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Tultridy JauaTyti9U19e


(1e Tribunt
Num.s ADDICTUS JURAE IN VMEBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G.,D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768
Tuesday, January 29, 1974.

EEDrORIAL|
A paper billionaire


By ETIENNE DUPUCHi
LONDON, November 22: I have a German friend in Miami
who jests about the fact that he was many times a billionaire after
the first world war.
The Tribune receives copies of the English edition oft the
German Tribune which are sent to me in Coral Gables. I hand
these copies over to my friend Gus Frit/ who is still interested inll
news about his homeland.
Just before we left on this trip he brought me a copy (of the
German Tribune to endorse his claim that after the wai there
were many billionaires in Germany because the mark depreciated
to the point where it had practically no value.
According to this article a loaf of bread cost over a billion
marks and people went shopping toi buy the few things they
could afford with a wheelbarrow piled high with marks of large
denominations!
After the war most of the Furopean currencies lost value. It
was feared at the time that the pound sterling would also
collapse.
This accounts for the panic buying i)f real estate in the
Bahamas during this period by English people who paid any kind
of price for a piece of land because they leaied that their money
would have no value.
The pound was saved for the reason that its ramifications
were so widespread at that time that a collapse of sterling would
have resulted in chaos in the financial markets of the wolild. And
so, with the support of America sterling was "pegged" at a figure
far above its actual value at that time.
The Germans have made a remarkable recovery. This is also
true of the Japanese. These were the two) nations that were
completely crushed by the Allies in this war. With the backing tof
the U.S. the Germans and the Japanese have made a spectacular
recovery ... so much so that today their currencies are strong
while the American dollar is floundering.
There is a saying that "once bitten twice shy." The (eitmans
have been bitten twice by the collapse olf the maik. This
happened to the Germnan people after both the first and the
second world war.
Although their currency is very strong today they arc pain ullN
conscious of the fact that all currencies are now haunted by
uncertainties. For this reason you find both Germans and
Japanese investing heavily in land projects all over the world.
In the final analysis, land is the only value that will not
completely disappear. When all else fails, land is the oinly hope loii
survival of a people.
This could happen to the Balhamns if its piesentil ecComi
collapsed and there was nothing to back the Bahalian atdllal.
Bahamian currency was safe as long a.s it wxas linked xwitlit stelliin.
There are differences in races anid ito)ples It1at iunist bhe
recognized.
It is extraordinary the way the whole chaiaclei oil a peoiplei
seems to change when they lose powcI.
Mussolini found this out ill the second wild wi w lien ihe
thought he could revive the old Roman sptiit. Hlit' fnd thai llie
Italian people were no longer ai ia l roi race.
It is difficult to believe thai the I g pptlia s il Itloid weie lClie
race who made the Pharoahs iulcis of tlie woild.
France, Spain,, the Moors anid othei ni, iitis lad llicii petniods
of greatness ... and Ihen sank to a level tIom which thlliti en
never rose again.
I soietlinies woindcr lodaI whicilici thts sotis% plili is ttw\i
dogging the footsteps o tf ihe I uglisIt'i pl'e. I lie old 1 tlo itc'\'i
roars today. lie has become a gentle animal of conipioiinse
And, as for Anmerica, she is being desli ted hb\ tIe vlces Ihlai
come in the wake of excessive prosperity before sihe has actually
achieved greatness in the true leaning tof (lthe word.
The Huns broke down the gates t Rome. A th l i time til,\
were considered barbarians by the Romans wwho had grown soilt
and effeniinate in tlie coddling lap of luxui y.
The Germans still retain some of thcii hfluniish chliiaciei;slics.
It is this hard quality in their nature that bioughlt them willhl an
inch of conquering the world in two imajoi wais.
And it is for this reason that hlie have bouncc'dc back so
quickly after being completely c used and theill principal cities
reduced to a pile of rubble just over 30 yeals ago.
This is a remarkable achievement.
On two occasions my i'fe and I liavelled ill a Get i anci d aid
Polish coup 1in l press conteience. The Poles weie chaimiiig.
The Germans were both charming and aggressive. Whlic\,civel ihie
was anything to orkdni/e the Geliian had already dealt wtlit it
before the Pole and I even realized what was happening.
"You know. Etiienne," the Pole said to ime one da\. "we
should hate the Germans bul we cainolt do less than iadt ue
them. They are a people of decisive actionn"
Recently at a Rotary luinchteon in C'oial (,Gables I sat wilit a
Rotarian who had served as a lanik oflticei on lhe weslcin lioilt in
the second world war. He admitted that lie gicew to aduiire the
German spirit.


"It was really remarkable," he said. "after a French lown had
been destroyed the French people sat on the roadside, wmiing
their hands, and bemoaned their fate. Bomb a German town and
immediately afterwards the Germans turned out and got to wol k
repairing the damage. It is impossible to keep a people with that
kind of spirit down.
And I saw an example of the difference in races during a visit
to Africa a few years ago. The Africans are a happy-go-lucky
pleasure-loving people.
Dr. Banda, ruler of Malawi, brought C('hinese families to tlie
state and staked them out to farming land in the hope that his
people would become more industrious under ithe training and
example set them by the Chinese. But tihe Africans are fai behind.


l'KI\V t I'lll I' wl" l prcnt
tIh 1'74 .tixa id of the
I ti1 ltl Itr Pniglcss in R'hlimion ai
it'lsol ( .mstlc in Wedncsklad ,
.\prl 10,. i as annuunatd
tolda\ .
lihe Ic- nipeton I'ri/,. xhith
Swais nautguratd in 1972. was


last yctar avwardcd to Mothrci
Tcrrsa t ( Calcutta. The 1974
award recipient will Ibe
an no ou n c ed late i n
:ehruar\L March. The panel oft


1niCe Iudges nl)ow considering
this scar's nominitiotls.
I lie pl/e is aimed at
recognizing those who are
in k i ng a distinct iv c
contributions 1I the progress ot
religion. lMr. John -empticeton,
ai l ltoid ( a\ resident, who
sponsoird the I)ri/c said. "It is
hoped the Prize will release
neII\ ,1nd iCatici' c' nttrgi' s into
sout)t l hitugh a. better
iundlrtlisilandii' ot i he meaning
it lilk' ,ind '.rcailct emphasis
(ll Ithe kind ot dlcdication that
rings people moie into
concert with the divine life".


It will take a vei' long time before their altitude to lile can he
materially changed.
Readers of this column will rcmetnbhel the series of articles I
wrote on a speech )on business practice that xwxas ieccenll Itiade
by Mr. Anthony Thomipsonll. foiil ncll a stcitti executive ot the
Monetaiv Authority.
It was an excellent speech and I adic-.i v,'ih c'e,,,' pint hlie
raised with tle exception of his iclcient ito a possible plan i t
"assign" businesses to selected 'Ipersons.
I pointed out that you cannot "assign" a business to anvtyone
with any hope of his being successful. Men and women succeed in
business because they possess human qualities that make for
success. No one can assign these qualities to anyone and so any
business assigned to a person without these qualities is bound to
tail.
In this connection I was intciested t iteadl ,in Associated Piess
news story which evcaled that the rate ()I laillie is high in
businesses in )the U.S. thai are government aided.
"More than half the minroriit-owned and goveinnietil-aided
businesses studied in a three-city sampling weiC classified as
failures 0t probable failures by the (Gential Accounting Office,"
the AP despatch reported.
The ailicle discussed the subject in some detail but lo thle
purpose Mf pointing up the folly of the lahamas governinent's
immigration policy one paragraph in the news despatch is all that
is necessary to make my point.
"A lack of managerial capacity of tlice owner was the sole
reason for the failure of about 30 p 'rccnt ol the businesses
classified as failures ,or probable failures and a contlbutlin icason
for the failure or probable failure ot an additional 30 percent."
the GAO reported.
There vou have it. This idea has been tried in the I' S. ... and
the results have been far from satisfactory.
FOOTNOTI TO HISTORY: Yesteidas I ldd itu about two
of the old members o The Tribune stafll
Today I will tell you about anotheii pillai ot scitrgti iln our
organi/li on. Il.
llazel (Che' calin to, us. a young gtill iraw ouiit l school,. IH i.
father. Leonard Rahmimig of Fox Hill, is o() tthe stAlt o t,tll
Sandilands Prison. iHe has a large family and tilt are all doing
remakahbl '.ell. Tcrah was Nassau's 1 71 Bteauill OueQicn when
she did : lteitendotus public relations job l)i the Ministry of
Tsluii',i,1.
ia/el had small hegiiningts ini 7lie tribune btt it w\as soon
eicogni/cd til site was: catgci to learn and xwas capable of taking
iespontsibi it\
Duiingiit tils pceiittd when mln' daugtlt0 Mis. (aion li has been
working undei great strain because ott the government's
unreasonlable imnuigratimon restIcliols. Ill/Cel voluntarily moved
triom depailniteni to department learningl all that she could about
evei thing. -\s a result she is ,inoxw capable of leiieving Mis. ('aion
oIl itany ou the problems she had to lact e tullm jla, to day. Today
ILa/el is in chaie otf production. which is ione ol the most
important jobs in The Tribune.
"I've leained to opeiate ever' piece ol equipment in the plant
except the big newspaper press." she told mtie proudly during a
visit ito Campeid(own on lthe Bt)xing )a holiday. And I'm stile
she won't be satisl'ied unlnl site has learned the newspaper piess
I vey lBo\ing Da\ holiday lia/el copies to (Camperdown to
spend a couple) of hours with xi wife aand mCe.
"I look loiwarid to tins visl." shle told ilme. "I feel lost oi
holidays, and so it does time good to gel together with you llks.
i'he Tribune is so much scolind honme to ine nlow thal I illss, ,n On
a twxxidai holiday '
ila/l metIc her husband l.\i li C(hea atl lie Tri/mbune wi'ie lie
\,s a pl silSati and iht e\ hat l a lliln' tii1111
Icl dtlevotlio to 77tc Triblune sl sito absolute that I hae le.isllli
lot behleve tIial the tlainilit\ wiluld. hIa c gone to live in the I S hiad
we closed dowin The Tribue when I let tlihe island allei theI
election in September 1i7.1
There would be nlo need to import foreign staff if tiheric weie
mol e people around like Itacl ('lica anid either senior imembcheis of
our staff. but, unfortunately such jewels are f\ew and tar
between.
A THl ti (11 I IOR .TODAY
1 hlie victovl ot success I,, half ,woin whe lone Uains tlh li' l t, t
xxtik. S.ARkIl -V\.BOI It)\


WELCOMING

Cable Beach Branch at the


Halcyon Balmoral Beach Hotel
Opening Feb. 11th, 1974


B ARCLAY
i ernation


1


was $19.5


LANDERS DURO GLOSS
BLUE PETALS NAIL POUSH
LOTION STRETCH

PANTIES
EACH FITS
SIZES 4 8
6 4 for 80

was $1.40 NOW '1.00 was .75c NOW 600

ALL SPECIALS DISPLAYED IN OUR CENTER WINDOW


II II-- I II I I-


OUR


Always Building Something Better For The Bahamas
For our present customers who may find our new location more convenient and for new
customers who require more information, please phone Wr" one of the ftltewing:
Frederick Cartwright, Mrs. Kay Russell or John Thorn ..t 24921-5 of 24990-3
II I I i


The award carries with it
34,000 pounds each year and is
open to persons of the world's
major religions.
This is not a prize for
religion. It is a prize for
progress, focusing attention on
people and projects not yet
widely known.
The award does not seek to
encourage syncretism. It seeks
rather to focus attention of the
wide variety of highlights in
present day religious thought
and work, a spokesman said. It
seeks not a unity of
denominations or a unity of


STOP


world religions; but rather it
seeks to encourage
understanding of the benefits
of diversity. This programme
does not hope to reconcile
great visions with each other,
because it may be more
productive if each group
pursues separately its own
great inspiration and vision. It
hopes to attract attention to
variety of good works and
concepts born in each major
faith.
The judges for the Prize are:
The Revd. Dr. Eugene Carson
Blake, former General


Prince Philip to present Templeton Prize


Secretary of the World Council
of Churches; Profcssor Suniti
Kumar Chatterji, National
Professor of India in the
Humanities; Sir Muhammad
Zafrulla Khan, President of the
International Court of Justice;
Dr. Margaretha Klompe,
former Minister of Cultural
Affairs in the Dutch
Government; The Revd. Dr.
James McCord, President of
Princeton Theological
Seiminary, New Jersey, USA:
Sir Alan Mocatta, judge of the
High Court in England; Abbot
Kosho Ohtani, Chief Monk of
the Higashi Hongwanji Temple,
Japan; Lord Thurlow, former
Governor of the Bahamas; and
The Rt. Revd. R. W. Woods,
Bishop of Worcester.


NOW OPEN ALLDAY FRIDAY


MON.-SAT. 9A.M.- 5 RM.


,K OF SPECIALS


AT


-N-SHOP


MONDAY JANUARY 28th SATURDAY FEBRUARY 2nd.

:R FRYER [ J


---- 1 ALL TOOLS
AT
COUNTER 13

25% OFF
0 JNOW 0was $1.20 I


(WOOL


NOW 90C


NEWEST...

Main Branch Bay St
Bay & Dunmore Lane Branch
)son Blvd / East Bay Br


i


Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


I


3


I


F-














LiheIt rih{biur ____ ____ ____


Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


A CALIFORNIA judge
said today he will order
President Nixon to testify in
person for the defence of
person for the defence of
John Ehrlichman in the
Ell Isberg burglary case.
Superior Court Judge Gordon
Ringer said it will be the first
time in U.S. history that a
state judge has taken sr'-h
action.



SHAKEN bh the deaths of
eight schoolchildren iMn
predawn accidents since
daylight saving time began.
Florida legislators met in
special session today to
consider setting most state
clocks back an hour.

WARNING that the
"European community is in a
state of grave crisis," Belgian
Foreign Minister Renatt an
EIslande today appealed Ito
Common Market leaders to
undertake a searching anid
urgent examination of thei
future of this economic iind
trading bloc

HUNGRY packs of wolves
descended on several villages
in the eastern It urkish
province of Ankara killing
more than 250 tarin animals.

GRANDMASTER Viktor
Korchnoi of the Soviet Union
de f heated Bra/ilian
Grandmaster rlenr ique
Mecking for the second time
in their quarterfinal matchi of
the world chess chapionlship
in Augusta.

WHEN THE Skvlah
astronauts depart thl ir
orbiting home next week.
they'll leave behind a (line
capsule that may be retrieved
by future spacemen

TUNISIAN 'Iiorcign
Minister Mohanmed ('haiti
reported to Algerian
P r e s ident Ho iiar I
Bioumedienne on the abortive
Jan. 12 agreement for an
immediate merger between
Tunisia and Libya.

JAMAICAN Deputy Prime
Minister David Coore said hel
hopes the increased price of
oil to poor countries can heb
offset by the establishment o()
a "special arrangement" will)
oil exporting nations.

THEl WHI t1E HouseI
refused Monda lto list ihte
individuals it'll access toi
tape recordings ior transcrip't
of President Ni\xon',
Watergate e conersa tionl

THE S. goeinienl'.
last business id iiCiators ilet\
of 1973 pointed In a sharp
slowdown inii business atli it
in months alihead, lthe
Commerce lDe part imentii
reported.

A STRIC('T new penal code
took effect as President Juan
Peron elevated a touhli
policeman kiist)' i a is a
speciala list iil lti
extermination nl I uerrilhias'
to the No 2 job in the
Federal Police Department in
Buenos Aires
NINE BRITISH french
and West Germian I irns
announced plans to deeloc p i
190 mph passenger train tor
the 1980's and bot'nild
li 'l o n,, ,i i '


LONDON now it is the teachers
who are playing hookv from London
schools. They blame blackboard jungle
conditions in the classroom.
One high school teacher said lie
could no longer face crowded,
makeshift classrooms containing
violent, drug-addicted or mentally
disturbed boys.
Teachers reported taking off an
extra day a week to steady their
nerves.
There is conflicting e idfence.
however, on whether teacher
absenteeism on the whole is up. The
Inner London Education Authority
says it does not keep figures on
teacher absenteeism.
Some local education officials


dismiss teachers' complaints as
manoeuvres for higher pay.
But Michael Hamshere. a teacher at
a boys' secondary school in northeast
London for four years, told the Times
newspaper that problems there went
far beyond pay. Hamshere. 32, said he
began taking every Thursday oft
because he lost control of the
classroom.
"I was almost literally incarcerated
in a classroom with the most
extraordinary bunch of kids I have
ever met," Hamshere said.
"One was a heroin addict, one has
sincee been sent to a mental hospital
because he tried to kill a member of
the staff with a brick. Another came
from a criminal family, and I believe


L ~i


Americans




told




to quit




Grenada
I1 ( IFOR( -'S. (;reiiada I c (. S (io rmcrniient has advised
A 1'ri! hundred va altio 1inl \1 'rm en11 istlIS t to la e this ('aribbhean
i .i d i.1hki h i beh Iomiiirl: incr erasinglI tianigld in a swet' of
plitimal and ec,0Iolnomi trouble'
(;erge Mios' S au I' S t i. l)cD apartment official., said \ollnda,
hi hl.id -'mcv to' (r nciJda tI' ', tlI e \lt'ericail I lh iss[ ill ltnarbh
HB I.itlJd, ''s, loi deleC' [h' m LessCage t 1'. S cilti/ens toll lthle
i squiare-niil' island
Moots said tt t it h \ h1 i d leave bh Feb. t, the djl before
( renada is sIchIteduleid t break ofoI its 200 \c .,r political
reI'L iinlship with BriIain aJ'd become indepenlident
\ ilriiish olttfi al. P!nn. Richard of (Iloucestei. night also
JTelt'` plans' to be 111 haJ tl for the' indepet'tndCeniice celebration,
\t.'tJ.,h In lo ( c rlOvern n',i' sIi.re's in l.oi ndlori
\t tlr' tenitre o t Il i: ,Oble is Prille \lnister I nc (;airy,


IrI .t t di' J ked bh IIlJ:r
er:p! 0 ( ( ren.iC a intd a p,,


Trade

surplus


for US

SiINT I ()\
Sniled S, lit"es linished
rwiti suirpl us in is t
It r S 1 S l 1) 7 i 1
t lr sunilis i W thr C .
.S.,rrrerrlme rrrtnh li


i Ir I M lt 1l- i l i I j
4- s -m; illiwi. i- 1Dee


I \p|". ls s l I

litp, ts c d I .ined
e \c'l't 1 ,,'; "il.


- i i
"Ih .


lit I i it : I )


alld I .i 19 73
tt'.iikd 1- 0 ailli ,;i 44 pw i




hI l tI '!''li tr.' le Dearm ienlt
.l li t I i.! I d', -. l p l s, t
ithi s- 1 ws.i '- i ", 7 200 1.0001.
S l;J d tih a Iade
dt kit -! I s 4 'ihllti.n in ll 17"
an d 1 d i 2 bw il lioN n in



S. l il h
U tI l )l,.ll i J ] !i t I d 1,ii 1 hl "1 '
I r.d P. A\ v i '.'. i. I "n nlln sh
w ii d r.I, I" i I ,l i'll l' il
i ll I iS i hl h .ii d I S
, ;,c l and





I \I P '


i slanders who tear hie will tighten his
l s.ite after independence
(irenaida, a tormer Britnish
coloini ecalnic a Britisht
associated state seven years

In 1tc'11ti weeks there has
beC a 'series of strikes.
including walkout' s \ electric
power planl operators.
cI lephoir lines havc been cut.
L. L .gLh' r. i|. ii n have prevented
li, regular freighters fromin
7 itC delivering goods to (irenada,
oreIl11l an as a result i mai shops are

irs. th' sel id and staple items are in
short suppl\
S\londa 's mIessage tronm the
d I S Staite l)Departmlent came
iFrpILis i ItI rii mam (;rc'ie da residents
Cmhcr. l .n fleeing the island One
h!iusiness'man who 1o1vetd with
id ih hiN lnllltso1 tto Kingstow n. St
1 ihil \'in elnt. stl norti of (;renada.
tli Ill\ ,k lItr! CN'IlC'IIts t 111hC 'Irou-111bled
s j anti I i rst opptoscd
r'.lependrci e nd thenibeame
rtmeint'i resit .c 1 to it


l ttil he claiin ed It I w'as
.ir s~~ react.iion lon those who
opposed independence that
S r.' piaited thIe current crisis.
( rcniada polie t aItnd IIcmimbers
Io li \c'sN Jc'wel MoveriInt, a
lCnew opposition gloilp. Clashed
list October 1fhe island was
\iitiills shIut oft i rom the
outside world iln Delet' ber aind
ig n this nionth. I AP I


WASHINGTON Actress
Jane Fonda has opened a
scheduled month-long drive
for congressional pledges to
halt US military aid to South
Vietnam.
The first pledge was signed
by Congressman Donald V.
Dellums, a California
democrat, who appeared at a
news conference with Miss
Fonda and her husband,
antiwar activist Tom Hayden.
Dellums introduced
legislation last week that
would prohibit the United
States from providing any
form of military assistance to
South Vietnam.
It is clear to all of us that
the United States is not out
of its involvement in South
Vietnam."
Dellums said he wanted
Congress to stop the funding
of "tiger cages, military
systems and all other


absurdities."
Miss Fonda


said her


new

fight

Washington campaign is "part
of a year-long strategy to end
the new war in Indochina."
She said the pledges also
would be circulated among
unions and church groups.
She said that US aid is
being used by the Thieu
government for the
"imprisonment and torture of
political prisoners."
"This violates the peace
accord and constitutes the
threat of another US
intervention" in the affairs of
South Vietnam she said.
Pictured: Fonda with an
anti-personal bomb,
manufactured by a U.S. firm
for use in Vietnam, during
her anti-war campaign in
1972.


OIL PRICES COULD RISE


FURTHER, WARNS OPEC MAN


II NNA b.\derrahmian
lience. Setrclar\ (crneral ot
the Organi/ation of Petrolcum
I \porling CouLmiCes (OPI ( I.
said oil price',s would ris
further if advaliiNced wet'stLernr
counttIes tail to contlainl


inflation in thie toreseeable
Lut u re
But thie olticial pledged
0oopera itin ol tlie oil-rilh
slates iI seeking new sources ot
energy and l ssisting tlie poor
nations ol the third world


Britain opens


Rhodesian door


I (NI)DON Britaii hias
diS, rel' opi tned tlt' oticor tor
lnew lalks itlthu Ih re resen atic'
Rhodesians whoI) have beell
sce rCll\ t i Sc cIi ssIIIg a
Bliack-White c tnmpromnise in the
reel colont
[tre inIdirect Foreign
Office move followed what wsas
taken in London to be a signal
from Premier lan Smith's white
minority regime of a readiness
to bring the British back into
the exchanges.
A spokesman told reporters
at a daily news conference that
a meeting between I foreign
Secretary% Sir Alec
Douglas ilomic and Bishop
Afbel MIu/orewa in Malawi
central Africa, cou ld nt be
excluded
Douglas-Hlome will be in
that country Feb 2 and 3 on
the second stage of an official
swing through four African
states of the region.
"There are at present no
plans for a niceting." the
spokesman said. "But in


genel'rIal it is lic' For-eivgn
Scifetit\'s P", 1ihC \ Iess c rt rt' se l it is e
the e ii repretintat ve
Rhodcesans
Behind thiaIl sceetIingls
Slotitne sl ateeL i ll ie other
factors
BI s hop til i tu/oressa is
president oif the r AIrincei
Nat ional council l a mass
organl/ation claiming to speak
for tile country 's mostly
voteless Blacks
For sonle Ionths lie lias,
been in llinltermittallnt disussionll
with thie Smith regieyiC oil
chances ot settling the
c o n t r y s eight-year -old
constitutional tangle.
But lin ltie past lew das
Smith's mrien relaxed their
restrictions toil Mu/orctvsa's
miovelernts tor the tirst tlne
since 1972 by permitting hrini
to visit Blantyre, Malawi. foi a
conference of the United
Methodist Church which he
heads in Rhodesia TIhat was
the ostensible reason anyway.


In a speech at the Austrian
Society for Foreign Policy. the
Algerian doploniat said whsen
t lie llmajor oil-prtoducing
countries set the government l
take of the posted crude oil
price per barrel at seven d llals
last December thenn knew\ that
the market value iw\as well
beyond that figure
"I hey i % k -c ICet'iolt'e.
aware that in so doing lhet'
nade great sac i fices.
particularly for thie bhtnCifi t of
the iidustriali/cd countries
wich usi' h I S5 per cnlt ofi their
produ ti ont)

Khene said tlie producing
nations expected in return
"that the industrialized
countries dco sonMething in'
favour of the world's ccotnomlic
order, notably in controlling
inflation which they export
everywhere, creating ever more
untenable monetary conditions
for the countries of the third
world.


would shout abuse and throw pencils
and bits of paper through the wire."
he said. "I couldn't stop them."
Hamshere left the Sir Philip Magnus
School in London's Islington section
last year in a state of nervous collapse.
his wife said. He now teaches in a
country school south of London.
John Gordon, deputy headmaster at
the Sir Philip Magnus School at the
time Hamshere was there, confirmed
his account. Gordon said that last term
between 4 and 9 teachers were absent
daily out of a staff of 37.

Gordon s'.id he thought teacher
truancy was also growing in other
problem schools. (AP)


BRITAIN

REJECTS

KIDNAP

DEAL
LONDON The British
Government said it refused an
offer purportedly from the
Irish Republican Army to
release kidnapped West
German industrialist Thomas
Niedermever in return for the
transfer of jailed guerilla
bombers from England to a
Northern Ireland prison.
The offer came Dec. 30.
the day after Niederineyer,
boss of the Grundig
Electronics Factory in
Belfast, was abducted outside
his home in the province's
capital city.
The group said
Niedermneyer would lie killed
if the government did not
accept the deal within 24
hours. The government
refused to bargain.
The Home Office said that
the ultimatum, purported to
come fromni the IRA's
"provisional" wing, wias


AMERICAN GIRL



IN GUN PLOT,


COURT TOLD


he has since had his brains knocked
out against a lamp post.
"I was frightened of the children,"
Hamshere admitted. He normally had
20 children in his social science class,
all between the ages of 14 and IS "and
most of them very disturbed."
"I did not know how to respond to
them at all," he said. "I was too
placatory. I got hit quite frequently ...
I had no training for this kind of
work."
Hamshere said lie took Thursday off
because on that day he had to teach a
class in a cloakroom made of an
open-mesh wire cage at the bottom of
a stair well
"As other children went past they


lThe three were charged with
conspiring together and with
others unknown to contravene
the British firearms act by
possessing firearms and
a 111111unit ion.
Miss Tholmpson was also
charged with possessing a 22
automatic illegally. All have
pleaded innocent.
Prosecutor Dorian Williams
read statements alleged. made
h\ the two men that Mis-
Ihonipson brought the til un
fiom theli United States irl
\exchange for a free t rip t(I
Britainl. The stately ents saiS d
she knew nothing about thl-
gillns and ammunition.
Williams said Ilakkoui told
polite lie wanted to make a
ll1name ftor himself and gain
rectognitlioll from a I Morccinr
rOiiMtip called the National
'iimon of Popular Forces h\
obtaining the release ot 3u
pr iioncrs held in Moroct.tn
prisr is
Ihe plot allegedly included
plains to kidnap an Illiilanlltld
laugh French official. But
Williams did not say what tie
k inaipping motive might lie or
\v li ltie arms were smuggled
nto Br lit ain it a renchman
\ ,is to Ihe abducted.
When charged earlier. \li,
Ihotilrpson told the court "I
ani rot guilty I haid n,
kiiow\lcdget thai gtllls u.
,111 111 itionll were in iI \
luggage alid I reser c in
delense \P i


'BABIES LED TO BOOMS'


SAN FRANCISCO


Iwo decades of research have


cos inced ai Australian economist that baby booms lead to
economic boomns.
"'A growing population has more men of producing age


telephoned to Prime Minister and comparatively fesw pensioners. Colin C
Edward Heath's No. 10 speech "'It generates savings for investmer
Downing Street residence. markets big enough to be efficient.'"
But a spokesman stressed
the government rejected the For example, Clark said his research on I
offer in line with its policy -'it would slow down economic growth drawn
not to negotiate with the government's birth control efforts became sun
guerillas, who are battling to "'Tie developing countries all have I
end British rule in Nortliern population increase, the economist said.
Ireland. (AP)


Israelis wave away



captured territory


SIT' / Israc'hi s ,,ltir".s
and wauttd garls ilII
a i mouilred p Ce tis iel Li.ilrneitl
the\ lini l h e \d \.ic ii u' !1, 30(1
square miles of I gyptianiI
terlmI( ciapI\ liCA in llhe lasti
Middle I asl \\ii
l heir pullutl titled thil
97-day siege o i Sue/ ( it s with
its 15.000 civilians,il a n it lied
supply lines to Lthe sLwlel
20,000 troopkps ol the I gpltiIan
3rd Arnn encircled since tile
closing iouis of Octkiober',s
fi ghluinrg.
Ater 72 tlimis ot i tieclict
packing, lithe Isriels completed
their pullblIck li n t lhie
southern se'ctoir ol Itheni
bridgehead \'est ) tlhe I Ste/
(anal bi noonIil tt rinally'
tuillll gl! the alei i.io\el t) lhc
Ignited Natio s eir eigrt'igce
to cc.
hie\ r clliiindlt' iII o lt nd i
a om il 700 sqI la.le rliles tl
I g ptlai tol I itr t \\ est tilhe
(Canial, caiplmetid in Ocltobel c.
plus tlt' e ligtest idpiil o1 lie
Sinai Peni sula, capi lliied I lli lhec
1 (907 \' i .
Ilie I gy ptians we\ e taking
o()ver the \evaic'tCd land atlel
six h touLrs tt U.N.. coititrl undeI'r
an Isiaeii-l g ptli.an agreement
n1egoiltitc'tid bi S'ec'itI lar r olf
Slate Ilnii l Kisiiiig'ei andt
signed 10 dta\> ago at I'.N.
checkpoint at Kilicerl l Ot 1,
ab ot ''0 rile li i a (ilo tu
lIth Ca'lin-Stic/ lt .I.
A cC to I d I Ig I 1 t 1hc
disc reiva, Cmernt d ec 'ii l, thie
!,. elahs aIe to e\d L .lt ,All ithe


I .000-sluti.liite-lllle enclI'c e C est
oi tli' t.ii.il Ii I el 21 m il

unit's c, (lti ti1l c i' i,11I ih\
\M arch o I tI B Ic c i llic IsIaells
oill h ti lls ine .11n l litie I ,' pt ii'
east l i t he ia l m ill lie at .\
b u t i c l t q ce .


dow1n t lit hltic and lite llag
einbli/ nmcd \\!h h | 1 Sli o, f
Davlid
S lhe suill 1 1 iiin > i\ held
an r ui iir .il sel iiii se w ,is
observed hb SIe\\tdishl [ \
tlt i) s lld I C I 1 1.1 s1 oldwi i
()0 1 i i I1 I g l- s cw i ig
cere niii et', s \\cre li ld ait
.\ldabi .1 poi)l 2 1 illes sotlih


'lark said in a
it and creates


ndia indicated
tatically if the
ccessful."
high rates of


ol this gateway city at the
southern end t tlie Su / cin.il.
,I n id a t J cbel A.takj .
Ser ilookiig the tlo iIwlanl
sletchIlung Ito C('airo.
"We're gine hoeil." the
lsi'elis sang in llHebrew t.
tie tunie of "I'lhis land is iio :
land. this land is rmi land" .I-
the\ rolled in tanks anId
aimouretd halt-tracks out 0'
Sue/ cil\ toward the canI!

"It is a terrible shalie that
we are leaving," a 29-year-old
iiiigrant from l.ondon,Pvl
'lMoris Singer. said from his
perch on a halt-track. "A lot ol
men died here and I hope wc
did nolt light for nothing I( A- )


NOTICE


This is to advise the public that Mr. Preston
Sands is no longer employed by Besco Limited
and is init authorized to make collections on our
behalf.
BESCO LIMITED
W.L. Roberts, Director.


Stumbling Blocks or Stepping Stones?
Our business is making Stepping Stones
out of Stumbling Blocks! What will you have?


Wee Wisdom
Nur K 5
( I;11 -1 1 sf


NassauChristian Academy
Ks 5 tll
t ill 12 4 1


ENROLLING NOW FOR NEW TERM


Truant teachers'frightened of the children'


IOND)ON A Britishl
prosecutor charged yesterday
that a teen-agc American girl
arrested when aiithroities
Found guns in her luggage was
involved with a plot to wiVn lthe
iclease of \Moircean prisoners.
L' biidgc Magistratet's court
Ordered the girl. .llison
I hoimpson. 1. to be hcld
pending preparations fio hlie
trial at lfie O t1 aiei > centrall
('iilinal ('Courl in I ondion
Also odcredt held tor trial at
the Old BaileCy were Ahbdlkhirl
I l-lakkoui. 25. a 1Moioc.Cea
sho CCIkeeper. and \lhel \aseCn.
21. a lPakistani sItuientl. \
date \was set for lthe trials.
,Iondlas's court licarin s w,.as
the latest stage ill a case thal
began l)Dc. 220 wilh tlie arrest
,li iiss I ti inpson 1 il all slie
tlie in ttilil I os .\iingeles.
P'olie' slit1I llhie\ Itui1d liCt'



C(iitl s (li ollicials let M iss
I roi npson li tll oI h. ot1 t It pole
alneslcl heri whecn shfe inade'
coiinltc wili I I llikkoui oil ai
aillt ls lNastcen was .i
jarICes d liter atllcir fl ing froiH
l.o is Agclt'cs
All three were held at liling
police station ill West l.ondon
whil hih u lBrtisl legal officials
ile'C~led MIChClhci to tlia1LLe
tlie 1Of sendi c hlilm out tl tile
, i trIitr I to iestlall all\
tcrr otil reprisals


LET US


SHOW YOU


SAN ANDRVS.


You've heard so nmuch about
San Andros. don't you
want to see what's in it for
you7 Stop by Grosham
Property and let Nelso'i
Ferguson tell yoli how /vno
caln own valuable land onr Siin
Andros for as little as $45
DOWN and $45 MONTHLY.
And, these BAHAMA
VILLAGE. homesites are the
biggest yet Big in si.'e and big
in value for you.
NELSON FERGUSON

VISIT

GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
107 Shirley Street Phone: 2-766"
An old company, serving the Bahamas since 1947.


ROYAL MAIL REGULAR FREIGHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.

For information contact the agents

R.H.CURRY &Co.,Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET
I II I I II II




The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03710
 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
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System ID: UF00084249:03710

Full Text
















termed with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Baha.mas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 56 Tuesday, January 29, 1974. Price: I Cents


Hotel







very


DEADLOCK

REMAINS

OVER r4

FINAL

AGREEMENT CONTRACT IA
between ioltel emplhyer
AFTER ndusry workers broke
AFTER agiin last week. andi
I thougli Lahbour Mi
SEV EN Clif'ofrrc L arlim i
negotiators back tor the
WEEKS OF "ver little progress is

MEETINGS tlis mo kstrning


talks:







little







egress'


TALKS
rs and
down
even
minister
idered
table
being
in said


Hughes hearing


fixed for


February 7


Ill ARINI(S on an intienii
tijunivtii(m to Iestra ir tui t litei
\lIi I st l.I- ,rt1 ill itlierc
st ipend iII1 anid eirvL tI

ir mIr.ii[ ior the l arIsI +it
ritllh Iiairc lnv.ald Itlciw's I 1
tike place hcir.' Mr. Jtus;lic
Maxw ell lJ. Thompson on,
I ii elsdai\ ehiuary 7 .at 0:30
.1n .111
ihe hearrui was to have
beent this fino mni g lilb t \wA ns
Kl stpi 1ned alter ait'd orney,
Kend.|l is-aies it aC Keninll
Nottag, acting lor Mr. Ilughes
Ap.plied- lor leave toi amend the
irigin.rtilig suminis. TI hii s was
gi a!I t edc
1 hie alliiendled su'ri ilons asks
for a1 te.-lm iniiriention against
the C(hiel Magistraite arnd the
other stipendiary and circuit
miagistratcs, enjoining tlhem i
from issuing an arrest warrant
tor Mr. Hughes iin any
p opo sed e x t I dit ion 11
proceedings until this 'matter
has been disposed It1 0i until a
further order is inadc.
NiM- Ht l' ,s oi ne of fivec
defendants indicted in Nevada
on l ha Irges oft stock
ilan ipuitlion and conspiracy
involving his 1 'I takeover of
Stirwe-it Airlines of California.
lie tailed to show tip in
RenII last IIriday for his
arraign ment, but has served
notice hlie intends to file for
dismissal if the indictment,
alleging that no crime against
the U'ited States has been
committed.


ATTRACTIVE
PLASTIC
ICE BUCKETS &
BAR CADDY

NASSAU SONFREPORT
NASSAU -FREEPORT


I he federal judge postponed
action on a requested h'-nch
waVrant until tomorrow
It Mr Ilughis lails to shoi
tip in court at that tlirle it is
possible a WvtrraInt tn hirs .arriesT
will be applied for and issued
Application for .-n interim
iiijuinctitn in the Bathaias is to
block anii attempt to hae \i.
tlugbes arrested here hetoic
the mtrits o' the L .5. Case hav
becin ascertained.
Mr Nottagc pointed ,,. i
that before a warrantt ftr .altes'
calln be issued iI pursuanIIe ot
the extradition treaty, it has it,
be established aIs nlatter ol
law that the alleged cIyme of
which the applicant is accused
i, an e'xtr.iditable offence.
Mr. lHughes is claiming that
his arrest would be in vriolatin
ot Article 15 of the Bahamas
Constitution, which guarantees
the rights and freedoms of
every person in the Bahaimas.
The wealthy recluse is now a
resident ot this country and
has taken tip residence at
Freeport's plush Xanadu
Princess Hotel.
Ihis is the first such action
brought under the Batihamas
1973 Constitution.
Asked it he had been
engaged by Mr. Hughes
personally. Mr. Nottage said lie
would prefer not to comment.
But. he added when asked it
he had met Mr. Hughes "as fai
as I aml concerned he is very
real.:"
RAFFLE TICKETS
i .-dit't ,d.iy and huirsday
are the last two days when
tickets for the annual Crippled
Children's Committee raffle
can be purchased
Selling locations are the Post
Office in I ast Hill Street, and
three Bay Street sites: outside
the main branch of the Royal
Bank of Canada, the Cellars
Wineshop and K.S. Moses.


I By MIKE LOTHrl.\%
Despite seven weeks ot
practically, n on -st op talks
between representatives if the
Hotel F nplc ers .vss ciation
and the Hlotel and (aterin
Workers Union. thIe spokesman
said, final ''' .. i'l l. h not
yet been reached or, an of tihe
major st u nibling-hlocks,


Pie.n,, "' fi I' r. >' I .' ,iu )
"Canada Goose" came to
roost in Nassau Harbour
today, when the motor
vessel's two masts stuck fast
under Paradise Island Bridge.
Apparently over-estimating
the height of the bridge, the
ship's navigator tried to pass
under it to one side of the
central channel. The bridge is
highest at the middle.
Fortunately, the Goose was
snared just about at high tide,
11:16 this morning, and the
ebbing tide enabled the
helmsman to get it out in just
a few minutes.


Bahan

tourism

declinen
10 RISM in t
today in a
position"'. and
problem is icc
tackled in a '
realistic way ." nit
able tii reverse
leading hotel e\e

Hetiry Ross,.
director oi the N.
Island tourist.
Board. told the
Rotary Cluib
pro sp.ect ie t
Bah:la;Nas w;t bec
for a number
elmentsci
"They hear th
service in Nassau
Island. They hi
prices are sky-hig
that the place is r
should hbe. And r
they're hearing th
being roughed up
he said.
('autioned Mr.
that tourismI in il
In a dechVIning pos
trouble ahead in
and iniless we r
problem and ta
positive and real
will find that th
become so grave
advertising and p
not be sufficient
trend around."
While total ar
and air were up


ias

im


minimumni pay rates, contract
coverage and the effective
date of the new contract.
The old contract expired on
January (. There was
agreement that if the new
contract was signed before the
end of January it would be
retroactive to January 6. But
there appears to be no
possibility of agreement on all
points within the two days
remaining, so that the effective
date of the agreement will
again become a matter in

The enormous gap between
the employers' and the union's
ideas t(I how inflch n mnimurn
pay rates should rise in the
new contract at first was
considered certain to lead to
strike action heii re .,tt lcnient.
Then, sources. -aid, both sides
began to adjust their proposals
a little at a lime. indicating
that an eaitly Wipr noise was
not imnprobablc .iter all.
BREAK DOWN
But in the nmddle of last
week, union sources said
today, the moves towards
compromise ,in the pay issue
came to a halt and the talks
bioke down.
On Friday both sides met
with the Minister, who ordered
them back to negotiations.
They are to report back to
the Minister again on Friday of
this week.
Another major area ot
difference centres around the
categories of hotel worked
that will be included in the
contact coverage.
lhe union wanted t he
sec:uits staff added to the list
of workers covered, while
manrcagement opposed !he
addition and instead wanted t-'
delete 13 categories from the
coverage.
('nion sources have said
breakdowns in the talks viwould
hlJi come much morc
trequently, except tor the liac
that when negotiators taund an
area ot thle contract on which
agi inent could not be reached
immediately, they abandoned
th," c!t, rt teniporarily a no
ovcd olin to another secti'l
DIFF IC'L fl S
The negotiators have to
return and iron ovLt all those
difficulties before a contract
can be signed.


i the i co imphicat i i
maI tteis is the fact that iin their
u Iiginal contract proposal
he Bahi.na-s is suLIitted toT manIageIment 111
declininging Octobei 3. the union
unless the demanded that the tinew pr:e
ogniz'ed and I I, e.i'ses take vte cit -
positive anid Niveiliber .
othinng will be I he workers argued thItI
the trend, a I thcii the prel'\urs twi s-\Cn
cutive w.ir'nid -ntract was signed tI Janu.ilu ,
1 -) the pay sections wei
administration n:adc ivtractiCe to November,
assau !Paradis, Ie Hie two- ear perinl
P'ro ti ioii relarinr tov wages,, unionsi-t '
t ,1st N.assa.i saId expired in Ndoveibreri
that tol l1 ')- \eIn thlouglih he bilati e.
oilnsts th c ; the contract r-remtr.inCld 1in
omiing known torce until Januair I t1"4
of ,id\cIse Another issue that is
unresolved and likely to
at their -' lad re' ain that wayv unless s ine
and Paradise urlnion decides to take strike
ear that the action is whether a dispute was
'h. They hear ofticially registered with the
not clean as it Labour Ministry to set in
iore and more motion the legal machinery
at tourists are enabling the union to take legal
and robbed." strike action under the
Industrial Relations Act.
Ross "I say DISPl'IJF ISSU1
ie Bahamas is The union notice ot the
ition. There is dispute on Novemtber 7
the industry, lHowsever, the dispute at that
ecogice thitus tutle arose only through the
ckle it it a exchange of correspondence
istic way, we which revealed that the two
e decline will sides held quite different views
that all the on how the contract should be
ronmotion will amended.
to turn the On November 12 Chiet
Indu st rial Officer W.I .
rivals by sea Lambert Parker of the Ministry
for 1973, the wrote the union acknowledging
receipt of the union's notice of
Page 7, Col. 6 the existence of a dispute.


AN URGENT APPEAL for
more young Bahamians to
enter the teaching profession
was made by Queen's College
College principal Haydn
Middleton at a representative
session of the Methodist
Synod Ftiday night.
Reporting on progress at
Q.C.. Mr. Middleton also
commented generally on the
state of education in the
Bahamas.
Emphasising the
importance of education in a
nation where more than half
the population is under 21
years of aee, the educator
called also for a complete
review of the education
system, with special attention
being paid to the methods of
student assessment.
Mr. Middleton reminded
the Synod that although the



Urgent

appeal

for

blood
THE Ministry of Health
has issued an urgent appeal
for blood donors for the
Blood Bank of the Princess
Margaret Hospital.
A spokesman for the
Ministry has emphasised that
greater supplies of blood
must be procured by the
Blood Bank in order to
ensure that there are ample
amounts to meet the current
needs and maintain a safe
minimal level in stock.
For that purpose, the
Ministry has issued a national
appeal to all persons who are
able to donate blood and has
announced that prospective
donors will be received at the
Blood Bank, Princess
Margaret Hospital, between
the hours of 9 a.m. and 5.30
p.m. on Monday through
Friday. Those persons
wishing to donate blood but
who are unable to attend
during normal hours should
telephone 2-8077 and special
arrangements will be made to
accommodate them.
While the appeal is
intended to be a general one,
the Ministry wishes especially
to introduce a voluntary
self-help programme by
appealing to all fathers of
expected babies to donate a
minimum of one pint of
blood before the anticipated
date of the baby's arrival.


Fishermen

plead

guilty

1I V[F Cu ban-A merican
i, herinen who were taken into
custody b\ police officers
When caught poaching otf
Binrni in their two boats
pleaded gii.. when they
appeared before magistrate
'' ... I Hercules yesterday who
-iered they pay fines
a.mounting to S 11.500
t'aptain Pedro Mastilla. his
I'rother I dwa.rd and crewman
Mlan Oua tld the court the\
had intended Iishing outside
Bliahamian waters when the\
l't Miumi earhe.r in the month.
I hey were aboard the vessel
which reportedly sank while
bing lowed by marine police
launch into Nassau with its
stock of raw fish tails and scale
fish
('apt Mastilla was fined
S2.500 or six months, his
brother was fined $1,500 or
t-ur months along with Oia. In
handing down the fine,
Magistrate Hercules said he was


taking the loss ot their vessel.
the "Mercedes Isabes,,," into
consideration.
But Capt. Mois Guanerpega
nad Bicnaunldo F cheveria. a
former poaching convict who
was fined and imprisoned in
1972, were each ordered to
pay $3,000 each in fines or
serve prison sentences of eight
and nine months, respectively.
Police found 120 pounds of
frozen crawfish aboard their
boat. the Hi Ho along with
several that were undersized.
They were cautioned for the
offence of taking the crawfish
undersized, which weighed less
then five ounces.


Plea for more


young teachers


development of tourism,
fisheries and other industries
was important, the most
important resource of any
country was its people. As
education is the primary
factor in the development of
human resources he said,
educational institutions have
a great responsibility.
He asserted that the
development of human
resources in the Bahamas
could not be achieved
without a large and
competent body of dedicated
Bahamian teachers to give a
greater sense of motivation to
the children in Common-


wealth schools,
Continuing, the educator
said that Q C. was having
"encouraging" results from
General Certificate of
Education exams at both the
ordinary and advanced levels.
and the school was beginning
to enter students for Bahamas
Junior Certificates
However, he asserted,
examinations were not the
only means that should be
used in assessing a student's
ability or achievement.


He advocated a
review of the
education system


complete
whole
in the


Bahamas so as to evolve "a
more meaningful system of
education."
There should be a process
of continual assessment of a
student's ability, aptitude and
progress throughout his
school years, Mr. Middleton
said, instead of a single
examination,
In this way, he declared,
the particular gifts of each
student could be detected
and developed to the fullest.
The present system, he
charged, often tended to lead
to an inferiority complex on
the part of students who
cannot excel in the academic
sphere. The system should
provide for the development
of the talents of every child,
whether those gifts are
academic, technical or
practical.


Sergeant found woman



with 'gaping wound'


THE PRius,,I li P\ closed
its case today in the already
two-day-old Supreme Court
trial of Marsh Harbour
carpenter Leroy Nicholas Key.
accused of killing his
sister-in-law at Marsh larbouir.
Abaco Oir September 28. last
year, following an argument.
Prosecution counsel, Janet
Bostwick. leading evidence this
morning that Key shot Mrs.
Minerva Key to death
following an argument over a
pile of garbage iound in his
property, ended her
examination of police witness,
Det. Sgt. Allan Gibson.
Heard before Mr. Justice
Maxwell Thompson. Key is
represented by attorney Cay
Gottleib. The 47-year-old man
has pleaded not -.li.t to the
charge-
Sgt. Gibson gave his
testimony following that of
Marsh Harbour police officer,
Ulrick Smith. Smith testified
that he saw the woman lying in
the door-way of her home at
Key's Tract when he went
there after receiving a report
I here was a gaping two inch
wound in the upper left chest.
he said, adding that a portion
ot hei nose had also been shot
.. by a blast of gunfire Hel


By SIDNEY DORSETT

found two spi nt cartrildges
which he turned over to Sgt-
Gibson of Nassau C.I.D. sent
to A h ao to head
inuestigatifns. he said,
Smith also testified to
assisting Sgt. Allen and others
who made a search party to
look for Kcvy
Det. Allen told the court lie
arrested Key when a search
party he headed found him
about one and a 1i ; -iles
away from the scene o, the-
murder tVwo d. after lhe
incident.
SThey had scoured the
eastern side of the island until
they spotted a dog. They went
ashore and found the accused
hiding in a clump of bushes.
Key was stooping over .-:,
12-guage shotgun. Sgt. Gibson
said. Advancing toward him
with his revolver tucked in his
waist-band. Set. Gibson said he
asked Key what he was doing
there.
"lie told me te was shooting
birds." the witness, testified
rhe other members 0i the
search party iook Key
shot -gun away from hin aionr-
with a pen-knife which he vas
holding in his hand and a-i-. a


steel helmet and 54 rounds of
ammunition. Sgt. Gibson said.
Taken back to Marsh
Harbour, around 10 p.m. on
September 30, Key was placed
in the police station cell and
volunteered a statement later
that night. Sgt. Gibson said he
recorded the statement which
bore an admission of the
shooting of the woman, a
mother of te-r children.
Yesterday afternoon, the
rosecu.t called on three of
-he Key chdren to testity
-i ..'., M the evidence of their
father,. Donald brother of the
tsed
Overcome by emotion,
young Anita, age six. broke
down while making her way to
the witness box. fhe defence.
f'rn:terly intending to
cross-examine her, decided
against hearing her evidence
She was taken from the court.
The testimony of Donna
Key was also tear-filled. The
15-year-cid girl, during her
ea n-nt non-in-chief was
doL U emotionally when
iounse questioned her about
ofr .'' her mother.
'::" .. iit a doorway to
iher- t g. roomed home.


WINES GET THE ALL-CLEAR














-"



C



Bahamas Blenders vice president (marketing) Robert D'Ornellas, left, and vice
president (finance) Bradley Roberts at the press conference this morning. p ,ture: PHIULPSYTMONETy T


BAHAMAS Blenders
Limited today released a
Government public analyst's
report giving the Boone's
Farm wines a clean bill of
health, in a bid to overcome
the plummetting sales that hit
the products in the wake of
rumours last June that they
contained embalming fluid.
Company spokesmen in a
press conference this morning
said that sales of Boone's
Farm Strawberry Hill and
Boone's Farm Apple Wine
dived from a peak of 3,500
cases a week to the present
level of only about 80 cases a
week following adverse
publicity in June.
In mid-1973, shortly after
the Boone's Farm products
were introduced to the
Bahamian market, rumours


Bx MIKE LOTHIAN
began circulating that they
contained formaldehyde
(embalming fluid) as a
preservative
In the eyes ol many
wine-drinkers, the rumours
were lent considerable weight
on June 13, when Grant's
Town M P Franklyn R.
Wilson drew the rumours to
the attention of the House of
Assembly.
At the same time Health
Minister A. Loftus Roker
charged that the main
product was not pure apple
wine as advertised, but he did
not elaborate.
Company spokesmen said
the wine sales continued to
decline even after published
reports that American
authorities could find "no


trace of formaldehyde.
The Company today made
public a letter dated January
ib from A. L. Flowers.
assistant public analyst at the
Ministry of health, Nassau.
He said he had analysed
the Boone's Farm products
"and found them both to be
fit for human consumption.
Chemically and physically
they compare favourably
with other well-known wines
currently on the market."
He added that "I have so
far found no evidence" to
support rumours of a
formaldehyde content.
Bahamas Blenders said
they would soon initiate a
new sales campaign in an
effort to eliminate the
"prejudice" against the wines
arising from the rumours.


Less power for Sir John?
SIR JOHN Paul, former in Douglas, the capital, last
Governor of the Bahamas and week, Sir John hinted that he
the recently appointed would have little objection if
Lieutenant Governor of the Manx MPs seeking more
Isle of Man, may find himself freedom from British control
stripped of many of his powers persuaded Home Secretary
soon. Robert Carr to strip the
Governor's office of many of
In his first press conference its powers.


1 i-


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


_ __ ___ __ _e _r


heP


Sribunt














Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


A CALIFORNIA judge
said today he will order
President Nixon to testify in
person for the defence of
person for the defence ol
John Ehrlichman in the
Ellsberg burglary case
Superior Court Judge Gordon
Ringer said it will be the first
time in UI.S. history thai a
state judge has taken sr,'h
action.



SHAKEN by the deaths of
eight schoolchildren in
predawn accidents since
daylight saving time began.
Florida legislators met inI
special session today to
consider set ting most state
clocks back an hour.

WARNING that the
"European community l s isn a
state of grave crisis," Belgian
Foreign Minister Renatt Vanl
Elslande today appealed to
Common Market leaders to
undertake a searching and
urgent examination ol tihe
future of this econIloic ;ind
trading bloc

HUNGRY packs ot wolves
descended on several Mvllaves
in the eastern 1 urkish
province of Ankara killing
more than 250 tjarn animals

GRANDMASTER Viktor
Korchnoi oft the Soviet I'n n
de f ea ted B ra/itlian
Grandmaster Henq i tie
Mecking for the second time
in their quarterfinal milach o
the world chess championship
in Augusta.

WHEN THE Skvlah
astronauts depart heir
orbiting home next week,
they'll leave behind a time
capsule that may be retrieved
by future spacemen.

TUNISI AN laorc gn
Minister Mohamed Chati
reported to A Igerian
President H o ar I
aoumedienne on the abortive
Jan. 12 agreement for an
immediate ie rger between
Tunisia and l.ih aa

JAMAICAN Deputy Prinme
Minister David Coore said Ihe
hopes the increased price ol
oil to poor countries can ibc
offset by the establishment tof
a "special arrangement" with
oil exporting nations.

THE WHIII lluHoiis
refused Mlonday to hlst tihr
individuals with acce,'ss I
tape recording,,s or transcript
of President Nixont'
Watergalc coniv rsti iion

THE U S. .icvrn1riinii ',,
last business ill itcaiors l t\
of 1973 poiltcd Io i a sharp
slowdown in business ;i Iliv \
in months ahliead, tihe
Commerce Dl)epartI r ilenit
reported

A STRICT new penal corte
took e tfect as |Presidenii Jtnia
Peron elevsitalcd a iouiurgh
policeman knva iv is ,1
''spe ci alist i 1, hI
externiiaataoio rut guerrills'
to the No 2 l)b in lilthe
Federal Police l)Department in
Buenos Aires
NINE BRIISI! French
and West G(erman tarmsi
announced plans to develop a
190 mph passenger train for
the 1980's and bes ,nl
R efi ,r ti ,, ii


LONDON now it is the teachers
who are playing hooky from London
schools. They blame blackboard jungle
conditions in the classroom.
One high school teacher said he
could no longer face crowded.
makeshift classrooms containing
violent, drug addicted or mentally
disturbed boys.
Teachers reported taking off an
extra day a week to steady their
nerves
There is conflicting evidence,
however. on whether teacher
absenteeism on the whole is up The
Inner London Education Authority.
says it does not keep figures on
teacher absenteeism.
Some local education officials


dismiss teachers' complaints as
manoeuvres for higher pay.
But Michael Hamshere, a teacher at
a boys' secondary school in northeast
London for four years, told the Times
newspaper that problems there went
far beyond pay. Hamshere. 32, said lie
began taking every Thursday oft
because he lost control of the
classroom.
"I was almost literally incarcerated
in a classroom with the most
extraordinary bunch of kids I have
ever met." Hamshere said.
"One was a heroin addict, one has
bince been sent to a mental hospital
because he tried to kill a member of
the staff with a brick. Another came
from a criminal family, and I believe


he has since had his brains knocked
out against a lamp post.
"I was frightened of the children,"
Hamshere admitted. He normally had
20 children in his social science class,
all between the ages of 14 and 15 "and
most of them very disturbed."
"I did not know how to respond to
them at all." lie said. "I was too
placatory. I got hit quite frequently ...
I had no training for this kind of
work."
Hamshere said lie took Thursday off
because on that day he had to teach a
class in a cloakroom made of an
open-mesh wire cage at the bottom of
a stair well.
"As other children went past they


I I


Americans


told


to quit




Grenada
S I (Il ORti i" '5 ;rrinadt I he I S. 3ovcrnmen t has advised
..h''lal huni drd \d ca lionitti' \ Tit Crliats lo leave this Caribbtit ea
ci. d 1t w li.ht i ',s I on r in, rei as gin tangleIJ in a web of
pkdli Ial and '.od k !olln l troutl'lces
iroc'r \tisc' ,O t I S 'Sr[.i," t)cpartr cnt oiicial, saitd \iondas
hi h.it et oirc' mc!t ( r ita A" i'ii h 'Sirericati Iit'bis'ss in ncarb\
Bt.1'.its l d t ] dc'ei thc c'ssagec to L S citi/cIns cn the
[ '. ,,t s iqiuear m ilc sl,is l d
\liocs said ithiat the\ h, ld licare b FUeb thet dti\ bclorc
ru 'ni dLi is s ,,hcd'iled I. d reak oft its 200 ye-.r political
'ein uAt tship wc ith Brin a ird i'c ,imec independent
\ btirlshi otllh ial. Pit, :. Richtard of Glouccste'r. might also
.intel plans to be on hj, d for the independence celebration,
i ti tl in i i i t H e 'i. ''' si t,.T sn I i in tendon
\i tlc ,c'! enli hi! l tt.t'ce is P1 r ir c M'lnister lric ;airy,


. tei','. c di l Iked b\ l an
Ic j II I ("Iada lnto u


Trade

surplus


for US


\SHIN( I()\ The
1 nlh d Stalies tilished I 73 I
h t I td 'i II i t7 biltlit .! tihm lirs.
thad surplus i : hr'.' cars. the
It, tl 11r T It s


lihe surplus ,.i- hcis i d d h\ j
t ,, '. id l Ihl\ !l idt surpl s
ii (14 I iillh n -l c r ilber


I \ 1i l ,l s I I.
I c i rits sit'
Iies du rI I 1 1 1i i
llilp tu'ls t Ued
\.c pt t >; ,l


S d thigh
- h w ie


i l t l t
t!.l.l I d 1 1 1)| 1 I, ,; -14 4 pel


t I i ;. ,.' ., \ i I' 7 t I t


ln cci cc s 1 i 20 .011 1 ,1 .


l "II


1I I 1 1 I .
ti lt I S t ''l Ii I t, lhc lhir
lti : <:, ti :t! 1 it i~it l l\ "
ti < n I ,,s I i'5' i I ,
s"t ii ti' t'\ cc I i .cilttiult 'i ts i I
ii l I h it chith 'ott' lS
"! i It. ] upt ~t' '\c "Ci s .i. 'di
it't' t0il C'-' istt ii '! t'\ li~isi c'
Iii lhits l l! l

Ihi'ci 's nitiul luitt'tm.' 'cti!!iC'c ili
I c, ci'i I. I ndi I ch ti J n ')
I 't I S 'I


ders who tear he ill tighten his
ci aiter ilndcpendencec
("Grenada. a former Brntishi
coln t. became a British
associated statee seen years
agoi
In rccnt 'weeks there has
t enc a senes oit strikes.
including w\alkoutts by electric
power 11plant oIperators.
I tclephone hlinc,, have been cut.
Lonrigshoremen hac prevented
regular freighters from
delivering goods to Grenada.
and as a reuslt tllman\ shops are
c i cscd aind stapic items are inl
Ht stppl
Mionda ''s nmcssage irom the
I S State Departmtent came
i! r manI\s Grenlada residents
gan fleeing the island One
hnsm.inc.ran who miovc'd with
hi s latiilll to Kingi town. St
\ i'. ti. l. cist t northt ot (Grelada.
S.tId reside ts oft the troubled
d 1 [r)t opposedCd
t pndeuce rid then bicamell
resit'tied to it
lil he gained it cw as
( i,'A'" reaction to those' who
oppc sd independence that
pl, sipt tectd the current crisis
GIc trdaca poli c and members
,I th' No' Je c l 'MoS emce nt. a
n c oppositkiii gr o tp, lashed
l.ist October hIe island wcas
sri .illI sIhut oft itro i the
utlsi!cle w' rls d in DechembeIt andc
ijtin this llronth i AP)


WASHINGTON --Actress
Jane Fonda has opened a
scheduled month-long drive
for congressional pledges to
halt US military aid to South
Vietnam.
The first pledge was signed
by Congressman Donald V.
Dellums, a California
democrat, who appeared at a
news conference with Miss
Foida and her husband,
antiwar activist Tom Hayden.
Dellunms introduced
legislation last week that
would prohibit the 'United
States from providing anyt
form of military assistance to
South Vietnaim.
It is clear to all of us that
the United States is not out
of its involvement in South
Vietnam."
Dellurns said lie wanted
Congress to slop the funding
of "tiger cages, tnilitarv
systems and all other


absurdities."
Miss Fonda


said her


Fonda's

new


fight

Washington campaign is "part
of a year-long strategy to end
the new war in Indochina."
She said the pledges also
would be circulated among
unions and church groups.
She said that US aid is
being used by the Thieu
government for tihe
"imprisonment and torture of
political prisoners."
"This violates the peace
accord and constitutes the
threat of another US
intervention" in the affairs of
South Vietnam she said.
Pictured: Fonda with an
ant i personal bomb.
manufactured by a U.S. firm
for use in Vietnam, during
her anti-war campaign in
1972.


OIL PRICES COULD RISE


FURTHER, WARNS OPEC MAN


VIl NNA A' bdcerrahnlan
Khline, Seciear General tof
the Organi/ation of Petroleum
I \pcrtimg C(ouintics (OPI (I
said oil prices would rise
further it ad nied wc'stern
countries fail to contain


inflation ii the toi .secabtle
tututre.
But the otllis al pledged
cooperaton i l thIc oili-nch
states in seeking IIC'new soui s o
energy> and assisting thick po It
nations ,I tl'e tlhi d worl d


Britain opens


Rhodesian door


S10NI)ON tBrritain lias
dliscrcel' opcited thle door toi
tic' I talks wIith rc'pre,,sentiatiCc
Rhodestiuns cw ho, have been
secr CetI dtiscissintg a
Black-While om:WpIrosmisse in thec
rebel col )II
The inI direct Foreign
Office move, '-...I.d wh cat was
taken in London to be a signal
trom Premier lan Srmith's white
minority\ rev.ime of a readiness
to bring the British back into
the exchanges
A spokesman told reporters
at a daily news conference that
a meeting between Foreign
Secr ta r Sir Alec
Douglas IHoi1e and Bishop
Abel Mu/orewa in l Malawi,
central Africa. c.culd nict be
exCcludeld.
Diouglas-Hlomree ill be in
that country Feb 2 and 3 on
the second stage of an official
swing through four African
states of the region
-" There are at present no
plans for a imeting.'" the
spokesman said. "But in


gc'nic a i I I Is lc' Ie orcign
Scm rre ian'> ps l, '. Ito lIt t'Ini tI
the t\icws o iC ies eni ail a e
Rhodc'si ans
Bc-hiltd 1hil se'e'nTllngl
I to il I ti c t sta tlCi C te I LI li t' t t hC
factors
BishIop u/trew\a is
president oI tihe 'Srit anl
Nat ional ( ounilili. a i mass
orga /ulatil cldlaillling ito sCpeak
for the counitiSr 'S iinoistIt
votcless Blackn
hFor some InIntiis lIe htas
been i in nt ril ttall it dis ussion
w ith htic S tillih Icgim e oil
chances ot sittIling lihe
c u n t r s e i g i t c a r iold
constitutional t ntigle
But in the past tew da>s
Smith's men relaxed their
restrictions in Mu/orewa's
movemlents for thice first tineic
since IL)7; b'\ picrmitting hlnim
to visit Blanilnrc. Malawi, fuli a
conference of the United
Methodist Church whuch he
heads in Rhodesia That was
the ostensible reason anyway,


InI a speech at the Austrian
Souciet tfor F'oreign Policy. the
Algeriamn doplonat said when
t ihe major oil-produicingr
countries set the government
take of the posted crude oil
price per barrel at seven dollars
last December "they kncw that
the market value wI as well
be'\ oni ct thIat figure.

I hey' wcei c thcretore.
aware tlat in so doing they
llrade great sac kriices.
particularly tor thic benefiitit of
thle indiistriali/ d count rites
lwhiclh iuse 85 per cenlt oit their
prloduc titonl

Khene said the t producing
nations expected in return
''"th at th e indusitrnali/ed
countries do soinething in
favour of the world's economic
order, notable. in controlling
inflation which the\ export
everywhere. creating ever more
untenable motlnetary conditions
tor the countries of the third
world.


would shout abuse and throw pencils
and bits of paper through the wire."
he said. "I couldn't stop them."
Hamshere left the Sir Philip Magnus
School in London's Islington section
last year in a state of nervous collapse,
his wife said. He now teaches in a
country school south of London.
John Gordon, deputy headmaster at
the Sir Philip Magnus School at the
time Hamshere was there, confirmed
his account. Gordon said that last term
between 4 and 9 teachers were absent
daily out of a staff of 37.

Gordon s-id lie thought teacher
truancy was also growing in other
problem schools. (AP)


BRITAIN

REJECTS

KIDNAP


DEAL
LONDON The British
Government said it refused an
offer purportedly from the
Irish Republican Army to
release kidnapped West
German industrialist Thomas
Niedernmeyer in return for the
transfer of jailed guerilla
bombers from England to a
Northern Ireland prison .
The offer came D)ec. 30,
the day after Niedermeyer,
boss of the Grundig
E electronics Factory in
Belfast. was abducted nioutside
his home in the pro since's
capital city.
The group said
Niedermneyer would be killed
if the government did not
accept the deal within 24
hours. The government
refused to bargain.
The Home Office said that
the ultimatum, purported to
come from the IRA's
"'provisional'" wing, wais
telephoned to Prime Minister
Edward Heath's No. 10
Downing Street residence.
But a spokesman stressed
the government rejected the
offer in line with its policy
not to negotiate with the
guerillas, who are battling to
end British rule in Northern
Ireland. (AP)


Israel


10N DON A Blritish
prosecutor chalgetd yte sltcrda)
that a teen-age .AmncIican gill
ir ncsted when autihroitits
t'ouid guns in her luggage ,was
invol'ecd vwith a plot i o win tlie
Icletasc of t olrocan prisoners.
Uxhitdge \lagistratecs court
orrtc iCd Itc gill. Allisoni,
I hompsonl. I. to be hIld
pending preparations foi herI
trial at tlhe O ld Ballc'.i Cenltrai l
C(riii.natl court t in I ondon.t
Also oILdered held for trial at
the Old Ballc a e\ c .\c'lt.I. li. i
1I llakkomi. :5.25 a Morocca
shtoplkcepcir, ant .\thtr d scNc.w
21. Pakistani sudcnlt No
date \. as set for the tr als.
\onda 's court heainIg cAis
the latest stage inI a case' tiat
h'egan l )Dec. 2 wi sIf the ac rest
tl Is s ioiii),ison atll t slie
llct iin tI otI 1 i s \ c11ngelc's
PI'oli said the\ tounld tI c
machinu pistols, ,ind I 50
Iounds ol a11111IIII ition in 11 I
trunk,
( ii t Is llticials lei M iss
I hompson through, b.lul police
iC'esld hei 5 thicnl slhe mldc
c' til, l lh I I l l lkkoiii on an
.111,pi I iiis aseen was
a l lcr .r' t.ir c i tc tt r ti i lI g Ifro

\11 thiice \\ Ie held at Falinrg
plolicet statIon in West Lonidotll
whilc higi 1r13 tith legal offti cials
dCl,,'lI d I Ih 'tICIt lo c1 la1 gt1
thllc 01 sen'id theim oul ot tlec
.oi.ntrli to lo stall an\
ci ronsti eptusals


SAN FRANCISCO


The three were charged with
conspiring together and with
others unknown to contravelne
thick British firearms act hb
possessing firearms and
rainiiniinition.
\1; s Ihoipson was also
charged with possessing a 22
automatic illegally. All have
pleaded innocent.
IProsecutor Dorian 'Williams
read statements allegedly made
lhx the two men that Misi
lrhornpsorn brought the trunri
t'oim the United States ir'
c\chang' for a free trip tlt
Britain. The statements sa ,
she knew nothing about thtr
giins and ammunition. -
Williams said Ilakkoui told
police li wanted to make a
name for himself and gain
recognition from a Moirec,1,n
.,ounp called the National
I'nion of Popular Forces ti\
obl.lining the release iof 3l
pnii ners held in Moroccan.i
prlnsol1n
Ilie plot allegedly includei.t
plans to kidnap alln unnamlii'ted
high French official. Bui
\ ill,, ,,, didt nut say what the
kiitnaliping motive might ht" or
c\h\i the arms were smuggled
lit irtain it a l'renchlina,
ccas to lie abducted.
When charged earlier,. Mli
I'htonipncm told the court "I
,1111 ot gutlt\ I had ,.
kitos lctdgc that t lls ,-r
110iiin ii Cli 11n were in in,
luggage and I reserve irn
detfenC "I \P)


Two decades of research have


convinced an Australian econonuis that baby booms lead to
economic boomns.

"A growing population has more men of producing age
and comniparatisely fevw pensioners. C('olin Clark said in a
speech "It generates savings for investment and creates
markets big enough to be efficient."
Ior example, Clark said his research on India indicated
-'it would slow down economic growth dramatically if the
government's birth control efforts became successful."
"Th e developing countries all have high rates of
population increasee" the economist said.


is wave away


captured territory


Sl't / Israeli s ldic'ts s".mi
and waed 'c galu\ lii
alnoured personnel cairi'i cis
they finished cs. untlii .tl300
square miles ol I gI pv liati
territory, captIm ld in tie l.esi'
Middle I asi Ji
Their pullut lited lithe
97-day siege o(t SiLe/ ( i w itlI
its 1 5.000 civilians, aiil lced
supply lines to t he ,oline
20.000 troops o the I gspltan
3rd Armin encircled since the
closing hours ot Octobe)C ti'
fighting
Ater 72 lniis ot hectic
packing, tihe Israclis> iimpleted
their pullback llimin the
southern sc'.ti ot then
bridgehead \cest il tlhe' Sui/
( anal b i n ion t1) in all;
turnitin, the aitrci i t i t ihe
I'iltcld Nationis citic i gii Icc
iicc.
1hI t re'itlitcdct i iil,, ot
ahtouti 70011 sit i 1c' niltc's o
I g ptIant leitrnitml Ist& ihc
(anal, captited in Ot. l chl .
plus the largesi ipal ot lithe
Sinai Peninsula. captuitcd i tihe
1(),7 scan
I he I g ptianis wcie taking
cver lthe el cuatad Iland atle
six houis of tf' ilnitnl unilde
an lsiach-ugyp plitai gi'CeeiiiLn
i,..'II i i I b c Sc Icucl, II I
State Hletuni Kissringei and
signed 10 dats s go at .' N.
checkpoint Katuiicter 101,
a itil' 0 ir lc 11cs Ii' tii ( t anii i
tih ('ailto-SuC/ linid.
SA c c o Ird i n g I tlihe
chis'r aiIcd.'lrrtie't atV eCiiCCllciit, tlc
isiaclis, are' it c'i\aci cit all the


1 .000-q.siti,.ie-i le eI c l t l 'e i \\es
oil ti'e c.int i I \ I c 21 ind
im1 te I1> 1 i neti line .ibi lt I 2


otil c' s clin ind tI l I tinl .s'
\luim. I 5IIC I r i cti' si il ls

Ai t iis i ,lit it I t. I c i.iti
eastol i lhit i i.il citll t ic I .\

A t Itc I in '-,'i i liil It s, tc'
1mond.\ Isi' cli tiiu ps pulled
down llie blue and s ehile Hag
Ceibli iii, d ni llt s .ii. it a

I he sit l I c ic t nl 'i\ ticld

obser\ecd lI\ S wedish I \

( t h i t l g l i w e ting
ccticlniiitlc' wee held at
.\ilai ,t>\ .i p i tt 1 I 2 iuiles south


oI this gateway ctit O at the
southern end oil lthe Sic/ cnAiltl
an 1 ait Jcbecl AtakLi
i\ erlooking lihe lows land
stlctching tlo (airo.
"'Ve 're gtmi hitomine.l." th
Isiaclis sang in llebricw 1.
htic tune ot 'ThiIs land is ,oil"
Land. this land is niiN land" a
their killed in tanks andI
arnnII ired halt-tracks miout :
Su/et/ ut\ tiard the clal

'It is a terrihe shane thaliii
Irc arc leavingg" a 29-cear-old
umtlnlilgrant Irom London,Pvt
'.lo ris Singer, said fromll tils
perch on a hall-track. "A lot "1!
nmen died here and I hope wec
didL n t fight tor nothing l \l'i


Truant teachers 'frightened of the children


AMERICAN GIRL



IN GUN PLOT,


COURT TOLD


'BABIES LED TO BOOMS'


LET US


SHOW YOU


SAN ANDRVS.


You've heard ',t)o much about
San Andros doi't you
want to see what's in it for
you9 Stop by Grosham
Property arid let Nelsoi
S Ferguson tell yo'j how v/"ni
cadn own valuable land on Sunr
Andros for as little as $45
DOWN arid $45 MONTHLY
And, these BAHAMA
VILLAGE hornesites are the
biggest yet 3ig 1in sie and big
in value for you.
NELSON FERGUSON

VISIT

GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
107 Shirley Street Phone: 2-766
An old company, serving the Baiamas since 1947.


NOTICE


1 hirs is to advise the public that Mr. Preston
Sandls s is no longer employed by Besco Limited
and is not cauthorised to make collections on our
behalf.
BESCO LIMITED
W.L. Roberts, Director.


.,.' w 3 *. -

Stumbling Blocks or Stepping Stones?
Our business is making Stepping Stones
out of Stumbling Blocks! What will you have?

Wee Wisdom NassauChristian Academy
Nut K s KI s mtli
S ill 2 1 .f. ( ill .32 ,4 1
ENROLLING NOW FOR NEW TERM


ROYAL MAIL REGULAR FREIGHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.

For information contact the agents

R.H.CURRY & Co., Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


Ileti ribuupr


I










Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


Uhr Gribunt
NUU.S ADDICrUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH,O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


By ETIENNE DUPUClI

LONDON, November 22: 1 have a German friend in Miami
who jests about the fact that he was many times a billionaire after
the first world war.
The Tribune receives copies of the English edition of the
German Tribune which are sent to me in Coral Gables. I hand
these copies over to my friend Gus Frit/vlho is still nltieested in
news about his homeland.
Just before we left on this trip he brought me a copy of the
German Tribune to endorse his claim that after the war there
were many billionaires in Germany because the mark depreciated
to the point where it had practically no value.
According to this article a loaf of bread cost over a billion
marks and people went shopping to buy the few things they
could afford with a wheelbarrow piled high with marks of large
denominations!
After the war most of the European currencies lost value. It
was feared at the time that the pound stealing would also
collapse.
This accounts for the panic buy ing ot real estate in the
Bahamas during this period by English people who paid any kind
of price for a piece of land because they feared that their money
would have no value.
The pound was saved for the reason that its ramifications
were so widespread at that time that a collapse tof sterling would
have resulted in chaos in the financial markets tof the world. And
so, with the support of America sterling was "pegged" at a figure
far above its actual value at that time.

The Germans have made a remarkable recovery. This is also
true of the Japanese. These were the two nations that were
completely crushed by the Allies in this war. With the backing of
the U.S. the Germans and the Japanese have made a spectacular
recovery ... so much so that today their currencies are strong
while the American dollar is floundering.
There is a saying that "once bitten twice shy." The Germans
have been bitten twice by the collapse of the mark. This
happened to the Germani people after both the first and the
second world war.
Although their currency is very strong today they are p1,iiniiful
conscious of the fact that all currencies are nowx haunted hI
uncertainties. For this reason you find both Germans and
Japanese investing heavily in land projects all over the world.
In the final analysis, land is the oinl value thali will not
completely disappear. When all else fails, land is tile only hope iti
survival of a people.
This could happen to thie Bahamnas itf its present econoitnM
collapsed and there was nothing to back tie Bahalmian dolla .
Bahamian currency was safe as long as it was linked with sterling.

There are differences in laces and peoples that iniii i he
recognized.
It is extraordinary the way tile lihole chaiactei of a people
seems to change when they lose powcn.
Mussolini found this out inll the second \Wulid wi11x i wxheni lie
thought he could revive the old Roman spilt. Hie ifouindi th the
Italian people were no lon ger a waroi n race.
It is difficult to believe tha thie Igyptians of today were lihe
race who made the Pharoahs i uleI s of Ihe tws i1d.
France, Spain, the Moors and olhel nations hcad their penllds
of greatness ... and tlihen sank to a level homn which theln menr
never rose again.
I sornelinnies wonder th\da I whelhei tins stiisN I pit is uow
dogging the footsteps of ihie english pitIople. liChi' old n itll ler\c'
roars today Hlie has become a gentle aninial of coinnpiitise.
And, as for Anmerica, she is being destlioyed hb\ te vices irh1i
come in the wake of excessive prosperity before shie has actualhs
achieved greatness in the true meaning of the word.

The Huns broke down tihe gales of Rnome. At ih li tiie ith,-\
were considered barbarians by the Romans whole had grown sotil
and effeminnate in the coddlig lap ofl lu\uiy.
The Germans still retain some of hI liii innish chailacletsciics.
It is this hard quality in their nature that brought them within .an
inch of conquering tlhe world in two majoi wais.
And it is for this reason ihait they have bounced back so
quickly after being completely ciushed and helien principal cities
reduced to a pile of rubble just over 30 years agmo.
This is a remarkable achievement.
*** *** *
On two occasions my w4ife and I liavelled ih a (Gel man and
Polish couple 1n a" press conference. Thie Poles weic chai ring.
The Germans were both channing and aggressive. Whenevei thIer
was anything to orgini.e tIhe (Geimnan had already dealt with it
before the Pole and I even realized whal t as hlap\ iing.
"You know, Etienine," hie Pole said to mie one day. "we
should hate the Gernmans but we cannot dol less than admnire
them. They are a people of decisive actionn"
Recently at a Rolary luncheon in Co(al tabless I sat witlh a
Rotarian who had served as a tank office on lie westelin Ilint in
the second world war. IHec admiitted that he grew to admire the
German spirit.


"It was really remarkable," he said. "after a French town had
been destroyed the French people sal on the roadside, writing
their hands, and bemoaned their fate. Bomb a Gertinman town and
immediately afterwards the Germans turned out and got to woi k
+ repairing the damage. It is impossible to keep a people with Iih.it
kind of spirit down.
SAnd I saw an example of the difference in races during a. visii
to Africa a few years ago. The Africans are a happy-go-lucky
pleasure-loving people.
Dr. Banda, ruler of Malawi. brought Chinese families toi the
state and staked them out it) farming land in the hope that his
people would become more industrious under the training and
example set them by the Chinese. But lthe Africans are far behind.


I'R t I'IIll 11' will preII s nt
tli1 It1)74 .iw a in(d I w lc
Il t itrjllt on II tIcI n ldiiliitMn PIrI/C
t r Prgicss in Ry'liinn ai l
Wilndtn ( istle on Wdnesdla ,
April 10 it i was annIo nci' d
hdrt I x
Ih ltiC r pleti on I Ic'. w.ticih
was,, inaLlguiratcd in 1972, Wass


-


a R


Prince Philip to present Templeton Prize


last year awarded to Motther
Cleesa ol ( alculta. The 1974
award recipient will bh-
an ni1 o u n ie d l a t e i n
Iechruary /March. The panel oi


nine ridges i- now conri-dering
this .car's lnominllatilons.
l he price is aimed at
recognizing those who are
m asking a distinctive
contribution to the progress ot
religion. Mr. John Templeton,
a Lytoid ( as resident. who
sponsored the Pri/e said: "It is
hoped the Prize will release
nciw and creatlihce energies into
socel thitoigih i bi better
studl stIsalldln of the meaning
ot ilC .idtid i grcat'.i emphasis
oin the kind ot de diciation that
brin ,s p-eople c IiI c into
concert with the divine life".


It will take a vei'v lmong lic behtlo e theii altitude to life can be
Ilaterially changed.

Readers of this column will rici embei the series o(t articles I
wrote c n a speech on business practices that Vwas ccentlly Imade
by Mi. Anthony llompson,. lfr oiily a senior executive of the
Monetary Authoi ity
It was an excellent speech and I agrIcd with eeICN porini he
raised with the exception of Ins aelcencc in a possible plan to
assign" businesses it selected |eitx, sons.
I pointed out that you cannot "assign" a business to anyone
with any hope of his being successful. Men and women succeed in
business because they' possess human qualities that make for
success. No one can assign these qualities to anyone and so any
business assigned to a person without these qualities is bound to
tail.
In this conInection I w\as interested to icid ,n Associated Prless
news store\ which revealed that the late ol failure is high in
businesses in the U.S. that are government aidcd.
"More than halt the minority-owned and goveinment-aided
businesses studied in a three-city sampling were classified as
failures or probable failures by the (cincial Accounting Office,"
the AP despatch reported.
The article discussed the subject in some detail butl ort the
purpose of pointing up the folly ot thlie Bahamas woveinmlent's
immigration policy one paragraph in the news despatch is all that
is necessary to make my point.
"A lack of managerial capacity of thlie ownerr was the sole
reason fir the ]ailure of about 30 percent of the businesses
classified as faihuecs or probable failures and a; contiMbutling reason
for the failure or piobabk' failure of ain addhtltonal 30 percent.'"
the GAO iepoited-
There you have it. 'his idea has been tried in Ifle Ii.S. ... and
the results have been tar from satisfactory.

FOOTNOTI TO HISTORY: YesteidaN I told siu about two
of the old mecubeis of Tin' Tribune staff.
Today I will tell you about anotlhei pillai it sireoiglh in our
i ganii/atl on.
llaiel (hea carne to us, a youtni gil ric\ oiil it school. Her
father. Leonard Ralhinmg of Fox Hill. is oin the sltell of the
Sandilands Prison. lie has a large family and these are all doing
remarkably '.ell. Terahl was Nassau's 19)71 B cIauIt ucen when
she did :; tremendous public relations job tmo the Minisiry of

al/cl had small beginninIgs iIo 7i ribl bil it \kas soon
recognized tltl slie was eagce to learn anid xwas capable of taking
responsibility
During this penod when mi daugilel \Is f airton has been
wor kingr under girea strain becIause OIt tie ove h ilrment's
unreasonable immigration Iesictilions. Ila/el voluntarily moved
from depailriselt' to depai tnient, leaI ing all that she could about
,i iiin. \s a result she is rnow capable oftt lievxin Mis. Canton
of miiany of the pIroblleNs she had to lace Ifron da\ tin da\. 1Today
ta/el is in chliatge o production,M whch is one oft the most
important jobs in The Trihbune.
"I've leainned to operate everycV piece of equipment in the plant
except the big newspaper piess." she told me proudly duiinga
visit t ('Caniperdown on()i the Boxing l)a\ holiday. And I'mn sure
shIe won't be satisfied until slite has leased tlie newCspaple) press

[lve Boxing Day holiday lia/el copies to ('amiperdown to
spend a couIple iot hinos wiIIh miy wife and mCe.
"I look foiwraid toI this visit." shie told Ime. "I feel lost ton
holidays and so it does mite good to gel together with yotu folks.
The Tribune is so milIch second hoiCe tIo me now that I nuss it onll
a lti-da\ holiday i
lHa/el met her husband Altti ('hea ait Ihe Tributine wlicic i.
xwas a piessmanl al d i the\ haic' in.e tl ni lll .
11lr devotion to /Ce Tribune is so absolute lthiat I liave leasoii
ito believe that tlhe lailll\ would ihave gonCe lo live i ltie I .S. liad
we closed doiowni 77eI TI'ribune whxlien I left the island aIteI tile
election in September 19!72.
Theie would be no need to impoit foreign staff if there weore
more people around like Ila/il 'liea and oilier senior members of
our staff' but, ulnfortunalel. such jewels are fewx and far
between.

A1 I 01 '(ill I I OR .D()AY
I he VicloiV of s Isl,, IA i ill \on whe n one gains the lht i i I
wtIik SAR\IlL \. B1301O IT)\


WELCOMING

Cable Beach Branch at the


I


The award carries with it
34,000 pounds each year and is
open to persons of the world's
major religions.
This is not a prize for
religion. It is a prize for
progress, focusing attention on
people and projects not yet
widely known.
The award does not seek to
encourage syncretism. It seeks
rather to focus attention of the
wide variety of highlights in
present day religious thought
and work, a spokesman said. It
seeks not a unity of
denominations or a unity of


world religions; but rather it
seeks to encourage
understanding of the benefits
of diversity. This programme
does not hope to reconcile
great visions with each other,
because it may be more
productive if each group
pursues separately its own
great inspiration and vision, It
hopes to attract attention to
variety of good works and
concepts born in each major
faith.
The judges for the Prize are:
The Revd. Dr. Eugene Carson
Blake, former General


Always Building Something Better For The Bahamas
For our present customers who may find our new location r.tre convenient and for new
customers who require more information, please phone atr' one of the fbltewing:
Frederick Cartwright, Mrs. Kay Russell or John Thorn If 2492]-5 of 24i03


INK- SMEARED


Secretary of the World Council
of Churches; Professor Suniti
Kumar Chatterji, National
Professor of India in the
Humanities; Sir Muhammad
Zafrulla Khan, President of the
International Court of Justice;
Dr. Margaretha Klompe,
former Minister of Cultural
Affairs in the Dutch
Government; The Revd. Dr.
James McCord, President of
Princeton Theological
Seminary, New Jersey, USA;
Sir Alan Mocatta, judge of the
High Court in England; Abbot
Kosho Ohtani, Chief Monk of
the Higashi Hongwanji Temple,
Japan; Lord Thurlow, former
Governor of the Bahamas; and
The Rt. Revd. R. W. Woods,
Bishop of Worcester.


NOW OPEN ALL DAY FRIDAYS I


MON. S. OF SPECIAL


AT



STOP N- SHOP

MONDAY JANUARY 28th SATURDAY FEBRUARY 2nd.


was $19.50 NOW 16.50


LANDERS DURO GLOSS
BLUE PETALS NAIL POLISH
LOTION STRETCH

PANTIES
EACH FITS
SIZES 4- 8

4 for 80C


was $1.40 NOW *1.00 was.75cs NOW 60C


ALL SPECIALS DISPLAYED IN OUR CENTER WINDOW


II
U I


OUR


3


Halcyon Balmoral Beach Hotel

Opening Feb. 11th, 1974


NEWEST...

Main Branch Bay St
Bay & Dunmore Lane Branch


j


- ,-_ -"--I-I S-.~P ~,. 1 ...


_____


,


~ei


I









Tuesday, January 29. l,


(the UsrwUtnr


TV losing its color?


..Get it back with a CHANNEL MASTER
Color Crossfire Antenna!


ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
"FOR SFRI7 YOi U C.\ Rl-. Y 0\ "
DOWDESWELL STREET PHONE 2-2618


K


SPECIAL

Whirlpool
APPLIANCES
18 -bl. Fully Automatict
2 Speed 4 Cycle WASHER


5 n1, $39900
Less 15% Discount

MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD.
MACKEY STREET PHONE 2-3713


.e. ~ L


3 DAYS 2 NIGHTS
FOR ONLY 13180
INCLUDES:
RLond Tt ip Air Fare to Miami
RPcrd Trip A C Bus Firem Miami tc
Disne. Word
Two Nights Ac.ommodations at either
Contempuo y or Polynesian Hotelt
Two Admissions at Disney World
Eighteen Admissions to Disney
Attractions AllState and Local Toxes


FOR RESERVATIONS -CONTACT

PLAY TOURS
PHONE 2-2931 7 SHIRLEY & CHARLOTTE STREETS


CLONIRIS' KUTE KIDDY
MARKET ST. DR. ESFAKIS BLDG
TELEPHONE 2-4264
New shipment of: -
BOYS' & GIRLS' ITALIAN SHOES
Just arrived sizes 27 39
BOYS' & GIRLS'SANDALS
assorted styles and sizes
BOYS' POLYESTER PANTS
long & short assorted sizes
BOYS' SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS
assorted colours and sizes
BOYS' RAINCOATS assorted sizes .
Shop at Clonaris' Kute Kiddy for nice
selection of Sandals and Shoes
ALL AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES.


Helen's Shoe Stores
Madeira Shopping/Bay St. next to John Bull,


JUARY CHRISTMAS
6/74 W CLEARANCE



SALE!


SAVE 1177.40 ON

VIVITAR 90-230
LENS REGULAR ........ $179.50
T4 MOUNT ..............$11.95
CASE ................... $ 7.95
FILTER ................. $ 7.50
TOTAL $206.90
SPECIAL COMPLETE $129.50


o BAY STREET
BAY STREET


"I ___MENU FAOM BA


PORK CHOP DINNER
CORNED BEEF & GRITS
CHICKEN DINNER
FRENCH FRIES
Pan Cakes with
Tea o0 Coffee 75c. 2


STANLEY BURROWS SAYS.

Did you know that Bahamians are
among the best dressed people of
the world?


"Being responsible


drycleaning


for


at Oriental, and with


35 years experience, I am proud to
have helped in keeping my
customers well qrocmed."


* IF ir4


SC PHONE 2-4406t7-8 S/S or 2-2352 MIS
PHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S or 2-2352 M/S


SHOP AT

CENIREVILLE FOOD MAKE
6th TERRACE EAST
Complete Line of U.S. CHOICE MEATS,
FANCY GROCERIES, FROZEN FOODS,
and DAIRY PRODUCTS, ETC.
We are open Monday through Thursday
8:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Sunday morning 8 to 10
PHONE 5-8106 P.O. Box 5714
givingg oun the Best ins Service and Prices... lWe ship toi
all the F-'unmily Islands by plane or boat.


U- U-


The No. F oemnini F DS Hygiene
Deodorant spray for that completely
confident feeling of total freshness all
day. REG. Ex. strong unscented &
powdered.

ALSO-NEW!
FDS unvderarnm anti-perspirant.
Effective enough to stop odor &
wetness all day yet gentle enough to
use immediately after shaving without
stinging.
NEW PROVIDENCE
TRADERS LTD. I&
NASSAU PAPER CO. LTD.
I'l'rom's Addition I'hiine 5 SS5(, hru 9


HELEN'S AFTER CHRISTMAS


CLEARANCE SALE
MADEIRA SHOPPING PLAZA and BAY STREET


Ladies High Hel Pumps
were $22.00 Now t14.00


Ladies Leather Sandls
were 22.00 Now $14.



L.dles Bedrom Slppers
Special 51,95


I


S


Men's High Heel Platform
were $32,00 Now 122 00


Ladies Platform Casual
were $24 00 NOw $12.00


Mon's Platform Lace Up
Were 528 aONowIt L00


Ladies High Fashion Clg
were $24.00 Now 56


io argins
TW Entire Oy' Fas.hion.Sho..
wre 15.00 Now 57.00
rFaMty


$1.95
$1.50
$1.95
50c.


Sandwiches --
Hot Dogs 50c.
Hambuigers 70c.


CENTREVILLE DRUGS DEPTH. STORE
I ocated 3 store's aboi c A..C.(', Motoris ofi 'ollins Ave., ('Ceintre ill.

G *. / L. _, C,-C) K


THE GIFT THAT WILL
ALWAYS BE CHERISHED. .
A BEAUTIFUL
COLOUR PORTRAIT by

"The Photographers"
Madeira Street, Palmdale
Phone 5-1771 for Appointment.


-'V


AIR
WHETHER YOU
TRAVEL BY:


SEA


LAND


Call R. H. Curry & Co and let them take care of all
your tickets for business or vacation.
COME SEE US. WE HAVE TIME FOR YOU.
R. H.HCURRY & CO. LTD.
PHONE 2-8681-7 BAY & CHARLOTTE STREETS


U


UI U m


THE CARIB SHOP, ONE OF THE FINEST GIFT
SHOPS IN NASSAU, HAVE JUST RENOVATED THEIR
PREMISES ON BAY STREET. OF COURSE THEY
WANTED GOOD-LOOKING, TOP QUALITY
CARPETING TO MAKE THEIR PRODUCT EVEN MORE
ENHANCING. SO NATURALLY THEY CHOSE
CARPETING FROM LEE'S. SHOULDN'T YOU SEE
WHAT LEE'S CAN DO FOR YOU?




CARPET CRAFT, LTP.

"ASpTS Al Ins NICI 10 iCEl f11 0"
OPEN MONDAY FRIDAY 9:OOA:M-5:OOP:M.
SATURDAY' 9:OOA:M-12:OOA:M.
TEI-EPHONE:3-1993.


IT'S BIGGER
AND BETTER
THAN EVER
SEE FOR YOURSELF-CHARLOTTE ST. NORTH


THEIA MACKEY SAYS...


Let s face facts Polyester Double Knits are
here to stay for at least another five years.
Mainly because of the shortage of cotton,
polyester blended with wool will shrink
excessively when put into water
We at ORIENTAL are facing these facts, and
that's why we are very big on knits and say "No
matter how it's labelled, Oriental cleans it
best." Come and see me at Oriental Shirley St
and let me personally take care of your
garments


PHONE 2-440 8 a L;

1PHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S o


or 2-2352 M/S


BARGAIN
HUNTING?
NEW! 60" Polyester Knits
$3.50 to $5 per yd.
Pin Stripes $7.00 per yd
CHILDREN'S WEAR,
LADIES' WEAR
MEN'S WEAR
BROWSE AT
OUR CLEARANCE
COUNTER
V ultf Rd. at Macke% St
Tel: 2 -8908
1 8W :30 7.00 Week Days
M 8:30 8:00 Sat.


FISHER STEREO SYSTEMS


TH FBIEI 2844-1.
4"WattA iFM
Sterwmkpct


tlude the Fsts 28 canter scton and a pe, of Fshe" xP4
*.l'isr system, ec, with a 6" woofer and 3" t.War eTh FM "
features FET s and ICs in advanced circuntfy au of wh & e
briW in "r re FM itato iweafk as Watl a Stronitgi wIh boIliit ic"'
ThevdotiPr ArIc IiA ijsu odo m # ideli ntwnt AMtun f i g"t
which 11 pnieat*l Os good as ai AM tins nran get


Totel Slt..
PRIME
*4W


ISYIHE'S RAI SERVICED.
PHONE &A 249 A.. -. .


SPECIALS


.










448
nto
.or,


9 1 I I I


Children's Sandals
were 4 SO Now $2.00


SReduced for


__________________________- MA


q


II


m ......


-----


STRT


I


~I


t


I














U


e--








Tuesday, January 29, 1974. fi l (ErtitteW 5
I DOLLO\ iI\( is a list of
____r? winners for thc raffle drawn at 0 3 f - I TI ''A winners's choice via
--- I Red Cross rafl rize winners w ,y
lthe annual Red ('ross Ball at J 1 i d Bahan.ir were won by Bill
; lhc Halcyon Balmoral Hotel j Tierney, Kim Cole and Mallion
'. Saturday evening. Winners may York with five days Jamaica, was won by J G.N.- donated by Business Systems Oakley Bidwell with ticket re~pecti'el\. Million's ticket is
collect their prizes from Lady accommodation compliments fifth prize, a 17-inch television was won by Mr. Molly Hind number 1485. eleventh prize, 3090; sixteenth prize, twf
Prescott at telephone 7-7826. of Pan American World set donated by Taylor with ticket number 3362: dinner for two at Coyaba return tickets to Miami on the.
D eAT rhe special pri/e, a Toyota Airways was won by Barbara Industries was won by Dr. ninth prize, two return tickets Room. Paradise Island donated t.s. Flavia donated by Costa
._! V1000 car wass won by Mrs. Hudson, ticket number 2660; Gordon Learnm; sixth prize, a to Miami via Chalk Airlines was by Gene Barrett, was won by Line was won by Tanya
I. Betty Canning. third prize, two return tickets gift certificate from Lord's won by George Menouud with Mizpah Johnson; twelfth prize, Campbell with ticket number
First prize. two round trip to Brussels, compliments of Jewellers won by Jozzo; ticket number 0678 tenth seven piece luggage set donated 3534; seventeenth prize. a
tickets to Luxembourg, Bahamas World Airways was seventh prize, a ladies Rolex prize, dinner for two and show by Eastern Airlines was won by transistor radio, donated b(
compliments of International won by Orson King qith ticket watch donated by John Bull at Le Cabaret Theatre. donated R. Bain, with ticket number Central Furniture was won by
IShthe tuitio fAir Bahama was won by number 2112; fourth prize, was won by Mr. Robert Beage by (Gene Barrett. 3878; thirteenth fourteenth Ruth Barnes with tick.
11 M pai ithel UlitlOn Jerome Pyfrom; second prize, two return tickets to Chicago .with ticket number 1154; Vice-President of Paradise and fifteenth two return number 3975.
two round irip Ikl.ets to New or Detroit donated by air .eighth prize, j t.\pw)Iitler Idand Ltd., was %on bh iLkers to the Fam I nds
Sand got nothing for itO

By Abigail Van Buren
S1974 oy cicago Tributnt.N. Y. Now SyOl., inC,
DEAR ABBY: I fell in love with a guy I'll call Motor-
head. All he loved was his car. He lost his job and I
finished making his car payments. I also paid some other
bills for him, and even paid back some money he owed. My
friends told me I was crazy, but I was stubborn and
wouldn't listen.
Motorhead got a job, and now that he is working he is
going with another girl and people say he is going to marry
her. I feel like a fool but what can I do? How can I get my
money back without my parents knowing? I don't want to
go to court, and I don't have any kind of written "I.O.U."
from this guy. A FOOL
DEAR FOOL: Unless you have something in writing,
you can't prove that Motorhead owes you anything. Call it
S the "tuition" you paid for your education and try to learn
from it. Sorry.
DEAR ABBY: I have lived here for 30 years and my WE CAN FENCE YOU IN!
husband is a respected member of the community, so I am
unable to explain why I should have this problem. CHAIN LINK
I first noticed it in the department store where 1 shop .
regularly. The minute I enter, a buzzer goes off, and the E C I :1
store detectives appear and start watching me. Also, I .t F'N
notice the salespeople look at me suspiciously, so I don't F O H A INDUSTY/
dare even handle any merchandise. FOR HOME AND INDUSTRY
I went to the dime store and noticed the same thing SEO CA
happened there, so I called f1, the manager and a.ked him SEE OR CALL
why I was being watched. He very sarcastically said 1 MR. GERALD ALBURY -24001
wasn't, but if I had a clear conscience I had nothing to
worry about. I left immediately without buying what I
came for.
I now get the same feeling when I go to the supermar- No. 1 and No. 2 WE'VE GOT A COMPLETE LINE
ket I've never stolen anything, but people keep watching -- -.. SDS and T&G OFTHE FINEST
me as tho I were a thief. QUALITY
Should I bring suit against these people who are harass- F
ing me? I now order everything on the telephone because AN SLIDING
walking into a store is so humiliating. INNOCENT LAND
DEAR INNOCENT: It's entirely possible that you are PINE DOORSOSURES
not being harassed, but that your imagination is working IN 1000 BOARD FEET FORTHE
overtime. If you haven't discussed this with your doctor,I
you should. An imagined harassment is as damaging as a LOTS. ONTRAC TOR!
real one.
(t'i\FIIl.NTIAL TO "62 AND NOWHERE TO GO": CanadianCando -...
The Retired Senior Volunteer Program IR. S. V. P.I1 acts American AT SPECIAL
as a nationwide referral service to men and women who ASPHALT
have experience, time, talent or skills to volunteer, but do ASP H
not know if they are needed, where they are needed or whom PLY SHINGLES
to contact to find out. Libraries, schools, hospitals, nursing lWe've
homes and other health agencies need volunteers. If R.S. 5/8 x 4 x 8 Bundles of we aso offer
V. P. isn't listed in your phone book, write to ACTION:. 40 or more comprehensive diountst
806 Connecticut Av., N.W., Washington, D. C. 20525. Bundles of 50 or more. COMPARE OUR contractors: if we supply
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest. UNBEATABLE PRICES! complete house.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please. YOU KNOW THE VALUE
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding." OORS OF USING ATTRACTIVE
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, AND SAFE

DOORS!

ARRIV I)V TODAY:' Tropic Haven froim --- PRE-HUNG
A R tRrIVEF 1) TO S)AY TpilmHB enh rom select from our vast supply. in the Lumber Dept. Bay St.
Bahama Star, Ieinrald Seas, Palm Beach
Flavia from Miamia SAILED TODAY: Tropic
__ Haven for West Palm Beach
ABACONIANS ARRIVING TOMORROW: :M| Every Contractor Knows
ARISE! oma from Jacksonville FOR KITCHENS we gve Qualty and service
btwVh n it rsh ttrbour and
...... ."it d High 10:34 a.m. and 11:54 R I A FOR EVERYTHING y WOOD
i.. ow 4 24 a.m. and 441 JUST RIGHT SCREEN

CHESTER THOMPSON SUN a lEE ss N.2.1O"-T
REAL ESTATE Rises 55 am NO. 2-16 No.1-8" COMPOUND IN THE
(Ir Y'.ii' 4 .035I 31 tSets 5:51 p ,.m ,' 2 6 x10 and 4'x8' CEDARxI8 AND TAPE QUANTITIES


NOTICE - SHINGLES SAVE TIME AND MONEY


BENJAMINHALLSS in bundles of 48 WITH OUR TOP QUALITY
NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH BENJAMIN HALL of 48
of Poinciana Drive, N.P. is applying to the Minister or more R W F THE
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration BEST PRICES!
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be grantedMADE TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS.
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 29th day of January
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and 1 x 5
Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau. Lens
1 x 6 and elegance to
srdany house
1 x 8 eN WOODEN
NOTICE BUY NOWH!BUY RIGHT LR ,
NOTICE is hereby given that JACOB .N. FORBES of FENCE
Freepordt Gand Bahama is applying to the Minister FromMaura's
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 29th day of January REGULAR
1974 to the Minister responsible for Nationality andA
nCritizenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.




TWICE is hereby given that MACK JEAN BAPTISTE of
James Road Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister 3/ ",
r ponsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
niuralisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any 4X8
pdon who knows any reason why naturalisation should
nal be granted should send a written and signed statement USG BUNDLES!
of -r, e facts within twenty-eight days from the 29th day of
Jajqary 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
aniCitizenship, P.O..Box N7147, Nassau.











6 Tu 2ribunrt


Commonwealth school for public servants


"'SUBJECT Commonwealth
Centre of Appled Studies :n
Government'" that is likely
to be the title on some of the
memos now on the desks of
senior civil servants in
Commonwealth capitals.
C o in m o n w e a l t h
governments are in the process
of considering a proposal for a
study centre for senior
officials It is far too premature
to think in terms of a venue
et. although tCanada has been
mentioned as a possibility .
The centre, i' established,
would not only contribute on a
professional level, but also
further increase and strengthen
the personal contacts between
nicinher gocrnients
F he idea tor a
Conimnon wealth ivil servants
"school fir-t surfaced at the
meeting oC Hleads of
Go vernment in London in
A LigusL 14%4 It came up again
when senior officials met in
Ott.iwa in October 1972.
Heads o' Government then
looked at the idea in Ottawa in
August !34- TFhe\ asked the
Conmmonowealth Secretariat to
studs the proposal in detail. in
c o ; t a t Ion w i t h
Commonnr -alth governments
I hi' memoranda now
circulating are evidence of that
consultation (Goverrnients are
e\aiii in g tlihe facilities they
already hai tfor the further
training of senior staff, where
the fa2ties tall short of needs
and how their requirements
night bhe met through a
Comi';nonw health institution
Most Governments have
centres for the initial groomniin
ti ad inistrat.ors, and sonime or
training at a higher level as
we! Som-e I,Governiments with
s ell-s tahlished institutions
web lime tri-,es ft'roum other
.CoInn illio ri, calth countries.
I'he last three decades
ha \ e h we\c er, seen



Training

gets

top

priority

IRAINING i' recei vng
Gto\crnment pri"tits thr, ugh
thile ublit; Sersice Training
Centre at Arawak ('a.
With its stalt of lecturers.
the centre is geared toward
helping ,.dividuals from
Ministris .and l)Depart mentsi
ranging rImtI clerks ano
messenfLrs,. and e\entuall\
i n c udi: P c r in a n e n t
Secretares
Director of training for the
Bahamas is \liss Patricia
Fountt.inr. a tornmer Nursing
Sister at the Princess Margaret
Hospital
She w.i- appointed diiuctor
in 1 i i ,. , rses
Public \dini istdtai' d
Trainiinl IeT hiu. ws at
-Manchester I nersit, and the
Rou, al I nsittute ot Pu llbIc
Administration : Lon doi
M Iss l- m. : w. rk' c0i- sel
with the f ,hi,i. SeI\ice
('o iiinlssii t respeC t t
InT-Ser1iFce 1 \,- i w ,rds ,and
is a nitemi. r \!irliinistrs ot

( \11 'i i te .

incorp iri. 'ii 1 ii:i sl.ianids
in the i , I.r irani g ig
procgritnu' :- \p e 'cd to
beg,, *:* ii;.ip:c } k hLuo d n; ing
the lirt!e : 'p:. tra; 'ing
year i J :: 4

intermed.r'e n;i .": er! tar\
English .< ur'. ,, rses
for the -. I .i l.i. .ijs a;- tor
those p: \ ,a. a ; r unablee
to attend. -v-;e ,., S
Loated J : \riw k (as ,i.
the nii h r' : ,. tlhe
C'ustoins biil d .' I rain ing
entire e was estabshl.'dJ in !(i5
and was .oordin'eld b Miss,
Irene h icsr tlb irt 1 lor ol
Training
At thai' t nui ..sses were


held at the \ sa,, hn i
College in two bhlldmtgs set iup
specifically lor training
Chiet r j ii (f)!Le( ;s
Miss Alherth, I Cetioi who
said that courses t.e planned
for Indi dtiials whi, are
nominated rom Nar)Uiis
,;Government lDepartments. She
is assisted h> Mrs. Margaret
Thomas. Miss Lillian Walket,
Mrs. Mac Ferreira. Mis.
,Willadale Cam .ipbell. Mr.
Vincent Peet and Mliss nnalee
-Murphy.
Daily classes are held at the
centre with d duration ol one
3veek to six months. There are
.both general courses in
managemi nt and
administration and in the
Specialist training area, there
Xre courses in international
*relations, registry practice,
in-job techniques, personnel
,nd accounts.
f. Day release classes, under
phe supervision of Miss Lillian


two important developments.
The number of independent
Commonwealth countries has
risen from five to thirty-three,
and for some of them the
development of adequate
training facilities could be a
strain on resources. At the
same time, the business of
government has become more
complex, wider in its area of
operations and calling for a
broader range of skills.
COMPLEX GOVERNMENT
Mid-career training for
executives is now accepted
practice in the private sector.
Through departments of
business administration, many
i n s t itutions, including
universities, offer courses in
various specialities in the
management field.
With the growing
ramification of government
activity, few would gainsay the
value of further training for
public servants entering the
higher levels of responsibility.
There is wide acceptance of the
importance of training, bat not
all countries have been able to
organise appropriate
programmes or institutions.
The business of government
now embraces far more than
the collection of revenue, the
provision of basic service and
the maintenance of law and


order.
Governments are today
involved in industry and
agriculture. They mine and
manufacture, extract oil, own
farms and plantations. They
engage in trade, as exporters
and importers, wholesalers and
retailers. They are active in
transport, running air and
shipping lines, road and rail
services, They operate banks
and savings institutions.
Apart from holding
positions of responsibility in
such enterprises, civil servants
functioning within
departments and ministries
have to advise ministers on all
the complex aspects of policy
in these fields.
They have also to advise on
the broad range of economic
and fiscal policies.
Governments have assumed the
central responsibility for
economic growth.
Budgets have to be
development-oriented.
Planning is pervasive, and
implementation must be made
effective. Savings must be
encouraged, investment
promoted, foreign exchange
earned and conserved and
employment maximised
Social problems pose other
challenges to today's
bureaucrats. Plural societies


mL


Is Head of the tnghish
Department, has arranged a
comprehensive English
programme. It consists of
elementary and practical
English, and English in
Government service.
She is presently compiling a
News Quarterly or Newsletter
to keep officers informed of
training facilities at home and
abroad.
In the months ahead, Miss
Fountain said that there will be
an expansion in courses at the
centre.


Vigaildic kalliaIo. Vi stliptcs
ineet at the seams, the\ make
chevrons. They come on
umbrellas too.
For day, this designer likes
his stripes nuixed with white
flannel or natural shantung.
While there still are quite a tew
wide cuffed pants at dior, the
very floppy bias-cut skirts that
drop three inches below the
knee are definitely the newer
look.
Shoes for skirts are T-strap
spectators with a contrasting
snakeskin toe that matches the
thin belt at the waist.
Another good idea from
Dior is the shirt. This particular
crepe de chine shirt comes with
suit revers, to be worn over the
jacket or coat collar, short
cuffed sleeves and two big
pockets. It also has a very low
neckline, just right for showing
off strings of beads or
whatever,


generate their own tests of
administrative skill There are
questions of minorities, of
backward areas, of balance
between town and country.
The preservation of law and
order is no longer a sufficient
answer to social discontent.
Youthful aspiration calls for
new approaches to
employment. New models of
community action need to be
worked out.
Governments must promote
social cohesion and engineer
social change. They must
innovate and motivate.
Civil servants can no longer
function in well-appointed
isolation from the multitude.
They may continue to
commune with colleagues
through minutes and
memoranda bound in red tape,
but they must also learn to
communicate with the wider
public.
They must explain and win
acceptance for what they do,
and bridge the gap between
them and those they serve.
New concerns and new
concepts keep coming into the
bureaucratic vista. Demo-
graphy, manpower planning.
resource policy, programme
budgeting, capital-output ratios
are but part of the new
vocabulary.





























Ih'^,mr




5


The state is protean, and its
servants must have many skills.
Old tools must be sharpened
and adapted, some discarded,
new techniques fashioned,
others mastered.
It is these considerations
that have prompted
Commonwealth governments
to re-examine the training of
public servants moving up the
higher rungs of responsibility.
In the next few weeks.
Commonwealth capitals will
send to the Secretariat in
London the results of their
assessments. After collating
this information, the
Secretariat will assemble a
small group of experienced
Commonwealth officials to
take an overall look at
Commonwealth needs in the
field of advanced training. They
will examine how far existing
institutions can be employed.
if necessary with the inclusion
of new courses; and consider
the organisation and
curriculum of a new
Commonwealth Centre for
Applied Studies in
Government, if such an
institution appears to be the
appropriate answer to current
needs.


Such a Commonwealth
Centre would primarily be a
venue for instruction with a
practical orientation, drawing
on Commonwealth-wide
expertise.
It would also have the
advantage of offering a meeting
ground, a place where senior
officials from different
countries could exchange
experiences and ideas, and
learn from each other as well.
There would be a further
bonus by way of the personal
contacts established.
The modern history of the
Commonwealth is one of
measured response to
demonstrated needs. The
sixties saw the creation of the
Commonwealth Secretariat to
co-ordinate Commonwealth
affairs and co-operation
generally, and of the
Commonwealth Foundation to
strengthen professional links.
The seventies have already
seen the establishment of the
Commonwealth Fund for
Technical Co-operation and the
*Commonwealth Youth Pro-
gramme. The next pragmatic
step may well be an institution
to improve operational skills in
the public services of the
Commonwealth.


A Short Road To Another World....


HValker, arc held at the C.R.
A P r Technicai College for
all levels of Government
Departments. Courses are
tieredd ;i basic education
leading to the General
( ertitdcade of Education '0'
level. There is also a Bahamian
private secretaries course for
the public and private sector.
Applicants for this course are
selected according to their
qualification, age and period of
employment

Mis Margaret Thomas, who


PARIS For the past few
years, everyone has been
snatching up signatures on
luggage, dresses, scarfs and
shoes. Well it's now out of
style to wear any initials but
your own.
So what can a poor designer
do to make sure that anyone
with average eyesight can
recognize his dresses? The
answer is to give them a theme,
which is what fashion is all
about anyway.
No one will have any trouble
identifying a Dior dress this
spring. Designer Marc Bohan
has a few ideas in his new
collection and, like it or not.
you won't be able to forget
them.
First, it's a certain kind of
stripe. Diagonal white stripes
on gray or cocoa are for
anything from a crepe de chine
halter to a jersey suit to an


Union leader in talks


PORT OF SPAIN
Grenada Trade Union leader
Eric Pierre flew into Trinidad
for talks with leaders of the
Caribbean Labour Congress
aimed at seeking assistance for
groups opposing Premier Eric
(;airy in the strife-torn
Caribbean Island.
Pierre claimed Gairy, in a
broadcast over Radio Grenada
last Sunday, called back into
service the dreaded secret
police or "Mongoose squad"
inviting them to bring along
volunteers to their
headquarters at Mount Royal.
Grenada has been the scene


of recent rioting, sparked b) a
coalition of business and
political opponents of Premier
Gairy. (AP)

GOSPEL FILM
BAHAMAS Youth Evangelism
Fellowship will show the
dramatic gospel film "So Long
Joey" at Epworth hall on
Shirley Street at 8 p.ni.
Saturday, Feb. 2nd.

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


WE'RE COPY CATS!


BRING IN

YOUR

PHOTOS

AND SEE.

c __c__ J :on the waterfront at East
/OO ( iDc E3 Bay St. & William St. -
Sooo... ::: Phone 5-4641


OFFICE HOURS:
9 a.m. to 6 p.m..
Monday through Saturday


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

INVEST IN SAN ANDROS NOW AND BEFORE YOU KNOW IT,
YOU'LL HAVE THEL DEED TO MORE THAN A QUARTER AC'RIE OF
ANDROS.


$45 DOWN

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


$45 A MONTH

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


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

YOU USF THAT S45 EVERY MONTH ON LITTLE THINGS
IT CAN I-ARN YOU MONEY, A PLACE TO HID)E AWAY. WITH NO
SWFAT. S45 PUTS LAND WITHIN I-VERYONt'S REAC(tH.


Authorized broker for See MAX WOODSIDE REAL ESTATE Today!

!& ('Corner of Bias and Blue Hill. P.O. Box 2016 GT. TEL: 305632.
an Andr n IRmhnml mitdi


K hr.shhcev' first wife, we are told by
John Nebel, a prisoner of 13 years In
Communist prison camps, spent 8 years
in the concentration camp ef Petma,
Russia. She was placed In prison by her
own husband.
John Nobel adds that his wife was a
Christian and was praying for Khrush-
chev. Khrushchev was touring the United
States shaking hands and exchanging
miles with Americans. His own first
wife, though, and thousands and thou-
sands of Christians were tortured to
death in Communist prisons.
A moving account of their coura-
geous faith and stand for the Lord is
contained in the book TORTURED FOR
CHRIST, by Rev. Richard Wurmbrand.
a best-seller in 27 languages.
Be interested in the plight
of our persecuted brethren
behind the Iron and Bam-
boo Curtains. You can help!
Mail coupon for the book,
"Tortured for Christ" by
Rev. Richard Wurmbrand.

SCipl end mail to:
VOICE OF THE MARTYRS I
.0. Box 345. Grand Cayman, B.W.L
"Remembert he m Ihlr e in bIond'"
IName ~
Address


COUNTRY -
1 41 TT
mmmmmmm--mm mm


THE PUBLIC Service Training Centre is constantly on
the move, working toward meaningful training on the .work
scene. This montage gives an insight into some of the
constant activity at the Centro located at Arawak Cay.
Photo centre shows a class in session with Training Officer,
Miss Lillian Walker. Surrounding it clockwise are: Miss
Patricia Fountain, Director of Training for the Bahamas;
Miss Annaiee Murphy, Mrs. Mae Ferreira, Mr. Vincent Peet,
Miss Albertha Ferguson, Chief Training Officer for the
Centre, Miss Rose Johnson, and Mrs. Margaret Thomas of
the English Department speaking with Miss Ferguson.


How to keep in style


-- --- ------- -- _I ___ __ _


Iul


r~ _~_1


Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


P ~i;T i'





igShe ribunh


NOTICE


BAHAMAS BLENDERS


WAREHOUSES

NASSAU and FREEPORT

will be closed for


S TOCKTAKuNG

FROM NOON THUR.,JAN.31

WE REGRET ANY INCONVENIENCE TO OUR CUSTOMERS.


From Page Tourism declining


occupancy in member hotels ot
the Nassau/Paradise Island
Tourist Promotion Board was
down 11 per cent over 1972.
"We are today getting a
more budget conscious tourist,
such as the Canadian and
European charter programmes,
which forces us to sell package
tours under our rack rate due
to increased competition from
other destinations," Mr. Ross


said.
lie agreed with Tourism
Minister Clement Maynard that
more "quality" tourists were
needed for the Bahamas, in
terms of the amount of money
spent.
Mr. Ross emphasized that
greater community
involvement could help arrest
the decline in tourism. "If
every Bahamian businessman


NOTICE



BAHAMIAN PANI SUPPLY LD.
Bay Street

will be closed all day Thursday, January 31st,
1974, for stocktaking.
Our Market Street branch will remain open.

We regret any inconvenience to our customers.


J-L^** *_____________Mimi_


What your





hearts desire?


ARoyal



Savings Aci








get it.


lank



count



you


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





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


publicity, but also in the
responsibilities of making
certain that once we bring the
tounsts here, they will riot
leave in disgust for one reason
or another."
The Board had shown its
effectiveness in bringing a
greater number of tourists to
the Bahamas. The next more
formidable task was to improve
the product at home.
Over the past two or three
years, the NPIPB had
recognized that part of the
problem with local staff was
lack of motivation


Si r.i things had been done
to help hiring about this
mot ivadImoni. A monthly
newspaper "Bridges" had been
instituted to provide news and
chit chat of the industry and
for the information and
entertainment of all the 5,000
people working in the tourist
industry.
A weekly column was now
appearing in one of the daily
papers which also gave
exposure to the accomplish-
ments of those in the industry.
A local radio programme
was scheduled to begin soon
with the same aim.


were to recognize this fact and
pitch in to help save the
industry which gives us all
bread in one way or the other,
it is possible we may survive."
There were, he said, other
resorts in the Caribbean area
vying for the same tourists as
the Bahamas. While bad
service, high prices and crime
were problems everywhere, the
concern should be what was
happening here and how to
combat it.
This called for an acceptance
by every businessman
operating in Nassau and
Paradise Island whether he
be on Bay Street or on Wulff
Road that tourism was an
integral part of our society,
and that "try as he might, he
cannot get away from that
fact."
Accepting that belief, "he
must then decide what he can
do to make our resort more
attractive, safer and cleaner."
While the Nassau/Paradise
Island Promotion Board had
most of the ideas, it needed
bodies to implement them.
"We need businesses to
come forward and share not
only in the rewards they can
get through our constant


WILLIAM DEMAS, the
Trinidadian economist who has
headed the Caribbean Free
Trade Area Secretariat since its
inception tour years ago, has
been named as the new
President of the Caribbean
Development Bank.
Demas, whose appointment
was announced in Barbados,
after a meeting on the banks'
board of governors, succeeds
Sir Arthur Lewis on April 22.
Lewis was the bank's president
during the first three and a half
years of its operations until his
resignation last December 31.
Fifteen of the 17 members
of the bank, including
Venezuela and the non-regional
members, Britain and C(nada.
were represented at the board
of governors' meeting. Only
Grenada and St. Kitts did not
send representatives.
Demas, 44, said lie had
accepted the appointment for
"one reason and one reason
q njy" :* hi' g iJL iit'1re[i. ill
the regional econm'inie
movement arid" ts con\iliion
that overall Caribbean
integration could only come
about as a result of economic
integration.
The announcement


FINAL NITE
AT 7.00 p.m.
"THE
UNDEFEATED"
starring
JOHN WAYNE
ROCK HUDSON
-AND AT 9.15-

"THE ROBE"
starring
RICHARD BURTON
-N VICTOR MATURE


immediately heightened
speculation as to who would
succeed Diemas as Secretary
General of the Carifta and
Carihbe:m Community. He has
been a vigorous proponent of
regional economic integration
and political observers here see
his departure as a severe loss.
STEAK-OUT
The Anglican Church Men's
council, s\ill be holding a
steak-out on Saturday,
February 2 at Addington
IHouse ginlunds. Shirley Street,
beginning at 3 p.m.
Pioccids aire in aid of
councill Iunds and the 1974
Church A\s'ist.icc Project.
WEATHER:
WINDI): SouIth-easterly 8 to


18 m.p.h.
WFATHIFR: Mainly
isolated showers likely
SlA: Slight choppy
open waters
TEMP: Min. tonight 80
Max. tomorrow 68


fair.
over


TECHNICOLORr ,GCzp
AllIages admitted.
Ir~


NOW THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 & 4:55, evening 8:30 -'Phone 21004, 21005 U
* UkMlrR= H

ILL UUI
COLOR A Na.ton.l.lG ..i ,--e-a
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.

Wednesday thru Friday Wednesday thru FridayWF
* Matinee starts at 1:45 Contihuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
1"THE DEATH MAKERS" PG.
Lilli Palmer "A FEW BULLETS
S Klaus Kinski MORE" G
PLUS Peter Lee Lawrence,
"IF HE HOLLERS, Diane Zura
LET HIM GO" PG. PLUS
Raymond St. Jacques
Barbara McNair "THE ASTRO ZOMBIES" Gi
'Phone 2-2534 All Star Cast

I STARTS WEDNESDAY
Matinee continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30 'Phone 3-466




>vItaUEYOLIM, ..-
Plusl "TODAY WE KILL TOMORROW WE DIE"'i
* NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED


Police promotions
THE Governor General, Sir promotions to fill the six
Milo Butler, acting on the vacancies inr the rank of
recommendations of the Police Sergeant and sixteen vacancies
Service Commission, has in the rank of Corporal. These
approved the following promotions also take effect
promotions to fill the two from December 1. 1973.
vacancies that existed in the TO SERGEANT: Cpl. L. J.
rank of Inspector. These lieeau\, 'pl. J. (artwright, t. I.
Cooper. (('pl), Cpl. F. L. Adderley,
promotions take effect from Cpl. t. orr, (pl. R. Mackery.
December 1, 1973. TO C('O 'OIRAL I /('pl. E.
TO INSPECTOR: Sgt. T. A. Knowles. I /Cpl. J. ierguison.
C. Carroll, Sgt. G. R. Albury. i/Cpl. (. I. I'oitier, /('pl. A.
Simms, ('onst. 1V. .,rheb ('onst. D.
The Commissioner of Police ergusn, Const. K 1. Major.
acting on the recommendations Cost. I l. olltte, (Cons. Williams.
of the Police Promotions Board (',ist. H. I)ouglas. Cost. FE. Rolle,
and his Special Promotions, has (',,pt. A (. vans, I;. Maj, r.
a vpro ved the following Schrortr (w.'.c.). Const. H
Cole h .
TRINIDADIAN ECONOMIST

NEW CARIBANK CHIEF


__t


- ----------


Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


i











Tuesday, January 29, 1974.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


! I


C13198
BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq. FEET!
Almost 1/3 acre
$45 DOWN, $45 per MONTH
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. 0. Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
TEL. 27667. 24815
C13355
WESTWARD VILLAS -3 bed-
rooms 2 baths, furnished
Priced so low, unbelievable.
Asking only $32,000.00. rights
to Sandy Beach.
FOUR BEDROOM 3 BATHS
furnished, heated swimming
pool enclosed garage rights
sandy beach only
$67,500.00 Contact
DAMIANOS 22033. 22305.
Evenings 41197.

C13351
ATTRACTIVE hilltop
residence Eastern District. 3
bedrooms. 2 baths. living room.
dining room, porch, patic,
kitchen, laundry. Also
charming guest suite on ground
floor. Lot 101 ft. x 185 ft.
$110,000 furnished.

Desirable hilltop two-storey
residence Montagu Beach
area. 2 bedrooms cne bath.
living room. dining room.
patio, kitchen, laundry maid's
bathroom. $27,000 furnished.
Charming Cable Beach
residence near the sea. 3
bedrooms. 2 bathrooms, large
living/dining, patio. k:tcher.,
laundry, carport Lot 100 t.
120 ft. $55,000 furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LIMITED
Phone: 21041 2i3,4
C13357
SKYLINE 4 bedrooms 3
baths, plus maids quarters,
2-car spacious grounds
Central Air AND 2-storev
House containing two separate
units for Guest. Furnished. All
this for only $150,000.00.
CABLE BEACH
waterfrontage. 6 bedrooms
six baths furnished on a cliff
gorgeous views, good
swimming high class living
ideal for executive or socialite.
Was $175,000.00 now only
$125,000.00. Needs a good
paint lob.
NICK DAMIANOS,
DAMIANOS REALTY
22033. 22305, 22307,
Evenings 41197.

C13321
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD
or
,". ;TC,. MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey
Rea! Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts.
C13356
AN ESTATE with four
lovely houses approx. 5 acre-
with 312 feet BEACH FRONT
Cable Beach being the
GOLD COAST House carn be
sold individually See is to
appreciate. By appointment
please contact.
NICK DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REAL ESTATE
Dial 22033, 22305, 22307.
Evenings 4 1197.
C13096
DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE
CO. LTD
(Certified Real Estate Brokers
& Appraisers)
Phones 21178 55408
P.O.Box N-4648,
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 hills.
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GARDENS
WANTON
THE GROVE (West Bay)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK


PROSPECT RIDGE
WESTWARD VILLAS
CONDOMINI UM
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 SUCN4 AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND.
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau. Bahamas


. 1- III .w. .m...... -- . .. .A.I IIT 1- r uW-R


K TAL t IAIt


II


C13343

4 BEDROOM 2 bathroom
house $2,000.00 down.
Balance in 15 years. Phone
34471 after 6 p.m.

FOR RENT
C13319
SEMI-FURNISHLU 3 bedroonr
2 bath house Sunset Park off
Carrnichael Road. $320 per
month. Phone 5-3605

C 13068
COTTAGES anrd apartmeni-
dalv,. weekly or monthly
airconditioned, tully fi rnmshed
maid s-evi-e available. Lovet .
garden ad wimrni.ig poon.
Telephone 31297 31093.

C 13348
FURNISHED one bedroom
apartment walking distance
from town, newly furnished
and decorated. Available Feb
1st, TV ante,:na Phore
5-7229


C13362
FURNISHED
apartment,
Pal ndale.


two bedroom
Rosetta Street.
Call 3 2036


C1334i1
1 BEDROOM apartment.
completely furnished, wai' to
wail caroeting. ', ,
taundromat, TV, off Shirley
Park Avenue. AvaiaDIle
February ist. $200 Phoneo
5 4684.

C13389
Luxurious two bedi.ori
fur niShed apartment.
Magnificent views, W iton
Highway. Call 2-1631.

C13360
1 unfurnished 3 bedroom
apartment, has telephone' nice
area. Phone 54868.


CARS FOR SALE

Ci3038.
BLACK CHEVROLE-:
CAPRICE in excellent
condition L. LJ. Knowles, Tel:
58134.

C13200
BEAUTIFULLY Maintained
1969 Chevrolet Irnpala,
a automatic radio, power
steering, power brakes, power
windows, for quick sale Phone
9 a m. 5 o.m. 24668, 5p.m.
8 p.m. 51928.

C 3392
1964 Dodge Dart Automatic, 6
Li. Good Coyic'itiun, Phone
54380.

FOR SALE

C13220
Quantity of crockery ano
< c l' suitable for restaurant
use. Reasonably priced Phone
32233.

C13301
19G9 YEI LOW .OCidsmobiir.
442. E xcellet condition
$2,700. Mini Frdge BianC
new $200 2 Sets Barbells.
$35 Phone' 55905.

C13298
FOUR CUSHIONED Love Seat
(seats two) newly recovered
$85 00. "Like New" Dark
Browr' Leatherptto Recliner
includes electric massage unit
$110.00. Phone 5 4380

C 13345
CURVED So'0 3 pieces and
table $22,. Phoe 31318

C 132 h5
ARRIVAL OF CITY POWER
TO ELEUTHERA
PLACES
14.5 Kwt Lister Generator
in EXCELLENT condition
For sale at BARGAIN PRICE
$3,600.00
*14.5 Kilowatt Lister
Generator bought in March
1972 and used less than 6000
hours L.rc.fully maintained
and insp-rted eveiv week to
keep it ,:. prime condition
Also Bargain
* 1,000 Gallon Storage Fuel
Tank in top condition. $330
Also Bargain
* Pump to get diesel from
storage tank to feeder tank $470
* Pilus FREE assortment of
.pare parts and filters still in
their factory wrapping.

* Plus FREE trucking tank and
generator to desired port in
Eleuithera
Contact:
Mr. Richard Rolle
Ext. 20 or 15. Governor's
Harbour, Eleuthera.


1 PETS FOR SALE
C13372
GERMAN Shepherd Puppies.
Call 24008 Warren Russell.


C13324
K-9 Dogs, Trained Guard Dogs
for Business Protection
K-9 Police Dogs for rnd,'idu.l
Protection. Satisf action
G u arena n teed F i anrh ise
information aJva,'ible C.all
(813) 722-6678


LOST


C13366
FEMALE DOG medium brown
lost in the area of Ivanhoe
Road just off Mackey Street.
Answers to the nare of Bingo.
Reward offered. Please phone
22098, 53581 or 58678.


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 13326
MORE'S LUNCH COUNTER
(formerly the Snack Spot
on Rosetta Street)
is now OPEN
We.ve made it bigger to serve
you better.
We serve native dishes.
Telephone 23819.

S BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C13304
E S T A B L I S H E F)
RESTAURANT Type
Business, foi sale located busy
i n te section, excellent
potential. Price Negotiable.
Phone 3-1165.


MARINE SUPPLIES
.i i894
1969 -- 31ft CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps x<. pr ivat :
shower, two 230 h.p. engine .
with less than 200 hou:.
kitchenette, good condition,
Call 24267, 54011.

C 13065
PACEMAKER 44ft. Lux-iurou'.
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.


IN MEMORIAL

C13344


In loving memory of Claire
Gay-Newbold, who departed
tYis life January 29th 1970.
God shall wipe away all tears,
There's no death, no pains, nor
fears
And they count not time by
year
Foi there is no night there
Sadly missed by father John
Gay, husband Paul, sister Lilly
Gibson, brothers Roy and
Gladstone and r'any relatives
and friends.


SCHOOLS

C 13039
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.


WANTED

C 13354
ACREAGE Carmichael Road
from 5 to 25 acres send in
your listings and low down
cash price.
NICK DAMIANOS
Damianos Realty,
Dial 22033,evenings 4 1197.


POSITION WANTED

L13331
EXPERIENCED Office
Clerk-Typist available any
evening after 6 p.m. Own
typewriter. Will type at home
in strictest confidence. Call
4-2098.

HELP WANTED
C13327
EXPERIENCED Bahamian
woman with references to
operate bar'club in Harbour
Island. Contact William T,
Mather. P. 0 Box 81., Harbour
island, Bahamas.
C 13316
",4 TLIRE experienced lady for
small downtown office. Typing
and simple accounts
Telephone 2-4777 for
appointment.


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.


P LEII WANTED


I I


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.

C13350
MANAGER required for Out
Island cottage colony and
marina. Must be fully
experienced in catering
industry and have ability to
train school leavers in catering.
Salary with commission,
commensurate with ability and
experience.
Apply Green Turtle Club, Box
270, Green Turtle Cay, Abaco.

C 13368
MULTI-LINGUAL (preferable
German, French) watersports
director required for
international sports club. Must
be able to organise and
supervise watersports activities
and staff and maintain boats
and other equipment. Please
reply in writing, stating
experience and salary
requirements to Love Beach
Clubs Ltd., P. 0. Box 6202,
Nassau.

C 13363
SEAMSTRESS to make men',
sport shirts. Apply in person to
Barry's Ltd. George and Bay
Streets
C13369
2 TAILORS wanted
1 coat and pants maker. In all
types of designing. Ten years
experience. Write P. O. Box
N3405.
C13373
INTERNATIONAL oil
company has opening for
Bahamas manager. Applicant
must have university education
and have had at least 15 years
broad experience in all
operational and marketing
aspects of petroleum product
distribution, with 5 years in,
related senor managerial
position. Pension scheme and
medical p an provided. Salary
will be commensurate with
experience. Bahamians Only.
Please apply to: P. O. Box
N-4807 Nassau.

C13371
LOAN CREDIT TRAINEE
for
INTERNATIONAL BANK
MALE OR FEMALE
Must have following

1. Graduate of recognized
university preferably with
degree in accounting,
business administration,
economics or finance, or

2. Good high school record
and minimum two years
banking experience with
emphasis on analysis of
financial statements, loan
documentation and
related correspondence.


3. Under 30 years of age.

Applicant w ill receive
indoctrination in ar ious
banking departments and
activities for an indclefinite
period before being assigned
specific duties and
responsibilities. Starting salary
co mmensui ate with
educational background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits.
Only Bahamian applicants with
above qualifications need
apply. Please write to Adv.
C13371, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau,
Bahamas.

TRADE SERVICES
C13297
FOR ALL your Gardening
needs, trimming, heading,
pruning, beach cleaning, for
prompt reasonab., and
efficient service call 5-7810.
C 13062
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apai tents and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
L ,(i 5 9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street next to Frank's
Place

C13045


l/lnder; Customs

frokeroae LZd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797,2-3798
Airport- 7-7434,
FREE ESTIMATES


I GRAND BAHAMA



I~~ CLSIIED I


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.

HELP WANTED
C6648
FRAGRANCE OF THE
BAHAMAS, LTD..
Manufacturers of 'Island
Promises' Perfumes and
Colognes, req u i re
COMPTROLLER. Must be
efficient in shorthand and
typing, as well as keep
company's books accurately.
At least five years experience,
as remuneration commensurate
with experience. Applications
to: P. 0. Box F-770, Freeport,
G.B.I.
C6631
LAND SURVEYOR with at
least 5 years experience. Must
be qualified to practise land
surveying within the British
Commonwealth. Duties include
the execution of Cadastral
Surveys, Engineering Surveys,
Topographic Surveys, some
Hydrographic Surveys, etc.
Apply: R. Warren & Associates
Ltd P. 0. Box F-836,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED
C6649
ELECTRICAL SUPERINTEN-
DENT holding recognized
certificates e.g. City & Guilds
with fifteen years experience in
the construction, operation
and maintenance of electrical
distribution systems at voltages
up to 15 kv.. Ten years
experience in the wiring of
building industrial and
commercial premises, with
a minimum of five years
experience as an Electrical
Inspector. Applicants must be
capable of taking charge of
Line Crews, Vehicles and
Equipment. Five years
experience in a senior
supervisory position is
essential.
Bahamians only please apply in
own handwriting to: Electrical
Utilities Company, Ltd., P o
Box F-170, Freeport.

C6646
PRODUCTION SUPERVI-
SOR: Five years or more
experience in Bakery
product ion. Must be
competent in all Bakery job
cateaorres; have valid Driver's
Licence; Police and Health
Certificate; also Letter of
Reference from former Bakery
employer; basic High School
education.
Apply in writing to: The
Manager, Grand Bahama
Bakery Ltd., Queen's Highway,
P.O. Box F-797, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


I nLLr H WANI


- lil .1.


I .ILr I nnULE


C6654
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLES
CLERK: Must have worked as
a front office cashier in hotel
for at least two years. Must be
completely familiar with front
of the house operation. Must
be experienced N.C.R. 4200
and N.C.R. 3300 operator.
Also must be familiar with
travel agents convention master
accounts and credit cards
accounts receivables. For the
above please apply to the
Personnel Department, Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P.O.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Phone 373-1333 Ext.
28.


C6647
KITCHEN UTILITY
WORKERS: To work morning
or evening shift. Wash and
scrub .il klichuen equipment,
floors, walls, iceboxes, etc.'
Must be willing to do heavy
duty work.
HOUSEMEN : To assist
Maids, also to do heavy duty
work cleaning all public areas
and staff quarters of hotels.
Police Certificate required.
DINING ROOM CAPTAIN:
Experienced in French Service;
minimum of three years as
Captain in first class hotels or
restaurants. Good references
required and Police Certificate.
Apply: Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
e-rsonnel Dept., Royal Palm
..ay, P. 0. Box F-531.
rreeport. Grand 9ahama.
C6644
SHOP MANAGER Must
have full experience in this
position, also experience of
office procedures and
inventory control systems.
Must have knowledge of
musical instruments and
electronics and be prepared to
work evenings and weekends if
needed. Good references
essential.
Apply in writing to: Bahama
Music Corp., Ltd. P. 0. Box
F 769, Freeport. Bahamians
only please.
C13336
INTERNATIONAL firm of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co.. P. 0. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.
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.
C6604
TRAINEES REQUIRED
The Bahamas Oil Refinir g
Company is seeking applicants
for its operator training
programme in SHIPPING
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
documentation.
Applicants must have
completed Hith School and
possess a minimum
qualification of High School
Diploma. Pr -ference will be
given to mer between the ages
of 22 arid 35 years old.
Stortmig salary commensurate
with -ducation, working
background and age. This
position offer. s 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 9811, Ext. 235, P. O.
Box F 2435.


engineering and at least 5 years
experience in the chemical or
related industries.
Applicants should apply to
Syntex Corporation, West
Sunrise Highway, Freeport. P.
0. Box F-2430, Telephone
352-8171.


I tIn hi tlltk


2 LM hrlitMh 'I


>S T mr nMu Y


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club
5-4506
BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
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
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
:Vont'ose Avenue 2-4259


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


OPTICIAN"
Optical Service Ltd.

PRINTING
Wong's Printing

RADIO & T.V. S
Carter's Records

RUBBER STA
Wong's Rubber Star


Co.

SPORTS GO(
Champion Sport Lan

TRAVEL
Playtours
R.H. Curry & Co.,

TRUCKING SEI
Gonzalez Trarki
3-1562/2-472

WATER
CONDITION
Bah. Water Refining
Miracle Water


WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker
Service 2-8896


FOR TIE ACtION VON WANT


Shop Nassau Merchants


SFor Business And Services


2-8500


S
2-3910/1


5-4506

ALES


C6645
2-4711 CUSTODIS CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY DIVISION OF
MPS RESEAR CH-COTTRELL
-p CORPORATION IS SEEKING
5-4506 EXPERIENCED AND
QUALIFIED SUPERVISORY
PERSONNEL FOR WORK IN
)DS CONSTRUCTING A 350
d 2-1862 FOOT HIGH ACID
RESISTANT BRICK LINING
IN AN INDUSTRIAL
CHIMNEY BEING
2-2931/7 CONSTRUCTED IN
2-868',/7 FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA.
MUST BE JOURNEYMAN/
RVICE BRICKMASON WITH 3
ng YEARS CHIMNEY
CONSTR AUCTION, HAVE
26 KNOWLEDGE OF RIGGING
TALL STRUCTURES.
EXPERIENCE IN THE
ING CHARACTERISTICS OF
ACID RESISTANT
3.4351 MORTARS, ADAPTABLE TO
3-4351 WORKING AT HEIGHTS
ABOVE 300 FEET, CAPABLE
OF READING BLUEPRINTS,
BATTER BOARDS AND
GUIDES SPECIAL TO THIS
TYPE OF TAPERING
STRUCTURE
EMPLOYMENT FOR
APPROXIMATELY 15
WEEKS. ANNUAL SALARY
$12,000.00 PLUS.
WRITE: CUSTODIS
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
"222 SOUTH RIVERSIDE
PLAZA
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60606,
U.S.A.
ATT: MR. C. WILLIAMS


KUML AllE t


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time








b il k lhll liint m m121 EXZ 5


I I


- "" Mf-gl&


I ulr mlmn mD mIri


aratri e r I ratr P r awavm r I aI In !W I I mmrin Hiuua TPrn I I


i ,


C13370
SYNTEX CORPORATION has
the following vacancies:-
PIPEFITTER/WELDER:
Must have sound knowledge of
piping systems, fabrication and
welding techniques. Must be
able to install, maintain and
repair structural steel,
platforms, supports, piping and
related accessories associated
with chemical plant
construction, equipment
installation, plumbing, heating,
airconditioning, refrigeration
and water distribution systems.
Must have at least six years of
industrial welding and
pi pefitting. Certificate
preferred.
MECHANIC/MILLWRIGHT:
Capable of trouble shooting
general plant equipment and
knowledge of principle
methods and problems
associated with the operations
of maintenance shop and
chemical plant equipment. Six
years diversified industrial
experience, essential.
PRODUCTION FOREMEN:
Responsible for the direction
and supervision of chemical
operators, helpers and trainees
in the manufacture of steroids
and organic chemicals. 2-5
years in the fine organic
chemical industry essential.
OPERATIONS SUPERVISOR:
Responsible for the supervision
cf the Solvent Recovery and
Waste Treatiment operations
area. Must have a good
knowledge of chemical
engineering and processing. 2-5
years practical experience in
chemical manufacturing,
preferably distillation,
essential.
ASSISTANT CHEMIST:
Capab le of performing
acid-base and non-aqueous
titrations, optical rotations,
thinlayer, gas and paper
chromatography tests, atomic
absorption analysis; maintains
accurate Analytical records.
Must have High School
diploma and G.C.E. or O.N.C.
in chemistry and a
fundamental mathematical
background. Previous
experience in the fine
chemicals or pharmaceutical
industry is necessary.
ANALYTICAL SERVICES
MANAGER:
Supervises and directs all
functions and activities of the
Analytical Department,
responsible for the over-all
quality control of all raw
materials, intermediates and
end products, directs and
conducts analytical
development and research,
supervises the development of
new test methods; trains and
supervises analytical chemists,
quality control supervisor and
other technicians. Responsible
for the quality control
inspection of packaging and
shipping activities for all final
products. Must have M.S. or
Ph. D. in organic or organic
analytical chemistry and 5-10
years experience in chemical or
related industries.
MATERIALS CONTROL
MANAGER:
Supervises the operations of
t he Material Co ntrol
Department; coordinates
activities of outside expediting
and customs services;
coordinates sales directives
with the Production
Department; is responsible for
all division inventory control,
procurement, final product
area, pac aging,
documentation and shipment
of production sales. Must have
B.A. or B.S. degree; knowledge
of chemistry and business
principles necessary. At least 5
years experience in chemical or
related industries.
ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT:
Responsible to the Controller
for the preparation of monthly
department expense, balance
sheet and manufacturing
variance data; and routine
accounting activities. Must be
proficient in the use of a
Friden 5610 computyper and
related IBM equipment.
PRODUCTION MANAGER:
Supervises all functions of the
Production Department; is
responsible for the efficient
and safe production of bulk
steroids and fine chemicals;
work closely with the
Analytical and Process
Development managers to
ensure high quality of final
products. Must have B.Sc. in
chemistry or chemical


II III I I I I I Il l Ilil I i llll I


I


- - - -


I


I - -


I


I


I


I


Ghr Wrthhnt













Tuesday, January 29, 1974.

HELP WANTED
C6636
RESIDENT MANAGER: To
take con-picte o, f,. ,
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 nandwriting to:
Grand Bahama Bakery, Ltd., P.
0. Box F-797, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6652
Experienced DYNAHOE
BACKHOE OPERATOR
needed with references. Apply:
San Jose Construction Co., P.
0. Box F-2494, Freeport,
Bahamas. Phone 352-7461.

C6655
SAIPEM S.P.A., BAHAMAS
BRANCH have the following
vacancies in the Borco Refinery
expansion project:
20 SUPERVISORS: Must have
thorough experience in oil
refineries' mechanical eor section
and write and speak fluent
Italian and Spa'-sh.

5 X-RAY TECHNICIANS:
Must be able to operate x-ray
or gamma-ray equipment oni
piping or structure wolds.
Three years experience
minimum required
5 HEATER ERECTORS: Must
be able to assemble and erect
industrial heaters and furnaces.
Five years experience
Imiinimum required.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: Saipemn S.p.A..
Bahamas Branch P. 0. Box
F 2471 Freeport, Bahamas.


"Putting it crudely, someone's about to leave you a
gusher but it won't come in."

CROSSWORD INE ESU


PUZZLE
ACROSS


1 french dance
4. French
pronoun
7. Falling out
11. Italian
daybreeze
12. Caleb's son
13. Threesome
14. Silas
Marner's
village
16. Wriggly
1/. Satires
19. Benjamin's
grandson
20. Pamphlet
23. Season


2b Sioux
28. Sticky stuff
29 Cruise port
J0. Unbroken
31. Yield
32. Resin
34 Early car
36 Business
41 Sentry's
command
43. Still
44. Rose's love
45. Mister
46. Vetch plant
47. Headliner
48. Compass point
49. Posterior


HELP WANTED

C6653
EXPERIENCED FENCE
FOREMAN AND WELDER,
must have proven ability to
perform and supervise all
aspects of Industrial and
Residential Fence Erection,
with a minimum of five years
experience in all types of
welding and be able to work on
own initiative. Freeport Fence
and Awning Co., Ltd., P. O0.
Box F-1235, Freeport,
352-9022.


C66b 1
RECEPTIONIST/CLERK/
TYPIST required by SUN
ALLIANCE & LONDON
INSURANCE GROUP for their
Branch office in Freeport.
Applicants should have had a
good general education with
some experience of office
work. They should also be
capable of accurate copy
typing. Applicants should
telephone Miss Bevans at
352-7421 for interview.

C13367
TWO SECURITY OFFICERS
are required to work in our
security department. Interested
applicants should be male
between the ages of 21-50
years of age. Should be a high
school graduate or equivalent.
Previous experience as a police
or security officer would be
essential. The above applicant
should be a Bahamian citizen
and be in position to produce
character references from
former employers. Police and
health certificate are required.
Interested applicants please
apply in person to Miss Delone
Bowe, International Hotel,
Personnel Office for Interview.
Freeport, G.B.


Wibh Urtbunt


--7CARROLL RIGHTER'S

1'HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
'^\,4 ,4 GENERAL TENDENCIES If you keep very
( active and alert you can accomplish much and
also find ways to reach your deepest desires
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Work along lines that most
appeal to you and accomplish much Make new contacts
socially who can help you in the future Exude that special
charm.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Contact bigwigs you know
and gain their advice, confidentially Once work is done.
devote yourself to the romantic side of lie Be happy
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Meet with good friends for
mutual help and this becomes a productive, happy day. Attend
social affair that brings more recognition
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 2 1) Discuss new plans
with bigwigs and make bids, deals with wisdom, Civic duties
can bring far more success now than heretofore
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Out to new interests, sites, where
you can make big headway for greater happiness Do no,
neglect littlewigs who have bits of information you need
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Find a new system through
which to gain more favor with government, business and social
contacts. Reach true understanding with mate: be generous.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Discuss future with associates
so your joint projects can work out well Then get out to
recreations together and relax
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to No 21) It you are efficient at your
work you can gain fine benefits now, so stop wasting time
foolishly. Shop for items to improve looks
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Get into the
amusements that really please you during spare hours and be
happy with congenials. Enjoy creative work Show more love
for those at home.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Study your home
conditions well and see how to have more harmony and
beauty around you Entertain at home Invite only congenial
people.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Communicate with those
who are important to your way of life in business or
personally. Find the right gadgets to make your work more
efficient.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) Study records and know
better how to invest in the future, where to cut down
expenses, etc. Ask an expert for advice if needed
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will love
his fellow man and would do well in the humanities, social
service work where a new plan is needed. or in .'. rorni'. iii
Teach early to be very careful in the choice of friends,
otherwise your youngster could take up with anybody and
ruin his or her life. Ethical and religious training early
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


A C WHEN YA YELL W CHOCOlATE AN COOKIES'. IT
RN RA CARRIES A/ IM YS' IN THIS WEATHER."






CASES S L


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


1 .1

2. S
3. 1

I


DOWN
industrial
diamond
Sandarac tree
Etna's
outpourings
97T0i1


I ll1// L 13 1 8.
i4 1i 16 2.
2;
7------------28 -
S232.
24
2 -25
23
S31
32 33 3 5


7---44-------- 3;
14 42 43 3



4
- -2-4;


AP Newsfeatures 1-31


4. Distance
runner
5. Disintegration
6. Fat
7. Control
8. Omen
9. Afflict
0. Kite
5. Malicious
8. Japanese
statesman
1. Food fish
2. Digit
i. Friar
4. Goal
5i. Tobacco plant
7. Land tract
0. Worthless
leaving
1. Crop
3. Initiate
5. Architect's
drawing
7. Actual being
, Virginia willow
1. Bondman
0. Formerly
1 Undergoes
2. German
composer


Rupert and Raggety Again-34


Rupert discovers Raggety crouched beside
h:s hollow tree. Huh. it s you again, says
the troll dismally. "I wish you'd leave me to
my t.oubles. Now I've nothing at all for my
winter s ore. Wnile I was away someone took
the few things I'd collected-" "I took them."
-s8ys Fupe t. and at that Raggety stiffens with


rage. "You! So it was you!" he screams.
But Rupert hushes him. You couldn't keep
thosa things," he says. "They belonged to
other people. But don't worry, we've brought
you lots of lovely vegetables. Two whole
baskets full! "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


'MAKE IT NAPPY... Z ^ WYA CAN DOIS
OEWEY wArrlN' Fo ME.* TELL HiM I OOCA1W .


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS]

THEY'LL BE ALL RliHT' TE'I LL BE TAKEN TO "YES! FIRST ILLGO
HOW ARE THEY, THAT FELLOW GO'T THEM "THE HOSPITAL TO BE HOME FOR SOME
DOCTOR? OUT JUST IN TIME.' C..ECKED AND THEN DRY CLOTHES!
DOWN TO HEADQUARTERS !















STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard|
A0__LB YOU MEET US|








EWELL, MR RE DRRVEE A TiAA.U







NDH-O


MUTLOOKI LOCATED NOMAD.
wELLMLKEHED HE DRIVES A TRUCK
ERT. FORCP IHEAwTn WHY BEEN GUY MUHOT
DiD YOU -- HIM IN THE GARAE, DIDN'T YOU I DON'T BE A SETUP




...UH--- I WORK THAT HOLD-UP/ THE SAME WAY I PLAN
IMEAN-.-? WAY./ TO HIT YOUR PARTNER






APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzk _


Par time 27 min.


.......... be ribu.e


. I 7101r












~h&~ Ulrtbuuv __


Tuesday, January 29. 1974.


Let's fight again ,says jubilant Ali after win


NEW ORK MauhAmmad ill ien.ned his
1971 Ic to Joe '-raer Monday miiAh amnd
called ft .ct another fight betweii the tiko
"I thu.Kt we should go again." saiil Ali water
scoring i unai1-30ous 1 4-rouunt1d deLi 'nit ati
Madison Squaie C trder Ai timcs he i loIedi
and stung A9t ?-eI times hi stood and slugged
it out.
"We drew more people ban -i olthui event
in history A!i- d "She i wre iir,! to
fight'ls who v 't ae 'npiin n i;
ounchcd each ,-he, *o diL.ith
Ali built up a sold le id in th I;,i[ '1N
r-unds and then, aftttr I ra;ier sa mcd ', b,


Aces


rtuimm ( oIn. rallied to outpunch his younger
i ival !nl thet1ial lhOn e rounds.
"I see it reason to stop fighting." said
frazier, who was world heavyweight champion
wN hen 1 lie scored a unanimous IS-round
decision over Ali almost three years ago.
"I want him again a third time," said
I ri/it .
But li'ss next tight could be a rich shot at
(Geoirgc Fo.ret-an wtho holds the title Ali had
stripped untoi him in 1967 because of his
reltu'al to hb drafted into the Armyv
1 oriiman. who twon the crown from Frazier,
is Clhvduled to defend against Ken Norton in


turn


up


Caracas, Venezuela on March 26.
Last night's fight, while it might not have
had the electricity of the first meeting, was a
brawl from the beginning and the crowd of
20,748 loved it.
Each round had solid action, but the wildest
was the second.
Ali suddenly buckled Frazier's legs with a
straight r.ght to the jaw. As he moved in with
both hands punching and Frazier trying to
fight back. referee Tony Perez suddenly
stepped in and signaled both men to their
corners, apparently thinking the bell had rung.
However, there were still about 15


trumps


SWEEPING CUT


DOWN 77
QUtINA\S t ol'gI ,
yet wiothcr i C i.h 't .
undefeitc d ( Sti. p
their unbeaieni rci'. 1 *I
are the new \evw Il'.td ii IItI
iA capacil. c r.,i\\d :, l
take control 4t( 2 ,it ih i
victory with three l1ll p'

defe nc.da\ we uit La
without the lail s-.
comn'ination to Kat "
It could ot ha\ t :-.
better. S I\ t t A
Bennett Da is a-hi
high o1 20 it
w i t h 1) a i .' \ i i- ; i
1 -point pc, rIori I
SLiting the i t ind.. I".
aitong v ith R':-
handled the d tl .-'. ..
S i x -l oot-tl hr :
(rathon Robbh :
contribution o 2 p
ad"'ng to the reb.''
wille Lcnn. Stuar
of his six points wl lh i .
quarter t( round iin"
Aquinasg chai "
dutieeding th.timpr-it I-


-53


a . in
'-I

I-

I.


~1'


I DIISTON!
I tlVRSI i\







.". ,. . b..I.-; K. i K .
.. .i 1 \ 1' ,




+++i -.* -i t s .
t < :; 'l i '7 L I


Aquinas' playmaker guard Barry "Mossah" Smith once
High's defence passing off an assist to Reggie Forbes.


!.
in;


'.-. h- t cIhe' res! ult, 'n
v.":* < It. hes 1C .C 1 ( ditd l
ti S .1 ',i is I itl l -1
R.il ii!hm \lio w \,,rkcd hOw
- k lil \\ t h |l, ;mJ k. I

.l,. a, t the \, t Hi
n, i s'ny iri-th i ,rl ,.
.l- A P,

pi it -ri I -2 'i AcI.. c ,.t -
[.il i h i 0 'n t1' ilti l'-\
lit I 'r v' I!. m t ile l w uiidi
I tAt, .i- -il'. 14-S Icad
!I.miing scored cghl iin the
V 0' 104-(1 i ls quir le adl
I id c i aTtc ticturuiid Ui


comil bination with Kantiing
opening the gap to 24 within
the first three minutes of the
,e COtld quarter.
Unable to shake loose of the
press or get off enough field
goals to score, it was not until
miidway in that period that Pat
M iss made a pushup for
Swoeting t high's first two
prints.
Robbins and Jeff Brown
added to the Aces attack late
in that period giving them a
46-20 halt time hold.
"I thought that they played
a real good game." noted coach
Harper ot Sweeting Iligh. "The
difference was that we had
pretty good control of the
boards and also we hurt them


SAN ANDR YS

WELCOMES





AS A NEW PROPERTY OWNER


/t -


AND A MEMBER OF OUR

PUBLIC RELATIONS STAFF





.i. I. qQ tVed I Qto l, p iVth u C V FOL O W






AT TE, RIG T' PR C TO A I -f.--u .-
.' o-=A I-
















PO *' t
,PRIME LAND IN SAN ANDR-S p


AT THE RIGHT PRICE TODAY!4
PAU Wr F'+ '" I E L yD('S JL EAD =+ I )=m+t; :SAND BUY,,c;
P RIME ,LAND -INt SAN tJANRS + h
AT THE R.......RICE TODAYI ! tet


DO WHAT PAUL WARFIELD SUGGESTS DROP IN AT A

BROKER'S OFFICE TODAY AND GET THE

SAN ANDRVS STORY FIRST HAND!


And,al SAN ANMROS property owners are invited to meet the SAN ANDOS
SUPETARS at


DON'T MSS IT:


3:00p.m. Saturday, Fehruary 2nd at
Ronnie's Rebel Room

Drinks,Rmie & his Ramnblers, Pad Wrfied, Weuty Forid,
Sa MAdos EcUtmives, andfifo rewrmme.


seconds to go.
Perez immediately realized his mistake and
motioned both men in again, but only five
seconds remained and no further damage was
done by either fighter.
If Perez' mistake did keep Ali from winning
in less than 12 rounds something that
probably will be argued it did not really
affect Ali.
Perez scored the fight 6-5-1 for Ali. Judge
Jack Gordon had it 8-4 and Judge Tony
Castellano had it 7-4-1 for Ali.
The Associated Press scored it 8-4 for Ali.


I a~BPI~JII~BPL ~a1 ~ -I


pretty badly with the full court
press in the first half."
The first two minutes of
the third quarter saw the Aces
ahead 59-29 when Davis picked
up his third foul.
Coach Peter Thompson
figured Sweeting High was a
little tight in the first half.
They threw the ball away too
imanyi times.
As for the Aces, "they are a
strong ball team. they are fast
and well coached," he said.
Coach Thompson feels that his
toung ball club does not have
much experience yet against
tough competition. "I think it
was to our benefit that we loss
yesterday."
Cartwright and Rolle led a
brief attack late in the fourth
quarter which besides breaking
the 30-point gap did not in
anyway effect the Aces march
to victory.
AQUINAS ACFS
fg ft f tp
Rahming 1 0-O 1 12
Davis 9 2-2 4 20
1). Edgecombeh 0-1 3 16
-orbes I 1.-3 I 3
Smith 3 1-1 3 7
Robbins 6 0-0 3 12
Brown 0 0-1 1i I 0
Stuart 2 1-2 1 5
Hepburn 1 0-0 3 2
Charlton 0 0-1 I 0
(;. I- decomnt 0 0-0 I 0
SHIFTI1ING HIGH,
Moss 5 2-2 2 12
Pratt 0 2 4 3 2
Rolle 4 1 10 2 9
Wilkinson 0 0-0 0 9
Swaby 0 0-0 0 0
Cartwright 7 2-4 3 16
Perpall 0 0-0 0 0
T. Stubbhs 0 00 0 0
Woodside U -, I 0
Thompson 0 0-0 0 0
1). Stubbs 4 6-6 1I 14
*it*'*****


Forward Phillip Turner with
seven seconds remaining in the
game scored a three point play
giving St. John's College a
58-55 victory over A. F.
Adderley High and a second
place tie with C. C. Sweeting
High.
St. John's going into the
final quarter controlled a ten
point lead when Adderley High
on the rally moved in for a 55
all tie.
In senior boys action
tomorrow all beginning at 4
p.m., Bailey High play Queen's
College at Garfu nkel
Auditorium; Adderley High
play St. Anne's at D. W. Davis
Gym. Aquinas pla y St.
Augustine's at A. F. Adderley
Gym; Prince Will play St.
John's at R. M. Bailey Gym:
and L. W. Young meet C. C.
Sweeting at the C(. 1 Gibson
Gym.


Liverpool

through

LONDON Goals hy Steve
Boersma and John Toshack gave
league champions Liverpool a
comfortable 2-0 win over Carlisle
today and a place in the fifth round
of the VA cup.
After an even first half,
Liverpool took control of the
fourth round replay in the 49th
minute when Kevin Keegan's square
pass across the Carlisle penalty
found Boersma who fired in.
Toshack's clincher came eight
minutes from time. Liverpool now
meet Ipswich.
In another replay. Orient and
Portsmouth drew 11 after extra
time. John Mellows headed
Portsmouth into a second minute
lead and Barrie lairbrother hit
Orient's 30th minute equalizer.


Arawaks

draw
NASSAU Hockey league leaders
Arawaks B drew 0 0 with Paradise
B at Haynes Oval last weekend.
First half of the game %tas
punctuated by fouls and vociferous
challenges to umpiring decisions.
However. following a warning to
both sides earlt in the second half
players settled down.
Paradise's frontline combination
of Smith and Dean provided many
scoring threats but goalkeeper Davis
saved brilliantly on several
occasions following Paradise break
through.
Meanwhile, at the other end
Paradise goalkeeper Jones was not
kept busy although he did make
one superb save off a W\Vards l ord
shot.
In the second game of the
afternoon the Buccaneers defeated
the Arawaks A 2-0.
In a one sided game the
Buccaneers offense was. always in
command with Dyer, Hawkins and
Manuel controlling the midfield.
Dy er opened the scoring for the
Buccaneers with a well placed shot
early in the first half and 10
minutes later Hawkins swerved
beautifully around CartwTright to
score.
For the Arawaks, centre hall,
Rolle played a tremendous game
and is presently tipped for Rokie
of the Year honours.

Tennis

results
RI St LTS of the Montagu Ist
annual racket tennis tourney played
at the Montagu courts at the
weekend: Men's singles. 3rd round.
P. (.reene bt Q). Richmond 6-2. 6-1 :
D. Hlodge bt P. Munnings defaultt).
C. carterr bt B. Prydderch 6-1. (-0:
C. Bethel bt I. Michael 6-2. 6-0; : .
I lowers bt R. Kelty (default); B.
IFarrington bt P'. Isnacs 6 3, 2.6. 6-4:
Bruce Iarrington bt L. John 1-6,
6-2, 6-2 ; J I arringlon bhi S.
rarrngtion 6-0. 6-0.
QtR. t'INAl.S Harry
tarrington bt F. Flowers 6 1, 60.
J. Iarrington bt Bruce farringlon
6-4, 6 I.
MlN'S noItitlS Qtr. -inalts
C. Carter & C. iBethel bt II.
Prydderch & A. McKlIro 6 -1, 6-2
L. John & I Michael bt S.
Iarrington & K. Kelh 6 1. 6 -1.
Barry -arrington & J I armngtoii hib
MI. Vincent & R. Kellt (detnfault)
LA 1IES SIN(, IrES j.
Iarrington meets 1. I'o, vll ili n
semi-final and B. Richmonrd meets
P. Campbell in other semi-final;
Semi-finals aind finals of the
tourney will be played this
weekend. Jhe finials still he played
Sunday afternoon
JAMAICA WIN
KINGSTON Jamaica
defeated Combined Islands by
an innings arid 61 runs. in their
Shell Shield game This was the
second successive defeat for
Islands.
Combined Islands resumed
in the morning at 182 for six.
with Lockhart Sebastian, who
opened the innings with Irting
Shillingford.


OBED DONS A


NEW CROWN

By GLADSTONE THURSTON


BAHAMAS' undefeated
welterweight king Elisha Obed
has added the vacant junior
middleweight crown to his
collection of awards.
"I felt that fighting as I do
between 147 and 154 pounds.
I operate in both classes
effectively. In fact. I do most
of my fighting these days at
about 152," said Obed about
his claim of the heavier title.
"Since there is no recognized
junior middleweight champion
1 felt free to claim the title."
"Claiming a Bahamian title
is not without precedent,"
noted Obed's local advisor
Wilfred Coakley. He pointed
out that both Boston Blackie
and Baby Boy Rolle at one
time claimed the heavyweight
and light heavyweight titles.
Rolle won the light
heavyweight title outright from
Boston the first time in
Freeport in 1966 losing it to
Blackie in a return bout at
Nassau the following year
However, Boston who had
previously claimTd the
heavyweieht title did not hold


on to the lighter crown.
relinquishing it when he
established himself as the best
local heavyweight with an eight
round ko of Bert Perry in
1968.
Rolle then claimed the
vacant title and has been
rvcogni/ed as champion ever
since.
Obed is scheduled to
challenge for either the
Commonwealth welter of
junior middleweight titles this
year and as there is no worthy
challengers on the local scene
in any of the divisions in
questions he feels there is
justification that he should be
recognized as the title holder in
those catagones.
However, if there is any
fighter who wishes to contest
his claim, then Obed is ready
and willing to settle the issue.
"I'll fight anybody my weight
in the world, so Bahamian
challengers are always
welcome. Perhaps even
middleweight Rennie Pinder
will come out of his hiding
l1oW."


ROOKIE forward David
Molly captured a team high of
24 rebounds while rookie
guard Kerrington Wilkerson
scored 24 points leading
Bahanimas Common wealth Bank
Warriors to a 76-66 victor,,
over the Police Royals last
night.
( hailes Bain topped the
Royalss with a gRalie high of 26
points. David Spence captured
27 rebounds.
Arlington "Jaboo" Hunles
who seconded Wilkerson with
21 scored 12 in the first halt as
the Warriors took a 39-30 lead
b. the end of that period.
Wilkerson also scored 12 and
M,,'II 10 rebounds.
The Warriors as a team
scored 19 of 50 from the field
and one of tour from the free
throw line.
With Bain and A. Forces
doing the scoring for the
Royvals in the first half. they
scored 12 ot 46 from the field
and six of eight from the line.
Spence captured 13 rebounds
in that period.


wt RittO RS


Co'oiper
Wallace
Sw abt
Williamls
Mollsi
WilkersonM
I'M)I
1). Smith
A. Smith
Davis
VV,5odside
Ciash
fIlaIl


1n tt
7
1






4
1

8

24

4


SpenteC 2 27 0
1 irb'e, 4 6 0


%\ ,..' Davidson captured
10 reClounds and gave 10 assists
while Denise Moss scored 25
and captured 10 rebounds
Icading International louse of
\lusic t'i a 67-60 victory over
St Michael's Dodt't s

Cyvithea Pratt, o. utst.adtln
in all-arounid pla score' .I
gaine high -I 33 points anid
captured 33 rebounds. She
leads the ladies statistics in
both those divisions.
Flora Mackey scoring 1 2 oi
her 1-) in the first quarter set
the foundations tor l.lI.M.'s
fourth victory in five played
clinching a first place
tham pionship tict' Moss
combined the second aind third
quarters for 16 points
A \ictorr\ over the SCit'ndt
place A.I I). WVuriors will gise
1.1 AM. the ladies penin.iiit



SQUASH
F-NIRIIFS close at 8:30 p in.
on I'hursday for both men and
women in the l74 Nassau
Squash Club championships.

Among the 45 playerF
already entered are five
previous title holders Brend'a
Zeese 6 times ladies
champion and Ivern Davis
Keith Parker. Ton\ Lancaster
and 1973 Bahamas mens
champion Bob Montgomnery


Best taste




on the island.


So Real So Ric bSo Good


10


Warriors beat



Royals 76-66


__ _.___ ~ ___ ____ _____ __ __ ___.__


I - ----


Nun T F-NL;E
TO OUR CUSTOMERS

As at the end of January, Shelf Rosetta Service Station will
be under new management. Dennis Gibson & staff will be
;-To-Ing to GIBSON'S BODY & REPAIR SHOP on
Carf-ichael Road.
Diii "0" ask for Mobile Operator, or "M480".


, t




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