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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03574
 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 22, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03574

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IR*Sistered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas) %&8888 &BA BRNRIBM 181RROS Leadin
g Newspaper


I DUDLEY'S

COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.


PIONEER IS HERE !


VOL. LXXI, No. 101 Friday, March 22, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


Miami spokesman says:


Pan Am 'ending







run altogether


A PAN AMERICAN
World Airways spokesman
in Miami said today that
PanAm were "not simply
planning a suspension of
service to Nassau. We
intend to cease operations
there altogether."
This was said by Mr. Sergio
Betancourt at the PanAmerican
district offices of the airline in
Miami
Yesterday, PanAm's local
director. Max Gurney,
announced that the airline was
to "suspend" its Miami-Nassau
service, together with its New
York-Freeport service from
April 22 to December 15 this
year as part of a general
economy move of the airline.
At the same time it was
announced that PanAm would
continue its daily, year-round
New York-Nassau-Rock Sound,
Eleuthera 707 service.
And today Mr. Gurney
re-emphasised that although no
date had been specified about
the reinstitution of the
Miami-Nassau run, it was
wrong to say the cutback was
final. 'We could reinstitute it if
the economic facts warranted
it.' he said.



Freeport

to get

new ship

FREEPORT is to have a
cruise ship replacement in
June, following the
withdrawal of the m.v.
Freeport If last September.
The Ministry of Tourism
announced this week that the
800-passenger s.s. Freeport,
now being built in Italy, will
begin regular cruises between
Miami, Florida and Nassau on
June 14.
The new Freeport will be
operated by Bahama Cruise
Lines, which previously
operated the m.v. Freeport II.
Bahama Cruise Lines is
now a wholly owned
subsidiary of U.S. Freight
Company, which formerly
held a 75 per cent interest in
the company. The other 25
per cent was held by the
Grand Bahama Port
Authority.
Nassau agents for the vessel
are E. H. Mundy (Nassau)
Ltd.
A three-day two-night
cruise will depart Miami on
Friday and Wednesday at
4:45 p.m. and will arrive in
Nassau Saturday and
Thursday at 8 a.m.
The cruise will then depart
for Freeport 2 p.m. Saturday
and Thursday.
A four-day and three-night
cruise will leave Miami at
4:45 p.m. Sunday, arriving
in Nassau 8 a.m. Monday. It
will depart Nassau 2 p.m.
Tuesday and arrive in
Freeport 10 p.m. the same
day.
She will then depart
Freeport 3 a.m. Wednesday
and arrive in Miami 2 p.m.
the same day.
The Freeport will offer
passengers a choice of over
400 cabins, all with private
facilities.
In addition there will be
two restaurants. The ship will
also offer a full range of
sports facilities, including
deck tennis, skeet shooting,
game and recreation room
and a swimming pool.


LATEST SPRING
FURNITURE
FASHIONS



R RE


Mr. Gurney said the
suspensions were a matter of
"sheer economics" brought
about by sky-rocketing fuel
costs and bad financial
setbacks.
The airline lost $13.5
million last year and its fuel
bill has climbed from $171.4
million to $338.4 million this
year, despite layoffs and
reduction of flights world-
wide.
However, the Miami Herald
headlined a story Thursday
saying PanAm was "to end" its
"46 years of Miami-Nassau
flights."
And it quoted Mr.
Betancourt, the head of the
public relations department of
the airline in Miami as saying
PanAm intended to "cease
operations" to Nassau
altogether.
When asked about this
today, Mr. Gurney stood by his
statement yesterday and
advised The Tribune that he
would get back to us after
conferring with his district
office in Miami
Meanwhile The Tribune
called PanAm's Miami office
and a senior official of the
airline said that "to anticipate


a reinstatement of the service to
Nassau would entirely depend
on economics. This is merely
conjecture at this time."
Although he did not think it
likely the route would be
reopened, he did not rule out
the possibility entirely.
Prior to yesterday's
announcement which alsi
declared suspension of its New
York-Antigua, and its
Chicago-Jamaica service
PanAm had informed the
Bahamas government of its
intention.
PanAm cutback its flights to
the Bahamas by 50 percent on
January 8 this year and laid off
30 percent of its staff in
Nassau. Last year it withdrew
its Miami-Freeport service.
The US international carrier
pioneered the Bahamas route
46 years ago: only its Key
West-Havana service started
earlier. But the Nassau service,
begun with a Sikorsky S38
flying boat on January 2,
1928, is PanAm's oldest
continuous service and breaks a
long tradition if it stops service
next month.
PanAm at present flies a
daily tri-jet service to Nassau,
with additional flights on


Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
It flies the Miami-Nassau route
in competition with Eastern
Airlines and the national flag
carrier, Bahamasair.
PanAm state that the route
has been a consistent
money-loser.
However, Eastern's vice
president Frank Borman, the
former US astronaut, said
today that Eastern stood
ready to "fill the gap" left by
the pending PanAmerican
cutback in the Caribbean.
Borman, commenting on
Eastern's passenger per-
formance last season, described
it as "excellent."
Eastern at present flies six
flights a day from Miami to
Nassau and one from Fort
Lauderdale. As from May 1
Eastern will increase its daily
flights by one.
Bahamasair chairman
William Allen told The Tribune
today that Bahamasair "very
definitely will move to try and
pick up any traffic" on the
Miami-Nassau route and his
board would be making a
statement in due course.


Girlfriend slaying:



man loses appeal


MICHAEL BETHELL, a St.
James Road steel-worker
sentenced to hang for the
murder of his 19-year-old
girlfriend last year, had his
appeal against sentence
dismissed Wednesday by the
Bahamas Circuit Court of
Appeal.
Bethell was convicted after a
Supreme Court jury found him
guilty of killing Diane
Knowles, a mother of three,
whose dead body was
discovered on a track road off
Strachan's Alley during the
evening of March 25, 1973.
The panel of judges Sir
Paget J. Bourke, Sir Michael
Hogan and Sir Clifford Innis
also handed down their
decisions on the appeals of
Errol Hayden and Frederick
Antonio.
Hayden, a Jamaican mason,
was last year convicted of
attempted armed robbery and
the murder of Haitian service
station attendant, Mr. Emile
Pierre, on January 31 and
sentenced to hang. But the
court, on Wednesday declared
his hearing a mistrial.
Antonio, a 19-year-old
Freeport youth convicted of
two counts of armed robbery
was last year imprisoned for
three years and ordered to be
administered six strokes of the
rod upon his admission and
discharge from jail.
The judges altered his
sentence in one respect, upping
the time of the second flogging
instead of having it
administered when due to leave
jail.
Bethell, 31 I, was represented
by attorney Randol F. Fawkes
in his appeal. The attorney
charged that the judge had


erred in his direction on
,provocation.
But, in the judgment of the,
appeal court, delivered by Sir
Michael, the judges stated that
they were "not satisfied that
the iudge was wrong in his
approach and in any event,
even if his direction could be
open to criticism, we think
that on the testimony before
him the judge would have been
fully justified in directing the
jury that there was no evidence
on which they could find that
Bethell had been deprived of
his power of self control." The
judges dismissed the appeal
accordingly.
In an earlier sitting, last
week, the Appeal Court judges
also dismissed the appeals of
Wendell "Red" Burrows, 25.
and Philip "Polka" Humes, 20,
against their conviction and
sentence for the 1972 Perpall
Tract murder of F. N. M.
supporter Raymond Barry
Major
lHayden's appeal resulted in
an order for a new trial with


the court setting aside his
convictions and sentences for
murder and attempted
robbery.
Represented by attorney
Nicholas Zervos, the court
added leave for a new ground
of appeal to be included by
Hayden against his conviction
and sentence.
This was to the effect "that
the learned trial judge had
misdirected the jury as to the
intentions which are necessary
elements in the offences of
murder and attempted
robbery."
Antonio, a Freeport youth
convicted for the April 5
armed robbery of Alwilda
Isbister, manageress of the
Kings Inn Hotel golf shop and
the May 2 robbery of Henry J.
Greisemer was sentenced to
three years in jail and ordered
corporal punishment.
His sentence, the court said,
was extremely lenient upon
considering that he had several
previous convictions.


PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti Cabinet
shuffles here there were three in 1973 are
always headlined in the official government
newspaper Nouveau Monde as "reforms", and
Wednesday's announcement was no different.
It was simply a "presidential reform in his
cabinet."


For a journalist to uncover any significant
meaning behind such changes is a task made
more difficult by the complete lack any
official or unofficial comment, either literary
or verbal.
Newspapers here, which always praise the
president and government, print the


communiques ver batum, together with
repeated legal terminology and reference to
articles of the constitution under which the
changes are permissible.
There is no variance from one paper to
another, except sometimes in the tabolid
English-language News of Haiti, which
occasionally ventures into interpretive analysis
of the heavily-worded "presidential
communiques."
With the lack of any meaningful comment
from authoritative sources, the observer here
generally interprets the headlined "reform"
to mean somebody, i.e. President Duvalier,


WATERFRONT

THIEVES

GRAB

OUTBOARD

MOTORS
THE WATERFRONT
particular the Eastern
foreshore -- has been the
target of thieves during the
past three weeks.
Police have confirmed that
from eight to 10 outboard
motors have been stolen, two
of them this week.
In some cases the stolen
boats have been found, but
their engines and all other
removable items on board
taken.
Mr. Richard Kimble of
"Spinney Hill", Johnson
Road, lost his 17ft. Mako
moored near Fox Hill Creek
on Tuesday.
The boat had a 115 h.p.
Evinrude motor on the back.
It was found the next day
eight miles north of Nassau
by Capt. Moxey, a charter
boat captain who was deep
sea fishing.
Capt. Moxey towed it back
to Nassau and notified the
police.
The Evinrude engine had
been taken from Mr. Kimble's
boat in addition to the
anchor and ropes.
"Everything that was
movable was taken," he told
The Tribune today.
BASRA has also confirmed
the loss of one of its boat's
engines. The engine was on
the back of a small boat,
which was stolen on Friday,
March 15.
The following day BASRA
director John Ansell and
Control Officer Ernie Grinrod
found the boat at the western
end of Prince George Dock.
The engine and the inflator
had been taken. The life
jackets had been left behind.


$2m income
UNAUDITED consolidated
net income of $2,279,000 (.17
per share) was reported by
Intercontinental Diversified
Corp. (IDC) for the first
quarter of 1974 ended January
31. This compared with
$3,437,00 (.25 per share) for
the same period in 1973.
The report noted that
earnings for the 1973 first
quarter included net profit of
approximately $1,600,000 on
the sale of bulk land. There
was no comparable sale in
1974.
IDC, listed on the New York
Stock Exchange. recently was
"spun off" from Benguet
Consolidated. Inc., a
Philippine-based mining
company. IDC owns The
Grand Bahama Port Authority,
Limited, which has land
developments in the Bahamas.
BAHAMIAN COOKOUT
A big Bahamian cookout is
planned by the Exumna Fund
Raising Committee tomorrow
to help raise funds for the
Family Islands Regatta next
month. Starting at I p.m. a
home-cooked dinner and
drinks will be served at Arnold
Cargill's house in Sea Bree/e
Estates (Signs will be posted)


Tourist amenities probe


FREE NATIONAL
Movement representative
Norman Solomon (St.
George's) served notice in the
House Wednesday that he will
seek a committee to determine
whether or not the number and
quality of the country's
tourist-oriented amenities are
adequate.
If they are inadequate, he
wants his committee to have
power to make recommendat-
ions as to ways and means of
correcting these inadequacies


as well as other suggestions
which will enhance the
Bahamas as a desirable travel
destination.
In a second motion, Mr.
Solomon proposes to have a
House committee look into the
cause for the excessive staff
unrest "which has so recently
disrupted the efficient
functioning of Radio
Bahamas."
The purpose of the
committee would be to make
recommendations designed to


fairly accommodate the wishes
of the staff the requirements of
management and the rights of
the Bahamian people
At the same time Mr.
Solomon wants the committee
to determine if the managerial
policies of the station are
sufficiently objective to ensure
that the Bahamian people are
not being subjected to overly
partisan government
propaganda at the price of
honesty and objectivity.


THE TWO-YEAR delay in
producing the 1971 audit of
public accounts was due to the
fact that the Auditor Kenneth
Albury was denied the funds
needed to have it printed, Mr.
Norman Solomon (FNM-St.
George's) charged in the House
Wednesday.
Further, Mr. Solomon
declared, the Audit department
was so grossly understaffed
that at present there was no
one competent enough to take
over from the Auditor in an
emergency.
In view of the 600 per cent
increase in revenue over the
past ten years the member said
he thought it "patently
ridiculous" that government
expected the Auditor and his
staff to do the kind of job
required of them.
Mr. Solomon's attempt was
defeated however to have a
committee appointed to
consider the overdue
presentation of the report and
to make recommendations for
improving the overall
efficiency of the department.
According to the member,
the 1971 audit was ready in
June 1973. The Cabinet office
was reportedly approached by
the Auditor for funds needed
to get the report printed.
"My understanding is that
no funds were available or
none were made available,
though it was only a small
amount of money," Mr.
Solomon said. The Auditor
was, however, promised funds
for the third quarter of 1973,
that is, by September.
The date came and went and
the funds did not materialize.
"1 understand that he was told
by the Cabinet office that he
could send it to the ('. R.
Walker College," and this,
reportedly was done.
The report was held up at
the College for a long time and
was finally returned between
Christmas and New Year's.
Decalred Mr. Solomon: "We
feel the House is in a sense
being defrauded by this kind of
action. We shouldn't have to
wait that long for that kind of
document. It should be treated
with the respect it deserves."
The member for St. George's
pointed out that the estimated
revc lue in 1963 was in excess
of $20 million. In 1974 the
figure had gone to $122
million.
This represented a 600 per
cent increase in revenue, but
staff had only increased from
23 to 45 people. In 1963 the
travel allowance awarded the
Auditor General's department
was $7,000. In the intervening
ten years this had only gone up
to $12,000.
Mr. Solomon, after noting
the acute shortage of staff in
the department. reminded
members that the Auditor

Drive for

THE BAHAMAS Council for
the Handicapped, founded a
year ago, plans to lobby for the
provision of more com-
prehensive services and
programmes for the
handicapped.
The Council is presently
holding a "Public Awareness
Week" from Sunday through
March 31, to promote
rehabilitation of the handi--
capped throughout the
Bahamas.
A Council spokesman said
that various committees are
now doing research into
existing legislation pertaining
to the handicapped, and
compiling a register of the


obviously wasn't satisfied with those members
of the Cabinet who were dropped, eigher for
sickness, as in the case of interior and Defence
Minister Breton Nazaire. or for other reasons,
such as may apply to former Foreign Affairs
Minister Adrien Raymond, brother to onetime
army-chief-of staff Claude Raymond, who was
dismissed mid-73.

During Thursday's investiture of the three
new ministers the third, Paul Blanche was
promoted from Information to
Interior-defence the Nouveau Monde
referred to its habitual phrase describing
speeches as "brillante alloculion." But no


retired in six years, "but there
doesn't seem to be any proper
provision for a successor."
In October 1973 the audit
department lost a junior clerk
and although the auditor had
asked for a replacement this
was still not forthcoming.
Mr. Solomon said it was his
understanding that some years
ago the auditor was summoned
to the Treasury and consulted
about the budget for running
his department. He was told to
cut back some $50-$60.000 as
other departments had done.
He had cut back his payroll
and every year since then there
had been a government
directive issued that no more
people could be hired.
"The volume of work
increases but the staff and
funds remain static," Mr.
Solomon observed.
He claimed that the clerks in
the department had well below
the minimal qualifications.
Though well-intentioned, the
majority possesses only two or
three B.J.Cs. in such as sewing
and Religious Knowledge.
Another factor mitigating
against the department was
that there was no overtime pay
allowed for those working
there, as was the case with
Customs and Immigration.
Therefore prospective staff
were not attracted to the
department.
"If the House would refer to
the auditor's report to the
House in 1968, they would see
that he sounded a warning
them about a difficulty of
telling them ab%,at a difficulty
of recruiting clerks with the
necessary qualifications."
In 1971 the auditor repeated
the same complaint and said
that it would have an adverse
effect on the department's
efficiency.
"The idea is not to put the
blame on anybody but to try
to give the country an Auditor
and an Audit Department that
can do the job Mr. Solomon
declared.
There were some of the
most shocking revelations in
the 1971 report he continued
Although there was supposed to
be an independent stock taker
for government supplies, the
auditor had pointed out that
this was not being done.
As a result government had
no inventory record of
anything. All over the country
there were machines worth
hundreds and hundreds of
dollars of the people's money
and no one knew where they
were or who was responsible
because no records were kept.
The government side refused
to agree to appointment of the
committee on grounds that this
would interfere with the
constitutional prerogatives
granted the Auditor under the
Constitution.

services

handicapped and employed
handicapped to provide a
directory of services for
wide-spread distribution.
The Council is also
establishing affiliations with
international agencies among
which is Rehabilitation
International, a non-govern-
mental federation of national
and international organizations
providing services for the
disabled in over 61 countries
Through "Public Awareness
Week" the Council hopes to
make the public aware of this
very often overlooked group
which is estimated to be more
than 9.000.


reason for the changes was given, in keeping
with tradition.
So what does Wednesday's shuffle really
mean?
Commented one usually available source,
without a hint of a smile: "It means President
Duvalier wanted to change some ministers".
Said another, a Government official: "It
doesn't mean anything other than in Haiti we
have a full presidential regime, more complete
than in the U.S.
"All appointments and dismissals come
straight from the president himself."
And that is what this, the first C
change in 19?4, realy means. (AP)


Auditor 'denied



funds to



print accounts'


PASSING OUT
TWENTY-THREE cadets
will graduate from the Police
College during passing-out
ceremonies to be held next
Friday, March 29, at the
campus in Oakes Field at 4:30
p.m.


-HOUSE

QUIZZES

HEALEY

AFFAIR
QUESTIONS pertaining to
the abrupt departure of general
manager Max Healey from
Bahamasair have been raised in
the House.
Mr. Cyril Tynes (FNM-
Crooked Island) Wednesday
asked Tourism Minister
Clement Maynard to state
whether or not Mr. Healey had
a contract as general manager
of Bahamasair.
Bahamasair.
If so, Mr. Tynes wants to ser
a copy of the contract. At the
same time he has asked Mr.
Maynard to state whether Mr.
Healey's employment was
terminated at his own
instigation or by the company.
In either case he wants the
Minister to give the reasons for
termination of Mr. Healey's
contract.
The only information made
available by government to
date was a brief statement by
Bahamasair chairman William
Allen on March 11 that Mr.
Healey "has left the com-
pany."
Mr. Healey, who was
reportedly on a five-year
contract, departed after only
nine months on the job.
Reliable reports are that
inadequate financing to
properly operate the airline
was one of the causes of
disagreement between the
general manager and the
Bahamasair board.

POLICE COMB

KIDNAP

HIDEOUT
LONDON (AP) A
heavily guarded Princess
Anne won a warm welcome
from villagers at her
husband's home today while
police combed a rural hideout
where they believe she would
now be a captive if a kidnap
attempt had succeeded.
Villagers gave the couple a
silver salt and pepper set as a
present for their wedding last
Nov. 14. They hoped the
ceremony would retain its air
of informality despite massive
security around the village,
Police stood guard at all
road junctions and mingled
with the crowds.
Scotland Yard detectives
sought clues at an
eight-roomed house in the
village of Fleet, about 10
miles from Sandhurst. where
Phillips is on the academy
staff.
A mystery man rented and
moved into the house about
three weeks ago and then
disappeared a few hours
before the attempt to kidnap
Anne, neighbours said.
Last week they said they
heard a shot from the house.
The mystery man who
moved in three weeks ago
went by the name of Van der
Fluis.
Other reports Page 2.

ART CONTEST
THE STUDENT Art Contest
for New Providence will be
held tomorrow night in the
Nassau Room of the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel. Winning
Art entries will be exhibited
from most of Nassau's
schools, and cash prizes will be
awarded to three entries.
The exhibition will be open
to the public from 7:30 p.m.
Saturday and all day Sunday.
Judges will be Bahamian
artists, Max Taylor and Brent
Malone, Lady Greta Oakes and
John Green, general manager
of the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel.


When 'reform' means the axe from a Cabinet post


SHOP ~Hf

the BAHAMIAN
ou rySUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value!


cl;















U~he ~ribtrnr


Friday, March 22, 1974


0 0






REVSON

KILLED

IN CRASH
JOHANNESBURG
American motor racing driver
Peter Revson died today on
his way to hospital after his
car crashed at the Kyalami
circuit.
The 35-year-old American
driver was testing his Formula
One UOP Shadow for the
South African Grand Prix
March 30 when he crashed.
A track official said
Revson was "badly burned"
in the accident, which
occurred when he passed the
Crowthorne Corner at the
bottom of the main
straightaway and burst into
flames.
Revson was en route to
Johannesburg General
Hospital when he died.
The bachelor, who was
related to the Revsons of the
Revlon fortune, began racing
at the age of 25 in Hawaii
and, three years later.in 1963,
began racing professionally in
Europe, driving Formula
juniors.
Probably 1971 was his best
racing year ever.



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LO\II)ON The Royal
Fanlil ha1.s "no intention
of living in bullet-proof
cigsc'" despite the attempt
to kidnap Princess Anne.
Buckinghalm Palace sa s.
But Scotland Yard said all
members if- tihe Roal Fanulv
will receive extra protection
tor the ext\l few months.
Anne and her husband.
(apt Mark 'tti !?,' escaped
initir\ ked:Iesdai night when a
gunI nidn focctie their car to a
halt 150I yards trom the Palace
and pumped bullets into it
The .couple's bodyguard and
three other persons were
wounded.
-1 he ass.'ailant, apparently
bent on kidnapping the
Princess. wouldn't open the
loIkeid .ar idoois. and a
polcedman'i s tikic downed
him.
I three pairs ot handcuffs and
a rambling letter demanding
ransom ot 2 million pounds
S4 o million for the Princess
were found in his hired car
A 26 ear-old unemployed
labourer, lan Ball. appeared in


LONDON Sir Alec
Douglas to-mc. a Scottishl
blueblood J h.i gave up an
earldom t. become Prime
Minister 'i C conservative
( o', er .-n' i n 19cI3,
.innutinui'Jt 'oda he will quit
polit1'>s at !he" next nrttiOcal

Ile I the second prue i nen
I or sin".e last miionth's
eleeton o .1 announce his
impending retirement The first
A .i ;orm-er (Chancellorc
\nthuit\ Barher. w% io recently\
said hte wo.Liuld not stand as a
aididate again
Sir .e.ic 70. as Ioreign
Seoretars in Edward tleath's
last government and spent 43


Paris
I mndon
Herlin
Brussels
Madrid
Mioscows
Stiockholm
Ne', York
11 S. I rl lcic
( hiago
Mianni




I heran

I lpecci
Vanciuver


Located on Fowle, Street
South. 27 modern
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----Anne: I thought we were dead- --

LONDON "I thought we were Fhe Sun also reported that Anne said
dead." the gunman actually managed to grab her
Those wtre the words a friend says by one arm after her bodyguard and
Princess Anne use in describing the chauffeur were wounded.
kidnap attempt.
The Sun newspaper reported today The gunman tried to pull Anne from
that Anne had described her ordeal to her car, The Sun said, pulling her by one
veterinarian Peter Scott-Dunn. who arm while Capt. Phillips held on to the
visited her yesterday at her home at the other. The man told Capt. Phillips to
Sandhurst Military Academy. leave go or "he would be next."
The Sun quoted Anne as saying she But The Sun said Phillips held on and
and her husband, Capt. Mark Phillips, managed to lock the car doors when the
were "very frightened." man eventually let go of Anne. (AP)


court yesterday on a charge of
attempting to muder the royal
bodyguard.
lie was ordered held in jail
for a week while Scotland Yard
continued its investigation of
the first attack on a member of
the Royal Family since 1939
Police would give no
information about Ball. but
informed sources said they-
were trying to discover how he
got nearly $700 worth of
10-pound notes that were
found on him
They said the car had been


rented in the name of John
Williams. a named used by Ball
in correspondence he received
at a mail-reception agency in
london.
Police said the motive for
the attack was not political,
and Home Secretary Roy
Jenkins told the House of
Commons "there is no present
indication that this was other
than an isolated act by an
individual."
lie agreed, however, with a
questioner who suggested that
"disturbed persons may resort


Three in a

bed lands

man in court
AGRIGENTO, Sicily A
court has acquitted a man
who slipped into a marital
bed between wife and
husband.
The court cited "lack of
evidence" that it was dealing
with a crime.
Giuseppe Giuliano, 27, was
charged with breaking into a
private home and committing
obscene acts after Angelina
Siracusa and her husband
Ernesto reported they had
found Giuliano in their bed.
Mrs. Siracusa said she and
her husband had been asleep
for a couple of hours when
she felt cold hands caressing
her. Too cold to be her
husband's, she said.
A few seconds later, the
bed turned into a battlefield
with the couple kicking and
pushing the intruder who put
up a sturdy defence, Mrs.
Siracusa said.
But the court ruled it
could hardly know who was
telling the truth.
Giuliano's version was that
it was one of the woman's
children who let him into the
house and she was "not too
surprised to find him at her
side."
"I will not add anything
more because I ams a
gentleman," he said. (AP) I


to imitative tactics, and the
next few weeks may be times
of particular danger to public
figures of all kinds "
Anne and her husband
travelled back to Sandhurst
Military Academy, where he is
stationed, by separate cars late
Wednesday, and the army put a
massive guard on their house
there.
But both resumed normal
life yesterday, with Anne
exercising her horses and hner
husband instructing cadets ont
the rifle range.


Sir Alec
Ex-premier
years in politics
.\s the 14th Earl of Home
pronounced Hunie Sir Alec
became Britain's first Prime
Minister from the House of
Lords since the Marquis of
Salisbury in 1895
But he quickly renounced
his peerage to become simply
Sir Alec so that hlie could sit in
the House of Commons.
But Sir Alec's premiership
lasted only a year. for in 1964
his Conservative Party was
defeated by Harold Wilson's
Labour Party
Dubbed in post-war years as
the cold war Farl because of
his strong antei-Communist
views. Sir Alec has had a career
checkered by conrtioversv.
No date has been set for the
next election but with Wilson
hia'ding a minority government
it ma1 co:':e with the months.


Today the Princess and her
husband were to visit his home
village, Great Somerford, in the
Wiltshire countryside to receive
a belated wedding present. A
spokesman said the police
guard would be "tight but
dicreet."
A bigger headache for the
security men will come this
weekend when the couple
compete in horse trials at
Cirencester Park, in
Gloucestershire. The event will
take place over a large stretch
of open countryside.
The Home Secretary told
Parliament he had discussed
with London Police
Commissioner Sir Robert Mark
"such action as seems sensible
to increase the safeguards
already taken against attacks
like the one on Princess Anne."
lie said their conclusions, to
be effective, would have to
remain secret.
The object, he said. was to
"achieve the greatest degree of
security without an
unacceptable interference with
the ability of public figures to
lead lives as nearly normal as
possible." (AP)


HOW THE QUEEN


HEARD THE NEWS


JAKARTA, Indonesia Ant
urgent call from Buckingham
Palace brought Prince Philip,
barefooted and in his
nightshirt, to the telephone in
the front hall of the guest
house in Jogjakarta at 3 a in.
Thursday.
Philip Moor, an assistant tto
the Queen's private secretary,
told the Queen's husband thai
their daughter, Princess Anne,
arid Capt. Mark Phillips, had
narrowly escaped death when a
man fired repeatedly into their
car.
The Queen and her husband
are on a state visit to
Indonesia. There were some
minutes of frustration and a
little screaming when Moor
encountered a language barrier,
The Indonesian guard at the
Jogjakarta guest house could
not speak a word of English.
The connection was broken
three times before the guard
managed to reach Lt. Col.
Purnoio. the Queen's
Indonesian aide de camp.
Purnonso rushed to the
Queen's Private Secretary, Sir
Martin Charters, who hurried
to the Royal bedroom.
"'Itie Prince had trouble with
the connection to London.
Moving to another telephone,
he caught his foot in a flower
pot and hurt it slightly.
After talking with Moor, the


FBI cool on Hearst silence


IIILLSBOROUGII The
F[BI said today it was not over
concerned about a 12-day
silence from the terrorist
kidnappers of newspaper
heiress Patricia Hearst.
The Symbionese liberation
Army claims responsibility for
kidnapping the 20-year-old
University of California coed
from her Berkeley apartment


Feb. 4. Authorities say the
SI.A is a multiracial
revolutionary group with about
25 members.
In its last communique
March 9, the SLA said it would
suspend communication unless
its imprisoned "soldiers" were
allowed to make a statement
on nationwide television
The alleged soldiers are


David rocks on


NFW YORK "Rock On"
by David Issex jumped to the
top among best selling single
pop records in the United
States.
Ratings, according toC ('ash
Box.


I IT DOESN'T COST YOU MORE IT SAVER YVOUl MORFI


I. (3) Rock On I .I)aij I ssex
(Columbia)
2. (5) Sunshine On Mi\ Shoulder
John Denver (RCA)
3. (4) Dark Ladv Cher (MCA)
4. (7) lMocking tird t arl"
Simon and James lIalor (It lektrai)
5. (6) Jet I'aut Miarlinex
( pple)
6. (8) Hooked OTn A T feeling
Ilue Swede (I MI)
7. (9) Bennie and the Jeti
I Iton John (MCA)
8. (2) Seasons In the Sun
Ierry Aacks (HIL I L)
9. (10) I res lTu (Tou.li hiiie
Wind) Mocedades (I ara)
10. (1) Boogic Down I ddie
Kendricks (Tamia)


EXPERIENCED
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financial manager for 21
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operation grossing
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annually. Responsibilities
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management, accounting,
legal and trust company
involvements, personnel and
office management.
British-born belonger with
application filed for
Bahamian citizenship.
Interviews may be arranged
hv ri'llinn ?.1-1 t4 Q ti 5


Joseph Remiro, 27. and Russell
Little, 24, who claim they
might be able to help win Miss
Hearsst's release with such a
broadcast.
Miss Hearst's father.
Randolph A. Ilearst. has said
he fears he is losing control of
the situation because of public
reaction against the recent rash
of kidnapnints


Prince immediately phoned
,Anne. They talked for several
minutes, and he looked
relieved as he returned to the
Queen.
The Queen was shocked.
then relieved that her daughter
was safe. And she was reported
deeply concerned about the
four men wounded in the
shooting.
They left Jakarta for home
today after the five-day state
visit.


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ELEVEN

DAYS

OF TANK

CLASHES
TANKS AND heavy
artilley duelled across the
entire length of the Golan
Heights cease-fire line for the
llth straight day today the
Syrian Command reported.
It said the engagement
started in the northern sector
of the 40-mile-long front and
then spread to the central and
southern sectors.
Syria blamed the renewed
fighting on a fresh Israeli
attempt to fortify positions
in the northern sector, a 300-
square-mile bluge captured in
the October war.
In Tel Aviv a public
opinion poll indicated Primier
Golda Meir's popularity has
risen slightly in the past
month but only 30 per cent
of Israelis want her to stay in
office.
A month ago her standing
hit an all-time low of 21 per
cent. damaged by Israel's
setbacks in the October war.
The poll. covering a
1,400-person cross-section of
the adult population, showed
a surprise increase in the
following of Yitzhak Rabin.
former diplomat and military
chief of staff who has
impressed Israelis with his
quiet, authoritative style in
parliament. Rabin is a
member of Mrs. Meir's
Labour Party.
Asked who should be
premier, 13.5 per cent chose
Rabin. compared with 6.8 per
cent a month ago.
Third place went to
right-wing opposition leader
Menahem Beine with 8.8 per
cent.
Defence Minister Moshe
Dayan. his reputation badly
tarnished by the war, fell to
his lowest rating ever


I_ __ __


-Smith

still

wants

to settle
SALISBURY Rhodesia's
Premier lan Smith said last
night he was still "certainly"
hopeful of reaching ,m
agreement to end the 10-\ ar
deadlock with Britain over his
declaration of independence
from the British crown.
In a television interview with
Journalists Smlith agreed tlht
progress in negotiations
between the two ,'iiir ,,
could be inore difficult with
Prime Minister Harold Wilson's
new Labour government
Smith said the British
Labour Party had made some
pretty irresponsible
statements" about Rhodesia
while in opposition to the
recently ousted Conservatine
government "but parties irc
geneiall\ more responsible
when the\ get into power"
Smith said he would take
the initiative himself for more
talks with Britain when hie i'!
he had something new to ofter
( AP)


Grenada talks

PORT 01: SPAIN Gren.ii
Primne Minister -ric Gair\
agreed to neet a delegail n,
from the Organi/ation o!
(iontnonwealth CaribbnhhC.'n 1 Bir
Associations (OCCBA) to
discuss the alleged breakdown
in ministerial and lagilstemrj
machinery in the strife-i ;n
(Caribbean island.
OC((BA president !henri
I udsoin-Phillips, a Ti iud.,d
attorney, today said his tLai
would include Sir (;arnet
(;ordon of St. Lucia and Sir
Fred Phillips ol St. Vinccit
The talks are scheduled l,,
open in St. Georges April 2.


Sir Alec to


quit politics


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SPECIAL SALE

DOUBLE DRAPES Was 11.50 Now 7

TRIPLE DRAPES Was 36.00 Now 26

SINGLE DRAPES Was 8.00 Now $5

SHEETS Was 6.00 Now

BEDSPREADS Was 7.00 Now 5

PILLOWS Was 3.50 Now

9 x 12 Carpet Was 93.00 Now 75

FOLDING COTS Was 62.00 Now 57


I


Ehtr (ritrbu












Friday, March 22, 1974


hr ZGribmun


0 he 0ribunr
NULLIus ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTMI
Being Bouid To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
I I N I II. I)UPI't, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR 1 I11 NNI DIUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
I l11 I N DtI'itCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street. P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.


Friday, March 22, 1974


wEDITORIALe


Playing with people's money?


By I TIENNI DUPUCli
I \\ A\ nii steCd in leading in The Tribune on Thursday,
l'iibi\s 7tlih tlitl MNlistei of Tourisnm Clement Maynard spent
, If itd 4 oi tihl public s money last year tin travel for himself,
lhi1 \\tle iand ii 1ibeh i t his staff.
II s not eias,\ Il ii to write this article because I have a great
,lil I CeiId tl Mi \lis. Maynard. She is a clever woman with a
iii i pesiii ,nl\ Bill this is my job. And so I have no choice.
It is tiltitit nalt thai Mr. Maynard should have placed her in a
; t,-!in \\hliee CI't itniie miust be brought inio this discussion.

BIthi \i. aid hMis. Mavmard have a weakness for travel. I can
uindctiland tiLns weakness ... because my wife and I have it too,
\illi tlii' ditt CIienCe that we pay our way.
* * * ***
\hi MNl, d g, t its first taste fitor travel because he married a
lveti \wile \vho yeai after year won a top prize as a sales clerk on
the stall of tIOAC that gave her and her husband a free ride to
disttm places in the world.
l lia aft i lai i and highly commendable. During this period I
Nite Mrs Maysiid itiust tl 77The Tribune's business ... and
-litiLed sippimt II1 hli cittIois among my friends ... to help her
ill tile C lnlllpC lllltit .

N lie position is reversed. From a junior post in the Health
Ie'pat litile\t. li. Ma\nlidl is n 's. ,(, 'Q 1 ,) the plibliL's monc\.
\Nw v Itii l11 Maynttid goti(s in trips for the government ... he
li'i ti's liPs wilfe aloiJ.i And sometimes several members of

t' i ll oit t'\> i l.'oA. Mexico Mr. Maynard took his wife and
Slis sta at. This four-day jaunt cost S3,601 .85. Of
: il 1 45'S.84 wcnt ito airplane tickets. This means that
ilie\ ,pent ,S50J a ida on hotel, food and overland
i ,ttspo tl l ll ill

lii .is\.' to quiciestis rb Mr. Michael Lightbourn Clarence
lv ni (Ilud it was revealed that last year Mr. Maynard went to
tI lta. I'Xas. Mexico, Canada, Jamaica, the United States and
II, -Pt'itic to Australia.
i 1 ,1t 1sy close it thie activities of the Ministry of Tourismi
niliila l lic I n t II o' t vellin ent .
1\ lles\ ol visitois ito the Bahamas showed that the largest
PtC i ncill' i o thliem were diawn from the Eastern seaboard of the
I Sv es[)cciaills New York, Boston and Pennsylvania, with Miami
lie hceal rii place fo visitors from other parts of the U.S.
SIh seconCld lai,'est gioup camite from C(anada and the United
Kiidli I ii. pe 1i wasls being opened up.
I lic lim !it \ sc l foi is wei concentrated ton these special areas,
',% !i l,-.-cLi tllllitili paid ili other sections.


Ilis sittal, )ll mav hlavL changed since the PLP took over. It is
u,-,siflqie th llii ne it as hliac been opened up because the islands
ti noe I itlilntii.' a poietC i i pc ofl visitor. Mi. Maynard has said
*** * * *
\,i\\ let us Lsee some oI tIlhe places Mi. Maynard visited last year
It l the public' '\pcinsc.
I el us iait wilt Acapulco. This is a popular resort in Mexico.
\\lialt \\mild lie bhe doimg in Acapulcto with his wife and four
iilctibcilL s it I ,, stall '
I teel l.t this is a itiieslitii ltha should be answered.
Ih1,, islands ol isiiltis cmIle io the Bahamas from Miatmii
li''.aiise it is lieait I) the islands with tequent daily flights
.i1.,ilable o) N.issii anid some of ithe Out Islands.
It would li itelicisling to kiiow how many tourists come to
N\aau ti )i Me\ico ... and what prospects there are of" incre ting
li- Ittiildi ,e i 1 .irs\ do noi t i le fiont that source.
l~ \ica 1 ... lil do we hI)opc to get fioll, Jam Ic a'.
Ilic Ie ,ilti and on nit, Aistralia Reall., now ... how many
people collie oIt i e Bahaillas olim the Pacific area to call Mr.
IMai\ iaild Io lial distance romn Nassaui'
('intioils\ citeioirll, nio mention was made of (ermany or
I laidd in ii icii. hlie Bahlinias has been attracting a good
ti is\ 5slot s i iIom (;ieiman dining tIhe last couple of' years.
(ti lti.i\ns, ho ii e inow afraid of indusiltal unrest in their
imiii \t, li,\L bIeen ilnveslls ig fairly heavily illn the Balihanas and so
iI ii ,1115 iiii po li lnl ai .1 loti us.
k* * * *
\\ii tilhe lo sins Boiaid swas firstt :iealed its powers were
\\ide. O()in',ill it w\.is supposed to promotelI trade and industrial
deC\elopini ill ut all its efforts were concentrated on Itourisnr.
Oiiginall it was named the Development Board.
lhen thle Blaha,t ,s giadua.I d to Cabinet government in 1 b4 it
\\s Oi11' aipp1itopitael, named Minisry otif' Tounisim.

Ihe sole pulposet of the Minisltry of Tourismi today is to bring
,suils li the Blhamtas. In the past the Minisli concentrated on
,iileas lioi illch the tbulk of otin tourists were drawn. Now it
would secLi hl.il ilhe public's moneicy is being used to provide what
seLems to lite io be potintiless aunts foi the Minislei and anyone lihe
choosetits to lake along with hinm.
IhIe titseiiLm eiil inow has a Minisl y of IDevelopment that is
supposed Io look aftlei liade and industry.

fAt Ihis liine we canniotl forget that when the late Sir Stafllford
Sands liave lled loi lle Ministly he paid Ihe expenses of any extra
people lie look along with him. including members of his staff.
I fel lhtii Mi. lighlboiurn should now pursue these questions
h\ asking tlie Minislei exactly what hlie hoped to achieve by
visitlint Acapulco. Jamaica, the Pacific and especially Australia.


It has been coi leclly said that if a man has enough nerve hlie can


get away with ani thing.
One thing is certain ... this government doesn't lack nerve.
One of its members has got away with some of the most
outrageously bold things ... because it now seents clear that they
are dealing with a weak and unintelligent people.
No intelligent people ... especially at this time ofh
unemployment in the islands ... would tolerate some of the


extravagances indulged in by the government.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: In the same issue of The Tribune
Free National Movement Leader Kendal Isaacs is reported as
having said in the House of Assembly that he was concerned for
the security of the Bahamas.
There is reason for concern for the Bahamas in more directions
than one these days.

There seemed to have been some alarm about a report of a
Cuban gunboat being in the area while eight boats from Cuba
were fishing off the coast of Long Island and boldly entertaining
visitors from the island aboard their vessels.
It was revealed earlier that the government had sent a plane out
to reconnoitre the area.
And so it now seems that the government may have wanted to
make sure the coast was all clear before they sent their puny navy
to Long Island to protect Bahamian waters!
if this situation were not so serious one could almost laugh at
the pitiful blindness of the men who now hold the destiny of the
Bahamian people in their hands.

Under the propaganda of empty promises spread among the
people by the governmnet, the Bahamian people decided that
they wanted independence.
In this column I warned them repeatedly about the insecurity
of the islands when the Royal Navy was no longer responsible for
our defence.
Any ,' fool must have known that the government of the
Bahaa:as would be incapable of providing adequate protection for
thousands of islands and cays extending from the coast of Florida
along the entire stretch of Cuba, almost to the coast of Haiti.
It would seem to me that, before venturing into independence,
the government would have worked out some former of defence
treaty with Britain and the U.S. The Opposition should have
pressed for such a treaty.
Now the government is admitting that the islands' defences are
inadequate. And they know too thai they can do nothing about
it.
The Opposition leader now tells the government that he and
:is party are concerned for the security of the Bahamas.
There is reason for this concern.. but it comes rather late,
doesn't it'?

The articles now appearing in this column were written in
Coral Gables about a month ago. Since then we have been back to
Grand Cayman where I wrote eighteen more articles so that I now
have 28 in advance.
One of them deals with the fact that the government is nowv
forcing a bus service on the airport, despite the protests of the
taxi drivers.
This article will not appear for several weeks but I feel I must
tell you right away what happened when I arrived here
Wednesday afternoon for a three-day stay.
I went to the Men's Roomi at the airport, where I was standing
alongside a man who was a stranger to me.
"You're here," he said in a surprised tone of voice when he
looked up and recognized me. "When did yiou come'.'
"I've just arrived," I said.
"Hlow long for this time?'" he asked.
"Three days," I said. And he shook his head sadly.
"We got buses at the airport now,"hlie commenlcted.
"Yes, I know," I said, "I've written something about it that
will be published soon."
"You remember the 1958 general strike, stalled by the ta\i
union because the hotels wanted to put buses on tlie airpoil"', lie
said.
"Yes," I said. "I remember."
"You remember," he continued gravely, "Clifford Dailing was
then president of the Taxi Union, now lie is the Labour Minister-
Lynden Pindling was the Legal Advisoi for the Labour Union,
now he is Prime Minister."
"Yes I remember," I said. "But who else does?'"
"Always glad to see you in Nassau, sir," he said as we parted at
the door and went our separate ways.

In this column on Wednesday I quoted fitoi memory l'iul lines
of a poem I read over 60 years ago and asked .iy of miny readers
to give lme the name of the alithoi and. if possible, to tell ilLe
where I might find the full poem.
The paper was hardly off the press when Mr. Scighbert Russell
drove tou mIy daughter Mrs. Calrion's house with the following
information

SAMUEL ROGERS.(1763-1855):
The Pleasures of Mermory ( 1702)
Sweet Memory! wafted by thy gentle gale,
Oft up the stream of Time I turn my sail.
"In the early years of the nineteenth century this affluent
banker's son was hailed as a great poet by many who sneered iat
Wordsworth and Coleridge. By 1850 his popularity had dwindled.
Whlen, in that year, he was offered the laureateship out of
respect for his grey hairs, he gallantly declined in favoui of
Tennyson. Today readers of his didactic poem 'The Pleasures of
Memory(1792) usually find it pleasant but pedestrian. Many are
more grateful for his Recollections (1859) of better writers with
whom he wined and dined."
"A Dictionary of English Literature" By Homer A. Watt (New
York University) and William W. Watt (Lafayette College)
Published by Barnes & Noble, Inc. New York 1947.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Where there is no vision the people perish.
PROVERBS 28-18


Mission closes
tonight
FATHER Michael Hollings
of the Diocese of Westminster,
London, will close his six-day
mission at Sacred Heart
Church, Shirley Street. at 7:30
tonight with a talk on family
life.
Although the well known
writer and radio/TV
personality will end his mission
tonight, he will preach his final
sermons at the three Masses at
Sacred Heart Church Sunday
morning before returning to
London that day.
Fr. Hollings, who was at one
time full time adviser of
Independent Television in
London and chaplain at
Oxford University, is now
parish priest at St. Anselm's
Rectory, The Green, Southall,
Middlesex. He has written
many books and has
contributed to several Catholic
and lay publications.
It was through Monsignor
Preston Moss that Fr. Hollings
agreed to take this week's
mission in Nassau and work
with the students of Bishop
Leonard High School and St.
Augustine's College. It was
while taking part in the
Antilles Pastoral Institute two
years ago that he nmet
Monsignor Moss.
After spending about 10
days in London Fr. Hollings
will iLave for Malta where he
will conduct another mission


BREA
'B .- f



e*I


classes and they always do
their best to be pc!ite and
considerate and uphold the
reputation of their former class
mitaes
We will arrive this 'ear onm
Sunday March 10th hy Pain
American flight No. 401. We
will be staying at the Prince
Cecorge Hotel where we have
stayed for the past 24 years
We will return to the mainland
on Tuesdayy of March 1 2
While there our trip includes
some special studies in the


Au. sn a Cailll.,s sumwlis o)
rI isa l r I Itf IC t s ll to '
"ll ss--hut) onII '.'t b o i \.alkini?
a!)ntg thlie I acl .'s and
ih tilty 1t1i n itn i 1 I I island
c 'l' ait ion.
I thought th i ieii'l v 1, ot
interest I to ti i'. ;, .' w ,I k 'd t
I I IIa t 1 n 11 :,\ 'i, l! 'I



\1\lTI R HR s B \N


The following letter reached
us in the mail yesterday,
unfortunately too late to serve
the purpose for which it was
intended. But Tribune readers
will be interested to know that
Mr. Walter H. Brown. Professor
of Biology at The Illinois State
University, is still bringing his
class to Nassau.
Dear Sir:
I may or may not be writing
to my friend of former years
Mr, Etienne Dupuch, but I am
writing to tell you of
something that might be a sort
ol record, at least we are very
proud of it.
Each year for the past 25
years I have been bringing my
Biology class on a tour to
Nassau and the Bahamas.
This year will by my 25th
year to bring my classes to the
Bahamas. Twenty-five years is
quite a long time
NM\ students are always
chosen on tue basis of their
good grade,;, their polite
conduct, and their neatness in
their personal appearance.
They are always well
chaperoned, and are very
courteous and I am proud of
them.
In tact, I have an editorial
written by Mr. Dupuch in the
Nassau l)aily Tribune uLI
Wednesday March 29, 1961 'n
which he points out that a
group brought here by Dr
Walter H. Brown, Professor of
Biology front Normal
University is such a fine grouLt
of students that his student$
will always be welcome.
I hive shown this to many

ANNUAL DAY
OF RECOLLECTION
THE annual Day of
Recolb, con for the Diocese of
Nassau will be held on Sunday,
March 31, 1974 from 9:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the
Monastery of St Augustine of
Canterbury
The theme of this year's
spiritual exercise is "Call to
Commitment" and it will be
conducted by Monsignor
Preston A. Moss, assisted by
Reverend Deacons Lawrence E.
Bethel and Peter A. Rahming.
A special invitation is extended
to husbands and W4ives, engaged
couples and to the youth over
fifteen years
This Day of Recollection
will mark the first in a series of
Diocesan spiritual exercises in
preparation for the Holy Year
1975 which has as its theme
Renewal and Reconciliation "
All retreatants are requested
to bring along a light lunch


THE IDE riTH


I AV






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t; *~~ S'
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THE GIN IN


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THE FROSTED BOTTLE


Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.


A quarter century of visits


OFFICIALS of the Ministry of Development recently visited one of the completed
Mount Pleasant Village model homes (shown in background), which are being built by the
New Providence Development Company, of which Mr. E. P. Taylor is chairman.
Yesterday The Tribune published a special eight-page supplement on the New Providence
Development Company and its associated interests in the Bahamas. Tomorrow the
supplement will be distributed in the Nassau Guardian. Our picture shows from left: Mr.
E. P. Taylor, Mrs. Jeanette Bethel permanent secretary of the Ministry of Development,
Peter Bethel, general manager of Bahamas Electricity Corporation and Mr. Roger
Blackshaw, executive vice president of New Providence Development Company. (Photo:
Wm. Gus Roberts).


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"Before You Go" Checklist

1. Check the weather. Listen to ZNS or dial 915.
2. Make sure all safety equipment is on board.
3. Make sure you have enough fuel for the inp plus
an extra amount in case rough weather nuakes
your trip longer.
4. Check your engine not only by car but also by
inspection.
5. Check your steering gear for wear and .your uLl
lines for leaks.
6. Don't overload your boat. ,, LO40r
It may lead to senous .0 /
trouble if you run into /
rough seas. Distribute
the load evenly.
7. Instruct one of
your passengers in /,
the operation of
your boat in case
you are injured or
become ill.




A public service ad prepared by Astarita Associates
and sponsored by
JONES BARDELMEIER & COMPANY
Bulk Shipping i tCo sulta.ni Na'I,;tti


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Friday, March 22, 1974


ID1


By Abigail Van Buren
e I 7& CMcag TrieN-M. Y. NPW StId., I1c.
DEAR ABBY: What do you think of a woman who
talked on the phone from 3 p. m. until 9 p. m. without
stopping? That's Molly.
When I got up this morning at 7:30, Molly was talking
on the phone again. She didn't have time to speak to me or
even get my breakfast. When I left for work at 8:30, she
was still on the phone.
When I came home for supper the beds weren't made.
She was on the phone again, and I had to beg her to get off
and fix supper. She didn't say one word to me until after
supper and then only five words: "Do you have any
money?"
We've been married for 18 years and have two kids


THERE is a streak of sadism
to be found in many bridge
players. Even the famous Little
Old Ladies can often be
observed contentedly
munching their dentures while
the declarer's frown deepens as
he discovers the 4-0 trump
break; the lay preachers
happily hums a tune from
Hymns Ancient and Modern as
the enemy's bid of 6NT comes
round to him. lie will be on
lead, and he contemplates his
two Aces with a grim relish not


altogether appropriate to his
cloth.
As a spectator at a Teams
match some time ago.,
witnessed d the same han0
played at both tables, and for
me, as a student of human
nature, the occasion was more
notable for the light which it
shed on the parade of ego,
than on the techniques of


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She has 'telephonitis'; husband's calling for help


who, believe it or not, are good kids, good students and
never gave us any trouble.
Do you think my wife is going through her change?
Or do I need one? NEGLECTED
DEAR NEGLECTED: Your wife sounds like a eempul-
sive talker-but only on the telephone. [This Is hw as
"telephonitis."I She must have done something right, or your
kids wouldn't have turned out so well. Maybe she is going
through a change. Have her call up her doctor and make an
appointment. [On second thought, tell her to write him a
letter.]

DEAR ABBY: You always stress that a husband and
wife are "on the same team." I agree. But how do you feel
about their right to privacy when it comes to mail? Please
print your views. I would appreciate seeing this in your
column. MALE READER
DEAR READER: The laws of this country governing
the privacy of the mails exist for a good reason, and every
citizen is obliged to obey those laws, even-and especially-
when the legal recipient is a member of one's own family.
Reading a spouse's mail Is in the same class with reading


a child's diary or listening in on the extension telephone.
It's verboten.

DEAR ABBY: Tell that girl who paid Motorhead's bills
to write him a letter asking him for the $1,000 he owes her.
If Motorhead is dumb enough to write her back and tell her
that he didn't owe her any $1,000-it was only $500--she'll
have all the evidence she needs. She can then take the letter
to a lawyer, and he will take it from there. CLYDE P.
DEAR CLYDE: It's an old trick, but it could work.
CONFIDENTIAL TO MY READERS WHO WANT TO
READ SOMETHING THAT WILL GIVE THEM A REAL
LIFT: Get "Plain Speaking, an Oral Biography of Harry
S. Truman," by Merle Miller. It's 432 pages of sheer delight

For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abigail Van Baren, :12 Lasky Dr., Beverly HtID,
Cal. MIiR.



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COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1974
No. 9


bidding and play which the
players were called on to put
into practice It was admittedly
a brute of a hand, and most
players would be hard put to it
to produce a plus score, but
you can put that down to the
luck of the game. Let us.
however, watch the defence.
At Game-All, North deals

Nso l e
K J 4
J Q 10 8 7 2
A K Q 108


with lofty superiority: "no fit
in any suit, but plenty of top
cards all round. You fellows
just over-reached yourselves,
that's all."
"I can't see our boys going
beyond 3NT", agreed West
with a complacent smirk; "I
have to agree with my partner
this is a good one for our
side."
As the next board was
produced, East and West were
sitting back, relaxed and smug,
while North and South were
hunched forward, red-faced
and angry. All part of the
psychological warfare of the
bridge table? The good old
competitive spirit?
I followed the board into
the other room this was in
the days when such a move on
the part of a spectator was
allowed and waited for the
other table also to be declared


Q 7 4 3
76
106 54
6 3


52
A Q 10 5 2
3
J 9 7 5 4
AK J 1098

A K Q


At the first table, the
bidding went like this'
N E S W
I C pass I S pass
2 C pass 3 D pass
4 D pass 4 S all pass
Not a very elegant auction:
South's need to provoke his
partner on the second round
resulted in a manufactured
force which produced an
unlooked-for raise of
Diamonds, so South, not
knowing what else to do,
retreated to 4 Spades.
West led the 7 of Hearts.
Declarer played low, and East
won with the 10. He cashed his
Ace next. and followed with a
third Heart, ruffed by West.
Although South lost no more
tricks in a side-suit, he had to
lose a trump trick, and the
contract went one down.
"Should be a good one for
us", observed East with deep
satisfaction, as he noted down
the score.
"Yes", agreed his partner,
rubbing a little higfi'class salt in
the wound, "they can make
3NT easy enough."
"With 31 points and six
good spades, you're going to
play in 3NT?" said South,
stung to react to this criticism.
"What else?" responded East


$15@* PURIFIES
2 GALLONS
$265" PER DAY.


IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT tract of land
containing Six and Twenty hundredths (6.20)
acres situate on the Southern Side of West Bay
Street in the vicinity of Gambier in the
Northwestern District of New Providence one of
the Islands in the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas aforesaid.

AND IN THE MATTER of the Petition of Edgar
Roderick Bain of the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence aforesaid, Merchant

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

The said land is situate and described as follows:-
ALL THAT tract of land containing Six and
Twenty hundredths (6.20) acres situate on the
Southern side of West Bay Street in the vicinity
of Gambier in the Northwestern District of the
Island of New Providence aforesaid bounded on
the North by West Bay Street and running
thereon One hundred and Ninety-nine and
Seventy-five hundredths (199.75) feet on the
East by land now or formerly the property
of Elsie May Kay and running thereon One
thousand Four hundred and Thirty-two and
Seventy-seven hundredths (1.432.77) feet on the
South by a reservation for a road Nineteen and
Eight hundredths (19.8) feet wide and running
thereon Two hundred and Nine and Twenty-five
hundredths (209.25) feet and on the West by
land now or formerly the property of Nassau
Land and Finance Company and running
thereon One thousand Four hundred and
Twenty-four and Two hundredths (1,424.02)
feet which said tract of land has such position
shape boundaries marks and dimensions which
are more particularly shown on a plan filed in
this matter and thereon shown coloured Pink.
The Petitioner claims to own and hold the said
land by virtue of a Conveyance dated the llth
February, 1949 made between Joseph Hepbumrn
and the Petitioner and recorded in Book Y17 at
pages 132 to 134 AND a Conveyance dated 22nd
September. 1953 made between Bertram Stuart
and the Petitioner and recorded in Book K20 at
pages 533 to 536.
COPIES of the said Plans may be inspected duringg
normal office hours at the following places:-

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square in the City of Nassau. and
(b) The Chambers of Alexander P. Maillis.
Harrison Building, Marlborough Street in the
City of Nassau.

Any person who objects to the granting of the said
Certificate of Title requested by the Petitioner is
required, before the 4th day of April. A.D. 1974.
to file in the Supreme Court and serve on the
Petitioner or his attorney, the undersigned, a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form
verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before the 4th
day of April. 1974, will operate as a bar to such
claim.
DATED this 21st day of February, A.D. '974.

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


a disaster
Here is
bidding:
N
ID
3C
4C
5 D
6 H
pass
pass


area, as it soon was.
the story of their


E
pass
pass
pass
pass
dble
pass
dble


S W
2 S pass
3 S pass
4 N T pass
5 NT pass
6 S dble
6 NT pass
all pass


Notice that with the Ace,
King and Queen of his
partner's suit, South never
once supported it, being
obsessed by the look of his
own Spades and his 17 points.
It was only after he had been
doubled in 6 Spades that he
considered a shift to
Diamonds, but as Blackwood
had shown a missing Ace, he
knew by then that 7 Diamonds
would not be a great success.
He settled for 6NT.
Again, West led the 7 of
Hearts, a busy card in this
encounter. Declarer played the
Jack from dummy, and East
won with the Queen. East,
however, reluctant to settle for
just one down, gave South a
temporary respite by switching
to a Diamond.
South could see that
provided just one of the black
suits were to break favourably,
he could get home. So he first
cashed his Diamond winners in
his own hand, then played his
top two Spades in the hope of
bringing down the Queen. No
luck. Then he crossed to
dummy with a Club to the
Ace, and took his remaining
two Diamond winners before
starting on the Clubs. Again,
no luck. East won the last two
tricks with the Jack of Clubs
and the Ace of Hecarts. 2 down
doubled.
East shot his hand across the
table and grasped his partner's
hand warmly. "Beautiful lead",
he said; "of course I knew
they'd never make it anyway,
but after that lead we had 'em
cold."
"How were they going to
make 6 Spades when I've got
five trumps to the Queen?"
said West with a hint of
indignation. "I just had to
crack that one."
"And 1 had his Clubs
stopped twice, plus the Ace
Queen of Hearts," added East
happily; "we really had them
over a barrel."
This kind of uncouth
gloating has no place in a game,
which when all is said and
done remains a game, not
same form of ego-mongering
display for the purpose of
bolstering the prestige of the
winners or jeering at the losers.
When you think that even the
international arenas are by no
means free from this kind of
behaviour, it makes you realise
why thc majority of players all
over the world still prefer a
friendly rubber in their homes.
RC


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SAILED TODAY: Starward,
Mardi Gras for Miami
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star. Emerald Seas.
Flavia from Miami
SAILING TOMORROW:
Tropic Haven for West Palm
Beach



COMMONWEALTH OF T1
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


SUNN
Rises 6:12 a.m.
Sets 6:22 p.m.

FOR3in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FE RTILIZE Ft ,
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157



iE BAlAMAS


IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT tract ofl I
situate in the Southern part of the lhsisd
Andros one of the Bahamna Islands bct.,
Kemp's Bay and the Bluff Settlemncts ,
containing Five and Twienty-tsix. hui. i:.
(5.26) acres being a portion of a ttot tof :
containing One thousand Eigit hundred .( ',
acres originally wanted to Joseph Sains
Johnson
AND IN THE MATTER of the Petition ,
Richard T. Jebb and Joseph luidlc3\ 1)x inc
AND IN THE MATTER of l-h[e t)uictmize 1i
Act. 1959.
NOTICE OF PETITION
NOTICE is hereby given that Richard T. hi
the County of Delray Beach in t he Stiat of lrI
one of the Uonited States of A milriea and Jovr
Dudley Devine of the City of New'\ York in t
State of New York another of the said [il.l.
States of America. Land Developers (hereisnil,.,
collectively called "the Petitiontrs") arc mppli:
to the Supreme Court to have th li ir title to Ili l,,il
hereinafter described investigate d under Lt. '
3 of the said Act, and the nature mind \ .:
thereof determined and declared in a ('ctilicitc .
Title to be granted by the said C"ourt in accoride..
with the provisions of tihe said/ ct.
ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of landt sit
in the Southern part of the island of\indr,,A .
of the Islands of the Coi noonxxealth of t .
Bahamas aforesaid between Keimp's Ba\ :mld
Bluff Settlements in the vicidiity oft Smithl ti
Settlement and containing F ix: and I \ id t e,
hundredths (5.26) acres botlinMdC \i
partly by land in lthe ocrLtipstio n oi \s ,
persons and partly by land original\ gsiii t.Li
Thomas Taylor and Willia St ISi1id imini!
thereon jointly Two hundred and Fort\ in-,
Sixty-three hundredths (241 .03) t'et >.oi,
less and partly by Tract B the proprtt e,
Petitioners and running thereon (o n im01e o,
(100) feet Eastwardly by' tl a Sea .ns: S r:.i
thereon Six hundred and Ninetx- ii!
Thirty hundredths (698.30> feet Soutlit,.':;,;
partly by land in the 0cctupation sof O ,f!,
persons and partly by land originally\ r a;[-
Thomas Smith and F. -inaplhell and ir::'
thereon jointly Three huind red ald iL \i..
and Seventy-seven Ihndredtli s 3s o.77) t.... 7
Westwardly partly by the (Go\ iiient \
Road and running thereon Ilrsce liirhid r d
Eighty-nine and Sixty-txvo hi chimdi l ...dt I.
feet and partly by the saidl Tra i H thjle i
of the Petitioners and rniir inm i lm, IshcrelIi s
hundred feet and Niicty. -cilit i ihu dir,'l
(400.98) feet SAVING AN l) 1 X(TP lI ,
Road Reservation Ten (10) feet Wide ruit ni:ii
from the said Government M inii Ra 6 tod I t ie' S,
shown on the Plan filed in tl is act ion \hli! :;,!
piece parcel or tract of land has such positi.i
boundaries shape marks acind dimensions i ,1'.
shown on the Plan filed in this .ict i oii uld i-
delineated on that part wimic-lI is colosircl s i':(l
on the said Plan.


The Petitioners claim to own land hold tllc ( .
land as Joint Tenants by virtue of a. (onx\a
dated 2nd August, 1960, and tinade between R t
Collins. the younger, the Hotn. (Godtfre \V \ali
Higgs and Sir Oswald L. Baunerwr ft. Trustees (t)
Will of the late R. G. ( olIns., ~cni i. as i t,1
and the Petitioners. recorded in Volume 315 i t
pages 114 to 120 AND a Conveyance dated 2lti,
December, 1960. made betw een Andros' ()cen,
Ridge Development Company Limited and ml.
Petitioners recorded in Volume 313 at prat1e'. 4
to 450.

COPIES of the said Plans nmy lbein-petclted dlli
normal office hours at the follo.,i- places-
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court. -PuH1 .
Square in the City of Nassa u:
(b) The Office of the Cornmissioner. Kmcp's Bai,\
Andros, and.
(c) The Chambers of Alexander P Mailli-1
Harrison Building. Marlborouigh Street. inI t i
City of Nassau.

Any person who objects to the granting of the Cnd
Certificate of Title requested b\ the Petitioners is
required, before the 11 th day of April. A.D. 1974.
to file in the Supreme Court and serve on tlie
Petitioners or their attorney, the iind, in.:.1 a
statement of his claim in the prescribed foiir
verified by an affidavit to tbc tiled il. r .i.ii,
Failure of any such person to file and sere a.
statement of his orherclaimnon orbefore the 11th
day of April, 1974, will operate as a bar to suld
claim.

DATED this 21st. day of Februairy. A.1). l') 4

ALEXANID R P. M AI I IS
Chain bers.
Harrison Ilitailding.
Marlborough Street.
Nassau. Bail amas.
Attorney tor the lPetitioners.


Winners and Sinners


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I BRIDGE COLUMN I


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_ite hrihlitt_


Daum rediscovered lost art of crystal
; \\ t \\ \V ttllI( I !l I |)


l a iR 1 ) I \ p i .
Sa r, '"\- ," i:l\e ,,l ilu.
I !. 1 v\ 1iib. H a '., t i ;
| I : -.i ii i ~ '0 l.> I 1 l .

\. ^.. .lc :. ,i'll I,*i .1 Itl! H nlh tu'
,* ,! Inld o:.!" .:" l (":Irirbll'an


5I





Nl


Lands to carry out a series of
training and educational
,'Irses for the staff of the
stores which sell Daum crystal.
Patle told me this week that
'the statf is being trained so
thai they will be fully
acquainted with Daum
products and the value and


perfection of its crystal."
The training sessions will
consist in part of lectures on
how glass and stemware are
made and the difference
between crystal and glass and
Mademoiselle Faille will also
show the staff slides and
commentary film.


SPECIAL EVENT FARE

for

THE PRIME MINISTER'S

BIRTHDAY

CELEBRATION
Freeport, Grand Bahama

MARCH 23,1974


38.00O

ROUND TRIP

NASSAU/ FREEPORT


Birthday Dinner Ticket must be shown at time of air ticket purchase of qualify
for this special fare.


Reservations Telephone 7-8511 (six lines)





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She has already cctn It SI
Thomas, Barbados. Curicao.
Aruba and St. Martin and from
Nassau's Island Treaisure (hies'
she goes to Freeport and then
home to Paris. France
HAND MAD)F
Dlaum, a syno inm lor I ood
taste for the past live
generations. produces th,
lovely crystal glasses, stemw1are
&c... a requisite for the
graciously set table I ach piece
is completely hand made and
signed and no machinery enters
into their "lanutiacture"
There are therefore never to\,
pieces alike even in cleit
crystal.
The Daum Works ,ip.'d',.itI
Nancy. France bI .,,an i
Daum and a few glassinakikers
from Lorraine in 1875
The brochure on l)aumI
crystal states that "a piece o!
Daum crystal i priceless lin
that it is the everlasting, result
of a unique conlhat bt\ssn
man and matter
Daum takes part in,
exhibitions in lFrnice idl
abroad and in a itajot wirk ii;
the Art of Contemporar,. (l:
the authors selected ten glass,
produced by Danm.
DIS(()OVI RY
Perhaps the most excit It
discovery of Dl)ami .n>. tic
discovery of 'the tccihnipue r
Pate de Verre.
This translates p isiica
into English as "glass putty
Patte de Verre is a very old
Egyptian technique wholi (


I-- .s ,' 1: th
< s) irs ago an
cr.rid
J 1,
1 C tN Il


tought'ut
I gyptian
in 1551
iophuigOs
the 1i st
Pate de


l OS A.RI
1 n.on 'ncte I'03 I): um
~i^'. n i'."rkng to re discovery
: i-' r e l iqui alindt
in I 1'- cI three e rs on
' h :!'!:i!s Il, t'. p ti n e 't
i. tnhi;;.iie uidet the present


''''I II~.
II. ii

5 t


iii
'I .1 .5 iii 'I

I


Slis been tillt

S it I ot1 1 t il



,,. !- it r. 1i t l tl' li

,!- a llmjtenll


.\ l ;L'!- 1 c I, ()I > lo' Lrt ;i l

; iit a 1 1' 1 1 h 1 : "1 t il jIes 111t
S at Ic h I

S d .t hr ( i C h ise
1 1, pralciicat li
c i t'n l I i i t l lh e i n ai er i:tl
I I A
1 \I \ \l I
S 51' { .'0, til? i hill iS .nltl, IC 1
i lll l l h |I. i ,- V
..titfH tilea


MADEMOISELLE PAULE FAILLE, Daum representative, and Mrs. Ena Terrell,
saleslady at the Island Treasure Chest, admire modern sculpture in "Pate de Verre",
I'h 1t, \'I%(t \I 1 ). V \ i' .I \N .


W ,!i o one lint e hlie tit
i!mw 'it. pice range o' llore
pc p.,' Ithoueh l)autin

:1;' in ,her mI e al -, !\'
S n artist whihl ale
/ep .t ', inI \erly liin ted

1!-.Ile d arid
ip lhc :- m al enticate
gt.i i W A '! aii it ltll &'NliCit5
'i ;h%- ale sellt to all
P1 t', o' 1 lhC \ulilt each ;irt
in P itc d, e cVe e is a rare
pi,.ce .: V .ilh-h the value \\ ill
l ic!'t Is!, l I aille ;tol i e
Made':.,isel!e -Faille told Imfie


LOCAL BRITISH AIRWAYS MEN HONOURED


Dt RI\.( his recent visit tIo
the Bahamas. general manager
southern routes. Rkodd I
Barton. took the oppor'liiiti
to present long swrice pin i, !
British Airwam s a si in
Nassau.
Jerry Nevmour. h ,
is a lead mechanic at iiI
British Airwas engii'i
base in Nassau joined 1B\t


in I echriai
\i:',s.,ss Ih
t I wt ', t : I


Brili \:
t .. ii, 'II, d
)Iti ,! i i
rcitrnCd


iIi' Ii-iih



both% 1.
psuc Horton fo

Sailing ex- ipartui.
London and Liverpool by B \(
dissolCd
THE PACIFIC STEAM P.irli.iunin
NAVIGATION CO. w ll
WEATH
due Freeport Wind
v\ t. IlI\ 1
Wcyathcl
"'ORCOMA" 10th A!PRIIl sltni pe
"ORTEGA" 6th J1t \\ s cSil s


TIDES

Sp ni I


P.O. Box F2492 MOON
Ph. 352 9691- Freeport Riscs 5
Sets k 2


r 0 I1 51 and aulter
I to Ba llamas
" A' lit t t1hIe 1as -
s N willi I O \B ,i d
rton is in -'

I\( lit ',! h" I'.

to IOAC In


lhe precnatatioti
led and tianked
N\e ioti and Mr\lr
Ir tile I. ain,;. cIar' o
'vi e ic tihe .illill
and to BO\( i
will P oru iiX
P\ \, I ot
t A Mlarclh !.
Lneige, with HI A\ t,

ER
Souith-oiiuthl wt t i
2to 22 m pih
r. I ,i Iot',:'ll t ,
ri od n ith io;luited

in. tonight (lIo
morrow %si


t a andIl
(J a W" .n


44 a
23 p n


L~~U INSURANCE CO. LTD.


P.O. BOX N1108


PHONE 5-5521


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES

AS OF MARCH 20th. 1974
OFFERED PRIC . . . . 1.14

BID PRICI . .............. SI ..07

YIELD .................. 2.75;


become British Airways. Mr.
R W. Barton is resp, t isible
!or the manaemenIt
it I' l l. tI I
l i ll i ( ns d : ,1 '




\luchtai l Keei.iI. NS isa t'
'5 'i rt:i aIean\ i Ianagr

c\ e m our, \1; ('ar! ll tqon
,Id r Rodd- arton


that one piece by Dali
purchased Ifor SOO0 was resold
for more than 55.000,
SOt particular interest to
Bahaiiians, residents and
visitors the prices tor these
works are about half of the
stateside price.
So. works in Pate de Verre
would appear to be a unique
opportunity to beat inflation


and the stock market and
enjoy the possession of a wrik
of art.



es Cnto


NOTICE


TO OUR CUSTOMERS
SORRY!

JOHN S. GEORGE CO.


STOCKING
APRIL 1 st.






CARD OF THANKS




The Princess Margaret Hospital Management
Committee wishes to express its sincere thanks
to the following organizations and individuals
for service, money and equipment donated
during 1973.


Yellow Birds Princess Margaret Hospital
Vol winter .\ Au\iliar\
Busy Bees
East Nassau Rotary ('lub
The Bhamas Branch British Red ( Cros
Queen Mary's London Needlework (uiild
Bethlehem Baptist Church
Salvation Army
Elks Organi/ation
Mr. Oscar Johnson
Ambassador Livingstone Johnsoii
Mrs. R. Turnquiest


ii ~~I .. . ... .


WILL BE


LTD.

CLOSED


FOR


Friday, March 22, 1974


M/S "HALLE"
Lvs. ANTWERP
Mar. 5th.


Lvs. BERMUDA
Apr. 11th.


REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

DUE NASSAU

ORBITA 27th MARCH
ORCOMA 9th APRIL
CHRISTIANE BOLTEN 21st APRIL
VESSEL 4th MAY


Phone 2-8683 P.O. Box N8168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


Fisser Linien Agenturen Gmbh.
Dusternstr 18
Hamburg 36, Germany
Alfred Hansen
25 Tordenskjoldsgade
Copenhagen DK1055
Denmark
Cory Brothers Shipping
Europe House
World Trade Centre
London El 9AB
England


~c -


'i;


5


?sc
R1













(Ihe trittun


Friday, March 22, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


S I i ....


I I


,13915
FOR SALE
3 bedroom 2 bath hur.t
Sfinrancinc available Phonue
I 2 1495 or b.

( 13707
. BE) ROOt 2 b -
nfurni shed house wltf' a ;'.
,nd sew ing room F R 0 - '.
Call 31671 31b7" 19 0
12.00 ? 0' P
p.m. we"rkda i)


C13692
DAVSON'S Rq AL ST .T
CO L1'
Certified Rrd'l t,L I ,i o,
Phoret, I 78 ;'..40068
P 0 '., ,'I .410K
Pi n ', pnA ..


T- LROLIGHOL T I ;
COMMONWI "\L rW T
O 3 and 4 .t C) O ,i
HOUSES I t, h o ,
areas.
E ASH O low


SAN SOUC
BLAIR S FATI '-I ,
G.LENISb 1 Or i T
Wi NTOON
TI t GRUVn V [ .
SKYLINE ''I r
NASSAU t fS'
St A FREEZE
VILLAGE RO9A
GOLDEN GATf S
HIGHLAND PA!(
PROSP CT u D{G,
.A STWA- D -,
ONfO .' IN :.
SsPARTV'f NT-
in PARADISeS ISLAND)
EAST BAY STREF T
WEST BAY STRE F T
HOTELS and HOTEL` in L '1[
BEACH LOTS COI.." q;
CIAL LOTS, RFS!DL NT:A
LOTS
SR EA G n
[)AVELOPME NT T
NASSAU ANi r 1' A L.-
ISLANDS SU' H- AS A R,.S.p
BAHAMA LONG ISL.C,-j,
ELFUTHERA 'IPA(l 0
45 ACR. LAV' i: Tin
EXUMAS 'Ni, T f
WATER .. .
MORE


DAVSON RF -L
ESTATE AGECr;(.
Phone 21178 or 80 ,-
P. 0 Box N-4G44-
IN ss in. Bahjr'!.,

C S 359i
FOR SAL.
CHARMING HOUSE

bedrooms oath '
>'d|u In' '' ,,'"
$45,000 0i ) n | .
for $37.rn(i) 1i
BUEN RETIRE
3 b dit..' l r' hi
se c, 'rld .,' i : '


Pstf bir. ,., I


TUCKER WAY

unit $.u0 )0
Ai sk', ,q , )
BLAIR pil',
w ith ,]r . 1 p 'l .,l ,


childi er. ,i',it
63,000 i .l.,
rf if 00' 0


BLAIR in



$57 0( 0 "'ll
BLAIR .p in
bedi .. u;., t ;n'. t., A
l i vh rI ', r' "r r 1
enrcl'j-ifd c it r ,,,ri
pets rind hF id, it
$67.00 ,OO Ou
$60000.00.


GLENGARIFF GARDENS
3 bedroom, li, 'S"i.' .
a chr i t l t i i '
sec luded .t i
MONTAGU HEIGHTS
bed ,ro ims.r ? bath, 1 t h r
closets S i u' : '
furnished (r, l f r i
Patior, idea l f)I ,i .s .
high i lass Jli'i '
CITY OPP. DAMIANOS
REALTY CO. '
bedroom', 4 bath, r ir . i *' i
house ca r r t i,
l)usinr ess r profte',(io al fli( ''
Loads of parkirg Ide.l (it
location
DIAL DAM IIANI'4 O
DAMIANOS HI ALTY
CO I TJ
22305 22307 22031
Nite 41197

C13908
2 ACRES of land suitable for
housing facing the sea with a
street between it
It adjoins Roman Catholic
property. Sale price $2,000
CASH. Write to Box N-3830,
Nassau, Bahamas


FOR RENT

C1389b
2 BEDROOM duplex
apartment San 2ouci
Telephone 5-2398.


FOR RENT


C 13 7)99
F ULNISIH I bedrooN.
apa r tmere t -,'ii
Living, dinr-: i-n' k 'ch' and
5 3 18 '.


* 3 lr t '



.\P11 ,,{ .
,' o a i .i S t








I ,. I ; .


. ' < '." . i
j I '" l


.1 1 '


"I ~


a
'''ii


. L , ;: t









i I
h i




,;,* .j


,i n . .
I ,. i


WANTS TO BUY


WANTED ALL L.O T~ i




WANTS TO TRADE t


CARS FOR SALE ]


: I [) t S I
1972 AUSTIN MAX ..
,,. ) i': Sin r 00
1972 CHEVROLET PICK-UP

1971 PtLYMOUTH 'CUDA
.! ', '/ 0f'
1973 DODGE CHAL LONGER
l$, j)00 )00
1966 PLYMOUIH FURY

1964 DODGE DART

B$550 00.
1969 FORD L.T D. SEDAN

1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
1969 RAMBLER REBF[
5$1 i- 00
1970 PONTIAC PARISIE',-IF
,1 m rt. a ndi',) 1$1 '" ')
1970 VOLKSWAGEN TWIN
CAB TRUCK B$2350.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER
(autu) B$1975b.00
1972 FIAT BUS L$!'trjO.uU
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA G.T.
B$1 150.00
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
(autu, radio) B$18/75.00.
!970 SUNCEAN RAPIERL
B$1650.00


FOR SALE


I I


C 13892
SrUST seil 1974 Suzuki 50cc
mieaqpe nitv 2,000. Licensed
and -sured Contact Charles'
Catwriqht Phone 51771 or
Bor Nr'bI I S.-. Na'-sau.


F (OR SALE
! C fI n 40 'io-ceiv ir
i i ti r Table

..n ei .' .iq 'I,: ic Ptconit
S:. 2-8730 dav,



I ,!* >. + t" O Oih le .lP ]
S* , .';20.


S. vith trali
ni-'-.


UrtIILI IAL &
[ k I j.! ''-I e L i .
S >. rand en &
c '. - d C i ihnP ,





~. : :- !. i St ed .. &




PETS FOR SALE



S :4 1 p-s 6 weeks old
-.\ P ,, .P 54539.


REWARD



SY 3) 1i. b k
de, di ir
:, ;* , '-al sh,'. t op
; Call 3- 1/38



MARINE SUPPLIES
1(4
909 31 ft. CHRIS ',AFr
n mirr, .de- Sleeps si-.,privaL.
A > w two 230 h p. Ongi;es:,
lh ess than 200 hours.
'; h :-tt; good c "''
O'l 242f,7, 5401 '.


vANTL Ti uitable ifof
20 b ,rt l .ri vs 7 776,6.
7,v 7 77 1.


in^RT V"; ,i-i -

r $.- fd 00
.,:board $S'c-


I1, Jo ihnson lu
O. "u.h s
;,,), / h .p .
'Io) Days
, //64


1.'a ~ r r1 Crud
"D. .-ti .'a M 'CILI .:i , Good
S, ondi i. Asking
"t,n,0. '..!l 59"-41 i.,- k days
,-. 42'55 r'ftei r .0! p im and

. "..Cr.r' 'o' dSlp

r i i r .i' i'e ci

fur)
-e .3 air i l)pnI


IN MEMORIAL







-^ r









,, bei'uvod huisba'd, ,otl
Sh ad brother CVr1i Jarmes
rca, who departed this
u I' March 22nd 19/3
..r-i you. bade us no 'arewne.
u.'tt goodbye you slipped

T-. '.hock was hard, the bloliw
*;,ere
We did riot see you suffer.
W'e 'did riot see you die
'/.'e ounly gvcot a message
ArJ that was our goodbye
When we ar sad and lonely
Arid everything goes wrong
We seem to hear you whisper
Cheer iup arid carry on
Sadly missed by wife Vera,
parents Mr. & Mrs. Samuel
Deveaux, two sons Keith and
Brent. one daughter Yvette,
two sisters Mrs Agnes
Knowles, Mrs. Cynthia Butler,
1 brother Mr. Prince Deveaux,
7 nieces. 6 nephews, 5 aunts, 3
uncles and a host of other
relatives and friends.
The family.


A p. ;


CENTRAL GARAGE LIMITED
Thompson, Boulevard
P. 0. Box N-1525
Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone 3-4/11.


IN MEMORIAL


C139(61


r --

II, n naIrg memoi/ n ry if
it rNiJi ITA SANIDS of Rc) kI
S .iid L letiheir who dIeto
8i a' h Sth 1 9 73
.;., fr. tfrom wlhoiT aNI
I,,o l rs.> all Jgood
s'' I ad 31 all JlUst wvvoiks
d i'' rd Giv e unto- rhy
,Iv LI that peace which the
o f! a 'ot (Ol ive '
,(I ised i)y: hree
S four i-lteri
l.'ch sonr, f of M Iaj i anld
ii. relative and fi ind


SCHOOLS


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
C 13942
MECHANICAL ENGINEER: 5
s '0.a! s x pei iCe nI) e a nd
University Degree. age 27,
e e I- Job ini Bahamas.
Spe i ialist inr Pr(oduction
L(,rirrol and Co ei (irr( ltal
A Im in i st i at io in United
Kingdomn Citizen Re'isueii'
,'v.ilal)le W i ite Mi A.
I'" lland. 31! E ted .
I' (, ( raw l I rid 1 drd


L HELP WANTED

13810
LIV -IN maid w ivv h iffer enicr
s t./ e s' 0. 0 o 'I 112.
N"asau, i [ahamas.

C13943
CAPTAIN and mate urgently
ioquird foti MV "San Salvadoi
Express". Fo interview call C
N. Williams 31420 ,o 32695,
aftei 5:30 p in.

Cl 13935
MAN needed tu wor k at
coconut gri)ve,' situated at
Elbow Cay., Abao Must Ibe
single between the ages 25 to
40 C(aI l 2 209> (9 a ni. to 5
p.mn.).

C 13951
YOUNG an to sell stat rr'i'v
aid 0ii >elO ld i l nodMi t. to
detail stole" b day week
must be i Ian ciJt ard willing )
to woi k Basi salay pIlu
Comnlrnrtssi)'on Apply in per soni
to Stanley V.S ALBUIRY &
SON WiI VA HOUSE Mouirnt
Rovyal Avtrnit 9( a i) n ti,
daily

C 13945
ASSIST ANT Mana ieres
required for Out Island Cottage
Colony and CitulI) Reslponsibtle
for Fouod and Bever age
depai tmenit ad Il.,uslekeeping
Applhiant mus ,Is. io e able to
unude study four those Maniije itn
Eis abse' r t Mu lt als, have
nitrinMUM W I n1r 1;' rrn iths
pie'viious expIei ini l( iipO ti I)ly
r' the Out Is ln rnir tlive
rolleg stltaordri r d of idti ,itirin
Apply in wi iti( o I t Gree
T i itte ( i) (l (. enr Turi t!e (.,i v .


( 13903
trtiE i\AN K 01 NOVA
Sc.OTIA n ie(innuir,', t ,'r vipes
of a Brarin( h M aiaqt i( Prisorns
applying shoF uld bp over ,)30
years old and posse at least
15 yeais of routine ,bankiingj,
a(.c oun t nit j anrid ( i dIt
expenerne I1 addition i year s
of lIsten rition airil [ drri kinrg
experieim e is reqiuned Plrase
apply in person to Mrs t i .
Barrott, Mainr lia Nh, N ssau,
BDay Steet and rrawsonr Square
Bahamia,,ns unrlv neood apply .

LI 13959
AQUINAS COLLEGE
P. O. Box N7540
Telephone: 2-8934
There aie var a ics in ithe
following departinlnt for t he
scholastic year, ], 9 I 19/5 Iy
there are av 'lual fi ed
Bahamians who ire interested
please call the above telephone
number or make an
appointment with Mr /Anrdrew
R Curry. Pr n ipal. at Aquinas
College ion Madr ,a Street
before the deadline of April
10, 1974


VACANCIES
FOLLOWING
MENTS:


1 I1 .I ... .1 1g IN.. . I I..--- -..- I


C 13954
SURVEY ASSISTANT
SHAINMAN to be surveyor's
light hand man take basic
orut r's it chair, Out Island
wc.rik a mnust Wiite resmrne to:
SuLvevor, P 0 Box N-1802,
'N j airi

L j-h(i)
MALL BAHAMIAN TAILORS
n',eded at "Joe The Tailor",
B1,3 Street. Phone 248b5.

TRADE SERVICES

s 13696
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackev Street
next to Frnk's Place

S3700
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Fur:niture Co.
P 0. Box N-4818Nassau.
S. i. ...il and Christie Streets
Telephone 21 197, 23 152

C13702
F OR V our building needs anri
itRANL hire see:
iLI AND BUILDERS LIMITED
P 0. Box N 4bb9
Phone 31671 31672.


C 13691

Pnlder's Custims

Brokelrage 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

C 13944
ACT now before the burglar
comes Call Scriven's
Maintenance Service for your
secuirty and maintenance
requirements. Tel. 5-1748


r- - .


H HOW many
rl words of
S I f o u r letters
or more can
you make
S from the
H S letters shown
making a
word. e a c h
SE letter m ay
le used once
onlly. Each
iwrd mnust contain the large
it ter. in(lI there must be at


least one eight-letter word in
the list. No plurals; no forelxn
words; no proper names.
TODAY'S TARGET: 17 words
good ; 21 words, very good ; 26
words, excellent. Solution
tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Bile bilge blue bluing blunge
bugle bulge bungle elfin engulf
file fling flue flying flung fuel
fuile FUNGIBLE glen glib glne
Sguile gulf Ingle ingulf Ilef Ien
leu life line ling lune lung
Iluge nubile unfile.


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time





PHONE

i List Th is inctui Cll 2191 E)

Slin NtrMth l iAV 2[ l iiNPf tl

SBAl' fItY SVM

ANTENNAS MEN'S & BOYS'WEAR
Island TV 2-2618 The Wardrobe 5-5599

AUTOMOTIVE ( MEN'S WEAR
Lucas Batteries Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7
Bay Street Garage 2-2434
MUSIC
BOOKSTORE Cody's Records 2-8500
The Christian Book Shop Cy OPIIAS
5.-4506 OPTICIANS
BUSINESS FORMS Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-401 PRINTING


CAMERAS ong
John Bull 2-4252/3 Exeutive
Printers


inting 5-4506


2-4267/5-4011


ENTERTAINMENT RADIO & T.V. SALES
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157 Carters Records 2-4711

GARDEN & PET RUBBER STAMPS
SUPPLIES i Wong's Rubber Stamp
Modernistic Garden Co. 5-4506

Nassau Garden & Pet SPORTS GOODS
Montrose Avenue 2-4259 lIChampion Sport Land 2-1862

HARDWARE TRAVEL
John S. George 2-8421/6 .2
SPlaytours 2-2931/7
HOUSE PLANS R. H.Curry & Co.,
Evangelos G.Zervos 2-2633 2-8681/7
LAUNDRTRUCKING SERVICE
DRY CLEANINGGonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726
New Orient3l Laundry TV REPAIRS
2-4406 V RAI


IN THE
DEPART-


F o re i gn L language
(Spanish'/French)
Religion
Mathematics
Music
English
Commercial (Typing
Shorthand, Bookkeeping)
Full-time secretary with
experience.


REAL ESTATE

C15014
FLORIDA LAND
OWNERS PR OPPOSE
SWAPPING LAND FOR
INCOME PROPERTY IN
GRAND BAHAMA. CALL
FREEPORT 373-2040
MORNINGS


NOCE

C15015
DUTCH CITIZENS
PLEASE CALL COLLECT
FREEPORT 373-2040.
PURPOSE: TO SUPPORT
POSSIBLE OFFICIAL
G O V E R N M E N T
REPRESENTATION IN THE
BAHAMAS

E BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C15013
SPANISH SPEAKING
INVESTORS SEEK
PARTICIPATION IN COSTA
RICA VENTURES. CALL
FREEPORT 352-7311 or
373-2040.


HELP WANTED I

C 15016
CATALYTIC WEST INDIES
LIMITED, Post Office Box
F-2544, Freeport, Grand
Bahama has job opportunities
for Bahamians in the Industrial
Maintenance Field, Freeport,
for the following position.

SPECIALITY SUPERVISOR
(MECHANICAL) Must have
a minimum of ten (10) years
Refinery or Chemical Process
Plant experience in
trouble-shooting repair and
maintenance of all related
refinery rotating equipment.
such as pumps, turbines,
compressors and transfer
equipment. In addition to
these requirements should be
able to train Bahamian trainees
in all phases of mechanical
skills. This training will include
both formal classes and shop
training.
Qualified applicants should
reply to:- Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island Bahamas.


HELP WANTED
C15011
Drive In Body & Paint Shop
Limited has va(ancy for oi,
(1) MECHANIC viti, '. t leos
than live (5) ves nl et 'pr'eni (
in all phases of Lto i pai
work, e.g. Auto Air coirditis
ning, Automati I iansnisuor
etc .. Baharianll ol ,v ine'l
apply.
Grenville Drive & Witrpol,'
Street. Telephone 32- 2002, P
O. Box F 1340, Freeport.
Grand Bahama.

C15010
S E N I O R N
SUPERINTENDE NT WITH
AN EXCESS OF TWENTY
YEARS SEA G OI N G
SERVICE ON TANKER-TYPE
CRAFT. MUST POSSESS
CURRENTLY MASTER
PAPERS AND MUST HAVE
HAD EXPERIENCE AS A
MASTER OF FORE IGN
GOING VESSELS MUST
EVIDENCE Al SO
EXPERIENCE IN PILOTAGE
PORT MANAGE MENT AND
ADMI NIST RATION
INCLUDING HARBOUR
MASTER DUTIfI AT
T E R M I N A L O
BUNKERAGE. BAHAIVMIANS
ONLY NEED APPLY
APPLY P.O. BOX I 2530
F R E E P O R T l I t
373-3956

C15019

AQUATIC DIRECTOR
required to teal all p ai es
swimming and diving, *.,t
staff, maintain poo
equipment, schedule :,
co-ordinate classes :f,.I- j,..
recreational swimsr,, _. ." .
and spe i : 1 t;
Responsibility fo1 I hud et'
control and public relations C"
program.
Resume to: General Dirtito.
Grand Bahama YMCA. P.
Box F-253. Fieerooiit Bahama-,

C15018

RECEPTIONIST TYPIST
Bahama Cement Companr
requires an ex )er lelted
receptionist-teletyp r ope ator
Some typing required
Apply in person to: Personnel
Department, Bahama it eniet
Company Freepot .narid
Bahama.

C15012
MANAGERESS/BEAUTICIAN
with 5 years experi i, nce.
Applicant apply in wvvrit'ng:
Modern Beauty F ashions Bu'-
F-620, Freeport


NASSAU REAL ESTATE

C13964




Blue Cove














An attractive executive home, especially suitable for a
senior business executive. Located just West of the City
and close to The Golf Course and beach.
Accommodation includes spacious living room with
open fireplace, dining room, Bahama room, 4 bedrooms,
etc. Also two self-contained and fully equipped studio-
apartments on property suitable for guests or r ntal
units. Easily maintained garden.
Beach rights and private boat mooring.

For sale: $85,000

STANLEY TOOGOOD
Telephone: 5-4641 or 3-4092


OKl F..t.1. Synl lh.. Inc.I 194.'W rl',,ri. h t ..r,.


"For Pete's sake, Doris, stop complaining about my
being late long enough for me to explain WHY."


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FIEPT IRl. 3U52i661


I i


I


I


- - -


MUdM=[lI: U


Y,


I


I


I


iI


1-I


[ ,,: ,


3


M..WA14ZLAa


i:


-. o-1 n .


~-----


P LEH WANTED


E DART SERVICES


(1. 5

*II"

























































Rupert and the Ice Crackers--8


I've never seen Jack Frost," says Rosalie.
I found the pouch over there." And she
points to the bushes where Rupert had dis-
covered the box of crackers I thought it
would make a nice purse. What do you think
of it ?" Rupert becomes worried as he takes
the pouch. "Jack usually keeps his wind-
whistle in this." he murmurs. It's a whistle


~Enr~a


Bridge
by VIu.sOR MOLLO
Dealer o'outn: Love All
North
4 A Q t32
V J 4
Q0 Q ti 8
lu 6 4
West East
10 9 8 5
8 6 5 v Q 10 9 7 3
SK 5 4 2 A1U 7 t
4 K J 3
South
4 J 4
V A K 2
0 J 3
SAQ9875
South North
24 1
3ltT
On a diamond lead, declarer
can :oe kept to nine tricKs, but
on no lead is there a straight-
i,,rward way of beating the con-
tract. And yet. wnen this hand
came up, declare went two down.
Can the reader guess what
happened ?
eiay.ng with Swiss inter-
natic.ial Tony Trad. Omar
snarif. who was West, led the
02. Trad covered dummy's 09
with his 010 and declarer won.
1 .ie 4J followed, covered by the
4K and 4A. Now came a club
to the 4Q. It won! Omar fol-
lowed smoothly with the 4J.
Seeing the prospect of eleven
tricks, declarer crossed happily
to the 46Q to repeat the
marked finesse in clubs. When
Omar produced unexpectedly the
4K, he had two spades to cash,
as well as three diamonds.
Omar Shardf's daring decep-
tic'.; play would have stood no
chance at rubber bridge, for no
sane declarer would risk has
contract for the sake of over-
tricks.


made of ice and-oh!" A trickle of water
escapes as Rupert opens the pouch.
SRosalie!" he gasps. "You must have
melted the wind-whistle while you were stand-
ing by the bonfire!" Rosalie edges away
taking Podgy with her. "I don't want the thing,"
she says, scared of being blamed.


Rupert and the Ice Crackers--9


So Rupert keeps the pouch and rejoins his
chums. They are now gathering up the crackers
that were scattered in their haste to help Podgy.
I don't think we'll try any more." says Bill.
as Rup3rt picks up the box. "The noise of
that one was terrific." The discovery of the
pouch has made Rupert thoughtful. It belongs
to Jack Frost." he murmurs I wonder if

U. l. i .. Y ` .:.: .. l ; i


these crackers are his too." And while his
chums start to rebuild the snowman, Rupert
searches about in hope of finding other clues.
Here's a track of- footprints," he thinks.
"They were made by a small person. It could
have been Jack Frost."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


(OAKES FIELD)

PRESENTS


THE FIFTH DEGREE


LIV


SPECIAL: LIL BLACK along with
MI88 BERNADETTE SMITH


OKP[I FN
IIE!AIMMO! Fill S['
TFIT1 ......


F*NI I .N

13A.M.



EXC[I IMAYS


REX MORGAN, M.D.


7D

Dal Curtis '


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
"eom the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You have a day to
7z" quietly wrap up whatever was been left
incomplete. Accept early delays and obstacles appearing in the
path of your desires You have the time now to perfect your
plans and make them workable
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) You are able to help those who
are in a difficult position Talk with associates and make
long-range plans for the future
TAURUS friends but they are busy now Know what your personal
desires.are Spend more time on your hobby
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have much work to do
of a specified nature so don't get involved in anything that
could interfere Plan future wisely
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Everything seems
to be moving slowly because of the positions of the planets
Take it easy and don't become impatient
LEO (JULY 22 to Aug 21) Attend to those duties that are
cluttering up your life and clear the slate for bigger and better
things ahead. Try to cheer up mate.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) A partner may not be in the
mood to do what you want so get busy with other matters and
accomplish a great deal Be sure to keep promises
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Get busy at the work ahead of
you It may not be inspiring but has to be done quickly and
well Show particular kindness to kin tonight
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Although an invitation is
late in coming, don't become impatient Have a delightful time
with one you like very much Be logical
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Ideal day to study
your home and do those things that will make it a more
comfortable and charming place Attend the social tonight
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Don't force a situation
that does not work out as you want; it will resolve itself nicely
if left alone Don't become too difficult
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Although a project you
have in mind needs more capital than you now have, don't give
it up Unexpected money could come at a later date
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Don't be impatient now
because you are not operating as you feel you should If you
improve personal matters early all goes well later


ABBEY, T MAKES
NO DIFFERENCE WHAT MY PERSONAL
FEELINGS TOWARD SAM ARE IF A
MAN CAN PROVE THAT HE'S BEEN
IMPROPERLY INCARCERATED, IT'S
MY RESPONSIBILITY TO SEE A
THAT JUSTICE S DONE!
iT >T -


Chess


By LEONARD BARDEN


White mates in two c n 00,
against any defence by VW. B.
Rice). Experienced solvr, will


H ord- (If
SL four letters
or Inore can
0 | f r o III iake
L letter% ho it
SE e r e In
USE*^ ni I k I i t g
o ird, e a v h
r rbun letter may
he Ived once
The (Tribune 1o n I Ea(h
word must contain the large
letter, and there must he at
CLASSIFIED least one elght-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODIA.Y'S
TAI(IET : 27 worls. ood :
ADVTS. 34 words., very ood; 43 words.
excellent Solution totlerrow.

CROSSWORD AIS
PIA A A NEAP
PUZZLE BU S AERT A
M AIMIA AME R


ACROSS
27. Shabby
1. Tuber 29. Exclamation
7. Scuppernong 30. Buckshot
12. Fanons 31. Early auto
13. Pointed at 32. Luminary
14. Lone Star 33. Belgian
State commune
15. Near 34. Police
16. Complete association
18. Piggery 35. Cerebral
19. Attach 37. Wound
21. Blacken 39. Extreem
22. Sheep-killing 42. Choose
parrot 43. Decree
23. Negative 44. Everything:
24. Suppositions Ger.
25. EdEe 45. At hand


URAL BCell
DUTE WRATORY
MourEn'rOmanI
DERTOABIES
Sr'lll LID L I


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
7. French
1. Kitty railway station
2. Lead 8. Kind of coffee
3. Strained 9. Entertainer
4. Skylab's Bean 10 Department
5. Give evidence of Defense
6. Bone 11. Swirl
-- 9 15 Clumsy boat
17. Electees
-- 19 Plus sign
20. Buzzer
22. Principal
24. Artificial
1 language
2 25. Hazard
'/ ~ 26. Aurora
S 28. Ermine
29. Barbarian
32. Japanese
coin
33 33. Communion
table
S 34. Argument
35. Witty sayings
9 o M 36. Robert or
-- - Alan
38. Chill
-40. Cut of beef
41. Some
lfetures 3-23 43. About


-EIR COND111gNID


know by now that crude checks SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
like 1 R Q ch?, 1 R-Q6 ch? or MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00
1 B-Kt8 ch? are unlikely to
solve a two-mover. A subtler plan "THE KING'S PIRATE"
is needed: can you find it ?
Par times: 1 minute, problem Starring
master: 3 minutes, problem DOUG McCLURE JILL ST. JOHN
expert; 7 minutes, good; 15 D cJ____ _- ___ __ ---- ----.O
minutes. average; 35 minutes, NOW SHOWING
--- Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1 005
Chess Solution Sunday Matinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 8:30
1 Kt1t B3)-Q4 threat 2
Q KKt8). If 1 ... Q ,KtIQ5);
2 Kt -B7. or if Q KtiKt4): 2 "ONEf OF TE BEST '
S-Q8. or if Q-B6 ch: 2 RxQ. CRIME SYND0ATE
or if Q--Q3; 2 PxQ,orifQ-K2: FILMS SINCE
2 R -87, or if Q-KB1, 2 R-B8. "TI GODFATHER
(,r if Q R: 2 Q, Q, or if K-B5' m
Q-KKt 8 ,if Q-QR2 2
3 --K6.




YESTERDAY'S LTION: E D M DEAD ...
Atblins antl b basil basin ,,
AINLblSilain fall fain U ANTHONY INN
tiula fnal fa il lain I A nailNTH 0 n I CoVs 0 U INN C tFREDERICFOtREST. ROMRT FORSTER
sait sinul- elain snail snih
unhlas. NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED '
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


NO SOWII NSaturday Matinee Only Saturday Only
NOW SHOWING Matinee starts at 2:15 Continuous Showings
At 7 & 11:00 "FRANKENSTEIN from 3:00
CONQUERS "COCKEYED COWBOYS OF
THE WORLD" G. "
S NickAdams CALICO COUNTY" G.
S PLUS Dan Blocker,
"THE TALL WOMEN" G. Nanette Fabray
H i T ,8: 0 Starts Saturday Night 8:30 PLUS
Sunday Matinee starts at 1:45
Evening 8:30 "BACKTRACK" G.
"DUEL OF THE Neville Brand,
SPANkWON TZeOWOff 1IRON FISTS" R.
|4 A MUNRCTW E | PLUS Doug McClure
No One Under 18 Admitted "EYEOF THE CAT" PG. r
Michael Sarrazin, PLUS Late Feature
lll a m ; I Gayle Hunnicutt Saturday night.
PNo onet inder admitted



SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:30
"GUNFIGHT AT COMANCHE CREEK"
Ctlil DRFN UNDER 12 FREE!i Starring
See 2 fe'atures late as 9:15IAUDIE MURPHY- BEN COOPER
NOW thru TUES! PLUS
S7: I5 & 9:55PLUS
Walt Disneys "THE SPOOK CHASERS"


~~~,~~~1~
"~ I~N'


* NOW SHOWING
* Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30--'Phone 3-4666
Sunday Continuous from 4:45

SJIM BROWN In U






1 NO ONE UNDER 18 WILL B" ADMITTED.


Friday, March 22, 1974


Ghr i rtbun


I









I;

II

I












i
I'


!




I


I

II


~


Paul Nichols


A st fT-


TARGET


I


I


EMI


8~aK' !S 'e%;::;::::::i


_


i













8 (Ltw eZibuntw


Friday, March 22, 1974


Newcastle ]-Phillips


-at last
I IVI RPI'OOI \ N ji n\
I n li d, i i Ni n k .1 il. i
Macl)tmond .Il i \. <'

\ 1 l inli.iN IN t( n i1
se nl lli.il pl.i< n th; I \ ii '
last n) t i sii

I ll , i ,, ,l .A .
iliNa ic" lit h N
4 bit r I L N

11 t1i1 t I i c i;, i T I ,l i ,
riot i cg fans had

, J lldd in ,, , ,

chan.'ce II u h' 't ; n lt t h Il!
l kldt I u )p I ; ( ii l .l 1i) 1 )
I n rsL I F tat ii t' I1 i
t\ Ji1NN n !, ' i t dli ;' ;

'l A) ild It' i \ i i

( I in 1 I A m ,, .'p i ,; i h



I.nl : rNd k ', > I i' \ S (
World Cup

blow





1 1.' r c .- hA I ii n ,1 1 1 1
llll \S W' i t .
Ii titai .i I .

d d !i I n i wt.i i ',\ A i / '' ; ,! :

iCri h .ik 4



l s hat i n ws i i l ,'
Ital .|plllC.,, ,liw u \


elected


president


AT I IlL ,innuaIl meeting of
thi' B ah an.ias Cricket
\ssoCia'Iioni held list night at
Our I adl\ s School. Mr.
I rederick I ) I'i lllips N wa,
ci dected iprt"siilt n
Olthci 01) llcrs elected
S it' 'prrI itltli I r, Iloracec
Kingston, treisirer. Mr Pat
I oiiuslii. secretary and Mr.
1 dli uniid I tc is assistant
N s i.'L'r lir5
SBoaird l ii.'n.l r', essrs R.
KcI llriiain I liun riows. I
N s i r l Itr:ith\\N a Ile. G
(.rd/I els lild ( 'lilln )Dean
N \ r PIhl1lilps .1ud when lie
\,is l 'etc (t k p 'Ire.idnl' Lt 01 the
S %w Ildmcd iicnil'c FUootball
I [iii' iiI 96S lIS. football w\as
in a;i comipl I' "shambles,,".
and Miii h n h li' l liat post inl
' 19" t 'he .1111.' Ilad been
I tinlf esi bbhi")lled ass Ihe
rtrralsN spctI I i m po N(rl i en the
Iiall nia
li! tin iltii ,.nd tlhai cricket
Ii NiN t \, 111 c \ I i the salmee
pNsitiiin .o sottceIr wsis in
1965. ibul ht li aild thal he
I inilhd d(N lii t


No one under 16 admitted to the RACE TRACK


Guin


G(;LIN\I Bowling Squad
ci1ontiucd their in\sinc bl
stand last night and took
lItwo of ducc allies from lthe
stini!' Albtm 's Supply to sta\
top o( tithe Ml.idela Lcagtiue ofi
i he Ii a li, iia s Bow lil
A\m)cuI ll'IoI
BLc I(Ind the 227( 554)
i) 'tIIriIt.ittn.C' team captain
Valdn 'Pr'sa and a 201(524)
n.mitlt it ultINn rl ` i Roy Parks.
(imnni'sN Itook the tirst tvwo
8a9ims 594 -.14 iand 902-863
he.loire lroI)pping the final
SIN 741
Mik .\tlb 10t\ toplp d his


Fit F

( \ \( S (;IeoIrg
I o N.'iC 111,111i N l i notl i.'i.l i
IhcC( It tihe laisi lour dlads,, bill
th1 \% ,II hci o l \\% Ight
N*hampion iI \ he .' \s icad\
lit vicc f'k 1tr i1s l ghl '1 ilhi KCn
\MIl tQln iIC\I l ic'lsda night.
"I'm lit Oi.it s the thinrI g
I o'l1na11 ) iilt while lounging
) Ihis l iotel p['ool. ('aInl) to
not () in biut i\crdio it nowh .
1,ist \ cA Ik 1 ILu Ic t ,'y to tight .
1li' s i',tli h \1v a break
soNNNi'i hi 're." Naid ii uini d .t 'i
Di) k SaddlL ,i ( l, I s si ratrgi p l
kccpini- I N, C !la o lt t 111,- ll
(i\ i I SLuiMli \llndt a\ ind
1h In Sit lItnI \\ S c.pli .tidl

tll hoit .1 puN 0 wot rkt iut tIlas
\Is 101.i 1 o lt'i. \\10 1 has t I iilCd
i p l llt l pist two daVs


ness keep ahe


VALDO AND ROY LEAD WIN OVER ALBURY'S


home team with a commanding
257(604). Charles Cooke
added i 167(476). Billy Albury
waus abcsnt from last night's
watch Ilet d an average total of
5 1 0.


Spotted 44 handicap pins in
the tist game Guinness behind
the howling of Charles Lunn
Mike Alhlurs. Parks' five strike
atld I''iN.a overcame a .-, aii
sixth Iraine tie before moving
on to i.citor'. Lunn rolled four
ColiNsCLtivC strikes between the


By GLADSTONE THRUSTON
fifth and eighth frames. Prosa
picked up from the seventh
frame and struck out.
Parks and Graham Bell
loined in the attack for
(uinness in the second game to
outplay a nine-strike 257 from
went towards his 201 as Bell
rolled a 168.
Splits and spares played
havoc with Guinness' third
game as Albury's took the lead


by one pin in the fourth frame.
Unable to recover, Guinness
continued to recede lagging by
eight pins going into the ninth
frame.
Charles and Perry Cooke's
167 and 180 went to a winning
cause leading Albury's to a 77
pin victory.


U. Alhury
('. Cooke
1). I Idoni


ALBURY'S
170 170 1
142 167 1
189 128 1


P ('Cooke 1Ii


4 141 1


170 (510)
167 (476)
23 (440)
80 (455)


Foreman takes it easy


"I he Nrowd stimulates him
and he Ioerworks," co-manager
,\ri Ri\kin gave as the reason
Ni i hI'ini. Norton work out in
ptniat.ic tor two days. "He's
rcltin'I tINoo line .
li tl somn observers thought
R \ kin and another
,o,-:nanagcr. Bob Birton,
NNid'red the workouts awash
trio the press and public
Nc .iniC' iliey were upset with a
'.ituAli)n ii involinVg finances and
\tilth j report that Foreman has


already signed for a fight with
Muhammad Ali.
Video Techniques, which is
handling the ancillary rights for
Tuesday's fight, has reached an
agreement with Foreman and
All, an informed source said.
Birton said he had heard the
reports and thought that any
such arrangement would be a
slight against Norton.
"Foreman hasn't beaten Ken
'et,' said Biron.


rGARY HEADS FOR TITLE AGAIN1


\Villi ONLY NINE more meets left in the 1974 Hobby Horse
ItLill a.iang season. Jockey Gars Barn with a total of 40 wins, 19
scorunds and 19 thirds seems well on his way to capturing the top
IN kc.' award for the fourth consecutive year.
Seconding Bain with 24 wins, 14 seconds and 12 thuds is
Ausltin Saunders. Young Anthon\ Saunders, who on Tuesday
won ti Bahamas Printing and i tho Co Cup Race on Sun Tiger,
is third with 21 wins, 12 seconds and 17 thirds.
\11l time favourite Melvin Godet tops the trainers with 22 wins.
13 ,econds and I1 1 thirds Wendell Williams is second with 15
firsts, 12 seconds and 16 thirds. Carl Armbrister has the third
spot with 14 firsts, seven seconds and 13 thirds.
)Of the 22 meets raced so far this season, the Racing
Comlilission had to take action against only two jockeys. Kevin
Johnson swas barred from the premises because of disorderly
h'la\iour and Nelson Sweeting was ordered set down fto the
ticminder of the season because of( indifferent riding.
However, the Commission revised their decision on Sw meeting
and allowed lhi to continue riding
1IOBBY Horse race track tor lRman Dan.er i nS


tomorrow :
I I1RSI iRi'C I I Ilurhinits
ist IIAI I. DII Y D11I'BL
] liuteil It' the Rioad
2. Coronation
3 I'l S1 pvrr\
4 I.iNt
? Bold Lightningil
(r. Sir I ratuas
7 I .a \ iRdlle
SSpaniish Jt NhI ii
9) lermile
AI1 SO() I I .I Iii I S


Strit n
SNtiN r-I'N (,I rl


I lad Lucks
SM I)ear
2nd HA t I DAII Y IDOUBI I
1. iSni l.ossa
2. Sib
3 Git 0 (;il
4 LuckN l.snn
5 StagerIl
a6. ot Rod
7. Miss Chico
8. Miss Brite
4 9. .ucks t(irl

ALSO I I.I(;BI I S
Last Sight
N Oheah Woman



;Go News
IllRD) RA(I 4'1 iuirloiigs
1. Bird's Biab
2 Lil Will
3.. Miss L ene
4 lakit.i
5. Not Mv
6+ )roop1
7. Lori Burns
8. Miss Marsha Bar
9 Peli'gro
AISO I-1I(.IBI IS
At Last
Markell
I OlURIH Ri \(I 5 I furlongs.
1 Complete Image
2 Direim (nirl
3 Hoitme
4 1amclte Dial
5. Ne%,sa'st JI\
6 ti na iNopa de Viri)
7 Dluel
h. ('igarillo
9 lop Seitret
Al SO I I 1I(IBI I S
I ad, Marina
Jubils
Drink enti )ra%
I II IH RA( 1 I urlongs
STlhe ('harlie (,ihson Stud
I arm C up Race
1 June's Jo.I l
3 I imhio Queien
4 t all I \e
5 I ellero
6 Hot I.oNe 11
7. Dogt'rlssa
S I lirt
7Al So I I I(IBI I S
Scare Uirn
King I ire
Miss 'umpkin
Al 's Lssis
Doe Doe
Hangii in High
SIX l t-S\C'lI 4'_. I uriongs
1. Jo Rider
2 1 lie Aveniger
3. Southern I lainie
4. ,Dat ike lDat
5. Nohod\ 's Business
h. One I'oint Ii ine
7. I ad\ I ,%nn
8. ( mount /oricli
9. tUlusive No\,
S1Vf NIH RA('tF 41/> I urlongs
1. S\% eet Music
2 Cola 'in A"da
3. I lushing
4. (Golden (Guinea
5. Sling Shot
6. Mandingo
7. Soul Brother
8. Johlin Ma.k
9. Bird's 'ie
Al So1 I 1 I(;IBI I S:
Uin.le I ou
Justice
Papa ) Doperlas
I I( -H H.RA(CF I urliongs
1. Spanish Dancer
2. Regal's Maiden
3. Winchester
4. I ores I ire I1
5. Bundio
6. Pie Child
7. ady iina
8. Real Ne\s
9. .L a Negra Iuella


"Kenny's gonna throw a
monkey wrench into any such
plans because he's going to
beat Foreman," said Rivkin
When asked about the
reported agreement to fight
Ali, Foreman said "Muhanmmad
Ali doesn't exist. The title is
the only thing I think about.
Ken Norton knows what he's
doing. lie can hold his own. It
will be a tough fight.'"
A Foreman-Ah fight would
be a financial blockbuster, but
a Norton upset over Foreman
would also make a third
Norton-Ahl fight a very
attractive financial package.


GATES OPEN I.30a.m.

POST TIME 1.15p.m.
VERY TESOAY AND SATURDAY



DAILY DIgIlES 1st 8 2nd ACES
AISO UINELLAS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


ad


M.Albhury 179 257 178 (604)
GUINNESS
c. Lunn 199 177 130 (506)
IF. Carey 122 --..---- (122)
R. Parks 164 20UI iy t3 i-tj
G. Bell 138- 168 102 (408)
V. Prosau 227 144- 183 (554)
M. Prosa -. 175 130 (205)


LANI VETERAN Sydney
French rolled scores of 246,
189 and 187 for a match high
of 622 leading Fsso Tigers to a
3-0 shut out of Pritchard's
Squad. Defending bowling
champ Jeff Albury added a
209(555) and Merill Rodgers
bowled a 194(537).
Albert Rogers topped
Pritchards with a 196(533) and
T. Lunn scored a 163(436).
163(436).


TINKER'S Paint made use
of 30 handicap pins spotted
them in each game and behind
the combined 946 pinfall
performance of Malachi
Mortimer and Matty Culmer
defeated Heineken 3-0.

STAR INSURANCE and K
C. Auto drew at 1', games
each. Star won the first game
893-797 and K.-C. won the
third 902-780. The second
game ended tied 789 all.


I


Kiwis crash after good start


captured five wickets tor 45 as the New
Zealand innings collapsed.
Altogether seven Australian and New
Zealand batsmen were dismissed without
scoring.
At the close Glen Turner remained with 34.
Gary Gilmour took five New Zealand
wickets for 45.
Richard Collinge was the most successful
Kiwi bowler with five for 82. ( AP)


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AUCKLAND New Zealand slumped to 85
for eight after Australia were bowled out for
221 in a spectacular first day in the third and
final cricket test between the two countries.
New Zealand captain Bevy Congdon took the
risk of putting Australia in to bat, and the
gamble seemed to have paid off when Australia
lost five wickets for only 60 runs.
But a fine 104 from Doug Walters helped
Australia recover.
Then Australian left hander Gary Gilmour


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W--


- Rookies

seek

a win
i THE ROOKI'S of St.
Bernards seek their first win in
six games tonight when they
meet eighth place Carroll's
Food Store in the first game 7
p.m. at the Queen Flizabeth
Sports Centre. In the second
game at 9.30, Del Jane Saints
play Citibank Chargers.
Tomorrow, Ileineken Stars
travel to Bimlini where they
will play a double header
s against the Marlins.
The league leading Schlitz
Beer tomorrow play the Classic
Bucks in Freeport
Citibank chargerss play St.
SBernards in thie onl_ game
d scheduled for the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre
tomorrow night.

Status probe
THI' STATUS of members
of clubs N(amateur or
professional) will be the prince
topic on the agenda of a
meeting called by the Bahamas
Amateur Basketball
Association for next week
Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. at St.
Joseph School.
s Two official representatives
from each member clubs are
asked to be present.
Other topics on the agenda
include coaching


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