," Vesco was quoted in
trial testimony as saying when
a business associate remarked
about the size of the donation.
In the European circles in
which he moved, Vesco had a
reputation as the biggest
spender of them all.
"He used to live it up like no
one else I have ever met," one
acquaintance claimed.
SMALL CHANGE
Sears said Vesco contributed
$100,000 to Nixon's 1968
campaign and proposed to
double that figure in 1972
"because he was a helluva lot
richer in 1972 than in 1968."


Sears said Vesco once
pressed a $10,000 check on
him as a reward for a favour
with the remark: "It may seem
like a lot of money to you, but
it's small change to me."
When business took Vesco
to Europe, it was not
uncommon for him to fly back
weekends to watch his sons
play little league baseball. He
spent more than $60,000 on
his company's 707 jetliner,
providing it with a sauna bath,
a discotheque, a spacious
kitchen and other airborne
amenities.
Sears, former Republican
majority leader. of the New
Jersey Senate, went to work
for Vesco at the end of 1971 as
a $60,000-a-year legal aide. He
spent four days on the stand
before the trial recessed for the
weekend and was due back as a
witness today.
IMMUNITY
A grant of total immunity
from prosecution induced
Sears to testify against Stans
and Mitchell, although he
claimed Mitchell was still a
friend. The immunity negated
Sears indictment with the
other three.
Vesco has been described as
tall, dark-haired, a natty
dresser. Before he fled the
country, he lived with his wife
and four children in a spacious
ranch house overlooking a lake
in Boonton N. J., about 25
miles west of York. Sears also
is a resident of Boonton. When
home, Vesco liked to indulge
:in his hobbies of bowling and
golf.
The son of a Detroit auto
worker, Vesco was a high
school dropout. At the age of
17, he married and went to
work as a draftsman for a
group of metal firms.
In 1964, he struck out for
himself as sales representative
for aluminum companies and
within two years had formed
International Controls Corp.
(ICC). It was composed of two.
small firms. One made machine
valves, the other instruments to
measure extremely cold
temperatures.


CONFERS WITH COUNSEL Robert L. Vesco (centre)
shown during his Nassau extradition hearing conferring
with his chief counsel, Eugene Dupuch Q.C., outside the
magistrate's court. Next to Mr. Vesco is Toni Giland, a
stenotypist brought in by the defence to make a verbatim
record of the proceedings. (Tribune Photo).

Boy burnt and cut


NEW YORK Police are
searching for a woman who
brought a three-year-old boy to
a Brooklyn hospital last night
suffering from lacerations,
burns and a possible skull
fracture.
Police say that' the woman
fled when the attending
physicians told her that the
police would have to be
notified. The child is repc:ted
in critical condition with burns
over 50 per cent of his body,


lacerations of the chest and
back, and a depression of the
right side of the skull.
The boy is not expected to
live.
NEW POST
LONDON Prime Minister
Harold Wilson will appoint a
Minister for the Disabled in a
list of Government posts to be
announced this week. It will be
a new ministerial post in
Britain.


they have lost "controls" that would be exercised by experienced
supervision. One of the results is wholesale stealing all along the
line.
Because of conditions created by the government the hotel
business is being conducted on a most extravagant level with leaks
wide enough for a horse and buggy to drive through.
One surprising revelation is that the hotels in the Bahamas are
paying higher commissions ... with another increase coming up
...... than hotels in rival resorts.
How did this happen ... and why should this be?
I ask this question but I don't expect an answer because our
people are so blissfully unconcerned that I feel that they want to
be left alone in their ignorance ... and the government finds it safe
to keep them in the dark.
* *****
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Ignorance is not innocence but sin.- BROWNING


With that humble base,
Vesco in five years built a
company with $100 million in
annual sales. Its products
ranged from bomb casings to
electric transmission towers. As
ICC's chairman and chief
stockholder, he once held
960,000 shares in the
company. They then were
worth about $51 each or
close to a total of $49 million.
BIG COUP
His big coup was obtaining
control of Investers Overseas
Services Ltd. (IOS), an ailing
mutual fund empire founded
by Bernie Cornfeld, who also
enjoyed his days in the sun as
a youthful wizard of finance. A*
$5 million loan in 1970 paved
the way for Vesco's acquisition
of IOS.
It was from overseas mutual
funds controlled by IOS that
Vesco eventually was accused
in an SEC civil suit of looting
$224 million. He left the
country after the suit was filed
Nov. 27, 1972. He has
successfully fought off
extradition from Costa Rica
and the Bahamas.
Vesco had friends in high
places. President Figueres of
Costa Rica was said by Sears to
have intervened with President
Nixon on behalf of Vesco in
his legal battle with the SEC.
On the other hand, Swiss
authorities were not above
tossing Vesco in jail there, on
complaint ot an I.O.S.
stockholder. Sears testified it
took a telephone call from
Mitchell to the American
Embassy in Berne to free
Vesco on $125,000 bail. The
financier later complained his
jailing "had a devastating
impact on his international
relations."
According to trial
testimony, Mitchell met Vesco
once or twice at Republican
political functions. Vesco met
Stans during the course of
arranging the $200,000
campaign contribution.
The two former Cabinet
members met many men in
their careers, from Presidents
on down. But the one they're
probably least likely to forget
is their co-defendant who isn't
there Robert L. Vesco.


AT CELEBRATED EXTRADITION HEARINGS IN NASSAU Robert L. Vesco
(centre) shown surrounded by bodyguards as he makes his way through crowds to
magistrate's court for an extradition hearing last November. Wearing tinted glasses, Vesco
won a legal battle against the US government who sought his return to US to face a fraud
investigation.
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ARRIVED TODAY:
Bermuda, Grand Turk from
Miami: Joma from
Jacksonville.
SAILED TODAY: Joma for
Jacksonville; Grand Turk,
Bermuda for Miami
A R R I V I N G
TOMORROW: Bahama Star,
Flavia, Emerald Seas from
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West Palm Beach Queen
Elizabeth II from Curacao.
WEATHER
WIND: East to
south-easterly 5 to 12 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Generally fair;
isolated showers are likely
SEA: Smooth to slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 64 Max.
tomorrow 82


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side.


1974
No. 5


IN THE MATTER OF ALL THOSE pieces,
parcels or tracts of land situate Southwards of
Soldier Road in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence, and set out on a plan
of the Subdivision called and known as
"'Malcolmn Allotments" as Lots Number 25.30
and 31.
AND IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles
Act, 1959.

AN) IN THE MATTER of the Petition of
WHITMORE BODIE.

NOTICE

TO: The Heirs and Assigns of MICI-AEL
\ MALCOLM:
The Petition of WHITMORE BODIE in respect of:
(A) ALL THAT lot of land known asLotNumber
Twenty-five (25) designated on a plan of the
Subdivision called and known as "Malcolm
Allotments" situated in the Eastern District of
the Island of New Providence, being bounded
NORTIHWARDLY by a road reservation Thirty
(30) feet wide and running thereon Two
Hundred and Seventy-nine and Eighty-six
H.mlrr.dJthl (279.86) feet EASTWARDLY by
Lot Number Thirty (30) and running thereon
Five Hundred and Thirty-one and Eighty-nine
Hundredths (531.89) feet SOUTHWARDLY
b\ lot Number Twenty-six (26) and running
thereon Two Hundred and Seventy-nine feet and
Four One Hundredth (279.04) of a foot and
WESTWARDLY by a road reservation Thirty
(30) feet wide and running thereon Five
Hundred and Twenty-eight and sixty-five
Htnd re.d:Jlh (528.65) feet.

(B) AND ALSO LOT Number Thirty (30) being
bounded NORTHWARDLY by a road
reservation Thirty (30) feet wide and running
thereon Two Hundred and Eighty-nine and
Fifteen Hundredths (289.15) feet
EASTWARDLY by a road reservation Twenty
(20) feet wide and running thereon Five
Hundred and Twenty-five and Eleven
Hundredths (525.11) feet SOUTHWARDLY by
Lot Number Twenty-nine (29) and running
thereon Three Hundred and Nine feet and Three
One Hundredth (309.03) of a foot and
WEST\WARDLY by Lot Number Twenty-five
(25) and running thereon Five Hundred and
Thirty-one and Eighty-nine Hundredths
(531.89) feet.

(C) AND ALSO LOT Number Thirty-one (31)
being bounded NORTHWARDLY by a road
reservation Thirty (30) feet wide and running
thereon IIwo Hundred and Fifty-six and Eight
tenths (250.80) feet EASTWARDLY by Lot
Number Thi \ five (35) and running thereon
Five Hundr, ,nd Twenty-eight and Nine tenths
(528.90) fet SOUTHWARDLY by Lot Number
Thirty-two (32) now or formerly the property
of GEORGE GLINTON and running thereon
Two Hundred and Fifty-seven and Thirty-nine
Hundredths (257.39) feet and WESTWARDLY
by a road reservation Twenty (20) feet wide and
running thereon Five Hundred and Twenty-four
and Nn i. 1, -, Hundredths (524.96) feet.

WHIlTMORF BODIIE, the Petitioner, claims to be
the iwner in fee simple absolute in possession of
the said pieces. parcels or tracts of land and has
made application to the Supreme Court of the
(c'ftir mi..n. Ljth Of The Bahamas under Section 3,
.i the Quieting Titles Act, 1959, to have his title
to the said pieces, parcels or tracts of land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the Act.
Copies of the said plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:-
(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square in the City of Nassau.
(2) The Chambers of CHARLES BARNWELL,
ESQ.. Shirley Street/Collins Avenue, in the
City of Nassau, aforesaid, Attorney for the
Petitioner.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any person
having dower or a right to dower or an adverse
claim or claims not recognized in the Petition shall
on or before the 26th day of April A.D., 1974, file
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau
aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed


therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his claim on or before the said 26th
day of April. A.D., 1974. shall operate as a bar to
such claim.

CHARLES BARNWELL.
Attorney for the Petitioner,
Chambers,
Shirley Street/Collins Avenue,
Nassau, Bahamas.


Eat and Grow Younger



Slow-down premature



aging --& live a lot longer!


By LELORD KORDEL
Number Twenty-Three of a Series
It was a physician with whom I sat during a flight
from California to Chicago who pointed out the tremen-
dous physical power of a positive mind. According to
his estimate, 60 percent of the people were sick because
of maladjusted minds and souls. Perfect health depends
on the proper balance of physical, mental, emotional.


An abused, undernourished,
harassed body generally houses
a mind incapable of optimum
thinking and reasoning. As the
tray's cfral power station,
the brain must be kept in top
physical condition so its mental
activities can be controlled.
The man or woman who pro-
vides for the sunset years-
physically, mentally, and emo-
tionally-fulfills Browning's po-
etic prophecy. "The best is yet
to be, The last of life, for which
the first was made .. "
You cannot run a healthy
mind when you have a physical
deficit. The mind governs the
body, it is true. But the condi-
tion of the body also affects the
mind.
TOUCHY STOMACHS
Stomachs abused with inferi-
or, inadequate, and indigestible
meals become touchy. So does
a brain that is constantly under-
nourished. In a tired, ill-cared-
for body, the brain is subject to
a great amount of irritability.
A brain has to be well nour-
ished to be emotionally stable.
Dr. Karl Menninger believes
food power helps brain power.
I believe that no mental con-
flict strong enough to cause bod-
ily illness ever arose until the
brain cells were so undernour-
ished and so fatigued that nerve-
cell energy reached a danger-
ously low ebb.
By making certain to eat foods
that maintain the proper chemi-
cal balance in your body, you
restore functional balance and
check the effects of stress upon
your system. Often, by relieving
some of the physical tensions
caused by hidden hunger, you
oan soften the inner climate in
which you must do your think-
ing. It is much easier to enlist
conscious aid if it is not pre-
occupied with hunger.


Dr. George Morris Piersol be-
lieves that nutrition plays a
more important part than hered-
ity in the development of more
vigorous body resistance and an
extension of our life span.
This physician says that if we
would only apply the nutritional
knowledge that is available to
us, we could increase our life
span by at least 10 percent.
EXTEND LIFE SPAN
He believes it is equally im-
portant to add life to our years
as it is to add years to life. The
sparkling, bubbling joy of living
is achieved only by an optimum
diet. It is maximum nutritional
protection that will improve our
life span and assure happiness,
health, and efficiency.
Dr. Henry C. Sherman of Col-
umbia University insisted that
certain food elements are so im-
portant to the aging body that
they can add six or more years
of human existence.
And Dr. Tom D. Spies, inter-
nationally noted nutritionist, said
that if humans kept their bodies
in chemical balance, they would
grow old gracefully-with less
mental and physical deteriora-
tion.
Many people start to break
down chemically in middle life
later becoming nutritional
cripples. These cases have been
undernourished for years be-
cause their diet lacked the prop-
er nutrients: proteins, vitamins,
minerals.
Dr. W. Coda Martin of New
York City says the incidence of
degenerative diseases is in-
creasing by leaps and bounds.
He believes the findings of bio-
chemists show that a large
share of cases of arteriosclero-
sis, arthritis, liver and heart
disease are the end result of pro-


I FIGURE WITH PROTEINS
AND CHEMICAL BALANCE
I'M GOP FOR AT LEAST /IX
MORE YEARS... IF KEEP
MY BeARD .,
TRIMMED BACK.


longed malnutrition and can be
averted by early adoption of an
adequate diet.
Dr. E. J. Steiglitz says, "The
elderly are prone to suffer from
protein deficiency more t h a n
from any other form of de-
ficiency."
Mild protein deficiency mani-
fests itself chiefly as a "sense
of habitual fatigue." Most peo-
ple neglect themselves through
improper diet.
ENVIABLE HEALTH POSITION
If you are average, chances
are that you eat about 75 per
cent more starch and sugar
foods than are compatible with
good health and desire to feel
and look younger than your
years.
Premature old age is not a
natural process, but the result
of cumulative nutritional de-
ficiencies.
Aging is a general trend of
the changes of the body in both
structure and function. You age
when atrophy and dc, ;'- ,ratli n
tear down your body more rap-
idly than worn tissues are being
replaced.
Balance this wear and tear
with foods rich in proteins, vi-
tamins and minerals. Cut down
on fats, sugars and starches.
And you can slow down the
premature aging of your body
and live a lot longer than you
thought possible!
Condensed from the book "Eat and
Grow Younger" by Lelord Kordel. All
rights reserved. Distributed by Speciaity
RELEASED THROUGH
Next: Conclusion of Lelord
Kordel's "Eat and Grow Young-
er" series which has been con-
densed from his book by the
same name.


New Bank of Montreal manager


RICHARD E. W. Bryan.
managing director of the Bank
of Montreal (Bahamas &
Caribbean) Limited, has
announced the appointment of
lan W. Mearns, 38, (pictured)


as the manager of the bank's
main Nassau branch, located in
the Harrison Building.
Mr. Mearns, who is an
associate of the Institute of
Bankers in Scotland, was born
in Aberdeen, Scotland and
began his banking career in
1952. Since then he has
worked in Kenya, the
Bahamas. Grenada and Canada,
and he will be remembered by
many in Nassau as manager of
the Bank of Nova Scotia's
branch at Bay & l)eveaux
Streets from March 1967 to
August 1970.
Mr. Mearns joined the Bank


WEATHER
REPORT
WEATHER CONDITIONS in the
Bahamas last month were normal
except for rainfall that was slightly
below average, the Bahamas
Meterological Department has
stated.
A department statement on the
general weather situation reported
that apart from a weak cold front
on February 4, the weather for the
first eight days of the month was
sunny and mild. The cold front
brought with it moderate northern
winds and temporarily cooler
weather.
On February 9, a cold front
moved rapidly over the northwest
Bahamas causing light showers and
gusty wind:,. Iair and cool weather
prevailed fjr the next six days, and
on February 16, a moderately
active cold front moved across the
northwest and central Bahamas
accompanied by squally showers,
the weather survey noted.
"From February 18 to February
24, the weather was mainly sunny
and cool at first, becoming milder
towards the end of the period.
except that on February 20, an
inactive cold front stalled over
Grand Bahama before moving
northwards as a warm front
without affecting the remainder of
the Bahamas.
An active cold front passed
slowly over the northwest and
central Bahamas between February
25 and 26, producing heavy
showers and strong winds as it
moved southeastwards into the
southeast Bahamas," the report
said. It also said that weather for
the final two days of February was
rather windy and cool.


of Montreal's International
Organization earlier this \ear.
ian and his wife. Moira. have
one soln Ian Junior, aged two
years.
Commenting on his nec
appointment Mr. Mearns said:
- '1% wife and I are delighted to
have the opportunity to renew'
old acquaintances. It is an
exciting challenge to head the
main Nassau branch of the
only clearing bank locally
incorporated in the Bahamas
and to once again become
involved in the varied and
often unique facets that make
up the banking scene here."


Ex-Ugandan

minister

found dead

KAMPALA The bod\ of
the former lUg.nda.i Foreign
Affairs Minister Liei:tcnain
Colonel Michael Ondoi'a
has hbeen found in li.' rc
Nile. Radio (:ganda ci:r ned
today.
According to an earner
report b) Ihe InCieri1l A iI
'inistry. onin ona ail' pp.it d
last ''hi rsd y.
Ondoga v iAs i gnda's
amiIbassa"dor to thLe So iett
Union before bc in-: ~i, led a;
'ew months ao aO I'. tine
foreign Af \aij, M\tinic
lie was replaced b\ Mi ,s
Elizaheth Bagaa. i a Istv \v,'cks
ago. AP)


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Monday, March 11, 1974


Paintings

exhibition
M\R ALTON ROLAND
Lowe will hold an exhibition
ot his paintings in the Victoria
Roo', of the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel March 30
tliuilgh April 2 from 11 a.m.
po i n1,
N\I Lowe, whose previous
exhib ions have all been highly
,iccessful, will hold a private
Showing for invited guests on
I friday. March 29 at 8 p.m.
A native of New Plymouth,
,\h.co, Mr. Lowe has his work
ii private collections in the
Bahamas, United States,
I urope and Australia.





Ipllc


~iwu Urrtburnr


4 -. -
.o.[ ,

Ct ,;
': "; .


AI BAft v NOW SHOWING
At 7 & 10:20
'' "KARADO THE
L---- HONG KONG CAT"
(P.G.)
KiElE l And at 8:45
PU w "QUEEN BOXER"
(P.G.)
RITER Starring
JWN Judy Lee
ISTA iRANT WILl fIl Parental Guidance Suggested
I LOSI-I) temporary for repairs


LAST DAY TUESDAY
Matinee 2:30 & 4:45, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
)aaph E B tt IrJ P roduca s Pd ---.....
George Glenda
I ,S g Jacksoni

I A i
Touch
1 o a.ss bPG

P.ARI \T1/ DiCRI 'l\ ADVISED
Reservations not claimed by 8:15, will be sold
on first come, first served basis

I
S Last Day Tuesday Last Day Tuesday
Matinee starts at 1:30 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 fo m 3 0
"LIVE AND LET DIE" PG. from 3:00
Roger Moore, Yaphet Kotto "FISTS OF THE
PLUS DOUBLE K" R. i
"THE MECHANIC" PG. Henry Yue Young I
S Charles Bronson, PLUS
Keenan Wynn "THE HOUSE THAT
PLUS Late Feature DRIPPED BLOOD"PG.
Tuesday night. Peter Cushing,
Christopher Lee
'Phone 2-2534 No one under 18 will be admitted.



LAST DAY TUESDAY U
Matinee continuous from 1:30, Evening 8:30--
'Phone 3-4666


E M WHRl o IO1 D ET I IIION A IED



PA\RENT-lI DISCRETION ADIDVISED


.GRIFFITH MOXEY

MOXEY-

TURNQUEST

WEDDING
MISS Charlene Turnquest,
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Stafford Tuniquest of
Ridgeland Park lFast was
married to Mr. Griffith Moxey,
son of Mrs. E thel Franks on
Saturday, February 2.
The ceremnonv took place at
St. Matthew's ('inrchl and was
performed by (ainon Adding-
ton Johnson.
The hritle was given in
marriage by her father.
Miss Antoinette Armbrister
was maid of honour and Mr.
Neville Deveaux was best man.
The couple honeymooned in
Miami.

OPERA COMPANY
CHANGES NAME
The Sadler's wells Opera
Comnpanl, a ttniliar nani' to
thiousandls if visitors t Londomln, is
to he known :as the English
National O)pera from the beginning
of its ne\t season in August.
The company 's chairman. Mr.
Kenneth Iobinson, said that the
change would put ;an end to the
confusion \ihlich has persisted since
the Sadler's Wells t)pera moved five
years ago from the Sadler's ellsls
theatre in the heart of London's
theatre land to the Coliseum in the
West I nd. IThis duplication of
names still leads sole visitors to
the wrong theatre.
**********
LONGEST RUNNING
continuous performance and iman
casts it the Ambassadors 1liatre in
l.onldon, Agatha Christie's thriller
"rhe Mousetrap" is to move this
month next door to St. Martin's
Theatre and sill continue
indefinitely. It is already h% far thi
world's longest running ptli .
"The Mousetrap" opened at the
Ambassadors in Nrovember 1952
aind had reached 8.777
performalllnces when the transfer wils
announced. It has taken 2 5 million
pounds at the box office and has
been seen by 3.25 million people.


BEAUTY


QUEEN


WEDS


SCOTSMAN

A FORMER Bahamas beauty
queen and a Scotsman were
married on March 3 at the
poolside of the Pieces of
Eight Hotel at George
Town, Exuma.

Miss Joan Louise Bowe, Miss
Bahamas 1969, daughter of
Mrs. James Maxwell Bowe
and the late Mr. Bowe of
Roker's Point, Exuma, and
Mr. William McKay, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McKay
of Edinburgh, Scotland,
were married in a morning
ceremony.
The bride, dressed in a
candlelight coloured
full-length dress with fitted
bodice and tiny bow in the
back of the waistline, was
given in marriage by her
brother, Winston
Montgomery Bowe. Her
dress had long, fitted sleeves
with a shirl turtle neck. Her
matching picture hat was of
braided lace and appliques
with daisies. She carried a
line bouquet of miniature
carnations with an orchid
and stephanotis.
Her sister, Visna Tnidie Bowe,
dressed in a lemon yellow
full-length V-necked dress
with long fitted sleeves,
gathered skirt with coil belt
buckle, was maid of honour.
She carried a colonial style
bouquet with miniature
carnations, baby breath and
gypsophilia.
The bride's mother wore a
floral designed, full-length
dress with matching emerald
green accessories. The
groom's mother wore a beige
and brown silk full-length
dress with matching
accessories.
Mr. F. M. Bernard of Wichita.
Kansas, was the bestman.
Mr. Charles W. McCartney of.
Nassau was master of
ceremonies for the occasion.
Dr. K. V. A. Rodgers toasted
the bride's mother. The
Hon. George A. Smith, M.P.
for the Steventon and
Rolleville district of Exuma,
toasted the bride. Mr.
Bernard toasted the groom's
parents.
The bride and groom both
work at Bahamas Oil
Refinery, Freeport, where
the bride is a registered
nurse in charge and the
groom is a co-ordinator with
the company.
Ihe couple left aboard the
Queen Elizabeth for a South
American honeymoon.
Out of town guests came from
Scotland, Wichita, New
York, Miami, Freeport and
Nassau.


BAHAMAS MUSIC


MR. and MRS. WILLIAM McKAY


16th century vase


smashed


LONDON A 28-year-old
Iranian doctor was charged
Sunday with the smashing of a
valuable 16th-century Italian
vase in the British Muesum.
Police named the man as Dr.
Hassan Ali Gharbi from Tehran
and said he would be arraigned
today in Marylebone
Magistrates Court.
It was the second attack on
British art in a fortnight. A
priceless Vermeer painting was
stolen on Feb. 23 from a North
London museum and is still
missing.
In 1845, the Portland Vase,
one of the most renowned
specimens of ancient art and
on loan to the British Museum,
was shattered by a man with an
umbrella. He was later certified
as insane. The vase was


skillfully restored, however,
Museum experts were
dubious that the Italian vase
could be similarly restored.
Scotland Yard officials said
the man kicked the pedestal
out from under the vase in the
museum's Waddesdon Room.
He was immediately detained
by museum security guards and
turned over to London police.
Museum officials declined to
give any details of the fracas.
They said the vase stood 15
inches high and was shaped like
a flagon with a screw top and
bore a coat of arms on the side.
It was made in Urbino, Italy,
around 1580 in the Patanzaai
workshop.
A spokesman for the
museum said it was worth
"some thousands of pounds"
but experts had been called to
assess the precise value.


FESTIVAL RESULTS
THE following are the Rock Sound High School, 1st.;
results in the Out Island Fox Town, Abaco, 2nd.;
adjudications held this year in Morrisville. 3rd.
connection with the sixteenth Class 12. Ring Play: Tarpum
annual Bahamas Music Festival. Bay. Ilcutherd and Clarence
sponsored by the Ministry of Town, joint Ist.; Inagua, 3rd.
Education and Culture. Class 12. Ring Play: Tarpum
Class 1. Unison Singing: Bay, Eleuthera: Clarence
Buckley's High School, 1st. Town. joint 1st.; Inagua, 3rd.
Alice Town, Bimini and Rock Class 13. Quadrille dancing
Sound High School, 2nd. (Schools): Clarence Town,
Class 2. Two-part singing: Morrisville. 1st.; Inagua, 3rd.
Alice Town, Bimini 1st: Rock Class 14. Quadrille dancing:
Sound High School, 2nd. Clarence Town, 1st.
Forbes Hill, Exuma, 3rd. Class 15. None.
Class 3. Four-part singing: Class 16. Rake and Scrape
Buckleys, Ist., Windermere music: San Salvador Central
High School, 2nd., Invincible Secondary, Ist; Inagua; Roses,
Singers 3rd. Long Island, all joint 2nd.
Class 4. Quartet: Whymss Class 17. Choral speaking:
Bight. 1st.. Invincible Singers Tarpum Bay, Eleuthera, 1st.;
2nd. tlatchet Bay, San Salvador
Class 5 Unison Central Secondary, joint 2nd.
Hymn-singing: Rock Sound Class 18. Choral Speaking:
lHigh School, Ist.. Alice Town San Salvador Central
School: Roses. Long Island: Secondary, Ist.; Hatchet Bay,
Morrisville, inagua joint 2nd. 2nd.: Fox Town, Abaco: Rock
Class 6. Solo Singing: Sound High School, joint 3rd
(;enevieve Nixon, \\hi, i. -
Bight School. 1st., Sally-mae T
Fernander, Savannah Sound TIDES
Darlene Evans. Windermere High 10.32 a.m. and 11.00
High School; Father Bevan, p.m.
Clarence Town, all joint 2nd. Low 4.26 a.m. and 4.32
Class 7. Four-part hymn p.m.
singing: Windermere Hligh
School, lst.: hIii. i Bight SUN
School. 2nd.: San Salvador
Central Secondary School. 3rd. Rises 10:47 p.m.
Class 8. Solo Instrumental: Sets 8:58 a.m.
Mr. Bain. Rock Sound light M
School, (guitar), st.: Francis MOON
Rigby, Inagua, (recorder), 2nd. Rises 6.23 a.m.
Class 9. Group Instrumental Sets 6.18 p.m.
Playing: Fox Town School,
Ist.. Windermere School. 2nd. SIMPLICITY
Class 10. Gospel or anthem
singing: Pirates Well Easy-To-Use Patterns
Mayaguana. 1st.: Windermere SALE-PRICED POLYESTER
Hih School. 2nd..Windermere ELIDA'S
High School, 3rd.
Iilh Scho. 3rd Corner Bay and Christie Stree
Class 11. Group singing








(IF IT WAS TAKEN BY TOOGOODS'!)


/onooiO r
0 NOTOGRAPta
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHONE 5-4641


NOTICE

C(OM\MO(NWEIALTHI OF TIE BAHAMAS 1974
SUPREME COURT No. 138
Equity Side
IN Till: LATTER OF FAIRBORN
CORPORATION LIMIT)

ANI)

IN THii MATTER OF THE COMPANIES
ACT (CH APTER 184)


ADVERTISEMENT OF PETITION

Notice is hereby given that a Petition for the
winding up of the above-named Company by the
Supreme courtt of The Bahamas was on the 22nd
day of February. 1974 presented to the Court by
Shirley Olakes Butler of "Jacaranda". Parliament
Street in the City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence, Bahama Islands and by Oakes Holding
Company, Inc., a company incorporated under the
laws of the Republic of Panama and having its
principal place of business at Gresham House, 29
Charlotte Street in the said City of Nassau
creditors of the said Company. And that the said
Petition is directed to be heard before the
Honourable Mr. Justice Maxwell J. Thompson.
sitting at the Supreme Court in the said City of
Nassau on the 20th day of March, 1974 at 10.00
o'clock in the forenoon: and any creditors or
contributory of the said Company desirous to
oppose the making of an Order for winding up of
the said Company under the above Act should
appear at the time of hearing by himself or his


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
too 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
engineer-the career best suited to his
abilities and the development of the
Bahamas . .


Come in and talk to us.

At -inCo, we can make that first step
k easy.

(You don't want the Moneybug

to eat up his future, do you?l)
. .. . . . ............. ........... ............. _ .... ... .. .......
Si FINANCE CORPORATION
OP UANAMAS

TRINITY PLACE & ROBINSON ROAD
The Bahamas' Oldest and Strongest Savings
and Loan Association
P.O. BOX N3038, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, PHONE 2-4822-6
P.O. BOX F29 FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA, PHONE 2-8896

MEMBER OF THE ROyiEST GROUP OF COMPANIES


L*


Westinghouse Chest Freezers

New Compact Model-- Model FC153 Deluxe
New Convenience and Economy in your 15 Cu. Ft. Capacity
Stores 535 lbs.
Menu-Planning! Slim-Wall insulation Re-
cessed control knob Counter- $42500
4,i.. .-. balanced lid Magnetic Gasket
Lift-out basket Defrost drain
Baked enamel interior and
exterior Available in White


Model FC208 Custom
20.3 Cu. Ft. Capacity
Stores 710 Ibs.
) .y *" Adjustable storage divider
p Exterior safety signal light *
SAutomatic interior light Slim-
Wall insulation Pop-out key $505 00
Sand lock Recessed control
knob Counterbalanced lid *
W Two lift-out baskets Magnetic (
Gasket Defrost drain Baked
enamel interior and exterior (
Available in White




JOHx S.GEORGE
IISSAUS nST STOIrE ESTMUSNI IIS55 I

W PALMDALE PHONE 28421/2-3.4-5.6 w

'@g@M
.,y0 C Pq1 -W,_; ,:,:'4


counsell for that purpose: and a copy of the
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.

PATON. TOOTHE.& CO.,
Attorneys for the Petitioners,
The Bank House,
Frederick Street Steps,
P. O. Box N4805,
Nassau. Bahamas.

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 Paton, Toothe & 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 five o'clock in the afternoon on Monday the
18th day of March, 1974.


I _ I __


I


r


__ -- I -- --











Thr tribunee


Monday, March 11, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE RL ATE I CARS FOR SALE HELP W NOTED TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES HELP WATED HELP WANTED


C13809
A STONE BUILDING situate
on a corner lot on Robinson
Road. Ideal for doctor's office.
Call 23921 days or 42856
nights and Saturdays

FOR SALE
C13771
LOT with TWO SMALL
HOUSES ri Shi ey Heights off
Mount Rovai Avenue.
$13,100 00 Phon[ 31 2105

C 1370 7
i i i )ROO'Q : th. .ii .*
i ,"f ,sh Jed house with carpo,*
anrd sewing ito.-m ilOR SALE
Call 3 r1l 3W: .2 (9 00 a.m

[i m d .vf^.c-. )
l 1 3 ,"'. I 7

FOR SALE
PRINCE CHARLES AVENUE
t i (! ,t. tI. .. i- .iijr nd01,
: : iii' -t : O l eanilge
S u!-, p;i,,' J147. i,''( ) 0. DIAL
IiAMI.;i4EOS. 2. jii,. 22307,
A 1 0 20


C13710
BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq. FEET!
Almost 13 acre
$45 DCON, $45 per MONTH
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. O. Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
T..I 27637, 24815

C 13801
CABLE BEACH
CONDOMINIUM APT.
"CONCHREST" 2 Bed 2
Bath wimmruig pool &
Beaci RIight, Tastefully
furinshed & decorated View
by app! Price $65.000
CARMICHAEL ROAD
Oiulp site Golden Isle Club Lot
4i)(' x 1 (1 '$20. i 00 or nearest
offer
CARMICHAEL ROAD
Coninein,. al v, 212' x G7"
$ 15 ,. ii
VILLAGE ROAD
Apaitmni.n 5it r.' 1 "
$15.'* il

SANS SOUCI [,uncU siI,
frln m $3,-, ( Te inn,
BLA IR ESTATES
Apartnm it mu bt 0'r 120'
S,;4 r)00)

SfAPLEDON GARDENS
L. o 'n in 1I Site with
unrittmshd i um dinrg. $ 5.000

STAPLEDON GARDENS
Apa tment Si"'- $9,000

OAKES FIELD Residlitid!
Lot 50' x 100' 56,500
IMPER IAL PA'-K
IMPERIAL PARK Lon 75
100' $.6,50(
LITTLE HYDE PARK !.
of Sea Bro o..0 .
$4,5)00

MARATHON ESTATES
Residentiw l LJ[ -.'; i'
$6.500
ADELAIDE BEACHFRONT
LOT 100' i. O'LL r'
$13.000
STAPLEDON GARDENS
Reidential L.t 1 it ; '
$7,(00
C.Ill BE RKL l ry(I USOt')
Rh AL. LSTATI Bed wn ot., rur0,,
I r
C 130 -,
IlAVSON'S k -,. i TI


P 0 f-- ; t,.., |
N i ,,jir I .


Proodif, ). .


TH ROUGHU





t h i ll I.


T00
T L i O '
i: OO..VH :


SAN SOUl. I
B1 AIR t SIAT i
GLf NIT ON GiA f ;i ,
WIN I ON
TrIH GROVf (W,-' ;,:.
SKYLINE H i iGl;i
NASSAU EAS
SEA BREL/E
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATE S
HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE
WESTWAR[) VII LA
CONDOMINU'M
-'PAR TME NTS
in PARADISE ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITS,
BEACH LOTS, COMMER
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAlI
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND.
ELEUTHERA 'BACO
45 ACRL 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.


C13816
ONE LOT in Little Blair,
$6,500.00. Phone 2-2386 days,
3-2023 evenings.

WANTS TO TRADE

C 13822
TWO bedroom apartment,
fully turnish'J on ocean, pool
etc Owner wants to exchange
for apartment in i report. Call
2-4223 or Write Box N4635,
Nassau.


FOR RENT
C!3708
COTTAGES Jnd apa' tmnct',
ilmonithly iv .i onditioneci ,
fully f urnllshed, maid service
available Lovely garden and
swinimmig pool Telephone
31297. 31093.

C13723
EF FIC I NCY Apa, timent I
Paim alerlC fti reserved
gerit ema n ONLY. For
i'ifor nrdtior i all 3)-1044.

C13687
HOUSE suitable for store r
office Valod ra Street facir.g
Shopping Pia.a Contact
2-3170


C 13819
ATTRACTIVELY
furnished 2 bedroom
private yard, South
$220.00 per month,
included Phonre 34586


fully
house,
Beach,
water


C13820
THRLE Bedroiom, 1 bath,
house on Fafirmigton Road,
unfurnished $20(.00 a mnorith
Phone 5 -4084

C 13824
NEW 2 Bedirom Apartment,
unfurnished. Soldier Road west
of East Strwet Phone 5-5417,
3-6687

C13821
THRE f Bedroom, 2 Bath,
UnfuLtimshte' horne in Highburv
IPak. Will let reasonably to
responsible couple with no
Children C(.il 5-6842 after
5 .30

C13831
f or rent i three bedroom
apartment, 1 hath, etc. Quarvy
Mission Roid Phone 3 5886


C13836
SOR RENT
Room wth
Business girl
F owler Street
31119


FU RNISHED
beautiful view.
preterred, East
neat hay. Phone


C 13 768
WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP?
Furnished rooms Polh,.-.-;,
Gardens Motel $20 weekly
$6.00 per day Chippinghamn
Phone 35380

C 13838
Nassau Hiller rst TowEi r .
Swimming Pool. Suit Teraie.
Laundry Facilities Spa ious,.
fully furnished 3 bedtlom 2
bath apartment. Large balcony


overlooking HarboULr
April Contact
everlings 7-7065


Available
7 8-121 2,


C 13799
SURNISHED 2 tbcdr oori
apartment con,,sistiq of
living/dining room kitc hen and
bathroom Twynam r Avenuee
5-8185.

CARS FOR SALE
S: 724
CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
'The Easiest Place in Town to
True"
1970 FORD CORTINA
i '$85(0
1970 SUNBEAM RAPIER
6 $l 6 ,5
1971 JAVELIN S.S.T.
ilu iOriiitii radio) t$28,i
1970 FORD TORINO
iuftorniati radio) B$2695ri
1968 G.M.C. PICK UP TRUCK
FI$9i5.
.970 CHEVELLE 01ALIBU
(aJiutormatI( radio) tB$187/5
1968 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
idJ(ll. iIItom0 atiC) R$l()1 0
1971 DODGE AVENGER
ut otiu titc) I$1 Id95
1965 BUICK SKYLARK
( iutioratui radio) B$/S (.)
1969 CHEV II NOVA
iiitnum,. t Ir,1tio) B[$1 50
1972 FIAT BUS (7 passenger)
B$1 t)50
1968 ROVER 2000 SALOON
(automatic) B$1000
19CS DODGE DART SPORT
automaticc. radio) 93$!500
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
automatici) B$1475
1970 FORD CORTINA
S/WAGON B$1275
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
B$775
1970 FIAT 850 B$550
CENTRAL GARAGE LIMITED
Thompson Boulevard
P.O. Box N1525
Telephone 34711
C l815
1968 BUICK SKYLARK,
dirconditioning, power
steering, power brakes. Phce
2-2386 days, 3-2023 evenings.
C13775
1972 PINTO Estate Wagon,
airconditioned, radio, 8,000
miles, excellent condition,
$4,200. Phone 24095 or
7-7866.


C13811
JAVELIN 1968 Red with
Black Vinyl top in excellent
condition Phone 5-44i8

C13776
1973 VAUXHALL VIVA. Iike
new, 8000 miles, perfect
condition $2200. Phone
2 4095 or 7-185(,.

C13828
1971 REBEL GOOD
RUNNING Condition.
Requires some body work.
$500.00 Phone 41105 after 6
p.m.

C13832

1968 FIAT 124 Sport
$500 00 only. Call 7-8068.

C13839
1970 FORU Cortina Station
Wagon, automatic, good
condition, new tyres, inspected
1974/75. $1500 00 cash. Call
5-1379

C13842
1965 Blue Chevrolet, gooey
( in d I t i n Recent I y
re-upholtteied aid resprayed.
$500.00 Rng 5-2167.

Ci3840
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE
1968 Lrime Green, excellent
runringg orler arid condition.
Just Serviced New soft top.
Fast. economical sports cati
$!.00n. Phorie 2-4500 xt.
16 Wc.'daJys 9 tof 5 oi
7 7423 Iftc' 6:30 p.m.


FOR SALE

C13813
WF iY O Ariy G0011) US [1j
F *iR N I T U-I R L AN
APP .ANCE S (all ? 2( 3 / a,i
ior Mo, u

C 1375 7
8 TRACK IT pc: one al(nd i
half years oid
Perfect workingJ condIitior
$65. Phone 3-2474


MARINE SUPPLIES

C13774
26' CABIN Cruiser. $4,400
Phono 41298 day or iite

C 13777
O'DAY Sailer with Merc'uri
outboard and trailer, excellent
condition, perfect family
sailboat, $1 00. Telephonri
24095 or 7866.

Cl1194
1969 31 ft. CHRIS CRAF r
Commander Sleeps six, priva
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less Ihan 200 hours.
kit-hcneitte, good i r diti,,
Call 24267, 54I011


NOTI----
1
--------- ----
C13833
ADDRESS !DIf ORATION
ardd Tax Fretr doculciii nation,
Inc i udi ng co( r!r s t in l
information of Tix I-ree
transactions of Licr hterlsteinl,
Monaco (Monite CaIlo).
Andorra and Hong Konrig, tc.
Many addresses Reasonable
fees Write: P. 0. Box N 4602,
Nassau.

Ci3802
ANYONE with a lot a house, a
car, a boat, of other
nmerchandise they wish to
auction is reqtuerted to call
27612 days or 1285, nights.
e or information regarding
,tidt ions.
C WSANDS
Puiblc /\ii t< J nei .


SCHOOLS

I. 1 3695
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8.30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


POSITION WANTED

C13712
FINANCE executive seeks ,1
challenging Ipositiron Write to(
P O. Box 4697, Nassau.


HELP WANTED


C13810
BAHAMIAN with typing
ability arid one year minlimrimn
experience rating and oI
under wri t rig aiuromotive
I ,Lr a ric e Ad v ,i n ernlernt
potential good Please reply
promptly with resume to:
Insurance. Box N4/6 Nass.v,

C13699
TUI TION
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. Wolld-famous
postal tuition for the GCF
Sch o I Cert and
Accountancy. Banking. law,
Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Exarninations.
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.


C13726
CAREER OPPORTUNITY
Finance and Mortgage
company in search of 2 male
Bahanians 21 years old and
over to be trained for future
managerial posts. Apply Adv.
C13/26. c/o The Tribune, P.
O Box N-3207, Nassau.

C13812
SERVICE ADVISOR AND
TRAINING OFFICER.
Required by expanding
automobile distributor. The
person required should have
the highest qualifications in all
phases of automobile repair
and administration. With at
least 25 years experience in the
trade with 10 years in a
upperr visory capacity,
culminating as a Service
Manager. Must have the ability
to institute meaningful training
piogdrrms for all grades of
service personnel and apply
effic ent workshop procedures
cnSuUrlng quality work. Only
peci oris with first class
refeoences will be considered.
Salary by negotiation. Apply in
writing with full resume and
copies of references to
Managing Director, Nassau
Motor Company, P. O. Box
N81 hS.


C6l 736
JOB TITLE:
MINIMUM
Ser ondairy


CRUSHERMAN
EDUCATION:


MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
Knowledge of cement plant
ir lsher and related equipment.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate stone crusher and
iilitced equipment i.e. pr imary
(i liuhr feeders, belt convrvotIs,
,cltens, lubricating equipment,
ttc .
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Cotmrpany, P. 0 Box F-100,
r poit, Grand Bahama

C13825
HANDYMAN to take care of
many odd jobs. Contact David
Younger P. Box 5960,


C13830
POSITION available for cooks.
Must know international
cuisine, minimum of four years
experience, supervises all
kitchen staff and takes duties
of head chef when he is
absent.
Apply to Cotton Bay Club,
Eleuther, Bahamas.

C13803
HANDYMAN required age 35
or over Contact 55556.

C6746
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN (OPERATING)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
At least 2 years at college
level.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 4 years in the operations
department of the Cement
industry
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate arid supervise a
three shift seven day cement
making operations necessary to
produce slurry, clinker and
finished cement of the type,
quality and quantity required
to meet cusorime requirements
and shirppli;g srch tidules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Pe rsonnel
Departnme t Bahani,. Cc nent
Company. P. C. -o', I !00,
Freeport Grand iaharia

C6,745
JOB TITLE: TWO
MACHINISTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic edLucationr
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5- 10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
[.ay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine pirt,' to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
nieasulring inrstr i umnerts and
performs any i, ,,,iI0,,ng.
filting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahatma Cement
Company, P 0 Box F 100,
F report. Giirard Bahama


I


CG744
JOB TITLE: FOREMAN
MECHANICAL MAINTEN-
ANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise the mechanical
maintenance in the installation,
assembly, repair, inspection
and testing of equipment for
the entire cement plant. The
facilities include hammer mill
crusher, cranes, conveyors,
kilns, (oolers, pumps,
compressors, ball mills, piping,
boilers, oil handling and firing
equipment and dust collectors.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C13691

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.

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 RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-2798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

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


IRANDI i


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

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.

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

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


S HELP WANTED I HELPWANTED
C672 C6736
BOOKKEEPER JOB TITLE: CRUSHERMAI
Extensive knowledge and MINIMUM EDUCATION:
experience in maintaining a Secondary
large volume of Accounts MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
Receivable and Accounts Knowledge of cement plant
Payable: preparation of crusher and related equipment.


d sbu rsement accounts;
monthly balancing of ledgers.
A knowledge of the shipping
and freight forwarding business
is virtually essential. Must be
able to work under heavy
e nd of-the-month pressure
demanded d by foreign
shipowners. Bahamian only.
Applications in writing
ONLY E. H. Mundy & Co.
(Bahamas) Ltd., P. O. Box
F 2492, Freeport.


DUTIES/ RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate stone crusher and
related equipment i.e. primary
crusher feeders, belt conveyors,
screens, lubricating equipment,
etc.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahamas Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time


S list I hb C


PHOI^B



IL [ hritl'P V. 2 inr hrillt.'l

flVF" TINM LIA MiMlv <


ANTENNAS
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 3-1993

ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet 2-286
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-425!

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406


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 54506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

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

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

SPORTS GOODS
championn Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL

Playtours 2-2931/7
R. H. Curry & Co.,
2-8681/7
TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726
-RUN
TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478

WINDOW/DOOR REPAIR
Window & boor Specialists
5-4460


FOR THE ACTION YO WANT


Shop Nassau Merchants

L For Business And Services .


C6739
J.V. Hersent-Ballast has the
following immediate vacancies:
PLANNING ENGINEER/
COST ENGINEER Will be
responsible for critical path
planning and cost control.
Must be familiar with
computerized control systems.
Must be experienced in
offshore construction.
CATHODIC PROTECTION
SPECIALISTS Will be
responsible for fabrication,
assembly and installation of
cathodic protection
installations above and below
sea level for sea island. Must be
experienced with impressed
current systems, earthing
systems, ship grounding
systems, etc.. Electrical
Engineering background
required.
Minimum of 5-10 years
experience for both above
positions. Wages AAE.
Applicants must be willing to
work long hours and weekends.
BAHAMIANS only need apply
in writing to: J, V.
HERSENT-BALLAST, Box
F-2518, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6746
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN (OPERATING)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
At least 2 years at college
level.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: At
least 4 years in the operations
department of the Cement
industry.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise a
three shift seven day cement
making operations necessary to
produce slurry, clinker and
finished cement of the type,
quality and quantity required
to meet customer requirements
and shipping schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C6740
MANAGER for busy gourmet
type Dining Room and needed.
Minimum education: Must be a
High School Graduate or have
equivalent education.
Minimum experience: Must
have had 8 years experience in
fast rood service and gourmet
type dining room. including 2
years experience in broiler
cooking and one year as
bartender. Applicant must be
between 27 and 35 years of
age.
Must have had experience in
supervising staff and must have
the ability of find replacements
or additional staff that meet
requirements of General
Manager, as they are needed.
Must have had experience in
Inventory and Stock Control
and Purchasing.
Must have some knowledge of
accounting to maintain proper
daily records and to handle and
control cash receipts. Police
Certificate required.
Must be prepared to work
more than average 48 hour
week in order to supervise
establishment properly.
Tuesday is day off. Salary
$900.00 monthly.
Applications and resume
accepted by mail only,
addressed to: James A. Wilson,
Bonanza (Bahamas) Limited, P.
0. Box F-2798, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


C6735
Freeport Merchant Bank offers
challenging career to
internationally experienced
banker. Qualifications include
considerable general banking
experience with particulaL
emphasis on accounting
practices and organizational
skills and ability. English or
Canadian Institute Diploma or
comparable professional
qualification and some
knowledge of money
management and lending
desirable. Salary commensurate
with experience and ability.
Send resume in confidence to
General Manager,
MERCANTILE BANK &
TRUST CO., LTD., P. O. Box
F-2558, Freeport, Bahamas.


C6744
JOB TITLE: FOREMAN
MECHANICAL MAINTEN-
ANCE
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise the mechanical
maintenance in the installation,
assembly, repair, inspection
and testing of equipment for
the entire cement plant. The
facilities Include hammer mill
crusher, cranes, conveyors,
kilns, coolers, pumps,
compressors, ball mills, piping,
boilers, oil handling and firing
equipment and dust collectors.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6743
Wanted: experienced
MANAGER to control and
operate a high speed
Bar/Lounge/Restaurant.
The man selected for this post
will have the qualities,
appearance, personality to
maintain and increase the
current volume ot this segment
of our operation.
He will require the skills and
abilities to manage the room,
control and organize food
service personnel whilst
personally operating the bar
and cash.

He will be held completely
responsible for the entire
section including running
inventory control, return from
same to a stated profitability
margin.
Confirmable references
showing at least three years
experience in a similar capacity
will be required. Apply: Bass
Bahamas Limited, Pub on the
Mall Limited, Box F-331,
Freeport, Bahamas.


une (1) Director ot
Engineering and Maintenancev
to be directly responsible tO
the General Manager for the
Engineering and Maintenance
of the Hotel complex. He
should be a Professional
Engineer preferably a
member of the Institution of
Marine Engineers with
proven Executive experience of
mechanical and electrical
engineering and comprehensive
knowledge of all plant allied to
refrigeration, steam generation,
commercial laundries and
sewage and water treatment.
He will be required to
inaugurate and operate planned
maintenance programmes and
daily logistics and be,
responsible for purchase of
engineering equipment,
budgetary control and
organizing sub-contracts.
Written appli nations with
resume of experience and
references should be rewardedd
to the Personnel Dtpartment,
Holiday Inn of Lucayan Beach,
P. 0. Box F-760, Freeport,
iGrand Bahama.

C6748
OPERATIONS MANAGER
This position requires an
individual with a wide range of
administrative and practical
experience who will be
responsible for the operation
of a diversified staff of
approximately 160 men. He-
will be responsible for the
internal organization, control,
co-ordination and direction of-
six departments of various"
Devco Group companies and
the interface of these
departments with all other
Devco departments. Staff will
include administrative
personnel and various trades
comprised of electricians,
carpenters, heavy equipment
operators and air-conditioning.
maintenance personnel.
Position requires a broat-
knowledge of all phases of
building maintenance, road&
maintenance and equipment
maintenance. Areas of
supervision include operational
efficiency and appearance of
all Devco Group retail
property, i.e. downtown
Freeport and International
Bazaar; upkeep of
approximately 1.000 miles of
roads in Freeport/Lucaya. In
addition, knowledge ot
forecasting and control of
budgets for the various
departments is imperative.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Company Ltd.
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
. Bahama.


-T-


C6745
JOB TITLE: TWQ
MACHINISTS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:'
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Lay out work, set up and
operate machine tools,
machine parts to precision
tolerances and specified
finished. Use precision
measuring instruments and
performs any dismantling,
fitting or assembly work
required for plant maintenance
or construction.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6734
Toronto Stock Brokerage firm
requires a fully qualified
"TECHNIQUE INVESTMENT
RESEARCHER with five
years experience. The applicant
must have successfully
completed the prescribed
Financial and Technical
courses.
Write Draper Dobie & Company
Limited, P. O. Box F-2644 or
call Mrs. Joan Newton at-
352-8127 for an appointment.

C6749

(FOUR) DISHWASHERS
to wash dishes, pots, pans,
silver, utensils, etc..
(FOUR) GENERAL UTILITY
MEN to clean property,
toilets, assist in moving heavy
furniture, etc..
Apply to: ROYALE
LUCAYAN INN, Telephone:
373-5164, Freeport.

C6747
DIRECTOR OF
ENGINEERING:


--


I I -Monona^^


I I


a


I


I











Monday, March 11, 1974


the iribune


OKnl- F turs .Sync cate. I.1. 974, Wor rlght .
"What's worrying you aside from declining sales,
increasing costs, dissatisfied employees and less
electric power?"










3
X /^ ^V"^ ^or~I ci\^
Q^7~~~ ^^~--^T-1^


3-1,


ITr SURE NICE TO HAV SEBODY ALO WHO 1N
TRY TO TELL ME HOW TORN THIS THING "

[TA-. A RJ-T


1-


"Il inhale while you dress. You inhale while I..."
I'll inhale while you dress. You inhale while I..."


:ROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


1. Head cook
5. Perimeter
8. Suppositions
11. Uncommon
12. Pine lizard
13. Turn right
14. Emerald Isle
5. Montana's
nickname
7. Reform
9. Conceit
0. American
engineer
3. Israeli
statesman
S. Onion


StiHe 28


30. Trevino
31. Drone
32. Shameless
34. Fencing sword
36. Uncanny
37. Spawn of fish
39. Furious
43. Taper off
47. Diva's
specialty
48. Sinbad's bird
49. Pluto
50. Scorn
51. Truly
52. However
53. Is in debt


I INLF




NI~Lo Al A E
L T
EI




0 1L IOL


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
1. Canadian
Indian
2. Injury
3. Toledo's lake
4. Hemp


5. Chafe
6. Japanese
statesman
7. Mop of hair
8. Dishonorable
9. Tarboosh
10. Ocean
16. Majority
18. Spanish
painter
21. Coin
22. Several
24. Roman bronze
25. Clear gain
26. Haggard
novel
27. Trophy
28. New World
29. Ibsen heroine
33. Generator
35. Cosmic cycle
38. Whirlpool
40. Flourish
41. Food staple
42.Gabs
43. Desiccate
44. Grief
45. Fib
46. Superlative
ending


7 CARROLL RIGHTER'S

I-HOIKOSCOPE
K* from the Carroll Rihter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You have much
/ determination to produce results, but can
become discouraged or lethargic, so do not permit these
tendencies to keep you from carrying through whatever you
start.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Take care of financial and
worldly affairs. Loved one is in a peculiar mood, so don't get
into arguments that could prove tiresome.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Many things show you just
what your position is with others, so make the most of this
and organize your life better.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You get much done now, and
please associates, also. Take treatments that increase vitality.
Relax in p.m.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Get rid of duties
early and then enjoy favorite amusements, be with congenials
Get vour mate to cooperate more with you.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Do nothing to upset those at
home, or you have dangerous arguments there Buy flowers,
presents that will please kin.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Make as many appointments
as you can and get things accomplished in a fast and clever
way. Don't take chances with loved one.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You can increase income
quickly. A clever businessman gives you fine ideas for
advancement. Avoid the social tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You are magnetic and
determined and can get much done, but don't be too
demanding with others, or you lose out.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Plan the future more
intelligently. Get rid of that idea of lack, and concentrate on
plenty. Help those not as fortunate as you are.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You can gain favors from
a fine, dear friend. Don't relax efforts in going after a goal that
seems difficult to gain.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb, 19) If you want to make a
good impression on a higher-up, be sure your facts and figures
are correct. Make plans. Think.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) A letter you receive will bring
a fine opportunity for you, though it may seem vague at the
moment. Find new worthwhile activities
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will have
a great deal of energy and stamina, so be sure to plan activities
wisely, sports for exercise that will utilize energies properly
Give discipline of a gentle kind, to prepare your child for great
success. At an early age teach the truth about sex so others
won't do so in the wrong way Give good spiritual training
early, also.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning

Bridge
Yr VICTOR MOLLO
Despite the presence of the
Squadra Assurra. the team event
at the 10th Costa Del Sol Festival
ia Maioella, was won by Orar
harif's Cr-cus. representing
lhranc~e.
Omar, partneed ty Paul
Ohemla, was sitting south here,
oig Italy's Oamriib Pis-
'lat nd Writer Avurelli.
Dealer South : Both Vul.
North
4 K 10 7 6
K KQ 3 2
O Q6
.t Q10 East
Q J 5 44
04 10 9 8 7 6
O K873 .1 10 9 2
SJ 9 7 6 5 K 3 2
A 9 3 2
A J 5
A932
SA S 4
AA 8 4
South North
INT 24
24 44+
How many trucks coul Omar
expect to make uater the lead of
his wilat happened.
Omnar played trhe 410 ern
dunom and took the 4K with
his 4A. After two rounds of
trmps diad revealed tthe 3-1
blxvet, he aomhed the 4Q. crosed
to the VA and ruffed his third
chkb. Next he played out the
hearts.
West wouldn't obOg by cuffing.
,but It didn't help hm for haivlng
elinated the hearts ad ckbs,
Omnar threw him in with a tnump,
forcing him to lead a dta mond.
away from his OK, or else to
concede a muff and d4'sod.
Inexably, Omar Shaam made
12 tritcs.
In the other room. Belladonna
and Vivaldi bd a highly ambi-
tious ti and went two down.
Justice o ws done.


APARTMENT 3-G


By Alex KotzkcL

YOU'LL BE HEARING FROM
ME AFTER THE ESTATE IS
SETTLEcP EVELy!

LESTER I


Chess


Br LEONARD GARDEN













(99111
"I missed a marvellous
finish," said Jonathan Mestel
(White, to move) about this
position, where he had sacrifced
a rook against a Romanian in
the European chanmponship.
Mestel. 16, one of Britain's best
'hopes for grandmaster, chose 1
BxB. P Q: 2 BxQ, winning
only after a long fight. Can you
spot what he missed?
Par times: 20 seconds, grand-
master; 45 seconds, chess master:
l1. minutes, chess expert; 5
minutes, county pLayer; 12
minutes. club standard: 20
minutes, average; 50 minutes,
novice.


Chess Solution
I Q-Q6! wins after I . .
B B; 2 R-Kl. P-B3; 3 B-R5
ch, Q-B2: 4 RxB ch. PxR; 5
QxP ch. K-.-B1: 6 BxQ, KxB;
7 QxR with a win on material.
/ I .. B-K3; 2 BxP, BxB:
3 B-B6 ch, B-Q2; 4 QxB cli
and 5 BxR. If ... B-K2; 2
B-B6 ch! PYB; 3 QxP ch,
K-BI; I BxQ ch wins.


THU Make You Very LaOSS-wot. The one with no number
and, except for the erat In each section, no order to the clues.
One hint by compiler Tim McKay: You can halt the fast traffic
of nine-letter words In the Down sectlon. or at least set them
careerIng to help you Solution on Monday.


-- i-- --











Clues Across
Wis. t o()
Formerly.(4)
Just open. (4)
Coentryman. (4)
Shalmow recess. (5)
Flavourlng. (<)
ReulIre. (4)
Plead. ()
Marked permanently. 5)


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-33


Doe of the chums can account for the
Wtery of the Christmas tree. But someone
uSt have sent it," insists Mary. "And that
Won must have known I wanted one for my
Dirty. I tried to buy a tree in the village, but
qY had all been sold." Rupert touches
'Me of the little gifts on the branches. "I


can tell you I" he exclaims. It was the
Gomnies. These presents and decorations are
coloured with the same sort of hard paint
they put on my boots." The puzzle solved,
Mary takes her guests indoors. I'll help you
carry the Christmas tree, Rupert," says BIll.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Fat. (4) O
Encircled. (4)
1A m3". (4) -
Clues Down
Boastfulness. (9)
Supports for tables. (8)
Scottish town. (5)
Horn In, GUs work out that
mixture while there's time.

Dlod ed. (6)
Grain crop. (4)
Card of admission. (6)
Ho urne-
mouth
trees
Needed
for the

(3)

e omniler.
(6) YdLicr eu'e dolnlo.



))
Z
z
0J



or ore can
you make
From the
letter shown
here? In
making a
word, each
R A ettermay be
used once
only. M a c h
word must -eetala the large
on ehtletter word In et.
No plarti; a words; no
tr tnaur sUAY'S TAR-
ro: 49 words, excellent.


rutlr esy.


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


SLOOK... I KNOW IT COULP BE
NOTHING BUT LAST N/IG'TA FUNNY
r YH4V HAPPENVA 44 MR. CAMTRI.a



SII. ?II1
0 0 IA -a
uj cmR


Saunders & Overgard


..."TMEY TO COAFMA V AZ-AkAUL Ae
MR. CATRBL I9 FORCED 70 9O
ME7IWG H ALPV7T WTm 70 P...


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

TIE GOVERNOR 15 IN MRS SIMONS TELLS ME DO YOU HAVE 3O-- 31ST
WASHINGTON AND YOU'VE BEEN HAVING ANY FPWN NOW A LITTLE
HAVING CALLED DR WOULD LIKE YOU SOME PAIN, /ANIE./
MORGAN TO SEE TO PHONE 1IM AFTER
THE GOVERNOR'S YOU'VE SEEN TANIE./
ALUGI.TER, T1E
.OUSEKEEPER
EXPLAINS THAT
THE YOUNGSTER
EVENING WITH
FEVER AND AN DA L T








JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
NOT UNTIL YOU ALWAYS GET KEEP COMING UP HAVEN'T YOU OT SCOPOAV0ODIN
WELL... THE RETURN OF YOU'VE FED HUNGRY WHEN YOU'RE WITH IRRATIONAL ANYTHINGOEAT THEQUETION!
THE PRODIGAL! COME ME! I'M TROUBLE! WHAT CONCLUSIONS EXCEPT ROAST WHAT'S THE
IN AND TELL ME WHAT'S SHED! IT THIS TIME LIKE THAT AND BEEF, TURKEY, PROBLEm?
NEW INTHE LIFE OF YOU'LL WIND UP HAM AND










Slk


I


HE GETS OUT OF HIS CAB...
SOME GUY WALKS UP TO
YOUR HU5BANP...I COULDN'T
HEAR WHAT THEY WERE
SAYING... NEXT THING I KNOW...









8 Ghl yribullt Monday, March 11, 1974



,VOLLEYBALL GIRLS SLIDE iNTO FIFTH SPOT ROSCOE
TLEE L BAHAMAG la.i training they can move into In the cycling road race
THE BAHAMAp ladies The ladies victory over Selznick said: "I'm not the top fifteen ladies yesterday Herbert Sears
volleyball team capture -. fifth Panama gave them their third disappointed in the girls volleyball teams in the world finished 11th out of 45 riders
place in the volleyball straight win of the contest performance at the games, within the next year." to be the only Bahamian
competition when they and second win in as many The men are currently in cyclist to complete the race.
defeated Panama 154, 15-12, days. Last week they beat the "After settling down they seventh position after being Lawrence Burnside
15-5 in their last match at the Virgin Islands to gain their played well and everyone awarded a win by default encountered a flat tyre in
CA & Caribbean Games in first win and on Saturday down here knows that they over Panama Sunday. addition to taking the wrong
Santo Domingo yesterday, they upset the No. 3 seeds should easily have clinched According to reports the road. Jeffrey Burnside retired
Cuba and Mexico tied for Venezuela, winning in three third place. They proved this Panama side returned home with cramp early on in the
first place to clinch the gold straight sets. when they beat the No. 3, Saturday evening, race and Addington Nairn
medal while the host country Head coach and former seeds Venezuela last Winm against the Virgin failed to finish the course. RIGHT HAND hurler Roscoe Hall is a smart
Dominican Republic took the international volleyball star Saturday. Islands today and the Tom Grant reports that RIGHT HAN
bronze medal, Venezuela Gene Selznick spoke highly Netherland Antilles Lawrence Burnside received pitcher and he really used his head yesterday.
finished fourth, Puerto Rico of the girls' performance at "Now that they know that tomorrow will clinch seventh bad directions from a traffic "My object was to go out there, throw a lot of breaking
sixth, Panama seventh and the games in an interview they can play in this league I place for the men in the policeman causing him to pitches, try to jam them and get them to go at my bad pitching,"
the Virgin Islands eighth. with the Tribune feel that with the right tourney. take the wrong road. he commented following Del Jane's 3-2 victory over Freeport
Ki1. -- j ", Classic Bucks.

I :.Barr W inS, Given the option to protect By GLADSTONE THURSTON
. w a one run lead Del Jane took in soon as possible. Peter Bethel
's-d \-.;i the bottom of the sixth, Hall lined a single into right field
Again who replaced starter Wardy and moved to second on
S4 L' W Ford, used only four ptiches to Riley's single into left. Left
" /"~ *- ; LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT do it sending the Bucks back in fielder could not quite make
Ernest Barr fast becoming one one, two, three order. the play in time and Bethel
0 the Bahamas knocked out I had in mind," he said. was nailed at second.
th, 4 "." '' Freeporter Richard Major The five preceding frames Speedster Bradley Johnson
Friday during a New though were war. Catcher Ed pinch ran for Bethel from third
Providence/Grand Bahama Moxey clipped losing pitcher and scampered home on
t tournament held at the Oswald Foster for an rbi single Bowe's in field hit.
Birdland Arena. in the bottom of the third Hall confidently took the
I Ro<'In other bouts Friday, nning driving in John mound in the top of the
Rolle (163) ko'd Frank Adderley for the tying run. decider. Lead off batter
M innings (176) Sammy Rolle And it did not move Ford at Godfrey Pinder flied out to Joe
(135) dec Oswald Smith( 142); all. Making his debut as a McPhee at first, pinch hitter
r A' Billy Evans (160) dec James regular pitcher, he hurled Felix Barr's line drive was
i,,I l,\ I \ 1 i .'L Gilt Billy Evans (160) dec James remaining three neatly nabbed by John
The champions: Leo Rolle and Jane Wilberg. Franklyn (158); Carlos steadily for the remaining thdeley ha ed o
Cartwright (135) dec Frankie innings, paving the way for Adderley who was removed to
Clarkegh (135). decFra nine put outs of the Bucks II at third, and Dean was able to do
SClarke(135). bats nothing with Hall's two strike
Fl ||d W t 1i p h Ford attributed it to some Pitch and became the game's
- lie aI nI Wi b e I triu m p h Ilarke (3Newcastle hard practice he had been seventh strike out victim.h
SVdoing lately and for Dhim a r h rbi
By IVAN JOHNSON and ground shots while til l.Mh to draw level dpain at L-1 lead as she took the first set m" ut thi e bot of thefourth I A del 3 4 20 2 0
SMI.NS' SINGI HS no. I C L Id : an tlpcourt wec stcad m ay until tom of the fourth J. Ad ey 3
Lem R o"hg Iie a n d Wmranr smoothly. Th ati A. BowI t
Leo Rolle captured his fourth throughout the watch while hi \,,,s missed two volls struggling to find her when his shoulder began tiring E. Ford 3 0 0
Bahamas awn Tennier nnt struggled t, t th net in the nth tal h. Xed taking another two innings to Boswck (dh)2 0 0
Association championsh I t. l3 dispose 'rhcad sm ashes Rolke to, break serve and take a M rs. Wiberg pressed on in "In that last inning I told B. 3 0 O 0
seed. John Antonds in thrc _rr, rs .Is he look the next game t let her opponent get back in from tem toput coin me
straight sets 6 7-. .\t 44 te st st Rolle t making the score 5-5 the game. Mrs. Knowles LONDON Amid mounting anymore," H. Rey 2 0 2 0
d tstor l "s as at the Del
Inerald Beach ltntel :tourts n,ed tup to the net and In the 13th ame Rolle .Ippearcd to find her form as calls for strong action against On offence, Del Jane clipped CLASSIC BUCKS
And tfr eJic cWibre. tl l lied A-nl\onl- s haselin'e ersed steadily. to' clinch the she drew level at 44 but Mrs. crowd violence, one of Foster for ten hits. Second W. Dean 4 0 0
Andies nt.or Jn. Wil th -ltes to gin the 'i .d set 7-5. \ iberg took the last two games England's top soccer clubs was baseman Anthony Bowe who A. Burrows 3 0 1 0
Slcks as shl upset the nt. ti ~st bra s."rvte n t he h ie battle continued into ,to i n her first title. warned today it may be axed drove in the decider collected N. Cumer 3 0 0 0
tmseed Vicks Knoshe lupset to wins atdch Illd S-4. thet third set with neither \Its. Knowles said after the from the prestigious FA Cup -
-ttit Vik lt: rin pl, er able to take complete -aml 'I just couldn't get the pathway into Europe's tw o hits from four at bats Boed 3 0
0-1. 6-4 and clinch the ladies Roll ,,, tntiud to doImnate ,Inmand but R olls ',,1nn. I guess it was just one of lucrative soccer tourneys. cored tw G. cooper 3 I 2 0
singles title fr the first time. t the tie thga and incss gave him that ital he days.' Newscastle United fought scored two runs from three at Ginder 3 0 1
Previously Mrs Wiberg had lost clinKcd the set 6-4 w ith ed,. In the men's doubles final through to the semifinals of ats collected two hits. L. Taylor 2 0
to Mrs. Knoes in ive Anta still s Rl broke erve i the RIle and Antonas. the no I the 102-year-old English cup Rookie left fielder Huel Riley Barr 0
()eiutive' tta' I t ranging rih "at tourney by beating Second had a two for two game.
ils tr the b; tl 90 to 1973. tith X )tue. he.. tt lXias again rCets it ttI 11s1,Id toil George Cares and Division Nottingham Forest For for s he
In the mens e nale i Vsably fruistrattd t l 1 th start ,tuT miand drc leel at 6- trat Knowles 6-2 63, 64. 4-3 in a riot-torn sixth-round for six hi third kn he po te
Le Rolle.R 27. at tt ti the seod set R b r No- sd te ran game in which nearly 150 fans baseman Glen Cooper went vanished in the bottom of the
ar John tady serve m Donaldson 6-06-0. Ted Croker, secretary o e and scored one. Designated Humes' hit to short stop Andr
Regain the BI TA champonsthip the third aui n the held I n t hie ladies singles final li the mixed doubles final ruling English Football hitter Douglas McPhee Wood drove in third baseman
R.l aor the rst time s ine 1972 his own sc se to latke 3-1 dcilcnding, chamilpion Vick veteran Bob lsaacs teamed up Association (FA) said a special collected one hit from his three Fred Taylor for the winning
S Rolle also won the tourne in lead. Knowles failed to complete a with youthful Jud Hutchins meeting would discuss tes at bat also scoring one run as Becks Bees triumphed
|966 and 1969. A t lus p i Rlle double tat tck oi BI to defeat No 1 seeds Leo protest by Nottingham Forest run. 8-7 in the second game
Theewas little ti.the N tii tilo I seeds Leo protest by Nottingham Forest Del Jane, losers 12-2 yesterday.
There was little between t threatened ,, tak cominand championship tilts as she Rlle and Beaulah Richmond and warned: "Newcastle could Saturday night in the first of Withe score tied for all
two players but Rille as atI the mat h hut \nltnas crashed in straight sets 6-1. h-4,- 6-4. 7-5 This match be disqualified.' the weekend double header after three innings, Denilur
early the superior pler at t served strong .li iri the tilth to Mrs. Wiberg in 45 minutes. terminated the month old In related developments: took first blow in the bottom Clark clipped a two rbi triple
the net. is volleyng at te nt game and then brt)k serve in Mrs. Wiher, romped to a one tourney A 47-year-old fan, one of of the first when Adderley into right field topping St.

39 spectators arrested during made use of an error on first Bernard's three run fourth
an invasion of the pitch at baseman Noel Culmer to score inning giving them a 74
Newscastle's St. James Park the first run. command.
stadium, was jailed for six He was issued a base on The defending double
months on charges of ball, stole second and with champs however matched the
assaulting police. Moxey at bat advanced to third scoring in the bottom of that

re w enals fSr police ma e n on a pass ball. Moxey hit a frame on rbi's by second
renewed calls for fans to be grounder to Wellington Dean at baseman Sonny Haven and
fenced in at soccer grounds. short but his relay to first designated hitter Basil
a Denis Howell, the dropped as Adderley scored. Burrows.
government Minister of Sport, The Bucks in the following Winning pitcher Don Taylor
ordered reports from police frame overcame that set back in picking up his second
and the FA about the crowd and rallied for three victory of the young Bahanas
scenes at.Newcastle. consecutive hits ending in two Baseball Association season
Commentators, describing runs being scored. Catcher struck out six and walked four.
the issue as one of the gravest Godfrey Pinder got the Larry Turnquest in taking the
history of soccer in this Freeporters off the mark in a loss gave up four base on balls.
country, called on the FA to sizzling double into right field Of Becks' seven hits, Haven
impose the maximum driving in lead off batter collected two from three at
C O CA CO LA Newcasshment possible on With one down Dean In Tuesday night's double
Croker said FA rules did not grounded out to Adderley at header at the Queen Elizabeth
UAshott as Cooper who was the Sports Centre, Citibank
C U P R empower them to order a second batter of that inning Chargers play Heineken Stars
replay as the game was crossed the plate moving e at 7 o'clock. Becks Bees meet
compBlte have the power to Bucks ahead by one. Jet Set at 9:30.
"But we. av.th.pwe Del Jane matched the Bucks


disqualify any club proved three hits in the third but the
guilty of a breach of the rules Bucks allowed only one runhe ENGLAND TOTTER
of the association," said score and that came on BRIDGETOWN England
Croker.
SCForest were lea g Moxey's rbi single which drove were 108 for five wickets at
Forest were leading 3-1 in Adderley for his second run lunch today the final day of
when a crowd of thousands heme. the third test against West
I -Z SPinvaded the pitch and caused in dtest
m tbeed po r ha Ithe match to be held up for Great defence by both sides nde

eight minutes. saw the following two innings The West Indies replied to
After police had restored go scoreless. So, commissioner the visitors' first innings total
order with the help of dogs, Allan Jackson ruled that if the of 395 when they declared
Newcastle went on to win 4-3. game remained tied after seven Sunday with their score at 596
Nearly 150 spectators were innings it would continue until for 8 wickets.
hurt in the riot. broken. Teatime score: England 212
Both Forest and Newcastle Del Jane wanted it over as for five.
officials were ordered to attend
the meeting at the FA.(AP)


Burnley v. Newcastle at FIRST RACE 5 Furlongs 1. Count Zorich (9) A.
Hillsborough. Sheffield. The games I. Liquidator (3) S. McNeil Saunders 6.0. $4.45, 4.75.
are scheduled for March 30. $10o.90, $4.55, $2.80. 2. Desparido (1) G. Serchwell -
2. Last Hope (6) A. Saunders $6.25, $3.55
LONDON British soccer $4.65, $2.60. 3. Elusive Now(6) Ant. Saunders
results Sunday: 3. Banquero (9) Ant. Saunders $5.25 Fourth Quinella (1-9)
English League $2.55. $28.20.
Division Two:
G A S 0 E 3| Orient I Oxford I SECOND RACE -9 Furlong
G ATE O PEN 11.3 .Division Three: i. ColouredGil (2) A. Saunders I H E 4 Furlon
I E m Brighton 2 Hereford I 54.15, $2.80, $2.30. I. Dusty Wind (2) 1. Bain -
Charton v. Aidershot postponed 2. Leaping Lena (9) G. Bain 7.20, 3.55, $2.55

ii Chse fBaBarnsley I Swansea 0 1. Carmichael Queen (2) P. I. No Seat Jane (6) i. Horton
Chester I Bradford 0 Newbold $18.20, 10.0, 6.10 $7.90, $4.60, $4.60.
Crewe 2 Exeter S 2. Jackie (9) J. Sweetling 2 Glory Stopper () N. Sweating
flilB Ell 1 1 fll ll[PS 1 b 2ld KiSlS Doncaster ODarlingtonO 5 $6.25, 5.30 I ( 6
RY [S iY AND AURReading 2 Workington 0 3. Lady Stells 7) G. RaIn 3. Mac Prne (4)5. McNei
Stockport 2 Gillingham O $4.35 SecondQuna(. $3.40 Sixth Qulneila (i-4) $5.60
SDTorqusy 4 Manserld 0 R o EIGHTH RACE 9 Furlongs
ASO I S Scottish Cup FOURTH RACE 6 Furlongs I. Sweetne (4) R. Hewitt -
OVERNMENT SUPERVISED PA IMUTUEL 2 nd:. () Ant. Saunders $6.85. 34.50. 32. N S
BETTING. Celtic 2 Motherwell 2 $43AS, $13.10, $7.20. 2. ParcIa (6) J. Rain $5.50,
No one under 16 admitted to the RACE TRACK COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONEL DININDunfermlcone I Dundee united 1 2. Queen r7 3. MissGTO(7) Ant Saunders -
DINING Scottrin League Simmons $ 9.05, l 7 G. n Mgrince (4) S. McNei-
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK. Division Two: 3. Min Glo (5) R. Hewitt $2.70 Seventh Quinells (4-)
Berwick 0 Hamilton 0 $4.85 Third Quinella (2-9) $ 5.25 29.50.
Ar.