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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
 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: UF00084249:03707

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1hu


tribune


Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions withm the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin
g Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 53 Friday, January 25, 1974 Price: I Cents


Parents must tell children of drug danger -Roker


By NICKI KELLY
IT IS PARENTS more than the government,
'who must accept the responsibility for
educating their children to the dangers of
drugs, Health Minister Loftus Roker said
Wednesday night in a ZNS panel discussion on
the problems faced by today's youth.
Mr. Roker was quizzed by a number of
Ioung people who were concerned with sex
educationn in the schools, the problem of the
Inwed schoolgirl mother, the truant child, sale
f alcohol to minors, use of drugs,
rehabilitation of drug users and mental illness.
"We must not fall into the trap of feeling
'at government can solve all problems," Mr.
oker declared.
Prevention of the use of drugs should start
the home. he said. Parents had a


responsibility to discuss drugs at home with
their children, and the children by extension
should be encouraged to discuss the subject
with their parents
If the sale and use of drugs were to be
curbed, students had a responsibility to report
any information they had to their teachers,
and if the teachers did not act, then they
should tell their parents, the Minister said.
"A lotatof what can be done about drugs in
the school depends on the parent," Mr. Roker
maintained.
He noted that his Ministry had now
established a special department with a
programme to acquaint students of the dangers
of drug usage.
"Drug-taking is a pressing problem and as
the years go on it will increase even more," Mr.


!.Bandits in







rfoort







hold-up


FOR THE SECOND time this week,
armed robbers have made off with a
substantial amount of cash belonging te
a Freeport bank.
Sources in Nassau confirmed today that two
bank messengers attached to Chake Manhattan
bank were held up at Freeport International
Airport and robbed of a consignment of cash
destined for the Freeport branch.
C.I.D. officers at Freeport could not be
contacted for further information. The
Tribune understands however that a messenger
from Chase Manhattan in Nassau flew to
Freeport with the money this morning and was


met at the airport by a messenger from the
Freeport branch at Mall and Pioneers Way.
As the two bank officers were getting into
the bank's car they were cornered by two
armed men who made off with the money .
The amount taken was described as
)"substantial."
On Monday two gunmen held up the
Queen's Highway branch of Barclays bank in
Freeport, bound and gagged four employees
and a customer and made off with an
estimated $86,000 in cash.
Today's theft brings to ten the number of
bank-involved robberies here and at Freeport
in the past six months.


Roker warned, as he called for community and
police participation in curbing the rise of the
use of drugs.
The only heartening fact, he added, was that
there had been no case brought to his
Ministry's attention thus far of hard drugs
being used by young people.
The Minister did not however advocate
extensive publicity of the subject. "One of the
dangers is not to make more of the problem
than it is. otherwise you iet more people
trying to experiment. We are trying to tackle it
in a way that will not draw too much
attention," he said.
Mr. Roker advised that rehabilitation
facilities for drug users were available at
Sandilands Hospital. These facilities extended
beyond the medical he pointed out. Staff at


I was beaten



and raped,


alleges

A (;FORGFTOWN, Exuma
female hotel operator,
testifying in the trial of
Constitution Drive entertainer
Oswald Moxey, told a Supreme
Court jury Thursday that she
was severely beaten by the
accused.
He stole her money and
raped her after inviting her to
attend his brother's party
which never took place, she
said.
The woman, in her 50's, said
that on the night of October 7,
last year, she and her daughter
had come to Nassau for a short
period and met Moxey while at
the Anchorage Hotel. They
were at a table with the night
manager whom they met while
they were guests at the hotel in
1971, she said.
The night manager, who
often introduced her to some
of his friends, and government
ministers, advised her that the
accused was not a bad person
to go out with.
Hie told her this when she
informed him of Moxey's
Sn station for her to
accompany him to the Elks
Restaurant where a party was
to be held for his brother.
"I thought he was a decent
person like the other
gentlemen Mr. Barry Outten
had introduced me to," she
said.
She told the court that
Moxey's behaviour at the
restaurant was very poor and
she felt that she was not in the
best company and attempted
to get the bartender to call a
taxi. He told her that there
were many outside and when
she accompanied him outside,
they found it was not so. His
behaviour had changed by this
tinle, however, she said.
Earlier, he had taken her
Money from her handbag
without asking and while
dancing with her, he began
lumping up in a wild manner
and also snatched an
instrument from a member of
the band.
She was walking towards
Bay Street when he dragged
her through a dark alley along
the route, she said. He beat her
violently in the face and then
raped her. After struggling free,
she said she continued on her
way and near St. Francis'
church, he attempted to attack
her a second time.
IHe asked her what she did
with her handbag and when she
told him she left it through the
alley, he returned for it. She
ran.
lie saw her and followed
telling a motorist not to stop
for her when she managed to


Raiders get $125 haul


THIEVES who broke into
the Bay and Colebrooke
Streets store of Mr. Lionel L.
Russel during the night got
away with $125 worth of
goods and cash after they
damaged the locks at the
front entrance of the shop.
Police, who discovered the
break-in, posted a member of
the Criminal Investigation
Department at the front of
the store who notified its
surprised storekeeper of the
incident.
Mr. Russell, who operates
the store with his brother said
this morning that "luck
always seems to be in favour
with the thieves" when his


the hospital was also concerned with trying to
place former users in jobs and following them
up to prevent their falling back into the drug
habit,
Dealing with the question of sex education
in the school, the Minister said he wasn't sure
that this was the answer to the illegitimacy
problem among schoolgirls.
"We ought to concentrate on educating the
family in ways of controlling their emotions,"
he said,
Merely knowing all that there was to know
about sex would not stop the increase in
illegitimacy .'" Mr. Roker contended
lHe admitted thatt the problem of schoolgirl
mothers was one hoe'ever which needed to be
looked into, particularly it the girl should wish
to return to school.


1 111 FAIl.URI of theatre
operators to advertise good
films well in advance to attract
large audiences because it
would cut into their profits
was blamed last night for ;he
consistently poor quality of
movies screened here
That charge came fromn
police Supt- Avery Ferguson, a
member of the Censorship
Board, who was on a
five member Mental Iealth
Week panel discussing the
quality of films. lhe
discussions took place at the
Bahamas Teachers' College,
Oakes Field.
Although the panel
discussion was advertised as
having as its topic "the quality
of films in the Bahamas." there
was never any suggestion either
front the panellists or from the
audience last night that the
standard of movies here was
anything but generally
"trashy."
The discussion, as a result,
centered instead around the
affects of movies onl society,
and it examined means of
improving the quality, or at
least the variety, of movies
shown.
It was generally concluded
that censorship as presently
practised was not the solution
to the problem.
No theatre representative
attended to defend screening
policies. although an invitation
was issued.
On the panel last night were
Supt. Ferguson, columnist P,
Anthony White, newly
ordained Anglican priest
Father Louis Dames, Mental
Health Association official Liz
Nathaniels and student Fred


IMPORTED
CHANDELIERS



CNASSAU -FREEPOR


Mitchell Moderator Gail
Saunders chaired the meeting.
In the lively question-and
answer period after the
panellists' opening remarks,
Mental Health Association
Sandra Dean, a member of the
audience, pointed out that in a
similar discussion last year a
theatre representative claimed
that the low standard of most
movies shown locally resulted
from the fact that theiatres
were able to buy films only in
blocks of six, of which only
two might be of a high quality.
'NOT TRUIE'
Supt. Ferguson declared
point-blank, "that's not true."
Hie said part of the problem.,
which was connected with the
operators' profit motive, was
that "every line a movie is
shown for the first time the
exhibitors must give 75 percent
of the take to the producers.
The producers' take drops each
time the same film comes back.
They (local operators) believe
if they have second rate movies
they will get more profit for
themselves," because second
rate ilovies, unfortunately
draw the largest audiences with
the least effort
"If they had good movies
they wotild have to advertise
well in advance so that people
who would like to see theli
would know about then, but
of course that nieans spending
more money on advertising,
and that would mean less
profits.'"
Supt. Ferguson was
convinced that if good films
were properly advertised they
could attract full houses just as
iuch as the popular.
second-rate movies.
In reply to another question.
the policeman conceded that
'he law oil age restrictions was
"a mockery" because there is
no specific provision for any
outside authority to stand by
ticket windows and deny entry
to youngsters trying to attend
adult movies
SOne member of the audience
suggested that even the present


Censorship laws, which allow
banning of certain types of
movies, "lack teeth" because
there is nothing to permit the
shutting of an offending
theatre
LE(GISL.FION
Supt F-erguson agreed that
more comprehensive legislation
was required lie added that
personally, "it I had the
authority half the films we see
would never be shown
In his preliminary. remarks.
the superintendent advocated a
system of films, according to
their qualitN, to certain
theatres according to the
theatre quality, so that
everyone would know what
theatre to go to in order to see
a particular INt pe of tnovie.
lhe said the theatres would
be categorised as well-built and
comfortable, the cheaper type
and the drive-ins
Generally speaking, he said,
patrons of the first type were
adults interested in movies for
their cultural, educational and
entertainment value.
Audiences at the cheaper
theatres, ie said, were
generally young people who
attended mainlyy to pass away
time, possibly to be
entertained, but basically for as
low a cost as possible."
Drive-ins, he said, should
carry films which were
consistently suitable for
veiwing by entire families
covering all age groups.
A ATTACK
His suggestion came under
attack from several members of
the audience who interpreted it
as a segregation scheme.,
But Supt. Ferguson came
back with the observation that
his suggestion did not envisage
that anyone would be barred
from good films or that anyone
would be limited to bad films.
lie said the purpose of the
scheme would be to offer a
variety of veiwing opportunity.
The only restriction, he said.
would be that theatres catering
mainly to youngsters "should
Page 3 Col. 3


woman

get him to slow down his car.
She said her plea for help to
several others went unheeded
but a man in a small green
sports car came to her
assistance and took her to the
Grosvenor Close apartment she
shared with her daughter.
At no time did she consent
for Moxey to have intercourse
with her or beat hei s.he told
the court.
The woman was the third
prosecution witness to testify
in the trial which opened
before Chief Justice Leonard
Knowles Thursday. Moxev is
represented by attorney J.
Henry Bostwick.
Appearing for the (rown is
CO1in-el Alnin Rilsell.
co police detective, Cpl.
Leander Ferguson. wno
testified this morning told the
court that Moxey made a
statement on October 7 saying
that he did not rape the
woman.
They agreed to return to her
hotel room from the
restaurant, but on the was, he
could not wait and decided to
lay her down in the alley
She had no sex appeal, he
recorded, in his statement and
said he felt that she was "from
another world."
Detective Ferguson said he
charged Moxey with the
offense after the statement wais
recorded. Certain information
received from the woman and
Mr. Outten led to him arresting
Moxey, he said.
He also said that when he
saw the woman, she was "in a
terrible condition" and badl\
bruised. In the witness box,
just prior to this afternoon's
luncheon adjournment, MSoxc
maintained what he said in his
statement.


The money
hand-bag had
given to himn
he said.


taken from hre
been voluntarily
to gamble with.


LIGHTBOURN



FIRES NEW


BARRAGE


The difficulty was that atter
an absence of about five
months it would be a problem
to know where to put the girl
Merely legislating that she
could return to school would
not eradicate the social
problem posed for teachers.
students and the girl herself
What would be needed were
special classes for people in this
category, Mr Roker said
On the matter of truancy
Mr. Roker again emphasised
the need for parental
supervision lie did not object
to boys selling ,newspapers to
make extra money, as he
thought it good that young
people find something
constructive to do
But if boe s are selling
newspapers instead of going to
school then that was another
problem.
"A parent should not he so
busy that he doesn't know
whether his child is going to
school," Mr. Roker declared.
There were officers attached
to the Ministry of Education to
look into this problem, he said
Mr. Roker agreed with the
panel that community centres
were a good thing for getting
young people off the streets.
"Government has planned for
such centres. The first was to
be in Coconut (rove, and I
believe it is still government's
intention to foster community
centres," he said.
But mere building of a
centre was not the answer, he
added. Cooperation was
needed from all sections of the
community to attract young
people to the centre arid outh
leaders to work in them
In discussing the sale of
alcohol to minors the Minister
emphasized the need for
colitnUnitv spirit

BCB 'has only

9 expatriates'

NORMAN P LeBLANC,
president and director of
Bahamas Conmmonwealth,
Bank, today said the bank has
only nine expatriates on its
stafl out of a total ot 55
employees.
Mr LeBlanc's statement
followed the disclosure in the
House Wednesday that B('B
has had 23 work permits
approved since its inception.
"It is unfortunate." Mr.
LeBlanc said, "that an
impression mat have been
given to the public that B('B
currently ei'ttplo.1 s 23
expatriate staff
"'That is not the position at
all," he said "'I he 23 work
permits referred to relate to
the entire period sinKe the
bank 's establishmIent in
October 1L72, and at presentI
oni\ nine out of a total of 55
employees require permits to
w or k Icor Bahamintas
('omimonwealth Bank
"I-hey are all senior
personnel emiploN ed in highly
specialized areas of banking
and trust work and in positions
for which no Baharnians are
available, so tar as we are
avare

"We of course have initiated
our own internal training
program ne liesrgned to qualify
responsive Bahamians for
advancement."
The Tribune learned that the
nine expatriate employees at
Bahaimas Commonwealth are:
lan leatley, consultant: Barry
Kerr. accountant 'supervisor:
Irene Pollington, pro-manager
in charge of money
nlanagement: Oliver V.
Wingrove, senior trust
officer: John Way, controller:
John King, managing director
of BCB trust company;
Annette Hoon, administrative
assistant and translator:
Mercedes Garcia, executive
secretary; Wendy Kenyon,
executive secretary.


which she was a passenger
was involved in an accident
with a car driven by Charles
Bullard of Poinciana Drive.
Mrs. Munnings' husband
Alfred, who was driving, and
one son, are being detained in
hospital.


J DUDLEY'S
SEE OUR AD IN TONIGHT'S
TRIBUNE SPECIAL SALE


A -kai ithe BAHAMIAN
O ~SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value!


Why Nassau gets



poor quality films


He also denied ever beating
the woman.



APOLOGIES
THE TRIBUNE apologies
to its readers today for late
publication of the newspaper
due to a power failure this
afternoon.
BEC were only able to
inform us that a generator in
one of the power stations
appeared to have tripped. It's
understood most areas of the
island suffered a power
failure as a result.


store is broken into.
The store, located beneath
an apartment, was broken
into the last night when the
five tenants of the upstairs
apartment had given up their
lease, he said.
The thief, believed to be a
man, took $25 in change
from the cash register of the
store and also about twelve
pairs of polyester trousers
from a clothing rack. He was
apparently of size 30 in the
waist, Mr. Russell said,
because all of the trousers
were of that size.
Police have failed to catch
a aspect in the break-in as
yet.


FOUR ('ABINFT Ministers
barrage of questions fired
Independent M.P. for Clarence I
Mr. Lightbourn aimed a tot
BFC fuel supplies, Bahaniasair
Tax, consultant fees and con
Finance. Tourism, Fducatuon ar
Minister of Works and Utilit
"advise the IHouse of all sourc
Bahamas Ilectricity Corporatio
Mr Lightbourn wanted a imor
and prices ot fuel received from


'Misleading

article'
EDUCATION Minister
Livingston Coaklev today
branded as "completely false
and maliciously misleading."
a portion of an article which
appeared in Thursday's
Tribune under the headline:
"71 Teachers Short."
The paragraph to which
the Minister took exception
said that "The Ministry of
Education, in a number of
statements to the press, has
blamed the shortage of
teaching staff on delay by the
Department of Public
Personnel and the Public
Service Commission ..."
The Minister said today
that at no time has the
Minister of Education issued
such statements to the press.
Contrary to the suggestion
contained in the "inaccurate
press article," the Minister
said that both the
Department of Public
Personnel and the
Public Service Commission
have coonerated f',ly with
the Ministry of Education
and Culture in processing
teacher applications.
The Minister said that he
was particularly concerned
about any press report which
either directly or indirectly
implied impingement on the
constitutional function of the
Public Service Commission.
Because of the gravity with
which the Minister viewed the
"misleading article" he called
on The Tribune to retract its
statement and publish an
apology.
The Tribune is happy to do
so, inasmuch as it was never
intended to refer to the
Ministry of Education in the
paragraph at issue.
The sentence should have
read: The Teachers' Union, in
a number of statements ..."
The Tribune apologies for the
error and any embarrassment
it may have caused the
Minister, the Department ot
Public Personnel or the Public
Service Commission.

Men make

freedom dash
TWO MEN, reportedlN
Jamaicans, made a bid for
freedom late this morning as
they came before Chief
Magistrate Wilton Hercules in
Court Number Three on
Parliament Street.
The two dashed out of
court, but managed to elude
recapture for only a few
minutes.
One was apprehended by

and the other was nabbed
seconds later around the
corner on School lane..
A police spokesman
described as "unfounded" a
report that one of the
escapees somehow managed
to arm himself with a shotgun
between Parliament Street
and Dowdeswell.
Mother of
13 killed
GRAND BAHAMA'S third
traffic fatality occurred
Wednesday when a mother of
13 died from injuries
sustained in a two-car
collision on West End Road
Jananuary 22.
Mrs. Leona Munnings died
at the Rand Memorial
Hospital after the car in


were the targets ,tl \c tl antIhI ;
in the House Wednc eday t\ y
Town Mike Lightbou:rn.
tal ot 27 questions ICreli Aigt.
r. Jumbo, 1 Real Pi.pe:'
slrutctiit ,!l' the 1 lm ter't s
id Works
ies Sillei on I [ v .i
es i(l sipplt 1 i ; i'i ,% 1 bd iV i
n dutr I tv I ( )7 .
nthl\y hic:kdo \\nt l illt qlin ltIt -
each s iiiLce named.
I hi' Mlinistler ,s ,ksked also
whetli i "lil 'al 1 hn t soitc
puictaI, tc ltc !iel which i ih,
sell tl, BIi t' troini the B ihAltil .
Oil Refin g ( 'oipan\ ." aldl '
so the tl.ilic t tile h ,s tl e .
Mr I 'tgiutIbotr .iski'l ktI
BowLc' lo or si'',' it.
c onsts r ltion st isttI sI '. t
)Providlence andI T l c,', :1
thile \ ear- lt"l 19 rotl0 1 I l "
\w ith tirtIh r k sc'p!:
b u ild in g d ic l.v US it I% I . ,r
and publ hi t'rc Hlie I .ieI'
to knot V the total 't, inmb'r
building permttllts tse' t hi
nu IIIi hbe'r o ct uPa
certificates the value oft the
coniplethl'd \' (i ks foi Wliiiw l .
cuptl ant ti i r t ie thsll wei e

va' i of hubildtr1e p cidr 'n ii.f;w i d
lut not pa"id i,'r
'l o u*It r ini .ginl \ Illiiil'
Minister f lerimctt I \lai.nard
w as iskid ti gii' t i' .lnItl I. I
and makes oat irc it11 cl.il d
b\ Bdahiiaisair. \ hein ci.i I
airtramc w, tI[as I tisc'I d .I
the nuiti ber of hl,,Its lt iw ii
each airfranti .
In additit n. hL \\.i!:lc- d
know the valte It eac h ait .n' ti'
owned ht the I tiont l.,l
fla:t-' t*:ricr. an, l ,t I
-i ci at t that ar i a, cd, i.Ci
whomhii tiey I Ilc I;eiscd ,' ,d i
w, hat ters'Il
The Ministecr w tis t lIttlhcr
asked to ,A dvi se tic IhJ ,,II
t hl a rii.idl s" i` \ "
B a a mia si 1 1 s 1he c I itiIIIa ,
h ihethI a n\ tihet hu1 ,I
members were paid, and it so,
lhlir in mes ,a.nd lihc dmounts,
I irancce %\ isiter \rtilit
Ilani a \as i'-kcd t ad\lsc th,
House on Re:o l Piopi rt) lc I.
littic,'s lot Nes\ Il 1\idcil Ic I'l
l t'7()-1973 The I tll'iLe, it'
5 1 1 tet d t tc'rc tie t iit i bI el .
ta\,a le iprpr p rties, the ntlit1 t ',
ot pr,,perties actuiills tI i\\I d
the n hiiili i ot prl opcities it


eollecte the totli nti'Utit'l t h
ll\ lid e h icut not p aid It ; .i. i.
tC',ii.t an id the total i lmounlt .:i
tId ot wed ti (, lir' t'ni ni t up it
the end of 1 3
I1 s tic te1 l ,i lJtuesthlik 's
\s I I li'hlbhouir l,sked lthe
1I-llane Minister toI distlos
"the 0it 1 i0 .t lnt spent eI
(tiomeri o; and (o0\'IImIlenlt


S t" ." allcd I tl l t ,o I he
pat \ m ntis were miadei. i wl\hat
aliounts and lor what O p\I i ,
pMr.P'e Ill each le ase
I I \r ngstlon o klt I\ nil ei ;
l diidcati d ('tid lir i was
Ilh" 'sbtec t l ai re.que ,,I "tanl
illCmllll, bi eakko ,w *: ol !dt;nds
spellI to date oln .i 1llhe\
Village te .
oe c eAas askcd tI liw t i ll
colnpanics w inch hav'e worked
on the prlof ct inthe natule ot
the work in each cIe and llithe

Mtr. (oakle\ wa asked tl
explain the procedure issed In

done and "the ssteil of
internal control."
Mr. Lighthourn luiher
wanted to know i w was

that system and ensuring its

NEW BRANCH
BARCLAYS Bank
International ltd. has
announced that they will open
a new office in the C'able Beach
area. The branch, Barclays
17th in the Bahamas, is to be
situated in the Halcyon
Balmoral Beach Hotel on West
Bay Street.


f, ri

-lII



Bfi. al


a -I~- L












~Iw ~rihunr


Friday, January 25, 1974


T h
'w rl


U.S',. ENERGY chief
Will-un ti imon said today
predictions of a 20 per cent
shortage ')t gasoline were
becoming onil too accurate."
tHows ever. Simon declined
to maket any new predictions
nil thi likelihood of gasoline

F t it tine before the
S n t e r In a i e In t
II net cmltions Subcommittee.
Simon sndt li is encouraged
iitih it. Ltriend uf public
conscr aDion t I orts and cited
sltiurt s li, viii ;9 a S per cent
a i s i! gasoline
consumption Il r the past
ck

BtR! AIN iand Iran reached
liunctiniiitt ioda( on a "very
suii!' .ilitial deal" providing
to' .in atlditional five million
to'ns l I ran crude oil to be
sii pii-d ii> Britain in
< \chit .i_' tor I 10 million
pirrulids Iwoirth it British
vo'ods

iNS( R(, -NTS shelled
Phlon Pehli's A;rport today as
tliu ltol troin yesterday's
irtillcr l barriiCe in the capital
'rs, 10 44 killed and 117
w5,,iidl '. tint police said.

l il I-ORlIGN Ministry
:i ; n ( ldomliia'- Sports
\th ritNl\ s IIrc expecting
Ci'ch tlici tor decide today
hli i-hcr SiuthI i lrca should
' .illsnl to plai D)aisi Cup
inatlch tie-c 11 vie< olt a
binci)til ordcred )v% the
. 1liii l ,:I lI o .n

HI I it i nr'tiin ot the
b' si li ir 5- \ssia.:ilted States
SIS i I' inil itI Ministers
i't ositi., iI 'l 1 oc-ia The
,, (t. li t i in that opened
htii -.l. \ stiniiied the
u, tliIon I it the associated
states i) conni iicttion with the
inlueriinaional ftit crisis.

S'11 I I IN(G oi leaders of
i u) i independent
('i l-!i: isi i .iltl C (aribbean
I qt (ni I.u\ ania. Jamaica,
H:ir'rI:i,'s an l I rinidad and
inlau, 5 will be held in
,irhtldos thi',s weekend The
Agi 'i"li ill icthidc marketing
It i ar


mm a in 1ts i n


;is\ i he-i I ei


i'nsi l I f t iti nt i

i'l. ) i t-1 l ( iti' 111
i'rm- t l t .


r sminall,
ars, and that
ite ot of the
po cket book
p'rice tag.


Russia

optimistic

on peace

pact
MOSCOW The Soviet
Union has issued an optimistic
appraisal of the Israeli-Egypt-
ian disengagement agreement
engineered by U.S. Secretary
of State Hlenry Kissinger.
In contrast to the reserve
previously shown by the Soviet
media to the pact, an official
Soviet-Egyptain communique
declared the agreement has a
'positive significance" for the
Middle East situation.
But as before the Russians
were silent of Kissinger's role in
the disengagement deal that
was signed by Israeli and
I g. ptian commanders
I thursday.
The communique was issued
in resume form here by the
Government news agency,
lass. following a four-day visit
to Moscow by Egyptian
Foreign Minister Ismail
Looking ahead, the
communique said the sides
"stressed the importance of an
earls and effective solution of
the fundamental questions" at
the Mideast peace conference
in (;eneva
Noting that the conference
marked a "major step" toward
normalizing the Mideast
situation, the communique
added that representatives of
the Palestinian people must be
given "equal participation" at
the conference "in the nearest
future "
The two governments
repeated their long-standing
assertion that an acceptable
Mideast settlement is
"impossible" without total
Israeli withdrawal from all
occupied Arab lands and
solutionn of the Palestinian
problem.
I he two sides, the
communique said, "have
confirmed their resolve to do
everything in their power so
that the conference is
crowned with success...'

Turning to bilateral issues,
the communique said Fahmy
and hiis host. Soviet Foreign
\Mininster Andrei Gromyko,
"-came to a unanimous
conclusion" that the recent
past has highlighted the "great
significance" of Soviet-Egyp-
tian relations.

['his was an apparent
reference to Soviet military aid
to the Mgyptians during the
(October Mideast war


r. iort ann During his stay in the Soviet
misertlng a capital, Fahmy took time out
plants from ,!t his talks with Gromyko to
small-car meet with Communist party
iicreasing the leader Leonid Brezhnev and
oi\ small-car President Nikolai Podgerny.
I lie Egyptian flew home to
., .,, '. (airo Thursday afternoon.


NOTICE

S ivise the public that Mr. Preston
Sqer employed by Besco Limited
Sth.ised to make collections on our

BESCO LIMITED
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228 BAY STREET PHONE 2-2943


Sec


said although there were
improprieties in the transfer of
white House files to the
Pentagon in 1971, "1 don't
think there was any spy ring."
Schlesinger also expressed
full confidence in Adlnm.
Thomas H. Moorer. chairman
of the Joint Chiefs ot Staft,
who has acknoisledgcd

CHESS

PRESSURE

TAKES

ITS TOLL
ALL EIGHT quarterfinalists
in the eliminations to select a
challenger to chess champion
Bobby Fischer of the ITnited
States were playing today. But
the pressure of the tournament
is taking a toll.
Robert Byrne, of the United
States, postponed his fifth
game against Boris Spassky ot
the Soviet Union on
Wednesday because of fatigLue
from insomnia.
Henrique Mecking of Bra/il
put ott his sixth game against
Viktor Korchnoi, another
Russian, on Thursday for the
sare reason.
Byrne and Spassk r plas
Friday in San Juan, Puerto
Rico the American is behind
two games, and Spassky needs
only one more win to advance
to the semifinals in April
Neither player has three
wins at the end of 16 games.
the player who is leading is the
victor If they are tied, the
judge flips a coin Draws do
not count.
Mecking and Korchnoi are
resuming their fifth game
today in Augusta, Georgia.
Experts say Korchnoi held the
advantage when the game was
adjourned Wednesday.
Mecking and Korchnoi have
drawn four games. They will
play their postponed wixth
game on Saturday.
In Moscow, Soviet grand
masters Anatoly Karpov and
Aoaublev Polugaevsky square
off for their fifth contest
today.
The 22-year-old Karpov,
selected as the best Soviet
player of 1973, leads 1-0 after
his first victory Thursday.
Playing white against a
N ajdorf-Sicilian defense,
Karpov adjourned the game
with a strong position
Wednesday and needed only
eight moves and 25 minutes to
finish the job Thursday.
The fourth quarterfinal
match is being played in Palnia,
on the Spanish island of
Majorca. Former world
champion Tigran Petrosian of
the Soviet Union meets Lajos
Portisch of Hungary for their
fourth game after three draws


At a Pen I tagon ne ic
conference, Schlesinict ls' .
said that in his own atteimpl-
to find out what happcncld
White House counseCl J. I lCed
Bu/hardt has refused to Run.
over a tape it the I '?
investigation into the allcilcd
Pentagon spring, pios'ihli li
legal reasons.
The inproperis obtained
files originated in I lit mini
chiefs' liaison ofticc within t1
Ndat ional SccurItI ( I itinl i
stafl .
Ihe office, then manned bi\
Nav\ Rear Adin. Rol c ().
Welander and il 'eoman 1iiii t I
Class Charles 1 Radtoid, \\ is
abruiiply closed tflohine
investigations by ili Pcit.i,' .
and the White lsHomisc
"plumbers" unit initial set 1
to investigate news leaks.
Schlesingier said that i
interviews and it rti 'adtn '
Pleirtagon lileis on th case. i ,
discovered that in 1971 "i\t',
collections of material" we\ie
delivered to Mooiic
ltc said Mooreri should lia
heen lorei alert 1 II l itc iiI'
lthat lthe iliatelal tanilc I i il :'
i iCgitlaI source. elilisiiCg'i
added that \oiwItci, lh' ,
nation's top INilIlar\ I eahi. "1.I
a dedicated office te Wit l lii
served the country sll'"
"1] do not think thlict \.i
an\ spl rirri or .!A'1
Seen-dI-ay s -t-Maii plopoil l
that popped tip." te sc1'Ic.:
sa itd.
Asked ahtioutt citc t h i c
reviccstd the tindivnis ii l)in D
Young. Me oI t hIe hitchc 1e 1t ,.
pluinbcers'" iIn the Ir .
Schlesinger sauic t lhat wVs iI
Holus iniivestigatimn ii as Ie
than adcqua alc
T'Ile defense secielary said
he had previous contact wirih
their other investigations ailnd
added, "I amn not the greatesi
admirer of this group."
The clear implication l
Schlesingcer's remaiirks wass iah;I
there has been c'c iii s'ris
violation ot tie XiiAi mrican
tradition ot civilian dominance
over military leaders.


S 11 n ,t her su h ie t .
Schlesingcr sail
The Pentag'i n'i \ill !!ciquesi
spending authit l iti inI litala
year starting ne\l Jiul 1 ,
between Ss5s hiul i as id a ,ni
billion, an increan e Iro'in tlhe
current listal year otf o elw'c een
$6 billion andi 7 billion
Betcicn 54.5 hisllion imnd i 5
billion ii that wiltl go tor pa.
increases andi n lationt lei \inng
only between S 1 billion and 's2
billion toi nliew m liltri\
proettcts ,iidl \eaIctlpoils.
0 lias 1tCieo'eed ilit l lit
inli mInil inicthi 'd trciulientll
used in i pl in tl i' lg im ililfii \
oft ices ottin leads to lhe
Iriexclusion hih hk i h t, es
I roni hiighlei lin ks.


'Russia master-minde(


LONDON Israel's new
ambassador to Britain clainied
the Soviet Union
master-minded the Yomi
Kippur war and the use of the
oil weapon by the Arabs that
followed the fighting.
Gideon Rafael asserted the
purpose of the Soviet Union in
promoting those crises was "to
sap the strength of the western
world." In a talk with a group
of diplomatic correspondents.
the envoy stressed he was not
accusing the Soviets of actually
"pressing the button that
began" the Arab-Israeli conflict
last October
Pressed by newsmen ito
explain his argument. Rafael
said:"Moscow provided the
logistics, the infrastructure
which enabled Egypt to carry
on the war. Before it started.
the Soviet Union gave the
advice, the indoctrination, the
arms that made the adventure
possible. While it was going on
they mounted their airlift, gave
full political support and
directed the political
exploitation of the war."
Questioners reminded Rafael
that certain major oil
producers like Saudi Arabia
and Kuwait are in no way
under direct Soviet influence.
The envoy replied "Our
estimate is that the way the oil
crisis was mounted, with its
system of distribution for
countries willing to qualify for
Arab friendship, points heavily


toward hlit S.',til I iiiii i as tlhe



certain Arab o ntiie- the a ft*

mndirecti itrUir lghi ( A TO uiAnd
other capii "
Ralacl argued 1s11o cltecl ol
the use ot the i oil weapon has
been disuntit aini ile the North
Atlanlit NA II). a!lic t int tii
was not a prnm.i. A rats alim tic'


quiz

Snowdon






4 ,-
C L


LORD SNOWDON spent
some time at lDetroit police
I ead q ui a r t e r s after
photographing an arrest in
the city's downtown area.
The husband of Britain's
Princess Margaret is in the
city taking photographs for
the London Sunday Times.
The police officers making
thle arrest. George Aubrey
and lio/ie Reese. objected to
Snouwdon's picture-taking.
When lie could produce
only a 1972 British press.
pass, they asked him to
accomIpany theIm to
headquarters
Snosswdon said his passport
was in his hotel room and lie
had no local identification,
but after a series of telephone
calls, police commissioner
Philip Tannian straightened
thie confusion out.
"If lie didn't check out,
tle officers w would have been
right,." Tannian said after tIhe
incident Wednesday.
Tannian said temporary
press credentials were issued
to Snorwdon to avoid further
incidents. ( AP)


GM to

lay off


75,000

)IIl I Rol I (G neinal Motors
\sil Il\ (1i abI out 75.000(
emp!iilo s for varying periods
between' no\, and April 1, the
coiiipani\ said I huirday.
I li firm's component plants
will .I llust I lit th i operations inI
line \\ i I i .isstc'nimbl\ plant
requl t'li'ii s. the fir i said.
mealltinln there nua\ he still

icith ,ilind t lli p ilduction
ciib.t ks s. ( ilil t iiili (G M
i i l hi li rt l l ust ti arter
,ii I '? 7.1 il',iil I pe tr cent
tl in It l 4.217.000 t niilts
pI litu c I in he fi rst tIhrIee
Il nlthIs I 1'7 I (;M said.
\11 1, ithe 7 .)()00 l\olls arei
temilpimi (i G spokesman
sali. "but nc labls there
toih ie st lite indefinite
lIa itls ill tlie componi enrt
plans because o the
cut -balks."
I lieie s estimate lon
llic is biiiiI cI'i oil p,1,ssible

lin\ o t hlie workers
al It le d b\ li te temI porary
la\ nllts v'ill iC't lit' is iim uch as
's p'i tenl il lhlie icgular pay
Illdcl i ,l \ il tc'tlion(il plans
liilt iidl iln l sii ii i\ ,lIn tracts
iil t hiiiili, \ iwlnnt llenclls.

d the war'


said I1 t : .j i 'oiilliii g Soviet
.ln1 lit achielt' e' it the%
"'\a >ii i gcli lici hiandi on the
I'apll' ot oil iIIn )rder Ito sap the
strength of the o csl "


Toica


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BRIDGETOWN People
are streaming out of the
strife-torn Caribbean island of
Grenada, Mrs. Sybil La
Grande, head of the Grenada
Mrs. La Grande was injured
in Monday's violent clashes
between pro-government and
opposition supporters in
Grenada which left one man
dead and several injured.
The man killed.
businessman Rupert Bishop,
is Mrs. La Grande's
brother-in-law and the father
of lawyer Maurice Bishop, a
leading member of the
opposition New Jewel
Movement.
"If the exodus goes on
much longer, premier Eric
Gairy will find himself being
king of a desert," Mrs. La


ATH ENS A crinuinal
court has sentenced two Black
September terrorists to death
for the premeditated murder oft
five people and for injuring
another 55 in a grenade and
gun attack at Athens airport
transit lounge last August
The court also imposed a
27-year prison sentence on
And I11 Shafik. 22. a
topographer, and Khantouran
Palaal. unemployed, both
Jordanian-horn Palestinians
FT e seCttnC e ce \s as
pronounced at the end of a 12
hour trial.
After the translation into
Arabic. the two Palestinians
stood up in their seats aInd


WALTHAM President
Harry Truman had some words
of advice in 19i2 for President
John Kennedy concerning
"those damned columnists and
editorial writers:"
"You meet 'eml cuss 'cmn
and give 'erm hell, and you'll
win in 1964."
Fhe words are contained on
one of two hand-written notes
from Truman to Kennedy. The
notes are part of the newly
opened president's office files
which will be placed in the
Kennedy library, under
construction in nearby
Cambridge.
On Aug. 11. 196I2, Truman
urged Kennedy to exercise his
constitutional prerogatives amid
added': "In ni opinion you are
on the right track you are
going through the same
situations and troubles that
Franklin Roosevelt. Abraham
Lincoln and I had to meet."
In the other letter, dated
J an. 24, 1961, Truman
thanked Kennedy for "being
invited into the White House


People


'streaming


out of


Grenada'


Grande said.
She claimed that the
government had lost all of its
support and that "only 10
per cent of the illiterates"
now back Gairy.
The 133-square-mile island
and its 110,000 people are
scheduled to become


raised their handcuffed arnis in
the air.
Police pulled them back and
hurriedly hustled them out of
court tinder heavy armed
guard.
The two Arabs looked
sullen, surprised, and were
speechless a sharp contrast
to earlier merry-making and
victory signs.
As they stepped out into the
road and were pushed into a
whining police vehicle a crowd
of assembled Greeks booed
thieim.
Armnid police on motorbikes
and a fleet of police liniotisines
with iniachinieguin bearing
officers inside accompanied the


for the first time in eight
years" to attend Kenned 's
inauguration.
"You'll never knows how
very much I appreciated all the
courtesies you extended to
me..'" Trunian wrote.


vehicle carr\ ing
Palestinians.
PIolic dispersed f
which tried to swarm ne
Sources said special
ed commando units
entire police force h
placed on slate of aler
alter the death sent
pronounced. rie
lhe court ruled
Arabs were guilty
charges lodged a
thal the crime
particularlyk repu
and that tlie two
were' a diranger 0o p
It said the terrorism
in identityinig their
which led to the killing ,
jpassenge-rs headed for \e'
York instead Iol those goinri ti,
I el Aviv on an I-1 \1 flight, w .
"inexctlsalhe "
Ihe individuals involved :
the Ctine are to nlame, ri
their organi/altios," it ad'.





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4,, btLt.


sTri Detroit

-No spy ring- police


says James




Schlesinger

WASHINGTON Defense receiving imporperli obtainedf
cretarv James R. Schlesinger tiles.


Death for Black



September gunmen


You'll win Truman


told Kennedy


r


independent of Britain
February 7. However
opposition to the plan has
been mounting and there
have been widespread
protests which have led to
demonstration marches and
an almost total shutdown of
the island's shops, businesses
and services.
Mrs. La Grande, in
Barbados for medical
treatment, gave one of the
first eyewitness accounts of
Monday's rioting.
She blamed the flare-up on
Gairy's controversial sercret
police who, she claimed, had
marched on a crowd of
a n t i g o e r n m e nt
demonstrators and pelted
them with stones and
soda-pop bottles grabbed
from a passing truck.


FrdaJauay25 17












Friday, January 25, 1974 G _ribute



NULLIUS ADDICTU-S JUARE IN VEWBA MAGISTRI


Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
I ION H )DUPUCHI,Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR EITIFNNE DUPUCH, O.B.E.. K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.).
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
ElILEIN DUPU('CH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Friday, January 25, 1974


EDITORIAL.


A mother of invention
I I. .


By ril\l 1 I1 !UCHl(
I O)N()\, Novenimber 19: It has been well
tii i' c essitl is the mother of Invention "
\ndev, ( arnegie, who landed in the U.S. from Europe
'.. .'i n giant boy and became a multi-millionaire in steel.
\ r)te "'I coniiatulate pool young men upon being born to
ir, i11 iI : ld hi ii ra c le degree which renders it necessary
tlli \ hUlhl d, te tlietnselv,,'s to i hard work
k 4 *. *1 i *


said

as a
nice
that
that


J:iane (JOintim Janriet came i) the Bahamtias as Attorney
Getierill dmiitng the administration of the l .li Sir Bede Clifford.
The" had been in another colon\ together before their meeting in
Nassau and so Sit Bede knew the nature of this mian Like Sir
Bede, he -was a whcler-deaier.
Ani' s, Sir Bede did an unusual thing lie niiived hint from the
LaI. iDetnament to the executive branch ()of government as
S Colni'il SecCietai. I .'g if., they often outwitted the 'less
Sexpenei. d parltmiitentarans tof that period. Sir Bede also
Saplpi)ii ed li'i Presidentt )i the Legislatie (Council where he
se':> d i i s oi )pern *td
1 toI, ;i tie pliiitites if plesidentits iof the Legislative Council
aid nows the Senate t on the walls oi the corridor leading to the
Cihaiiiber and you will find that Mr. Jarrett is the only
I,'O-Bahaianu wito has ever served in this capacity. When I say
'i, Hthlaim!i:!i. I mean thie taitsi-,:nt variety because Sir lfihnl
Btiwn was, an I ugiishman hut lie became a permanent settler and
Sle was considered a IBahamian itn every respect except for not
; r t, i .i 'om In l tihe isliani
";.'.. ', '1 Sn BlIede w.ms :r.in ,': Ure iT tile covernoisttiip o)f
\M 'i'!t,. It J,,irett w a, .etui 'ied ., the Judiciai-\ as Chliet
IlI!-, i ait il ei c sl(. i r where he was knigiiied
S 'i l i I;i'! I aid\ .1:, ii ai a garden parl\ in
i:id.'. i' a, t l euteinant (t e io; 0e .:i t n the provinces.
Sic t+,ld ti, :lttl Sir James had died. (ancem .

\11 th is tunniltecessary detail 1t. the article I am about tot write
bhit it is ,a pailt i t out history and so I am getting it into print
ibe ', 1 it aill fI i''itten.

()lOnie da I had a Imost interesting conversation with Mr. Jarrett
on the steps of the C(olonial Secretary's office during thdie second
wov'rld wsar.
-\t tih ltime I was chairman of the War Materials C(ommittee
th:t iid ai big jo ot'f work for Britain and the U.S. during this war
njidl I commentied toi Mr. Jarrett how terrible a thing was war
lie artced that war was terrible but added that it also had its
ud teiattires lie polinted out lthat during ever wai
the strehouse (if knowledge was greatly advanced by the
:cs0i oft bllth sides in tlhe war discovering coiunter-measures to
-C! 1 lcome i ell et i\ .
ciianl\ locket and atimiic wafarare were speeded utip b the
.,t wa: iin: Ii ti\ business, the teletype was developed during
ti;, vwi1. PI:iti to tis written messages could be transmitted onl\
.e c'.::l, or hy undersea cable h1nes The science of
ii i wieles s tlessages over lontg distances had inot yet
.ds.tihie, l -1bei onrd thlie M rse ('ode.
Iln iitl. adveirsit is death to the weak, a stimulant to the
,(tiIoI Adversity is a blessing to the strong and resounicetuil mian
oi woman because it points a tnesw way to tvictoi\ over what
itO's appeai to the weak to bhe an iisuinsouiiitable barrier.

Recentit I told omu how Britain will now speed up the
c\pliilttIii of her "power"' resources illn the North Sea as a result
i the policy ot blackmail of the industrial nations being followed
(i rlie nils oil governments of the Middle East.
it Is also tio he noted that even ithe Russians have suttered toice
i. ,'tivetimence b\ thie il embargo of their Arab friends. Ilis
pe'.'iiencte imat serve to speed up Russian exploitatioiin ol their
,t! nauti.il resources ill te t'oti zen wastes ot Siberia.
1 .ilicr this month I swas discussing the energy cisis at the
I'.\'A conference itn Boston within Stan S.winton. Assistant G(enetal
Maltiigel o the .Associated Piess I .e- cicied trial the weslein
'poties must now press forward with the development of atoimic
iowit ini older to become independent of Arab oil.
lie then told mie that lie I'.S. was working on a means 1it
haeiissing solar energy lHe expects that within ten yeals the
atlion will bhe extracting power tromi the sun. This would make
the supply of power inexhaustible. It would also help to solve the
pollution problem because', in the same way that oil is cleaiei
than coal, I should think that solar energy would be the cleanest
of tliemi all.
ih ma\in, nof course, carry some hlim.iful side effects tiat a person
oi m\ limited scientific knowledge could not anticipate.
li alli even t, solar power would supplant oil in the same way
that otil pushed coal in the background earlier in this century. In
'ti, liieantime, the oil consuming nations will have to relax their
iant pollution progrannes and turn to other sources of power
dutiig n tfisis In the '.S. coal and shale will have to become
substitutes foi oil. This will he possible iln some areas of the U.S.
where factories can he reconverted to the use of coal.
* ** * * *


One hopeful outcome of the new necessitys is that it will
finally put the Arab states out of business. It will not bankrupt
ttemn. however, because Staun Swinton told me that, with the
exception of none of these states, they have all saved their money.
I think it was'.s lian le said was the exception .. that government is
investing a pile of nioney in armaments to meet a threat posed by
' one ol its leiie hboutrimt- A.rab states.
lThe Arab states are envious of each other. They would
piobablv be warring among themselves now except for the fact
that their hatred of the new state of Israel unites them in the face
of a common enemy. Because of their own internal strife
Lawrence of Arabia could not carry out promises he made to
them during the first world war.
Swinton 'old me that the oil states of the Middle East now
have more ready cash in the banks than the U.S. He told ime
the figures. rhey were colossal but I have forgotten them now.
This information must be correct because these states were also
considering ... in addition to the oil embargo ... bringing pressure
on governments in the countries where their vast fortunes are
deposited in batiks.

Anyway, remember this ... men and women of courage climb


RED CROSS RAFFLE PRIZE, A TOYOTA


SOME LUCKY PERSON will become the
winner Saturday night of a brand new Toyota
automobile complete with radio the grand
prize in the 1974 Bahamas Red Cross raffle.
The winner of the Toyota, which is worth
$2913 at today's market prices, will be
announced at the Red Cross annual ball to be
held tomorrow in the La Chandelle ballroom of
the Halcyon Balmoral Beach Hotel.
Winning tickets will also be drawn for a
whole host of prizes donated by leading Nassau
firms and businessmen. These range from a 12
inch T.V. set donated by Maura Lumber
Company, a superb men's Camay watch
courtesy of Nassau Jewellers, to a Magnum of
Moet & Chandon champagne given by Bethell
Robertson Ltd., and a gift voucher for $100


NASSAU FILM DISCUSSION


From Page I
not make young people aware
of racial problems, use of drugs
and crimes of violence because
it is from this type of movie
that a sensitive teenager copies
st rles and fashions which
become his basic rule of life."
Mr White warned the
community not to use the
movies as a "scape-goat."
lie said that "in every stage
of our existence, when there
was something wrong morally or
even spiritually, those wh'o
have the job of assessing that
wrong grabbed the nearest
cause they could find tlhe
movies.
Rather than the mtioe: he
said, it is "a compendium of
other social and economic and
politicIal and cu tlUr.il
conditions wli.h i inctet to
anti-socialismr. and the sooner
we get away front blaming this
on the movies shown at our
theatres, the sooner we can get
down to tackling the real cause
of these evds. That real cause is
within us within our
communities, within the
various inequities in our
conlmu irt ics."
lie was strongly against the,
use (of censorship "as a means
of secondary precaution."
REAL ROOT
"Mt view is to let the movies
alone and seek the real root ot
the Bahamian problem
elsewhere. Too man count ies
have tried and failed to
use thie moveis as the great
scapegoat. The Bahamas is
headed in the same direction."
Mrr White frankly admitted
that tie oaild not pin down the
"'real root of the Bahamian
problem," but later in the
discussion.hlie said he thought
Ir Louis was approaching the
problem froinm tice correct
angle'


and not just in l t Bahamas.
sufters trom "a general sense of
hope!e',sness. ,of inadequacy.
and that sense ofl inadequacy is
being fulfilled h\ somec kind of
a bizarre hero poirtraied ui the
movie, a superman."
Ile said children ginmg to see
the popular "'Kung Fiu" type
films see onl tlhe ability arid
the pertectiotn o) the lighters.
"They don't even hint at the
time involved. The\ don't
show that the Bruce Lees and
the Wang Yu, take 1f5 to 20
years to reach that level of
speed and perfection I hey are
being sold a line oi instant
kung to, irIstIal! karate and
instant success."
The problem. he said lies in
the b reak diwtiin of
"inter-personal'" < at Children indulge' in the t fantasy
that they can he just like the
m o v i e hero an d
communication with parents,
who can teach them to
distinguish between lantasy
and reality, is lacking.
Mrs. Nathaniels said she
could not understand the wa\
censorship worked. "I cannot
see the logic behind it." ftor
example, she pointed to the
fact that the (iovernmilent
prefers to wait an unknown
length of time until Bahanmian


MRS. C. SAUNDERS
DIES
MIRS. CAROI IN& SaunIdes
ol Ross Cornel died Mondal\
evening at thie PIn tli.
lMargaret Hospital after .i1 h-i
liI... She was 87.
Funeral services will he IIh'
this Sunday, Januar 27..i
2 30 p.tm. at the Wese',
Methodist Church, Bailiou hIIt
P ,


1 he priest said his greata t t .
I quair el as t'he imai of Rev. I dwin [a\'or and Ret
,i ha is ieirg peentcd t ( harles (' uri will otti it.il
ihe ai idi t'ence, It conflicts tbt rilal will bc' i the wI cstelsi
grea.itl with thie imag l ;oman Il cle teir Mrs. .itu der '
is a prist and a.s a ( hrstiatiri,. t1d i ti d sit t-hi. d a, ghtei 1i ,
.t.i t l crsc itcd eto clelen grandchildren and u n,
t 1 cre' tctaae d ct i lild .
IHe said soviet\ gcneall. r
-- _., --


the L.iddei of success on the bitte, bread of adversity The J wi.su-
nationm is the best ex.\in!e ot tins facl today. These people haie
gtwni string on ceniturties persecutiton
And so, thank God for so uil reverses. Were it not l r failure we
would not be spuin red on to success. Without a knowledge oI
sotrow there could be no appreciation of happiness.

I OOTNOlTI IO HISTORY: rhie other dac I met a couple
Bahamianis at the airport in Miami. They were lautghuig it ,u\
article on the dialect of the Abaco and Harbour Island people iN
which they diop the "Ih's" when they are needed and add lieim
where thev ate not
I cited Marsh 'Arbour. HI'Abaco. and 'Arbour It'island at
examples.
Perhaps the best story ofi all is about a young Long Island girl
whio had just cone to Nassau and was oni 77he Tribune staff Shi
had never come into contact with this form of speech.
One day she rushed into my office. I ler eyes were bulging.
"Mr. So and So." she told me, "phoned to say you must send
for his HtEAD."
"Right." I slid w'th .t cracking a smile, "go and get his ill \I)
for me."
She hesitated and I looked up from mis work on the desk.
"Yes," I repeated. "I want his head in a hurry. It is urgent."
"Hlow am I to get his head." she asked.
"You go to him and ask hini for his head and he will give it to
you," I said.
She hesitated in the door again.
"Please hurry." I urged, "I want his head quickly."
Her face was covered in confusion but she finally realized I was
serious.
Shortly after this she came back with the man's "head" in her
hand. This time she was laughing.
The person who had called was an Abaconian who wanted to
insert an advertisement (abbreviated h'ad) in The Tribune.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Adversity is a medicine which people are rather fond of
recommending indiscriminately as a panacea for their neighbours.
Like other medicines it only agrees with certain constitutions.
There are nerves which it braces and nerves which it utterly
shatters. JUSTIN MCCARTHY

Adversity is the path of truth. BYRON


te'evision prrIgr.':C an be
produced r nther It'ii u:,inrig
. ble-TV t :mii ','c lptiull
o Firid.a stati ''. because
lth' are cont ri'':id ao t the
\i crican :!,r. '. '.ct "tl
d'll'n t teimnl o hi"' \, i it'(t about
theI Anierica.n infIltieni'c in all
he ti Atneiica1 o mhiCes secn in
t}e local theatre "
She said di'dtrti tiu is hl uld
be approached wi th a "demand
that we Iet ai better diet )of

Mr lMithell ] c.liuded that
ensurhip imay for tlihe time
being be the onl\ means of
r'-intercing ,w'h::' ',e iced lHe
f. d !-r.:r J! ,'c J ,, a t
[hai a curr nt p,')pinl:r iisies
play in the itd:,idtiial ,It'tort.
whereas the .v !!ima%,
p ati l .i e l inia ,
r'.ded to en u'n.age toea. work
a ond tinnini/nt h ie rt. rather
than in ldividualism.




POLYESER SAL

*?TOMORROWT


HELEN'S AFTER CHRISTMAS


CLEARANCE SALE

MADEIRA SHOPPING PLAZA and BAY STREET


Ladies High Heel Pumps
were $22.00 Now $14 00


Men's High Heel Platform
were $32 00 Now $22.00


Ladies Platform Casual
were $24.00 Now $12.00


Ladies High Fashion Clog
were $24.00 Now $6.









Ladies Leather Sandals
were $22.00 Now $14.


All Stock

Reduced for

Sale Period


Ladies Bedroom Slippers


Special $1.95


WE'RE COPY CATS!


-. y ~ BRING IN



PHOTOS

4 AND SEE.

: on the waterfront at Edst
T )OC_-C Bay St. & William St. -
--- Phone 5-4641


from City Markets Ltd.
And that's not all: there is Bath Oil donated
by Amanda Furs, lovely gold earrings from
Gold and Silversmiths, linen place mats from
the Linen Shop. an elegant pair of 18 carat
emerald earrings from the Carib Shop, and
many more. For something quite different, for
instance, there's an exciting cruise for two
on the Emerald Seas courtesy of Eastern
Steamship Company.
Picture shows members of the Red Cross Ball
Committee fold thousands of raffle tickets in
preparation for the drawings at the Red Cross
Ball tomorrow at the Halcyon Balmoral hotel.
(I to r.) Mrs. Wickersham Adamson, Mrs.
Kenneth Elliot, Lady Prescott (Chairman), Mrs.
Harry Oakes and Mrs. John Boon.


D ISTRIBUTLED IN THE BAHAMAS BY,


Iethell Koberison & Co. lJd.
A45


Men's Platform Lace-Up
Were $28 00 Now $18.00


Boy's Fashion Shoes
were $15.00 Now $7.00


Children's Sandals
were $4.50 Now $2.00


Big Bargains
for
The Entire

Fondly


I SATURDAY
JAN.


BIGGEST

SALE EVER

HELD I













Friday, January 25, 1974


Zlie ributtir


THE staff and proprietor of the Wardrobe pose in the store during the appreciation sale. Left to right: David Adderley,
Maria Storr, Eulette Frazer and Nehemiah Moss. In front is Mr. Moss's daughter Delareese. Below, "It's a pleasure to serve
you," the staff of the Wardrobe seem to be saying. Left to right: David Adderley, Maria Storr, Delareese Moss, Eulette
Ferguson and Nehemiah Moss. Pictures: Andy Toogood.


Something for nothing in The


ht, \1' l \ l \l I \il t i\li







; h : * r







I'
L ', r \lr














S r t 1 c " I \ 1





I Ni ( \ '- f- o r1 i -' ,() ,() ,i'
A 11 a t (I f,-) It n tl i tiII;'
s irt s Iin i l" c I i i ', .I s
olr Ne York o r Il I I I








M ross bus s in ,|l l l t.i \iC i,
straight lri li



llaniilf a er i t i' ir So I ,i t i,1


Slates,
The miark up or retail 'Pri C
Mr Moss explained, is' up to
the individual retailer. lihe


iP Wardrobe


HO S.HL BAUY FS O N N



-ispetsofliin


C J' l i ,




*'' " 1 1 1 1 \ ;i| i l,-







I A 1 1 I'A C I I r t '
\\ . '. i ,, ', I'" . : .. i i i i .ii




. .. ,i I i t o k h '
e \ slo. 'h "
li t a\ e ii e Ii
i. i i i e e' ile s in', t othi


li.I h s his u it' ll s tl ,



s ntl' .l "Mii of ehst e h l i i



!t\ n o t 1 l i't
I lie \\ H irln11 like its,1





p i ,op\ ie i el lo iui \ ss 's
lhiendsettin' |olrcolln \ i
Sii I Ii ei N ot I II .it I lll t ill.i
to lite 1.11 t i i i ei i'
Ni'ii ',i I Ii IgI I taL. 1 Nt 1 I Ik c




I necessat l It the linage o





their ashikons are hoi the slii
and I t utli tuk jI l t
1r Moss hlas a nuinber ol
exchlus.ie lines You \\il! not


,. J i l hc .c c il hlite s iin i n \ ilt hl 'l


,i Is ' lersliIp I \aissi




ii \\' i i .it s lNi s I' w itiou'tl


'. !i ,s li e suits I Iere aire
' .is p in ts i ii ill IIIon ail
r n. i 'in i\ Ikl lirf s \\ hat is
s 1pe Iciu Il aind tp -tf-le n11-i iInute"
.1: ltis linie' .ire t lihe l kets ,i lh
I'l.i ,e Is \\h lc hI accI en tulte llhe


.\0n i1dittion t c lioh hotl
tins line is iIn Nassau is that ilie
\,ittdrobe sold out the tIirst
bdtch in io\eilber iifn one and
a hall dai s
1iI llor roi il t lghIt at the
Skllislti BCeaict1 lie Jla ctes,, are
pill li, oil a Idashl tin sIosts at
u licI tillN litle trom tilhe
W.irdiobe willi be lmodelled
anotherr e\c Ilsi\e lii'
Ot'' atlitabhle il NaIssdu oni alt
lie Wardrobe is lhe
( irassi-Original I lie sulls iII
this c collection irc aWain
bciulifull tailored but i a d\
I rom the old cone itil ional
hilen .sitlts Distin'tiNve' touches
include ipping and stitches
around the lapels
I hey' also incorporate the
iiii\-and-lilatch scheme which


Vgi es sii,. ii .:idl' idlt.il! and
variety I To -ai.l\'. ws olh-it
m.wardrobe t'' b-iTh tre'nid.t'ltimi
women nid a il n': Somet of tie
suits iha e t A. P lirst o! pint to
one lacked
D)ent i .nl kc ts ndicd I't l, e
in go(od Mkipfi t thi e Wic rdrobec
and coni dcis i .ni.l the rveient high
riset in tti h t Il it iI are
st ealI, both ;n tahi',n a nd
econtmitiN'.' I pTI t vi rtitilarl'
tigh t .rihlo ; iiien.e rItdaiicid at
the \1 .i ard. +'>1, .i: 1 1 .alie no\ ,
isre tie t ncii c and ladies
S.TCroitdri\ csi'i .!Pn .iii l tlie
BottoI n -up I,;i A otl icii' \hi dchi
c e rlphali s l d.-t," W'Cstern

\l i 1ossi O iir than the
prprrIneth ,tI the Wardrobe,
butter and often sales clerk fie
is alo a ta"shion oniisultallt
In c M! he told n he did
o ler 24 i\tcidings Male
i_,Isl(t1omers % uilt shit '% \Mr
Moss whatI thle bude and
bndesmlds \sere iwetrilg and
he would then cadise ind have
all ilhe nlen's ilites tor tilhe
wedding p ustoni niade After
all tilhe groom ts married as
well as the brite'
JIhIs, d\ ; lnikll N oulg
Bahaiamun binesnun, ". \\ho
descrlihc Its \-, rk as a
"holilidj ie c nl o s ii so
much,. appeals tlo eA.ill\ he onl
the wa% up

IIn spite ol! 1is iulg working
hours he siil nl nges anll
lccasioIIal couple otf sets of
tennis 1!, is .111 a !il\e memt ber
olt the Zion Baptist Church
where he sings in the choir and
is a fairly recent new nmeimber
of the last Nassau Rotary
Club


I I


I









Friday, January 25, 1974


ZI,_ Gtlritbuntt


THE ENGLISH language
consists of about e 0.OOI
different symbols or words
- which do a reasonable
through not complete, job ot
conveying thought from one
person to another. Look at the
Bridge scene, however
Counting all the suit bids aind
No Trumps, from the one level
up to that of the Grand Slamnt
and including double and
redouble, there are altogether


list 3'7 d it ere 1t a i
I ii:, is a tiii l i l ,
symbols hi iio s, hihIII
construct a kind ot Lin i' '
which must e las pJc'a ,i
p o ssi ble u 11 1 I r 1 il 11I
econou ical ini lelii o k l h biddim
space, and ciapale ot hotld i ,1
fairly large pi)Iopoli lio 1n l
conventional blids sliih i hitsa
no relation tl their suitait e,
meanings. It is a tibul to t ile
ingenuity o(f Bridtge pla\C eIs


ihit two good performers who
illndeIstand one another's
hIldding language can so often
finish in thile right contract, and
so seldom go ver\ wrong.
It is truitful occasionally to
take an elxtenlded look at suLch
a pair in action, to see how
they assess their own holdings
in the light of the developing
ul tin. how tlihey react to
each L adding situation, and
liIo theS seem to know when
to prcss and lwhien to slow
down iloday I invite you to
lake a i[lp inside the ,I.m:nds of
West and I ast as they get to
uips I w itl a Itrcky hand at a
crucial stage of an important
ilmaitch
In the closing stages of this
Inatlch. against formidi able
oppousitllo I-a asand W'est arc'
a iie that the tillde is running'
i.iiist tlien teati hey, were
about evenI at hall-time, and in
the second hall of t the matci
ione r t\o things just got aswaY
Irom themcI I he\ know thali
t',he\ need at least one goodit






E'I mN'S


result, but they also
it would be folly to s
far. sii'ce their
would like nothir
than tI'e chance t
mlatc'h by pcnalisi
piece of recklessness
So. with that
background, the pl,
their cards out olf th
iam Ie-' Ill. dealei No
opens 1 Spade, whtl
to he the last bid
North or South ini
aucLtion. I he s est
hands are

6I 4 3
\ 5

After North'i utp.
bid, the biddinsls t :.
bs\ I ,t and w\cst
\ i t hl e 1 . 0 ,
th iem as tli pIrcp'a
their hids. IFast
h ave 1o nto tel t hl.'
trouble o lith a st! Ial
Diamionds is that i
l1iounce in Spadesl .1
set li 'e chantt' til
(lubs I his is \cr\


MAX WOODSIDE
OFFICE HOURS:

Monday through Saturday

Authorized broker for


n A..i n, .. mii .-


IT'S A NEW WORLD OF INVESTMENT IN PINE LAND AT
SAN ANDRVS.

IN\VlI 1\ SI\N \\l)R()S NO()W AMN) B O.RI YOU KNOW II.
YO () II II .\\ II 1II)1 1 i) I()MO()RI TI.\\ .\Q ARTI R \(RI O-
.\ I))ROS


$45DOWN

12,000 sq. feet for $3,495!


$45 A MONTH

14,500 sq. feet for *3,995!


IN RAHAMAS VILLAGE, SAN ANDROS, ANDROS.
(Just 15 Air Minutes From Nassau)


Ol 1 S'I Ill\1 \45 1 VI I \IRY MONTH ON LIfTL: II THINGS
\ I ( \N I \RN\ 'l \MOMNI Y. A I'AC( 1ITO D)I AWAY W \IIl NO)
S I \ 1s45 I' S I \) I IIIN I RYON'S R IA E ACIT.

See MAX WOODSIDE REAL ESTATE Today!


know that type of hand which we use for
stretch too the Unusual No I rump, and I
opponents must consider whether that is a
ng better better approach I would like
clinch the more solidity in at least one of
v nust one ml suits, but as we may be on
the defensive here: the
as the important thing at this stage is
baers take to gie partner as much
e board at intorination as possible, so that
rth North ei can ludec later whether
i ii ", out sacrifice is needed against a
n 1d 1 b 0 ligh Spade ib- I shall bid
tile aliole IO0 NO I Ri \IPS WEIST:
and la I his hand beloni;s to
I NS I I don't know, too much
about irn partner's hand at
S present, ec\ept that he has at
K I least I yards ;n 'uiibs and
1\ 1 4 I)ianionds. and e must look
nnir Spade hhr a hgh ('b h ract On
o e 1 iothe tr hand. he may be
Il, i ,d ai an advance sacrifice.
S i and I ILNtil be aretuil not to
o\sh rhid ini hand at this stage.
i '.i aloe 1H! it I 1id l u (hlobs n1ow. and
t l. t~i ie h seak l l qiIk tri,ks, he'll
h t i 1 P 's and d we in ss a igane. 4
ilth tiatl ( luhs, 'would be encouraging.
i tlih ana. but hi could pass that as well.
nd I i' i (l Club-, i would turn omt well
M\"h \ probably bhut it w, ild also
near!:, the
ir th sho ti hn tp It llmag be d hit
risk bill I'm going to hid the


~n~rr~Rl


IL 7C)
e) L


Stock market


triggers


blood pressure

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1974 by Chicago Trbune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Every time the stock market goes DOWN
10 points, my husband's blood pressure goes UP 30 points.
I'm afraid one of these days he's going to drop dead.
Ile has quite a lot invested in the market, but thank
God, not everything. I never look at the stock market
reports in the newspaper anymore. And when it comes on
the news over the radio, I turn it off. I figure there's
nothing I can do about it anyway, so why spoil my day,
right?
I've been trying to get my husband to quit following the
market so closely for his own good, but he won't listen to
me. The minute he walks thru the door I can tell how the
market was by looking at his face. He's never had a real
heart attack-only a "warning." Don't you think if he got
cut of the market altogether he'd live longer? PEGGY
DEARI PEGGY: Not if he sold his stock at 40 and it
went up to 120! If your husband follows lal his doctor's
advice, and I[b his broker's advice, he could be in good
shape for a long time. Don't nag him.

DEAR ABBY: My sister fell in love with a guy who
made her pregnant. When she told him about it he offered
her money for an abortion but she refused because she
didn't believe in abortion, so instead she went to a home
for unwed mothers.
After she had her baby she was told she couldn't leave
the hospital unless she signed some papers. They said the
papers were nothing-just a routine matter, and she had
six months to decide whether she wanted to keep her baby
or give it up for adoption.
Of course she signed the papers and left. Two months
later she went back to get her baby and was told that they
have given her baby away! She is heartbroken now and is
getting sick over it.
She went to the District Attorney and also to the law-
yers at Legal Aid. and they either couldn't or wouldn't help
her get her baby back. Abby, we aren't rich people but we
would do anything to help her. Can you help us?
HER FAMILY
DIE A FAMILY: Yes. Please send me your name and
address. Also the name of the home for unwed mothers
where your sister had her baby.

)EAR ABBY: I just read in the newspaper where a
238 pound woman wanted to get down to 124 pounds so she
could wear a bikini like her teen-age daughters, so she had a
dentist cement her teeth together to keep her from eating.
She ll live on liquids until she gets down to the desired
weight. then the dentist will remove the cement from her
teeth
Can you please find out who that dentist is, and how
much he'd charge to do the same thing to my wife? Her
problem isn't eating, it's talking. HAD IT IN NASHVILLE
DEAR HAD IT: The dentist is in England. And I doubt
if he'd do it for the reason you suggest.

For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Weddiag,*
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly lIB,
Cal. 90212.


The language of bidding


for me. I PASS.
So with a mere 23 points
between them, vulnerable, with
a vulnerable opening bid
against them, East and West
sail happily into an
adventurous but quite
justifiable slam. The full
hands;:
K Q 1087 2
K J 10


enemy suit to make East
declare himself further. I shall
bid THREE SPADES.
EAST: Interesting! He wants
me to choose between Clubs
and Diamonds: he's telling me
he's strong all round, probably
with slam ambitions, and he's
forcing me to keep the bidding
open at least to Game. No need
to hurry this: I'll bid a q.iiet
FOUR CLUBS.
WEST: Now if I go to 5 C!abs,
he'll pass: maybe that's our
best spot anyway, but I'd like
to make another try at a safe
level It's important that I
manoeuvre the bidding so that
I ca make the final decision to
play in Clubs, because he
doesn't know that my Clubs
are as good as they are. He may
have 5 Diamonds and 5 Clubs,
or even 6-6 My Spade bid
won't have misled him, because
hie cdn't have more than one
Spade, or can he? Yes, he
could have more than one,
with a singleton Heart. How do
I find out'? I could cue-bid my
Ace of hearts, and if he has a
void in Spades, or the Ace, he
could cue-bid it, then I'd know
for sure. I'm going to bid
FOUR HEARTS.
1AST: So he has the
Ace of Hearts. No doubt he's
after my controls. It can't do


any harm to show him the Ace
of Spades. I'm not sure exactly
where we're going, but I'm
prepared to trust him, since he
knows the kind of distribution
I've got from my first bid. I
shall bid FOUR SPADES.
WEST: Is there any way I can
find out precisely what Club
honours partner has? I don't
think so. We may have to lose a
trump trick in Clubs, but theie
shouldn't be another loser. Or
if the Clubs turn out to be
solid, we may have just a
Diamond loser. There doesn't
seem to be any point in
looking for the Grand Slam in
view of North's opening bid.
And if partner has a doubleton
Heart, he ought to be able to
ruff it with my trumps once
he's set up his Diamonds. Is
there any danger oP an original
Heart lead against 6 Clubs?
Doubtful. South will almost
certainly lead his partner's suit.
All told, there should be at
least a 50% chance for the
small slam, and I'm going to
jump straight there, in case he's
got any ideas about a Diamond
contract. I bid SIX CLUBS.
EAST:-That's enough for me. I
PASS.
TEMPLE BAPTIST
ANNIVERSARY
THE TEMPLE Baptist
Church, Farrington Road, will
observe its 12th anniversary on
Sunday, January 27.
The anniversary celebration
programme will include a
special service at 3 p.m. to be
conducted by Rev. Carrol
Veatch.
The celebrations will begin
with Sunday School at 9:45
a.m., Morning Worship at 1 1
a.m., conducted by Rev. Alfred
Brown.
A training union will take
place at 6 p.m. with evening
worship at 7 p.m. conducted
by Rev. A. Geoffrey Wood,
nastor of the church.
BIBLE PROGRAMME
AN interdenominational
religious programme will be
held at the Faith Temple.
Palmdale, on Wednesday,
January 30 at 8 p.m.
A collection will be taken in
aid of the Bible Society in the
West Indies. The public is
invited to attend


sn


Sale


MEN'S HIGH FASHION

TURTLE NECK PULLOVER

LONG AND SHORT SLEEVES

ASSORTED COLORS.


$40 and up


BARRY'S LTD.
Corner Bay and George Streets


P.O. BOX N1108 PHONE 5-6621

NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF

SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


AS OF JANUARY 23rd, 1974

OFFERED PRICE ............ $1.13
BID PRICE ................. .$1.06
YIELD . . . .. . . . . .......2.78%





NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF James Welsby Nuthall late of
the Island of New Providence one of the
Bahama Islands deceased.

ALL persons having claims against the above
Estate are required to send the same duly certified
in writing to the undersigned on or before the
22nd day of February A.D. 1974 after which date
the Executrix will proceed to distribute the assets
having regard only to the claims of which she shall
then have had notice.

AND ALL persons indebted to the said Estate
are requested to make full settlement on or before
the date hereinbefore mentioned.

Dated this Fourteenth day of January A.D.
1974.


CLARKE, ALBURY & CO.
Attorneys for the Executrix,
P. O. Box N. 1699,
308 Bay Street.
Nassau, Bahamas.


.: j *:,... a ...
\RRIVID) TODAY: T.S.S.
\ardi Gi.as. Skyward fro, St.
homnas, \ .1.: Southward from
Montego Bay Jamaica
SAIL I D TO D A
SouthIard. Skywsard, T.S.S.
Mardi (Grais for Miami.


WEATHER
Willd I ast-souI.h-easterl S
to IS n.p.h.
Wecathler Mainly lair,
isolated showers likely
Sea Slight
Temni Min. tonight t68
Max. loinor'ow 80


Q6
K 2
643
A 7 5

9 7 5 3

1J95
Q 9864
10543
8


Sailing ex-
London and Liverpool by

THE PACIFIC STEAM
NAVIGATION CO.

due Freeport


"FAROS" 19th February









P.O. Box F2492
Ph. 362 9691- Freeport


TEL: 3-5632.


__IREGLAR SERVICE
EX LOMON A LIVERPOOL


ORDU )U (in part)
CHRISTIANE.
IOLTEN 31st JANUARY
ORTEGA 24th FEBRUARY
- CHRISTIANE BOLTEN 2nd MAf




I ___ Phone 2-8683 P.O. 6x N8163 iay t. OWIAs tftoe St.


I


A
32
K J 9 8 7
AQ 1064


I '


A Short Road To Another World....


At the other table. East and
West's team-mates went 2
down undoubled in 4 Spades,
losing 200, so the total swing
of 1.170 turned out to be
enough to win the match
R.C.


(o,1 l t i Ho ,f 13 ,1 i ;il l l 111ti' 1111.


1' ( Bo\ 20B 1 (;2T.











6 i nun


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MARY SUSAN BAIN of
Gibbs Corner, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of January
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.





NOTICE

NOTICE is heieby given that BARBARA JEAN
SUNDERLAND of Box N3218 Nassau Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 18th dav of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GERALD LLOYD WISDOM
of P. 0. Box 67, Rock Sound, Eleuthera, 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 18th day of January 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship P O. Box
N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that KARL LEONARD
ZECHMAN of 66 Spanish Cay 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 18th day of January 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationalht and C( ir:'' nr ., P 0 Box
N7147, Nassau



NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN TEOPHELUS
ROBINSON of Ownes Town North Andros. s applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
January 1974 to The Minrister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P O. Box N7147, Nassau




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that THOMAS STEWART
NISBET of Highland Terrace Montagu Heights 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 'acts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
Jan. 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenshop, P.O 0. Box N7147, Nassau.





NOTICE

NOTICE. i hereby given that MARION ROSE HOWE of
West Bay Street. Nassau Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the 'iats within twenty-eight days fiom the 25th day of
Januo v 1974 Tin The Minister resp-n.ble for Nationality
and C tizenship. P 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE


NOTICE is hereboy given that WALTER EVERARD
GRAFTON GRATTAN of Rosetta Street, Nassau is
applying to the M in.ster responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, f'i rngstration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any pe' in who knows any reason why
registration should r it be granted should send a written
and signed statement tf the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 25th day .f Jar 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality va'd (ituenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau


II I IIII


I
C
cl
q

C

C
N
#*-


B% MIZPAH C. TERTULLIEN
Consultant psychologist
OUL'TH say their biggest
problem is parents and some
would wonder whether this is
true.
At times the validity of
beliefs is not important but the
fact that the beliefs are held is
important as these feelings
determine how the individuals
will act and interact with each
other.
So I talked with a number of
Noung people and parents to
understand this feeling more.
Youth here refers to people
between the ages of 13 and 20.
The following flows from
nmy experience in working with
south and parents as well as
from direct questioning ot
others.
YOUTH THINK PARENTS
want to control theti
t oo iuch
are afraid of them
are too critical of themin
are behind the times
are overanxious that the\
will get Into trouble
do not like them to have fun
are too moralistic and have
tooi mniany hang-ups
are preoccupied with hell,
fire. dam inat ion and
punishment


New food i

MR GEOFFREY Morton
Chance, (pictured) a graduate
ot the Westminister Hotel
Scho-ol and ,1 holder of the
n ati on al diploma in
housekeeping and catering, has
been appointed food and
hbeverage manager of the
lI aklon B oralmoral Beach hotel,
Mi Roger N.W Westobhy,
Icrnetal manager of thel
Halmoral has announcLtel
\'niounciuti. the appointl -
nicnt \Ir \Vrcstob said
" e are \cF'r\ pleased to
v cl ome a man of Mr.
( chance's calibre to the
lalcNyon Balmoral. both ronm
filt' point oIf view ofI
maintaining the high standards
ior which the hotel has become
known and also from the point
se! iew of training Bahamians
i the higher aspects of the
. tod and beverage side ot hotel
,A r ik -.
M r C'hani-c, lwho his spent"ll
in ts t of his life' iI thet hotel
I L'de. and whostn ,e I ,;l]\
ba n kgrouLI now cVtcCndrls to
lthrc generations of hoe'liers.
ik J,s previously s\ with tlle
Ilouda Inn chain in I ngland.
IsI most recent tormner
appointl ilen t being stood and
Ib ceragL' manager of tile'
I olidal Inn in Birminghamn.
I ngianiJ.
HBctore this he was tor a
erio- d food and hl) '\ C ger t'


often do not know the
capabilities of their children
usually do not want to
accept that their children are
growing up and becoming
independent
often do not give then a
chance to prove what the\ can
do
do not trust them
feel their children should
obey them always
do not love them ior
themselves or accept then ,is
they are
are only concerned with
their going to school atnd
getting certificates
think they can do anything
because they are parcemts
without considering
their children's feelings

"A_ _I= II I


feel that children should
grow up to be good citizens
whether their homes are happy
or not

give the to" r any material
things and not enough love tand
spiritual nourishment
demand too much work
I kiiI themlI

have double standards, one
set for themselves and another
set for their children
believe that their children
learn tile 'had' they do from
'had' company
are confused and at one and
thie same time see their
children as geniuses and idiots
do not understand them


manager at Balmoral

manager of the Victoria Hotel.
Lowestoft. and of the famous
('ompleat Angler Inn at
.Marlow
Mr chance e was educated at
St. dI imund', School.
(Canterbury and then received
his early hotel training at the
Westminster Hiotel School. .
lrondon. lie graduated with a
national diploma in hotel
keeping andl caring, and
having left' college went to
Swit/erlaindl Ito obtain his initial
experience in te industry e e
has gain-d held experience r. C
both in Swit/erland and in
: rance
In Switierland he was at the
Carlton I lite Hotel in Zurich
where he was a iimember of the
food and beverage department
engaged both in food Y..f
production and in the
restaurants as chef de service.
In I ran MIr Chance ii 11rs's
worked as a utlidic atnd host at
thie famous II I' of Motet 'et
(handion
On retumin ii, i I rgland he '
worked at thle ( arlton lower
as, assist ant c\etultive steward
before mol0\ nr Itoi t I O (IJople'at
A nglrer


Mr C('hanc
SAugusti l
Vivien I eresi

Villas


-S..is married in
to the former
Dioolan and the
in We;Istw ard


THINK ABOUT YOUR CHILDREN.







We do We thi nk about Your children's children, too,
And, we think San Andrys ,s the investment
opportunity with a future.
By the time your children are old enough to buy real
estate for themselves -the choice land may be gone ,
Arid the prices may be so high they could not afford
land anyway.
You can solve that problemfor them. Invest for them
in San Andros. NOW These low terms cannot last
forever:

s45 DOWN 45 MONTHLY.
all the experts, the ones who think about your (Just $3495 for more than 1/4-acre; $3995 for almost
children and your grandchildren, and about 1l/3-acre!)
uick investment returns, too.

'ALL

SA.Christie Real Estate ...
orfolk House, 2nd floor, Suite 8 Phone: 5-9737


ThI e name that a trl;lradiOFtio ianamsr ile L.


blame them for all of their
ills
PARENTS THINK YOUTH
are rude, disrespectful, and
have no manners
are inconsiderate of their
(the parents') feelings
want to have their own way
and do not want to be told
anything
are irresponsible
want to take over
know too much today
are too lazy
want to be mien and women
before their time
criticize them too much
want too much money to
spend
do not trust them and think ,
their parents are against them
asK too many questions ani
want too many explanations
feel they should have the
same rights as theiir parents
blame their parents uniaiitly
for all of their problems
think they know more than
they do
do not enjoy activities in
which they are involved
do not understand then
blame them for all of their
ills.
In general youth think parents
want their own war
Parents think vouth art selfish
too
This is the same story trom the
past
That is likely to he with us to
the last

Parents are oiJer of course
And think thier should he the
boss
Youth heionig to a dt/ijerent age
So You feel parents Jon't dig
vour tugave


11,// ,tr car/v rears hare been
S'fll ,eitried
Ami d t1t, adullthood ou art,
( u !.i'riu ntei r in' i e
61 p"r;int0 .out have ree
dep-'ndeit sonI fut
That the struggle to
independence has become
ilour theme song'

Surely your parents must he
itvour main problem
,'or as you tri to become
persons in your own right


AT ARNOLD'S DEPT.SIORE


Friday, January 25, 1974


Conscience, suprcl'(' ii, u
keep reuring tin' it iu,/
Often stol/pinng you t,,
killing v'ur lvsc r i % a p,/

Youth you will 'r rhi ,,i,/
as your parents
Parents You will nernr h a.
Young s your i lil,,
All are nicessary 1i1 i.. /,
and pcrp,'tuatiing a nation
So youth and parrn't,s ihrlat
about some ciinsitdiration
and cooperation!


Corner of Bay Street
and Victoria Avenue











Friday, January 25, 1974


She ributiu


Angry FNM members vote against act amendments


Central Bank 1


to


F R 1I- NAT I () AL
\10 i MI N% House memvibcl i
incensed over ith
(;ovemment's failure to stil I
advance copies of .--. ilii. ,1
to the Medical Practitioncis
Act, yesterday voted airnsi
the amendments and 'sain t.
passage of the bill itself.
She bill, scheduled hii
passing before i iCh ( hn-ti i.
adjournment, \ias licld I| I!\
reiluesss for ke, aniwidrii l ii,
irolr member ot the nmcd'l..
pIofession i
I he doctors were c s in'Id
ajout possible political c ounto
of the Medical Concil. whi i. i -
o) watchdog the piavt ,o' ll
medicine in tile Btahainas,
tie bill. as l I is .II


pI'e-scntrd b the (ocrnniicnlt
called 'tor a seven-man council
InIlde up )I the ( hiei Medical
OlHrcc Ia civil scriant). two
d(ctoris slccted r hn t Ih
Minister, riitolier Irelriber
selected Ib tfe ministerr but
1 lt inc'Y'Iss. Idi a doctor, andir
ll Icc mi 'riibics] nrl 1ii0nated lIy a
lncdiail .i-o-)ci3lti desie natced
' i ihc Mlinri-.rlr tli that

It ai ''.rsc tic Mlinist cr
Ps' 1 ir\ k theiii
*~i iri' 1 Il1 '! oil ,ii 5 iil-.
;ItfIr TIs II t s
I I .ii iidIiints hrIiiu ht
'..-.lclt o ,i\ I,\ Il tl h M minister
i t (tus Roker anild Inovd
1<)! di l|t-,i h, \ ()c|puti Ir ile
\M !-! : \ii iii llanna i hid tleC
*~ ' m d* il the


Council's composition to
consist of the Chief Medical
Officer, two members at
least one a doctor appointed
bs the Minister in his
discretion, two appointed in
accordance with the advice of
the association and two
appointed with the
concurrence of the association.
I n addition, the
appointment revocation
section had added to it the
proviso that before revoking
the appointment of any
member appointed on the
advice or with the concurrence
of the association. "'the
Minister shall consult the
association about the
IC v)cation.i "
Opposition I.eader Kendal


Road transportation 'must



be kept for Bahamians'


ROAD transporlalu Im is, ()in
area ot the econoliii \ tihat ii.:
be "reserved exchlsisu' I'i
Bahamisa ns,." (Gi'ri nnuy nlt
spokesmen dclacrc'd in l
omuse of Assembls 'i std.i
Ih1e only l |d., ,-| ,if
nrrrm buis licenceir ,1 ,.1 s. -l '
ranchises arf lir ' s.
\lluisively B.ahni.ulMI. ', i'
that a section I !h .,
Iraftic Act bh rrlr r' 'ii
involveni el lt fit a ti
ov'erlookeds li w' s '-ir
Ihe House i i .rs .i.+ .'::^ e s h
C at Island I1 I' ( )..,
J oh n so n s itd
re-appointmrent ot a ci I
tomrinitt'ee "'to eiv qu'i lt lilt. l i
matters relating I() '5liip .i1 d
liquor licences, tai\. o nilibsis
ind sell-drive Irarnchilscs in tllv
SiCol rilmo n wv *all h ,i !i' .
B Atid iItis i
Mr. Jolh n nm dcl, td !)ii
"in ian indepl'ndciit Ini h,.ii,.
the nmattcr tf lice icc i .n if
Iranmchise's gent ir.ll\ 1 ir.s 1 tI
S re-eraniined tI see w'ih. 'Ali
owln nd operate thcli
"I advocate that in cCt .,1In
S arers ti the ec (iiliu:I\ 1 i t''
Should sbe graritud Onri i,'
Bahamians or Bahanri.ai i,
trolled corporations
\Mr Johnson said tlihe ,is,
m edlii sh --Id be utilised
that the criteria for it '
granting of licences and lih.
number of licinccs .ii.b ic
for amn island or J!ti .,i t
'publliJ known by ill
Bahamians."
"It shouldn't be a ,sL rcI ii,
the public boards," lit, iid
"lhey are, really, thlc plc,'t's,
licences and there shouildl be ilr
secret about hiow you elct on'
As it is, one gels lthe titrl 'ss'iin
that licences are on' !o lh'i


"I'[) t "h tlscnt trend
,, *i: ,' v 1' l h mIar sed lwc'
ii l tl in the ai thi '


* n ;; i !



' ,i i' 1 i '
l~'liti l I
II, r rI s \t:


I \ N 1 -St
ind )ullinll ,r, )
sI ,-' i )iiirit r o
.Iin ,,n i ad I as i .
J tl i i n sI Ill hs part 's
"lill tw uld canmu


I I !trc'II ll ls -c
1 l ( Cl li t, I
tii 'r' ct ti


I e I I t .-,tf1 i l oI .l' hIAtd t I )
It1111tCI It athfic h t Ilttno ratr I

"\hicht bfi ilds 'wcit'sId their
iliu!cs w\is in ac inrdance w\ llh
3i ( tiv u I i n I Jlt "' Iovliici tI

l is 5'|'i ul! \ rnsistl r George
A Smuiiilh icltr d l o a
i pl it l'. \ l . iiiu m in

l i .i i li hi i itlh Ili
m i.il n n 1i l t Iscl.tl dc i) bu I
pir 'iv it!i t ,1 I .si uh lit
mi nt ld i r !nt d 'sits I ill


ha\c thccn .iappli alino I Cat
-landcis s t sll)s appilic tioll,

'I supi rk IM. s oiim( itlee
I1, \ I t.lC fu l!\ t It


.al I'-p n i c lIoi rotd tr lilth
1 :.tcp -l co t tlit lhc policies
I ltih r ;5o riri tt'nl in
h.il ,!'.i iti sit i il ,ire follow cd.
HIlrn \l irls \lini stcer
Darrell F Rolle. tuorn:.r
II I \I11 r\ ll NstI r. w ,iAs l it tilt'
s';!t l II the I lt iti mii r oit
It i t cii 1'1i vi') d mC roIad


SATURDAY MATI'INEI (\1 Y
MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00
"SWORD OF MONTE CRISTO"
Starring
GEORGE MONTGOMERY FAY SPAIN

NOW SII(0% I(,
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Sunday Matinee 3:00 & 4:55, Evening 8:30
SOERT L UMAU


WILL SEER
[. COlO.R A N.i..# Gt- SP\RI\TAL DISCRETION \IVISH).
Reservations not claimed bi S: 15 will he sold
on first come. lirst served basis.


II
Now thru Tuesday Saturday Only

Matinee starts at 2:45 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00

"CAPT. APACHE" PG.
"QUEEN BOXER" PG. Lee Van Cleef
Judy Lee Carroll Baker
S PLUS PLUS
SL "ZAAT" PG.
"THE SLAVE Dave Dickerson
EMPRESS" PG. Wade Popell
Gianna Maria Canale PLUS Late Feature
'Phone 2-2534 Saturday night.



SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:00
"JOURNEY TO SHILOH"
Starring
mm JAMES CAAN MICHAEL SARRAZIN
PLUS

"KIDNAPPED" --
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666
Sunday continuous from 5 p.m.








I Plus! "A FEW BULLETS MORE" I
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED


transportation is at least partly
dhe result of the tact that
before 1(62 there was no Road
I ratffic Authority, and even
then, the first Authority, he
said, was headed by an
'x patriatec
lie said it was 'curious" that
the Road I raltic Act, passed in
I058, stipulated that no one
was qualitied for a franchise
unless tie could read and write.
was a Belonger, had a
certiicalc of npirtmncet
iesidence aind held a v wu-,ik
pe nut.
"I cite that." Mr. Rolle went
on "to say that up until
recently that aspect of the law
h a s h een c om pletely
overlooked. I hat is why
Bahamians were being kept out
of this particular area of the
economy.i
"Since this Government
came to power," he added.
"'we have been attempting to
i egularise the position."
I however, once a licence is
granted the franchise holder
could not he deprived of it
"arbitrarily "
Mr Rolle declared that
"roid transportation in our
ounitry is an area of our
econoImy that must be reserved
exclusively for Bahamians."
1I here were dangers even in
that. however, he added.
"There is a number of cases
of our people who got
franchises in good faith and
they have become merely
t r onis I or foreign
establishments.
"There is fronting at both
ends." he said. "People are
fronting for foreigners and
people are fronting for
prominent Bahamians
Mr. Rolle said that when he
was Iransport Minister he
familiarised himself with the
laws relating to transportation
in the Bahamas. and, as a
law yer, he offered the
committee any free legal advice
on the subject they needed.
Appointed to the committee
by Speaker Arlington Butler
were Mr. Johnson, Bruce
Bra inen and Henry Bowen.
also of the PLP, Cyril Tynes of
the FNM and Independent Sir
Roland Symonette.

TIDES
High 9:24 a.m. and 9:47
p.ni.
Low 3:00t a.m. and 3:33
p.m.


IlK- ll WItEl
TO ASSIST LOCAL
BUSINESSMAN
Must be able to work 4
evenings per week, four
hours per evening, for
$4.00 per hour. Car
required and good
character references.
Please see Mr. Chris ...
Friday evening I.O.D.E.
hall. at 7:30 p.m. sharp.


I'l NS: .w30), Sho\ s start 7 p.m.,
II!LM )I N I iNDIt NOW thru TUES *
AT 7.00 p.m.

"THE

UNDEFEATED"
starring
JOHN WAYNE
ROCK HUDSON
-AND AT 9.15--

"THE ROBE"
starring
RICHARD BURTON
VICTOR MATURE

_L _.SISBB


Isaacs (FNM-Fort Montagu)
rose on the motion for the
amendment to charge that thc
Health Minister "told mie he
would let us see copies m
writing of the amendment, and
I assumed it vsoilsd ect before
they were brought to the
House." HIe had not let seeni
the proposed amendments. hei
said.
"If it isn't a breach ol the
rules of our procedure it is
certainly a breach ot ti ep sirit
of those rules," he said. "\
the very least it is a dis .1u1 i s.\
to this House, and litni -I I,
the Opposition "
iHe pointed cc ut itihail \
Ro ke r described t heC
amendments as '"'vCrrI
importantn, ct tail'd tuo


TH- HOUSE Wednesda\
approved appointment ofl .
committee sponsored by Marli
Harhour Inde e p ent dill
E rrington Watkiis ito
investigate all matters rel.il hr
to immigration, buit the
committee was seriously
weakened by a Government
amendment depriving it rol


'uppl tlie ()
ad t 11C plC
"I! lhc Is li
plIaced then ,
*A 111li iisic's I1 \
bill i


i"'!)ykcvd" at
5 l ii itc t hl I
!issi 'he r 'fiU
110 1[ s-eeI tll = .i


i lc .,h, "*;

lV!ll} iul .,! n
t> i .riir ".

ni i.' ,qr li .
w-. ,-i \ t ii ,,
5' i i i I .i
vs f
\l hI,, .


'Il's'it: lii with Isaacs iould not expect him to
"run aftci him with the
i i irclnds to amendments "
Spnsiplel e \e Mr lsaacs observed that the
s ,a.iir~,t this Minister could have simply
mailed the aicindmients to the
riid hcli ts C(lerk of tie House, who would
i ,t I.iaacs ha\e seen that tlIe got to him.
.. ,uld votc When the amendments were
i h h,.; d. iad up for adoption the four I-\M1
i',lmeimbeis r Mr. Isaacs. Norman
:"Q ;'asjI to Soilioirmn I I-NMSt. (eorge and
s i i'..icdl l)Dunmore). ( ynl Fountain
); Ir e; 1i!i1 (\NM-North Long Island) and
S' ) ll nes iI \l 'M Crooked
11 -.ii bhe c Island i notedd against their
S n. i huid When the wh'cie bill was iup
i R,>kcr tsr passing t1c I\NM again
-, n. anl, J d \uied against i t with the
tln xccption )It Mir. Soloimon.
woiii was not in the chamber at
i. 1i. it \11 the tin i


['.\wers L I' s'<'1 !!oi persons a. nd.

S \ fi. lsc selectV covnImmitt'c's
I '' is srent d itr p erss, atnd
p.i| rs .iir cs legal allt lonrl
, i il ii t rli t l .ict king a cuiourt

ir Watkins" committee will!
noiw hr.c to operate only on


NOW SHOWING! 7TE &1030tO

PLUS! at 8:10


L AeJIIII W lCr w l8IVAN DYN 1 I
ALLAGESADMITTED


requests for witnesses and
in forima tion.
The amendment was
proposed bs (Governnment Whip
C a d w e I 1 A r m b r i s t e r
PI P-Killarney) who remarked
that certain persons could not
be trusted with unfettered
access to confidential
information that might touch
on national security m
Moving for the committee,
Mr Watkins noted that "it was
once said that any country that
cannot control its immigration
cannot control crime We ha>-"
seen incidents." he said "Where
people conime as visitors.
.commit crimes and leave."
lie charged that "what we
are faced with is an influx of
natural-born criminals."
Nassau City Independent
Cleophas Adderley seconded
the motion.
When Mr. Armbrister moved
his amendment to the
committee appointment, only
Cyril Fountain (FNM-North
Long Island) voted against it.
The committee was
approved unanimously.
Appointed by Speaker
Arlington Butler were Mr.
Watkins. Carlton Francis, Dr.
Norman Gay and Joseph Ford
of the PLP and Noel Roberts
of the FNM.


take over


functions of


Monetary body


."


THE CENTRAL. BANK will
generally take over the
futnctoiis ut toida"'s MIIieCtars
Author it. and 'iill in addition
he a source iof ( overtillient
borrowing and will establish
further safeguards to prevent
losses Ito depositors in shakv
commeric'cvial hanks.
1 hiis i as i reveale 1
Wedncsdar when a bill "to
provide for tihc esabhlishilent
io a ( central Bank. to repeal the
Bahamas \Monetail Au\ 'titliits
,\ct and tor coinlr !cclin
purposes'" ias Iabled in tlhe
House of \sscill),Il h\ Depult
Prime Minisicr and Minim:,tir oir
I nance A. I). Htanina
Thc functions of the baink
when it is established are
spelled otut in the Bill. "1l
shall be the Cdul it f 1the Bank.
subject toi the provisions of this
Act:

"'l'o promote anid mairntainr
nllonetari stability\ and cicdit
In1d d balance ot pa\iIncnlts
conditions conducive to the
orderly d'\clopifment oft hI ic
ecolrnomii :

"In collaboration wilh the
financial inst i itu iollns. to
promote ane d manlt1tarnr
adequate b.inking se\iseo. and
high standards of conduct and
iranaemient thercin;

"To advise tihe Ministcr lot
Finance) oin any'i niattcr )f a
financial or lllonCtars nature
referred by himi to the Bank
for its advice.

"The Bank shall, subject as
aforesaid (to the provisions (if
the Act) have power ito do
anything, whether in the
Bahanmas or elsewhere, which is
calculated to facilitate, or is,
incidental or conducive to. the
discharge of its duties "
3m. ('API IAL.

The Central Bank is to
operate on an authorised
capital of S3 million, and will
maintain a general reserve into
which, at the end of each year,
all profits will be deposited, or
out of which the net losses will
be taken, as the case in any
year may be.
Whenc\er at the 1end of anrm
year the amount in the General
Reserve exceeds either S6
million or 15 per cent of the
Bank's demand liabilities,
whichever is greater at the
time, then the excess will be
paid over to the Consolidated
Fund as part f ercrnirrient's
annual redcnuC, unless the
Minister decides otherwise.


rION
ROL
OL
IG
-- ph/,lu '


521

Ltd.


S


S










I .-


CAT ISLAND M P. Mr. Oscar Johnson is pieutred accepting 2,000 Common Entrance
test books on behalf of the schoolchildren of Cat Island. The books were a gift of Mr. and
Mrs. Levoin Stuart, proprietors of the Southerners Sporting Club, on Blue Hill Road. Mr.
Stuart is originally from Orange Creek. Cat Island and periodically donates books or
clothing to the island. From left to right: Levoin Stuart, Esther Stuart. Mr. Johnson and
A. "Crab" Brown, a member of the Southerners Club.
4 .'I


V.




;-A-






THE BAHAMAS stand at the recent London Boat Show was graced by the presence of
one of Britain's best known sailors when Prime Minister T'ed Heath arrived to chat with
Peanuts Taylor and Bahamas tourism i officials from left to right. Michael Gurnell, head
of the Bahamas tourist offices in thlie united Kingdom and urope. Peanuts Taylor.
Melanie Sarsfield, of Infoplan, I ondon and Mr. HIeath


House approves committee


RENTOKIL PES CONTROL SERVICE


TENT FUMIGATE
RODENT CONTI
INSECT CONTRi
R LAWN SPRAIN
for i ,'/ I in >/clitnu n -
NASSAU --- 4-1332
FREEPORT --- 2-5!

Rentokil Laboratories


~


I


ihe Bank will generally
take over Ilic functions of the
Monetar Authorit which is
to le disbanded, in relation to
issuing cuirric ,. and
imiaintenaince of national
reserves
STAII itR1 RI SIRVE

The Cential Bank Act will
require that each commercial
bank establish and maintain a
S' stat t oi t r reserve"
representing etiween live and
20 percent as the Bank may
order ii its deposit
lia.bitliic
xs a. It tihei safegutiard
a:iilit losses b\ depositors,
comltrivcial anks will also be
requiired to maintain their
liquid asseCs I ainl) cash) at a
percentageC between ten and
30 percent. oMt its deposit
liabilities, i aain as the Central
Bank may trom time to time
order
In total. there fore.
co nirecicial banks will be
c quired to have uip to 50
percent of their deposit
liahilitics available in cash or
easily conrrCtible securities at
all times.
I lie Central Bank will also
be able to limit by regulations
the total valuee if commercial
bank loans onutstanLdinig at any
n tie tiie and tlie terms of
those loans.
And to make certain all the
safeguards and regulations are
bIeiu observed, the Central
Bank will be uih,. 11 J to
require .in\ conmiercial bank
or trust company to provide
relevant information and
accounts.
Officers of the ( central Bank
will he bound to secrecy on
ain\ initirmation obtained from
a commercial bank.
Sche B(ard ol ) Directors of
the (ent ral Bank is to consist
t) a (;ovsrnior, a Deputy
(om ernori ad i ouor other
directors "being persons
appearing to have wide
experience in and to have
shown capacity in financial or
commercial matters, industry,
law or administration.
The Financial Secretary in
the Ministrs (of F-inance is to be
a member iof the Board ex
otficio.

ut Is ii




EOLYETRSL










Friday, January 25, 1974


Starting children



on the road



to verbal fluency


B> D\PIH\l WAlLAC WHITFIELD
IN AL(,I.ST I did two .ltic'lc o-it s uiit iiu lite tlii t is as
duit Blahamiian described \il atit wis like to be a -nc'e'


I tihe sc tond I uItitilnei tihe
1 1 c \ u 'Vone e p ie c
aw.- -*hn iai reswarh o M the
-a res lk amtin i i e


A.'OiK is-it th
H 1 i : .i ,0 M A h &l .r : v ,t h
spech pI blens It shuld o hu
miphamsd iat the -utsot thai
iptc1h piohlcnis atre as \
t'l .s +hat I:c\sesnt a htild
c e
i, ;i:.F ',';i.ati!', \te;hali w i h
,lhe; i idren anid the adults
- t o i'hatte h vhild l t5c.i"
-thu'' t llduit 1 at i' -:h i atolt' tsd
i. i -ct. h; ha, Is ti P
A,1 k i ,h .ia nitl.i or dhiic. an l

tItpi ,v. ::.p" .r A dul 11 ; m .ind

How it .- h -p. ; .I' .:"


tilatti e


r t .u nt.i' itt ,' s .





B i h ut her t;he A!i th,
"set klUr abttit's L1t,0tsik tI
i t h ,,t :h t !-;! '!-, 1,


\h t tu tings shei i I al .
'ihe thci am!ot s
< OM !N M1t 1 \1
\ .hd Wd ih .a pce.h delmt
s, e that :1 si'er!eres w th

o Ihn; hB :ire ta .t .t hi!



w h a t i s -eit ie ,.: i
ow, Bahlniuan ch ildic :.,; !.it d
lhuls .i' n ct h o ; I e:i

I O ra ; .i i'tci i h h .i t'



--tei-i5 - --. n *il MI;.-'-':
i)c b 1:- 1-d. A a! ; h.! \ ll





PU l- 1, th Iise

B -


th h


LI- Wen a tdl I r halrl it ikt\e Ds
"si RI I \N( II SI


h-1.1 f l nr-c he !i-! .-, .hi-,
d p C it:t :l i J
si, t'",'! P. .!1. '




p ic in i i t 1 c*


d . : .. .. I. ; ;, .. _.




i .. ,1 I .4 4 | \sc; ." l i\' '"'+

S : n .' i i

t, on '- i .t "
.C'! h j h 'e e -,





itc h' l t i s : i i s -! i
tr. 'ca t i''ii..t 14 rei ed re







it 4 iccdcd lc i h i
p tt s', i h
p i) ; I II 4 -,... i . c -
're 'enit. 14. ie ure nI t .
mtI 4' ir ds c ltstc


itu pr. en i .nI
T he 14 tatistsi iiicluJ
those aseni ht A the lime ot hi
t'-:i. .i -.44 etotisc ,,it Isd it ii




Ihser 4ii tWIhose ireqinil


COMMUNITY l


spec h init\ estma in hc"ind i
the scopc ot the sutric\ and
those requiring rec tel l lt
i protessions prior to
the'r speech investigation.

Based on slt tistii in thec
t S ',Lind in siII lar i; eC% .
S t hildr n of s i.i; .i .
lWts setn is i S.' 'ich d' l-
1 hercto c 's baseii'd ; i
l:\ i in o\ P t id u.ili 'ii

t 'il.' i5s t cII 'sI5 i' an' t 5 h
[iii to1 itt t! S tilt ls i ti
t illrcn -l t itt mi .sgo ic h'

ai [c d i hi e l l :in no I!
iiii c.iilion wiih lh s p ,eer
tou!d app-t \siinalel\ b t il l
lth anotll herI .000 it
r elat'ivel\ s niit' r It l i t"
itti centl' toI stand it p i lh
indi i\d .i w n n t i e .,nitc,: al


I hie statist ,s .1 tqunied il
Ne\ PIm dence a vd ..
children in ovet In it
p! iats .schools appi car o be
higher than comparatinec
sIJItlatt s in o(theI county I.'
baiscd uin ,, children o! -tchio;

It wuld a pep.ir ",, :hi'
tulite that speech detects I e
ointparati\ el bad il tlhe
liahaimai s t et as tihe siur\e\
excludedd both the priv.itc and
lith schoiilas and I he ,k t
1-'itlds it I i imlpo-.shie It
deternl ne.
PRE VNT \ IO
Ilhe report emphasized that
early treatllmenl t ot aI speech
defect is important ias I
prieventative measurir Nt onl I
does a young child respoTnd
Idster to treat i ti"'t i(the hi:,bi


ha- had less '..ne to become
;,irainedt) biu there is less
chance of tie untreated speech
J order resulting in1
ps,, ecological and behaviour
probler-s and the consequent
nabhlit of the child to benefit
tull from his education.
Fhe aim of the test wa's o
di-hd children with spctifics
speech detect "Normnal "was
.issessed on i'ie geiinerall)
.i, epted Bali. -ilan speech
pi itern-s A spei h therapist at
ith Departnent said tht "We
.i:c not clecutionists c' dto
!i't correct 'Bali. aiia isis'.
Our ainm is to make the
children s speech ceptable to
tlie otlier children .
I hie report of the suir\ey
:iIIInd that "thi tIle d oft
\fpressi\c language ab:ily was a
tnitorntly loitw "
lto do, tthe 1'.
therapists go about their wiik
Iach governilient prilma;
1t"oo)l is visited b'y a therapi-:
I\\oi niornings or afternoon'-
ee k to conduct a therapy'
clinic with tile iith li. wh
utquire it.
For children not seen at
school clinics are cl'itducted it
thie Speech h'1 erapy
Departnienl at the Ministri of
I ducatlon and (Clt til
At the therapists emiphasise
that the co-operation of
parents of children with speech
detects is absolutely essential.
Speech therapy is a long
ternm thing As one therapist
said .,ii iln i "You can't
take a pill and get it over
with."
hte parents of children wi th
speech detects need infinite
pa.ilence and to spend time


" .,, ,-


Sonesta Goombay comeback
IN THE SILK COTTON TREE DINING Room z' the
Sonesta Beach Hotel, Goombay Summer's sunshine ac'ton
recently turned back the hands of time at a
luncheon-fashion-show held in honour of 110 members of
the New York Society of Association Executives, in the
Bahamas on a three day familiarisation tour of the
Nassau/Paradise Island hotel scene. ABOVE: As Betty
Kemp, a Trend Bahamas model, swirls Goombay style in a
Mademoiselle Androsian print creation, to the rhythmic
sounds of Rupert and the Rolling Coins, resident band at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel's Garrison Bar, (left to right) Mrs.
Ron Overend; Mr. Chuck Hall, Mayor of Miami and a
special guest at the Sonesta; Mr. Bob Souers, Sonesta's
general manager, and Mrs. Denis Davis look on approvingly.




Methodist ordained


1111 )RI)l\ \ I)N ,ervise
to" "he 1<\ 1 er., S.itinders
took pi!.ii it;i Wetdnesday
ening HU. esei C church.
(,ri an's I ,sn i [e service
Shich got .:nderdc'.i at s p.m1
wais ai!ic,;,led I> a large
otircg.iio t ti t lMetlhodists
froi Ni \assail. the Ialnilyi
Iliands ,ind the I urks and
("aicos Islandi s clcuit. which is
a parI t! the Bahalaas districtt
ofl tie hOedLst Churchiii The
se ,ec'r i bcIt 1 \in s's1tih a procesmison
oLt csltOrs t5roiI Methodist
churches .1 Nassau and

Pati11,atlitn in the service
were ihe Re' ( iaude ('adogan.
President it tihe Methodist
Church the Rev 's dwin
I a\ tor. chairetsai t of the
Bah.iias )District of the
Metlhodisl ( hiirch. the Rev.
Denis Magnus. -wce tary of the
Synod and ith Rev. J.
mllintll e ie:r. secretary to the
District tiltitisie0 hl1 training
coiiilfittet' I e seron was
preached \ the Rev. Fric
Clarke superintendent minister
of the Grand Bahama circuit.
The sacrament of holy
coimliuniion was administered


REV. LEROY SAUNDERS

following the ordiinat:on of the
Rev. Mr. Saunders
Mr. Saunders., a native of
Turks Island, is presently
serving in Grand Bahama. He
received his theological
education at the United
1 heological College of the West
Indies in Kingston. Jamaica.
Rev. Saunders is married and
lie and his wife. Hyacinth, have
a year old daughter. Vanessa


with the children helping tihin
with the r assigninmnts.
However, there a,- e
i n i', i ll. aS llti, l
speedy recover. ii Somnetiille,
dental of otI thodontic
treatment is all that is inededt
to start the child tl, tlhe' tI ,d
to verhal flueinc .
I here w s one ip rt i ,ul t
case. a speech tl'I'erl.it tlid mc
about. in \\ inch ., didn't talk it .ill iik\ ic la
new school ( dll .t1t n1,L'
hegan talking. It .i i ,itc d th.it
at ter lt st sh'-O i c 'I\ t' it.
knew thit shie couildn'i i t k. \t
her new, sh lool liht' neit i c hnol
Ill i Ce S nll1 d It a c h'I r' i -,U l l l c d
she C'oul l lk .ik dl ih l.iaikcd.
Y'Iet ill o"st Icas ,s tsPc '.
the inoIe severI T ones. the roid
to \erib l lt ict's i
.1phi111 road.
[:\eln with l h e 'trlhc',i|piit
the child in tis. in, i 11 Iaik aiud
the parents niu l be piiti, til
and willing Ii e to t lkK lieli
and trouble Ito help thekii chhil
to enter the I o, k i it w1i which
word- ire 0111 il> ilto s it(
C0iommiiniiu ica.t inl w itht eOli, 1 lei
hiiiuna Ihines

AMBASSADOR
FROM MEXICO
iltS txcellenc\. I)l \mions
(Garcia Roblt es. \m nt ssiti
I \ t i1 a i d i 1 1 1tiIi 1 i d
Plenipotentiars and PeC iianetill
Representltiu\e of \le'Iio lo
the It ited \aNtions h.is ei'v'!
designated Amb.issadtlto i te
( omi in on wealth t Ilic
Balhamiias

DR. McCARTNEY TO
SPEAK TO YOUNG
I)R Tili\thi \ \1c( ,itine\
will speak (ion "1'hhe uind, i
Being Y\toun1" at the iotithh
meeting ul the lBaptit 't uiiLn
People's F ellowshlp -,: the
Bahamias Baptist \1si.lr
and FducaLionad ttInl tinml at
St. Paul's Baptist Ch('ilii. Btlu
Hill and Bias Stieet. o Saturday, January 2o. at 30
p.mn. A general discussion %will
follow. Y'oinig people ate
invited to attend


Exciting things are

happening at the Faladous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island
.. NOW A PPEA RING.. ......s.:.w.s.i.'

NOW APPEARING


s-s


WENDELL STUART

SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

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



I 1AM At li k



o,10g


_ J _ II Il


Ike promises to avenge
Joe Hooks.


the knockout Barr scored on Miami Beach over his broth


Slugging- AL MOSS


-vs- Tough- MOHAMMED ROLLE


ANGELO ALI -vs- ROSCOE BELL


Children under 12 $3


Ringside $7.00



FIRST HALF OF SHOW-
4 GREAT AMATEUR BOUTS

COME EARLY-
DON'T MISS THE ACTION




BECK'S the BIG one will

be there...will you?


INK- SI


NOTICE



IN THE ESTATE OF William Rupert Watkins late
of Rock Sound in Eleuthera one of the Bahama
Islands deceased.

*\ .L persons lul tig clini s au.ainsI the bo',c tI state
are required to siend the san te dutly certified in
t writing to tIhc ItndcrsignTcd on or hbet, rc the 2iL-
dai of Februar\ A I) 1 "'4 atter 'helic dalc cthe
I \ecuhtor 'ill, pro cd to ditributc the isacts
ha.I ni regard onl' to the claitl, s oIt 'shich i ,lis ll
t;i hi've liaid nl tu i

A\) ALL persons indehted to the sJaid Istate
J L 'iC',i e tcd to riak tLill s eCttlc ntCilt on or before
t 111 d 1t1hc iereiitheore itCentitricd

11. td tlii ( 1hd1 ,ia\ ot lniu.i' \ [I) tI 4.

(LARKI Al BL 'R3 & ()

!o 0.BOA\n lo \Eorn's so im tIs'titstr.

aS30 Ba\ Stiet.
Na isa.ti. Bjlui js.l Ik


I


BOXING -BIRDLAND


Mt.Royal & Carew St.

SFriday- 25th January

Doors Open 7:45p.m.


I MOHAMMED ALI vs JOE FRAZIER
NOT EXACTLY SO...

WE HAVE OUR OWN GREAT
GRUDGEBOUT

Sensational KID BARR
"I'll handle him the same way I did
Joe Hooks, K.O. before the 5th Round!"


SIKE HOOKS Hottest Prospect
on the Beach 26 wins out of 30 bouts


PLUS OTHER GREAT BOUTS


FINALS -ORATORICAL CONTEST


UafJIDAY4 JUA-Y 2 C


SSCH )


Contestants will compete in the two age groups 13-16 years: "The
Needs of Young People in a Young Nation 17 years and over. "The
Problems of Young People in a Young Nation and How to Meet Them."


COME OUT AND SUPPORT YOUR YOUTH!

Mrs. Marguerite Pindling will present the prizes


Above space made available through the courtesy of
LIBBY, MCNEILL & LIBBY INC.,
Makers of FINE FOODS.
Distributors:- THE GENERAL AGENCY LIMITED.


General Admission $5.00


e


_


Z__lh Zributip_


- --- --


0


0


r

F


NOTICE
TO OUR CUSTOMERS

As at the end of January, Shell Ro5etta Service Station. will
be under new management. Dennis Gibson & staff wili be
moving to GIBSON'S BOOY & PFPAIP. SHOP or!
Carmichael Road.
Dial "0" ask fut Mobile Operator, or -M480".


~B~"r


Se G OVIBMNT l r1-"1-F













Friday, January 25, 1974



Here is the news: Rusty is alive


and well and -


living onAbaco


HOPE TOWN. Abaco
The deep, rich voice ol the
-father of Bahamian
lra.,,l. ,' i I" n(o longer
travels the airwaves to reach
the tarihest i the Bailhaita
Islatls.
I od ay. 60 vear old
Flarcort lethiel h cotntlentis
tih tcarrr ats la Ia, lthe
pootlside ptalio oa t itt- iolpe
Tiown hl:irbhor l odge which
he runstl'.
R u s" B'ethelt. A
ecrybodv kniowVs hln iimned
Radit fali:iaais i 193,S Ilq
tAO Vears ;atler uis official
formation bx Keinneth 1'
Brown Vl li is !llow head ol
the ( aladiali l ..
Corplrallioin0 s T1 news
tie retired two )car, agot
|rili) radtl ;ian l d llid I ht1
Tritl c ;1'a, \dU v rtoii-in1

ve.r to lhet' itC' if V a* t'! fiI5
it> !ope l- v, 11, iis a l iorl
'tretcli atl mitirt oi S. t iL i
; ai tai l i a thi tha irhll [)lai, i i
C'h,'rokee Sound \lbaco
ohtll K.I' sltt( i( /\s1 Iti
call i l et r a siti d !iti /t l.t
N sau'a Sit iints'ln )I I ait \1 J1% '(W,
l9tah R' il tv t rca ll. '
lre itembe l b'i c n- l tat n
\tti i ti lttwii lt titi\ It'n
ltil l!on ie' s li it hiiiid i
brqa.idc a s It %N portl Iia .l II i age,s
sitlit'hl .is hllltl it ;l.hll ist iltr

an;mJ slip sailings ho thle (tl

1 clloulltse, t t sele til
br adciast tlih e :'....,., hb fmel
then i er marti lle tretqui lcles
it t l i t'lt'a in 1 i i i! c ti tit Ils
tiln tP -lell t oia llt StI, : illI
equii a I'wit l hi t .ifci ilth!a
on I tlt a na dl li\ ( lt ;1,N lt
station was oran/llu'd and( \s'
were signed a |oIgw;W:| ;.!tl
ihoI itw Itt' n ttin t lii i


a i, s i' a li d e e ig i i sit
b rl d tc' astin g c ai ttn I",
Nhianiinu u first tilt'1.1', 11vi,



Nassanl dulinlii; the t1);)'s Hel
then \M>it to \ t! :IN a rmli <
]ptletrtm tll0 t l t ,t_ r old SS
Monarch whlch pli J bl-twCienl

( 11 1 1i lin 11n 1 i !i io lb (we el
N ssaif rtAI'd t (l1C I .i l
I1 :,i id, w rc il in,.Ii t
non existenti in thlioset etrl
days. depending largely onil


-~ I I I


Ghr Gribiwtt _


(~
"a


A~. ~4


-AI






\l i 'i
*^ ^W


RUSTY BETHEL on the
pool deck of the Hope Town
Harbour Lodge that he now
manages on Elbow Cay in the
Abacos.


naltie sailing sloops which
took nany days to reach
some ol the more distant
islands, So when hie joined
/NS. Rusty was appointed
St cretary of Out Island
Broadcastii)g and given the
lob of establishing radio links
with the .iail\ ing settlements.
"'1 was sent around the
island I s installing these
battery-pot ered, Motorola
Seceivers in communiuity
centres such as schools and so
on." lie said. "The batteries
were charged by wind vanes
because there was no chance
oI getting any electricity in
those days."
File station was run in
those days on a 500 pound
annuillal grant ($1,200 U.S.)
romi the (Governmient and in
the' early days Rusty did
evertvihng himself (He was
taidle (General Manager in
1940 alter Brown returned to
( anada ) In his first 13 years
al the station lie took only
ltice 'weeks holiday.
I s entuallv, it got to the
image e where we just couldn't
eis onil that small budget
anld ite (it ernment was 'lot
aboutii to give us more money
in those times. So in 1947 we
r ca oniuenlded commercializa-
(in.-f lie said.
Rusty was sent to Canada
for three months to study
BC's commercial radio
se-tup under (lithe late Charles
Jennings who became
president of the network. The
B aa in as Government


/ /


accepted Kusty's
recommendation and on
August 1, 1950, commercials a
appeared on ZNS for the fi: ,t
time. -
By 1970, ZNS was a highly
diversified operation with
two AM channels, FM
transmission and 24 hour
service and Rusty's
resignation was only accepted
with great reluctance by the
Broadcasting Commission.
He now leads a placid
existence as a General
Manager of a different sort,
managing the Harbour Lodge
with its 19 rooms, and three
villas. The lodge is located in
a former Out Island V
Commissioner's residence in
Hope Town and possesses
both a private beach and
dock. The settlement is on a .
small cay about seven miles
from the main island of
Abaco.
ZNS reception in Abaco "
and its adjacent cays is not .-
very good and Rusty can "'
easily explain the technical
reasons for this. But. sitting
on the Lodge's patio looking .
out over the sparkingly clear
Atlantic ocean, one realizes
that it really doesn't matter .
to him any more.

THE CANDY-STRIPED lighthouse at Hope Town oi -.
Elbow Cay in the Abacos. Residents of the settlement .
originally opposed construction of the navigation aid
because it interfered with their main livelihood at the
time -- wrecking ships for salvage! However the light is a
distinct advantage for their present livelihood which is
tourism. Hope Town is one of the most picturesque
settlements in the Bahama Out Islands. e eI


Restauf

Now Serving L
'til

Starting Moi


Bahamian Dishe

American Dishe

Sea Food

Sandwiches

and your favor
cocktail.......




Plenty of FREE Pa


rant and Lounge

_unch From 11:00 a.m.
5:00 p.m.

nday, January 28th.








?
3S








te


Manager
Friendly Big
Al Collie
rking Social Hostess
Miss Penny Kemp


er 5 p.m.Till 1 a.m.
t the Foot of Bridge

me 32077


9


Fim idea I
"Mr Puss movie star"
a 'ar ''a "1 Cota a a I

. N 2: - a. .- -gi " a fai 1' i*A
-^ ^-"- 3 r;; .r e" ^'aeu Io .iiv p^iN f it B'^ l^ 1







Se0 Kodak filml'_C1 a
it, "Cat,



a,5 aa'aela,

.'lato.

one oaf..aa *eat Faaadao. 00. IF aI' rn""hw

Use K oda k filIm'













Friday, January 25, 1974


Uhp rribun


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


CT3294
LOT 118 x 155 Montaq.
Heights
Lot 100 x 115 Gleniston
Gardens.
Phone 5-8512.
C13343


4 BEDROOM 2


bath room


house $2,00000 down
Rolance in 15b years Phone
344711 after 6 p.m

C 13321
BUY A LOT
In EASTWOOD
of
WINTON MEADOWS
ca:; F -antk aev
a' 2 >6,' o, 24815
rank Care,
Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaji 5

C13260
HILLTOP OUT WEST 3
bedrooms 2 baths, nr-. sy
pool. patio and gorgeoi .s iew.
immniaculately furnished Jkirnq
$88,000.00 See ant mr.
OUT EAST hse he
water, on th hil-t; If' a'
inland. We have the l' :s
need the pirchasers
VILLAGE 0OAD AR'-,
houses as i'. a- .1 $3, 0
and up. WA cj'- fi'.a- .
one-stop tradnsactd ', 0
courteous sales people .
good care o' you aj ..
born sellers.
DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REALT
Dial 22033. 22305 223 '
evenings 4 l

C13261
ONE tHOUSE. c- 's-ei
grounds rear pito
entertaining hous., hj' ."
bedrooms 2 biths. '. 'i-l .
rights to Sandy Beh ..
'ow as $35,000.0
$40,000.00. Only $ 0.1(10 00
down Balantce a ,_'i, u
: orthly orn TL.N VF FV\
MORTGAGE Comr." 'e .
would be glad yoVti d

DAMIANOMIANOS
Dial 22033, .
evernings 4- i -
C 13205
BEAUTI FULLY -t Y :'-ted
attractively de igr ed hili'o
residence High V- td o,- iaJrg.
wal led-in ficIly-;.z cd cape(d
grounds. 3 bedourm. a ?
bathrooms, I i.i ng-drin ig.
breakfast room. patio, gairge
etc. Excellent buy at $Gb 000
unfurnished.

Large two store Bahamnian
style residence with beaut-'uL
sea .,vw Eastern district 4
bedrooss 3 bathroomns-i.. 'g
room v. th fireplace, ddi rig
room. study, pa- O.
verandah pantry, airge
remodelie a -i tcheOr. 01 1s
attii a:e, an-d gro, i.ii-evei
storage a',rge an'cic aiped
grot.-n S' 5'0.000 fu!- h d
DeiqrTr ,. -.' hei'5 D
residPlinr *with Oeaut.+uli,
lands(!mped grounds, secluded
and wi1iied .' Wes'ter' district
near goif couLse Redch rights
3 bedrooms. 2 baths. rn-aid's
roor and bath. ,vinq 'oG m,
dining , ',,. tdhjanm ,,- 2
patios n'i Pur'Tip huusje and
garden. s. age L. 150 feet
150 fee' $8 500 .
furnishfir!
Phone H if CiHRiSTiL L r
2;04i 2 3 4

C 130)1rn
DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE
CO. LTD
(Certified Real Estate Brokers
& Appraisers)
Phones 21178 55408
P O. Box N4648.
Nassau, Bahamas
Proudly present
SMASHING REAL
ESTATE BARGAINS
THROUGHOUT THE
COMMONWEALTH
2, 3 and 4 BEDROOM
HOUSESS in the following
areas.
EASTERN ROAD
EASTERN ROAD on the
water as well as on the I' is
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GARDENS
WINTON
THE GROVE (West Bay)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE
WESTWARD VILLAS

APARTMENTS in PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET


HOTELS and HOTEL SITES.
BEACH LOTS, COMMER-
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 2117B
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau. Bahamas


REAL ESTATE


C13262
HOUSES WINTON HIGHtWA.Y
as low as $65.000 00 a( d up
to $150,000.00. See anytrineI
we can guide voui on the best
Real Estate TouI available
Consult the c irn Sellers in
Real Estate.
DI AL DAM I A N 05
RLALTORS 22033. 22305
evenings 411971)1


WANTS TO SHARE
C 3334
U K Male 2 ') equiles 2nd to
sha',, 3 bedroom cottage.
Ivanh'oe Rom)d Tel 54859 aftei


FOR RENT
3289o
TWO Bi DROOM Aplti'renl,
,;n 'ish.id, M.iacke;, St 'et
Sniith. ,A. ti r Iniid lu
Stle, ame IL'L ;' '- 'if


t hI h -I














-i. t liii V ,'f j l [ ; l 1'. p [i f .,T n
TV l Li' rl $ t '













% i33




239, l
















vehicles
13319







1973 I M A R ,I



'!r i siT j I'.



1 t !, l *il i) E f NI


Svi.






T w tnused,', ."C.)i (,u l ao nc o)
usurf ,:i'' Ii t ,,. . e].( I r
WE it, i t, I


CARS FOR SALE I

C '. .
ECONOCARS
Best used-car values. including
clean, low-mileage, late-model
vehicles
1973 MORRIS MARIVdA
2 doi. C, T I i i o i i'iOe
R dl I.) A ii t ')riit,
Trar* s'i i jr !- ,'t h i ON LY
10./, / il', LIKE NEW.
$3,2OO
1970 FIAT 850 SPECIAL
Good i i,fiditioni $ (9f00
1971 TOYOTA CROWN
STATION WAGON, autnrii",

1972 MORRIS WOLSLEY
1300 id t.l- ,i tar', sta. d '
$' .1 i,)i

1970 SINGER VOGUE 4 sdI
ed i tu t liatif tI arsis 'r ,c -
P IC P 1 I e roi -i .
re, t tl .l i('

1971 TRIUMPH HERALD
t I i.n d u,,' ,r u ,,t .' /] .In

1971 FORD CAPRI, VN,
; o ,ite adnl $1 000 1 )
1969 TOYOTA COROLLA.
AMBAStSd OR, a, tomat..



1971 INTERNATIONAL
PICKUPi r j, j id).o00
1971 CHEVROLET MALIBU
4 i s' e n i L l/nder er0g0m e
2ado, airt ond itin ing, ei '
S,7' r $2,000
1967 PLYMOUTH FURY Ill.
4 do sedta ailt ,rn, a"

ondttionirlg $1 .500O
1973 FORD ESCORT VAN
like iew OUnly 1 i I 00 0 mites


AMBASSADOR aliuroiat,.
tranisnrissonr, radio $600

1973 CHEVROLET NOVA
4-dour sedan Oi1I / 5,000 ,ile-i
radio, air condit ioninrg, etl
$4 .700
1970 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
A 1 condition, rmad,..
automati( transnmission, air
omiditioring $2 r()00


1970 FORD F350
triuk $2,000


pickup


ECONOMY CARS LTD.
Fiat & Toyota Sales
and Service
Dowdeswell
P. O. Box N1382
Telephone: 2-1322


CARS FOR SALE


,c 13200
BL AUT I- ULLY Malritaime
1969 Ck hevitriolot Impala,
;I utomatic, radio, power
steering, power bikes, power
windows, for (uii.k sale Phone
9 ir 5 i inm. ':4668, 5 p m.
8 o.m. 519223


C13267
172 CHEVY MALIBU 4
door. white, airconditioning 1 1
months old. one owner,
excellent condition $4,000.
Call 2-2209 or 58518 a m. to 5
p m.

c 3038
BLACK CHE VROLEL
CAPRICE ,r excellent
lconditio L J. Knowles, Tel:
38134.

t1326a
1to8 13LU LITLASS
OL D'S MO B I L I Good
Orjd ltio air( ,,idIti(oned Call



1170 V *' S1iATIONWAGON.
'_ 1 ,,wnie i oi' v L ow
-* .r. g $2.hi)0 Phore Mr.



S.iidcir DODGE DART.
Ex ilnt rujnring conditiorl.
gcLd int'e- or r idio, $700
Pho e 4-1380 Palindaile
I |-
19- VIVA GT Standard
-''hi* Good irunnin' (condition
$55. 00 Phone 21349
bt' .:cn 9.00 a.n 530 p.m
O w 'C' 5i ii'dvin


FOR SALE

3132f94
ONE Stainless Steel
Co mmerc' Il Refrigerator it
w oi--f rig order, approximately
'i, hi.. feet. 1al Nassau
Y3l.h! Club, _.i .k,


Qu rtitv i)of roc( kery and
Iut t'. b oiit foi rr estaiur a t
--. easo; b,, p iied Pho'-
32231

C1 3301
69 Ys LLOW Oldsrmot).
442 Excellent i ilditio,
$2,700. Mil: F-idge tLaitan
new. $200. 2 Sets Barbells.
$35 Phone 55905.

C 13298
FOUR CUSHIONED L)ve' beat
(seats tw) newly tecoveied
$85 -00. "Like New" I)aik
Brown Leatherette Recliner
includes electric massage unit
$110.00 Phone 5 43o0

BUSINESS ]
OPPORTUNITIES-
L 13304
L S T A B L I S H L- D
RESTAURANT Type
Business, fo, sale locultcid busy
' eor sect C-i,. -'c e llent
potential. Ptu e Negoliable,
Phone 3-1165.

APPRECIATION
C 3311















R & MRS -ugene Davis
,v were riarried at St.
Barinabas Church 2 7th October
1167 r.ivh to thank their many
rilatves and friends for the






Tit IAMItY of Mrs
i &abe' R Swaien vi'h o tik



ela ive di fren d i t a i
Bathabas gCherc them Ontoe












'/7P Sheat 1 v9 tish to thank
therany reiv ar ien ds for







p hyeno during their ic engt
hTe FAMIrY oa ve lr


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C13179
F and S TAKEAWAY
Open daily from 7 a.m.
til 10 p.m. daily
Monday thru. Saturday
Serving all native dishes
Phone 24911
C 1332"
MORE'S LUNCH COUNTER
if tne l th-", i j, t I"pot
or- Rosetta Street)
is now OPF N
We ve made it bigger to serve
you better.
We serve native dishes.
TeleTphone 23819 )


SMAINE SUPPLES HELP WANTED


C13259
16 FOOT Nova Scotia boat,
complete with motor, steering
wheel and trailer. Telephone:
41613 after 6 p.m.


C13065
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.
C13291
IF IT FLOATS WE HAVE
IT!
All sizes, sail or power.
Contact
Intner national Yacht Sales
Miami. Florida
Tel. (305) 758-0049

( 13322
15 FT. Jupiter runabout with
S)0 HP Mercury and numerous
,iccessoir es. Immaculate
oiiodition with new trailer.
$2100. Call 31180.

c 1894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, ph ivat-
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.
L 13323
12 FT fibreglass Niagara sailing
dinghy, fully equipped with
trolley. Ideal for youngsters.
$150. Phone 31180.
C13231
1967 CUSTOM BUILT
Fibreglass Cruiser, L.O.A. 39'
BEAM 13'10" DRAFT 3'6".
Powered with Twi,, 295 H.P.
Chryslers 4 K.W. ONAN. Gas --
400 gallons Water 300
gallons. Extra Equipment:
Water heater, 4.5 C.F. Ice Box,
Air Conditioning forward, 8
track tape player, transom
door, dinghy and davits,
swimming platform, 3-burner
gas stove with oven, 110 Volt
to 12 Volt Refrigerator, 110
Volt Deep Freeze and many
more extras. PRICE $35,000.
CALL 4-1229.

PETS FOR SALE
S13324
K u Dogs, Trained Guard Dogs
f:r Business Protection.
K 9 Police Dogs for individual
Protection. Satisfaction
Goaran teed. Franchise
foinmation available. Call
(81 3)822-6678.
C13278
PUREBRED German Shepherd
puppies, wormed. $100.00.
Phone 52509 after 5. p.m.

SCHOOLS

C13039
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.
C 1327 7
IF you air having problems
trying to find a Nursery School
come to the A.B.C. Nursery
School or, Rosrtta Street (age
21. to 5 years) Tel. 5-8096.

POSITION WANTED
C13331
E X PE R IFNCED Office
Clerk Typist available any
evening after 6 p.m. Own
typewriter Will type at home
in strictest confidence. Call
4-2098.

HELP WANTED
C 1328(,
IBM DATA CENTRE
SERVICES
Has inmnediate position
available in Nassau.
PROG RAMMER/ANALYST
Successful applicants will be
thoroughly familiar with
systemss and programming
design and implementation of
varied iomr nercially oriented
appluii a nrtion-
F '* wlIFNCE
PlositIo ri eiu res a innlln um of
live (5) years experience in
s '.terms design and
pl ) ianiin Ig. Applicanrt must
have experience ii COBOL.
BAL and RPG.
IBM OFFERS: Hospitalization
and insuri'rice programmes,
paid vaiationri, attractive
starting salary and excellent
advancement oppor tunities.
Interested applicants should
call Mr McFadden at 32351
for personal interview.
C13327
EXPE RIENCED Bahamian
woman with references to
operate bar club in Harbour
Island. Contact William T,
Mather. P 0 Box 81, Harbour


Island, Bahamas.

C13316
MATURE experienced lady for
small downtown office. Typing
and simple accounts.
Telephone 2-4777 for
appointment.

C13340
GARDENER and Handyman
age 25 45 Monday to
Saturday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. -
some nights Phone 2-8511.


ANTENNAS
IslandTV 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club
5-4506
BOOKSTORE
The Christian oook
Shop 5-8744

BUILDERS
Richard's Construction
5-7080
CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

CUSTOMS BROKERS
Martin's 2-3173

DEPT. STORES
Pixie's Dept. Store 2-3173

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

DRUGS &
PRESCRIPTIONS
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127

ENTERTAINMENT
i-oi-e- ---
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLOOR MAINTENANCE
Rug Cleaning & Installation
Island Interiors
5-3576/4-2191
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Gar. & Pet
2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259


IT


C13313
WANTED: 4 tailors. Contact
Mr. Thompson at 007
Restaurant, Kemp Rod.

C13332
BUS GIRL
BUS GIRL with lots
experience for restaurant -
club on Delancy Street. Must
live nearby. Hours 9 p.m. 4
p.m. Mr. Richard 22325.

C6639
JOB TITLE: THREE
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILI-
TIES: Must be a certified
welder capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment. Applicants must
.also be capable of
disassembling cement plant
machinery for welding repairs
and reassembling after repairs.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P.O.Box F-100,
I report, Grand Bahama.
C13337
CAREER opportunity for
Senior Clerk with good
command of English in our
Fleet Allocation Department.
Under Supervision, successful
applicant will be required to
maintain records, compile
statistics and prepare reports.
At least one reference to
accompany applications, which
should be made in writing,
giving details of age, education.
experience, present salary, etc.,
to: The Administrative
Assistant, Navios Corporation,
P. 0. Box N-7796, Nassau,
Bahamas.


TRADE SERVICES


C13045

/ under; CustomS.

B2rokeW Ztid.
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, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434,
FREE ESTIMATES.
C13272
Are you tired of getting a
"half-way" cleaning job on
your car?
Try:
Ralphie's Car Wash & Wax
Service
pick up and delivery
Telephone 58096 or 28079.
C13062
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apar tents and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
C.ll! 5 9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street next to Frank's
Place
C13297
FOR ALL your Gardening
needs, trimming, heading,
pruning, beach cleaning, for
prompt reasonable and
efficient service call 5-7810.



IAU


HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
2-4591 ext.C147

MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR
The Wardrobe 5-5599

MUSIC

Cody's Records 2-8500


OPTICIANS

Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wonq's Printing 5-4506

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

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

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL

Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H.Curry & Co., 2-8681'/7

TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Tracking
3-1562/2-4726

WATER
CONDITIONING
Bah. Water Refining 3-4351
Miracle Water 3-4351


I FOR SALE
C6628
35' Sailboat, $5,000. Phone
Freeport 352-2265


REAL ESTATE
C6591
PUBLIC Corporation seeks
income producing properties
and/or land in the Bahamas.
Will trade shares of stock
and/or Florida properties, plus
cash for good investments.
Send full details including
location, income, expenses,
price and terms. Contact our
Agent, Compass Realty, Box
344, Miami, Fla. 33164.

FOUND
C 13346
LADIES' gold bracelet in
parking area of Kipling
Building. Owner can have same
after proper identification to:
Tibune Office, No. 9B Kipling
Building, Freeport.


HELP WANTED
C6604
T R A I N E ES REQUIRED
The Bahamas Oil 0 ', f,'I .i
Company is seeking applicants'
for its operator tramir ig
programme in SHIPPIN,2
DEPARTMENT.
Successful applicants will be
trained In all areas related to
the safe and efficient operation
of the Jetty Platforms. The
work involves handling various
types of foreign sea going
vessels, meeting and working
with people of many
nationalities, handling imports
and exports of crude oil.
refined products and related
docu ment action.
Applicants must have
completed Hith School and
poIsses 1a minimum
qinlificati.In of High School
D.ploma. Preference will be
given to men between the ages
of 22 and 35 years old.
Starting salary commensurate
wuih education, working
background and age This
position offers a challenging
and rewarding career in the oil
industry. Qualified persons
requiring further information,
should either write to, or call
at the BORCO Personnel
Office, Monday thru Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 noon.
Tel: 352 981 1, Ext 235, P. O.
Bo>, F-2435.

C6637
BODY AND PAINT MAN.
own tools. 5 years experience.
Kent Motors, Box F-384,
Freeport 352-7231.

C6630
OCEANIC DEL SUD, P.O. Box
F-2560, FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA has temporary job
opportunities for
approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians in their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following posil turis.
BARGE FOREMAN Must
have minimum 10 years
experience in supervision of up
to 100 employees. Must have
knowledge and understanding
of all technical aspects in
offshore and marine pipeline
construction and will be
responsible for operation and
production of barge
DRILLER/SPECIALIST -
Minimrum of 5 years experience
in the operation and service of
LL DH Hughes Drilling Rig.
Reverse circulation and direct
circulation experience
required.
WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR
Responsible for logistics,
records and security of
war-irouse inventory of
materials and supplies for
offshore marine construction.
Must have five to eight years
experience including
international material
expediting.

Qualified applicants should
reply to: Oceanic Del Sud, P.
O. Box F-2560, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.

C6633
Two (2) Real Estate
SALESMEN wanted. Must
h.ve at least three to five yeats


experience in realty business.
Must be top closer and have
substantial knowledge of all
sales techniques particularly
the Hospitality suite type of
close. Apply to:
Intercontinental Realty
Limited, P. O. Box F-260,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Telephone: 373-3020.

C6638
CAMBRIDGE INVESTMENT
LTD. requires a male employee
with at least 5 years of
machinery operation
experience, maintenance and
janitorial work. Apply in
- --- Q ..... t.ar ki w IV-- +-.-


]


HELP WANTED 1
C6639
JOB TITLE: THREE
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITiES-
Must be a certified
welder capable of performnnq
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, bracing and
cutting of any mater al using
gas and electric welding
equipment. Applicants must
also be capable of
disassembling cement plant
machinery for welding iepair-
and reassermblig after tepansir
INTEREST D APPLI( rANT
CONTACT: F.Te:soiniol
Department. Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0box 1 .I100
Freeport, Giand lliahama.

C6632
SHEET METAL. Mt L-HANIC
for Sheet Metal S' e( iitv
Work. Heliari and clectti ai
welding essential IMust bl, .)l
to read blulepni ct' an;'-
mranufacture fIomi saro n. A.I
hand tools are r'quited MLustj
have at least '
experience. Apply in w "ii'iig
only stating expll erm'e a'!
references: Buerger Rcs 1n' &
Sheet Metal Ltd., P. O Boe
F-135, F-reeport, G.R

C6640
STEVEDORE Must hte
physically able to d', heav\
work and know ii', (i- I 'ii w ',
operation a d r : in .. .:
M ust at:cept I 'r. i ,. i
assigned.
M A I N 1 I e U t r,
T C H N I i I C-N 4
INS]iL MF NT ) *.2."rt -' .]N
sound knowledge o t 'cv., '
Plant In s t runmentliat it a
Maintenance wotik bi:
pneumatic and electric Systerms
and components and eleci tonic
equrpmrent based ion at least
three years experience in .-
qualified position. Must be able
to work without dnect
supervision on all phases of dti.
instrumentation, trail his own
helper, read diagrams arid keep
the equipment in wrtk'nry
order. FHe will Tepoi t to the
Instrumentation SuLpervso r
Apply to: Perso nsel
Department, Gtand Bhatma
Port Authority Lirnmted, P 0
Box F 2666 or 30C K!plingj
Building, fl eeport. Giaint
Bahama.

Ocr \NIlC DIAL 5Ii P O
Bio- F-2560. 1 Pf 1 POR I
GRAND ) [3AtAMA 1.,-,
temporary job opipI' tliriti ',
for appropriately oi tio ivl
mn oin th s avI I i l I '
Bahamians int then ofsf-i !
m a rine pipel in i"i' ,1 1
construction openatio i i1 i-
following positions
I NTERPRETER/RECEPTION
IST Muist speak andr' '.,ie
both Gor main aiIdl I l,.
accLu.rat" typi -t. e-pI :p i
general (lern i l d htif' .. n'--.'," -
good telephoti e il r,;irn l iii', .]"i
act as recep)ti init .
office.
ACCOUNTANT Mtist ha,
to 5 years cxp i mi e i ill
aspects of rash ni ,'Jgenient,
maintain jc(ounts payJbtle and
receivable, prepared : ancilat
statements and payrolls. Mu'.t
have college ( de(i0o t,
Accounting.
Qualified appliants art i,,!d
reply to. Oi eanic D[el bidl. P
O. Box F 2560., F Ieep:,t,
Grand Bahama
C13336
INTERNATIONAL furnm
Chartered Accountants hravec
several vacancies fon Ctha tirtd
or Certified Accoiuitanit', inn
their F reepor t office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salary es and
bonuses. Applicants 'hnuild
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhoiuse &
Co.. P O. Rox I 2415
Freeport, Bahamas

C6631
LAND SURVEYOR with s
least 5 years l ris ex e e M t
be qualified to piauct's I arc'
surveying within the FBItr ih
Commonwealth. Dulties ii l'de
the execution of .adasiral
Surveys, Engineering Susrveys,
Topographic Surveys, sorie


Hydrographic Surveys, etc
Apply: R. Warren & Associates
Ltd., P. 0. Box F-836.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C6635
VACANCY for a qualified
General Motors AUTOMO-
TIVE ELECTRICIAN. Must
hold certificate of qualification
for diagnosing and repairing
automotive electrical systems.
Be familiar with schematic
diagrams on all General Motors
products and test equipment
including safety equipment as
per U.S. Law. Apply to:
General Manager, Five Wheels
of Grand Bahama Ltd.,
Freeport. Telephone Number
352-7001.


B BUSINESS % PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time




By ^



b ll i Thl IltKi Cil 21 EtXb 5

I l hriltk 'i. 2 li hrMu '$I'

> SV TIME SAV NOWE <


,, Ig perso
n: Burger King, Fre t,


WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker
Service 2-8896


FOR TNI A nT d eV WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


-- -- -- -- ----~- ~--- -----~- -------- -- __


I


I


- ---~-.


i . -


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


-rA


--T-


--f-


--


S .6.


I I


FrdyJnar 5,17













Friday, January 25, 1974


GRAND BAHAMA




(LASSIFIEDI


HELP WANTED
C6643
MARINE PILOTS
Required by Bahamas Oil
Refining Company.
Qualifications: Must have
Master (Foreign Going)
Certificate. Experience: At
least four (4) years in Piloting
including berthing and
unberthing of large size tankers
and/or passenger vessel.
Knowledge of harbour towage
essential.
Education: Must be at least a
High School Graduate.
Only Bahamians need apply:
Please reply giving details of
qualifications and experience
to:
Personnel Office
P. 0. Box F-2435
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6641
SIX (6) FARM LABOURERS
REQUIRED. APPLY TO:
CHARLES WILLIAMS. BOX
F 805, FREEPORT.


HELP WANTED 1
C6636
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take complete charge of
commercial bakery operation.
Must be fully qualified and
have necessary background and
experience.
SALES & MARKETING
DIRECTOR: For Food
Manufacturing and Distributing
Plant. Must have at least three
years experience at Managerial
level.
Apply in own handwriting to:
Grand Bahama Bakery, Ltd., P.
0. Box F-797, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6642


PIPING MATERIALMAN -
Must know and be able to
readily identify refinery piping
material by shape, size arnd
type of metal, including pipe,
valves, flanges and assorted
pipe fittings. Construction
warehouse administration
experience required.
Written applications only,
including resume and salary
history to: BADGER PAN
AMERICA, INC.., P. 0. Box
F-2452, Freeport.


Brother

Juniper


"That was a dirty trick taking me off grapes and putting
me on avocados."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


I Shank
5 Black
8. Hovel
11. Party giver
12. Doctors'
group
13. Parson bird
4 Roman
highway
15. Sprout
17. Ricochet
19 Spanish aunt
20 Not any
23. Jaeger
26. Break-in
30. Annex


31. Medieval
money
32 Fall out
34. Breeze
36 Maidenhair
37, Spread
thickly
39 Compass point
43. Absolute
superlative
47. Variable star
48 Aerial bomb
49 Fairy
50 Girasol
51. Korean soldier
52. French season


PlIER TULSL






E P 5. Poke
]EAT DOS YEs|
OWN 6 SpARce suit



7 Turnover






I Smart 8 Keynoter
2 Registe 9 Besides
SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
t3 Verne s 3. Consumer
captain 4. Virile
5. Poke
DOWN 6 Space suit
7. Turnover
1. Smart 8 Keynoter
2. Register 9 Besides
8 9 o 10. Hankering
16 Soldiers
3 18 Mildew
21 Artless
6 22 Gaelic
24. Rubber tree
25 Stout
'23 24' q 26 Curtsy
27. Site of the
30 Tell legend
28. Rifle
29 Tal story
331Sty !of
sun lal
35 Per id
9 41 42 38Spo se
0 Mel jw
41. Mmn car
5 42 Circle of hight
43. Make a booboo
53 44. Card game
; 45. Tun
-..... 28a 46. Watch


Rupe t and the g.p3y boy make for the farm
Thee's Odmedod st.ll p.oppod against that
ba n," laughs Rupe I. "the farmer hasn't put
him back in the field ye First of all. Rupert
finds a way o; fastening a piece of string to
the hat, ,hen he clambe-s on to a bale of
s' aw and p3ts C:medod's shoulder. say ng.


Hare you a'e. now your rig-out is complete.
And he places the hat on the scarecrow's
head. ty.ng the string under h.s chin That i
kaep it on when the wind blows," chuckles
Rupe:t "And let's hcpe Raggety doesn't t'y
:o .* ke it again
ALL RIGHR" RESERVFO


~hg &ribuntt


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

SGOROSCOPE
F L from the Carroll Righter Institute

\ GENERAL TENDENCIES: The early part of
the day is splendid for gaining headway of a
social nature Later you find some confusion present and it's
advisable that you don't make important commitments.
Doublecheck all facts and figures.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Once your work is done, get
together with friends Set up your appointments early for best
results. Evening is best spent a home.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Gain the favor of one who is
influential in the morning but don't be pushy with others. Try
to be more yielding with mate.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You get a new idea in the
morning that requires more study if you are to gain the
benefits from it Safeguard your reputation.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If you get routine
duties done early, you can delve into new interests. Discuss
long-range plans with business expert,
LEO (July 2 to Aug 21) Reach a fine agreement with an
associate before getting into the actual working process. Strive
for more understanding with mate.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept, 22) You can now handle those
annoying tasks that have to be done sometime. Take steps to
improve your health and be more dynamic.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Plan amusements for the
evening and then dig into the work that must be done. Don't
be tempted into argument with associates.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Visit places and people who
can bring more happiness Don't take any risks at this time.
Show a cooperative attitude
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Take care of
important business matters early so you can attend to a
personal matter later Don't lose your temper.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Meet with a financier
early and iron out any monetary problems you have. Handle
your correspondence intelligently Be wise.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) Handle business and
money matters early in the day. Forget consulting with an
adviser now Use own good judgment instead.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Make your plans for the day
wisely and then carry through in a positive fashion. Don't let a
personal matter overwhelm you,
IFI YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY. he or she will do
many things very well, provided the mind is disciplined early
Otherwise, if left pretty much to own devices, the fine promise
here could be wasted and go in wrong directions. The field of
troubleshooting is especially fine here or whatever requires
patience and attention to detail
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


I 2e Comic p--age


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS A

I- I'mMAr TALK WITH CERTAINLY/ LET 'S
YOU SORRY YOU FOR A FEW GO INTO TE
I'VE CLOCKED YOU iN MI NUTES? LOUNGE C E
SUNDER TEN SECONDSERE
FOR THE 100 YARDS,















ARE YOU TOLD POOLE I MUT ADMITTHAT WE GOING, POLICE STATION YOU WANT E TO CALL THE DISTRICT


GET ME KILLED? FOOTBALL.. BUT THAT'S BETTER
'O R T -gE RE I I GQfUE A THAN BEING DEAD! .4


APARTMENT 3-G By Ale Kotz ky


YES, MR. DARLING, WHAT A ANDP OU WERE I CALLED THE THEATER! YOUR
LESTER! WONDERFUL EXPECTING ME! ASSISTANT TOL1 ME YOU WERE
IS MY SHE'S IN SURPRISE TO ON YOUR vA
WIFE THE LIBRARY! HAVE YOU
HERE, HOME 50 1ILOVE
EVELYN ?EARLY! YOU,JANET!











STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


"How could I have pinched her on a crowded bus with
a newspaper in one hand and my briefcase in the
other?"


No. 7,313 . by TIM .M1KAV
Across
I. Junk. (,. 4)
'Falsehood. (3)
9. With speed. (5)
10. Very ancient. (3 2, 4)
11. Tutelage. (7)
13. Essential helper. (3, 6)
14. Fool. (3)
I:.. Crowd together. (4, 2)
18. Traved means. (4)
19. Girl In song. (4)
20. Toothed wheel. (3)
Il. swine. (3)
Re. I suspended. (4. 4)
Down
I. lMllitarv step. (4. 3)
2. Miss Black. (5)
3:. Maritime tlag. (3. 6)
4. Sad to say. (4)
3. show for examination. (4. 5)
6. Porn raid (anag.). (8)
7. o o r
0 e ople.
I'. MNavi Ate
to ar-
1hour.
(4. 2) P
1:>. Adver-
tise con-
tantl'.
(4)
16. A n nul.
I Horses. S DR SDuST
(4) arndo a bxpre ervce
London Express Service.


7 I'M SuRPRr3EP THE PEOPLE WHO
HIRED MY FIRM TO FINP YOU AREN'T HERE
ALREADY. WAIT A MINUTE!/ WHERE'5
EVE JONES- THE
R64L EVEJONES?!


1?I


"I T70 YOU EATING CRAYONS
WOULDN'T COLOR YOUR BREATH."


Rupert and Raggety Again-31


a


l


t


b--
*t












Friday, January 25, 1974


p __












it


r+ i

'1






r !






..a-.+Am ,


DAVE DFORD


i ; atlWp PM W [ W.!, \\
M: 4ng at l ,b.hi\ I , r. k

I I \u> I
it 1 f N1
ist. halt dail d,,ml
SR ed fePi p Bank I,
2 ,,,de + i ', i ,
S Spaiish Iohii I n
4 Nt' s IS
4 S i i Is





c +. i f r Its
', -, -l, IiK

,1 1 1i t 14



2 h J I l. ulh


1i


17
1 1 S
1 1 7
1 t17


110,ll 1 0
S. ti *ll **i,
' J t-




1, ; I ri
Lu =. + {


ti. l . '
2 i .' i
i '. i: i.
5 .. i F
S }'


CH'RISTClt RCtH Mary
Peteis collected a gold medal in
the Commonwealth Games
today% then announced she was
retiring from athletic
competition to help the
un gsters of her rati\e
Northern Ireland.
Ihlie 34-year-old Peters
ftin .hed her 45th pentathlon, a
world record, and received her
medal and a kiss from Sir
-lcexander Ross. chairman of
the (i ornmnonwealth (Games
Scedcration
She now has three golds
twu irorn the ( onmonwn\ealth
larnils and one tromi the 1I)72
i1\ rnpics.
A smile broke across her
unburned face aftei a gruelling
day of competition in the hot
stadium in Queen H:ll/abeth II
prk. "'lThis is my swan song,"
she said. "It is all over and it
has been great,
The blonde Peters, who
the 1972 )limpics by winning
the pentathlon ti-ron the
Ias ourite, West (ernian\ 's
lleidi Rosenhdahl added '"I
went through hell out tlierc It
is terrible. You get ner v us.
however experienced aire


Also elgihles.

I RI iHi RAU'I 4 I lonnhes
1 I he Hustler
2 laIiis 'it
4 \inIC Hell
5,. (Wi H iM ,I..
,. J lh ils

4) \'\ ,.'O.fiti
i, N i H m I





1it .. v ugib.i's



4. Huse NmN
2i. so. (trti i
7 ilaLike 1n,,t







S I SaSrIs. AI

2. LiertBs Hell
.1. Kill iis \I III II i t
4. Se \ I urr h
5 I rcsit I rI m II
I. .Sihirt. I 'e
7. lads l'.>lhI
M. I I Sp.r-
9. Ireoam ('rli
Als, eligihl

"I am naturally sad that this
is the end of a long and
enjoy able road, but myi
ambition now is to get a proper
track for the young athletes ot
Northern Ireland."
Peters was competing in her
fifth Commonwealth Games.
"It has been magnificent,"
she said "But I feel for the
people back home who are
waiting to watch the telly and
burn their kneecaps in front of
the fire, while here I am getting
sunburned.
"I have tried to prove to
people here that we are happ'.
in Beliast, in spite o,
ever\ thing."
As on many past occasions.
all the drama of the 10,000
meters centered on the exciting
but unprcdicathle Bedtotd.
who made the pace but in the
end I.pt-..1 com pletely luINst
as he did at the Iuropean
championships in 19-71 and the
Municl Olympics in l'"2
Ot the Kenyan tiio, onl(
Juina lasted the pace lDaid
Black had been there all along.
getting mixed up w\ith thei
jostling.
A New Zealand win was all
the organizers needed to set


Cigarillo
114 .uiiette thal

S Ila it le
jt ilt %% hilt


I1 Si\t XI \I 'l A i urliig
I 13 ti (1 -\ S (,
1 14
1 1 I 1 wonder Mist
S 1 4 2. i.: c, I h
1 14 1. Ss 'cl I lh lt
I s 4. Sitr 1
Jit lelL Pie
I. FI I'ulsar
S4 7. 1assel
,S. PAitiriid
). N tc ,' i', J, s


it 3 PARTRICK SWI T I ING last
night rolled a miaich high of
220(6041 and team captain
B 1 Brdley FIresen r added a
i 04( 4 7 leading Star
'Insurance to .a 3-0 shut out of
the understaffed K .C Auto
With totals of 460 and
4ii 4-3 comnig from I errs Chea
.i and Rick l owe respectively.
Sitar captured the tirst game
i ', 44 -33. the 'cond S7S-812
Iis .ind the third 7'O) 77 L.
114 Ken Sands topped K C with
i I 17 X(8448) and Iomn Stubbs
" added a 174(444i
Playing with onl\ a
three-member team, the
14 Autonien. spotted 51 handicap


BOXING-BIRDLAND


Mt.Royal & Carew St.


Doors Open 7:45p.m.


MOHAMMED ALl vs JOE FRAZIER
NOT EXACTLY SO....


r WE HAVE OUR OWN GREAT
GRUDGE BOUT

Sensational KID BARR
"I'll handle him the same way I did
Joe Hooks, K.O. before the 5th Round!"

IKE HOOKS Hottest Prospect
on the Beach 26 wins out of 30 bouts
Ike promises to avenge the knockout Barr
scored on Miami Beach over his brother
P OT Joe Hooks.

PLUS OTHER OREATBOUTS


Children under 12 $3


General Admission $5.00


FIRST HALF OF SHOW-
4 GREAT AMATEUR BOUT


Ringside $7.00


tURte L


I


COME EARLY-
DON'T MISS THE ACTION

A SAVE $1.00 BY PURCHASING YO
I '"'"/,' f'! TICKET IN ADVANCE AT ANY

BUTLER & SANDS STORE

WHITE LABEL & TANGUERY
WILL BE THERE! WILL YOU?


MARY PETERS
the seal on the success ol the
ganes, which were opened by
Prince Philip yesterday and are
scheduled to run through Feb.

The race developed into a
battle between Dedford, Juma.
Tayler and Black.
Bedford faded three laps
fiom home. Tayler who had
been running steadily some 20
meters behind the leaders and
waiting his chance, didn't take
the lead until the back straight
of the final lap.
Then he pulled away to win
in 27:46.4. Black was second
in 27:48.6. and Juma third
in27:57.0.
Bedford dragged himself
over the line a boar tourti,
some 40 seconds behind his
world record time.


Rangigo's Inia eC
pointt I aker
1 It,iHTH RAC' 9 t1 uirlonngs
C L'ASS N


1. Joiann Sirsilus (Royal
2. ('uiiiat''s I.i'.
3 Sunn iger
4. lag 'arrier
. Ghenighis Khan
6 At Iast
7. I'ast Leg
8. Yoting Bahamnian
o. ianquero
\lsi, eligibhes:
iumiaond


\press)1 14
1 1
114
1 16
1 16
1 14
1146
114


pins in each game held on
strongly throughout All the
games were not decided until
the final two frames.
It was double tenth frame
strikes by lIowe, Robert Pinder
and Sweeting in the second
game that gave Star a victory.
Friesen's double tenth trame
strikes in the final games also
decided Star's ltion .


Brothers Maurice and Valdo
Prosa teamed up for a total of
1.03 1 pitfalls last night leading
Guinness Bowling Squad to a
3-0 victor over Albury's
Supply and first place lead in
the Madeira League
Favoured by 58 pins in the
first and second gamiies.
Guiii ness c()nt rolled the
matches ',s5.X42. 850-8S32 and
S838-766
Perry ( ,oke rolled a tcint
high oh 22O 51)0) tor Alburs's
Mike .\i added a
177( 4X9)i

IFormer ha.imps 1'sso Igers
behind the 21415'4) bowling
of defending holding champ
Jeff Albur\ brecr/ed past
Pritchards -1 last night
creating a ihiree-' a tie 'or
third place
W\'it h Kenni Russell
cotntrlb[tnl j 2 20,a52S I.sso
snatched thle firstwo t s74-849,
f3i-f 3 beloie dropping lhe
last SNu4-7-
I an Sands t opped
Pritc hiards ith a 205(5 2t6)
Mike Saws\ er added a
20Ol (52.
Matty ( iilmer scored a
match high oi 2245600) and
Malachi Mortimer added a
201(4751 in tinker's Paint 2-1
victory over Heineken Brewers.


Madeira League Standings

rr I
luinness
Alhury 's 6 3
Isso 5 4
Pritchard's 5 4
Star 5 4
Tinker's 4 5
Heineken 2 7
K.C.Auto I 8









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


lan Chipchase of England
won the hammer throw with a
heave of 60.65 meters, a
(,ames record.
Cindy Shatto earned
Canada's first gold medal
w inning the women's
springboard diving event.
Sonia Gray won the
women's 100-meter freestyle
event in 59.13 seconds for
Australia's first gold.
Miss Gray beat four
Canadian girls coming off the
blocks last.
Marilyn Neufville of Jamaica
took second place in heat I of
the women's 400 meters track
and field semifinals of the
commonwealth games.
She qualified for the final in
53 4 seconds.
Rose Allwood of Jamaica
qualified for the 100-meter
final by running fourth


Medals standings
first day:


after the


( ain ia
I ngland
Australia
New Zealand
Northern Ireland
India
Nigeria
Kenya
Scotland


Sunday


soccer

LONDON With more than
half Britain's big weekend
soccer programnie switched to
Sunday, pundits are already
wondering whether the
national game will ever revert
back to a complete Saturday
kickoff.
The swing to Sunday.
supposed by traditionalists
including the Lord's Dlay
Observance Society has been a
huge success. The difficulty is
that it is against the law to
charge admission for any sports
events on Sundays.
Liv e entertainment.
including soccer, is illegal
under ancient Sunday
Observance laws if admission is
charged,
But the clubs get round thai
problem by granting free
admission andt charging a
boosted price for programmes
instead.


First trial for Games tomorrow


We


'I


footb


By IVAN JOHNSON
WATCHED by the special
Olympic committee the
national soccer squad will
undergo tomorrow the first of
its three trial games to justify
being sent to the Central
American and Caribbean
Games scheduled to begin in
Santo Domingo. l)ominican
Republic on February 27.
Consisting of Messrs.
Arlington Butler, Olympic
Assoc. president IDurward
Knowles and Dr Lawrence
Davis, the special Olympic
committee was formed in order
to judge whether individual
associations wishing to
participate in the games were
worthy of being sent to the
Games.
The committee ruled that
the national soccer squad must
play three trial games against a
Select XI coached by Ilarcourt
"Rip" Rolle
If after these three games
the committee feels that the
squad is up to the required
standards of the games then
the> will be allowed to take
part.
National coach Dick Wilson


just play



all-Wilson


said this morning: 'We're in a
difficult position. We don't
know what the committee will
be looking for so I've just told
the boys to get out there and
play football.'
Opposing coach 'Rip' Rolle
said: "My side probably won't
play too well tomorrow
because they have never played
together before but I have no
doubt that they will really test
the nationals in the following
two trial games."
The Bahamas was last
represented in soccer during
the Pan American Games held
in Columbia in 1970.
The 1970 team consisted
solely of Bahamians.
This time the team has been
picked from the best Bahamian
players and ex-patriate players
in the Sunday league.
In addition to this. the team
has been coached by a fully
qualified FIFA coach, Dick
Wilson.
Such highly talented
ex-patriate players as Hector
Rossi described by Dick Wilson
as possibly the best player ever
to play in Nassau's Sunday
League, and his teammate,


Oscar Fullone together with
the talented Brain Seville and
Pat Louison should add depth
and strength to the side.
There is little doubt that
this year's national squad is a
far better side than 1970's
team sent to Columbia.
Under Dick Wilson, the
squad has undergone arduous
and extensive training sessions
for the past month.
Last month the squad in
their only game together so far
turned in a fine performance
against Swedish Second
Division champions Brynas.
With the score standing at
1-1 the Swedes scored two
goals in the dying minutes to
clinch a hard fought 3-1 win.
Swedish manager Hans
Ottefalk was so impressed by
the performance of Dick
Wilson's men that he invited
the side to tour Sweden next
summer.
The game will kickoff at
3.30 p.m. at Clifford Park.
NATIONAL SQUAD:
F. Crozier. Peter Cole, lan
Lever, Paul Johnson John
Williams, Don Maples, Colin
Knight, Paul Whitfield, Dave
Jenner, Brian Seville, R. Davis,
P. Nunez, N. Kealing, R.
Stewart, R. Rodgers, B. Laing,
S. Darville, M. Halkitis, H.
Rossi. K. Love. P. Louison, 0.
Fullone.
SELECT XI; P. Phillips, W.
Ash, A. Reece, B. Hynes, L,
Minns, W. Davis, P. Isaacs, P.
Knowles, T. Mihas, T. Black,
R. Elliot, A. Gantaume, b.
Knowles, P. Doars, A. Williams,
R. Adderley, C. Sherman, R.
McVeigh. G. laccoppi.

Ali fined

MUHAMMAD ALI and Joe
Frazier each were fined $5,000
today by the New York State
Athletic Commission as a result
of their shoving match during
the taping of a television show.

CLUB MEETING
THE PIONEERS Sporting
Club holds an important
meeting Sunday (2 p.m.) at
the Nassau Products Building
on Minnie Street. All
members are urged to attend.


RODGFRS 11tO 1S after
eight field events took a six
point lead over defending
champs Oakes House today
during the C (C. Sweeting
Senior IHigh School annual
inter house track arid field
meet.
Capturing four firsts, two
seconds and two thirds,
Rodgers House have chalked
Lip a total of 80 points. Oakes
picked up only two firsts, four
seconds and two thirds Two
.ir ,t one second and one third
gave Columbus Iouse a total
of 64 points while Bethel
House picks up the rear with
3'.
Results: long lump senior bo, s
Mi Smith 19' 5". A. Newton,. i.
Russell Discus Junior boss 1..
Johnson 27.3 m, (;. Stubbs, ('.
Ferguson, shJ( put senior girls J.
Miller 23' 6". (. (reene. B Scott:
high jumper junior girls F.
Ferguson, M. Beckles, C. Young.
discus senior bhos Bt. Cooper
30-55 in K. Rolle, c'. Sle ,art ; long
jump junior bo s H. Johnsoni 18',
\\ Heastie, R. (;ardiner high jump
senior girls A McKinne 4' 9". I


Jackman. S. Klass; shot put junior
girls R. Clarke, B. Cash, V.
Darling.


Mary strikes gold again

,O "ow BUT SAD BEDFORD MISSES ANOTHER MEDAL


Rodgers out in front


PATRICK SHOOTS


STAR TO WIN

by GLADSTONE THURSTON


Friday. -25th January


GATES OPEN1 i.30a.m.

POST TIME 1.15p.m.

VFilY IISIY IAIll IllilIY




11Y D111iES 1st 12 il IlCEi

ALSO mIgNELLAS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


1__1


RACN CAR


O4C WrA '


I


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