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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: March 28, 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
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03579

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(Regitored with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage cncessionm withithe Dahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXi, No. 16( Thursday, March 28,1974. Price: 20 Cents
ii i 0


Clothes and


percent below the cost escalation
"But despite its past
success," Mr Adderley
declared. "it ; realized that
certain new areas need
controls. The scope of controls
might therefore be expanded
during 1974, and more
emphasis will be placed on
Freeport and the family
islands."
Asked to elaborate, he said
investigations re nov,
underway to determine
whether there is profiteering
by drug stores and dry goods
merchants, and whether an
extension of price control to
cover those areas will the
recommended.
"''C(nstant et forts arc being
ma' e by the Prices
C'omiiission to ,tudy existing
,ricin -'*rurcto',' w i < ,--t ;,.
various industries." the
chairman said, "and
Government will not hesitate
to institute price control in any
area provided that it is seen
that merchants are profiteering
and that the control system
could successfully be
implemented."
PROFIT' RING
He said the question of
whether there is profiteering is
determined by studying the
relationship between the
merchants' overall operating
costs and his profits.
Figures from tihe
Department of Statistics where
Mr. Adderley is a senior
statistician show that the cost
of clothing and footwear went
up 11.4 per cent in 1972 over
1971, and in 1973 the costs
rose another 6.8 per cent. The
Department's cost of living
statistics give no overall figures
for the cost escalation among
drugs.
Today's press conference
also brought the prediction
that in 1974 prices willI
probably rise as much as they
did last year and an appeal to
consumers to play their part in
price control.
FI III l l I \' SS
Mr. Adderley said the press
conference was called primarily
to dispel any doubts as to the
effectiveness of price controls
here.
"I would like to state
categorically and emphatically
that there is every indication
that the Governnient's price
control programme in 1973
was a success. Without price
control, the cost of food in the
Bahamas is likely to have
increased by some five to ten
percent more than it did."
Backing up that assertion,
Mr. Adderley pointed out that
in the United States and the
United Kingdom food costs
rose about 19.5 per cent last
year, in Canada they went up
about 17 percent, in Japan
they increased 15.5 percent
and in Jamaica they soared
over 20 percent.
The Bahamas, he noted,
experienced a 12.4 per cent
increase in basic food costs
"even though our food is
mostly imported."
Moving to the outlook for
1974, Mr. Adderley said



(Nassau Store Only)
SEE

NOW IN FULL SWING
a 1YOU SAVE!


drugs-




i ir.. 'ihi i ft i


ice


THE PRICE STRUCTURES for pharmaceutical
drugs, clothing and footwear are under investigation,
and the three areas might be targets of expandingprice
controls this year, Prices Commission chairman Neville
Adderley revealed today.
The Coniunission held a press conference at the Church ill
Building this morning to underscore its contention that t he
Commission's efforts kept food price increase last year five to ten


experienced in other countries.

By MIKE LOTHIAN

"world predictions are that t he
performance of prices
throughout the world will n ot
be any better than duri ng
1973, unless the lifting of t he
Arab oil enibargo on March 18
has some effect."
He said economists are
forecasting overall pri ce
increase this year of nine
percent in the U.S., 10- 15
percent in Europe and as much
as 20 percent in Japan .
Mr. Adderley said that under
these conditiorls of worldwide
cost spirals being touched off
by shortages of key
coninmmotities the Governme nt
will conti- .e to dto .\(i i .ihi irg
an to ,.-,; ;- irest
prices to the consutrnier
possible.
"The public must be aware,
however, that in certain cases,
if business is to continue to
serve the consumer, t-he
Government cannot bring
down prices nor can it sttop
them from going up if thtjny
have gone tip all over tihe
world. It can only ensurethiat
they do not go up more than
necessary."
TOUGH LINE
The Prices Commission, rhe
added, will continue to "take a
very tough line on prices," but
"it must be pointed out that
the consumer must do hispart.
"lHe must insist th at
merchants charge food pric-es
as set by law, and must insist
on seeing the price contr ol
schedule which each store mu st
have. lie must insist that
merchants maintain high
standards.
"When found derelict
merchants should be reporte-d
to the Prices Commissiorn.
consumers s should also boyco tt
stores which charge
exorbitant prices, and pay less
attention to brand namnc-s
which have higher prices."
In addition Bahamia n
consumers should buy
Bahamian products as much as
possible.
Other Commission members
at the press conference this
morning were Willinite
Bridgewater, Ethelyn Isaacs,
Esmerelda Rutherford. Irvi n
Gibson and Commission
secretary Ken Symonette.

BUILDING GUTTED
A TWO-ROOM building ora
West Street, near Rupert l)eari
Lane. was completely-
destroyed by fire last night a t
about 11.40 p.m.
The building, which was
owned by Charles Lord, was
occupied by John Lord at the
time of the fire. The cause of
the fire is unknown.

BLAFA BANQUET
THE Presentation Dinner of
the Bahamas Livestock and
Agricultural Farmers
Association "Farm Week" will
be held at the Sheraton Britisfh
Colonial tonight beginning at
7:30 p.m.

FREEPORT VISIT
A Senior official from the
Ministry of Home Affairs will
be visiting Freeport,
Grand Bahama, tomorrow to
hold discussions with persons
who have queries in connection
with Nationality and
Citizenship matters.


THE 'ASF against a local
m ortician, initially charged
jointly with a real-estate
salesman of smIuggling
marijuana from Jamaica inside
a coffin in December, last year,
continued in the lower court
this afternoon before
M magistrate i mmIn a n uel
Osadebay.
Carl Rahining, a 30 year-6ld
Lyon Road mortician today
ended his testimony claiming
that he had no part in the
shipment of a coffin filled with
marijuana which was sent from
Jamaica in late December, last
year.
Arrested on D)ecember 21,
by Criminal Investigation
Department officers, Rahming
told the court that he was
responsible for clearing the
coffin through Customs at the
airport.
He told the court also of a
trip which he made to Jamaica


Costa

SAN JOSF, COSTA RICA


f kA-. 'm
Picture: PHILI.P S YMI O n' 'i:
Prices Commission chairman Neville Adderley centre, with from left, Commission
members Willimae Bridgewater and Ethelyn Isaacs, secretary Ken Symonette, Mr.
A M'.rley, ZNS reporter Wilma Armbrister, and Commission members Irvin Gibson and
Esi relda Rutherford.



Why you're not paying




$.25 for gas today


HIGH-TEST gasoline would
have cost about $1.25 a gallon
today if profit margins had not
been '"consciously and
methodically reduced by
Government," Prices
Commission chairman Neville
Adderley declared today
"It is only through the
tireless efforts of the
Government on behalf of the
consumer that the Government
has succeeded in passing only :j
relatively minimal 40 percent
increase to the Bahamian
public" since 1971, he added,
particularly in view of the fact
that crude oil prices have risen
about 1 50 percent since
January, 1973.
Mr. Adderley 's reference to
the effects of price controls oni
gasoline prices fol lowed his
assertion that there are
basically only two ways to
keep prices down in the
Bahamas in the face of
escalating world wide costs:
"By reducing the profits
made by businessmen on these
items and/or by forcing
merchants to seek cheaper
markets and brands."
Mr. Adderley's remarks
came in a press conference
called mainly to declare
"'categorically' that price
controls were successful last
year.


It was pointed out during
the press conference that there
are three factors thai can be
controlled locally taxes,
wholesale mark-ups and retail
mark-ups contributing to
retail prices here
Further, it vas noted that
while the latter two have been
rigorously controlled,
resulting in reductions or at
least stability, taxes and
particularly customs duties
which are levied as percentages
of cost have consistently
risen.
Mr. Adderley was asked
whether the Commission had
made any recommendations to
Government for reduced taxes
on any commodity.
Mr. Adderley replied that
"there have been a number of
suggestions regarding reducing
the duties on certain items, and
I 'in sure Government has
looked at it. I'm sure
Government is aware of the
contribution of duties to retail
prices."
Ile added that there in fact
have been reductions on food
items. lie was referred to
amendments made in 1969 to
cut duties on food. The
resulting cut in Government
revenue was, however, made up
for by simultaneous massive
increases in the duties on what


were considered non-essenttilA
commodities.
Mr. Adderley made it lear.
though that in the
Commission's view their job
was to control prices and that
they could not on their own
initiative recommend that
Government cut its taxes. Such
recommendations, he said,
would have to come from the
business community or from
the public.
The chairman also
responded to complaints by
merchants that they were
continuously losing money on
certain items because the
Commission was so slow in
reacting to applications to
price changes.
Mr Adderley said there had
been no Commission audit of
any company books to discover
w Ithether the merchants'
complaint was justified, but in
any case "we are already
wx working as fast as we
can There is no way to speed
tiup the process, he said.
Merchants have had to wait
weeks and sometimes months
for Commission go-ahead for a
price increase. The merchants
charged the delays have in
some cases forced them to py
more money for an item than
the\ were allowed to sell the
itern for.


with his former co-accused,
Buster ('olebrooke, 29.
(olebrooke, he said had told
him of plans to ship the drug
to Nassau in the formica
coffin, but he wanted no part
in it, he said.
When he accepted delivery
of the coffin, following
customs clearance, he took it
to his undertaker's parlour and
Colebrooke arrived later. He
heard Colebrooke tell him that
lie had a surprise for him, he
said and later saw him remove
a substance from the coffin.
He had no part in the
marijuana being put inside the
coffin he testified and said he
did not know it was there.
Customs officers had opened
the coffin at the airport and
helped him to clean it up and
dust it off because a glass
window in it had been broken
he said.
The Customs officers cleared


Rican t


Costa


Rican President Jose Figueres
Wednesday signed into law a
controversial change in the nation's
extradition code. Critics say the law
favours fugitive U.S. financier Robert
L. Vesco.
Despite strong opposition to the
reform from former President Mario
Echandi, student groups, newspapers
and opposition legislators, Figueres
signed the reform into law at his office
early Wednesday, the presidency said.


the coffin and he neer'
suspected anything was instic
it himself.
Colebrooke. who had been
remanded in custody without
bail at the onset of the trial
because police charged that
prosecution witnesses were
be ing intimidated, was
discharged last week,
rhe magistrate discharged
him because of insufficient
police evidence to convict him
oni charges of importing and
possession of marijuana
) During the arrest. police
found the coffin at Rahming's
funeral parlour with small
traces of marijuana inside.
The hearing this morning
adjourned for a brief moment
when counsel and magistrate
visited the police store-room
to make an inspection of the
coffin to determine how tlhe
drug had been concealed.


Pilots meet



tomorrow



on pay action


TH1F PILOTS Association is
to meet tomorrow night to
decide what action it will take
following the apparent
deadlock in its pay negotia-
tions with the management of
Bahamasair.
The Pilots filed notice of a
dispute March 18 but went
back to the bargaining table
Monday, and again Wednesday
when Labour Minister Clifford
Darling presided over the talks.
In an effort to bring the
dispute to an end, the pilots
agreed at an Association
meeting a week ago to settle
for the pay scale established by
Bahamas Airways for the year
1972.
BAL went into liquidation
in 1970 but had, prior io that,
established a projected pay
scale for staff into 1973.
It is understood however
that Mr. Murray Law, retired
manager of Air Canada
(Bahamas) and now negotiator
for Bahanmasair. is seeking to
reduce this even further to the
1970 pay scales of BAL and
Out Island Airways, but
without establishment of a
provident fund.
BA L's provident fund
helped tide over its staff when
the airline went into
liquidation.
'The pilots argue that as
employees ot Bahamasair they
are receiving halt the salary
paid pilots employed by
Piedmont and Alleghany
Airlines, although both


%li
COI
re
\i

( h
'Pa
yo
ili


companies fly the same aircraft
as Bahamasair and are used tor
training its pilots.
The Pilots Association,
which represents Bahamnasair's
52 pilots, is at this stage
contending that it has bent
over backwards to ac-
commodate the company
"which has so far done nothing
but stall and refuse to
negotiate in good faith," an
Association spokesman said.
According to the pilots, the
most recent wage proposal by
Bahanasair would amount to
basically a 3 per cent increase
in pay while at the same time
reducing lunch allowance by a
possible half.
They charge that this would
represent a loss of as much as 5
per cent to 10 per cent in a
junior pilot's pay.
Reportedly, the pilots have
been told that Bahamasair is in
serious financial straits,
stemming from the fuel crisis,
and until it can achieve
economic viability cannot
assume the further expense of
salary increases.
Bahamasair board chairman
William Allen acknowledged
this week that the airline was
having problems but noted that
this was no different from the
airline industry everywhere.
As a result of fuel increases
Bahamasair is experiencing a
shortfall of some $250.000
annually between fuel aosts
and air fares, he said.


PINDLING PUZZLES

BUSINESSMEN
PRIME MINISTER Lynden Pindling's suggestion that
Bahamian merchants explore the cheaper markets of the
Caribbean, Latin America and Asia has Bahamian
businessmen puzzled.
Mr. Pindling, guest speaker at last Wednesday's Chamber
of Commerce dinner meeting, declared that a 10 per cent
reduction in the "overall cost of goods, clothes and
furniture could be realized" for the benefit of Bahamian
customers if new sources were exploited.
"None of us know where these cheaper markets are, and
it the Prime Minister has such knowledge he should tell the
Chamber and the merchants, because we would like to sell
cheaper," one prominent businessman commented.
A considerable percentage of the clothing imported here
already comes from such Asian countries as Taiwan and
Hmong Kong, while leather shoes are being imported from
Brazil and Argentina at a lower price in many instances
than imitation leather from the U.S. or Italy.
Last year the Prime Minister told the PLP convention in
Freeport that there were 10.000 jobs available to
Bahamians but failed to say where, specifically, these jobs
were located.


Sir Milo sends

Anne a cable
(;(AI RNOR General Sir to God for their safety Our
ilo Butler has expressed the sympathy goes also to those
mncern of the Bahamas for the who were injured at the time "
cent attack made on Princess The telegram has been
nne and her husband Captain acknowledged by the Princess
a k Phillips Anne and Mark were shot at
I a telegrami to the Lord and an attempt made to kidnap
lainberlain at Buckingham the Princess while she and her
lace Sir Milo said "Would husband were returning home
Mu kindly inform lHer Royal in their car from an evening
ghness the Princess Anne and out.


Captain Mark Phillips of our
deep concern over their recent
experience and of our thanks


The chauffeur, two police
officers and a passing journalist
were injured in the shooting.


LONDON lan Ball,
charged with attempted
murder in a kidnap attempt
against Princess Anne, has a
history of mental illness and is
a confirmed schizoid, his
defence attorney said today.
The Bow Street Magistrate's
court was told Ball claimed he
was the only person involved in
the case.


Ball 26, is charged with the
attempted murder of Anne's
bodyguard outside Bucking-
ham Palace March 20. Three
other men were wounded in
the incident.
"This defendant has a
confirmed history of psy-
chiatric illness," said defence
attorney David Napley.
"lHe was diagnosed in hospital


extradition law signed


The Costa Rican unicameral
Congress, the Legislative Assembly,
last week passed the bill, written by
Figures himself.
But opponents ot the bill said it
would favour Vesco, who has a home
and investments valued at $25 million
here, because it says that in the future
no foreigner could be extradited from
Costa Rica on a simple petition from
abroad.
Costa Rican courts twice last year
rejected U.S. petitions to extradite


Vesco to the United States.
A spokesman for the University of
Costa Rica said students planned an
anti-Figueres demonstration Thursday
to protest the new law.
"The retorm is a shame for Costa
Rica," a university spokesman said.
Opponents feel Vesco's presence in
Costa Rica damages the image of the
country abroad.
Vesco fled to Costa Rica after U.S.
authorities charged him with fraud
stemming from an alleged bilking of


224 million dollars in mutual funds
Vesco also was named co-defendant in
a current trial in New York City, with
former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell
and ex-Commerce Secretary Maurice
Stans.
Mitchell and Stans were indicted on
influence peddling allegations that
they tried to help Vesco on the fraud
charges in exchange for an illegal
Vesco donation of $200,000 to
President Nixon's reelection campaign
in 1972. (AP)


KORDEL

BOOK

GOBBLED

UP
AN HOUR after Lelord
Kordel's book "Eat and Grow
Younger" went on sale at The
Tribune yesterday it was
completely sold out.
Additional books are now
on order and as soon as they
have arrived our readers will
be notified through (li the
columns of The Tribune,
We have also run out of
Kordel's free pamphlet,
"Better-Eating Plan." This is
also on order and you will be
notified as soon as it becomes
available.
So please do not telephone
or stop in for any books until
you see them advertised in
The Tribune We hope that
that will be within the next
two weeks.


Former

customs

officer

fined

A FORM1 R ('ustonms
Officer attached to the
International Airport between
Novenibei 20 anid 21. last year,
was fined 51,500 by Magistrate
I mmanuel Osadebay after
being convicted of abetmtent in
stealing and bihBery charges.
Fdward Barton. ot
Ridgeland Park, represented
during his trial by attorney
iHenry Bostwock had led a
young customs officer, Ho!ratio
Smith into stealing a quantity
of marijuana, f!'-iim !h', (us!'inms
bond room in Novemnbel last
year. police claimed
Police accused Barton of
bribing Horatio Smith 21. into
removing two packages ot the
drug from a s uttcac which had
been impoundedl by giving
Smith $500
Barton. 20 pleaded not
guilty to the charges. lie
claimed in a si.iI ement that
Smith had appi oaciied hllmn and
i niormed hi ll 0 tlihe suitcase
ai;d its contents. And hi also
stated lthie icins under which
he would get their dig for
Barton,
But 'sic i dad Smith, a
salesman, nio ltonge employed
bs C(ustnit, told the :coLIr
dunnig his tle;stiionV' that when
Barton approaLched thln on
November 20 hi told Barton
hle had n lr been involved in
remtllting til!p 'iuijded gods
be tore
IHe sa il tl at the same
tune. Barton go' vc lnm S500 in
c;!sth actd lStriltti (.c l hi t lo ptit
tie malkrini.i. a ot lh abiit
Sf6.000 behind ai old shed ait
the entrance to Iih airport
lie did this built \hcn he
returned to otrk on Novcinber
21 his supe t iNors called himn
in for rie lt. o1 nitng and lie
admitted wh tii had taken place.
lie was air' rested bx police
afterw.ttatds in said
Mr. John Rolle. a senior
('Lustoins oiticer told the couit i
that Barton alsoo made a
statemetcnt to him when
questioned about the drug.
T he magistrate handed down
the $1,500 ftie with a 12
month alternative


in 1967 as a schizoid. This
condition is being thoroughly
investigated at the moment by
eminent psychiatrists."
According to medical
authorities, schizoids usually
stiffer from split personality,
disordered thinking, fantasies
and delusions of persecution.
There were no political or
other ramifications to the case,
he added.
At Napley's request, normal
restrictions on reporting
preliminary court proceedings
were lifted.


1 DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.


PIONEER IS HERE !


ART f CRAFT SUPPLIES
NOW IN STOCK
M at ...
BAHAMIAN PAINT SINPPlY I
BAY STREET PHONE 2 2386


Mortician denies part in


coffin of drugs shipment


Anne shooting: Ball 'schizoid' court told


mIh


llrtibnr























to Sh




Consular


official

kidnapped

MEXICO CITY A U.S.
consular official in Northern
Mexico was kidnapped five
days ago and still is in the
hands of unidentified
kidnappers, the U.S. Embassy
reported

The official was identified as
commercial attache John
Patterson.
The Mexican Attorney
General's office would only say
Patterson, 31, has been missing
since Friday and avoided the
use of the word kidnapping.
A spokesman for the office
said Patterson left the
consulate in Hermosillo, 150
miles south of Nogales, Ariz.,
accompanied by an
unidentified U.S. citizen and
both never returned or have
been heard from since.
The office said authorities
did not know if both men were
abducted. The spokesman said
the two men left in a car which
was later found abandoned.
Mexican authorities did not
say where exactly the car was
fodl or what the make was.
The U.S. Embassy had no
immediate comment on the
Mexican Attorney General's
version.

A spokesman at the embassy
only confirmed Patterson was
"kidnapped but that he was not
authroized to make any further
statements because of
preoccupation for the victim's
safety. He would not say if any
ransom demands had been
made. (AP)


Britons feel the


quality, not the


MIN F
Athens 52
Vancouver 46
Montreal 4
Toronto 16
Rome 48
Paris 46
London 41
Berlin 39
Amsterdam 41
Madrid 43
Moscow 32
Stockholm 34
Lisbon 52
Tehran 57
Buenos Aires 66
Chicago 34
Honolulu 64
Los Angeles 55
Miami 75
New York 30
Rio 68
San Francisco 52
Tokyo 34
Hong Kong 54
Seoul 36
Bangkok 73
Tailpe 48


MAX
61 overcast
55 cloudy
27 clear
37 cloudy
66 variable
55 rain
48 rain
63 sunny
59 overcast
59 clear
36 overcast
50 sunny
64 clear
63 cloudy
81 rain
37 rain
81 cloudy
68 clear
79 cloudy
35 clear
84 clear
57 cloudy
50 clear
70 clear
59 clear
88 clear
64 cloudy


LONDON The Labour
government's new budget
could end Britain's brain
drain.
One tax loophole closed in
the budget will affect Britons
working abroad.
In the past they were taxed
only on the amount of
money they brought back,
less tax they paid here.
The new budget proposed
they will be taxed on 90 per
cent of their earnings, no
matter how much they bring
back to Britain. The change


cash


-Why



earl

LONDON -Some members
of Labour Prime Minister
Harold Wilson's minority
government think the best
thing that could happen to
them would be their early
defeat in Parliament, forcing
new elections.
But they also think this is
unlikely to happen for months.
"Our problem is not to
avoid a defeat in parliament," a
member of Wilson's
government said privately
today. "On the contrary, it is


could remove much of the
financial incentive of working
abroad.
The Brain drain, however,
had been running out of
steam anyway.
Emigration of doctors and
others had been declining
because many Britons said
they preferred the quality of
life here to the greater
financial rewards possible
abroad. (AP)


Labour want an



defeat


to get the opposition to bring
us down."
The reason is simple. Any
election forced during Labour's
first weeks in office would be
almost certain to return
another Labour government,
perhaps with an overall
majority in Parliament.
Senior lawmakers in
opposition parties agree. A
ranking member of the
Conservative Party leadership
said it would be madness to
force an election now.


Traditionally, British voters
believe in giving a new
administration chance. All
precedents suggest that if
opposition parties bring down
Wilson's minority government
in its infancy, for the political
reason of forcing new
elections, the tactic is likely to
backfire into a bigger public
vote for Labour.
Wilson clearly intends to
govern now as if he had a
majority. He is going ahead
with controversial policies,
among them a Plan to
renegotiate Britain's member-
ship in the European Common
Market, daring the opposition
to topple him. The gamble
seems fairly safe for the time
being.
Wilson's Socialists won the
most parliamentary seats in the
Feb. 28 national elections but
still fell 17 short of an outright
majority in the House of
Commons. This entitled them
to form a government which in
theory could be brought down


BANISHED Soviet writer
Alexander Solzhenitsyn has
been buying inexpensive
furniture and kitchen
equipment at a large Zurich
store in preparation for the
arrival of his family from
Moscow tomorrow.
"Everything seems to be
ready for the family's
arrival," said a neighbour who
watched delivery trucks come
and go.

AN ISRAELI envoy
criticized an evident shift by
Britain's Labour government
in the mideast conflict.
Ambassador Gideon
Rafael's first encounter with
Foreign Secretary James
Callaghan was marked by
discussion of a statement
issued by the Foreign Office
suggesting the Labour
government will be following
the same policy of its
Conservative predecessor,
which Israel regarded as
pro-Arab.

ANY FURTHER sharp
rises in the price of oil are
unlikely, says the
Secretary-General of the
Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries.

THE UNITED States and
other major western countries
come under constant attack
at the U.N. special committee
on decolonization.

U.S. SECRETARY of
State Henry Kissinger and
Leonid Brezhnev concluded
their review of the
Soviet-American relationship
without a breakthrough
toward a new nuclear
weapons treaty.

SYRIAN Vice President
Abdelhakim Khaddam said
Israel must recognize "the
legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people" before
there can be any agreement
for a disengagement of forces
on the Syrian front.

Reports from AP.

Longest wait

for Hearsts


HILLSBOROUGH The
Hearst family has endured its
longest wait without word
from the terrorists who
kidnapped Patricia Hearst on
Feb. 4.
Randolph Hearst, father of
the 20-year-old college coed,
planned to make a statement
about the case today, a
spokesman said.
Hearst is president and
editor of the San Francisco
Examiner and chairman of the
Hearst corp.
A $ 2 million free food
programme Hearst set up at the
kidnappers' bidding ran out of
funds Monday. The
Symbionese Liberation Army
demanded that Hearst feed
California's needy as a
precondition to negotiating his
daughter's release.
Members of a coalition of
community groups that
supervised the food
distribution said they would
issue a statement today
evaluating the programme.
The family last heard from
the SLA 18 days ago, on March
10, in a taped message that
included Miss Hearst's voice.
The longest previous gap
between messages was 17 days.
Hearst and his wife,
Catherine, returned yesterday
from a New York meeting of
the Hearst Corp., which has
pledged an additional $4
million in free food if Miss
Hearst were released
unharmed.
A spokesman for the
corporation said since the SLA
had not commented on the
offer, "there is no basis thus
far" for changing it. (AP)


at any time by combined
opposition.
The conservatives hold 296
seats in the Commons, the
middle-road Liberals 14, and
other parties 23, among them
Scottish and Welsh Nationa-
lists, Independents and various
splinter groups from Northern
Ireland.
In practice, the Con-
servatives and Liberals, for
example, could bring Labour
down over the European
Common Market. Both parties
favour continued membership,
But neither wants fo force
elections on this issue as the
majority of the electorate
blames the Common Market
for higher food prices here.
Similarly, smaller parties
could combine with the
Conservatives on a host of
other issues to bring down
Labour. But they too are
unlikely to take this chance.
Their election campaign funds
are drained and they might not
do as well on the next ballot.
(AP)


AGNEW

SELLS

HIS

HOME
WASHINGTON Former
Vice President Spiro Agnew
and his wife have sold their
home in a Washington suburb
for $300,000. They paid
$190,000 for the house 15
months ago.
The buyers were a retired
Washington builder, Myron
Davy, and his wife.
Barbara Davy, a real estate
agent who sold the property to
her in-laws, said she believes
the Agnews will move out
sometime next month. Thv
have 90 days to vacate.
The Agnews have been
looking for a less expensive
house, something in the
neighbourhood of $100,000 in
the Seven River area ot
Maryland, according to writer
Betty Beale, who disclosed the
sale in the Washington
Star-News.
Before buying the house, in
the Maryland suburb u
Kenwood, the Agnews had
rented an eight-room suite at
downtown Washington
apartment hotel.
The general services
administration estimated
recently it had spent $124,587
for improvements required for
the protection of Agnew when
he was vice-president.
But realtor Peter Burr said
whale Agnew made a profit on
the sale, about $72,000 of it is
due to a 40 per cent
appreciation of property in the
area since December 192
when the former Vice-
President bought the house.
Agnew spent some of h',
own money for improvement'.
such as a recreation room and
some of the government
expenses were for security
items that did not enhance the
property, Miss Beale wrote.
The Davy's now live near
Woodbridge. Va.. and had to
relocate since the area is being
converted into a state
recreational park. (AP)
NEW BOMB TERROR


Smokers! It will


never be safe


ST. AUGUSTINE, Florida -
No cigarette will ever be safe,
says a scientist .
But he said moves are being
made to make them safer by
identifying chemical
components of tobacco smoke
that combine to cause cancer.
The tars obtainable from
cigarettes contain at least
1,200 known chemical
compounds and probably
others that have not yet been
discovered, said Dr. Benjamin
L. van Duuren, a chemist and
professor of environmental
medicine at New York
University Medical Centre.
New studies have
"pinpointed a new series of
sffioke components that
contribute to induction of
cancer in mice," Van Duuren
told an American Cancer
Society symposium for science
writers.
In tests, such as painting the
components on the skin of
mice, many chemicals were,
found not to directly produce
cancers.
But some appeared to be
"helpers" in causing skin
cancers, because together they
have more effects than alone,
he said. If the components
could be removed, then the
cigarettes would be safer,
resulting in thousands of lives
saved each year van Duuren
said.
As an example of the new
findings, Van Duuren said one




McAllister Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI

Si cil l

hkaium Nitus


Single
Double
Triple
Quadruple


$ 9
$11
$13
$16


Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


long suspected chemical is
benzo (a) pyrene, a
combustion product of
tobacco smoking.
When that substance alone
was applied to the skin of mice
it produces benign or harmless
tumors, and only in 14 out of
50 mice. When it was applied
along with catechol, another
component of tobacco smoke,
a group of 50 mice developed
86 skin cancers.
Catechol is known as an
aeromatic phenol and appears
to be a helper in causing
cancer, the scientist said. It is
the "most abundant phenol in
tobacco," Van Durren said.


A standard length cigarette
contains about one-half of a
milligram in residual tar. By
contrast, a filter cigarette has
about half that amount.
One answer for safer
cigarettes could come from
using parts of the tobacco
plant that contain little or
none of the many suspected
culprit chemicals, he said. This
might be done by selective
breeding of tobacco plants or
by filtering out the suspected
agents. (AP)


LONDON Higher personal
and corporation taxes in the
new Labour government's first
budget sent the London stock
market plunging to an 11-year
low yesterday.
But the pound sterling
strengthened in international
money markets.
The apparent conflict
suggested that for the moment
the foreign financial
community has more
confidence than the City of
London in the ability of Prime
Minister Wilson's government
to resolve Britain's long-
standing economic problems.
The Wilson government's
first budget disclosed a massive
foreign loan to steady the
pound and higher taxes to help
fight inflation. Both measures
appeared to help the pound.
Higher sales taxes on
cigarettes, whisky and gasoline
Higher corporation taxes
depressed share prices across
the board.
Higher income taxes
weighted against the richest
taxpayers, and the prospect of


LONDON Britain's
Labour government has
promised firmly to go on
boysotting the Strasbourg-
based European Parliament until
it wins new and better terms
from its eight community
partners.
Foreign Secretary James
Callaghan at the same time
rejected suggestions in the
House of (Commons that he
should oust a. former Labour
Minister George Thomson from
his job as a member of the
European C community
Commission
In a related development the
government ruled out the use
of the European community as
a lever to remove the
authoritarian Greek rulers from
power.
The intentions of Britain's
new administration emerged
during a question-and-answer
session in the House of
Commons when the nation's


a wealth tax later in the year
on people with annual incomes
over $115,000, reduced
investment incentives. So did
the closing of tax loopholes
involving securities.

Chan ce llor of the
Exechequer Denis Healey
served notice that the budget
was only the first step in his
effort to fight inflation, now
factors was responsible for tMe
stock market plunge, among
them:
Sterling rose more than one
U.S. cent to a four-month high
here of $2.3805. Foreign
exchange dealers said the 2.5
billion, (b) dollar loan and the
tough tax measures appeared
to have convinced foreign
bankers that Wilson intends to
protect the pound and fight,
inflation.
But the tax moves, weighted
against the wealthy, appeared
to have the opposite effect on
the stock market, where share
prices plunged across the
board.


role in the community came up
for some searching exam-
ination.
Callaghan told Conservative
and Labour lawmakers alike
that party and government


The
inched
loss of


stock market later
up to close at 281.3, a
11.9 points on the day.


Brokers said a number of
running at nearly 15 per cent a
year, and to redistribute
income.
He plans a second budget
later in the year and brokers
said this prospect created
further uncertainty on the
stock market.
Wilson's strategy, as revealed
in the budget, was to grant tax
concessions to lower income
groups and weight taxes against
the rich in an effort to
redistribute income across class
lines.
He wants those who can
afford it to bear the brunt of
the struggle against inflation.
In return, his government
wants trade unions to pledge
they will moderate wage
demands to control inflation.
Wilson met with trade union
leaders late in the afternoon
and they were expected to
voice approval of the budget
measures. (AP)


policy is to maintain its
boycott of the European
Parliament which meets in
Strasbourg. Conservatives and
Liberals are represented in that
institution. (AP)


Dean sticks to


his story
\1 %v YORK Ousted White House counsel John W.
Dean Ill completed his testimony as a star government
witness at the trial of John N. Mitchell and Maurice H.
Stans yesterday and stuck to his story under grilling by
defence lawyers.
In three days of testimony Dean said that former Atty.
Gen. Mitchell had called him repeatedly about a fraud
investigation of financier Robert L. Vesco. who gave a
secret $200,000 contribution to President Nixon's
re-election campaign.
Dean said both Mitchell and Stans tried to delay
disclosure of the contribution at least until after the
election.
The two defendants, who quit the Cabinet to head
Nixon's re-election campaign, are charged with conspiracy
to impede the Vesco investigation, obstruction of justice
and veriurv.
For the first time, a brief excerpt from a transcript of a
taped conversation between Dean and the President in the
White House was put into evidence.
The conversation, on March 20, 1973, concerned
Mitchell's report to Dean on his appearance before the
grand jury that eventually indicted the former Attorney
General and Stans. (AP)


Oil: no conspiracy


An Exxon
official denied today that the
oil shortage since October is a
result of oil company con-
spiracy or monopoly.
Also, he said, it was not a
result of poor planning "but
rather the result of political
events that the oil industry


could neither prevent nor
insure against with alternative
supplies."
The statements were made
to the Senate Foreign
Relations subcommittee on
multinational corporations by
George C. Piercy, senior vice
president of Exxon Corp. (AP)


BELFAST Terrorists set
off bombs in Belfast and
Londonderrn today wrecking
buildings, starting fires and
injuring 24 people with flying
glass, officials said.
Authorities said it appeared
to be a new offensive bv the
Irish Republican Armni

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END OF MONTH

Helens SPECIALS

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FROM $4.00


a MEN'S HIGH FASHION SHOES
FROM $10.00


and
MANY MORE BARGAINS IN FAMILY FOOT WEAR


elen's Shoe Store
BAY ST. JOHN BULL BUILDING MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE


I I I


i V


Budget sends stock



market crashing


LABOUR TO CONTINUE BOYCOTT


NOTICE

Bahamas Bus & Truck Co. Ltd.
PARTS and SERVICE DEPARTMENT
WILL BE CLOSED ON
FRIDAY 29TH & SATURDAY 30TH MARCH
FOR INVENTORY
WILL REOPEN 1ST APRIL
SALES DEPARTMENT WILL BE OPEN AS USUAL


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WANTING TO JOIN

THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSION


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INVOLVED IN THIS REWARDING
BUSINESS. APPLICANTS SHOULD BE
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GIVEN THEORETICAL AND ON THE JOB
TRAINING.

APPLY TO PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT,
INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY, P. 0. BOX
F260, FREEPORT. TELEPHONE 373-3020.


The Tribune - Thursday, March 28,1974.
2_______________________ __ __ _ _ _____________- -------~ ~


I
















The Tribune - Thursday, March 28, 1974


Ohr 0ribunte
NULLIUS AUDICTUS JURARE IN VFBBA MAGISTRI
Being Borund To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
l.fO)N I DI I)'PIUCH.Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR tI TiiNN DUIPUCH, O B.E., KC.S.G.. D.Litt., LL.D
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
I liEiiN 11Ut1'H C4kRRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
Publisher/Editor 1972. -
Published Daily \1.MInda to Saturday


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


EDITORIAL


Seeking a new level


By vTIENNF DUPUCH
VI IFR since tihe IP. gained control of the government in the
Bahamas discrinminatio has gone into reverse. Just over seven
years ago it was a handicap for a child to be born black in the
Bahamas. Since then white children are born under a handicap.
Surprisingly enough, this same situation is developing in the
IS even lth lugh the black man is only a minority unit in the
nath'n.
1ie gt'v-nineiicntil ld i!other public bodies in the U.S. have
bec-oie painiUly -'ons olhs t then responsibility to minority
i n i o cn o It, se'-l Iii le t eights of their minority groups
1' hive --n a-ci ir a p-it;"i!, I, been pushed aside to make room for a less
quliltiied pe ,n t,'1tI i T uii ii ityo .n'.'up There have also been
ioccasion n ti reaso. i f p-lic ... a i pnip.i\ has given an
incapab r.hick '-nail a p-i iniii and then surround ded him with
.ip1. b1 L i 0 d.,s1 the w nik for him.
llii T ti- c l i.- caused disat isfaction among individuals who
i - i .i : c- -, th ; pliC. t U ni w the issue has come out
!t it I ,- Iach lie c-urts and become a subject for


A n-'.,1 ., i-l- b l' t liihei, IIall S\ indicates columnist Victor
Rie-ci \n,.i- -,', ic ;! c i "Teachers iU ion Charged
VIliR Re.-: 16. i.i7 "
"A'n it bel d so be reverse racism." wrote
Ric. i' iiih' N esiiious Anti-Defaniation League is
i], : }il' I ACllni e.il-r-, lunionl, known as the National
IjL :til.-1 AV-- ..':c: v, i .. :bM racism ."
U i c x u.i-t, :c c iiv e.ideis are some of the nati sn's
hlt' h ,lt i -- 'r,.-' I-, .l- .'n' i ilectuals, stretnuousl objects
t .... I i>. i n : ti m,!i,: : d bhv-laws oni tile iound that
sT* i blacks. Chicanos. othel
e ,, \ ricanis and Indians.
i-.- \ II p'.i- 1 : ;i' .' ;line tth orv that the insistence oin
Si- -entation on all NEA
,.umni e '. '.i positions, and on its staft is
unHnlawstil. indcni'. tll: mil racist
R.isel ),i -', \1).1 s top p legal counsel as si\i ig "Ot course we
i' tiak :hi i;- i federal courtWt We will not permit this to
happen '
l- i are -'e c the provisions in the .''ii l iiiI, to which
tlie AIDL ibcts
Article 3. Representative Assembly. Sec. 6, Committees:
"There shall be a minimum 20 percent ethnic-minority
repiesentaion oil each committee."
Article -4. Executive Officers, Sec. 4 Ethnic Minority
Cuaranittee "If after eleven years no member of any ethnic
Iinorit) gicoup has served as President, nominations at the
subsequent Repiesentative Assembly shall be restricted to
nmemlIbers -it such croiups."
And Ai ticle (:. -xecutive Committee, Sec. 1, Composition,
Pait B. "'Al--nmhi trrom ethnic minorities shall comprise at least
20 peiceit if thie t xecIive (Committee ... Candidates for these
(mminont l pni'-ios shall be nominated by the ethnic-minority
delegates a!t tle !Rcpresentative Assemibly."
Riesel point,, out that lus means that only blacks, Et Al, now
have thie right to nominate other blacks and minority delegates
thus dsen ing the vast lite majority of their rights to nominate
ethnic candidates."
The League considers this provision not only unlawful but
reprehensible. It charges the NEA's "constitution and by laws
denim members the right and responsibility to select the best
p Jiilii. 1 leadership and stalt personnel without regard to ethnic
umr racial background."
Riesel reports that tie League's own Civil Rights Executive
Committee, savs the powerful teachers union "has codified,
stratified and perpetuated discrimination, and, at thle same time,
has violated Title seven of the Civil Rights Act which explicitly
forbids such practice."
Section 10 of the new by-laws, dealing with Executive
Director and Stallff Pai (C. provides: "The Association shall, as
vacancies arise, emniploy at all levels oh service at least the same
Rate of any ethnic minority ais is that ethnic minority to the total
population of the U.S."
Section 8 provides: "'ach (State and local) affiliate shall
apply the one-man-one-vote principle for representation on the
governing bodies except that the affiliate shall guarantee
ethnic miii,,iii representation at least proportionate to the
; ethnic-minority membership."
SPosing as a band of publc-minded citizens the League's leaders
say that the ADL "will take steps to challenge the legality of
Provisions in the NEA's rules which mandate quotas and
Preferential treatment for certain minorities in the selection of
officers and lay leadership and in NEA staff employment."
Commenting in the situation that arises out of the League's


determination to challenge the NEA's new constitution and rules
Riesel says that "thus the issue finally is confronted on an
-: ethnical plane. The Anti-Defamation League, whose reputation
cannot be impeached, clearly is saying that it is just as wrong to
discriminate in favour of blacks and other minorities as it is to
discriminate against them.
-"Theme will spring from this protest a sharp national dialogue.
The debate in and out of the courts will swing on the principles.
"It will thrust into the open a sensitive issue which has long
needed discussion in the market place. And the outcome will set a
national precedent."

This much is certain ... whatever injustices have been inflicted
on minorities in the U.S. in the past, in recent times the American
people have leaned over backwards in a genuine effort to make
amends for their former harsh oehaviour.
In their desire to show goodwill to minorities the pendulum
may have swung too far the other way.
This protest by the ADL may be an honest effort to bring the
pendulum back to a more rational level.
Whatever the outcome of the debate we can only hope that it
will serve to strengthen not weaken the relationship that
exists between human elements in our great and friendly
neighbour on whose internal stability and national strength
the future of free peoples everywhere depends so much.

I could only hope and pray that the time will come in the
biahamas when the pendulum of human relations may hopefully
swing nearer the centre so that the people of the Bahamas may go


EDITOR, The Tribune,
With reference to your
recent article on Ministerial
trips abroad I believe I can
shed some light on the reason
for at least one of these trips.
You mentioned that the
Minister of Tourism, the Hon.
Clement Maynard, had taken
his wife and four members of
his staff on a trip to Acapulco,
Mexico, and that this seemed
odd since not many tourists
come from there.
However, I believe the trip
in question might have been to
attend the 1973 annual
convention of the American
Society of Travel Agents
(ASTA) which is possibly the
most prestigious travel
organisation in the world, and
certainly one of the most
important organizations as far
as the Bahamas are concerned.
Around 90 of our visitors still
come from North America, and
every travel agent worthy of
the name is a member of
ASTA.
I think I am right in saying
that a number of other
prominent figures in the
Bahamas tourist industry also
attended this convention. I
know that Mr. Ron Overend,
Chairman of the Nassau and
Paradise Island Promotion
Board went. Also. I believe,
Mr. George Myera, General
Manager of the Nassau Beach
Hotel, and Mr. Bob Souers,
General Manager of the
Sonesta Beach. and probably
many others from Nassau and
Freeport. I think the Out
Islands may also have been
represented by Mr. Brett King,
President of the Out Island
Association.


IFDITOR, The Tribune,
Re: The Dayton Keenan
Report
Recently a surve\ on
Tourism in the Bahamas was
made by the Dayton Keenan
group and as a result a
complete report was put
together, here are some of their
suggestions to Government.
(1) That the Ministry of
Tourism be empowered
with the Authority to
grant, renew, and refuse
to renew Work Permit.
(2) No country in the world
depends on Taxi Service
as Transportation to and
from the International
Airport, and that a Bus
service should be
implemented.
(3) That the status of resident
Haitians and Turks
Islanders be clarified as
soon as possible, it was
found that in Freeport
particularly jobs classified
not acceptable to
Bahamians are done by
the Haitians and Turks
Islanders.
My answer, Mr. Editor, to
those three points are as
follows:
(1) All Go ver n ment
Departments should have
the interest of our main
industry at heart and
should be able to do their
job impartially, work
permits have always been
in the hands of the
Immigration and it should
remain there. The fact
that the Dayton Keenan
group were employed by
the Ministry of Tourism,
and gave their suggestion
in favour of that same
department might make
one think.
(2) 1 dealt with most of this
earlier, I would like to
add, I wonder where the
Dayton Keenan group
were in 1958 when the
taxi men had to fight for
the rights they now have,
and in 1966 and 1972


Having attended an ASTA
convention I can vouch for the
fact that it is by no means
unusual for wives to go along
too, I should think about 50t',
at least of the agents bring
their wives. ASTA conventions
tend to be somewhat social
affairs and a great deal of
goodwill, and presumably
business too. is engendered
over cocktails and dinner. I
know that at least two wives of
Bahamian hoteliers went to
Acapulco, probably more so
it would not be out of place
for Mrs. Maynard to attend,
particularly as, to quote your
own article, she is not only
most charming but also an
experienced travel saleswoman.
Actually I would irate- the
importance of ASTA so hights
that, far from stcppil o tit tl
line in taking his teami to
Acapulco, Mr. Maynard wouldI
have been ,"-.li. of gross
dereliction of duty had he
failed to do so.
The importance of ASTA
can be guaged by the action ofi
the Canadian Government whot
are schdeuled to host the 1974
ASTA convention in Montreal.
Just to "set the scene" for lthis
convention the (anIadians arce
reported to have spent more
than $70,000 on one party
alone at Acapulco. So certainly
any reasonable sum spent
ensuring that the Bahamas
were represented at ASI A w\as
money well spent.
The late Sir Stafford Sands.
architect of ouir tourist
industry, had a favor ritc s.iint '
which makes a nteat pmint
about tourist proi otion.
"Cows don't l wiit milk" hIs


when these fi.ught piu
the PIP in power and to
keep them th:-re so th.;:
they nay keep those-
working rights.
(3) The Haitians and furks,,
IslandeiN are from another
place where they wer-
catching hell. \ I I,.. ,
they get here ... the\ must
be happy with I don't
think it is so much the Joh

British pound

strengthens
N FW YORK The British
pound has strengthened in foreign
exchange markets in the past
month but "there are some major
bearish factors in the sterling
picture" a major New York bank
says.
The pound rose from about 2 25
dollars in mid Februars to 2.33
dollars last week and 2.383 dollars
Wednesday, Morgan Guaranty Trust
Co. points out in its hi-weekly
survey of world fmancial markets.
Morgan Guaranty, a major
institution in the foreign exchange
field, says the pound's recent
firmness "'was related to tight
United Kingdom money market
conditions in the main corporate
tax payment season and oil
companies demand for sterling to
pay oil exporting countries.
'"The market's relief at the
formation of a minority labour
government," it adds, "and the
subsequent return to a five day
work week also played a role."
However for the near future the
picture is darker: '"Britain had a
current account deficit of about
3.25 billion dollars in 1973 and
most estimates for 1974 anticipate
one of at least 6 billion and perhaps
more Ihe merchandise trade
deficit may rise from last year's 5.4
billion dollars to 8 5 billion. The
additional cost of oil imports this
year is expected to be a minimum
of 4.5 billion and possibly as mmmch
as 6.5 billion dollars also at
worrying prospect is the high rate
of a marked acceleration of
inflation."
However, the bank says "there
are plausible reasons tor the pound
not to be pushed down significantly
further for the time being ... United
IKingdom exports are verse
competitive on a price basis and
profitable to UI.K. producers ...
production for export may pick up
substantially ... with exports
expanding more rapidly and non-oil
imports more slowlv.


into the future together as a single and united torce with
individual merit and achievement as the only standard of
measurement for the public advancement of a man ... or a
woman.

Recently I wrote an article about a riot in the 10th battalion
British West Indies Regiment in Taranto, Italy during the first
world war.
I tried my damndest to remember the name of the officer
commanding this battlaion whose brutal methods in handling the
men were directly responsible for the outbreak.
I woke out of a deep sleep around 3 o'clock this morning ...
and I had it. The name had finally welled up out of the deep
recesses of memory ,to the level of consciousness and I am
recording it immediately before it escapes my old head again.
The name was Colonel Willis.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Since men have never been able to separate themselves from
one another's woes and wrongs, since history is fairly stricken
with the lesson that we cannot escape brotherhood of some kind,
since the whole of life is teaching us that we are hourly choosing
between brotherhood in suffering and brotherhood in good, it
remains for us to choose the brotherhood of a co-operative world,
with all its fruits thereof the fruits of love and liberty:-
GEORGE D. HERRON


Letr


toth


Edto


would S\ "'' u
from inv : :.
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HEART FOUNDATION SAYS'THANKS'


Gives credit



where it's due


i .tRPt \Y


I,'..-; .- r r- uindel r riltcI n t -\

S ll f iitm anrd e 'n rti
c-t l : rdS iTI ey b h- lhit
dc i-.: -. suppjters of the
.:- i .. u d.;tin earnies with
a t hnksT :d appreciation
bc ai. have bien helped
,ii hi"'se who one d(ay in-i
n- d h.,' ii r1nciial assistance i,


the lHeart I-aunndationi. Nc-nc -f
's knm vws whein that day willM h
but as long a- the wuik of thi
V oundatir, is suppi'rted thcr,
will always he a tomonrruw tor
those in need
fVELYN SiSSON
I.d, Samsson '%i'irma!
I he Sir Victor Sassoo-n 'H:i,:
th i-ri n oiun.i i :-


It I11t -, Ii' -1T -nh-ii

(On beh.all Ai the I. -uitces if
the Sir Vict Sasso,-in
(Bahama-) tleair Foundailon I
would like to use this meins ovt
reaching thre publiL ,id
expressing ou sincer-st thank-
tfor then suppp-rt in our annul.i
I und raisinifi. cltrt ia-t
Concluded.
Ins l m agn i.-init i :s, uppott
\sa' mIanitesniA '!hi 'h tile
purchase t o ai lie i-.'i!
during FIebr ;a-, rcait i:i fi!-
att,'ndantc a, tht = PiMi WiA .i
Ball in the iniuld M. i I i t-'ars
and by .-tendatn'f 1
"D ililibeit lr l ch-AI ,!t tth .
Di .m-iii t ( it ,i M:- 1 :


biqhi i inddidi in .,d ir :
i.o ni i C' \ t :iit ul' I ( d -e!.!lir

d il on lt | d ; !i 1 i






wd hilnl.e ; th . k of th
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li 'A iia- i i : i 11-hi!f
lll- id ad lts ,
ladimi- n,.;ri'nal and hti althlr
ii iiiiii


AVAILABLE AT YOUR FAVOURITE FOOD SIOc'L
DISTRIBUTORS THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS

THE GENERAL AGENCY LTD.
PATTON STREET PALMDALE PHONE 2 1551


B 1- t I- t r;, i ,O nhat 'hey em !no! r-' h
in t MI- h me to worw
ini. k -a' t Whei i know the Prine M ir

0 : Now n 'own =h l i [.;k h i11ht o h nu i m -!'
'- nt i one', '- t .k ;a t -l\ is ,,
I he -j Keeun groI 'in B iini -l
in my pinion sI,,', .lig that CHARLES SIALY
th Bahamnas conform to cheap I r-ceport irand Bahama


rj0.od bal Fo er S a
:.*" pnv{t, e bath. Special
S rate"; $850 10.50
S ) pir day
S. in a va' ty of
: Ntshes come ond EDD BURROWS
"I,: I~ii h, d in ter or
dr;n r PROPMGR.
; ck tai unqe
HAPPY HOUR EVERY WEDNESDAY FROM 7 8
P M DRINKS ARE REDUCED! HOURS FROM
11 A.M. 2 A. M. PHONE 28302 or 36458.

mm .....


KENTUCKY

SPRINGS

HOTEL
DINING AND
COCKTAIL LOUNGE


THE DAYTON KEENAN REPORT


_ -- ,1 191~ ~esl


1~









The Tribune - Thursday, March 28, 1974
, .^ ,. ,, .. ( ^>e a W ^ *i'.,:-.:'." -';- ""'% ;" ... ,


*.*.....7- 5~A~Ai55s. -


SPECIAL!.

CHILDREN'S
SANDALS
$500


MIKE'S SHOE STORE
tAY STRCE T


AGATHA'S
1TI' TE CE-- CENTREVILLE
.JUST ARRIVED!


20 DISCOUNT ON ALL
STUDIO GIRL COSMETICS.
AGATHA'S
ir. T F'T PACE. (. i rcF' VILLE
f F F C ."'OTORS PH:281658

THE
Cf, CfftJ Cnot
GEORGE AGEEB'S
F-AST T .' OFF BAY PHONE 2-493"
FABRICS (ncludn DEN,,
YARNS
NOTIONS
LOVE BEADS ec etc,
CY---- r


BEAT THE ENERGY CRISIS!


$135.00 --


WESTERN AUTO
Hif SI II1 I \ s I s 9 'i PHONI' 2

whirlpooll APPLANCES

..Whirlpool APPLIANCES


\LDI
F
O.f0 WrjI
M1\( K[ SI ]'HO)NE


Buy Your Fun

Wholesale


20%
DISCOUNT
OR CASH

23713& 59322


niture at

Prices!


...AT TIMES LIKE THESE, YOU CAN'T
AFFORD TO PAY MOREl

FOX FURNITURE
CORNER, CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS
PHONE: 3-1197/2-3152


NOW AVAILABLE AT


ARIMA


The wvay men
dress in the
company of
women often tells "-f
homA they feel about .
those women" ,


bontsc Of C~~rtlr l tUtb.


I V. \ ( S) \( RI'
BUTTERICK & VOGUE
\ H,!Ol I !1 \,' FH() !, L'i"
McCALL'S PATTERNS

I 1 I Ys
S; 1 ) \\ S




PRE-EASTER SALE
|! .. .-Jj PJJ]DAY, JlAn rJ 22
: EViERY ITEM
SN THE STORE
S- GRlE'1LY


EXCLUSIVE FASHION!
ST F. -. L.C. 1F M l MAD:RA SHOPPING PLAZA NEXT TO
S-" TH "AN, PNFDAt I 51008


TIME IS MONEY!



Try the New Miracle Lens that becomes a sunlass i t'l-


(Orpilcal Servicei 1h.
British Colonial Aic Ede


DUDLEY
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. R
IPION



4 4-C H. STEREO
RECEIVER WITH CD-4
DEMODULATOR, RM
AND SQ DECODERS
BUILT-IN

SNASSAU'S NEW[

SNASSAU GARDEN?
I GARDENING EQUIPME
| FERTILIZER
ROSES AND A WIDE SE

Also *
NS 8 COME TO
Located opp. St. Thomas Mo
Phone;


an "...


Hoffman's

SUPER HI-PROTEEN


R TO KEEP

YOUR FAMILY _
ER
ON

THE

MOVE
... 'NOW AVAILABLE AT
II.. NASSAU DRUG STORE


ssau Phone 5-4506


ONLY $800 & UP


HELEN'S SHOE STORES
MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE
BAY STREET, NEXT TO JOHN BULL .


Wh
Ai
rea
Drt
all
Wh
ii

fV


'S
ROYAL AVE.
EER


NOWv IN S!O(d
"74 \,Ii 1
OF ST ER!O & F )
Ampliliers & Rcee
he ver Ho r r


SI PET SHOP!

N & PETISUPPiv
:NT
ELECTION OF PLA:
DOGS!
BIRDS!
FISH!
)DAY
re School, Montros" Ave.
2-4259


ien you get tired of Beauty
ds that don't aid. you're
dy for Betty Weider, Nassau ;
ug Store on Mackey St has '
the exercise AIDS for the ..
hole Family.
@ Waist Shaper "ln..lii '"lI'Mi;kr
9 Body Dynamic System ,.
SWaist Wheel i r , ,, ,i'
* Leotards ,nr.
e Dumbell Sets r'ii". I 1 I ,
* Skip rope, etc. .
M A R~ ea n l ll R T il ..... 1' ... ...."il ', ..... r le,!a ls
NASSMi DRUG SIONI. R[,." h :, ; ,,:Illehi'
lackey S t P ho ne 54 506 ,ur t"-1i li t,. its'. ill e'% '
'... B ....i.. 1.Sg....'::f. ', ... -. p i
ARIMA


Has the latest
fashion items
TUBULAR KNIT for waistbands anar cuffb
KNIT COLLARS
STRIPED & PLAIN FASHION ELASTIC
for waistbands
APPLIQUES in SEQUINS, RHINESTONES
& EMBROIDERY DENIM flocked & plain
DAN RIVER SEERSUCKER Dots,
Plaids & Prints
IUAUTY NOT QUANTITY COUNTS
Arihn


JUST ARRIVED!
NEIW LNIPENT Ff
LADIES'


SANDALS s v
SIZES 5./z2- 10.
Venus 4 High, Tuna 2Y2" High (six colours)

TRUTH & SOUL
CENTREVILLE -NEXT OOOf TO WILMAC'S PHARMACY


KI~ U


.
.:


SAVE




J' 0A


12


I
l

\ W g, A.'< *'-'


IS HERE!


I


I+








+I


|


I


^













The Tribune - Thursday, March 28, 1974 5


-Th T ib T h ,

I"'em in..o


TO UNDERGO HEART OPERATION Little Vilter
Johnson, two and a half year old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Johnson of Ida Street is to undergo heart surgery
tomorrow at the Princess Margaret Hospital. The operation
will be performed by prominent Miami heart surgeon, Dr.
James Jude, and is being sponsored by the Sir Victor
Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart Foundation. Vilter is the
youngest of four children. Mr. Johnson is a chauffeur for
Deltec Banking.


NOW AT ONE BIG LOCATION
6th.Terrace Centrevik

TEL: 2-2347- 2-8150


NEW ARRIVALS


Flecks of gold suspended in clear styrene
create a stunning line of VANITY and BATH
ACCESSORIES. A Gold Fleck accessory sets
the pace for an elegant bath, regardless of
size. Comes in assorted colours to
complement your bathroom.
Also new arrival of BATH TOWELS in
array of new colours.


HOURS: Monday through Friday 9:30 a.m. 6 p.m.
Saturday .............9:30 a.m. 9 p.m.


*u



*


Heart operation tomorrow


VILTER JOHNSON, 2/2 year
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Johnson of Ida
Street, Nassau, will undergo
corrective heart surgery
tomorrow morning, at the
Princess Margaret Hospital.
Sponsored by the Sir Victor
Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart
Foundation the operation
will be performed by Dr.
James R. Jude, prominent
heart surgeon and head of
surgery for St. Francis
Hospital, Miami Beach,
Florida.
The operation, known as a
Patent Ductus Arteriosis
(PDA), will correct a
congenital defect that
prevents normal flow of
blood through the heart
chambers. It is performed on
the outer chamber of the
heart and is not open-heart
surgery.
Open-heart cases and other
more serious heart
operations still have to be
sent to Miami for surgery,
which is underwritten by the
Foundation during the year.
Defects, such as the one


little Vilter Johnson was
born with must be corrected
when the child is young
otherwise it could lead to
cardiac failure in later years.
This will be the fourth such
type of operation Dr. Jude
has performed at the
Princess Margaret Hospital in
the past 14 months.
On Saturday Dr. Jude will join
Dr. Francisco A. Hernandez,
Bernenson Professor of
Pediatric Cardiology for the
annual children's clinic,
sponsored by the Heart
Foundation.
It will be held in the Chest
Wing of the Princess
Margaret Hospital and is
being organized by Dr. Maud
Stevenson, pediatric
consultant at the Princess
Margaret Hospital.


The children's clinic is the
twelfth annual one
sponsored by the
Foundation for which Dr.
Hernandez has come to
Nassau to give professional
diagnosis on cases that most
likely will require corrective
surgery during the following
year. He is considered one of
the top pediatric consultants
in the country and has
recently retired as Clinical
Director of the National
Children's Cardiac Hospital
in Miami.
Both Dr. Hernandez and Dr.
Jude are trustees of the Sir
Victor Sassoon (Bahamas)
Heart Foundation, as is Dr.
Stevenson. Dr. Jude and Dr.
Hernandez will be guests of
Lady Sassoon, chairman of
the Foundation.


CANCER -VIRUS LINK

IS PREDICTED


ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla.
(AP) Within a year, scientists
should isolate one or two


FIRST NATIONAL CITY BANK

and Subsidiaries


CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF CONDITION


Assets December 31, 1973
Cash and Due from Banks................................................... ........................$8,687,543,000
Investment Securities
U.S. Treasury and Federal Agencies.......................... ......1,344,874,000
State and Municipal............................................................975, 270,000
Other............................................................................... 888,456,000
Trading Account Securities................ ............... ......772,530,000
Loans................................................... ...................................... ... ....26,818,610,000
Federal Funds Sold and Securities Purchased Under Agreements to Resell......347,257,000
Customers' Acceptance Liability ...............................................................848267.000
Premises and Equipment............................................................................... ....321 71,000
Other Assets .... ......................................................................................... 1, 16.462 ,000
Total................................................................................. 42,620,340,000



Liabilities
Demand Deposits in Domestic Offices........................................................$9,016,947,000
Time Deposits in Domestic Offices...............................................................8,915,818,000
Deposits in Overseas Offices .......................................................................17.018.092.000
Total Deposits......................................... ............... $34.950,857.000
Federal Funds Purchased and Securities Sold
Under Agreements to Repurchase.............................................1,818,287,000
Other Funds Borrowed ..................................................................................,368,842,000
Acceptances Outstanding.................................................................................. 880,812,000
Accrued Taxes and Other Expenses................................ 798,401,000
O ther Liabilities....................................................................................... ......299,335,000
Unearned Incom e ...........................................................................................212,355,000



Reserves
Reserve for Possible Losses on Loans..................................................306,250,000


Shareholders' Equity
Capital Stock ($20.00 par) ............................$638,191,000
Outstanding Shares: 31,909,553 both years
Surplus ................................................725,294,000
Surplus Representing Convertible Capital Note
Obligation Assumed by Parent Corporation.....38,343,000
Undivided Profits.........................................583373,00 1,985,201,000
Total......................................... ........ $42,620,340,000


Report of Independent Auditors


December 31,1972
$7,195,750,000
1,405,894,000
854,125,000
691,931,000
440,193,000
21,055,293,000
52,118,000
633,787,000
287,743,000
926.941,000
$33,543,775,000


8,430,980,000
6,840,339,000
12.479.273.000
$27,750,592,000
1,599,721,000
725,138,000
642,590,000
511,264,000
144,195,000
143,979,000


305,472,000


$638,191,000
638,532,000
114,244,000
329.857.000


1.720,824,000
$33,543,775,000


PEAT, MARWICK, MITCHELL & CO.
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTS
345 PARK AVENUE
NEW YORK, NEW YORK 10022

The Board of Directors and Stockholders
First National City Corporation:
We have examined the consolidated statement of condition of First National City Corporation and subsidiaries as of
December 31, 1973 and 1972, the related statements of income, changes in stockholders' equity and changes in
financial position for the years then ended, and the consolidated statement of condition of its wholly-owned subsidiary,
First National City Bank and subsidiaries, as of December 31, 1973 and 1972. Our examination was made in
accordance with generally accepted auditing standards, and accordingly included such tests of the accounting records
and such other auditing procedures as we considered necessary in the circumstances.
In our opinion, the aforementioned financial statements present fairly the financial position of First National City
Corporation and subsidiaries at December 31, 1973 and 1972, and the results of their operations, changes in
stockholders' equity and changes in financial position for the years then ended and the financial position of First
National City Bank and subsidiaries at December 31, 1973 and 1972, in conformity with generally accepted accounting
principles applied on a consistent basis.


January 15, 1974


viruses that they can prove
cause human cancers, a
prominent specialist predicts.
If this comes about, it could
open the door to vaccinating
people against those specific
cancers, much like a polio
vaccine.
Or it could provide a means
through which doctors could
tell if the cancer virus was still
active, or whether treatments
were effective.
The prediction comes from
Dr. Sol Spiegelman, director of
the Institute of Cancer
Research at Colombia
University's College of
Physicians and Surgeons in
New York City.
His own work points
strongly to evidence that
viruses cause human cancer.
Viruses are known to cause
cancers in chickens and other
animals.
Dr. Spiegelman said he
knows of two groups of
researchers whose work he
thinks will, within the year,
demonstrate that a virus can
cause human cancer. One
involves breast cancer and the
other bone cancer, he said.
Speaking to a seminar for
science writers sponsored by
the American Cancer Society,
Dr. Spiegelman declined to
identify the two groups of
researchers. He said neither is
his own which has come close
to such proof.
If viruses should be shown
to cause human cancers, it
definitely does not mean that a
person with cancer is infectious
to other people, Dr. Spigelman
emphasized. He pointed out
that doctors and nurses who
attend cancer patients do not
contract cancer, nor do their
children.
Specialists discussing the
complicated problem of
whether viruses are a basic
cause of cancer made these
points:
a Viruses might be sleeping
or latent in body cells, and
become stirred into activity to
make cells go wrong under the
influence of chemicals,
hormones, injury or other
causes.
@ Portions of viruses might
be involved. So might be
defective viruses.
Various studies indicate
that two viruses, known as
herpes simplex and herpes
genitalis, may be involved in 14
kinds of cancer responsible for
about 25 per cent of all deaths
from malignancy, said Dr.
Albert Sabin, a pioneer in
developing a live polio vaccine
who is now an expert
consultant to the National
Cancer Institute.
a Caution and skepticism
that viruses truly are basic
causes of human cancers were
sounded by Dr. Paul H. Black
associate professor of medicine
at Harvard Medical School,
who said "the conviction that
viruses are the cause of cancer
seem unwarranted and
Page 8, Col. 8


A Party


without



BACARDI



Just isn't


Sa party!


A .CAR


BACARDI


. ". -. .*H *' ^
^*^S *t*^jlM '553


i -


h.u M D CO- Lt
lAM ti& 0 I


BACARDI

/w~sef/


I


N AC.ADI& Co LT*

r gtli"' tIl




ll3r ilt f
w "^t *r^


TAKE HOME A SUPPLY TODAY

FROM YOUR


FAVOURITE DEALER


DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE BAHAMAS


The



General Agecy imltld
PATTON ST. PALMDALF
P. O. BOX ES.5276 PHONE 2-1661


"BACARDI" AND THE BAT DEVICE ARE
REGISTERED TRADEMARKS
OF BACARDI & COMPANY UUMITED


.









I'^


I I I I I I I llI I


"e -" c


w


_ -- -- -


A


f4*.V, fl>.-












SThe Tribune -- Thursday, March 28, 1974.


ORALEE'S

FASHIONS


EASTER SHIPMENT

JUST ARRI\/FrP
HATS
CHILDREN DRESSES By DORISSA
LADIES DRESSES
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF HATS AND HANDBAGS
EASTER GIFTS LINGERIE BY KAISYER
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF BLOUSES
ll lASHIO Opposite John S. Geor
UlR U InIIUPhone 21744 Palmdale


Fiat


- and seven


'car of the



year'awards


AS SOON AS the Fiat 128
appeared on the market, it
won seven international "Car
of the Year" awards.
It quickly became Fiat's
most successful export model
and today, this popular Fiat
is available at Econocars on
Dowdeswell Street, where the
other Fiat models may be
seen as well.
The 128 is a three-door.
five-passenger station wagon.
It is also a sedan. Each
offers comfort with compact
exterior dimensions being 1 2
feet 17/2 inches long in both
the wagon and the sedan.
The design formula for the
1 28 enabled advanced
engineering to be used to
create a harmonious and
well-balanced car.
The clever use of space has
gained for the 128 the
nickname of "space capsule"


and this ability to devote
exceptional attention to
passenger comfort has
become a Fiat hallmark.
The passenger
compartment of the 128 is
compact, rigid and specially
strengthened to resist impact
from the sides or either end.

The body structures front
and rear are designed to
deform progressively and thus
absorb the effects of impact.
In the 128 station wagon.
there is a loading platform of
over 35 cubic feet which is
obtained by folding the rear
seat back down.
Inside, the instruments
have been grouped in .two
large legible dials. There is a
central Rear lever and the
dash board has been padded
and covered in non-reflective


7 i

'1 51


The Fiat 128 station wagon gives excellent styling and value for money. It is available
at Econocars on Dowdeswell Street.

The 128 has
independent hydra

the front wheels and dr
(nli thle rear wheels.
A pressure limiting val,
the rear brake circuit ens
proper distribution of bra
effort in relation to the
on the rear wheels.
AII the 128 models
\acnullm servo assistance
standard equipment.
material. of tile passeniiger. 1 o The station wagon
Below the dash is a venlltr separate ventilation svystemns flont \heel drive anl
finish and a spacious Ilarccl canll provide wsarm air oil fee t sporty four-crJlindler 1
shelf has been placed in trot m old air on the face. eine cahle of r


dual
ulic
's on
unms

ve in
sures
king
load

have
as

has
d a
20
hin,


CASUAL car watchers at the
Geneva Motor Show which
opened on March 14 didn't sec
too much new to ogle in the
Jaguar and Daimlcr section.
Beautiful, luxurious and
jarringly expensive, indeed, but
the detail changes were
designed to catch the eye only
of the most learned buff, being
confined to the business end of
the cars brakes, engine,
transmission.
The braking system has been
modified to increase the overall
front brake pad-to-disc contact
area and to reduce the pedal
effort required by the driver.
The improvements regarding
the pad area and pedal effort
have been achieved by fitting a
new front brake caliper.
manufactured by (irling, and a
new master cylinder.
The caliper incorporates
four pistons per unit, two
acting on each brake pad. This
allows an increase in both the
pad-to-disc contact area and
the total brake piston area
which results in lower front

PMMON6.o.


brake line operating pressure
and a reduced brake pedal
effort. These refinements als,
increase the effective life of the
front brake pads.
For 1974, all the models.
include modifications to both
the XK (six-c, linderi and the
VI2 engines to meet the I(F
exhaust emission regulations.
The XK engines have been
fitted with a temperature-con-
trolled air intake system. The
hot air is provided from .a
shroud positioned over the
exhaust manifold.
This system maintains the
carburetter air intake
temperature at a constant level
and contributes to more
complete combustion as well as
a reduction in the emission of
hydrocarbon and carbon
monoxide.
The V12 engine has a new
air injection system similar to
the systern now fitted to cars
for the North American
market. The system injects air
from a sealed rotary vane
pump through drilled ports to


d position I In ithei i h is t i'1I
dirccttl behind thc i hid .i tl

iadditr i nm l i)\ cen I : i l '
the comr bustit . i -1
hi dri carbon ti .
Inin'wti led at 1iv, i 11IL
openrigs tind t'Iin. p'. i'.
A neitw, redesliinl'td lih!;i
to reduce the l \.il\ I i iiit
to rlap perrid hlt lc'ii h t...!
to the VI2 ci'ngiic" l I Is '
locw r lcvil l itti, '\tdT
eliissiinst is S \ell .i lt i
in the tapperd iist lc\i' ii
alrcadx i-r\ silent L II \ i !,;i
In the intrcicsts ,i ,
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The Tribune - Thursday, march 28, 1974. 7


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JEAN MARCEL
GUILLAUME of Lewis Yard Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that HORTENSE GUILLAUME of
Lewis Yard, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DELORIES JOLLY of
Abraham Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration s a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANIBAR EMERY
FERDINAND of P. 0. Box F603, Freeport, Grand Bahama
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 21st day of March 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EILEEN VIVIENNE
LIGHTBOURNE of Sea Grape Grand Bahama is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby Qiven that ALICE MARINA SIMMONS
of Eight Mile Rock- Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of
March, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box
N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that PATRICK A. MALONE of
Lot No. 1 Poinciana Drive, Freeport, Grand Bahama. is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 21st. day of March 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CALEB ALEXANDER
WHITE of 168 Bimini Place, Hawds Bill City, Freeport,
Grand Bahama. is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 21st day of March 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WILMA ROSEMARY
SAUNDERS of P. 0. Box F61 Freeport Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 21st day of March 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WELLINGTON SIMONS of
Eight Mile Rock Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of March 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that STANLEY ARTHUR
PARKINSON of Bahama Shores West End, Grand Bahama
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 28th day of March 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SAMUEL HEZEKIAH
WALDRON of Pinder's Point, Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible forNationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of
March, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box
N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JAMES THOMAS SMITH of
Pinders Point, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of March, 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002. Nassau
Bahamas.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LESMA SUTILDA
WALDRON of Pinders Point Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, foi
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of
March, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box
N3002, Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VIVIAN MABEL
GARDINER of Box F1409, Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 28th day of March 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DENNIS OLIVER
BANNERBIE of 277 Jackfish Street, Caravel Beach,
Freeport Bahamas, is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 28th day of March 1974, to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EUSTACE STEPHENSON of
Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama, P. O. Box F.2407 is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 28th day of March, 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ATHANASIOS JOHN
MAILLIS (THOMAS) of Kalymnos Dodencasse, Greece and
Freeport, Grand Bahama, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement


of the facts within twentv-eiaht davs from the 21st day
of March, 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box
N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ELSADA AGUSTA WHITE
of 168 Bimini Place, Hawks Bill City, Freeport, Grand
Bahama is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 21st day of March, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that HELENA BEATRICE
WILLIAMS of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of
March, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box
N-3002 Nassau.


A YOUNG PAINTER from
Abaco, who has captured the
beauty of his country and
people in oils, will show 28
canvases in "The Victoria
Room" of the Sheraton-British
Colonial Hotel from tomorrow
through April 2.
Tomorrow night's showing is
by invitation only, but Alton
Lowe's paintings will be open
to the public daily from
Saturday through Tuesday, 11
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Alton Roland Lowe, 29, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lowe of
New Plymouth, Green Turtle
Cay, Abaco, is a traditionalist.
His photographic eye has
translated to canvas all the
beauty of the Bahamian
waters, the sun-drenched sands,
the sunburnt people. He is
faithful to his subjects and no
detail is too trivial for his
artist's brush. His are the subtle
hues, the kaleidoscope of
colour that is the Bahamas.
His subjects are his
neighbours, friends and family
-many of them of Green
Turtle Cay and most of them
will be there at tomorrow
night's opening.
In his portrait of "Aunt
Mildred". Mr. Lowe has
captured the character and
independent spirit of the
islander who clings tenaciously
to the old ways of life.
REAL AUNT
-'Aunt Mildred", the
octogenarian, is "aunt" to all
of Green Turtle Cay. But she is
Mr. Lowe's real aunt, and the
subject of many of his
canvases.
"Aunt Mildred's one regret",
chuckles her artist nephew, "is
that she didn't get married at
14 instead of 19."
She had only one daughter,
but boasts many grandchildren,
one of whom is Percival Pinder
of Quality Markets, Nassau.
Another distinguishing
characteristic of Aunt Mildred
is that she is the "only lady on
the island who goes fishing and


THE SHELLERS In this, the largest and most expensive canvas In Mr. Lowe's
collection, the artist has captured a typical scene at Green Turtle Cay. Here three girl
friends, out collecting shells, are dressed for the occasion as their grandmothers would
have been. Posing for this painting were from left to right: Sherry Russell, Trina Lowe,
the artist's niece and Suzie Sawyer, his cousin.


the only one who can't swim."
Even today she can be seen
hoisting her sails and heading
out to sea.
A few weeks ago Aunt
Mildred buried her second
husband, Joseph Curry. 98,
who is seen in another of Mr.
Lowe's paintings.
UNCLE JOE
The frail frame of "Uncle
Joe", leaning on the strong
shoulders of his young nephew.
Johnny, is the story of the old
and the new. As Uncle Joe
points out to s"a to the old
Abaco sailing boat next to the
motorized Abaco dingy one
can imagine him telling Johnny
what it was like "when I was a
boy."
And then there is Ethel
Reckley, who cleans the streets
of Green Turtle and is the
'odd job" woman. Ethel


Reckley's dark, lined face is
full of character and is painted
by Mr. Lowe with infinite care
even to the gold tooth that
peeps through as she breaks
into a smile. Ethel wanted to
don a wig for her portrait until
she was assured by the artist
that in his eyes she was
beautiful just as she was. And
so she is.
And there is Jenkins
Roberts, one of the last of the
greats among Abaco boat
builders. Mr. Roberts died
before his portrait was
finished. In his face is captured
the story of Abaco. The story
of the self-taught man, the
fearless seafarer, the man who
has made it to the top the hard
way.
It was Mr. Roberts who built
Abaco's last th'ree-masted
schooner. "Abaco Bahamas",
150 feet long, 500 tons in
weight, transported lumber
from Norman's Castle to the
Florida coast and into Cuba. In
1926 18 months after she
was built she was wrecked in
a hurricane at Marsh Harbour.
The hurricane's winds carried
her 100 feet inland.
The sea of Green Turtle is
the fitting backdrop to Mr.
Robert's portrait.
Mrs Eula Roberts will arrive
from Boston, where she
recently joined her family, to
be at tomorrow nfght's
showing. Her portrait also will
be there. In it Mr. Lowe has
captured the wistful look of a
woman in the autumn of her
life who yearns for the years
that were.
PERFECTIONIST
Mr. Lowe insists on
perfection in his paintings
even to getting the period
dresses and customs correct. In
his lovely portrait of Suzie
Sawyer he casts her in the role
of a girl of her grandmother's
generation out collecting shells.
But Mr. Lowe had never seen
an authentic sheller's basket, so
his uncle made him. one,
especially for this painting.
However, in this portrait Mr.
Lowe admits that he has
deviated slightly from
tradition..... there is a young
boy in the background also
collecting shells. This could
never have happened to the
Abaco maiden of yester-year.
When she lifted her skirts to go
shelling the male eye was
forbidden within sighting
distance of those shapely
ankles!
Suzie. who hopes one day to
be a doctor, also will be at
tomorrow night's exhibition.
Mr. Lowe. who is trying to
get the- people of Green Turtle
to revive the Abaco dinghy, has
painted a group of local
fishermen this'father and uncle
were two of the models) with
their boat. Note the
handstitched sail and Barclays'


Bank in the background. The
building that now houses
Barclay's was used as a
warehouse during the Civil War
era.
LANDSCAPES
Of course, no collection of
Mr. Lowe's would be complete
without the scenes of Harbour
Island (there are two in this
collection) and his still life
and floral arrangements. His
flowers are outstanding this
year.
Last year The Tribune's art
critic wrote of Mr. Lowe's
treatment of the hibiscus:
"While his hibiscus still look
like a collection of plastic
fakes, his other flowers project
a more life-like quality. Mr.
Lowe paints the Bahamas and
unfortunately the hibiscus is a
part of the scene. It deserves
better treatment than that
given by Mr. Lowe's brush."
In this show Mr. Lowe has
two canvases devoted to the
hibiscus. And they hrve been
given the treatment they
deserve so much so that they
were sold before the show
opened.
Mr. Lowe sold his first
painting at the age of 12 at
Green Turtle Cay. "It was a
pussy cat," he recalls, "and it
brought in $10." In this
exhibition Mr. Lowe's
paintings range in price from
$575 to $2,000.
That first painting went to
Mr. Edward St. George now of
Freeport who was visiting
Green Turtle at the time.
FINE TEACHERS
Mr. Lowe's big opportunity
came when he was noticed at
the age of 14 by an American
artist.
John Baker Smith of Lake
Placid was on a painting
holiday at Green Turtle when
he became interested in the
young boy and his work. Two
years later Mr. Smith sent him
an airline ticket, which took
him to Lake Placid to begin his
studies in Mr. Smith's gallery.
Mr. Lowe then studied
under Frank Reilly, who was
probably the best art teacher in
the United States. Mr. Reilly
was Art Commissioner of New
York City and died four years
ago. Mr. Lowe also took
instructions from Michael
Aviano, the noted portraitist.
On completion of his formal
training he returned home to
prepare himself for his
one-man shows. lhis is the
fifth in Nassau.
Mr Lowe has been well
received and his work is now in
private collections in the
Bahamas, United States,
Europe and as far away as
Australia. Already many of his
paintings in this exhibition
have been sold even before
the opening.


COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS 1974
IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 11
Equity Side.

NOTICE

IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT piece parcel
or lot of land situate in the Southern District of
the Island of New Providence one of the
Commonwealth of the Bahama Islands and being
Lot No. 1 of a Subdivision laid out by Hill Top
Development Company Limited and being
bounded Northwardl\ by Lot No. 2 of the said
Subdivision the property of George King and
running thereon Eighty (80) feet Eastwardly by
Lot No. 18 in the said Subdivision the property
of the late Ernest King and running thereon
Forty-seven feet and Seventy hundredths of a
foot (47.70) Southwardly by Cordeaux Avenue
and running thereon Eighty (80) feet and
Westwardly by East Steeet and running thereon
Forty-seven feet and Seventy hundredths of a
foot (47.70) which said piece parcel or lot of
land has such position shape boundaries marks
and dimensions as are shown thereon coloured
Pink on the diagram or plan filed herein.

AND IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles
Act 1959.

AND IN THl: MATTER of The Petition of
Alfred King.

Alfred King the Petitioner in this matter, claim
to be the owner in fee simple in possession of the
said piece parcel or lot of land and has made
application to the Supreme Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas under Section 3 of
The Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have his title to
the said piece parcel or lot of land investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
the Court in accordance with the provisions of the
Act.

COPIES of the said plan may be inspected
during normal office hours at the following places:

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square in the City of Nassau.
(b) The Chambers of CASH, FOUNTAIN &
BOWE situate in Armstrong Street in the City
of Nassau.

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or any adverse claim ora
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the Twenty-sixth day of April 1974 file in
the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid
and serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form,
verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his claim on or before the said
Twenty-sixth day of April 1974 will operate as a
bar to such claim.
CASH, FOUNTAIN & BOWE
Chambers
Armstrong Street
Nassau, Bahamas
Attorneys for the Petitioner.


I


Alton Lowe's exhibition Saturday


"AUNT MILDRED" A beautiful portrat of a 8lay Of
character. Aunt Mildred Curry, Is the artst'reall unt.S t
has appeared In many of his canvas.


ThLrbn- --Tusamac 8 94







8 The Tribune - Thursday, March 28, 1974.


And then there are
divorce notices
By Abigail Van Buren
0 17W4 Chca TrlMan-N. Y. New Sfl., aIc.
DEAR ABBY: A woman wrote to you asking if it would
be proper to have some divorce announcements printed to
send to friends to let them know that she is "free again"
and eager to get back into circulation. You advised against
it.
Having a very unique printing shop specializin in wed-
ding announcements, we also print divorce announcements.
We enclose a few samples:
GEM PRINTING CO.; NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Fisher
request the honour of your presence
at the fleecing by their daughter
Alice Edna
of
Harold A. Princy
the slob she married back in 1965
Divorce
to be Solemnized
on Friday, the seventeenth of August
Nineteen hundred and seventy-three
at two o'clock in the afternoon
Division Y of the Civil District Court
for the Parish of Orleans
Celebration following at the Auditorium.
"FREE AGAIN"
Our Ship of Matrimony
has floundered in Heavy Seas
Gladys and Fred Thosebottorn
are now moored in
"Separate Harbors"


Gladys' Phone
287-6673


Fred's after 9 p. m.
287-1073


After seven years Paul and Nancy have seen the light
Married: November 3. 1966 Divorced: November 7, 1973
Both are back in circulation at
Paul: 276590 Nancy: 287-2685
WITH HAPPY HEARTS
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smith wish to announce
the severance of all legal and/or
other bonds that may have ever existed
between their daughter Janet
and That Boy.
Janet will soon enter into a new and beautiful life
with Patrick Jones.
As for That Boy . May he find peace and happiness
someplace else.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Rare
take great pleasure in announcing
the divorce of their daughter
Celia
from their erstwhile son-in-law, Thomas Rathmore
effective immediately.
Problems? You'll feel better f you get It off your chest
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 700m, L. A.,
Calif. NIG. Eaclose stamped, sef-addressed envelope
please.
Far Abby's new booklet, "What Tee-Agers Want to
Emw," mad $1 to Abigail Van Bure, 132 Lasky Dr., Bev.
erty Hb. Cal. 2U12.

77-2 1d


"GEE WHIZ ... 0mJ TOWmE To
JUST KEEP IT UP "


ROTARY ELECTS


THE ROTARY Club of
Nassau Tuesday elected a new
slate of officers for 1973-4.
They are: President-elect Mr.
Gordon O'Brien; 1st
Vice-President Mr. F. L.
Peter Cole; 2nd Vice-President
- Mr. Robert Adamson;
Secretary -- Major John
Hawthorne; Treasurer James
Cockwell;
Directors: Mr. Cecil Bethel,
Col. Oakley Bidwell, Mr. J.
William Blackman, Mr, Paul
Cooper, Mr. Vincent
D'Auguilar, Mr. Geoffrey


PRIME MINISTER'S PARADISE BIRTHDAY CAKE TO RANFURLY At the
Ranfurly Home, children were recently treated to a special birthday cake prepared by
Leo Heinz, Paradise Island Limited's Chief Pastry Chef, for Prime Minister, Lynden O.
Pindling. Mr. Pindling asked that the cake by given to the children. ABOVE: With the
Ranfurly children are: (1 to r) Mr. Leslie Davis Sylvia Ro!lir's Mrs Davis and Le, Heinz.


OFFICERS
Jones, and Mr. Ralph Owers.
The outgoing president, Mr.
A. D. (Bill) Farquharson was
elected an ex-officio member
of the board of directors.
U.S. FORCES
WASHINGTON A U.S.
House of Representatives
Armed Services Subcommittee
report recommending no cut in
U.S. forces in Europe at this
time was sent today to the full
House.


CANCER
From Page 5
presumptuous at this time.
Dr. Sabin said any vaccine
against cancer "is a long way
off. We are in the process of
gathering int-iigence.
All the scientists on the
panel agreed that the purpose
of vigorous research into
viruses as possible causes ot
human cancer had as its main
goal the improved treatment
and cure of cancer.
Viruses could leave pertinent
"footprints" as to their
presence and what he' Ii-h il
been doing


When it comes to insurance
it's Dominion for Life
... in Nassau
call Nello Coerbell 2-3843


THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


What's your



heart's desire?


A Royal Bank

Savings Account


can help you


getit.


W The most important thing
about savings is to do it
regularly. When you do,
your money builds up.
Another important thing is
to put your savings to work
for you. Earning interest. In
The Helpful bank. Savings
offer security for rainy
days, future investments,
flexibility.
Savings also offer you something else.
Your chance to buy your heart's desire.
Helpful Bankers in Nassau and the Family
Islands can tell you about savings. Just ask one.


The Royal U The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas






--NKS S EAR-- ".LIM
-- .. -. ; _


I


I


- --- --


-\9















The Tribune - Thursday. March 28, 1l7S.
9


WHO WILL be the lucky
winner of this 1974 Dodge


Kelsaurant temporarily K
closedfor repairs.A


NOW SHOWING
atinee 2:30 & 4:45, Evening 8:30--'Phone 2-1004, 2-1 005
NOMINATDI) FOR 6 A( AI) \IYAWARDS'





aREDFORD

TOGETHER
I u


-II I
IMer~t tOM... 0n k"
PARl:T.I 'TI, l DIS(CR TI\ ADIIS:'YI).
Reservations not claimed by : 15 will be sold
on first come, first wsrved basis,



Last Day Friday Last Day Friday
Matinee starts at 2:15 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00

S "FOX STYLE" R. J. W.COOP" PG.
h k Daniel. Juanita Moore Cliff RoLertson,
PLUS Geraldine Paqe
"SITTING TARGET" R. PLUS
I liver Reed, Jill St. John
"PAYMENT IN 3LOOD" PG.
PLUS Late FeaturePG
S Friday night. Guy Madison,
'Phone 2-2534 Edd brynes
ito o e trl er i S admitted




NOW SHOWING
S Matinee Continuous from 1:45, Evening 8:30-
'Phone 3-4666

SThey'e s got theirown I
R kind of mean game. O eTSD
DWNO DE LAURENT16S prwinti



A Pwrn-i Relea sIeno
S^ Isaac Ventura Fred
Hayes Williamson
Plus! "ACE HIGH" PG.
H PARl-,.NTA I. DISCRtn.TIOA 1D Sl) D


Monaco car?
The big question will be
answered on Friday, April 5
at a dance at Ronnie's Rebel
Room.
And if you haven't
purchased your ticket yet,
now is the time to do so.
Tickets are on sale at
various points on Bay Street,
the main Post Office and
from Committee members.
Donated by Mr. Alexis
Nihon, the car is the first
prize in the Red Cross grand
raffle.
Other prizes are: a $1,000
supply of groceries: a round
trip ticket to Brussels,
donated by Bahamas World
Airlines; a Maytag automatic


washing machine, donated by
Taylor Industries: a $200 gift
certificate, donated by Del
Jane; a portable typewriter,
donated by Business Systems;
a Futura Driver's watch,
donated by Alpina's: a radio.
donated by Carter's Recrod
Shop; a Camera, and a
toaster, donated by Maura's.
Special prizes for the Family
Islands are: a gas range,
donated by Home Furniture;
an Omega watch, donated by
Mademoiselle and a bicycle.
The lovely ladies, who
unfortunately are not a part
of the prize are Mrs. Thelma
Grimes and Mrs. Angela
Barney, members of the Red
Cross Raffle Committee.


Legislation



is needed


At the opening of new Montreal B.T.O. Regional Office
for Eastern Canada are (left to right) Dick Copeman,
Canadian Travel Advisors Limited; John Deleveaux, Gilles
Loiselle, Skylark Holidays and Dick Boivin.


Tourist office


in Montreal


M 0 N T R I \ L
A pp r o \ i m a e1
represcntatucs f, til pI
radio and telc is iim


Julie sings on...from



public library to Paradise


IMAGINE you're across the
bridge where splendour spreads
beauty's want over Paradise
and Coyaba is the magic word
for Cantonese ... and now enter
the Coyaba and expose the
depths of your music-loving
soul to the vibrating sounds of
a powerful female voice
A new star shines in the
'mystique of the Orient'. It's
showtime, and the Coyaba
proudly presents Julie
Rayne.
Julie's show, a recent
entertainment feature at the
Coyaba, includes many hit
tunes old and new pop, soul,
classic, calypso, and you name
it as well as popular songs from
the world-famous motio'i
picture Jesus Christ SuperStar.
A highlight of Julie's show is
the harmonious blending of her
voice with that of Nassau's
own Bedie McKenzie. backed
by the dynamic Mighty
Makers.
Julie, from England, "fell in
love with this island, made a
lot of friends here and would
love to stay a while."
Before the Coyaba, Julie's
last singing engagement was
aboard the cruise ship 'Emerald
Seas'. which travels between
Nassau and Miami.
Julie has sung in many top
night clubs and theatres in the
United Kingdom, Germany,
Greece. Italy and Turkey. "In
the U.S. and San Diego,
between engagements, I've
found myself singing at Gospel
Concerts and Crusades," says
Julie. "I enjoy this too. God
has done a lot for me and it
makes me feel good to know
that I am doing something for
tlim.'" she adds.
Julie has appeared in
London's Royal Festival lall.
She has taken the part as
leading lady in pantomines
including 'Puss in Boots' and
'Fast Lynne.'
The doors of the work-a-day
world opened for Julie at a
public library in the suburbs of
Darlington, England, where she
was born.
"During this time, a
professional entertainment


Julie and Bedie ... in harmony


company came through our
town. A friend dared me to
audition. I took the challenge
and no one was more surprised
than I was when 1 got a lead
part in the show."
When the show was over.
Julie left Darlington and
successfully found fame in
London, where she spent most
of her life. A review of Julie's
background reveals that "most
of my family either sang or
played a musical instrument
As a little girl, I took piano
lessons, but singing is my
whole life."
Julie has also appeared on
television and radio. She has
made several recordings. Of
course in her life's career.
travelling plavs a maior role.
travelling plays a major role.
"I love to travel," says Julie.
"and every now and then. I


like a change from the Loilndon
scene. This change to ('Cya ,i i,
itst great."
Y ou 've got an act. ito
imagination It has wandered
away from vou. travelled
across the bridge and into t he
C'oyaba Rooin, where Julie
Rayne and Bedlv McKen'/ie jl
now pertormling twi o fttnt i .!it
shows. every n:ght i'\-"
Monday.


Pan Am r


$7m loss
PAN .\%1I KHI \N World \ir
ways, Inc. and its rcsodlr iatcd
subsidiaries in an unauitCed
statement for Jintiirs 1t174
reported a net loss ot
S7.587,000, or 19 cents .1
share, conipt armed with l' I -
ot S7.656h .000. ,oi ,1 L11 ii ,
share, for Jantuart last \ .ir.
The January 1074 net ioss
was computedl ateri : tix
credit of $S ,1) 4 X.000,
compared with a ta\ credit ot
S7.583,000, in 1973.
Operating rev entiues toi
January were $109 .h03000,
compared with $99,771.000
for the same month last 'ear.
an increase of 0.9 percent.
Operating expenses were
$121,598,000, compared with
5109,682.000 for January
1973, up 10.9 per cent. Rising
fuel prices continued to impact
on operating expenses. January
fuel costs were $18,343,000.
including $8,581,000
attributable to an 88' increase
in fuel prices compared to
January 1973.
January figures include
capital gains on disposal of
property and equipment of
$1,480,000 ($770,000 after
taxes), compared with capital
losses of $25,000 ($13,000
after taxes), for January 1973.
Revenues from scheduled
services were $101,289,000,
compared with $93,496,000
for January 1973, up 8.3
percent. Revenues from charter
services, including military


Montreal plus several
wholesalers and inclusive
tour charter operators
murned out for the recent
opening of the new
B:ahamas Tourist Office in
this citv.
The office will be run by
Mr. Dick Boivin, promoted
Itri resident representative
to district manager
IFastern Canada.

The eastern Canadian
Sa r ke t has become
increasingly important over
the past few years as a
source of traffic for the
Bahamas,
The .._i..' now accounts
for close to 40 per cent of
Canadian visitors.
During 1973, it is
estimated that some
140.000 Canadians travelled
to Nassau, Freeport and the
Out Islands.
In attendance at the
Montreal opening were John
Deleveaux. assistant director
of tourism for the Bahamas
Ministry of Tourism and
John Sturney, general
manager North America,
Bahamas tourist Office.
Also present was Mike
Mclennan, newly appointed
regional manager Canada for
the Bahamas Tourist Office.
NMcLennan. who had been a
senior sales representative
for the B.I.T.O. was
promoted to the top post in
ta',ada following the
lcsienation of David Hariis.


SUN

Rises 6.07 a.m.
Sets 6.24 p.m


MOON

Rises 8.25 a.m.
Sets 10.19 p.m.


reportss


cont ract services, were
SX.022.00. compared with
5$4.25,000, up 62.9 percent.
Passenger revenue totaled
S80.122,000, compared with
573,514,000 for January
1Q73. an increase of 9.0
percclii. ('argo revenue was
S14.q90,000. compared with
S13.533,000, an increase of
10.7 percent.
Yield for scheduled
passenger services for January
was 5.68 cents


0


THE BAHAMAS COUNCIL
for the Handicapped, which is
presently holding its "Public
Awareness Week," today listed
the areas in which it thought
legislation would be most
desirable and necessary to
coordinate and enhance the
rehabilitative process of the
handicapped.
Last Friday the Council
announced that it plans to
lobby for the provision of
more comprehensive services
and programmes for the
handicapped.
The Bahamian people are
undoubtedly becoming more
and more aware of the plight
of the handicapped not only in
our community but even at the
international level, the Council
stated.
Following is the text
entitled "Needed legislation"
for the handicapped by Lowell
J. Mortimer, a Nassau lawyer.
The Bahamas Council for
the Handicapped
recognizes the need for the
public to become more aware
of the needs of the
handicapped person.
Among the disabilities that
one may encounter in a person
during the course of a day may
be someone who suffers from
either partial or total loss of
one or more of the senses, or
someone who has lost
completely or partially,
temporarily or permanently
the use of one or more of his
limbs thus preventing him from
self mobility and a loss of a
large degree of his
independence.
The Bahamian people are
undoubtedly becoming more
and more aware of the plight
of the handicapped not only in
our community but even at the
international level.
One must recognize that the
handicapped person very much
wants to be self reliant and
therefore able to a large extent
to look after himself which in
turn requires suitable
employment and perhaps some
physical adjustments at home,
at work as well as public
places.
Independence and self
reliance must be appreciated as
a very necessary part of the
rehabilitative process for the
handicapped person as too
much patronization and
misdirected well meaning help
can stifle the growth of the self
reliance process of
handicapped person.
One recognizes that
Governments are becoming
more and more aware of the
need to legislate in areas which
will assist handicapped persons
in becoming a more integral
part of the community .
One must on the other hand
recognize that no amount of
legislature can decide one's
personal attitude towards the
handicapped or one's
commitment or non-commit-
ment to constructively help
wherever it is possible in
programmes for the
handicapped.
This positive commitment
must come from within one's
self.
There are however a number
of areas in which legislation
would be most desirable and
necessary to coordinate and
enhance the rehabilative
process of the handicapped:
A requirement for early
assessment of all children and
handicapped adults and for
regular re-assessment of all
cases with exceptional
problems or the risk of
developing such problems.
The obligation on
government authorities to


consult with the organizations
of and for the handicapped and
with the professions involved
in the rehabilitation process in
preparation, planning and
administration of legislation
providing rehabilitation
services and facilities, and to
include them in all its
implementation.
Authority for the free
provision of all services,
technical aids, prostheses,
transport, personal assistance
and other special requirements
of educational and other
opportunities equivalent to
these of the non-handicapped
and of an equivalent basic
economic situation, thus
providing opportunity to
obtain an equal social status.
Such provision should take
into account additional costs
of living, including "hidden
costs," incurred by disabled
individuals.
Provision for research into
the social and other problems
of the handicapped for
co-ordination of the
programmes of the
Government subsidies to the
latter when necessary.
Provisions to insure that
all public and private buildings,
public transportation, places of
work and other facilities used
by the public be fully
accessible to disabled persons,
and to cover the costs of
adapting such buildings and
facilities as well as those
for residential purposes when
necessary to assure
accessibility.
Provisions for physical
fitness, sports, recreation and
mental hygiene programmes,
for the disabled as well as for
others.
Provisions for the efficient
co-ordination at all levels of
the services provided by
agencies, including those of the
Government and other such as
those for and of the disabled,
labour unions and
organizations of employers.
Special emphasis should be
placed on co-ordination of
those services and related
specifically to the needs of
each individual disabled
person.
a Provisions specifying
Governmental responsibility
for the establishment of
minimum standards covering
all service purchased with
Governmental funds. Such
standards should assure that
the services provided are
suitable, adequate, com-
prehensive and encompass
everything required by the
disabled individual including
after-care and follow-up as
frequently and "as long as
needed.




ARRIVED TODAY: Tropic,
Haven from West Palm Beach'
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Haven for West Palm Beach;
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas
Flavia for Miami

TIDES
High 10.40 a.m. and 11.12
p.m. #
Low 4.36 a.m. and 4.37
p.m.

WEATHER
WIND: South-easterly 5 to
15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair tonight,
sunny tomorrow
SEA: Smooth tonight, slight
tomorrow
TEMP: Min. tonight 70
Max. tomorrow 84


Come and bring a friend!

YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!



ESCAPE

from the hum drum

to the TROPICAL SETTING of the


PARADISE BEACH PAVIUON
overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

Pleasant service of reasonably priced meals undr the
personal direction of Bernard Perro.
Breakfast Lunch Dinner. Open from 1:30 a. te 11 p.m.

RESERVATIONS: 5-7541
Paradise Beach Pavilion iso ust wesof te Hllday hm.
WHERE JAMES BOND MADE THUNDERBALL


O
0


MAYTAG HOMELAUNDR Y CENTRE


AUTOMATIC WASHERS & DRYERS

PORTABLE WASHERS & DRYERS

WRINGERS WASHERS

DISHWASHERS & FOOD DISPOSALS.

BUY WASHER DEPENDABILITY


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LTD.
P. O. BOX N4806 TEL. 28941-5
_- i m -


I ,l k
















The Tribune ... Thursday. March 28, 1974.


REAL ESTATE


C13707
4 BEDROOM. ba.throro
unturnshed house with carpor
and sewing room FOR SALE.
Call 31671 316 2 (9.00 a.n-
12.00. 2.,O P : 5.0.1
p.rn welekdi -)

C1398]
Lot inr ti, t :t r t ,tI te.
Phonie 2. :' ,- r fivec
3-2023

C13993
LOT in Blaii e,:i T .ck',,-v-.
Call 2-3041 !ti i j id ~ i
4-1346 afte- 6.

C13984
LOT im Blair Est''r io 2
x 120. Co I 237 1

C1 39S3
F OR SAI.
Choice 'to ]l 7 l v -.:
Street, Gl ,iistofr G;: ' ;
details r.ll Robrh t i
23735.


TWO edL 399
TWO Eied nom i .'., oatht


REAL ESTATE


C13991
WHY continue paying rent?
here is a chance to own your
own 3-bedroom. 2-bath home
for a low down payment of
$2 000 and month hly
instalments that you can easily
afford. For information call
,rene Gonzalez at phone
23853

S133"('
OR SAL.
Three aTd 'oor bedroom
houses $2 000 diwr, balance
s .a ll 'O' ithii : nit.'mn ents
Ph?-Te 3'447' a'r' 6 p.m.

C 1-4042
FOR SALE
W LSETWARD VILLAS- 3
bedrooms' 2 baths, furnished
Piiced so owv unbelievable.
AsiM-g c'"i $32,000.00
right', to Sandv Beach.
FOUR BEDROOMS 3 BATHS
urnished, heated swimming
pool -enciosed garage-- rights
Sa d Beach o !v
$6 7500 00. Contact
DAMIANOS 22033. 22305
e-v,,i 'gs 41 9/


cottage Seais Addi... gci age
arid ,turio .ii", la0'"d I. C1i4041
or( hard w th b-it -';'ri
tree's. r' S i. AB t L 9.000
c-all 2 J Oi itwv.'.: d j. 'OUSir
4-1341 i'!fi SiH RLi
- -- -k ep
C 140k3,' 7, 50
AN LST-'T; , fur !"come
lovely, no i w dna'fs vac
5 a4'e ,.vith 31 D:.e- BF iC'- D
FRON' T i a, e ea h - ,. .
thG DAM
be O'd ,'di vi' 5
pl2c' L '2033
a ppr ate B'. lop Dint-,

N N 0
DA lA F,' S ,*i. O. 1-T A N E

ver:ir inr 4 1 l vies C
---b--d- ,b dr,
C14038 < uset
House a'J : iri,,. " -treme
bS're t. f .- 000
Co inor. -ishe
Or-a 28 c' -' '
OR ON
Orul 8 ,Ju'.. ^- SP- -. *- 5 "'Ia' a.
DU jI Da'! ia.. ,'.' j:;', 'L ; -, t "
22033 ,ounrids
_cars

Cir,, t , ,. *"- k' Pl'





fOR T
oo .rt 5,;$6.600


1 3' :,Dr t rn- t ,,rl r 't i 0, ,
t n -' -.if .. : 1 '.*tr.-*. | 'arm ing
r. 10 AC
bt cd, oon ., : h..., 50.6003
d .vn.. .. F OR
diiniij, etrT.. g i T1
U paper I r .i) rt i f' .f ., I
bedrr !.( and l .,. .



East r, ','
Three dr h
rvonig ro n'i i :') "r.

to $ i l ' e


thr- b .

$4 .r, a-t
ht
D' I


p 'or -



two be .



Cori- .t r i '

'r t r ,i ,
C79 .:ir-


J T
c-itSO 'S 11 ,. L '- -;

P ,h,- h (,'|, 3 ;, .


i .v







FASiG :Rii F ';
2, 3 aird i. r,.
HOUSES A 'i
areas

in tht w, 't ,
the hills
SAN SOUiL
BLAIR ESTATE F
GLENISTON G(; ;[ '.
WINTON
THE GROVE '.'(,e ,,, ;
SKYLINE HEm I n,
NASSAU F AST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GA TE
HIGHLAND PAi\'
PROSPECT RiDGF
WESTWARIE VillI ,
('C N FC) M IrMl: i'.'
APART r'N, s,
in PARADISE Islt./Ain
EAST BAY S REFT
WEST BAY ST REE r
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS. COME tR
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FO R
DEVELOPMENT IN THC"
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA ABACO
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE


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


FOR SALE
sq ft. of WARE
NG 2-storevs situate
EA ',as $90,000 00
S '; of f er
0.00 See anyt ime
$8.400.00 year 60
cant possession.
IAL DAi'.iANOS
ANOS REALTY CO
22307 evenings 41197


FOR SALE
STATE Lake
ham". Most picturesque
f the take. Has five
Is 4 baths loads of
space, carpeted,
lv largee Play Room
gallon swimming pool
ed ir; good taste. Dock,
;55 ft on LAKE
TAGE. Enclosed
fruited, car porte for
See anytime, we have
Unoccupied


A C
SIC
00.

RES
00
THE


R E S OFF
HAEL ROAD
per acre ideal for


BACARDI ROAD


BEST


'HE BEST
IAL DAMIANOS
MIANOS REALTY
COMPANY LTD
22305. 22307


DEAL


Nite


FOL SALE
oIst 'avourite sought
nei ghbourhood
N Grounds 100 by 193
j 2-unit building. Main
has three bedrooms 2
alea-arin sitting room,
e dining room
'ul kitchen. Plus 1
S 1 bath, apartment.
3'ne and have an income


ot he tner I ne asking price
as $115,000.00 reduced to
$b5.000.00 for action Ring
:he action iealtors at
D A; IANOS REALTY
22033, 22305. 22307. evenings
41197
------

FO SA'LL
LOT 80 by 120 NASSAU
|3EAST
KE 'T A VENUE 'L5> 550.00
Others selling for $ 90(100.
CORAL HAR B 0 4
b droo ms and 2 baths,
four-ished Only $38.000 00.
R VSWICH gorgeoius house
v ith three bedrooi!m, two
h ths f r ishec only
155,000.00.
DI L THE A .CTI ON
NU MBERS DA r A NOSS
REALTY 22033 22305,
22307, eveniins 4 1 1 7

1 036
'O SALc
!LLT 0P J T W EST
Ov .ri3oki-'g Sea Beyond
agI j r' e Hii Ha, 30,000 sq ft.
Sj q o d Ak n g
2.500.)OO
iO'SL ISLAND 600 ft. of
.vaterronTtage i n uding beach.
'rla' 'or a hide out for boaters.
BAY" STORE ET PROPERTY
iarge store. one small,
m tr "ediurm size. Income
jpproximaitely $18,000.00.
War,)ehouse in rear. Only asking
$200,000 00
CITY PROPERTY Ideal for
o version to Professional
Offices near Damianoms Realty,
Shirley Street. Only
$115,000.00. See anytime
we have the key.
CITY PROPERTY
Marlborough Street, 2 storey
building.
CITY PROPERTY George
Street With old Bahamian
2-storey house and Cottage in
rear. Approximately ground
footage 6500. Can finance.
DAMIANOS REALTY Dial
22033, 22305, evenings 41197.


FOR RENT
C13979
THREE bedroom apartment, 1
bath etc. Quarry Mission Road
Phone 3-5886.

C13896
2 BEDROOM duplex
apartment San Souci
Telephone 5-2398.


FOR RENT


C13845
2 APARTMENTS -- nice
location on Thompson
Boulevard. Call Norman at
24626 (days) 36717 (nights)
for details.


2 Two bedroom unfurnished
apartments Soldier Road
opposite Technical Training
College.
Large shop Soldier Road
opposite Technical Training
College.
2 Two bedrooms apartments
unfurnished.
Large one bedroom apartment
Wulff Road opposite
Ba hamian Lumber
turOf nished. Phone 42981

C13799
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apa r tment consisting of
living/dining room kitchen and
bathroom Twynam Avenue
5-8185.

C 13687
HOUSE suitable for store no
office Madeira Street facir
Shopping Plaza. Contact
2-3170.

C13708
COTTAGES and apartment,
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool Telephone
31297, 31093.

C13995
EFFICIENCY, all utilities
included $125 per month
Montagu area. Phone 31156
after 6 p.m.

PUBLIC AUCTION

C13877
Harry D Malone will sell at his
premises on Albury Lane
situated Five (5) doors from
Shirley Street on the right
hand side on Friday, March 29
1974 at 12 o'clock noon the
following property:-
ALL that piece parcel or lot
of land situate in the
Southern District of the
Island of New Providence
one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas and forming part
of the Subdivision called
South Beach Estates
(hereinafter referred to as
"the said subdivision")
which said subdivision has
been laid out according to
the plan thereof filed in the
Department of Lands and
Surveys (formerly Crown
Lands Office) in the City of
Nassau in the said Island of
New Providence and having
the number Five hundred
and Nineteen N.P. (519
N.P.) (hereinafter referred to

known as and having the
Number Twenty-seven (27)
in Block Number Five (5) in
the said plan of the said
subdivision which said piece
parcel or lot of land has such
position boundaries shape
marks and dimensions as are
shown on the diagram or
plan attached to an
Indenture dated the Seventh
day of September, A.D.
1966 and made between
Nassau Beach Company
Limited of the one part and
Region ald Coledridge
Williams and Alice Williams
of the other part and now of
record in the Registry of
Records in the said City of
Nassau in Volume 1094 at
pages 475 to 480 and is
delineated on that part
which is coloured Pink on
the said diagram or plan.
Mortgage dated the Sixth
day of March, A.D. 1967
and made between Reginald
Coledridge Williams and
Alice Williams of the one
part and First National City
Bank of the other part and
now of record in the said
Registry of Records in
Volume 1094 at pages 481
to 489.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms: 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
the sale and the balance on
completion.
Dated this 13th day of March
A.D. 1974.

HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


C14032
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 12th, day of April A.D.,
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
the following property: --
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Twenty (20) in Building
"D" being a part of
Waterfront Townhouses 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 7th
day of July, A.D., 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and


SECTION


SI PUBLIC AUCTION


I I


%JL -a I


ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Seven (7) of Building "B"
being a part of Waterfront
T o w n h ou ses 1 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 15th day
of March, A.D., 1973 and
made between RRD Limited
of the first part Walter E.
Heller & Company
(Bahamas) Limited of the
second part and Roberts
Realty of the Bahamas
Limited of the third part
and Terence John Harverd
of the fourth part and now
of record in the Registry of
Records in the City of
Nassau in the Island of New
Providence in Volume 2119
at pages 303 to 325 and
entitles the Borrower to an


PUBLIC AUCTION


-r


NOTICE


II


Moore Securities Limited of
the other part and now of
record in the Registry of
Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1801 at
pages 1 to 16 and entitles
the Borrowers to an
undivided share in the
Common property
a p p u r t e n a n t to
Condominium Unit Number
Twenty (20) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictions covenants and
stipulations mentioned and
referred to in the said
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 7th day of July
A.D., 1971 and the
Decla r a t i o n of
Condominium dated the
16th day of February A.D.,
1971 and recorded
in the said Registry of
Records in Volume 1714 at
pages 1 to 30 inclusive.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated 7th day of
July. A.D., 1971 between
Moore Securities Limited and
Res dent al Resort
Developments Limited and
iecoided in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1949 at
pages 485 to 502 which said
Mortgage was assigned to
Marc-Jay Investments Inc.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
DATED this 20th day of
March A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


HELP WANTED


C13945
ASSISTANT Manageress
required for Out Island Cottage
Colony and Club. Responsible
for Food and Beverage
department and Housekeeping.
Applicant must also be able to
understudy for the Manarer in
his absence. Must also have
minimum of 12 months
previous experience preferably
in the Out Islands and have
college standard of education.
Apply in writing to: Green
Turtle Club, Green Turtle Cay,
Abaco.


undivided share in the
Common property
appurtenant t o
Condominium Unit Number
Seven (7) subject to certain
terms conditions restrictions
covenants and stipulations
mentioned and referred to in
the said Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 15th
day of March, A.D., 1973
and the Declaration of
Condominium dated the 5th
day of March, A.D., 1973
and recorded in the said
Registry of Records in
Volume 2066 at pages 353
to 385.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated thel5th day of
March, A.D., 1973 between
Terence John Haverd and RRD
Limited and recorded in the
Registry of Records in Volume
2119 at pages 326 to 341
which said mortgage was
transferred to Walter E. Heller
& Company (Bahamas)
Limited.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid to that price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 20th day of March
A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.

CARS FOR SALE
C13982
1968 BUICK Skylark, vinyl
top, power steering, power
brakes, automatic, air-
conditioned. Phone 2-2386.
After five 3-2023.

C 13857
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300.
Sedans excellent condition,
radio, W/W tyres, low mileage.
Finance and insurance
available. Call 36611-2-3-4.

C14028
1966 HILLMAN IMP
enthusiast maintained. $400
(O.N.O.) Call 34967 after 6
p.m.


FOR SALE
C13953
TUNNELLED tapered slalem
ski call Mr. Franklin 28730
days or 42060 nights.

C13988
500 TRIUMPH "Chopper". 8"
ext. front end. Call 51606 or
see David Jones. $875.

C13986
Used 1 year old Emerson Black
and white Television with
antenna $350. Telephone
21210-1 9:30 a.m. 5:00 p.m. -
ask for Debbie.

C14004

2 ELECTRIC hack saws -
$400.00 1 250 amp. welding
machine $400.00 Phone
4-2193 -5-8803.

C14029
PATIO SALE
Saturday March 30th
Hundreds of fabulous bargains
Car
Redwood Patio Furr.ture
Stereo
Clothes Washer
Bed
Kingsize Bedspread
Linen
Drapes
Electrical Appliances
Fishing, Boating, Skiing
equipment
Lawn Mowers
Barbeques
Baby equipment etc.
Highland Park 2nd house
east Trust Corp. on Sanford
Drive 3-4967 34629.


C13974
I-OH excellent service, quick
sale and prompt attention list
your property for sale through
Bill's Estate Agency Ltd. in
business since 1960 with
experience in all types of Real
Estate transaction and a
member B.R.E.A. Visit our
office on Shirley Street or call
23921.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

C13965
CLASSES commence at the
Nassau Academy of Business
25th March for Summer Term.
Enroll now in the following
classes:
Typing with Spelling
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
French
German
Spanish
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
the above classes. Phone
24993. (Located at Shirley St.
opposite Collins Avenue).

C14034
IF you are having problems,
trying to find a Nursery School
call A.B.C. NURSERY, Phone
58096. Ages from 2': years to
5 years.


HELP WANTED

C13860
LIVE-IN maid with references.
Write P. O. Box 11112,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C13977
COOK/BAR Keeper required
for small private members club.
Must be able to take complete
charge of operation. Oiily
experienced Bahamians need
apply. Telephone 7-8421/2.


IN THE
DEPART-


Foreign Language
(Spanish/French)
Religion
Mathematics
Music
English
Commercial (Typing,
Shorthand, Bookkeeping)
Full-time secretary with
experience.

C14011
SECRETARY REQUIRED.
High School Graduate or
Equivalent. Must hold "O"
Level English or Equivalent. At
least 2 years experience in
Office Procedure. Apply in
person to: Baldwin Symonette
Real Estate, Suite Al First
Floor, Charlotte House Nassau
Telephone 5-1041-2.


C14030
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Twenty-two (22) of Building
''E" being a part of
Waterfront Townhouses I
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 9th day
of August, A.D., 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and
Sturdy Corporation
Limited of the other part
and now of record in the
Registry of Records in the
City of Nassau in Volume
1835 at pages 54 to 69 and
entitles the Borrowers to an
undivided share in the
Common property
appurtenant to
Condominium Unit Number
Twenty-two (22) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictions covenants and
stipulations mentioned and
referred to in the said
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 9th day of August,
A.D., 1 971 and the
D e c la r a t i o n o f
Condominium dated the
16th day of February, A.D.,
1971 and recorded in the
said Registry of Records in
Volume 1714 at pages 1 to
30.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 9th day of
August, A.D., 1971 between
Sturdy Coporation Limited
and Residential Resort
Developments, Limited and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1835 at
pages 36 to 53 which said
mortgage was assigned to
Marc-Jay Investments Inc.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 20th, day of March
A.D.. 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.

C14031
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 12th, day of April A.D.,
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
the following property:--


CLASSIFIED


C13960
MALE BAHAMIAN TAILORS
needed at "Joe The Tailor",
Bay Street. Phone 24865.
C13959
AQUINAS COLLEGE
P. O. Box N7540
Telephone: 2-8934
There are vacancies in the
following departments for the
scholastic year, 1974-1975. If
there are any qualified
Bahamians who are interested,
please call the above telephone
number or make an
appointment with Mr. Andrew
R. Curry, Principal, at Aquinas
College on Madeira Street,
before the deadline of April
10, 1974.


Tomorrow's Special
* Pea Soup and Dough
Steamed Conch
Minced Crawfish
Breaded Grno.,-r


HELP WANTED
C 13998
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED, P. O.
Box N-3920, Collins Avenue,
Centreville, Nassau, require
two outside Collection
Representatives. Applications
invited from men over 25 years
of age, of smart appearance
and with the initiative and
ability to work on his won.
Good basic salary and
transportation provided for
successful applicant.
Applications in writing only,
supported by two up-to-date
character references.


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


-L


- -


---


- =4 .1. ..


C 13996
BAHAMIAN Carpenter
handyman 51'/ days a week
please call for appointment
2-8919.

C13994
Female, with reference for
housekeeping and short order
cooking. Live-in
accommodations available.
Telephone Sunset Inn, No.
223, Harbour Island.

C13989
Qualified Bahamian Chartered
or Certified Accountant with
hotel experience required as
Controller for luxury
medium-sized hotel in the
Cable Beach area. The
successful applicant will be
responsible for food and
beverage stock control, the
maintenance of accounting
records and procedures and the
preparation of monthly
accounts. Interested applicants
should write in the first
instance to Messrs. Pannell
Fitzpatrick and Co., Chartered
Accountants, P. 0. Box
N-4665, Nassau, Bahamas.


SCHOOLS

C13695
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.


CRAFT SUPPLIES

C14043
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street.
o Decoupage
o Clear Cast
o Candle Craft
o Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898


WANTS TO BUY
C13962
WANTED any and all old
boats any size or shape.
Please contact Peter John. Tel:
31891,31889.

TRADE SERVICES
C13691

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.

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


Z1369A
ST.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place

C13944
ACT now before the burglar
comes. Call Scriven's
Maintenance Service for your
secuirty and maintenance
requirements. Tel. 5-1748.

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

DINING GUIDE

C14033
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 59739


VACANCIES
FOLLOWING
MENTS:


-, ---li


-j


I


C13985
24" Floor model T.V. $150.
Phone 4-2062 after 6 p.m.


PETS FOR SALE
C13968
STILL SOME MORE
Full Breed German Shepherd
Pups. See Alexander Virgil,
Durham Street off Mount
Royal Avenue. Price $150.00.


MARINE SUPPUES
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C15038
27' 1969 Glass Chris Craft
Commander Hard Top, twin
200 HP, 2 fish chairs,
outriggers, 110/12 v Frig.
spotlight, depth, radio, .elec.
head, tape deck.
Freeport 352-5897 after 5.00
p.m.




C13973
IF you have a brochure and
wish to get reprints send copy
of brochure and amount
required to BROCHURE
REPRINTS, Box 5449 E.S.,
Nassau for reasonable quotes.


j














The Tribune - -Thursday, March 28, 1974.


15 WEIOII

C15017


IN memory of our dear father
'X Conrad' JOHN G.
FERGUSON who departed this
life Mach 28, 1971.

"Fret not thyself because of
evildoers, neither be thou
envious against the workers
of iniquity,
For they shall soon be cut
down like the grass and
wither as the green herb"
Gone But Never
Forgotten --


NOCE

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


REL ESTATE

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

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

HELP WANTED

C15037
SUPERVISOR ELECTRICAL
MAINTENANCE Applicant
will be responsible for the
proper maintenance of all
electrical equipment associated
with the generation of electrical
power. Includes switch-gear up
to 69,000 volt, generating
equipment 13,800 volt, (steam,
gas and diesel driven) auxiliary
circuits, motors, metering,
relaying and electronic devices.
Should have background as an
electrical engineer with recognized
apprenticeship followed by at
least five years experience in
electrical maintenance work in
power plants or comparable
installations (such as process
industry, etc.).
WAREHOUSE ATTENDANT
Requires considerable
experience in stevedoring and
warehousing. Must be able to
assume responsibility for initial
tally of incoming cargo; must
know documentation of cargo.
Required to know sorting,
stacking, safekeeping to avoid
loss or damage.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. O.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15036
FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
MANAGER Be responsible
for preparation of financial
statements for all group
companies, including complex
consolidations all in
accordance with AICPA
requirements particularly as
they pertain to Retail Land
Sales. The successful applicant
would preferably be a certified
or chartered accountant with
at least two (2) years
experience with a public
accounting firm.
Apply to: Grand Bahama
Development Co., Ltd.
Personnel Dept., Lucayan
Building P. O. Box F2666,
Freeport, Grand Bahama


HELP WANTED
C15012
MANAGERESS/BEAUTICIAN
with 5 years experience.
Applicant apply in writing:
Modern Beauty Fashions, Box
F-620, Freeport.

C15029
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with at
least five years experience in
inspection of crude and
petroleum product loading and
d ischarging operations.
Applicants should also have
had some experience of oil
storage tank and metering
equipment calibrations, also
laboratory testing of crude and
petroleum products.
Please apply, together with
evidence of experience to: E.
W. Saybolt & Co., S.A., P. O.
Box F-2049, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Bahamians only need
apply.

C15031
HOUSEMAN live-in. Must be
thoroughly experienced in
operation of household
including shopping, cooking
and serving, cleaning, laundry
and yard work. Must also be
capable of handling dogs.
References and Police
Certificate required.
Apply in writing to:
Houseman, Box F-847,
Freeport. Bahamas.

C15030
RETAIL SHOP MANAGER --
male, for shop that sells Far
East products and precious
jewelry. Must have thorough
knowledge of these items and
minimum of five years
supervisory experience.
Responsible for purchasing,
shop inventory, requisition of
stock, balancing of cash,
approval of charge and credit
accounts. Must be capable of
supervising and training
personnel.
Apply in writing giving
complete resume in first letter
to: CALCUTTA LIMITED,.
Box F-847, Freeport, Bahamas.

C15033
TRENCHER OPERATOR
Must be experienced and
capable of handling all
trenching machines including
The Cleveland 400 and
Bucyrus Erie Backhoe.
Please send all replies to: P. O.
Box F-35, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C 15032
GENERAL MANAGER FOR
PERFUME & COSMETICS
IMPORT/EXPORT
BUSINESS. PREVIOUS
EXPERIENCE REQUIRED IN
PERFUMES, IMPORTS,
EXPORTS, DISTRIBUTION,
WAREHOUSING, ETC..
KNOWLEDGE FRENCH,
SPANISH LANGUAGES,
ACCOUNTANCY.
BETCO LTD., P. O. BOX
F-2589, FREEPORT. TEL:
352-2803. BLDG. No. 7
AIRPORT BONDED AREA
C15034
TENNIS PRO: One (1) Tennis
Pro. Must be a professional
tennis pro; must be able to
take charge of tennis courts
and give lessons.
KITCHEN PORTERS: Six (6)
Kitchen Porters. Must
clean kitchen area and area
around garbage bins.
GARDENERS: Six (6)
Gardeners. Must be willing to
work outside all day and keep
grounds clean; must be willing
to keep lawns and other
grounds in good order.
HOUSEMEN: Ten (10)
Housemen. Must be willing to
clean hotel.
SHAMPOO MAN: One (1)
Shampoo Man. Must be willing
to clean entire hotel; must be
willing to work as shampoo
man and shampoo complete
premises.
POT WASHERS: Three (3) Pot
Washers. Must clean pots and
pans in kitchen. Must clean
kitchen.
BAR PORTER: One (1) Bar
Porter. Must be willing to clean
bar area; must be willing to
take ice from all areas of the
hotel to bars, also clean glasses.
PUBLIC RELATIONS
/ENTERTAINMENT
CO-ORDINATOR: One (1)


Public Rel ations/Entertain-
ment Co-Ordinator, Works
closely with Sales Manager and
Music Director. Must have
three years experience dealing
with Entertainment booking
agencies and wholesale and
retail travel agencies. Must have
superior administrative ability.
CLASSICAL VOCALIST/
ENTERTAINER: One (1)
Classical Vocalist/Entertainer.
Must be a professional
entertainer; must be a classical
vocalist, must be able to play
piano and read music.
For all of the above please
apply to Personnel
Department, Holiday Inn of
Lucayan Beach, P.O. Box
F-7 60, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FREPI Ti 352-Il


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


'I i






.--




Georgia's girl prodigy Mala
Chiburaanidze, 13, was narrowly
beaten in the final of the USSK
Cup for women, but as Black (to
move) she brought off a bril-
liancy in this position against
the cup winner hanniku. Wnite's
pawn on the seventh threatens
to take the rook and promote to
queen with check. What did
Maia play, and how did the
game nnisn ?
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master; 45 seconds, chess expert;
2 minutes, county player; 5
minutes, club standard; 10
minutes, average; 20 minutes,
novice.

Chess Solution
Black won by 1 ... Kt xP! 2
PR(Q) che, K-R2: 3 B-R2
Sno better is 3 Q-R8 ch, Kx Q;
4 R-K8 ch. K-R2; 5 P-B6 dis
ch, K-R3K Kt-B7 db ch 4
K-Ktl. PxB ch; 5 K-Bl,
P-RSQi ch and White resigned
because i/ 6 K-K2. Kt Q with
an easy win.
fjuts, lb S War;1


HOW many
S words of
fou r letters
or more can
You make
from the
letters shown
here? In
makIng n a
word each
letter may
be used once
only. E a eli
word must contain the large
letter. and there must be at
leat one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals: no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET : 13 words, good:
it words. very good : 18 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDUAVS SOLUTION :
Airi alar alars a plry aria arid
aril daily. iiiryv dial diary drall
dlray laily laid lair laird I.AID-
AR tlard lard) liar paid pall
pair paly plaid play pray radial
raid nrail raiuld rapid ard.


*


Winning

Bridge
By VYITOR MOLLO
THERE are times when even
temptation must be resisted, as
here:
Dealer East: Love All
North
A 6
SKQ643
S87543


South
*AKJ 109 843
V5
A 5
A 2
West North East South
- -- 3V t*
There is no scientific way of
bidding South's hand, whin is
true, of course, oi most freaks.
An immediate leap to 04 has. at
least, the advantage of keeping
opponents in the dark.
West leads the *K. East
follows with the 66 and South
wins. On the 4A West throws
the V3. With an inescapable
trump loser, how should South
play?
This is where temptation
comes in. The diamonds beckon,
offering the prospect of discard-
ing that losing ckab. And yet,
if South pauses to think, he will
realise that the diamonds can-
not stand up for three rounds.
East, who must have at least six
hearts, is marked with four
spades. Since he has followed
to a club, he can have at most
two diamonds. By the same
token, he is quite likely to have
a singleton club and declarer's
best chance, by far, is to clear
trumps, hoping that East has
no club to return.
West East
4 -- 752
, V J83 KQ 10 97 4 2
SJ 10972 0 8
KQJ 10 9 6


Nn 7.386( by v'rIM MeKA


Across
I. Sales assistants. (4..5)
8. Mates. (5)
10. Manner of walking. (4)
II Zoo animal. (8)
12. Salvers. (51
13. Taste. (3)
t4. Famous plane. (:. 4)
18. Annoy. (4)
.!0 Art of recltln. (4))
I1 slirn. (3)
C'n ('sumed. (3)
':. Timed. (3)
14 Freedom from decent (9)

I. %sl1on hy o1 pUerson of a
lovahle nut lre. (!)
Siword-liundle. ()
: 'I'Moo lull for his age. (9)
4. l.helines-. (31
5. Hurried (3)
Ii. Appiled flame. (3)
;. Hult. (4)
Heilcent. (3)
to. Meaullrin de lver iled In
iulan hollies. (3-:5)
13. S, t able.n
(5)
1.1 Ir erc-
lions for
Journey
(3)
16. F i 4h.
I $wreet
rnhstance.
19. Beer
(3) V'ebrrdlas 1wtion


ICARROLL RIGHTER'S


J$CR ROS SCOE
from the Croll RilMt Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Your day and
evening bounce between being logical and
reasonable and being illogical and unable to carry through
with a constructive course, unless you make a plan early in
conjunction with an influential person and then carry
through calmly
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) If you don't know how to
take care of a development, get the advice of an expert. Use
caution in new, different duties
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You get fine ideas now,
but study them well and consult with experts. Fix a better
budget for yourself Save on expenses to have more for the
future
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A day when you are quite
active at one time, then find it difficult to do anything well
at all, so take it philosophically Use common sense
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Know what
your friends are doing, otherwise you could get into trouble
with some of them now Avoid a troublesome group
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Forget ideas that aren't
practical and get into something very different that is fine. A
new friend is not quite what you like, so quietly drop this
person
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Handle credit matters well
and don't anger one who has power over you. Avoid unwise
action also in some personal matter
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) You have new ideas and
outlets that should be studied well before putting in
operation An upsetting message will work out fine if you
use tact
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Knowing what others
really expect of you and pleasing them is your best course
now Take moodiness of loved one in stride The planets
have strange aspects now
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Carry out any
promises made concerning policy affairs Do nothing to spoil
your public image; show gentility
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Make sure your
strenuous work you're eager to do is constructive. Don't
offend co-workers, or you get into arguments best avoided.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Have a good time, but
don't be unconventional. Stay within the limit of your
budget Be thoughtful of one you love for fine rapport.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) Use much care in dealing
with kin, but it's not good for entertaining at home today or
tonight Buy small gifts to show family you care.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will
have to learn to overcome moodiness and complete whatever
is started, instead of jumping from one thing to another,
whether personal or business Ideal chart for anything
inventive, or mechanical, or whatever deals with others in
large group activities
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU!


USE


(hr tribunee


CLASSIFIED

ADVTS.


==he Comic page



REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

GOODBYE DO YOU SUPPOSE Ti DON'T KNOW--- /woir K E AULL YO/ KNDW HOW
JUNE A SALE COULD BUT YOU CAN RIGHT IF CALLED TO DIAL A PHONE
IT WAS NICE TO MEET COME TO DINNER CERTAINLY ASK HER WHEN WE GOT MAISS NORTD ./

















THEn H DSTRCT T YOU,/ARR ANDI' JOE VALENTEYNW OAI'D TORE
MRSYOUR CLAI OF INNOCENCE IN






JUDGE APARTMENT 3-G BRAle
,~ :4


Saunuers & Overgard


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD












The Tribune - -Thursday, March 28, 1974.


Dodgers



are the



team



to beat


St. MICHAEL'S Dodgers are the team to beat this
season. Take if from manager George Mackey.
"It's our togetherness." he explained. "St. Michael's is an
organization, not just a team, and we are out to develop not just
good ball players but fine young citizens.


Picture RICKEY WKI.I.S
Winning pitcher Brad Wood ... 2-0 for the season


Don's the first

winner


EIG H TEEN -YEAROLD
Don Haynes of Government
High School clocked an easy
going 16.8 seconds in the
senior boys 110 metres
hurdles this morning in the
f i rst event of the
Inter Scholastic annual track
and field meet.
Havnes whose precision
and timing was perfect over
the route out-sprinted Kelton
Houmes of St Augustine's
College and A.nthn1 i Newton
ou C C. Sweeting High.
"I think I can improve
though'. said Havnes
following the announcement
of his time. "There is a lot of
room tor improvement"
He attributed his success to
the duel tutelage of coaches
Bob Gardiner and Rick
Adderley. Havnes clocked
18 I seconds in GH.S house
sports


This morning's opening
ceremonies were held up for
over half an hour waiting for
Minister of Education and
Culture Mr Livingstone
Coakley who was scheduled
to give an address.
A Ministry spokesman said
later that the Minister was on
a business trip in Jamaica and
would not be back until
Monday. She said Mr. John
Micklewhyte was asked to
deputise for him.
The spokesman added that
she twice tried to contact the
president 'o f the
inter-scholastic association
but to no avail
Mr. Arlington Butler,
president of the Bahamas
Olympic Association and
speaker ot the House of
Assembly declared the meet
opened. The meet continues
tomorrow.


"You can see from the way
the kids carry themselves onr
and off the field who are
associated with St. Michael's
that we are making some
progress in that direction."
Fnroute to dispelling all
doubts as to who are the
upsetters in the junior league,
the winning combination ot
short stop Brad Smith and first
baseman Jensen Farquharson
put together four hits tronm
seven times at bat for five runs
and one rbi as the Dogers last
night staggered Heineken Stars
14-8 keeping their undefeated
record in three games
Sho wing depth and
determination. St Michael's
started off the first inning with
six runs and opened an 11-4
lead by the fourth before
the Stars jumped back into the
action on a four run three hit
rally in the following trame
\h ii kids. everybody wants
a chance to play and. tonight
we felt that an 11-4 lead in the
third inning was a pretty safe
on e a n d there' was an
opportunity for some kids who


TEST DRAW
GI;UR(;ETLIO N Scoreboard
aiter the fifth da\ of the
touirth test between 1 ngland1
and \ k t Indies.
I nglaind is n inning'. 441.
\x est Indies 1st tnnins s
iteurnight i 10 tor 2i
R. Iredericks c and b (;reig '5S
Rowe b tireig 218
Kallicharan b Birkenshas t
R. Kanhai b Underrood 44
C. l.lvd not out 7
t xtras 1 S
Tolal for 4 w kts 19K
Wickets tel at ?3 o40 17g
198
Bowling: \rnold on 17 1. O1ld
1 3 3 32 0 Lnderwood 1 7
5 436 reig 2 h-57 2
Birkenshaw 22 41 1


RACING FOR CHARITY


\ Sn' I w \! 2,, : ,r' ll



I i 5 1 ;- r < ,

l i tilm & l de I 1
3. w,,> -ufar 1 IN


I ic lit \ fkjl
\ S i I(,I

u kiee
rtih t t


114 SICON() R(-(I 4'
1 1 2nd tHAI I AI I1 '
I1
1I6 1. last Sight
it 2. Sxseet n l as'
1 17 3. Leaping l.eni
4 Catherina
5 Dot
h Brother John
1 14 7 Star Marie
117 8. Hot Rod
1 1S 9. Little TIner


iTIT THURSD A Y i.


TO NITE THURSDAY

SPECIAL




WRESTLING


4

),,


"HOUSE OF CHAMPIONS

(FORMERLY BIRDLAND)
MT. ROYAL AVE. & CAREW ST.
a DOORS OPEN 7:45RM.


TEXAS DEATH MA TCH

SUPER PLUS
-vS-

The "GERMAN"


RETURN GRUDGE
TROPHY MATCH
2 out of 3 falls
Sensational

BAHAMIAN GRAPPLER
-vs.
Trophy Holder

WILD JOE GOOSE _W\


BECK'S

the BIG one

will be there

... will YOU?


By- --
GLADSTONE THURSTON
ordinarily do not get a chance
to play to see some action
particularly this first game
under the lights," Mackey said.
lie attributed Heineken's
rally to stage fright of the
young ball players together
with a couple of errors.
"Fortunately." he con-
tinued, "we have depth on
the field and we have an
excellent control pitcher in
Brad Wood.
"We were never in doubt as
to the outcome but we were
sorry we couldn't keep the
score down. We were hoping to
stop them on the ten run rule "
Young Wood who pitched
an eight hitter struck out five
and walked five picking up his
second win in as many starts
lie helped his triumph going
one for two from the plate
scoring one run.
Catcher Dexter Rolle topped
the Stars collecting three hits
from three times at bat. lie


* j
.T
":;d
,,,
U~ ~~u~
r~

*? ~.r.. oa~G':.
il-
' -~r
..-r ~-~ ,~Tj~t~~EVjl6L~ij~ ~ t b r~lL,
.. ~ ;~t~: bl~U:
.,,',P ~t:
-s~~ C:l
,r-jL~~". ~h *t~
~iS~-.,- -
i;f~u~ (


Right fielder Herman Johnson crosses the plate for one of St. Michael's six runs in the
first inning during last night's victory over Heineken Stars. Catcher Dexter Rolle takes the
late relay.


scored two runs. Centre fielder
Michael Kemp who also scored
two went one for three from
the plate.
George Edgecombe who
took the loss his first in two
games issued seven base on
balls and gave up nine hits lie
struck out three. On offence,
he scored one run front his one
for three plate appearance.
As Wood confidently
worked himself out of the
Stars' threatening fourth
inning, substitute left fielder
Mario Ford slapped a two rbi
fifth inning single to put the
icing on St. Michael's victory.
Of their three games, the


SOFTBALL GIRLS DIVISION
A GIRL division is to be introduced into the Prinarv
School softball series the boys division of which begins ion
April 16. The girls division begins 10 days later.
It was the general consensus of Primary School physical
education teachers present at a meeting yesterday that since
girls sports is being played in junior and senior high schools
it was best to start from that level.
Fourteen schools have entered the series which is divided
into the Eastern and Western Division. Games are to be
played in the morning and afternoon.
S he Eastern Division schools are Claridge. Queen's
College. Columbus, \\ ilium Gordon, E. P. Roberts. '. -J-de,.
Rodgers and Centreville Primarys. The Western Division
Schools are Yellow Edler. T. A. Thompson, Wilton Albury.
Able Jiki Lr W. Patton. Carmichael and Naomi Blatch
Prinar\ s
All games will be played at Windsor Park.


m t I t ktt 1tiO t
I tSrit 1 I SiBr 1i
I 6 th-gii S tager''
116 Banquero)

116 1. Lit I le \nv l
6 I hi Oiutsiiide
l 1 t1iRI i tc u 1urieint'


5. t'apa I)(qerla,
6. R utk,,la
7. At I ast
+ 8. Mentoime
'4. Miss Lcrio

ASwSt M) I It
i tl I .".t
I kit.i

lush nv m
I 1 iR IIi R \( t1 4'.a t trhit s
I. C'spers", (hiIld
d2. Morni Snnina
4. Sen L oss.i
5. Sen -l'.tl1
6. Shtiiadi h
7. Obeah 'Ai n ian
8. Sw'eetnicss No\
9. Miss Shlirliene
AL SO I I ;iln I IS
Bold l ightnlng
SI I It] AC1 tI Urhi ,


4 MAN EXTRA TAG TEAM


2 out of 3 falls
LITTLE BUGS
THE GERMAN
-vs-
CHRIS ROLLE
THE GAITOR
MAIN EVENTS
2 out of 3 falls
4 MAN TAG TEAM
THE FUSE
WILD JOE GOOSE
-vs-

BAHAMIAN GRAPPLER
THE DESTROYER


Children $00
1 All Students A
Ladies $2.00
General Admission
S $4.00


II A l RI RACI
I. l he i ustler
2. More Sucrr
3. I'oint laker
4. Real Ne',
5. Bundio
6. Regal's Maidten
7. I rest Iire II
8. La Negra I ueta
9. M% Actouint
SIX 11 H ACI 4' t fturloiin .
I. Slip Awav
2. Bahi I' ist
3. Itogerlossa
4. King I ire
5. Doe Doe
6. I udor Miss
7. Hang 'erm iigh
8. Wall 1 ve
(). I lirt
ST VI-NItIH RAl 1 urlongs.
1. (;unniii oke
2. I ast ieg
3. IHdra
4. Lad, Cleo
5. Aires Moon
6. Uncle Lou
7. 1 amily Mouse
8. Stelp In Line
9. Scorpio
EIGHTH RAC'I 6 I1urlongs
1. Lady I-ly
2 Miss Chico
3. Sir I rancis
4. Angelina
5. Glory Stopper
6. Miss Pumpkin
7. Troy
8. Strictly
9. Scare tim
ALSO FLIG(IBLES:
Roman Dancer
My Dear
Son o I'ie
Lady Lucks


Dodgers outscored their
opponents 35-20, though they
lag in the hitting by one
ST MI'it .i i'S
ah r ht rh
K Rahming 3 2 1 i
L. Perpall I 0 0 0
B. Smith 3 i 2 0
J. Farquharson 4 2 2
C Pratlt 3 3 1 0
it. hnson 3 10 0
\. I erguson 1 1 I 0
\t lord 2 O 1 2
1) Stubbs I O O0
M Adderles 2 1 o
K AooJd 3 1 00
B. Wood 2 1i 1
lt INt Ki N S I \S
\. Johnson 3 1 0
1. Kemp 1 2 1 I0


1). Role 3 2
B I ox 3 1
A. Rolle 3 o
C. Rahming 1 0
A. W\eech 1 0
S. lanna 3
K. Wright 1 0
I .dgeconmbe 1
d( t deconibe 2 1


3 0


LON DON English soccer
league results yesterday
Diviision ONe"
MSanhestet 'itv 2 Newcastle 1
Division I three :
Aidersht 2 Chestierfield 2
Blackburn I Ifuddersiteld 0
liurnemiuitih I N tor 3
C'ambridge 1 iranmere 0
\xa:itifrd 4 Soiuthpurt 0


Jet Set upset Schlitz


JI I SI'l turned on their
offence last night and
converted nine hits and 1
opposition errors into their
third victor in seven played
defeating the league leading
Schlit/ Beer 16-6 behind the
pitching of right hander Isaac
Fox
"We hit the ball tonight the
way I knew we were able to hit
it all along." said head coach
Fred 'Papa" Smith. But he was
not satisfied with their
defence "We're still making
too many mistakes." he said


4


No one unaer 16 admitted to the RACE TRACK


referring to Jet Set's five
errors.
To make up for that. third
baseman Dewitt Johnson from
a two for three plate
appearance knocked in a game
high of four runs and scored
one Catcher Lester Gardiner
who scored two from his two
for three at bat knocked in two
runs
Right fielder Eugene
Thompson and left fielder
Richard Brooks each added
three runs from four times at
bat collecting two hits


Picture: Rickey Wells



F.N.M.



FAIRYLAND


FAIR-MARCH


30 -WINDSOR


PARK -12 NOON


[N.M. FAIRY-


LAND FAIR


MARCH 30


WINDSOR PARK


12 NOON-F.N.M.


FAIRYLAND FAIR


MARCH 30.11


CHARITY DAY

ALL PROCEEDS FROM THIS MEET
WILL GO TO LOCAL CHARITIES


GATES OPEN 1.30a.m.

POST TIME 1.1Sp.m.
tVItill OISY lNI SIUliBAi



A11111Y O11 S Ist k 2Hld ICS
ALSO OUINRIAS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


i ilNK-


- --- ------ --


- -