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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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System ID: UF00084249:03713

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SHOP

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


registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahama. assau and Bahama Is an s Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX1, No. 59 Friday. February 1, 1974. Price: 1 ) Cents


Barclays

raid:

Eighth

man

arrested
AN EIGHTH person was
arrested at Nassau
International Airport
Wednesday in connection with
the January 18 armed robbery
of the Queen's Highway branch
of Barclays Bank in Freeport.
He was expected to be charged
in Freeport Magistrate's Court
this afternoon.
Three bandits held up bank
employees and made their
getaway with $70,855 in
Bahamian cash and $21,010 in
U.S. currency.
The man was arrested at the
airport Wednesday as he was
about to leave the country.
Charged in Freeport on
Tuesday with armed robbery
were Ezekiel Baillou, 28, and
Isaiah Colebrooke, 32. Charged
with dishonestly receiving
various amounts of the stolen
money were Eddie Thomas, a
20-year-old c erk at the bank,
James Turnquest, Gloria
Turnquest, Virginia Outten and
Solomon Hanna.
Police for a time had
another man in custody for
questioning, but he was
released.
Magistrate Kenneth
McAlister has set a preliminary
inquiry for February 8 in the
cases of the first seven persons
charged. All but Baillou,
Colebrooke and Thomas, the
bank clerk, were allowed
$2,000 cash bail. Thomas and
the two alleged hold-up men
were remanded in custody.


Kiwanis

mortgage

paid off
The Nassau Kiwanis Club
has finally paid off its
mortgage for the construction
of the Children's Emergency
Hostel off Carmichael Road -
almost four years after the
needy youngsters moved in
and the mortgage papers are to
be burned tomorrow night
when the club celebrates 11
years of service in Nassau.
Mrs. Marguerite Pindling,
wife of the Prime Minister, is
to be guest speaker at
tomorrow's anniversary dinner
in the Sheraton-British
Colonial Hotel's Government's
Hall Mrs. Pindling
contributed much time and
effort to help the hostel
building fund.
The hostel was originally
located in a completely
inadequate wooden building in
Oakes Field. The Nassau
Kiwanians, right from their
founding in 1963, took a keen
interest in the hostel and
helped in early fund-raising
efforts to provide new
quarters.
In 1968 *'ice club virtually
took over responsibility for
building the new $80,000
structure. Mr. A. Leon
McKinney, club president at
the time, broke ground at the
site in October, 1968.
In early June, 1970 the
children moved into their new
home, but the official opening
was delayed for various reasons
until September, when Mrs.
Pindling, with the help of her
youngest daughter Monique,
cut the ribbon.
Before that event and ever
since Nassau Kiwanians have
been sponsoring walkathons,
raffles, dinners and dozens of
other events to help pay off
the club's debt. The Cable
Beach and Fort Montagu clubs,


too, helped in the fund-raising
effort.
The Mortgage, a club
spokesman said, was paid off in
September, but the official
celebration, marked by burning
of the documents, was put off
so that it it would coincide with
the club's lith anniversary
celebration, scheduled for
tomorrow night.


$4,220 boat is Tribune crossword prize


TOMORROW is the big day. winner of The Tribune Prize
It is the day when Tribune Crossword Puzzle can win this
readers can win a beautiful beautiful boat (retail price
16-foot Orlando Clipper Cutlass $4220) from Maura Lumber
de luxe model with a powerful Company Limited.
50 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude
engine. It's another FIRST for The
Yes, that's right, the lucky Tribune.


Big cash







boost


for

ABACO, which a year
ago was seeking
independence from the
Bahamas, continues to
spure interest world-wide.
The Friends of Abaco
Foundation, an international
charitable organization, has
recently been established to
promote the economic welfare
of the island devoid of political
overtones.
"Although only weeks old
the FOA has already raised
several thousand dollars to help
its cause, The Abaco
hiucpeident reports.
A two-page sheet, the Abaco
Independent reports regularly
on activities at the island.
Its most recent issue says
that the FOA has been
established to provide
assistance to the citizens of
Abaco.
The organization is
headquartered in the United
States and is currently engaged
in a fund-raising and publicity
effort.


Abaco


Literature about Abaco,
including an international
edition of the Abaco
Independent, is being mailed to
a "select group of 3,000 civic,
financial, and intellectual
leaders in the U.S., Britain,
Canada and other nations," the
paper said.
FOA representatives
recently attended a large
meeting of international
financial experts. A workshop
on Abaco was held by FOA
and was attended by more than
150 people.
According to the Abaco
Independent, moriy raised by
FOA will not be used for
political purposes, but will help
finance a number of FOA
projects including: a study of
the economic and living
conditionditions on Abaco;
recommendations to improve
employment on Abaco;
assistance in training Abaco
citizens in technical and
business skills; aid in the
establishment of
Abaconian-owned businesses,


the provision of food, clothing
and medical assistance to
needy Abaconians and to
encourage increased tourism
and investment through
publicity of the island.
According to the FOA:
"Abaconians will, hopefully,
benefit from this not only in
terms of immediate economic
gains, but also in acquiring
additional competence in
administration matters, which
could have wide-ranging
applications."
Abaco residents will carry
out the practical work of FOA
on Abaco. An office is to be
opened in the near future and
the local branch of FOA will
apply to the Minister of
Finance for duty exempted
status as provided by law for
this type of charitable
organization.

As a matter of policy FOA
does not reveal the names of
donors without written
permission, the Abaco
Independent said.


Benches for the gardens


Picture: PHILIP SYMONETTE
THE NASSAU Garden Club this week donated six stone-and-tile benches to the Nassau
Botanic Gardens behind Fort Charlotte on Chippingham Road. Pictured shortly after the
presentation are club second vice president Mrs. Geoffrey Johnstone and gardens curator
Mr. William Neil.


This newspaper is giving away
this $4,000 plus boat FREE to
the winner of our Crossword
Puzzle, which starts tomorrow in
The Tribune.

Don't miss out on this
wonderful new contest and be a


winner of our fabulous boat
prize.
You can cruise in the sun in an
Orlando Clipper Cutlass. So be
sure of /our copy of tomorrow's
Tribune in our brand new and
exciting Prize Crossword Puzzle
contest.


MR. JUSTICE Maxwell J.
Thompson today dismissed all
proceedings before him
involving billionaire Howard
Hughes.
Dismissed also was an
interim injunction restraining
the Chief Magistrate and all
other stipendiary and circuit
magistrates from issuing a
warrant for Mr. Hughes' arrest
in any proposed extradition
proceedings by the U.S.
government.
This morning's hearing
followed a motion yesterday
by senior Crown counsel
Neville Smith asking that the
January 29 injunction order be
dissolved.
Mr. Kendal Isaacs Q.C., who
is leading the case for Mr.
Hughes, pointed out to the
court today that as an
indictment against Mr. Hughes
in Nevada had been dismissed,
the whole basis for the original
application in the Bahamian
courts no longer existed.
Mr. Hughes, who is now
living at Freeport, was one of
five persons indicted in Nevada-
on charges of alleged
conspiracy and stock
manipulation in the purchase
of Air West Airlines of
California.
Anticipating that a bench
warrant might be issued for Mr.
Hughes should he fail to make
an appearance, his Bahamian
attorneys applied for the
interim injunction to block his
arrest until the merits of any
extradition attempt by the
U.S. government could be
ascertained.
On Wednesday, January 30,
a federal judge in Nevada
dismissed the Hughes
indictment as one of the worst
he had ever seen. To have tried
the five men under it would
have been a "perversion of
justice," he said.
In view of the dismissal in
Nevada, Mr. Isaacs told the
court today that he was asking
that the whole application here
be withdrawn since there were
no longer grounds for its
existence.
Crown Counsel Smith,
appearing on behalf of the
Attorney General, said that the

Bahamas can


whole purpose for his
appearance in court was to ask
that the injunction be dissolved
whether the application was
withdrawn or not.
Mr. Justice Thompson then
ruled that the entire
proceedings, including the
injunction, be dismissed.
In his affidavit supporting
request for dissolution of the
injunction, Mr. Smith said that
on January 29 the court had
granted leave for the Attorney
General to be joined as a party
in the matter of Mr. Hughes.
The Order made was based
on the application of Mr.
Hughes' attorneys commenced
in the Supreme Court by
originating summons under
Article 28 (1) of the Bahamas
Constitution.
Mr. Smith argued in his
affidavit, however, that the
origination summons disclosed
no cause of action against the
Chief Magistrate and the other
stipend iary and circuit
magistrates or either of them.
Neither the Chief Magistrate
nor any of the stipendiary and
circuit magistrates was a party
to the matter nor was any of
them named as such in the
originating summons.
Continued the affidavit:
"The injunction granted
against the Chief Magistrate
and the stipendiary and circuit
magistrates affects
substantially the Attorney
General and the Crown in the
exercise of the executive
authority of the Bahamas and
no injunction may be made
against an officer of the Crown
in circumstances where the
effect of granting the
injunction would be to give
relief against the Crown which
could not have been obtained
in proceedings against the
Crown."
Although Mr. Hughes was
alleging he would be deprived
of his Constitutional rights
through deprivation of his
personal liberty under Article
19 (1), Article 19 (1) (g) of the
Constitution provides that
exemption to this can be
claimed in the matter of
extradition, as was the case
with Mr. Hughes, the affidavit
said.

buy U.S. arms


AS AN independent nation, the Bahamas has become
eligible to purchase arms from the United States under the
Foreign Military Sales Act.
A determination qualifying the Bahamas was signed by
President Nixon in December "as a matter of routine," thus
adding the name of this country to some 90 to 100
countries eligible for such purchases under the Foreign
Military Sales Act.
U.S. Ambassador Ronald 1. Spiers explained that many
of the countries on the list neither buy nor receive arms
from the United States, but would be eligible should the
need arise.
The Bahamas might wish to obtain such quasi-military
equipment as patrol boats or aircraft at some later date.


Visitor opens his wallet and discovers $2,500 stolen


By MIKE LOTHIAN

IMAGINE taking a taxi to
the airport, taking out your
wallet to pay the driver, and
discovering that over $2,500
in cash every cent you had
is gone.
That is just what happened
Tuesday morning to Swiss
visitors to the Bahamas Mr.
and Mrs. Mirando Landheer.
All of their money was stolen
from their room at the Ocean
Spray Hotel on West Bay
Street sometime between 11
p.m. Monday and 5
a.m. Tuesday. But they never
knew it until they got to the
airport an hour ahead of the
9:30 departure time for
Bahamasair's flight to
Freeport.
"I looked in my wallet,
and nothing," Mr. Landheer


told The Tribune. "I asked
my wife for $100 dollars and
she looked in her purse and
there was no money."
The thieves, who got into
the Landheer's locked room
number 21 at the Ocean
Spray must have spent at
least ten minutes rummaging
through clothing and
handbags to find the money,
which was in five different
currencies and several
separate places.
The Landheers were in the
room at the time and slept
through it all.
Fortunately the cab-driver,
a Mr. Taylor working with
the "Smiley and the Boys"
fleet, understood the
situation when it was
explained to him and even
offered to lend the stranded
couple some money and help'


find them accommodations.
However, the Landheers
were able to cash in their
one-way tickets to Freeport
so they did manage to get a
small emergency fund,
enough to give Mr. Taylor a
deposit on what they owed
him as a sign of good faith
and enough to buy food until
money wired for arrives from
Switzerland.
Mr. Taylor, after it was
discovered the Landheer's
had no money, drove them
back to the Ocean Spray.
There the manager denied
any responsibility for the
theft.
(A Hotel Association
spokesman said under the law
hotels are responsible for
thefts up to a certain amount
only where the guest can
prove the theft resulted from


the hotel negligence. It was
pointed out that a sign in
each room in every hotel
advises guests to deposit all
valuables in the hotel safe -
the guests must take
responsibility for valuables
stolen from their rooms.)
The couple found the
management of the Olympia
Hotel, next door
sympathetic, and they are
staying there until their
money arrives.
Unfortunately, when they
sent the wire request for
money to their Swiss bank
through Barclays Wednesday
afternoon, the Swiss bank
had already closed because of
the time difference. With the
weekend coming up, it is
possible the couple will not
get their funds until Monday.
They were on their way to


Freeport, where they had
hoped to get an apartment
and pay for three months in
advance. That was their
explanation for the large
amount of cash they had.
In Freeport Mr. Landheer,
who has worked in the tourist
industry in Switzerland,
hopes to apply for a job with
the Bahamas Tourism
Ministry. He speaks English,
Swiss, trench, Italian and
Flemish.
The money stolen from
him consisted of U.S. $2.200,
6,000 Belgian francs, 500
Swiss francs, 200 Dutch
gildas and 100 German
marks.
On the same night the
guests in the room next to
that occupied by the
Landheer's lost $700,
presumably to the same thief.


Howard Hughes


proceedings



are dismissed


the largest volume product,
went up nine cents at the retail
level. The dealers' complaints
centred on the fact that
wholesale prices went up 1 I
cents, with the result that
retailers' mark-ups were cut
from 32 percent to 22 percent.
Informed sources say the
coming increases may be as
large as the Dec.28 one.
A number of sources have
been complaining that
Government's own taxes are
the largest local contributor to
the retail cost of gas.
The four factors influencing
retail prices are the CIF (first
cost at source, plus insurance
plus freight) Bahamas
Government taxes, wholesale
mark-up and retail mark-up.


STILL NO

WORD

FOR THE

GAS

DEALERS
DESPITE Prices Commission
promises that by the end of
January there would either be
a new gasoline price structure
or a definite date on which new
prices would take effect, no
action has been taken and the
Petroleum Dealers Association
has had no word from
Government on when to
expect it.
The retail dealers, who
complain that the December
28 gasoline price revision cut
too deeply into their profits,
staged a 60-hour shutdown
beginning 6 p.m. Jan. 5 to
emphasize the concern with
which they viewed the
situation.
After re-opening on the
morning of January 7 in
response to a Government
appeal and out of
consideration for the motoring
public, the dealers have been
waiting almost a month for
some positive action that
would support Government's
assertion that the dealers'
problem was considered an
"urgent matter."
The dealers, who charge that
the new price structure is
resulting in serious financial
losses for a number of retail gas
stations, met once with Deputy
Prime Minister and Minister of
Finance Arthur D. Hanna and
twice with members of the
1973 Prices Commission.
The non-existence of a 1974
Commission was Government's
explanation for not meeting
with the dealers before the
station closure, but no new
Commission appointments I
have yet been made.


Association secretary
Algie Darville spoke with Mr.
Adderley early this afternoon
and was told that the
Commission's proposals for a
new gas price structure are in
the process of being prepared
for submission to Mr. Hanna.
It was expected the new
prices would probably take
effect in two or three weeks
time.


The dealers last met with the
price control officials on Jan.
16, when they were told that
the Commission would
recommend a re-structuring of
prices to give dealers a better
mark up.
It was also explained,
however, that the oil
companies had applied for a
further price increase, and
rather than improve the
dealers' position with an
immediate price increase and
change the price again soon
after for the companies'
benefit, the Commission would
recommend a single price rise
to accommodate both groups.
NO DATE
The dealers were told that
new prices would either take
effect before the end of
January, or, again before the
month was out, the
Commission would be in a
position to tell the dealers on
what date they might expect
relief.
Up to yesterday the
Association had not been
contacted, and Association
officials were unable to reach
Neville Adderley, chairman of
the 1973 Prices Commission,
for information.
On Dec. 28 Government
announced that it had
approved increases on the
wholesale and retail prices of
gasoline. High-test gasoline,


ODUDLEY'S ,
con. ROSETTA ST a
OT. ROYAL AVE.
SYIIAUM TVI's
P.O. BOX atO- PHONE. 2-1306/2-23?


(Ri


-Progress

report

on Petry

moves

MR. OSCAR Johnson's
attack in the House last week
on Dutch developer Robert
Petry today prompted a
progress report on one of Mr.
Petry's developments Garden
Hill Estates Ltd.
The report deals with the
construction and paving of
roads and the installation of
underground facilities in the
Garden Hill sub-divisions being
developed by the company.
Slamming the manner in
which land developers were
allegedly exploiting Bahamians,
Mr. Johnson named the Petry
enterprises as among those
which he felt government
needed to look into.
He subsequently won House
approval for the second time to
have a committee consider
mortgage loans, hire purchase
agreements and subdivision
land sales, finance and
contracts.
A company spokesman said
that in Garden Hill Estates No.
1, all phases of roadwork and
underground utility installation
were completed in January,
1973.
Roadwork was done by
Bahamas Pavers Ltd. who laid
down three and a half miles of
hot-mix asphalt roads and
three and a half miles of pipes
for waterlines. The roads are
40 feet wide with 18-foot wide
paved surface. All works in
Garden Hill Estates No. I have
therefore been approved by the
Ministry of Development.
Electrical contract
cablework was done by Ritchie
Electric to specifications of the
Bahamas Electricity
CorPoration. Ritchie Electric
also installed telephone
conduits to the requirements
of Bahamas Telecommunica-
tions Corporation.
In Garden Hill Estate No. 2
all (5 miles) waterlines were
completed by Bahamas Pavers
and approved and taken over
by the Ministry of Works. Five
miles of hot-mix asphalt roads
one and a half miles being 50
feet wide and three and a half
being 40 feet wide are now
being completed. As in Garden
Hill Estate No. 1,
underground electrical cables
and telephone conduits were
laid down in Garden Hill
Estates No. 2 by Ritchie
Electric.
In Garden Hill Estate No. 3
ditching for underground
utilities waterlines, power
cables and telephone conduits
is being done by Bahamas
Pavers. The work was described
this week as almost complete.
In Garden Hill Estate. No. 3
Bahamas Pavers are doing three
and a half miles of ditching
associated with two and a half
miles of roadwork. Bahamas
Electricity Corporation is
installing the power cables and
Betelco will be installing
complete telephone
requirements working in
conjuction with BEC.
Bahamas Pavers have
commenced laying 6", 4" and
2" water mains, 1" service lines
to each lot and fire hydrants as
specified by the Ministry of
Works PVC (polyvinylchlo-
ride) plastic waterlines are
being used throughout.
"PVC pipes," says a
Bahamas Pavers spokesman,
"develop less leaks, do not
rust, last longer and are
easier to work with because of
the lighter weight. The only
extra requirement for these
pipes is that they must be
embedded in sand."


1


"All roads in Garden Hill
Estate No. 3," says a company
spokesman, "are already
sub-graded and the sub-grading
approved by the Ministry of
Works. We are confident that
installation of utilities and
hot-mix paving on the roads in
Garden Hill No. 3 will be
completed later this year."





CHAIRS


NASSAU FREEPORT


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Sribun?


W ca c ev ik N-a I T -i Ara- T md.A 4 er W o .mv -uvm


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3he tribunee


riday, February 1, 1974.


The i
worl


THE SENATE Armed
Services Committee voted to
investigate alleged high-level
military spying on Henry
Kissinger which was
uncovered by the White
House plumbers operation
during their investigation of
news leaks.


TWENTY-EIGHT of the
81 passentngers who defected
from the Polish liner Stefan
Batory in Hamburg,
Copenhagen and Oslo this
week have asked for
political asylum, according to
official reports.



TWO MEN attacked the
president of a French-Israeli
friendship group in his
clothing shop in Paris today
and cut a Star of David into
his chest with a knife, police
reported.


ALGERIA formally
requested an urgent debate
on the world fuel and raw
material situation in the
General Assembly.

FISHING magnate
F rancisco Ventura ,
kidnapped January 8 by
bathing-suit clad terrorists in
the Atlantic resort city of
Mar Del Plata, might have
been released, fishing
industry sources said.

A TEAM of four hooded
men wounded a passerby
with submachinegun fire after
pulling off a holdup in a bank
next to the Paris Bourse that
netted them about $400,000
police reported.

-- S. SECRETARY of
Defense James Schlesinger
a sati if the Pentagon does not
receive a larger fuel allocation
within a few months there
will be a deterioration of the
fighting readiness of US
military forces.


TH E N I X O N
Administration is seriously
low ring its expectations for
the' upcoming international
conticretce that is supposed
to mark the beginning of a
worldwide process toward
solving the energy crisis


/I portss i 'frim A '


LUNDON Britain's
280,000 miners have begun a
strike vote A union spokc,:e ,;,
said initial, returns were gi\ln g
an "overwhelming yes to a
walkout, .wut he didn't .isc any
figures.
A strike approval requires a
55 per cent ma.olity Results
will not be made known uiintil
ITuesday A strike, it approved.
could bcgin as earls as I eb 10
l'rimc Minister I dward
Hleath called on labour and
industry\ leaders to incet with
him in an attempt to prevent a
strike Britain is already on a
three-da\ work week in a
government campaign to
conserve electricity.


MOSCOW Iwo young
Russian intellectuals issued
open letters today to defend
beleaguered author Xlexander
Sol/henitsi n and dceloutne the
otticial camp.ii gn against him.
Ihe lettcs. inade a ailable
to western newsmen, were
signed by Vadiln Borso, a
historian, and Yevgen)
Barabanov. an art historians


Most of Britain's energy is
supplied by coal, and a strike
in thie mines could prove
catastrophic.
heath asked the leaders to
discuss a pay board report and
whether it could be used to
make the miners a "special
case" within the government's
anti-inflation pay standards
It \,as not clear what the
"special case" provision would
allow.
Labour and industry
spokesnmel said the\ ':ouldt
consider the request. But the
miners' union president. Joe
Gotinley, sakd he saw no value
,' another round of talks


They applauded Solzhenitsyn
for exposing the Soviet labour
camp system in his book
"Gulag Archipelago."
Amid a flood of official
abuse aimed at Sol/henitsyn.
the two letters are among the
handful of statements openly
issued in support of the author.
Borisov, 29., said "These
days of persecution of


unless there is "an improved
monetary offer" first.
The militant leader of the
Welsh miners, Emlyn Williams,
told newsmen: "This is a
continuing story of promises.
It's the same old attitude
bread today and cake
tomorrow. We will settle for
nothing less than what we have
asked for.
The miners want salaries
raised above the government's
anti-inflation limits.
The Trades Union Congress
said it probably would meet
today to discuss Heath's ofter
of more talks.
The Confederation of British
Idustries. which represents


Sol/henitsyn are threatening to
become a new shame for the
Russian intelligentsia."
He criticized the official
press campaign for "stunning,
stupifying andti embittering the
people" in an attempt to
distort the "truth of the
terrible camp fate of our
fathers, mothers, grandfathers
about which Solzhenitsyn told


ARABS READY TO LIFT EMBARGO-KISSINGER


WASHIf NGTON Secretary
of State lleinr Kissinger said
that several Arab coulntrie's ire
read\ to propose a littilng ol
the' oil embargo at meeting ot
producing states and hie is
quitee optiistmitic" lihe will
succeed
K issger told reporters on
capitol l IHill that personall
c.orrespotndence sith itriendly
leaders in the Middle East" led
President Nixon, in his State
of the Union address. to raise
the prospeCvL of a possible
relaxation of the oil squeeze,
But it remained unclear
whether an "urgent meeting"
has been newly arranged, as
Nixon appeared to suggest


Wednesday night. and State
department officials declined
to say which Arab leaders had
written to the president
In the Middle ast. oil
sources said they doubled the
large producing nations are
about to change their mind
l)amnascus radio quoted
Sheik Sabah Al Ahmed. the
Kuwait Foreign Minister, as
saying his country would not
be lifting the oil embargo on
the United States unless
Washington pro videos
guarantees that Israel will
withdraw from all occupied
territory."
Fven before Nixon
addressed Congress and the


nation, the Organization of
Arab Petroleum Exporting
Countries had called a
conference for Feb. 14 in
Tripoli. Libya.
Kissinger did not reply
directly when reporters asked
whether Nixon was alluding to
some other meetings.

"The president pointed out
that in his personal
correspondence with friendly
leaders in the Middle Fast he
had been assured that a
conference would be called
with a view of ending the
Meanwhile, at the State
Department, spokesman


George Vest said the language
used by Nixon was given to
him by the leaders of friendly
Middle Eastern counties. (AP)


Ferry hostages

FOUR IITRRORISTS set
fire to a Shell oil tank off
Singapore today Three of
them took five hostages aboard
a ferry in Singapore harbour.
and threatened to kill
themselves and their hostages
unless they were given safe
passage to an Arab state,
officials said (AP)


some 12.000 British
companies, said it will convene
a special meeting Monday to
consider the offer.
Heath's effort is the latest in
a series of moves to end the
troubles. Previous talks ended
in deadlocks.
The miners have waged a
go-slow campaign for three
months.
rThere was no solution in
sight to Britain's other big
labour problem, a seven-week
go-slow campaign by 29,000
trainmen. There were some
railroad tieups Thursday with
union threats of twice-a-week
24-hour strikes within a few
Jays (AP)


SNine live through



island plane crash


PAGO PAGO Seven Americans and
two New Zealanders survived the crash ot
a Pan American airways 707 jet on this
South Pacific island that killed 92 people,
officials said
The plane crashed 3,000 feet short of
the Pago Pago airport during heavy rain
yesterday
The flight o, Iginated in Auckland. N ews
Zealand and carried 91 passengers and a
crew of 10 1 he plane was enroute to
lHonolulu and Los Angeles
Seven ot the survivors were in .riticalt
condition in hospital, said Dr Peter F
Beals
"'All suffered burns of var\ ing degrees
and percentages and seven are undergoing
treatment in our intensive care unit," the
said
One survivor was in satisfactory


condition anti another in good condition.
Among the survivors was Dick Smith, a
US Olympic diving coach returning from
the Commonwealth Games in New
Zealand Smith telephoned a friend
saying he had suffered minor head
injuries.
A team of six investigators from the
National Transportation Safety Board
was dispatched to Pago Pago.
George Miyachi. spokesman for the
Federal Aviation Administration Pacific
Asia regional headquarters in Honolulu,
said the Pago Pago airport control tower
gave the pilot clearance to make an
instrument approach just before the
crash
It wans't known if the plane was using
instruments to land when the crash
occurred, he said
"The black box t(an in-flight recording


Blaze sweeps through bank

SAO P \LO A fire swept through the tipper 14 floors of a
22-storco Sao Paulo bank building today and many desperate
office workers lunmped to their deaths.
A fire captain at the scene estimated that 10 to 15 persons
were killed and more than 20 injured. A police sergeant said the
number of dead might be as high as 35. No official count was
available.
At least 25 persons on the roof of the building, owned and
occupied by the Crefsul Investment UAnk, waved, frantically to.
circling helicopters as towering flames and smoke rose from the
floors below
Be<;auist of the heat and smoke, the helicopters were unable to
land on the building until nearly two hours after the fire started.
When the flames stopped licking up the side of the gutted
structure, the choppers took turns landing on the roof and
carrying awa'i survivors.


device) was recovered and we will try to
determine what went wrong," Miyachi
said.
Witnesses said the plane crashed in a
field and burst into flames. "You could
see the flash all over town." said Jake
King, editor of the Samoa News in Pago
Pago in a telephone interview with the
Oakland Tribune.

Pago Pago is on one of the seven
islands of American Samoa in the
mid-Pacific. It lies a little over a third of
the way between New Zealand and the
Hawaiian islands.
Pan American identified the cockpit
crew as Capt. Leroy A. Petersen, Salt
Lake C'itv. Richard V. Gaines. Half Moon
Bay, Calif.. James S. Phillips, Sonoma,
Calif ., and Gerry W Green. Seattle. Wash.
(AP)


ACTRESS Jane Russell has
married real estate
businessman John Calvin
Peoples in Santa Barbara,
Calif.
It was the third marriage
for Miss Russell, 52, and the
second for Peoples, 49.
The private wedding was
held in a chapel in this seaside
S city where the couple will live
-,-"". after a honeymoon aboard
her boat.
4" All six members of the
wedding party wore caftans.
Miss Russell's was of green
sari cloth, and Peoples' of
green velvet.


the whole world in his last
book ."
lie spoke of a "silent,
intelligent majority" who are
secretlyy reading the books of
the writer" and keeping
pictures of Solzhenitsyn on
their bookcases.
Borisov said: "In Russia, for
which Solzhenitsyn sacrifices
himself, there are stiil enough
thankful hearts who would
rather share his fate than to
remain accomplices in a
conspiracy of slaves' silence."
Barabanov, also 29,
criticized the Soviet press
organs for calling Solzhenitsyn
names like "traitor" and not
telling readers what the book is
about
"Why is Solzhenitsyn a
traitor?" the letter asked.
"Whom did he betray?What
secrets did he reveal? Whose
secrets? Why does silence
about evil coincide with our
moral duty?
"They say he betrayed the
cause of socialism. But does
this mean that crimes about
which he started to talk are an
integral part of socialism?"
(AP)


Oil crisis 'strains alliances'


WASHINGTON An
American oil company
executive said an inability of
oil companies to maintain a
common front in Middle -ast
negotiations is responsible for
price increases now threatening
the economy of the Western
World.
Henry Schuler. vice
president of Nelson Bunker
Hunt. an independent producer
said the Middle East nations
are now using the same tactics
in trying to make separate
deals with oil consuming
nations.
Schuler told the U.S. Senate
subcommittee on multinational
corporations that the Feb. I
conference of consuming
nations "may be the last
chance governments have."
The witness testified that
the United States justice
department gave the oi;
industry what amounted to ain
anti-trust waiver, or the right
to operate as a monopoly, in
1971 when the necessity of
negotiating jointly with the
Organization of Petroleum


Exporting Countries (OPI-C)
was realized, but that U.S.
government support faltered in
1971 negotiations in Japan.
Schuler said the then
Undersecretary of State John
N. Irwin went to the Mideast in
advance of the negotiations in
Teheran. Iran, to support the
company's request for joint
negotiations. but the Arab
countries got the impression
that the United States would
not object to separate
negotiations with Libya and
the Persian (ulf oil producing
nations.
Schuler said he was a
participant in oil company
meetings that drafted a joint
approach agreement in January
1971 and later a sharing or
"safety net" agreement to
support companies threatened
with nationalization overseas.
lie said the need for the
agreement was emphasized by
demands of oil producing
nations on individual
companies, starting with
Occidental in Libya, for price
and tax increases. The


companies also wanted
protection from the "leap
frogging" that followed as
other nations demanded similar
or greater concessions.
Schuler said he did not
blame government or industry
but "we all failed collectively
to produce a policy capable of
checking the moi.lentum of
increasing demands from
producer states.
''F Each successive
demonstration of weakness by
our governments and industry
produced higher demands at an
even faster pace until we have
reached a point that industrial
economies are imperiled, the
world's monetary system is
threatened, governments have
fallen and alliances are severely
strained," he said.
"If the errors of the past
three years are repeated and
the momentum carries
forward unchecked, there will
be such serious economic and
political dislocation for the
entire world that demands for
military intervention will
become inevitable." (AP)


Miners head for a walkout


---Bank

bandit

takes

hostages
HILDEN, West Germany -
A masked Yugoslav gunman
entered a bank just before
closing and took four staff
members hostage, demanding
$S535,000 and a helicopter for
escape, police said.
Nearly four hours later he
released the 50-year-old bank
manager, Hildegard Bick. who
was taken to a hospital
suffering from shock. Two
men and a woman remained
inside with the bandit.
Several hundred policemen
with rifles, helicopters, radio
cars and searchlights
surrounded the corner
building. Local police were
reinforced by officers from
neighboring Duesseldorf and
Wuppertal.
A Yugoslav Consulate
official from Duesseldorf was
called in to try negotiate with
the masked man.
Hilden, a city of 50,000,
employs many Yugoslav aid
other foreign labourers in its
textile and metal factories.
One hostage stood at the
door of the bank and passed
the gunman's demands on to
police.
The man, apparently in his
30s, refused an initial bank
offer of $18,000 ransom for
the hostages. He ignored pleas
from Yugoslav labourers who
urged him over a megaphone
to release all the hostages.
The bandit initially asked
for an escape car, but later
demanded a helicopter and
said he would fly it
himself.(AP)

Jail break

-in the nude
BELGRADE- Some people
thought the running, naked
man in the street was part of a
movie scene heing shot. Others
thought he was a maniac and
women screamed.
But Padomir Lazic, a
24-year-old pick pocket was
perfectly sane and on the
run, after a jail break.
lie escaped stark naked from
the prison bathroom inl
Belgrade while taking a shower.
The discovery was made only
after the guard standing
outside the bathroom thought
the indulgence of Lazic in
hygiene was a little out of the
ordinary.
The guard knocked on the
door hurrying him up. but the
steam corning out was the only
answer. The policeman stepped
in and all he could do was shut
the taps.
Lazic was awaiting a trial on
charges of taking about $200
from a man riding on a city
bus.
Two years ago, standing tiup
to hear a sentence for a similar
offense, Radomir broke awa\
front his guards in the
courtroom, ran out and left the,
country to "work" abroad,
avoiding his prison term. (AP)i

IRA thet
THE OUTLAWED Irish
Republican Army threatened
to extend its bomb and bullet
campaign to British targets in
Dublin unless its demands over]
guerrilla prisoners held on the
British mainland are met.


LONDON The British
Government has named
Christopher Diggins, 53, to be
its new High Commissioner in
the strife-torn Caribbean island
state of Grenada.
Diggins, who is already high
Commissioner in Trinidad and
Tobago, will represent Britain
in Grenada as well.
The Foreign and
Commonwealth Office said he
will go to Grenada for its
independence celebrations next
week.
Meanwhile. Premier ric
Gairy of Grenada and the
opposition trying to topple
him from power geared
themselves for the expected
arrival of a four-member
mediation team organized by
the Caribbean Council of
Churches.
A government spokesman
said the party could arrive
today.
Gairy, however. has not yet
said publicly lie would meet
with the mediators, and no
programme for them has been
announced, but an informed
government source has
disclosed that the premier's
acceptance was cabled to
Barbados, where the mediation
team was being organized.
Leaders of a civil and labour
opposition, called the
"committee of 22," caucused
to prepare demands to present
to the mediation team.
Seamen's Union Secretary
General Fric Pierre, a member
of the United Front of Labour,
business, civic and religious
leaders opposing Gairy. said
Gairy must disband the Secret
Police and curb alleged police
brutality before any mediation
could begin.
The premier, in his official
white timbered residence on
Mount Royal overlooking St.
Georges, maintained silence as
to what his terms might be for
a successful mediation effort.
The capital of St Georges.
meanwhile, continued to be
caught in a month-old dock
strike and an 11-day cut off oft
electricity and telephone
service.
Virtually the only activity in
St. Georges centred on two
gasoline stations, where
hundreds of frantic Grenadians
jousted to get tiup to gasoline
tanks
Many Grenadians carried
plastic, red-coloured five-gallon
containers, hoping to get at
least one of them filled
No police were on hand to
maintain order. but one
red-striped policeman observed
the line of automobiles formed
along the Grand Anse Road by
the Fsso station, and the


IT'S BULB J !


PLANTING TI


TIME!M


MODERNISTIC
GARDEN &
PET SUPPLY
Madeira Street Shopping Centre
P.O. Box 5790 Tel. -2-2868


Texaco station, where the
gasoline was being dispensed
Gasoline sold at the regular
price of $1.38 (EC) or 70 cent,
(U.S.) per gallon. Supply, no'
price gouging, was the proble.n
faced by motorists.
Public employees, on one uf
the intermittent broadcasts oj
the fuel-short Radio Grenada
were officially told thatr
paychecks would not bh
forthcoming immediately The
broadcasts blamed the absence
of personnel at the finance
office for failure to prepare
paychecks.
Failure of the government to
make the payroll confirms the
throttling force of the strike:
called by the union, according
to the Committee of 22.
Grenada Chamber cf
Commerce President Fred
loppin, a leader in the business
bloc within the committe-
appeared pessimistic that the
island strikes would bring
down the Gairy regime before
the Feb. 7 independence target
date.
"We are fighting the Britis,
treasury." Toppin grumbled ,:
interview. Hlie claimed th,
Gairy government tapped
British development funds
earmarked for public work,
and other long-ter::,
programmes, to help mee:
current expenses.
George Baker, the officii.
British representative t.
Grenada, explained in a:j
interview that he did not knov
it the charges were true.
'I can't put inspectors into
their offices to see how the'i
are using the money."
Baker, who submitted
re, commendations to Londo"
that helped pave the way ,,or
independence. "has won the
enmity of many of th
businessmenn" said a man, wh *
declined to be identified.
lie claimed independence
under Gairy would mean living
in a police state.
Grenada is now a British
associated state, a political
status under which London
retained control of foreign
affairs and national defence.
Some persons in Grenada
felt that under the national
defense authority, Britain
could move troops onto the
island, 90 miles north of
Trinidad. if the civil war dhi
break out.

One Grenada tycoon.
insisted that "the only solution
is for Britain to step in and
suspend the constitution."
Others feel there is virtually
no chance that Britain would
take any such action. (AP)


GRENADA GETS


READY FOR


MEDIATORS


Russians defend author Alexander


SOME ARE GOOD

and some are AWFUL!
We're talking about Passport Photographs.

OURS ARE THE GOOD ONES.

/-ooqo<5Q

P-0O1APHY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHONE 5 -4641


NOTICE


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

ALL persons hai\ing claims against the above Estate
are required to send the same duly certified in
writing to the undersigned on or before the 28th
day of February A.D. 1974 after which date the
Executor will proceed to distribute the assets
having regard only to the claims of which he shall
then have had notice.

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

Dated this 16th day of January A.D. 1974.

CLARKE. ALBURY & CO.
Attorneys for the Executor,
P.O. Box N.1699,
308 Bay Street.
Nassau, Bahamas.
I I II I "


BULBS GALORE!I


DAHLIAS

GLADIOLUS

GLOXINIAS

BEGONIAS

AMARYLLA LILIES

CALLA LILIES

CANNA LILIES

ASK FOR SOIL AIDS AND
FERTILIZER FOR BEST RESULTS


h


- ii -------- i ----- -~-~~ -I----r~~ ---- ------ -- -- -- --- z -- -------- ---- --*---- ;--- J 1__ _~


- Ir I ---


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~-' -- -~ ----I '- -~-~~-~ ~~ ------ ------ -r- ---- _.. ~


1


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F










Friday, February 1, 1974.

ehp ribune
NULLIUS ADDICTS JUBARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON F. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 -1914
SIR FTIFNNE 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

EDITORIAL

Move to strengthen Press


By I TIENNE DUPUCIl
AN I(I' A November 27. We flew from London on Sunday
to attend a meelmng of thie Caribbean Press and Broadcasting
Association in the island.
I have been a mcembet of this organization since it was first
inmied siome years ago but this is the first time I have attended a
,meeting.
I came tor this meeting because I wanted to meet the journalists
(o the area and particularly because I wanted a better
understanding of ithe changes that have swept across the
('Caribbean and the effect these changes have had on the
communi :al.)r;s media and the people.
It souid seem that the general pattern is substantially the same
is ir ti.' Bahamas.
Fleedohml of the piess is being challenged for the first time. The
people themselves have less freedom. Business enterprises are
handicapped by pressures from government and labour. But
people are still hopefully looking for the proverbial pot of gold at
tlie end of the rainbow. And the drift is generally leftwards.
Up to tile present triune the Association has been concerned
mostly with the business side of newspaper and radio operations.
For tie first time they are now being actively concerned with
treedioir of tile press.
Last night I served on a committee which was appointed to
draft a resolution for thie creation of a Freedom of the Press
Committee composed of five members, drawn from different
cas inI the Caribbean.
At a meeting this nomninc, die report of the committee was
adopted and the m .mber., to carry on tile work were selected.
Slide c chairman of t!,s committee is based in Jamaica and the
Bahaimas is em; raced in his territory.
lii'' irgani/ation will broaden the scope of its operation by
toimmrrnr links with tile Inter-Amierican Press Association, the
\ort i American Publishers Association, the Commonwealth Press
ti'nimi and the International Press Institute.
in this way they may be able to solicit the support of the press
(ir the free world in any matter seriously affecting freedom of the
coimunrtnications media in thie area.

This Association is slightly different from the other press
otianir/alions of which I am a member.
Several o l tihe governments ini this area own newspapers and
thile control most of tihe radio facilities. These publications are
represented iln tie Association and so it remains to be seen how
effective the organization can be in dealing with any challenge to
p ess i eedom at ithe governmental level.
Tlihe uovernmenits in this area ... as in the Bahamas ... are strung.
They have won control by an appeal to the baser emotions of the
people. The old element has been completely wiped off the slate,
and so thie people are left only with the alternative of opposition
groups that are substantially thie same as the present ruling


parties.
In Jamaica, for example ... after a long run with the old
Bustalainte part, tile electorate changed to a party led by
lichael Manley Indications are clear that Manley, like his late
brillant lather, is a dyed-in-the-wool Socialist and it is feared by
responsible groups in the island that they are now being taken
.alog a riad that will lead to Comrmunisrm.
Ilhere is uneasiness in Jamaica about this possibility. Recently
there was a large demonstration outside Parliament protesting the
giave situation now facing tile Jamaican people.
At ter scars of sewing seeds of hatred and discontent, Dr. Eric
Willianms is withdrawing completely from politics in Trinidad and
Tobago. Tlie situation in these islands has got completely out of
hand and. although lie offers excuses for his decision, it is clear to
me that lie wants to get out before his own Frankensteinian
monster crashes around his head.
And in (;uana thie people have been left with a choice
bctecn lr. (Clieddi Jagan, a declared Communist, anid Prime
Minister Forbes Burnhainl who is openly following the
(LlCommuniiSt line.
In tie smaller islands, sandwiched in between these three giants
of the area. the story is substantially the same. with Premier
Bradshaw in St. Kitts probably being thile most dictatorial figure
of them all.
It is all ver\ interesting for arn outside observer like ire ... but,
inI my opinion, completely hopeless for thie peore who are
controlled by these governments.

I often compare tlie situation in all the islands ... including the
Baha.mias ... tie sto r of thle monigoose in Jamaica.
The island of Jamaica was plagued by snakes that stole the
chickens of the farmers. It was decided that the island must be rid
of thie snakes and so the\ bi. lirgrlt in! the monorgoose, a tiny animal
thal is capable of killing tie largest snake in ainy land.
The nmongoose did a gooa job for Jamaica. It quickly cleaned
up tile snakes. But then it had to feed on something. It turned to
chickens, eggs. corn and other field produce for its food. The
monogoose is now a greater plauc to farmers in the island than
the snake ever was. And there is no way of getting rid of this
creature.


In thle Bahamas .. as in all the other islands .... political parties
appealed to labour as alln instrument for destroying the old order.
Todav all these governments ... and certainly this is very much
evident in the Bahanmas today ... find that labour is a hungry tiger
that they have by thie tail and they dare not let go.

Labour is feeding onil sources that gave stability to the economy
in the past. They will ultimately destroy these sources of
sustenance ... and then a new power structure must move into the
area. Experience has shown that wherever democracy fails
Coninlunisnm steps in to fill the vacuum.
This is your picture. I feel that it is a picture that needs no
comment from nme ... because I see no alternative to the present
trend.

This is our third visit to Antigua.
The first visit was about 15 years ago when we toured the
Caribbean to see how the new West Indies Federation was
working.
When it was first established, with Trinidad as its capital, I
predicted that it would fail. After visiting the area I was more
than ever certain that it would fail. It did.
At that time Antigua was just beginning to move into tourism.
We lived in a cottage development on a beach on the north side of


h_ aIrtbunt_


THE ICE WITH
,


THE GIN IN


W A S tt I N (TO N
Americans will be pounded by
powerfully rising prices and
increasing johlcssness until the
economy takes a mid-year turn
for the better. President
Nixon's annual economic
report said today.
Conceding the economy is
caught in the worst
inflationary spiral in a
generation, Nixon urged
patience by consumers.
"To correct a powerful
trend of the economy which
has been going on for sonime
time requires time," he said in
a message to congress.
The grim, but somewhat
hedged, outlook by his
three-man council of economic
advisers: a 6 per cent rise in
consumer prices in 1974,
compared with 8.8 per cent
last year, with the economy
growing by only one per cent
for the entire year.
The jobless rate will average
5.5 per cent but will rise close
to 6 per cent in the first half of
the year as economic output
dips to near-recession levels,
the council said.
Nixon expressed frustration
over dealing with the nation's
many economic problems. But
he said the American people
are better off than they think.
"Compared with our parents
and grandparents we are
enormously rich," he said. "We
have protections against the
ebbs and flows of economic
life that they never expected


GREAT YALANTIE SALES-IRET GIV-mAmWAY


LADIES' WEAR


All LADIES' SLACKS Were $16.00-$18.00

NOW $10.00--$12.00


fr>


BABYDOLLS & NIGHTGOWNS (Nylon & Dacron) $5.00
SHOES $5.00 to $8.


MEN'S WEAR


MEN'S PANTS
Were $16
Were $14


Now 2 for $15
Now 2 for $10


MEN'S PLAID POLYESTER PANTS
Were$16 $18 Now $10-$12.


MEN'S SUITS

MEN'S HATS
Were $16.


Now $15


Now $10.


the island. It was a beautiful spot.
This time we are at the Jolly Beach Hotel on the southern side
of the island. This is also a beautiful spot.
It is an interesting development. Built in six two-storey units, it
has 75 rooms and is spread over a wide area in a tropical setting.
The garden area is covered mostly with tall coconut trees, with
nuts crashing around your head from time to time. One of these
nuts fell uncomfortably near to us yesterday morning.
I have always considered coconut trees a potential danger to
people who have to walk under them and so I feel that they are
not desirable in a development of this kind.
But this danger will soon be removed because nearly all of the
trees have been severely infected by the yellowing disease that is
now killing thousands of coconut plants in Florida. These trees
will die and they will soon have to be removed.
But the owners of the hotel are sticking to the coconut plant
for landscaping the grounds. They are now planting the dwarf
coconut which I am told is not subject to this disease. These trees
do not grow to any great size and so they will not constitute a
danger to anyone walking in the gardens.

I find the staff at the hotel here pleasant. The manager of the
hotel is a Haitian, a nice young man. The rest of the staff is
Antiguan.
I understand that the hotel is being plagued by labour troubles.
There are complaints of surliness and inefficiency by some of the
guests.
The pressmen here have complained about it to the manager
but I must say that my wife and I have found no reason for
complaint.
It is easy to detect a measure of inexperience among the staff
and it is a question as to whether there can be any improvement
in this direction without expert guidance which, apparently, is
not permitted in this island.
We understand this condition and make allowances for it. The
service is slow ... but what of it?
When you come to an island in the Caribbean you are not
supposed to be in a hurry.
But I can dismiss the charge of surliness and unfriendliness of
which most of the West Indian journalists have complained.
We find the people a little unsure of themselves. As a result
they are hesitant and may appear to be surly. But a cheerful good
morning and a smile will break through this barrier.
One of the journalists complained to the manager that since he
entered the hotel he had not found a single member of staff with
a smiling face.
Our experience has been just the reverse. We have got smiles
and even conversation on all sides ... by making it clear to the
staff that we want to be friendly with them.
Friendship is a two way street. And in places like this visitors
can help these people by encouraging them to break down the
barrier that has been erected by the uncertainties which arise
from inexperience.

We are very fortunate in the Bahamas. The only natural hazard
we experience in our islands is the hurricane. Even sharks in
Bahamian waters don't seem to bite!
Here my wife and I have been getting out for an early morning
swim and a brisk walk along the beach.
All went well yesterday. As my wife started to step in the
water this morning a Jamaican friend restrained her by the arm.
She was walking right into a Portuguese man-o'-war, a jelly fish
with a fatal sting. And so we didn't venture in the water this
morning.
Our Jamaican friend told us that during a period of the year in
Jamaica. Kingston harbour and some of the beaches on the island
are invaded by this killer.
The first time I saw the Portueuese man-o'-war was in Darwin.
Australia in 1955 where the climate is very tropical. But
apparently the Bahamas is too far north to attract this marine
pest.
Another disadvantage to this beach is that the sand is powdery
... a ground swell picks up the mud near the shore ... and so one
could easily walk into danger without realizing its presence until
after it has struck.
The press group will be the guests of the Premier
at a cocktail party tonight. I am told that he is a handsome
man...with a more impressive presence than any of the new rulers
in former British colonies in this hemisphere ... but, like the rest
of them ... he is difficult ... a prisoner to a policy from which
there is no escape, even for him.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Now is the winter of our discontent. -- SHAKESPEARE


MEN'S BUSH JACKETS
Were $35 Now $25


DAMON TIES Were $10 Now $6.


MEN'S


SHOES m SALE


EDDIE'S DEPT. STORE
BAY STREET east of STOP-N-SHOP Phone 22227


and barely imagined. But I
cannot assure the American
people of an easy time.'
lie reaffirmed his faith in a
free economy and said the
system of wage-price controls
he established in 1971 to corral
inflation would continue to be
phased out. When, he didn't
say.
The lengthy econo()lliLC
report also scooped the
president's budget message.
scheduled to go to Congress
Monday. It showed the budget
for fiscal 1975 will total
S304.4 billion with a deficit of
9.4 billion.
Defense spending will rise
about 7 billion dollars to a
record level of 87.7 billion.
Nixon said the budget will
impose moderate economic
restraint, because the total
spending does not surpass the
revenues that would be
brought in by the government
in a time of high prosperity.
He promised to step in and
increase federal spending if
necessary to keep the
unemployment rate from going
too high as a result of the
energy crisis.
But what the economy now
needs, after two years of
upheaval, is a "greater
steadiness of policy," he said.
The council raised the
specter of international
economic recession if the
industriali/ced nations fail to
Page 5, Col. 6


lb


MEN'S LONG SLEEVED POLYESTER SHIRTS
Were $20. Now $14.
GREAT SAVINGS ON A VARIETY OF SHIRTS,
ALL STYLES, COLOURS & SIZES. I


I


Americans get


grim warning


over prices


THE FROSTED BOTTLE


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


d'k"anc m ur

Jfom WMC4u

^i ~tJOVG


MEN'S BASEBALL SHIRTS (short & Long Sleeves)
Were S16 Now $10

MEN'S SUITINGS MOHAIR & TERRYLENE $4. a yd.


~-r~lllC4LLICIC


I | I I I I I I II I I I I


...- J









Friday, February 1,1974.


This city rirl isn't


in a 'rctlrlnl


By Abigail Van Buren
W974 Ov CMicaqo Trioune-N Y News synd., in(
DEAR ABBY: I've been married for 28 years I am 55,
and Zeke is 57
Alter Zeke and I were engaged. he told me he was
hui tirL: his brother' i farm I told him if that's what he
really\ w anted I did not \ant to goI thru with the marriage
beca use I did not care tio lie on a farni We broke our
en-, ai-eent A fex\ weeks later Zeke called and said he
wa iit busing the farm and would I marry him
To iake a long store strshort, \e were married, but I
hatice heard nothing but "farm" since I married him
No\w. Zeke tells me he wants to buy a "nice little 12-
acre farm" in the saim stinking area xwe hroke our engage-
ment oxer Hie ta, s he w',ants to "retire" there. Abby, I
never wanted to live on a alarm, and I sure as heck don't
\want to "retire" on one


rIDek-AI


What should I do? CITY GIRL
DEAR GIRL: Tell Zeke you still don't want to live ea a
farm and don't give an inch, or you'll wind up on 12 arets.


DEAR ABBY: This is for "Agape in Colorado"-the
problem the gentleman had in wondering how he could tell
a lady who was wearing a pantsuit that her fly was open.
We have a simple solution for that problem. When my
sometimes forgetful 7-year-old son is seen in that state,
we just say, "XYZ," which is a signal meaning, "Examine
Your Zipper DOTTIE KING
DEAR DOTTIE: Thanks for an A-OK suggestion.


DEAR ABBY: It's past midnight now, and even if I
went back to bed and tried to sleep, I couldn't, so I might
just as well write this.
My sister has a beautiful 3-year-old son who she doesn't
appreciate. Sis works Monday thru Friday only to satisfy
her extravagant tastes. Her husband makes good money,
but Sis never has enough clothes, so she works, too. Sis
drops her baby off at Mom's every work day without fall.
The baby is never fed, and sometimes he's not even
dressed. Mom takes care of him all day until Si, picks him
up at 6 p. m. [Mom even gives the baby his supper and
has him in his pajamas, bathed, and ready for bed.) Sis
doesn't pay Mom one cent, either.
I feel sorry for Mom. She has her own housework to do
[three kids and Pop are still at home], and Mom Is grow-
ing old and tired, but she would never say no to Sis.
There have been weekends when Sis leaves the baby
with Mom, but Mom never complains.
Doesn't Sis realize that Mom raised her kids and now
Sis should raise her own?
I love my sister and wish she would open her eyes.
NOT AS FORTUNATE

DEAR NOT: Perhaps your signature conveys more
than you meant it to. Why don't you tell your sister how
you feel? There is always the chance that yeaw me
doesn't feel as burdened by the baby as you think s e does

Problems? You'll feel better If yeou get It off yew bst
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. WM, L. A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed eavetepo,
please.
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedlag."
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr.. Deverly Hlls.
Cal. 90212.


71


[FADS THEWAY


Super Super SALE






Shoes from
--- ~~I l., ,


REGULAR STOCKS


REDUcED





By


HELEN'S MEANS BUSINESS THIS TIME
LOCATED MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE /ALSO NEXT TO JOHN BULL BAY IT.
I~~~~ ~~~~ I", I I IIII7 l


ALL


Rare stIsfaction


THE GAME of Bridge
abounds in elegant and
satisfying plays, some of which
are rich and rare enough to
stay Il the memory for a long
time. Notable among these is
ithe so-called Coup En Passant.
If you play- several times a
week. it will not be more than


once or twice a year that such
a coup will come your way,
but when it does, you'll
-remember it.
The expert will sometimes
plan the play in
order to execute this coup; the
average player will sometimes
stumble across it quite by
accident. Both the expert and
the average player, however,
will enjoy the experience, and
will purr away like well-fed
cats for days afterwards. Here
is a hahd where the declarer
was by no means an expert.
but where at the end of the
play he saw his chance and
took it.

Q8 53
J 108 2
AK 109 2


A64
963
Q85
QJ 75


None



J 1097
AK4
-- ,


K2
Q75
J4
AK 10943


Queen.
That left dummy with just
the 8 of trumps, and when
South led it, East played low,
the trick being taken by West's
Ace. West forces declare with
yet another Club, South
ruffing with the 9, then getting
off lead with his small Heart to
dummy's 10 and East's Queen.
East saw no point in
departing from the forcing
game, and punched South with
one more Club, which was
ruffed with the 10. That left
the remaining cards like this:
none
I
A K 10
none


64
none
Q8
none


K
ollne
J4
1 0


none
763
none
Up to now, declarer had
made his two top Hearts,
ruffed three Clubs in dummy.
and ruffed two more Clubs in
his own hand, making a total
of 7 tricks. He thus needed to
make three more for his
contract. It was at this point
when he saw the possibility of
bringing off the Coup In


7 63 Passant.
8 6 2 If two Diamond leads would
At Love-All, the rather stand up without being ruffed,
adventurous bidding was: and if he were then to lead the
Jack of Hearts from dummy,
E S W N he would get home provided
I C pass 3 C dble East held the King of trumps.
pass 3 S pass 4 S Accordingly he played the top
pass pass pass Diamonds. They held. Then
with fingers firmly crossed, he
West led the Queen of Clubs, led dummy's Jack of Hearts.
and South duly thanked his Consider East's dilemma: lie
partner when dummy can ruff in with the King and
appeared, wondering as he did then see the Jack take a trick,
so where he got his bidding or he can discard his Club and
ideas from. However, the see the Jack take the trick
immediate task was to make 4 anyway. And his partner, West,
Spades, and to start with, the had the mortification of having
opening$ lead was ruffed in to under-ruff not only the Jack
dummy, of Spades, but his partner's
In order to repeat the King as well on the last trick.
manouvre, declarer got to his Two disgruntled and


hand with me Ace of Hearts,
then ruffed a second Club.
Back he came with another
Heart to the King, and his last
Club was ruffed with dummy's

SIGN OF THE
SAN FRANCISCO After
nearly a three-year silence, a
killer who calls himself the
Zodiac has written another of
his cryptic, hand-printed letters
claiming responsibility for a
string of murders.
In the latest missive
received by the San Francisco
Chronicle, the author claimed
he was killed 37 times since
1966.
The badly misspelled note,
scrawled with a blue felt-tip
pen, also quotes from a Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta and


frustrated opponents and a
smugly triumphant declarer:
that's Bridge, and that's the
Coup En Passant at work.
RC

ZODIAC
reviews the current film "The
Exorcist."
The letter made no mention
of the random street shootings
here Monday night in which
four persons died and a fifth
was seriously injured. (AP)

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
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6TH TERRACE OFF COLLINS AVENUE
TELEPHONE 5-4919 5-9342


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN TEOPHELUS
ROBINSON of Ownes Town North Andros, is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. O 0. Box N7147. Nassau.


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that THOMAS STEWART
NISIET of Highland Terrace Montagu Heights is applying
to thtt Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship.,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
porwn who knows any reason why registration should not
b gtnted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-elght days from the 25th day of
Jan. 1074 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citlmnshop, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that THOMAS DOUGLAS
ANDREWS of 11 Shark Way, Bahama, Freeport, GBI,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a


written and signed statement
twenty-eight days from the 1
The Minister responsible for Ni
0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTI
NOTICE is hereby given that
JOHNSON of Grants Town, Na
the Minister responsible for Na
naturalisation as a citizen of
person who knows any reason
not be granted should send a v
of the facts within twenty-eig
February 1974, to The Ministe
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N71


ent of the facts within
st day of February 1974, to
ationality and Citizenship, P.



CE

ADELROSE YASAINTHE -
issau, Bahamas is applying to I
tionality and Citizenship, for
The Bahamas, and that any
n why naturalisatiof' should
written and signed statement
ht days from the 1st day of
er responsible for Nationality
47, Nassau.



.JNK-Sh
-- v-I-


I


I


'p


_ _ghgtt lmR


--Mm- VAFPW


l


I `


111()()od


I


IN THE ESTATE OF James Welsby Nuthall late of
the Island of New Providence one of the
Bahama Islands deceased.
ALL persons having claims against the above
Estate are required to send the same duly certified
in writing to the undersigned on or before the
22nd day of February A.D. 1974 after which date
the Executrix will proceed to distribute the assets
having regard only to the claims of which she shall
then have had notice.

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

1)ated this Fourteenth day of January A.D.
1974.

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

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WALTER EVERARD
GRAFTON GRATTAN of Rosetta Street, Nassau is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 25th day of Jan. 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARION ROSE HOWE of
West Bay Street, Nassau Bahamas is applying to tli-
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, ior
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from thL 25th day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GLENFORD OUTTEN of
Police Barracks, Oakes Field Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that ahy
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 1st day of
February 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CHRISTOPHER CHARLES
CAFFERATA of P. O. Box F-75, Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st day of February 1974, to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH ALEXANDER
WILSON of Calabash Bay, Andros, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration is 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 c
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 1st day of
February 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality a
and Citizenship, P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HARTLEY FORBES of
Oxford Avenue, Nassau, N. P. is applying to the Minister

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 1st day of February
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


Illlad









Friday, February 1, 1974.


hi, Zlirtbhumtt


I won't backtrack-Scott
4i I GuTKNihi T S,.....,


R
sa
ba
hi
HI
1
C(
01
ol
co


P.O. BOX N1108


PHONE 5-5521


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES

AS OF JANUARY 30th, 1974
OFFEREI) PRIC ............SI .14
BIt) PRICE ................. Sl.07
YIELD ...................... 2.75 ;




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SPMine 32077



SMMEARED


Eat and Grow Younger


Are you aging too fast?


Be smart--check your diet


WASHIN "" IntUSllate special Wlergalt prstrs
ppublican leader Hugh Scott that they have no hasis lor
id today he would not "belicvmtg l)can lied i under
aktrack "one single inch" in oanth n
-i challenge of former White Scott has suggested l)Dean
ruse counsel John W. Dean should be charged with perjury
1's credibility, for linking President Nixon
t a White House news with the Watergate cover-up
ference, the Pennsylvania during the Senate Wateigate
ator was questioned closely investigation.
the point in light of federal Of his earlier statements,
ort statements Thursday by Scott said:
__"1 believe them. I stand by
A Am&& ANe them. I am convinced of
B Nthem... I'm not backtracking
ARISE! one single inch."
and buy a 120 acre tract Scitt said he wondered it
;between Marsh Harbour and the staff of special prosecutor
kTreasure Cay. Highway and Leon Jaworski has seen or
*water frontage. Si, ,i t heard White house tapes and
ftelevations. fantastic hu t at
Only $8oo.oo per acre. relevant documents that have
Organize a syndicate and been turned over to Jaworski's
take advantage of this office.
Bargain. Hei said he hoped Jaworski
CHESTER THOMPSON "would have available to him
REAL ESTATE ultimately all the material
Tel. 2-4777
i (bvenins 4-2035 3 1425 that's been made available to
mie.


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same unpleasant fix as he now found himself. He was
getting old-and so was she!
His usual zest for breakfast was gone!


Why did people have to grow
old so soon? He was only 46.
Look at old Joe Jenks, who had
lived on a neighboring farm
when he was a boy.
Joe had got up before sunrise
every morning, did more work
than the hired man, ate heartily,
slept like a top, took a young
second wife, and fooled the
whole community by living hale
and hearty, well into his 90's.
What was wrong'? Why should-
n't men and women keep on
looking and feeling young and
alive past that momentous 40th
birthday' No reason, actually,
why everyone past 401 shouldn't
look and feel young and vigor-
ous.
BODY MORE THAN MACHINE
We often speak of the human
body as a "'machine." Yet, actu-
ally, your body is more than a
machine-it's ani extremely com-
plex laboratory where intricate
chemical reactions take place
which no human chemist has
even been able to duplicate.
The awe-inspiring thing about
this mysterious body V of yiurs is
that when some "mechanical"
part breaks down, under ideal
conditions your "chemical lab-
oratorv" an rush quickly pro-
duced substances to the spot
that needs repairing, id order
that life may go on and the
body's efficiency not ibe serious-
ly impaired.
You'll notice I said that "un-
der ideal conditions" the chemi-
cal laboratory in your body can
produce quickly those mending
substances needed to put injured
or worn-out body parts back in
good working order
What are those ideal condi-
tions'?
First certain "test tubes"
(the endocrine glands) must be
in proper working order.

EDITOR'S .VOTE: What
is the Kordel Plan? It is
a way of living healthily
while eating enjoyably. A
faulty diet, Lelord Kordel
believes, is often both cause
and symptom of much phy-
sical and mental illness in
men and u'omen today. His
studies of the effects of food
on mind and body have
convinced him that proper
diet can prevent, even elimi-
nate. many illnesses. Revise
your u'ay of eating, says
Lelord Kordel. and you will
begin to really live.


Second enough of a certain
food element known as protein c
must be provided for the body's N
chemical laboratory, not only to I
keep the glandular "test tubes" t
themselves up to par, but also to t
rebuild constantly wearing out I
cells throughout your entire 1
body. s
'OLDSTERS' STAY YOUNG
During a recent tour of South
America. I met some remark-
able oldsters with a talent for
living long and vigorously. In I
Uruguay and Argentina I noticed
an amazing number of older
persons whose pep and stamina
were nothing short of miracu-
lous, compared to that of the
average American of the same
age.
On the other hand, in the more
tropical parts of Brazil, I was
singularly impressed by the lack
of elderly persons to be seen on
the streets.
"A matter of diet," was my
explanation, remembering the
high-starch diets of tropical Bra-
zil as compared to the meals I
had noted being set before the
Uruguayans in the city's splen-
did restaurants. Plates contain-
ing liberal portions of meat,
roasted or broiled; bowls gener-
ously heaped with green salads;
and trays of temptingly ar-
ranged fresh fruits.
ABILITIES BELIE YEARS
In Argentina, on an estancia
not far. from Buenos Aires, I had
a close-up view of those oldsters
whose appearances and abilities
belied their calendar years.
My host was a wealthy Argen-
tinian, educated in England,
whose estancia was devoted to
raising blooded horses for rac-
ing and for polo. His pastures
extended for thousands of acres,
and across them roamed large
numbers of the finest horseflesh
I've ever seen and some of
the youngest "old men."
"You're to be commended for
keeping on those older fellows,"
I remarked to my host. "In my
country they would long since
been replaced or pensioned off."
"Not at all," came his quick
reply. "I'm very lucky to have
them. They are the backbone of
my estancia. Most of them were
with my grandfather. My worry
is what I shall do without them.
But that probably won't be for
another 10 years or so."


Before leaving the estancia
near Buenos Aires, I took a meal
with Justino and the other gau-
chos down at their quarters. A
whole sheep (sometimes it was
a side of beef) was roasted in
he skin over an open fire. When
he meat was done to a turn,
nicely browned on the outside
but tender and juicy on the in-
side, large chunks were hacked
off by each man with the long-
bladed knife he wears at the
back of his broad belt.
These large chunks of meat,
followed by second and third
helpings until nothing was left
but the carcass, constituted the
entire meal no potatoes, no
bread, no pie. Nothing but meat,
followed by a gourd of the brew
made from the green herb call-
ed mate. Yet this was not an
exceptional meal with them it
was the diet they followed three
times daily. year in, year out.
FOR BETTER NUTRITION
Meat, of course, is another
way of saying protein. For meat
provides the highest type, most
complete protein.
"All very interesting," you
may comment, "but is it good
nutrition, this meat-and-mate
diet of your gaucho?"
To which I hasten to reply
with a big, loud "Yes!" Far bet-
ter nutrition than is to be found
on the expensively itemized men-
us of the finest epicurean res-
taurants in our cosmopolitan
cent s, with their -dozens of
temIing dishes from which to
ch most of them too
star y, sweet and owercoded.
Remember, it is the nutrition-
al ptuper who early loses his
vitality and glow of youth. Any
person who surfeits his body
with carbohydrates and starves
it of proteins is a nutritional
pauper.
You'll meet protein in several
guises later on. But Iregardless
of the form in which it appears
on your plate, protein will be
right in there pitching for you,
striking out old age and pepping
up slack muscles. Before you
can hope to Eat and Grow
Younger, you must make a meal-
time companion of protein, your
"youth restorer" food.
Condensed from the book "Eat and
Grow Younger" by Lelord Kordel. All
rights reserved. Distributed by Specialty
Feature% Syndicate.
Next: The Elixir of Youth that
is found in your foods. As vital
to human life as oxygen.


The good life and the

misery of Phnom Penh


PIIOM I' lHNI A mother
sobs bitterly over tier three
dead children. People panic in
the streets. two elegant French
women it poolside Silp cotteec
over cards it lthc afternoon.
'Terro ajind the placid. eiasy
life are again neighbours in the
('ambodlijal capital.
Almost daily since Dec. 23,
('ouiniunisit-lc insurgent
gunners have sent shells aind


rockets into Phnom Penh's
seething suburbs, downtown
tenenmnents and palm-fringed
villas of the rich. Scores have
died and been wounded in the
barrages.
The rockets came in twos
and threes, striking various
sections ol the city. In
moments it was over and
curious crowds pressed closer
to point to the debris and the


victims carried out into the
streets.
But the intense artillery
barrages which began Jan. 24
have added new dimensions.
The high-explosive 105mmt
shells terrorize not one family
or destroy a single home but
entire sections of the southern
rim of Phnom Penh.
The first attack killed 40
men, women and children as
the shells tore through fragile
wooden homes perched on
stilts in the lower middle class
district of Bowung Turn Puin.
On the third night of the
shelling, panic gripped
thousands of people as
rumours spread that insurgent
infiltrators were closing in.
Most observers say the
rockets and shells are fired by
the insurgents to spread
disorder among the two million
residents of the city and hasten
the fall of the Lon Nol
government.
Just how successful this
apparent terror campaign has
been is hard to determine. It is
difficult to pierce the
Cambodian smile, the
Cambodian placidity and
emotional ignition point which
appears so much higher than
most people have.
Despite some evcuations
from the vulnerable sections of
the city, the rich, pleasant life
of Phnom Penh continues.


This newspaper is pleased to start today a hard-hitting
commentary on present-day food habits, "Eat and Grow
Younger," by Lelord Kordel. The book from which this N fsrlar N. o-wIrTH
series is adapted, has been an instant sensation wherever 7wr PR.s P"R ors' ts
it has appeared. Don't miss a single one of the 24 perts.
By LELORD KORDEL
Number One of a Series
MR. U. AWOKE one morning to a disturbing discovery.
A panicky feeling welled up from the pot belly that
had begun to bulge out below his belt. He glanced across. I
the breakfast table at Mrs. U. Dismayed, he realized for
the first time that the woman facing him was in the i ..


AWARDS
DOMINION Life
Assurance Co. represent.
ties James Cox, left, and
Nat Dorsett, right, yesterday
received diplomas tor having
completed the Intermediate
course in the company's
Chartered Life Underwriter
course.
The course is offered to
employees of D.L.A. in
keeping with the company's
policy of equipping its
representatives to become
professionals.

Price
warning
From Page 3
deal with spiralling oil prices
properly. Nixon said
worldwide recession can he
avoided with international
cooperation.
American consumers can
expect food and fuel prices to
rise sharply between now and
mid-year, council chairman
Herbert Stein said.
After the sharp increases in
the cost of living have run their
course, the rise should slow to
an annual rate of about 4.5 per
cent in the second half of the
year, the report said.
This still would be higher
than the 3.4 per cent inflation
rates recorded in 1971 and
1972.
"U's been a hard fight and
s:t going to be a hard fight for
a long time," Stein said of the
inflation problem. lie said
there are "no instant
solutions."
Nixon outlined this strategy
for dealing with the nation's
economic problems partly
brought on by the energy.
crisis:
The budget will create little
stimulus, but spending will be
increased if necessary should
unemployment get too high.
Tax cuts are a possibility.
Nixon urged Congress to
approve legislation to improve
the unemployment insurance
programme to help ease the
energy crisis' impact.
Hie said he will work with
the other oil-consuming
nations to avoid a worldwide
recession. Higher energy prices
will be permitted for maximum
domestic exploration and
production, he said.
"'We will continue our policy
n taxinmum agricultural
production to he!p hold dotwn
food prices," he said.
The United States will lind
itself with higher import bills
'or oil in 1974 and, as a result,
what was once expected to be
a sizable trade balance will
probably be wiped out, the
report said.
The money that
industrialized nati ons will have
to shell out for higher oil price's
troni the Arab oil-producitg
nations could lead to
"cumulative recession ," the
council said.
But the financial aspect ot
the energy crisis is manageable
by the industrialized nations
unless they in effect panic and
try to slow down their
economies, the council said.
Fven if the Arab oil embargo
is lifted, the White House's
economic forecast probably
won't change much, the
council said


RENNIE
PINDER
MIDDLEWEIGHT
CHAMPION


CRAFTY
" JOE HILL
UPCOMING FLORIDA
MIDDLEWEIGHT


SEMI-FINAL POPULAR LEADING
LIGHTWEIGHT
RANDY SCOTT .." SUGAR RAY
FLORIDA'S S
LIHTWEIGHT SEARS
CONTENDER SA
( --C
AFRO DAVIS --- ROSCOE BELL

Plus 14 EXCITING AMATEUR BOUTS


CHILDREN (UNDER 12) $3.00
GEN. ADMISSION $5.00
RINGSIDE $7.00



BECK'S the BIG one will

be there...will you?


REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

DUE NASSAU

CHRISTIANE BOLTEN IN PORT
FAROS 21st FEBRUARY
ORBITA 7th MARCH
CHRISTIANE BOLTEN 3rd APRIL


R.H CRRY& 0. TD


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


When you open a Standard
Deposit Account with
1Lombard North Central you
will be assured of a good
rate of interest with complete
safety for your capital.
Your savings earn 9j%
interest per annum which is
paid twice yearly without per annum
deduction of U.K. tax. Alternat-
ively the interest can beNO
credited to your Account to
build up your capital. Six months' notice of withdrawal is required
but 100 is available on demand during each calendar year.
Time Deposits. Sums of 5,000+ placed for fixed periods of
1, 2, 3, 4 or 5 years can earn attractive rates of interest which will
remain fixed throughout the agreed period of deposit.


L Lombard

North Central
SBankers
Lombard North Central Limited is a member of the National Westminster
Bank Group whose Capital and Rese'ves exceed 470,000,000.
Head Office: LOMBARD HOUSE. CURZON STREET,
LONDON WIA 1 EU. ENGIHID. TELEPHONE: 01-499 4111
City Office 31 LOMBARD STREET. LONDON EC3V 9BD,
ENGLAND. TELEPHONE: 01-623 4111
I To The Deposit Accounts Manager, Lombard North Central,
Lombard House, Curzon Street, London W1 A 1 EU, England
Please send me full details of your Deposit Schemes
(BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE)
Name

I Nm----_____----- ---------
482A



ALL-STAR BOXING

BIRDLAND *
MT ROYAL &CAREW STREETS
TONIGHT DOORS OPEN 7:45RP.M.
F f MAIN EVENT


CLOSE -OUT


SALE

CONTINUES TO FEB.16


POLYESTER

s3.50 *5.00


NERY'S FABRICS
WULFF ROAD, opp. YELLOW BIRD CLUB


I


-low


W49 *%A040


w I -- I


mom


R


1


r


I


I


J
























C 13396
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
As of 14th February 1974 the
following lots will be placed
back on the market for re-sale.
LO NAME
20 Steadmar' Knight
84 William Clarke and
Braciel Brown
222 Lazuras and
Frankie Ramsey
245 Leonard Johnson
301 Maria Saunders
432 Aaron Roberts.


C13356
AN ESTATE


with four


lovely houses approx 5 acres
w.th 312 feet BEACH FRONT
Cable Beach being the
GOLD COAST. Houses can be
sold "..I .. u. . See is to
appreciate By appointment
please contact.
NICK DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REAL ESTATE
Dial 22033. 22305. 22307.
Evenings 4 119 7

C 13395
CORAL HARBOUR have
house, four bedrooms 2 baths
furnished only $40,000. 00
Come see anytime, immediate
possession
VILLAGE ROAD Grounds
100 by 200. Has 'our bedrooms
four baths plus play room
furnished. Approx. 5000 sq.
feet of house priced way
below reproduction costs 50
eits on the dollar. Best buy to'
January Sec anytime We need
a buve with large family.

MONTAGU HEIGHTS
2 -toiev quality buuit house
100 by 150 2-car garage.
Sijr bedrooms 3': baths
r.vo patios Deleightful sitting
room. separate dining,
o xt emelv well planned
Kitchen See is to appreciate.
AIkiirg $150,000.00 come see
we are born sellers
NASSAU EAST back on the
Market three bedrooms 2
baths. for r nished Only
$38.000 00.

SHIRLEY PARK foul
bed ooms 2 baths .
furnished, unly $45,000.00.
BUEN RETIRE 3 bedrooms
2 baths. unfurnished, plus
Gorgeous Garage Apartment -
nicely furnished Good income.
Only $48,000 00e
CENTREVILLE HILLTOP
have hou.se. plus two
.'pa m v *ts. 0 vn
550,00 00.Swi"'minqa pool.
o.JS e f the Habour.
Sxtrere'- qood buy.

WINTON HIGHWAY 0 ave
I,! "qs ion, $65,000.00.


Wi-

-1.00


cGorqeo j, views also
S t qe Only
nor S v 10-0 bv 230.


SEA FRONTAG E-SOUTH.
EAST WINTON 100I by 12(
!L': *:ciu (1 grounds. Onrv
r25 n.0)00 On.
COME AD SEE US bor
"-. le~rt ,1 .ii estate



D A 3 c. 5T


L) _ST TE









L ITg
;r.- ." -i: .' 5 408















GLF 4
NAS5U-A- .AL












GOLDEN Ntf S
SAN '..
B L A i N PS'* '=- T














LT VIOTS
APGLAART EinTS; -.-RA *iS

THE: V LOv ..M-T IN. T
SKYLiNI ni{iC, ';S
NASSAU A L FA A
SEA BA TPZ: T
VILL.GL POrL
GOLD N GAEtS
HIDGHLANDS) PARK
PROSit'F rI ilict
WESTWARD VILLAS
C O N 0 0 0 i N u M
APARTMENTS ir. PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STPEC T
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS. COMMERC-
IAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FORP
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABAC O.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


C13321
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD
or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey
Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts-

C 13343

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

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
$6 7,500,00 Contact
DAMIANOS 22033, 22305.
Evenings 41197
C1 3198
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. O. Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
TEL. 27667. 24815
C13357
SKYLINE 4 bedrooms 3
baths, plus maids quarters,
2-car spacious grounds -
Central Air AND 2-storey
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 job.
NICK DAMIANOS,
DAMIANOS REALTY
22033, 22305, 22307,
Evenings 4 1197.

C 13420
BEAUTIFUL BUEN RETRO
For sale by owner. Attractive 3
bedroom 2 bath house. Fully
furnished. Enclosed iandscaoed
garden with fruit trees. Phone
53177 (evenings).
C 13422
2 two storey buildings on
Wulff Road opposite Bahamian
Lumber
1 two storey ,,.,' g on
Soldier Road opposite
Technical Training College.
Phone 42981

FOR RENT
C 13348
FL'r,45' D one bedroom
apartment walking distance'
from town, newly furnished
and decorated. Available Feb
Ist. TV anter na. Phone
5-7229.

C 13362
FURNISHED two Bedroom
apartment. Rosetta Street,
Pa3 mdae. Call 3-2036

L.I 3360
,unfurnished 3 bedroom
.ar'tment, has telephone. nice
area. Phone 54868.

C13393
3 BEDROOM 2 bath furnished
house in one of Nassau's finest
sub division. Ideal for the
executive Call 55441 ask for
Doreen.

C13398
ONE furnished efficiency or
bachelor apartment Shirley
He ghti $110 per month. Call


C13397
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
Swimming pool, sun terrace,
iajndry 'a,.,ir,;es 3 bedroom 2
bath, apartment $456 per
month
2 bedroom 2 bath apartment.
$425 per month. Very nicely
furnished Contact 78421.
Evenings 77065.
C J404
AIRCONDITIONED one
bedroom furnished apartment
in Dundas Court Pyfrom
Addition, with laundry room
facilities and Master TV
antenna Also large parking
area For information call
5 3928 or 5-4258.
C13415
1 2 BEDROOM unfurnished
duplex apartment, McKinney
Avenue, Stapledon Gardens.
See proprietor on premises.
C13388
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly -
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available. Lovely
garden and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093,
C13416
NEW three bedroom, 2 bath,
home, Johnson Road. Call
2-4169 before 5:30 p.m.
5-3208 after 5:30.


C13408
WANTED to rent well
located premises on Bay Street
between Elizabeth Avenue and
British Colonial preferred
ground or first floor location.
Call 2-1126 between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Mrs. Johnson.

CARS FOR SALE

C13402
AUSTIN MOKE 1973 new
condition dark blue mini jeep
driven only 800 miles on
Harbour Island $1,995.00.
Phone or write Fred Ross,
Harbour Island.

C13379
BLACK K CHEVROLET
CAPRICE in excellent
condition. L. J. Knowles, Tel:
58134.


C13365
NEW P
LEASING
ANOTHER


ROVI DENCE
LIMITED HAVE
LIST OF USED


CAR B--;'GAINS FOR SALE.
YOU ARE INVITED TO
CHECK THE CARS FOR
YOURSELF AT OUR LOT
ON GIBBS CORNER
OPPOSITE SUPER WASH ...
LOW DOWN PAYMENTS,
FINANCING AND
INSURANCE ARRANGED'
ON THE SPOT.
FOR FURTHER DETAILS
TELEPHONE 24801/24804.
1. 1972 DODGE AVENGER -
NP.A. 855 Price $1,800.00
DOWN $500
2. 1970 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS N. 2716 Price
$2,700 DOWN $700
3. 1970 CHEVROLET
MALIBU NP.X. 469 Price
$2,725 DOWN $700
4. 1972 FORD TORINO -
NP.S. 544 Price 4.250 DO..'.
$1,000
5. 1970 CHEVY MALIBU-
NP.S 918 Price $2,725 DO.r-N
$700
6. 1970 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA NP.R. 779
Price $2,825 DOWN $ 700
7. 1972 FORD MUSTANG
FASTBACK NP.M. 71 Price
$4,425 DOWN $900
8. 1970 CHEVY 3/4 ton
Pickup Truck in immaculate
condition T. 6468 Price
$2,425 DOWN $600
9. 1971 FORD CORTINA A.T
in immaculate condition Price
$2,525 DOWN $700
10. 1970 PLYMOUTH
DUSTER NP.A. Price
$2.625 DOWN $700
11. 1970 FORD MUSTANG -
Hard Top NP.D. 133 Price
$2,225 DOWN $600
12. 1970 BUICK SKYLARK-
N. 7242 Price $2,350 DOWN
$700
I 13. 1970 FORD CAPRI -
NP.F. 966 Price $1,450 DOWN
$500
14. 1970 MORRIS MINI A'T
- NP .F 45 Price $1,125
DOWN $300
PLEASE COME ALONG
IMMEDIATELY AS YOU
MIGHT MISS THE CAR
THAT YOU ARE LOOKING
FOR.
WE ALSO HAVE MANY
OTHER BARGAINS. COME
AND MAKE US AN OFFER.


FOR SALE

C13298
FOUR CUSHIONED Love Seat
(seats two) newly recovered
$85.00. "Like New" Dark
Brown Leatherette Recliner
includes electric massage unit
$110.00. Phone 5-4380

C13413


ONE GAS
5-8803.


STOVE Call


C13414
MUSTANG in good condition
$850, water skis, radiogram,
crib mattress. etc Call 34967

j DINING GUIDE

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

C13419
JAMAICAN CURRIED GOAT
TAKEAWAY
Corner Bar 20, Mackey Street
Daily to 10 p.m.
Serving the best Curried Goat
in town, also barbeque ribs,
chicken, stew beef, patties,
hamburgers, sodas, sandwiches,
hot dogs etc. Phone 28290.

C13417
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
TOMORROW'S SPECIAL
o Split Pea Soup with Salt
Beef.


MINE SUPPUES
C13412
GOOD outboard motor wanted
40 h.p. or greater. Call Mr.
O'Brien Seafloor Aquarium --
36896.


C13410
37' TWIN DIESEL Sport
Fisherman. A-1 Condition.
Very low hours. Ideal for
charter fishing. Duty Paid. See
Dockmaster, Hurricane Hole
Marina.


C13381
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising yacht -
Phone 3-2371.
Cl 1894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engine,
wvith less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
-all 24267, 54011.

C13405
27' CHRIS CRAFT Cavalier.
new engine, radio, good
condition. Must sell bought
bigger boat. Can be seen at
Bayshore Marina. The (4.c's).
Call Hendrickson 21784 to 5
P.M. 41323 after 5 p.m.

PETS FOR SALE

C13372
GERMAN Shepherd Puppies.
Call 24008 Warren Russell.
C13324
K 9 Dogs, Trained Guard Dogs
for Business Protection.
K-9 Police Doqgs for
individual Protection. Satisfac-
tion Guaranteed. Franchise
information available. Call
(813) 722-6678.

C 13406
ZCHIHUAHUAS Male
(Brown) female (brown arid
white) both $150. Phone
2-2142 Simmons.
C 13426
ONLY TWO LEFT' Purebred
German Shepherd puppies.
$100.00 Wormed, 9 weeks
Phone 5-2509 after 5 p.m.


WANTED

C 13354
,\CREAGE Carmichael Road
from 5 to 25 acres send :,
your listings and low dow'.
cash price.
NICK DAMIANOS
Damianos Realty,
Dial 22033,evenings 41197.

C13399
A CONSORTIUM OF UNITED
STATES CITIZENS WITH
IMPECCABLE CREDEN-
TIALS PRESENTLY
ACQUIRING A MAJOR
UNITED STATES BANK,
ACTIVELY SEEKING
ASSOCIATION WITH
HIGHLY REGARDED
FINANCIAL GROUP.
PLEASE AVAIL
YOURSELVES IN FIRST
COMMUNICATION. REPLY
TO: Adv. C-13399, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0, Box N-3207,
Nassau Bahamas.

HELP WANTED

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.
C13371
LOAN CREDIT TRAINEE
for
INTERNATIONAL BANK
MALE OR FEMALE
Must have following
qualifications:
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
d ocumentato and
related corresp )n.d .i-.

3. Under 30 years If age.

Applicant w ill receive
indoctrination in various
banking departments and
activities for an indef inite


period before being assigned
specify ic duties and
responsibilities. Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits.


Only Bahamian applicants with
above qualificatiorns need
apply. Please write to Adv.
C13371, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau,
Bahamas.
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 senior managerial
position. Pension scheme and
medical pian provided. Salary
will be commensurate with
experience. Bahamians Only.
Please apply to: P. 0. Box
N-4807 Nassau.


C 13409
MANSERVANT or Butler to
live on premises must be
experienced and able to drive.
References required. Interested
persons to contact Mr.
Ferguson Tel: 2-1238 or 24913
or write to P. 0. Box N4278,
Nassau.
C6656
JOB TITLE: THREE
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C13394
LYFORD CAY CLUB requires
a Bahamian Controller. He
must have a minimum of 10
years experience in hotel
accounting and be able to
prepare monthly financial
statements and budgets. He
would be entirely responsible
for all financial operations and
training within a private
membership club. Please reply
in writing only to the Managing
Director, Lyford Cay Club, P.
0. Box N-7776, Nassau.
C13350
MANAGER required for Out
Island cottage colony aind
marina. Must be fully
experienced in catering
industry and have ability to
train school leaves in catering.
Salary with commission,
conmensurate with ab it\y and
experience.
Apply Green Turtle Club, Box
270, Green Turtle Cay, Abaco.


C13421
INTERIOR DESIGNER
College grad. minimum 10
years on job experience with
professional interior/archi-
tectural design firm.
Competent in residential,
Hotel/club and office design.
To assume full responsibility
for client contact, contract
development, design
programme and execution.
Send resume to House &
Garden Ltd., P. 0. Box N7776,
Nassau, Bahamas.

TRADE SERVICES

C13391

O inder. Cuziom.

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


BUSINESS 5 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time








b llhIt Illrtvy CiA219 EXI 5


Ili hrFi ttl'


> 1 ME SAVE IMEY <


ANTENNAS
IslandTV 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

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

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

ENTERTAINMENT
M ov ies
Film & Equip.Service 2-2157

GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES

Modernistic Gar. & Pet
2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
:nont.'ose Avenue 2-4259

HARDWARE
John S. George 2.8421/6

WRECKER SERVICE


Gibson Wrecker
Service


2-8896


2 Lm P ii itl 'I.


HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock'& Key
2-4591 ext.C 147

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


MUSIC


Cody's Records


2-8500


OPTICIANS

Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506

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

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

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL


Playtours


2-2931/7


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

TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Tracking
3-1562/2-4726

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


|br l ribunt r*



| FORt TNI ACTIO OVo WANT | S




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services J *


I- K- I-I ~


C 13390
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes.
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OR MUSIC,


Friday, February 1, 1974.


C 13386
LEWIS AUTO SC HOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.




GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


REAL ESTATE

C6591
PUBLIC Corporation seek
income producing properties
and/or land in the Bahamas.
Will trade shares of stock
and/or Florida properties, pli-
ca h for good investments.
Send full details including
location, income. expenses,
price and terms. Contact our
Agent, Cnmpass Realty, Box
344. Miami. Fla. 33164.


HELP WANTED
L6651
RECEPTIONIST/CLERK/
TYPIST required by SUN
ALLIANCE & LONDON
INSURANCE GROUP for their
ranchh office in Freeport.
Applicants should have had a
good qeneaal education with'
sI.me experience of office
work. They should also bb
capable of accurate copy
t-ping. Applicants should
telephone Miss B1 v,IrrI at
352 7421 fo interview

C6Gf36
RESIDENT MANAGE R: Tj
take complete charge oi
commer Ial hdk' V r 'ion,
M ist be fu'lyv quat 'fled aJ
hove necessary bdLkiLr otnd and
experience.
SALES & MARKETING
DIRECTOR: For Food
Manufacture iig and Distr ibuting
Plant. Must have at least three
years experience at Managerial
level.
Apply in own handwriting to-
Giand Bahama Bakery, Ltd., P.
0. Box F-791, Freeport, Grand
B ha 1aa

C6646
PRODUCTION SUPERVI
SOR: Five years or more
experience in Bakery
production. Must be
competent in all Bakery vob
(iterotr es; have valid Diivcl 'i
Licence:; Police anrid Health
Certificate ; also Letter of
Reference from former Bakery
employer, basic High School


educate on.
Apply in writing
Manager, Grand
Bakery Ltd., Queen's
P. 0. Box F-797,
Grand Bahama.


to: The
Bahama
Highwav,
Fnreeport,


C6647
KITCHEN UTILITY
WORKERS: To work morning
or evening shift. Wash and
scrub Il laChen equ.ipmein t,
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 Certtifcate.
Apply: Oceanus Hotels Ltd..
Personnel Dept Royal Palmn
Way. P. 0. Box F -531,
Freepoit Grand _.-hama.


HELP WANTED
C6656
JOB TITLE: THREE
GENERAL REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5 10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Person nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.

Ct,658
OCEANIC DEL SUD, P. 0.
BOX F-2560, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA has
temporary job opportunities
for approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians in their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following pos,ion:


DIVER Minimum of 5 years
experience on marine pipeline
operations. Must be able to
urnde stand and use diving table
and operate recompressing
chamber. Must pass company
a p p r o v e d d i v i n g
physical.
Qualified appli k:ants should
apply to: Oceanic Del Sud, P.
0. Box F-2560, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.

C6657
Experienced lady to prepare
steak, chicken, lobster and
Oriental vegetables on Hibachi.
Call Freeport 352-7096.

C6659
TOUR SALES AGENT
SUPERVISOR to work for a
local Travel Agency in
Freeport. Job includes
supervision of sales staff,
i-plementing and instituting
programmes of events and
activities for tourists. Minimum
three (3) years experience in
the Travel Business. Bahamians
only needed.
Apply; write to P. 0. Box
F-2596 or apply in person to
Suite "L", Sun Alliance and
London Building, off Pioneers
Way

C6643
MARINE PILOTS
Required by Hahamas Oil
Refining Company.
Qualifications: Must have
Master (Foreign Going)
Certificate. Experience: At
least four (4) vrs in Piloting
including "q and
J..-Ir, ,- i t .-4,,q o' tankers
an d/or p. ,oer vessel.
Knowledge of : jur towage
essential.
Education: Mt: lr a.t least a
High School Gira ,Jit,.
Only Bahamians need apply:
Please reply giving details of
qualifications and experience
to:
Pi sonnel Office
P. 0. Box F-2435
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


CLASSIFIED SECTION 7 TXT.5
C |ALSTATA ESTT TT I S L IS LP TD CLASSIFIED ADVS BRINGESULTSFOLST

LIFIED SEI TO PLACE YOUR ADV. --TELEPHONE 21986 -EXT. 5


REAL ESTATEREALTT ESTATE WANTS T O RENT I-MINE SUPPLIES HELP WANTED HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES T SCHOOLS


"No but you're getting warm."


.' '


I


I


shP (dributtt














_ 1i Utrtbtuw


........ I I t I
"Tell him that you got out of your sickbed to buy more
aspirin when you were seen shopping yesterday."


Friday, February 1, 1974.

Mjjmf[E[@IJii, I


-^ e < words of
2.- ~S i r letters
S--- I or more ran
v 0 i make
from the
"I have good and bad news. 'Wear' is only $2.98, but W E etters hown
'tear' comes to $298 even." h e "? In
T word, e a c h
_ _he used once
CROSSW ORD A word must contain the large


PUZZLE
ACROSS
28. M ic; ked
1 Egyptian 30. Caucho
skinks 31. Republicans
6 Blame 32 Hawaiian cliff
12. Canonized 33 Nothing
person 34. Judge
13 Hogshead 36 Postal code
14. Lyric muse 37. Received
15+ Musical 38. Buckshot
studies 40. Hebrew month
16 Tribe 42 Oriental
18 Hypothetical temple
force 46 Narcotic
19. Astern 49. Prayer
21. Seaman 50. Gambling game
23. Black 51. Abandon
27. Creek 52. Rage


Ei E A I N TENSE *E
I AL Bridge
AD RU BA CR L
By VICTOR MOLLO
AG6A OL A LRD can declare make 4< against
POST ER DI ) the best defence? A trump is
|KA l 9-01 led.


DE SEIRVI
PENSI ONB INEE
URN SA C M
S lelEE iR Y T TS
SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
1. Peer Gynt's
mother
2. Oriental
dwelling
3. Enzyme


4. Pay the kitty
5. Makeshift
6. Lincoln
7. Roman
statesman
8. Unrefined
9. Woolly pyrol
10. Notice
11. Transportation
17. Hitchcock
thriller
19. Dry
20. Amerce
22. Contradict
24. Unskilled
25. Mishmash
26. Adjacent
29. College
certificate
35. Elk
39. Fragrance
41. Atop
42. School of
whales
43. Common verb
44. Soldiers
45. Termite
47. Shoshonean
48. Mal de- --


North
AQ 5
V K Q 10 3
0 A74
4952
West East
4 K J 8 10 6 3
S7 6 J 4
0 KQ62 0 10 953
4 A Q 8 7 4 J 10 6 3
South
49742
SA 9852
0 J 8
4 K 4
When this hand came up in
a match both Souths won in
dummy, came to hand with the
ZA and took the spade finesse.
The first West played low.
After the 4Q and 4A, he was
put on play with the 4K
,nd switched -to the OK.
Declarer won with the 0A.
crossed to his hand with a trump
and discarded a diamond from
dummy on his 49. West was
now thrown in with the 0Q.
Whether he played a club up to
South's 4K or presented him
with a ruff and discard, South
would have his tenth trick.
Anticipating the throw-in, the
second West went up with the
4J the first time and Jettisoned
his 4K on the 4A. EaA came in
with the 410 and led a club.
One down.
And yet South could have
made his contract. First he
lays down the 4A. Then he
leads up to dummy's 4J. If West
unblocks with ,the 4K and goes
up with the 4J next time, he is
left on play. East can nevzr come
in and West is end-played as
before.


Rupert and Raggety Again-36


-+ *.-- TT ,,M '^ ... ,


l *' ^ , ,,, --1-"' ~ '- " ;
f r \ *'<". --- ,
\ ,/I /,




1^^. .S *.A^


\\ T'(
iAOL-


After his antics on the branch, Raggety leaps
down and dives into his hollow. I'll go
first!" he cries. You two throw that stuff in
and I'll put it away tidily." So Rollo stands
by the panniers and passes the vegetables to
Rupert, who drops them down to Raggety
TheIr work has just ended when the Gipsy
Granny hobbles towards them.- There must


be magic in the air," she says. "Those
missing onions-they've come back." Ha,
ha! It's not magic, Granny! laughs Rupert.
And the whole story of Raggety has to be
Jtold there and then.
THE END
(Another Adventure on Monday.)
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-1


I I it1 s. J U Mi "1
Rupert and his pals have set aside a morning Rupert asks Mary to take part In the holly
to gather holly for their Christmas decorations, picking, the little girl sigha. I haven't thought
They find a large bush near the woods, and much about decorating our house," she
are soon picking stems with plenty of bright replies. My grandfather has been so gloomy
berries. Look, there's Mary Contrary." says lately. I'm not looking forward to Christmas
Rupert, noticing a small figure walking slowly this year."
by. "Perhaps she'd like to join us." But when ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


letter, and there must be at
least one eigdit-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. TOIDAY'S
TARGUET: 'V words, good:
28 words. very good : 33 words.
excellent Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOi UTION :
Chime chin chine hinge Inch
mneshing inlen mince mine mise
neigh nice niche nigh SCHEM-
IN(G him sshin "hine s('e sIgh
sign since sine sing singe.


Chess
By LEONARD
1 1l I I


BARDEN


This position from Reshevsky
(U.S.A.) v. Savon (Soviet Union)
in the recent Petropolis inter-
zonal for the world title is sure
to become a textbook classic.
Reshevsky (White, to move) had
only a second or two to make
his last move (the fortieth)
before the time control.
Reshevsky played 1 Q KtP
and announced Mate '" A
fellow grandmaster then des-
cribed Reshevsky's move as the
blunder of five centuries." Why
the comment, and what would
you advise Reshevsky to play in
the diagram ?
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master; 30 seconds, chess expert
1 minute, county player; 3
minutes, club standard ; 6
minutes, average: 15 minutes,
novice.


Chess Solution
Reshevsky overlooked that
after I Q x P ch? Black has I .
B x Q-most blunders are caused
by forgetting that pieces can
move backwards. Instead d,
Reshevsky could really have
mated in four by R-R8 ch,
K--Kt4; 2 P-R4 ch, K. xP: 3
R x P ch. P.R: 4 Qx RP mate.


No. 7,S39 .. By TIM McKAY
Aerose
:. pas. everywhere. (4, ,)
7 d llty. (3)
9. Shift. (4)
10. Tennis score. (7, 2)
One from the wood. (4)
1. For recreation. (4. 5)
16. Place. (4)
19. Get you hence. (3)
so. Study. (3)
21. African anIlmal. (5)
22. Ti '. (4)
23. Formely. (4)
24. Paltmes. (5)
25. Stagger. (4)


Down
& Headfte. (3)

6. Northern shipbuilding area.
M. h wind. (4)
Processieonists. (8)
12. Mr. Snip.
14. C a nvas
a h eiter.
(4)
1 8 m a II
S e I m.
17. Though.
(4)
1 1 n&dia
1 2 ) h
<* W

7 CARROLL RIGHTER'S

-IOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: An unusually good
day for understanding facts about conditions in
business or personal matters and for planning to utilize the
best in them for headway.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Seek out those who can assist
you in improving routines for greater success. Make sure you
get appearance improved, also.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Meet with financiers and
plan how to acquire more real estate, have a far greater income
in the near future.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Improve your social life,
which will help your business life. A wider circle of
acquaintances can bring forth fine, usable ideas.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Analyze progress
made toward goals and what still needs to be done. Find the
right gadgets you need and get advice from experts.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Be very sociable and make big
headway by letting your presence be felt by others. Get your
true goals straight in your mind.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You have an opportunity to
do civic work that stamps you as an A-1 citizen. Fine day to
put through important deals, also.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Make friends of newly met
acquaintances who can provide needed information and help.
You can get support from a distance. Accept an offer.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Do not neglect whatever is
of a governmental nature. Show more devotion for the one
you love and have better rapport.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Know better what
allies expect from you and then be more cooperative. Get
cooperation from mate that helps, also.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get those duties behind
you with enthusiasm and care. Take the treatments that will
add to your vitality. Avoid a constant troublemaker.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) A fine day for activities
that mean much to you and for getting backing from bigwigs
for your finest talents
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) Talk matters over with kin to
improve home situation, then entertain there happily. Don't
permit some outsider to come between you and family.


--4e Comic Page



REX MORGAN, MoD.B, -DAL CURTIS

'LL HAE A E RX, WAIT HA AWLD- RANDDI KUMO No, I


















APPARENTLY WHEN YOU GLAD TO FIRING THOSE SHOTS AT THAT MR. POOLE, I JUST WHA" e
PULLED DEVON OUT OF THAT TALK TO YOU AND SLADE, HE CAN GET COT WORD THAT
CAR HE FIGURED YOU I CAN BECONVICTED I ARTE AND TEW
SAVED HIS LIFE EE FR O ATTEMPTED LONG ARE IN JAIL
TO TALK TO YOUSAM'
TR































APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kot NIC

WELL--- I WAS IT'LL BE 50 MUCH MIDRE 6ET INTO SOMETHING COMFORTABLE
APPARENTLY WEN YOU ADO RN COZY HEREWHILE I PUT E CAR Y! T
PULLED DEVON OU T OF THAT TALK--- TO YOU AND SLADE, HE T-- LL FIX US A BEAUTIFUL CSE
CAR, HE FI EBERE IK N A CONbICTED ARTIE AND TEW
TO TALK TO YOU, SAM!































STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


I











Friday, February 1,1974.


r h ribCh u _ntr


8 ________


Flora's

two

minute

blitz

clinches

win
Bt ( L SISTON I HL'RSI ON
FLORA M A(KIN'tS
lost valuable points in her
t'asotn high ol f 4 were
scoted in the final tw"o
iinutles of the game
'Aithin that period, the
Ilie foot ten all-around
g uaid shook the nets with
tour consecutive field goals,
Wlitlg (; lo ernmeni High
Senior (Girls to a 5S 55
acl ir over defending
chalips Si \A gu.iines
( .::*, yesterday
\)t oniv did they1 1nap
S \ ( s three \ ear Unbhc.ilcit
,rrctk hs t ;i the atne
lIte credited a three ',a H tie
!i, first place going into the
t nd lialt of tile ser t
Xqulianu College is the third
(iollig illio evstcrdiav
uuani holding a hall game
lead over both CG H S an i
\qttilnas being lunde at'lte
"I s\ \ ( 'A i,
i. .iahle ol holtdint It .1
S ii [l quiarler rt:lt ci tig
the hi.o e lean lheut ltih
\in !In i seven plaN\ cd
Kirt, BNiOiWn tigpped S,
\lt l B sits itt .t1th NifllH
%," I tile % oil A 10.111
Iill of 'i ts pinr tsr.
ti U.i rdingq in her g a"i
I .ii ,*Itu i ohi- ,I -Ide
ntiumerouitn s Itrnoter
"1p u1 1 A xie di nedrtl
DO relensi L uird
l I N,. 1 i, Idded I I
l;kmng a lnn tour point
i l .i. int' the third quarter
s \ ti tu tirnder a Ilt'rv
I-k irom 'lte t .ia ket led
.- trl titil nIl il gh ielti.c
i mi ii p g up wilth lhiaron
S is i- l tili' hield Ihe tirol n
\inl tlnne It, i 'nere
.. point edg mecn liking
the i Nd ait ilmes
tih coitlmued throtigh
il< t1,.;rth quarter inltil the
il I r iinti's wh lien
I i S rei tl sitiw\% d their
Srth W itlh Sharion indl
Kas.ii .I .urnquest hi And linc
i e re hb nds Ilorai
sp tlN h .l ded ian ette tim-
i.A break that brought
Go(,crnnient Htigh three
ahead 52-40.



'Eoicli


40


i t : , it t ll -,


4

PI, turf 1 /.V('C-.7' I 1 (;I/.1A
I i,;i Sat ,ckc' sorCs anl eas l juniper


League matches called



off for Games trial


By IVAN JOHNSON
THIS SI. \NI)Y'S BFA fixtures
between Tropigas and St. Georges and
McAlpine and Red I itns at
('Clitford Park have been postponed
until Sunday Februar 10,. announced
BFA Secretary and national coach
Dick Wilson this morning
In place of the leaiuc game-s the
second of the trial game-, 1[M the
Central American and Ca.ibbean
games between the national soccer
squad and the Nassau select XI will be
played.
Wilson said the league games had
been postponed because if the trial
game was played on Saturday too
many ot the national squad and Select
XI players would be playing successive
days
"'In addition to this we feel that the


Obstacle


marathon

for lan


I


"'5


I ,., I t i 'htl'- irn tulhit) and Denise Moss (3) trir
S [ t ike this defensive rei'oundi i ttlm
i,,* ;-mwcn!t th1. l nrd Si 1n1 ettc.


L ighihourns held goal
brought S C(. one behind
biti two assists from Flora
to Ingrid Snvmoiiette sealed
the gailie.
Seltitg the pace earls in
thi' tirst quarter. Mackey
and I urnquest combined
hfr ten straight points giving
their team ihe lead by zip,
Ihis tired S A .( into


Feel fit

with


D OAN'S


.c t ,' .t t
K & 1t0
m ," c-t e 1 t.{


DOANSl PILLSLS
at chemists and stores.
Distributed by:
Thompson Drug Co Ltd. Box 6027, Centreville, Nassau.























'IiLMM-
PHN 90


it


action and beginning with
Whylly's field goal hel
G.H.S. to two while the'
took the first quarter leai
15-12.
Linda Woodside ant
Bascom going into th
second quarter added
rebounding power, bu
unable to sustain th
accuracy that paced them i
the opening of the first
trailed 29-25 by the end


SCHRISTCHULRCH lan
thompson of l-ngland had lit,
jump over a dog, wave away a
helicopter, sidestep a police car
and fight off crainp to win the
'''i "Co in m onwealth Games
I hT slightly bill
24-y ear-old student from
I luton Bedfordshire overcame
these obstacles to run the
second fastest ilarathon tn
S* lustory in 2:0": 12.0
It was only his second rae-
over the 26 niilce 385 vaid
distance foi whichh ALustralhw
Derck Clarton tlolds the hcts
P el or nta n c I1 Il e '1t
2 )08:33.6.
Shompson said later "'I wa.s
on the verge ot blackingt .itt
Liver the last 200 meters .t'lii
crdllip.
"I went much master than
intended M\ plan was to stay
with the pack until 22 nIles'
and then go.
';/14 "1 was tiraelling so well
carly on that I made ins blcak
at 10 miles and never looked
back. "
lhompson had tot keep a
h sharp eve torivards and
d upw yards.
v ba hssett h.und ran in
t ronit of me and I had to hurdle
him.- said Thompson.
S hlien 1 had ito gesture a
e loN lt ing helicopter away
d because (ti the wind it was
i create ing.
e "nd linmtily I had to
n sidestep ilt escorting police
car when itI slowed up a bit toot
quickly I 1' P


game will draw a bigger crowd on a
Sunday."
In last week's first trial game, the
national squad defeated the Select XI
2-1.
Arlington Butler. Olympic
Association president and chairman of
the Special Olympic Committee who
watched the game said today that
Sunday's game would probably be the
last trial
"Depending on how the squad plays
on Sunday the special committee will
decide whether we want to watch
them play again, before deciding if
they are worthy of being sent to the
games." said Butler.
When asked for his opinion of the
squad's performance last weekend, Mr
Butler refused to comment.
On Sunday the Nassau Select XI.


LI\l I P for tomorrow's
lacing
I IRS1 RAt'I 5 Iurhlnes
C( ASS \1
Ilst Half Daily Double
1 1 utk (Girl 113
2 lady Brite (Lad) Belh) 117
3. SNeetness Not (Be t'iinient 1 3
4 iivke by ive I17
5 Scorpio M,
t Miss Lene 7
7 Dogerlossa I 17
8 Aries Moon i 1I,
'. I killing tHouse 114


t Csper's Child
Morning Star
I ull Sail
N young Bahamian
Miss ( lift
MISs Netllea
SE COND RACI 6 I urlcgs
('CLASS 1)
2nid Half DailV ouble
1 (ttne An %t
2 Lad Stella
i I ad% I'na
4. Jackie
Sfight% Joe Y,ounr
t. Dlehi
7 Shaieen
8 Vticked (;Gil
9 D)edi
Also eligibles,
Sugar Hill
I lORI) RACI 5 I urlon.gs
CLASS (
I Rango's Imaize
2. Sir I)
3 i amice
4. Point I banker
5. Svweet Ihing
6. rouble iMker
7. Annie Bell
i-1 P'ulsir
'4 Jungle Pie
Also eligibles.
The Hustler
I (URIII Rl l 5 1 uriungs
('C IASS C
1. winged D)uchess
2. Nobody's Business
|(M i di( !l


I 1


I I1


3. Sumanthal
4. Lady IChestet
5 Mtama Brite
6 Secret Agent
7. R I Happy
8. Added Sugar
9. Queen f tHearts
-1so. eligibles
Iawleys itiaunr
I II ItH RAACI I uriongs
( 1ASS A
I nature race
1t hIl e Avenger
2. D t I ikr 'DiA!
3. \M,,tn Walk
4 itad I% i
S. Ilusi et N, \,
(. Miss Adi ailtaige
7 Bonsai
8. Count /orith
* IDespprid o


under coach Harcourt 'Rip' Rolle will
be out to avenge their defeat.
"T'his time we will have four key
players who were unavailable last
week, namely Bob McVeigh, Rick
Adderlevy lheo Black anti George
Vethekas," said Rollc.
'On Sunday the national squad will
have their hands full.
"With the inclusion of these key
players the Select XI will be much
better equipped to attack while the
detence which only allowed the
national squad to score twice last
week, is still sound
"We have nothing to lose. They
have to prove that their team is a team
because names don't make a team."
One cannot dispute the fact that
although the national squad did have
territorial advantage throughout last


114 Also eligibles'
116
S 16 Island Rule
18
14 SIX\ H FRA(I 5 I urlonigs
1 14
18 CLASS J
1. China Doll
2 Splinish Dancer
S 3. Miss Pumpkin
4. Miss Sharon
SMiss i1udor (Nigellu)
5 l Dead tleu(
7 King I ire
8 Skeeter
i28 ttetDoe
S16 SI VI N fI RACt 6 I uril)gs
122 ('C ASS I1
24 I sweet Rose
16 2. Real Nex\s
125 t Stillet lio
I 32 4 Rmse Miss
114 undere r Mist
I I 2 o I0'nn Cop De Vino


week's game, the attack lacked real
penetration.
If the squad is to gain the approval
of the Special Olympic Committee to
be sent to the Games goals must be
scored on Sunday.
Wilson said: "It's true that we
should have scored more goals in the
last game but we won the game and
that's what counts.
"tHowever, one must not forget that
in the last game with the exception of
Rossi, I substituted the first team aftgr
the first half. This time I won't upse
the rhythm of the team normaM
substitution will be used.
"I feel that we are good enough to
win in spite of the inclusion of the
four players in the Secret XI I can't
foresee any difficulties."
The game will kickoff at 3.30 p.m.


7. Royal Mail I 18
8. D'Assinator 114
124 9 ) \inchester 117
I GI;HT RAClI 4, I urlongs
C(IASS N
Ior jockeys without a win in 1974.
1 6 Sitagerh I lI
S1 2. Lil Jess 114
i6 Liquidator 114
4 4. Fakita 1 16
S 5. Star Marie 114
6i 6. he Kid 116
t 7. Diariond 116
'0 8 Royvl Prince I14
9. Miss Shirlene 116
Also eligibles:
110
I l Banquero I 16
121 [ast l.eg 114
114 Sun liger 1 14
114 At Last 1 14
1I0 Chenuhis Khan I114
Her Hlel I 14


SPORTING SAM'S SELECTIONS

RACE OUT THE, BEST BUY COCKUP SET
RACE PADDOCK __ UPSET WATCHERS
7 IX)(i RI ()SSA 7 I)0(IR 1I OSSA 8 AIRES MOON / DOGURLOSSA
SSCORPIO 4 5 BY 5 5 BY 5 2 LADY BRIFI
2 ADY BRIYI, 5 SCORPIO I LUCKY GIRL 4 5 BY 5
S5 MIGHII JO) 5 MIGHTY JOF 4 JACK. 5 LADY ST FLLA
8 WICKFT) GAL 7 SHAIIEEN 2 LADY SIELLA 9 i)EDI
.* ) OD [I1 8 WICKED GAL 5 MIGHTY JOI 7 SHAHIFN
4 POINT TAKIR 4 POINT TAKER 2 SIR D 9 TROUBLE MAKI- R
5 SSWETI' THING ) TROUBLE MAKFR 4 POINT TAKER 4 POINT TAKER
3* 8 I1I PULSAR 8 El. PULSAR S SWEET THING 8 Fl. PULSAR
6 SE('RF I AGI NT 6 SECRET AGENT 2 NOBODY'S BUSINESS 8 ADDED HAPPY
4 8 AD))I) HAPPY 5 MAMA BRI IF 5 MAMA BRITF 7 MAMA BRITE
5 MAMA BRITt 7 RU HAPi'Y 7 RU HAPPY 6 SECRIT AGIENT
7 BONSAI 7 BONSAI 6 MISS ADVANTAGE R COUNT ZORICH
8 C.OUNI /ORICIH 5 iLUSIVEI NOW 7 BONSAI 7 BONSAI
5. 9 1)FSPARInDO t !SPARIDO S :ELISIVE NOW 6 MISS ADVANTAGE
2 SPANISH D)ANCI R 2 SPANISH DANCER 8 SKFETER 9 DOE IX)E
S1CHINA DOLL I CHINA I)OLL 7 KING IRE 3 MISS PUMPKIN
9 DOE I)OF 3 MISS PUMPKIN 7 SPANISH IANLER 2 SPANISH DANCER
I li ILLETTO 3 STILETTO 6 UNA COPA DF VINO 3 STILETTO
7 2 RFAL NEWS 6' NA COPA 1)1 VINO 8 D'ASSINATOR 5 WONDER MIST
5 WONDER MISI 2 REAl NEI WS 1 SWEET ROSE 6 UNA COPA DE VINO


_____III_ _IIIIII__nl__IIL I I


Amiss and Hayes pile on MCC pressure


PORT OF SPAIN Amiss Boycott batted Ii" minutes tucks to fine leg dominated the
an d B oy cot played and hit seven bottindaries fifth wicket partnership he
confidently yesterday as they Jameson lost his last chance shared with Fletcher.
did Wednesday, when they left of qualifying tor a place in the But the association ended
the ground at 77 tor none. England team tor the test when Fletcher. who looked
I he Trinidad bowlers posed which opens Sautmid wher he sound, was out to Jumadeen
hew problems for them. but at snickedh let-arin spinner for 18 with the total on 214.
12 Inmtia/ whipped one trom Jumadeen t' slip tor .Gabriel to Greig. who had a hard-hit
the middle and leg stump and take an eas\ a.itch innings tor 70 when M.C.C
Boycott. committed to a late fHaves., who had two batted Monday, was moved up
cut, snicked to slie for Gabriel impressive innings here one a slot on the list for additional
to take a splendid one-han ded in the Kanha -Gibb, benefit pre-test practice and he
catch. Boycott shook his head and another in the lirst innings immediately went for his
in disgust as he walked inside. of thIs igae played strikes whdle H ayes continued
Amiss. 86 in 1'7 minutes. cortnfidently aitter the lunch to delight the small crowd. liHe
had struck 13 fours break His drives past cover and reached his 50 with his eighth


four after batting 100 minutes.
As teatime neared, Hayes hit
14 including a massive six with
a hit over the mid-off fence,
off Nanan.
lie was 83 in M.C.C.'s 287
for 5, Greig 2(1 not out


NOW SHOWING
AT7& 10:25
"COFFY9"
starring
PAM GRIER
AND AT 8:50
"SLAUGHTER'S BIG
RIP OFF" (RI
starring
JIM BROWN
NO ONE UN[I)IR 17 ADMlTiT.Il
vuis ill imillit lltl I


U
I
H


2 LIL JESS
6 tHl KID
9 MISS SilIRIiNEI


2 LIL JESS
5 STAR MARIF
6 1 HL KIDl


I STAGERLY
5 STAR MARIE
9 MISS SHIRLENE


2 LIL JESS
9 MISS SHIRLENF
S STAR MARIE


SAT I UR i lArT!MAl IN.ULi l,,
MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00
"RING OF BRIGHT WATER"
Starring
ill I TRAVFRS VIRGINIA McKENNA


NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Sunday Matinee 3:00 & 4:55, Evening 8:30
S ELLOTT KASTIER I
presents
S CLIFF GORMAN
JOSEPH BOLOGNAin Arau,,,
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.


Saturday Matinee Only Starts Saturday
Matinee starts at 2:00 Continuous Showings
"KIDNAPPED" G. I
Michael Caine Trevor Howard from 3:00
m PLUS "THE QUEEN
"JOURNEY TO SHILOH" "THE QUEEN
Starts Saturday Night 8:30 p.m. BOXER" PG.
Sunday Matinee starts at 2:45 Judy Lee
Evening 8:30 PLUS
"BLACK MOSES OF SOUL" G. "HERCULES & THE
Isaac Hayes CAPTIVE WOMEN" G.
PLUS Reg Park, Fay Spain
"RETURN OF SABATA" PG. PLUS Late Feature
'phone 2.2534 Saturday night.


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:30
*"THE DESPIRADOS"
Starring
VINCE EDWARDS JACK PALANCE
Plus!
"SWORD OF MONTE CRISTO"
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30--'Phone 3-4666
Sunday Contnuous from 5 p.m.




J Mllb '.iSiS*C TOUAE Y *4
Plus! "TODAY WE KILL, TOMORROW WE DIE"
ILo_.. No one under 17 will be admitted.


_ I I I


"I-IM19


RACITG CAR


.
NIT EE ONLY --


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