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The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03714
 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.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03714

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% ." ,*..**'...;:-.-'-*- : *... *+ 3' ..-.... :..... -. ***. ..- **.': ^?' :":: -. 1-. -' -^.:
JOHNSON'S

EDGE Protective Shave

Disltributed iby
PRIDE PRODUCTS
Pino. N8717 -- Ph. 2-4766 :':


.tsgis.ered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Baham.s Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX1, No. 60 Saturday, February 2, 1974. Price: 20 Cents


Riddle of


the


lost


$9,260


Bv MIKE LOT HI \\
POLICE were today investigating the Sherlock Holmes-style "Case of The
Disappearing Money Pouch" with $9,260 in it. The bank deposit bag was somehow
lost as the depositor was making a frantic attempt to escape an armed hold-up man
last night.
Weslc Perccnti, assistant 11. r of the Blue tHill Road branch of Supertaui tic
lFood Storis, who marked his 23rd It-irllh ,. yesterday, told he I-I lune
"cvcrythting happicncid 1 laso t ... I was shocked ..."
Events moved so fast outside thle Baiclays Bank on Monttise AvetLnue and Madc-iia St-r.t that
MI Percentic has to admit hie iust does not know what became of the inoneyv at e!hl spicd ki i


masked bandit with a sawed-,f s
Mr Per~cntte left the tootd
store with the niih- .,.posit
hag -oinettilne between 9y: O
and 10o i 'l i', last night
Ht c p,, C h! ci d pcci it i'cob.h
vith a bli--all-ton ot ice-reeant
it. a bro.en papt r hag oin tIlhe
t .n % o v. wC ill htiic it

. :.R R+,t


Ac. .2 ar ,ts etcd ctry a IceN
inovi- cas; oin Mad-i1d lh"
ux, uted ai c tur-n b\ Si
1 ijs Me re (Mt ihurli sto .-i to
mAk rcghc r.tsidc the banil' Ci
thvl s 'tllht ide '" \l;deir: I
Slopred i Ow' ar,. with th,
cipgint still runningil ihtl itn
front ol ti bani's. ireont rdo rs,
111 st 'e n 0l t t f Ill .
night' tepz -c :i t e i a iv
northwest coner of the bank
building.
I upetned the doirr and goi
out. then, with the door open.
I bent down to get the deposit
bag out
t- X the same time I turned
and looked east. andt do In tY
the clothing store I 'aw a nall
pointing a gun 1 was shocked "
IMr Percentie started toe
"scraimble"back into the car.
siinultaneouslI shouting out
'something like. a man with a
gn tn.


holt im.

W
I t


VESLEY BEATS BANDITS

BUT CAN'T FIND MONEY


Qutick-think in g Jackie
iniuicrJiatcly slanitme(d the

1i 'A !d i Mr cen titc hadr
to t '. -i tlhc as pedal
'to p, !ili i !,g west at a



ri h;-, h 2,- k when lie spotted
the hattlti [I noi s et but
he thinks h !int have thrown
it into I h ca r as. he w as
Ilmping :I- e le iele. In the light
ot luter Ivesis he can onlt

tiei. tt it. l eadscd e ciltout
bcWiig noticV-d.
"I t all t iippe uld e t I:a ste t h;'

II \was sevetraIl n nIt tcs
bhe.re the tour men diicoveied
the monel \tas not in the car
\Ir Percentic said hlie stated tl o
ask about it as the got near
the tIaf' ic light at 1Madt ira and
M\olunt Ro- al. but jius then
Roy sa\w a Volkesv\ agon c.'-
coining f'llo the direction ot
the bn!k Iln the excitement
thes thoee iglit the iobbc, lightlyl
be ci: 0intg thilemi
bUR t t!he \cW turned north
into MounIit Royalt Mr


Percentice said he st-pp-'d the
car in front of a bIt. rv on


searched the i. :;
loi'king s r tl, .. n ec .e I-
noit the

toward the ban' k o ing tor
the pou i, Ili. dr-, slowly
past the l .;:K. ho :ie g to s c
either s n, : eonc or lihe
robber, bte hild l no II, k.
As thi' drw x levl with the
City Matikets I 'oId Store in thI
Palmdahl Sho-pping 'P i .. they
saw three pl-icemen ottsiede
John S ;rcorge Ilardwaic a,
the eastern end of thie plain.
tit'e policemen were told wliat
had happened and they dashed
back to the bank. where all five
men searched the area without
trace of the deposit pouch.
h'1e Poli emen searched the
car themselves. checking ecn
the trunk a'-,i the glcevc
compartment, MI Percent.ic
said. but tlhe moneyll e was -
"Iecr)one was wishing ne
happy birthida cesterdi, "
\Mr Percentic ruci.ull, rc.alltil
"It wasn't all that happ'.
though ."


Foundation award for two


lit '.'d \ I tbut active.
Luca) a ('ilub of Freeport,
scored several firsts on lu I esda.
whel it presented the Paiul
Hlarris Foundation Award to
two leading citliens one
Bahanmian, the other American
for living tip to the Rotary
lmotto of "service above self."
Receiving Ilir- awards were
Sii t-ienne liupuch and Dr.
( hatles Burbacher in
Recognition of t-leii work
amon king Bahamiain i crippled
children tor over 20 yea.rs.
Sir Etienne is the first
Bahamitn to he honoured with
a I'Paul lHarris Foundation
Award and )r. Burbacher is
the first non Rotarian to be
selected by the Lucaya ('lub
for any award. Actually this is
the first time that the
35-menmber club has chosen
anyone outside its own


DO'S & DON'T FOR
YOUR KODAK CAMERA

DON'T leave yru.r caniera int
a dirty condition. This could
cause unsatisfactory pictures
DO keep the lens clean with
lens fluid and tissue.
.--..-----


membership : or a Rotary
honour
ICh two ini lecev-d thei
highest holinour 1i hIi can bhe
bestowed b\ Rotar Cluir ai
a special Ladles Da), RotJar
luncheon held in the Prileic
Minister's Salon of the
International Princess IHotel,
Freeport ih e function tr cas
attended by visit ig Rotarians
and their wives from the
Ignited States and (Canada.
Many members of the I report
Rotary (Club, headed bye
President Harold Waugh. also
attended. Mr Rudolph
Charlow, a ineinber of FaIst
Nassau Rotar\y, flew to
Freeport to be present at the
ceremony.
DrT Ron Bourne, past
president ot the club, a Paul
t arris F e Io w and
Go\erlnor-eleclt of Distrit -191)
of Miami for 1 9"4, attended
and explained the meaning of
the Rotary I-oundation.
('ON\GRAT LA IIONS
C''(ongratulation on
e't'ciunog Ia Paul Harris Fellow
ot the Rf"ta1 i Foundation"t
was the message sent to Sir
I tienne by his own club, Last
Nassau Rotary. Also sending
him congratulatory telegrams
were Mr. Idwin Deal. past


president otf Iast NassauI
Rotary. and Mr. llarry Scates.
past president t I c Nassau
Roltal .
President Albert I'ranter
told the large gathering that on
this occasion Sicr I tienne and
Dr Burbacher were the
unlanllimous choice ot the club.
II tlhe opinliten 1 ot club
cmcetlibecs ttic lhad represented
in their lies the l Ift motto ot
Rotary: "'Service above self.'"
Mi. D)ougIlas Silvera
chair man of the present
Freeport Crippled Children's
ComnI mit tee, introduced Sir
It ieCne aned pinned the
Foundation's medal oin him.
Mr. Silvera said that Sit
Etienne had received more
decorations than probably
anyone in the history of British
islands in this part of the
world.
His ntinie decorations
included a Knight Bachelor of
-England, a K eight Comi landetr
iII the Vatican Order ot St.
(;regor\ the Great in which
there are oenly 70 lembetis
Officer of the Most Excellent
Order oft the British Empire:
Officer in the Order oft
Touissant L'Overture of Hlaiti
and Chevalier of Hlonour and
Page 7 Col. 5


-POLICE

HOLD

WOMAN

AFTER

STABBING
POLKIt ,a holding a
woman on c suspicion of
involve rm nt in the sta 't. -ng
death i'ridac evening oi
27 -yearold Ihomas Rolle. a
police spokesman said today.
Rolle received his wout nd in
an incident -0 't ,iJi,/ Street,
the (;rove, at abot t 640 p m.
FIrida. Hie was pronounic-ed
dead on arrival at their Princess
Mairgaret IIo' pital.
It was tie fifth murder in
New Pro% id'i.r;' eilit' the
heeiginting oif thr eir
t'I he bh d, 01 (),;can City.
New York V C .'o.ntnt Irein
He' r leteii C\. 's icind en
'dalltctla\, P.*,ch r:::!'. or the
morning oe at J ari. 5 lie had
died o' slab won:id' .
1 h c be d .; i t- a d river
hl erne s t (ercx is ,r Baiebotu.)
Iorw,,n was ;, ni btehnid the
Price', (C'harl-s \v, e Drivc-in
I hatrre ipcro -r ti on th0
ior ni '- J;i . hItd
l)e'en slih! inm tr.- "..i( .
rhie bod 1' i-7vear-old
Michigein i c i. .i-i rl Katie
Smith it iCe C. C if, c r lJd'id-
ditch it: .+ ..:*'* .. ,,Lt] it o ;
(;arden 1i I it ill tihe'
af ternot l C ;i .' Shi',e htL d


n 'c

'+ +' --" .it,


etl l :t l
''shot el


b e n i.i "' "

XIOm \it i-,o, c'-l \ cilrged !
Ma itrein ( uC ,;'i !.+ a il
tier ti c iCiC eel IW ; m Mti%1lss
Smith md 0.'t q i (icie
atteor Ce iati! V tler"l t whto
deed e-' .stab CC e;iitJ it Cis
!ah'arte !n,! s. re r el 'e -, e -+
aradvis- Nand w01L ;i, oaifA
i)Dece bei 1.
Peie wr e iod'' c er ; e: :'
Ilhi lt'ilet' : Wiit I' d ''

m aIIde ill ( ti lm s's d a
FUNERAL SERVICE
I I \t I' V I s, e i1
late IlarCncce I iee i., S' .
6 e1 q Roaal i iPali -. .
5i'S -ss ti Cr d rit e le 'ie i :' .-I
Bahtic:! w ho I' J, o i i:e:
,, M jrgarcct el'.-i; ,

elci .,i St. (ec.l '.I s CrC ;.
1Mo tisc e \Avcnt. t, iit :,ee=I C 1
1 30 p m


TODAY IS ITHF EDAY The I nlunct
launches its fabulou neN Ir,.
Crossword Puzile with a `4,22
Orlando Clipp-er Cutlass delux ton il
with a 50iihorepeswer Jhne,; ,
Evinrude engine is iour prizt,
Shown above is the 16-foot boat 'ilth .
50 h.p John.son outboard att:nehed
boal can be oaturv if you Itn
Wie'l,,i,, 1l ,,r I Lumiber Crossword Pt'.,ht
Sontlest .
Full details for entry and the rule-s sl
the Contest iare published on the back
pa;ie iud;',.
Y' ct t stibmti any lnumulh i eCtcile-


DUE to spiralling costs The Tribune is forced to increase the
price of its daily newspaper From Monda. February\ 4. thee
price of The Tribune will be 20 cents daily.
In February 1972 rising costs forced The Tribune to increase
its Saturday publication to 20 cents. We kept the weekday price
Monday through Friday at 15 cents. Although we have been
trying to absorb costs, the increases have now become so heavy
from both supplier and government sources that we can no longer
keep our prices down
The cost of our newsprint has gone up 23V at source in the
past year. The price to truck it the short distance from the docks
to The Tribune offices on Shirley Street has gone up 42 .'
We have recently been notified that newsprint is constantly
under review by the manufacturers and that a further increase can
be expected in the very near future.
Utilities have gone up with electricity alone costing us 20';
more. Property taxes have been increased as has postage, customs


vin li ke Aind there is ino need to send in
.n, -none, or any labels or bottle tops,
ht n h11 11,tili i, 'si till out the pu/le' with
,r n.lot alnd address, clip it oril and
Ci:.t- '0i, .' ect I t to Th Tribune office
', Il,, e- d tu-edlii -,t itio in 1-ridav.
Cie; -* Ceour readers can really see what
d li1 Ihev catl win. Maura Lumber
e Citi'i-ie i hav ,. ,.' ir have the.
rtlanitd !Ci,! r (Ciulas" on display in the
tu recouril oi The tribunit. Shirley Street
.ill day Monday trm e 1 0 0t a m. onwards.
Wli' don'l t oi; ClLPt antd n liCo k ocerr
this ;ab'l'hits b ribeo pr i/b t .
M on1dav hiuI b e -tA I baN N, voi


duties, car licenses. iest-raiices gasohne. repairs and maintenance,
stationteu photographic suipplies, and wages.
lhe daily; price of The Tiil,... has not been increased for the
past five years On tAugust 19. 1969 the price of The Tribune
went flroml 12 cents (Monday through Friday) to 15 cents. Prior
to that i was only Saturday's paper that cost 15 cents.
On February 12, 1'1"2 Saturday's Tribune was increased to 20
cents, with the price. Monday through Friday, remaining at 15
cents
On Monday thi cost wilt be a ii:'i rmi 20 cents --- Monday
tht ough Satiturde\y
The Tribune apologizes to its readers for this increase hut
circumstances beyond our control have forced us into this
position. However we promise our readers that we shall be first
with the news and that our news and views will as always be
honest and unbiased.


Tribune today for the Cros-sword Puzzle
contIest
And itf you want to submit some more
enries, extra copies of Saturday's paper
will he available trom the front desk of
The Tribune next week.
Don't miss this wonderful opportunity
open !) j l Tribune readers. You can win
this fantastic prize FREET
The luckv winner will be able to cruise
in the sun in a new Orlando Clipper
Cutlas de luxe model with a powerful '0
h.p. Johnson or Evinrude engine.
And i could ble YOU.


ttte,,e


Ii>


I


g




, *^ '" .

C^ --ar


1
ira
"itl


TWO BAHAMIAN 'atho'tr priests, the Very uohi- B. Finger. left, and the Rev Preston Moss were invested as
honorary prelates to P:F;-e Paul Vi at a serve hei ;i :i t Francis Xavier's Cathedral last night. His Lordship, the Most Rev.
Paul Leonard Hagary O.S.B.. D D1, Bishop o' N 1saC, assisted by two deacons, read the declaration of their appointments
during presentation r-f pontifical certificates to the churchmen at the service. The appointment gives them the title "The
Reverend Monsignor."


Abaco residents want


more control-msurvey


tile;'' l0 't'aCa
CshC" rC -: lt 'O / eC :


deman' d 'tC' ': '

Slie esi ls o i C I \ i,
N ~ a'.j t ,rCa l S i i I-' w i '
i! iel A-ba o Indtide: '.*

Ill t i" es n tl' ' :'


Made Paul Harris Fellows:
Receiving Rotary's highest
award for "service above sel"
were Sir Etienne Dupuch and
Dr. Charles Burbacherd The
Paul Harris Foendation
Fellowship Award was
presented to them by the
Lucaya Rotary Club of
Freeport on Tuesday. From
left to right: Dr. Robert
Bourne, himself a Pault Harris
Fellow and Governor-elect of
Rotary's District 699 of
Miami for 1974. Dr.
Burbacher; Sir Etienne; Bert
Tranter, president of the
Lucaya Rotary Club and
Raymond Andre, general
manager, Inter national
Princess Hotel. Freeport.


th.eCii' ,; fif an C

li; .- i e r .if '. .' -- -


du o '..
go .erunmeni ;n 'n : i
rA.= 1 sh e CAis .
A d .
In! tl' th-p lte1 thC s ..
show, ed an aver.' t .1 i,.i.
(lcs o S 1.22t00 [h low..
ccinn ct "as 5 5 00 w' Cl ;
highest A iMOO
Oft hse poi l *I ; C
complained that w- pn C :.'
e condition eon \biceo a iIl
cauI sed "servcrt d danlatre ;o


ci c i


id .: d p +" '


S .., p'r ent
.,e aCppro0-d f c \ .. h.Mg t
\ p. CC eci '. i e 'C '1 Ct' '5\



P i .o q iI -i e '" 1'
re-pi ir" .dd


Drowning: manremanded,
e\l S li\ i ., r I C ': t .:: ., al-C', ,;;i ', '! Ie'a'-oidt j
S! SERVih C S un
\.): C... ,- , e -.hi d CCII : ,5 ':c'.i c

C-r -** "e "," FLi"tftr .'eL
-' : + .. '. SERVICES


. ,i. -cc,


- iC 'C .c +\ t i: lc 1 C ''is




S i lc
I [! }" -- : : : + !h p


tt \t R se' -.c,= for MIrs
I.,' .. -. i th' died

-, A.; iL
-1A I L!- .C






'-C C- b'l' Basi Wen. il
I ..ietle grt n ec h i idrenl .
o' ro'iter ti o x sters iand a
ii C h.| : t iher r latives


r- Benguet

shares


exchange


r:,,Ind .ih im i Port Au tt

the dnpi-.Xinl] nui7 b ob
B e ingii sha-d s t .'A re 1
xc' h !.gce as pait -1 ..
Rl inii:all til'iU n -1e 'Lte t. t" 'par' ir
anlii -.ii .in !t int l t ttwo .



{-' rn.- ii r! ti rn a a



!'d-, a t wii o
P :t i e d i' c- i Ilt"i- -
i ce d
. l tl ti s !. d i : Cr' t 'e t
P i- that ..tu lres -ur ,e


1- r . a t 11 1 Xce 0 e..
''itic rn s Iw or bt r
.de ai buin e,, xcha ci. and' ;c;te

; i I l ni f Jaru
j I. Iriti l ," t cticl two
X% iII iacilitatc
tq ill p .'li c \k ith t heo

' t.rlipp'.nc ion t rtniion wh ofh
Require lthat natural resouires
oi)paIiCe',. sYji as Benquet, he
at least) ( per teni owned by
1iiiii rl hI !it,'ens un ior before

On Monday Benueut will
aIn:ontre lth, e approximate
number of shares of Benguet
' 'dt''i f ir exchange, the
'~xcnxte number of shares
of Inteicontinintal which
remain unextchanged and the
distribution ratio of
Page 7 Cqi. 8
n NbrotsaEsW fBeg
t"' ,d ... f r e Chag, h
L+p:,ImaNGmERIE hae


MT ROYALAVE

SYLVANIA TVts
P o BOxi550 PHONE ? 2O-13032


Win a boat And don't pay a cent -


Win a boat! And don't pay a cent


Tribune to cost 20cents from Monday


I _1 ~ I I ILe i I_ I r


I


*-a


f~;!


,';.


:td-:+ ;+ i


lhe


'NAL3=
"^^^3q'












dhr i ribunt


Saturday, February 2, 1974.


GREAT TRAIN


0l 0
The i['


EGYPTIAN antitank gun-.
and heavy artillery were
reported moving westward
toward the Suez canal in
what was believed to be the
first signs ofL Egspt's thinning
out of troops in the Sinai
desert.



FOUR terrorists held three
hostages aboard a hijacked
ferry in Singapore harbour
for a third day after their
demand for an airplane swnt
unmet.


A STATUF of Simon
Bolivar the liberator will be
officially unveiled in ai
London square Fleb "\ 's b
Foreign Secretarv Sir Alec
Douglas Home

FOUR Pakistani Air Force
officers were sentenced to
five-to-14-year prison teris
after being found guiltN of
plotting to overthrtow the
government of Prime Minister
Belt Bhutto.


A STRONi earthquake hit
the Aegean port city of l/mnir
killing two persons and
seriously injuring a do/en
more, officials said.


NORTH SAtlantic freatr
Organization officials sas
they are looking to a. visit
from President Nixon inm pril
and the signing of a nesw
declaration of principles tor
the alliance on its 25th
birthday


THREE people were found
guilty in Oslo of helping
murder a Moroccan in the
international spv `*ar
between the Arabs and
Israelis.


FRIDAY
science day'
billion S
programme
preparations
end of its
mission


A YOU
charged wit
bank etilmpi
get $2"5.0
Duesseldorf v
idea frmo, a 1i


ROBBER


CAPTURED


RI) D1 JAMNIR) One of the
' ,ii d's moNst hunted men as a member ot
Briti.iin's gicat trail robbery gang has
been captured in Brazil.
\ police spokesman said Ronald Biggs
v, arrcstid Fiidi\ in his hotel room
ov e kingg Ioi.ica.sbsi.t Beach.
HiB,.'il ad aid Bit'.iit hav. no extradition
ticart, but Bia/ihaii aiithorities have
d ep r ted l iirin cintlinails as
i" d,'siiii ia e ele:n:c' '" o cen if ti, crime
1.s tN cctN .,,itinitic,! i, B a/il.
A Scotlaitd ".id spokesman said ini
,idon that ltisgs who escaped froum
ai n 11 1)t," ;i \c.i: i i heitig senrte:iced
I ic" s :, "' ,ebbe\ had been




More lose

'energy' jobs


V S \i1ll \ i ri ered
;le \:. 'K ',! ci, bargo.
i .nt rate
Jt, k !1, !' !' 1 1i; n i !, lto u r
\ j" 1,: 1i t 11 t s iet t!'lN ; 5 2 Li ',1
C P C TO,1 S pA r cent iln miners
I) ... el .- strongly


I: t i t! i.
1:: J '',. i


S L .L b ti r
scptlecd that
hii :


i': .'p :--: i, dI the loss



,i,' v r'i .'ers in
*ti o,- alu ationd

h Kl, ais hotels


detained by two Yard detectives.
The spokesman said the detectives flew
to Brazil after a tip from the London
D.ii. Express, which said its reporters
had tracked Biggs to a hotel room on
C('opacabana Beach.
The Yard said Biggs was "detained"
because British officials cannot make a
formal arrest in Brazil.
Biggs was convicted of masterminding
the robbery, which became legend
because of its cunnine execution and the
world record size of the haul.
lHe was sentenced to 30 years in prison,
but escaped and had been rumoured to be
dead or in Australia, Spain or South


America.
In Australia. Biggs' wife told the
Melbourne Herald she had heard of the
alleged arrest long before the report was
circulated by the news media.
"Oh God, it's like telling me he is dead.
No, it's worse...he'll never come out of
jail alive. He just deteriorates before your
eyes in prison," she was quoted as saying.
Scotland Yard said on getting the
in fo r ma tion Detective Chief
Superintendent Jack Slipper and
detective Sergeant Peter Jones of the
[Ilintic Squad hustled out to Brazil to
corner Biggs. (AP).


Miners heading for



mass walkout


S1 % British coal
appear to have voted
in favour ot


authorizingg an all-out national
strike, according to preliminary
estimates from the coalfields.
The miners' leaders, who
predicted before the strike
a.ithor/ationm ote began that
-it least 65 per cent would vote
o support a walkout, hake
revised their estimate to 75 per
cent. A 55 per cent majority is
needed to authorize a strike.
I estimates at some oft tile
,hlieries were that more than
'M per cent oft the 280.000


Courts must pursue


Watergate-Mansfield


W \s itl'si I' Senator


S- Mansfield said last night
the I.S. courts must pursue
"the crimes of ik.,. rii. as
wvas the "last big long ais it takes to deal with
of the $2.5 Ni\i n .idn i'iin strati,on .c.indals.
ky lab space [ie Senate l km'nocratic
The crew started 1Par' leader pledged Conress-
today for the il deal i,: this sts vith" i
record 84-day the qaiest onii Al it I[ ptdclig
President NiM.'A us Its pisnsg
tir t littlee tin t .itls
a : t lnda;i l cned at !c + hv





IC e i nW hi t n "' a d c its lt.t i i iit ." a
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promh hpt end ldn nr gr ssial
and tudicial probes 1t their


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rewards.
Although this opportunity offers an exciting challenge,
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Basically, we offer you the stimulating experience of
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If you have sales experience and would like to be in the
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economy does.
To qualify, you must be prepared to attend an
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on Tuesday the 5th of February 1974.
To attend this evaluation meeting please call 352-6682
Room 103 on Monday the 4th of February.
Successful applicants will be required to take an active
part in the company's extensive training programme.
The successful applicants will be required to attend the
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penses between Nassau and Freeport will be taken
care of.
We are looking for responsible, competent individuals,
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believe that conscientious wurk is vital and necessary
in achieving success.
If you believe that you are the person we are looking
for, then let us hear from you. To reserve your seat at
the evaluation meeting please call 352-6682 Room 103
on February the 4th.


GOALS INTERNATIONAL


"Whether it is months or
years," the Montana Democrat
said. "there are no judicial
shortcuts."
Mansfield spoke to the
nation from his office., across
the Capitol from the House of
Representatives chamber
where Nixon presented his
speech to a joint session of
C congress.

After his speech, the Senate
leader. his party's designated
spokesIman to answer Nixon,
sespondcd to questions frotm a
panel of radio and television
nesvssmen.
Mansfield listed election, tax
and pension reform: health
Insurance and a minimum wage
increase as primary% goals to
the 1974 legislative
programme.
lie called for public support
tor congressional ii 'rl. to
clean tip what he called "the
campaign-finances mess." tie
declared: "We shall not finally
come to grips with the problern
except as we are prepared to
pay for the public business of
elections with public funds."
Mat.;nld said that "what
Watergate did to public
confidence with regard to the
nation's politics, the energy
crisis has done in the realm of
the nation's -un.rm'ii
He said: "The immediate
,. l-..ni ibilit, of government is
to make certain that the
shortage does not devastate the
economy and that the price of
past neglect is borne equitably
by all Americans.
"if that iceans rationing.
then let us not hesitate to use
this device." Mansfield said, a
contrast with Nixon's vow "to
do everything we can to avoid
gasoline rationing." (AP)


miners voted for a strike in the
balloting Thursday and Friday.
At many pits, miners
ignored private voting booths
and marked their ballots for all
to see. cheerfully waving their
"yes" votes in front of
e w sine n and television
cameras.
A strike would further
reduce Britain's power supplies
which have already been
severely reduced because of the
miners' 1 2-week-old refusal to
Work overtime.
The power shortage alreadN
has caused the government to
put nonessential industries on a
three-day work week. Officials
sa\ a complete miners' walkout
could reduce the week to two
days or even one.
The count, being conducted
by the Independent Itlectoral
Reform Society, has started in
London and is expected to end
tomorrow. Results probably
will e announced officially
M n, 't .
If approved the strike is
tentatively scheduled for Feb.
10.


Lawrence Daly, general
secretary of the Miners' Union,
hinted, however, the date may
be postponed to permit time
for further negotiations with
the government over the
miners' pay demands.
But he added: "If the talks
are to drag on for months and
Months. I cannot see an\
chance of the executive Ithe
union's governing bod\ )
deciding to hold off."
Prime Minister Fdward
IHeath told a meeting ot his
Conservative Party yesterday in
Stoke-on-Trent that he hoped
Britain's "traditional belief in
fairness and reason" could
stave off a strike.
Some Co n se r v a t i v e
lawmakers and others have
claimed irregularities in these
voting. Union leaders promised
to investigate the reports but
were skeptical about them.
"Miners just would not
stoop that low." said Union
Secretary Dai Francis of South
Wales, where fake ballot forms
allegedly have been circulating
in taverns. (AP)


ATTACKERS DOUSE

BABY WITH AMMONIA


PHILADELPHIA A
17-month-old baby girl was
reported in serious condition
after her mother said she was
attacked by masked men who
played catch with the infant
and doused it with ammonia.
Mrs. Frank Gorney of
suburban Secane said the
attack occurred as she
returned home after dropping
her husband off at a
neighbourhood meeting.
She said she was getting
out of her car when three
men, accompanied by a
teen-age girl, all masked,
approached her and the child,
Kelly Lynn Gorney.
"The first man kept
scratching my face," she said
"And when he ripped open
my blouse I was sure he was
going to rape me."
She said the other two
played catch with the baby
while she fought off the first
man. They later ran off with
the baby, she said.
"I ran inside the building
and tried to get help. I found
a man who came out with me
with a gun while his wife
called the police, but we
couldn't find my baby."
Ridley Township Police
Superintendent Charles
Macelwain said two tenants


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discovered Kelly Lynn crying,
drenched in ammonia, in
bushes near their apartment
while Mrs. Gorney was being
questioned by detectives.
Describing the persons who
committed the crime as
"apparent maniacs."
Macelwain said police had no
further clues. (AP)


Biggs held after nine years on the run


-Bathtime

couple

soak up


the energy

crisis
LONDON A couple
named Whieldon filled up
their tub at a hotel in
Somerset and jumped in to
experiment with Britain's
latest idea to save fuel
sharing the bath. But they
forgot to turn off the taps.
Water started seeping into
the bar below. Then a small
piece of the ceiling fell. The
manager. Alan Davey rushed
upstairs and knocked on the
bathroom door.
"It was opened by this
young couple," he reported.
"She was in the nude and
rather confused, and they
said they had been trying to
economize with the
two-in-the-bath routine.
"I don't think patriotism
was one of the things they
had in mind," Davey said.
The couple checked out
hurriedly in tile morning
after the other guests
cheered them and broke
into a chorus of "the Eton
boating song" at breakfast.
Davey was left with a
$220 repair bill.
The idea of the joint bath
won a prize last week for a
middle-aged London
housewife in a competition
on ways to save electricity.
A Cnsers t.i\c member
of the House of Commons.
John Stokes, said the idea
was "deplorably vulgar."
and the controversy has
lightened the crisis
atmosphere in Britain a bit.
(AP)


Prostitute

ring smashed

PARIS Police arrested five
men and said they had broken
tip prostitution ring that
provided black girls from the
FIrench. West Indies tor
brothels in West (ernin.n .
Officials said more than 60
women were forced into the
business with threats and
torture after being lured from
Guadeloupe and Martinique to
France with promises of jobs as
models and hairdressers. Police
said the traffic netted more
than $4.000 a day.

Under arrest were three
Frenchmen fron (iuadeloupe
and two Germans.


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


NEW YORK Former
heavs weight champion Jack
Demnpse lihas scored a technical
knockout over his Landlord in
his fight to keep from being
evicted from his Broadway
restaurant after 37 years.
Dempsey, 78, contended int
the city's landlord-tenant court
that his lease had seven years
to run and that the landlord
was trying to force him into a
new lease at a higher rent.


PARIS if you really want
to be in fashion this spring, the
first thing to do is curl your
hair.
Gone are the long straight
locks that looked so right with
the casual clothes of the past
few years. The couture houses.
which just finished showing
their spring collections, have
suddenly discovered Garbo.
Dietrich and the past.
Anything is fine, as long as it
isn't contemporary. Ostrich
boas, silk carnations on lapels
and t, agi n- are the new
Parisian ideas,
tHow could this happen to
today's women who drive cars
and have forgotten how to
tango'?
Very simple. The previous
trend to classic fashion bored
women to the point where
they started buying old dresses.
Someone who loves clothes
would rather wear rags than a
beige gabardine item.
Unfortunately, most old
clothes are full of holes. So
now, thanks to haute couture.
you can wear a brand-new kind
of dress: the new old clothes.
The most important look is
the midcalf afternoon dress or
t eagown, which modern
women will probably wear out
to dinner.
Shirtdresses with short
puffed sleeves and bowvs
flopping in the low necklines
are in crepe georgette. silk and
chiffon printed in flowers,
dots or cherries.
Also from l130s and earls
1 940s is the severe
man-tailored suit in erey
flannel, pin stripes or glen
plaid. The skirt may be pleated


The current rent is $65,000
ei year. and the landlord had
demanded S 100.000 yearly.
I fhe landlord maintained
that Demsey's lease was signed
with a sublandlord which lost
its lease last year for the entire
building.
Judge Hlarry W. Davis ruled
that the landlord failed to giv1
lhe 30 days notice required b)
law before bringing a court
proceeding. (AP)


PROTEST MARCH BY LONGSHOREMEN


ST G(;!OR(G,'S Striking
loingshoreilleri led 400
marchers peacefully 'I s',...i
St. George's hilly streets today\
demanding Preunier Lric
Gairy's resignation.
For much of the hou-long
demonstration, the marchers
chanted "We are great
freedom fighters. We are


marching from en countrP st
town. If everybody would ii.it
in with us, we would certain'
bring Lucifer down."
Strikes b anti-Gairy l.ibour
unions have' paralyzed ihf'
waterfront, shut off telethonc
service and blacked out this
island of 110.000 people for
more than a week.


.INK-


Curl up


girls,

the new

old

look's


back

or straight -i', this < n says
primily in spite of dire
midcalf warnings at two
inches below the knee.
Back in the 1920s, Paris
went wild about the orient
Once again, there are caftans. a
few togas for the classicists.
and kimonos ad infinitum.
Yves Saint Laurent even shows
suede kimonos with pants,
while Givenchy's prettiest shirt
is a striped kimono look with
elbow batwing sleeves.
Beading is another way to be
retrospective, and an expensive
way at that. Bra tops are
beaded. So are evening
mufflers and cardigans. So are
siren sheathes, slit to the hip in
the style of cabaret stars.
There are of course several
dresses inspired by the late
1940s and some designers wcre
even daring enough to bring
back the 1950s.

But trie fashion faris are
waiting and hoping for a
certain trend to appear: the
l i.ts revival. It shouldn't take
too long. (AP)


__ ____ __ ___ __~__ __, _. __.__ _r_. _____ _________ _~ ___,_._,_. __,_


- -~I-----i-


Dempsey corners landlord


I


m


-- - ~-~---~"~~'~-- "~ -I ~~~--- ~~-~I~~~ -- -- -


P--


__


i










Saturday, February 2, 1974.


IPh ( ribttln


he Uribune
NuLUs Amxns s JuaRA IN VEmA MAclwTM
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G. D.Litt.. LL.D.
Publither/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publiser/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

EDITORIAL

Recognition for great American


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THIS IS Friday, January 25th, and I am writing this article
at my hotel in Coral Gables.
My wife and I flew in here from Grand Cayman this
afternoon. One thing is certain I could not hide even if I wanted


Everywhere I go nowadays someone who had been in Nassau
recognizes me. This was happening every day in the Caymans. Oi
the plane during the flight from Cayman to Miami airport several
people came up to speak. One in the airport. And, surprisingly,
one in the corridor of the hotel after we had come to our room.

On Monday afternoon my wife and I are flying to Freeport
with Dr. Charles R. Burbacher and his wife where the Rotary
Club of Lucaya are presenting Dr. Burbacher and me with a Paul
Harris Fellowship in recognition of our work for crippled children
in the Bahamas.
This award is the highest recognition in the giving 'of a
Rotary Club and both Dr. Burbacher and I are naturally pleased
to receive it.
It really didn't matter in my case because I have grown so
used to ingratitude for my work among my own people that I am
no longer hurt by it, but I am happy that, at long last, an
institution in the Bahamas has recognized the unselfish services
that were rendered to the Bahamian people for nearly 20 years by
this remarkable American specialist and the other doctors who
were associated with him in this voluntary work.
On two occasions the services of Dr. Burbacher were
recognized by Her Majesty the Queen, first with an M.B.E. and
later with an O.B.E.
It is unusual for a foreigner to be included in the Queen's
Honours and so it is of great significance that he should have been
recognized twice.
I am particularly pleased because, at the end of the great
services performed for the Bahamas by this man he received no
thanks from the Bahamian people.
None. of this is surprising to me. This has been my life's
experience with my people. But it must have been a bitter pill for
this group of men to swallow although I must say that they have
taken it remarkably well. Oh yes, they were hurt but they have
been able to roll with the punch.
I say that Dr. Burbacher is a remarkable man because, when
I recently suggested to him that perhaps he might like to help the
people in the Cayman Islands he said he would be happy to do so.
At the moment, however, the Caymans are just beginning to
organize their social services department and so they are not yet
quite ready for medical and educational services like the Crippled
Children's Committee and St. Donat's College. But that will come
later, especially now that Dr. Burbacher is still willing to help
people who need his specialist services. I have no doubt that there
is a place at St. Donat's for Caymanian students.
While I was standing in the door of my room soon after I
checked into the hotel this afternoon a young man walked past
me in the corridor.
After he had passed he turned back. "Mr. Dupuch?", he
asked. lie recognized me from pictures he had seen of me in the
newspapers.
It turned out that he was a real estate man from Palm Beach
who was visiting a group of developers interested in investing
money in Great Harbour Cay, Berry Islands.
This young man told me that he has the impression that
conditions were "levelling off" in the Bahamas and that a few
investors were going in again. He also told me that major
developments were also in prospect for the Turks and Caicos
Islands where there is a plan for linking most of the islands with a
causeway. Grand Turk is not included in this plan because it is
too far away from the other islands but he envisioned great things
for the Turks and Caicos.


Readers of this column will be pleased to hear that I have
heard from several quarters in Nassau ... in the Caymans ... and
here in Miami that conditions seem to be "levelling off" a little
for the Bahamas. I am told that there has been some movement
of real estate lately. This is a good sign.
And so the murders of Americans that are now taking place
in Nassau are most unfortunate.
After the most recent mysterious murder of an
American at Yamacraw Beach, and a number of cases of armed
robbery, and rape, the U.P.I. (United Press International), one of
America's largest news distributing agencies, compared Nassau
with the American Virgin Islands where a series of brutal and
unprovoked murders have given the islands such a bad reputation
that their tourist and investment businesses are near collapse.
The American Virgin Islands have earned such a black eye
that the British Virgin Islands are now considering the need to
change their name for fear of being associated in the minds of
travellers and investors with the American group of islands.
British Virgin Islanders are being very careful about the type
of investor they allow to come to their islands. I have written a
story on this fact which will be published soon.
This is also true in the Cayman Islands and I believe the
Turks and Caicos too.
The manager of a bank in the Caymans drove us to the
airport this afternoon. In the course of conversation he told us
that recently Jimmy Hoffa, the notorious labour leader in the
U.S., visited the island where he planned to buy 25 acres of land
at Rum Point.
When this news got out an emergency meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce was called. The members of the Chamber
decided that, even though Hoffa might be able to bring a great
deal of money to their islands, they didn't want him there. And
so he left without buying any land.
In the light of the experiences of other places in this area
where people have grabbed at money coming from any source, I
suppose these people are showing great wisdom in keeping the
rate of their development at a low key and being cautious about
the kind of people who enter their society.

Prime Minister Pindling and members of his government have
been very active recently in attacks on the press. I get a feeling
that they are now "feeling their oats" and so they are likely to
attempt anything.
And so I feel I should place on record now that we are not in
any way associated with the U.P.I. who are now comparing the
Bahamas with the American Virgin Islands.
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Since writing this column I have rea
an article in The New York Times of January 21st under the
caption "Rebozo Bank and Gambling in Bahamas attract



-SMEARED._


Angeles, a few gaunt survivors
of a plague desperately till
freeway center strips,
backyards and outlying fields,
hoping to raise a subsistence
crop. London's offices are


ition:


Investigators" and an article in The Wall Street Journal on the
activities in the Bahamas of Robert Vesco and Norman LeBlanc.
These articles associate the Bahamas with President Nixon
and Watergate and with a type of operation that would ordinarily
be considered undesirable.
Both these articles were done by special staff sent to the
Bahamas by The Times and The Journal. No local newspaper or
journalist had any part in compiling this material.
Now ... this is what I would consider really bad publicity for
the Bahamas unless, of course, the government is now trying to
attract more and more of this type of investor to the Bahamas.
I cannot put the blame entirely on the P.L.P. government
because the U.B.P. alis brought in some questionable elements
and there are still people in the Bahamas, not associated with the
government, who help to make this kind of thing possible.
It is unfortunate but money seems to sway the thinking of
most people.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
It's good to have money and the things that money can buy,
d but it's good too, to check up once in a while and make sure you
haven't lost the things that money can't buy. GEORGE
HORACE LORIMER


Man must get the message


Pollu

DISCUSSE)D in this column
few weeks ago was the
amazing capacity of human
>eings to ignore clear warnings
of collective danger. As that is
true in the political order so it
is in the natural order. Not
only are people inclined to
ignore the potential Hitlers of
this world but they can
heedlessly consume and pollute
at a rate which threatens to
destroy the very system which
they depend upon for life
itself.
There was a time when some
believed that the sea, for
instance, could cleanse and
convert any amount of filth
that man cared to dump into it
and still remain pure and alive;
that the earth contained
natural resources which could
be used up at any rate by
hundreds of millions of human
beings and still not run out.
There were a few who
suspected that all this was not
really so and that man had a
responsibility to protect and
conserve the abundant
blessings of nature so that they
would sustain him for
generation after generation.
There were others, too, like
Kahlil Gibran, who objected to
man's voracity simply because
the beauty of nature was
endangered. He saw the earth
as "a beautiful bride who needs
no man-made jewels to
heighten her loveliness but is
content with the green verdure
of her fields, and the golden
sands of her seashores, and the
precious stores on her
mountains."
But man left the fields and
the seashores and created
prisons of concrete and steel
which he called cities. And he
piled into the cities by the
millions and lived back-to-back
and stacked one-on-top-of-the-
other sky-high. Then he
pumped poisons into the air
and filth into the rivers so that
when Gibran inquired of the
brook, "Why do you weep, my
pure brook?" the brook
replied:
"Becaust I am compelled to
go into the city where Man
condemns me and spurns me
for stronger drinks and makes
of a me scavenger for his offal,
pollutes my purity, and turns
my goodness to filth!"
Not too many people paid
much attention to Gibran and
the profound message which he
delivered with such eloquence.
In more recent years there
were people who made films
like Soylent Green which
depicted New York City as a
hell-hole of over-crowding,
heavily polluted air, shortages
and synthetic food. To millions
the sight of green
fields, sparkling lakes, brightly
coloured birds and bounding
deer was something to be
enjoyed only by film at the
time of death.
The fact that New York is
much like that already
except perhaps for the
mysterious content of the
soylent green biscuit escaped
many viewers in places like the
Bahamas.
WORLD PICTURE
Then just two years ago the
Club of Rome, a group of
eminent economists, industrial
leaders and scientists did a
study and projected this
picture of the world:
"The furnaces of Pittsburgh
are cold; the assembly lines of
Detroit are still. In Los


dark, its docks deserted. In the
farm lands of the Ukraine,
abandoned tractors litter the
fields; there is no fuel for
them. The waters of the Rhine,
Nile and Yellow Rivers reek
with pollutants."
And in early 1973 the
International Union of Official
Travel Organizations initiated a
public relations exercise
designed to focus the attention
of the world to the rate at
which man was hastening his
own annihilation by massive
pollution of his environment,
particularly the sea.
One hundred capsules
containing a message were set
adrift in the sea so that they
would be taken by the ocean
currents to various parts of the
world thus demonstrating that
no beach is safe from pollution
at sea. The message:
"Nobody is authorized to
contaminate the sea and air
since they belong to humanity,
and humanity has no
nationality. Furthermore, these
vital elements belong to the
generations that are yet
unborn. Take care of them!"
But how slow is man to get
the message! It appears that
the proof of danger must be
demonstrated by actual
catastrophe before it sinks in
and even then still painfully
slow.
OIL SPILL DAMAGE
Inestimable damage was
done to wild life by the Santa
Barbara oil spill which came as
a result of off-shore drilling.
Birds, fish and even land
animals were destroyed by the
thousands and the very
existence of some species in
the area was threatened. To
say nothing of the damage
done to the beaches.
In Japan a chemical
manufacturing company
dumped mercury into
Yatsushiro Bay and the
inhabitants of a village which
ate fish from the Bay were
stricken by a terrifying
affliction. Called Minamata
disease after the name of the
village, the ailment manifested
itself in paralysis, deformities.
brain damage and death. It is
suspected that the disease
might even be transmitted
genetically, meaning that the
children of these people might
be deformed at birth.
Last year a number of
people died as a result of an
outbreak of cholera in Naples.
The people of the area ate a
mollusc (like our conch) which
was polluted by the dumping


CALL


Ti Stlluir

lell Estate


2nd Floor, Norfolk House
P. 0. Box N4585
Phone 24818


The tragic litany goes on.
But all is not lost. There is a
revolution in progress in many
parts of the world as concerned
human beings get together to
save the earth from
degradation and the race from
extinction through pollution.
ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
Many organizations of
private citizens have been set
up and many Government
agencies have been established
to protect the environment and
to alert people to those dangers
which already exist. Here in
the Bahamas, still one of the
most beautiful and unpolluted
places left on the globe, we can
do no less.
The Government has
recognized the problem by
setting up a division under the
Ministry of Health with a
Director of Environmental
Services. That is not enough.
Already we are threatened on
many fronts by pollution.
Without the benefit of a
scientific analysis it would
appear that Nassau Harbour is
seriously contaminated in
certain sections. Thousands of
Bahamians eat conch and fish
which are kept in these waters
the Bahamian people come
wise for us to know the truth
now, before some serious
epidemic breaks out because of
contaminated seafood.
The Government has
committed the country to an
expanded programme of
oil-related industries. These
include bunkering, storage,
refining and petro-chemical
manufacturing. That is a most
dangerous combination and
one which could result in tragic
consequences for future
generations of Bahamians.


The least the Govermnent
can do now is to set up a
separate department for the
protection of the environment.
The department should be
properly staffed, equipped and
financed to provide the
Bahamian people with the
maximum protection possible
under the circumstances.
Also needed is an
organization of citizens which
will assist the Government and
which will help to direct public
opinion along the right lines.
There are any number of


organizations in the I Inited
States which might be enlisted
to provide if only useful
information in such a project.
The point is that time is of
the essence and not too many
more days can be lost before
in the harbour and it would be
seriously to grips with the
grave responsibility of
preserving our rich and
beautiful natural heritage. It is
a responsibility which we have
to ourselves and to the world,
to this generation and all the
generations which will follow
us.


EDITOR, The Tribune;
After reading recent
accounts of court cases I don't
wonder that Police
Commissioner Thompson this
week had nothing to say about
the courts as a crime deterrent.
If he had started to say
something he probably would
have burst into tears.
In Thursday's Tribune, for
example, I noted with interest
the case in which one man
pleaded guilty to stabbing
another in the stomach. It was
pure good fortune that the
victim in the case known
troublemaker though he may
have been was not killed and
the charge in court one of
murder instead of causing
grievous harm.
Even so, this man was
convicted of causing grievous
harm to another. And what
was his punishment? Pay $200,
the court said. Viewed in
relation to the dozens of cases
where youngsters who are
caught with one joint of


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Signs of progress point to the San Andros development as one of
the few remaining long term real estate investment opportunities.
San Andros is situated in the path of an expanding economy.
Already, San Andros boasts a bright hotel, complete with
entertainment, pool, and tennis courts. A championship 18-hole
golf course is in planning stages. With each San Andros lot
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one of the Bahamas finest model villas is scheduled for
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marijuana are fined $800 or
more or even sent to jail
without any alternative fine,
the punishment meted out for
causing previous harm is, in my
opinion, nothing short of
ludicrous, and certainly could
not possibly deter others with
the same vicious ideas of how
to conduct an argument.
I noted another case, too,
where a man convicted for
manslaughter was sentenced to
two years in prison, and of
course, that must be viewed in
relation to the fact that due to
some rather weird thinking on
the part of those in authority,
the convict will undoubtedly
be free and back on the streets
in eight or ten months. Justice?
One must wonder whether our
courts have consulted their
legal dictionaries for the
definition of the word.
Deterrent? Cry Mr. Thompson,
crv. No onewill blame you.
JUST WONDERING
Nassau,
Feb. 1,1974.


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DOWN PAYMENT

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MONTHLY

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Phone 24818


06EEM


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STARTING PRICE

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of filth off the Bay of Naples.
Other parts of Europe were
threatened by the epidemic
before it was finally brought
under control.
And just imagine 50,000
people going to work in gas
masks! That scene did not take
place in a shock movie like
Soylent Green. It happened in
Port Marghera, near the fabled
city of Venice in Italy, also last
year. The air was polluted to
such an extent that the local
authorities issued an order for
workers to be equipped with
gas masks. Port Marghera is the
site of oil refineries, storage
tanks, petrochemical plants
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Eat and Grow Younger


By LELORD KORDEL
Number Two of a Series
Protein is a food element as vital to human life as oxy
gen. Yet how many persons have rr)re than a noddin
acquaintance with the word?
Many people are as mixed up about protein as was
member of an audience in a city where I lectured nc
long ago. I had worked hard to put over the urgently
needed protein message to them, for if ever there were
group of persons who looked as though they needed t
know more about the "elixir of youth," it was those tired
haggard, old-looking people who sat before me that nigh
And yet I was positive that They were still young in year
very few of them had reached but even their spirits seemed
any more than their middle 50's. have wrinkles.


Special
_ E RE


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Located on Soldier Road Old Trail.


SCHEDULE OF SERVICES.
Sun School: 10 a.m. -
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Wed: Prayer & Praise: 7.30 p.m.
Fri: Youth Fellowship: 7:30 p.m.
THE FRIENDLY CHURCH
WITH A BIG WELCOME
Pastor H. Mills Ph. 51339 P. O. Box N3622.


-u-I
I Nassau Christian and Missionary

Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister
MORNING WORSHIP EVENING GOSPEL HOUR
11 O'CLOCK 7 P.M.
SERMONS FROM REV. CARL HUGHS,
THE PARABLES GUEST SPEAKER
SACRED M1USC CONCER- TUESDAY 7:30 P.M.
Rev Jim Sellers. recording artist, and Baritone Soloist of the Alliance
-...... Hour a National weekly broadcast free to the public


-- E


g-
g


f ----I-----


Life-Giving Protein Termed


Real 'Elixir of Youth'


a After I had concluded my lec-
ot ture and stepped down from the
y platform, a man approached me
a ---a man as worn and weary-
: looking as any of the others, de-
o spite his well-tailored suit and
d, prosperous appearance.
t. "I thought you were against
s, drugs," he blurted out, "but you
to are now talking for protein!"
PROTEIN NOT DRUG
Despite my repeated stressing
throughout the lecture that pro-
tein is a food element, this man
couldn't get his mind out of the
drugstore. Yet, after my first
astonishment at his distortion of
my message, I began to look at
the subject from his viewpoint.
Every few days he is likely to
hear the latest word on "miracle
drugs" drugs that are going
to permit mankind to live indef-
initely, to bestow eternal youth
on a pitifully eager human race.
Even certain nutritionists and
health teachers are not without
their share of blame for pushing
protein far into the background
in their lectures and books on
"how to defer old age." Perhaps
there isn't enough so-called dra-
ma about commonplace items
such as meat, fish, poultry, eggs,
cheese, and whole-grain cereals.
On any of these complete pro-
teins, particularly the animal
proteins, you can live well and
vigorously without ever touching
another type of food and still
look forward to the taste joys of
meal-time.
BL RDENSOME TASK
But just try subsisting for even
a short period on nothing but the
highly-refined starch and sugar
foods and you'll soon come to
regard meal-time as a burden-
some task rather than a pleas-
ure!
Protein is the safeguard of
your youthfulness and g o od
health. It is a preventer of dis-
ease, besides being one of the
best medicines for numerous hu-
man ills. And here is what I
consider the real nutrition mir-
acle:
All the while that protein is
safeguarding your youth and
good health, preventing disease
or curing you of an existing ail-
ment, it is also nourishing your
body with highly palatable, good-
tasting food.
Nutrition teaches us that all


rIT'S NOTA
wAr r/s OiKV


C AC ESE
C "EAL I




foods are divided into four main
classes: Proteins, carbohydrates
(sugars and starches), fats and
water. Thus we establish that
protein is a food, not a drug.
Protein is the basic raw ma-
terial of all life, either plant or
animal. The word protein is de-
rived from the Greek verb mean-
ing "I come first."
Protein is stored by nature
only in living tissue, and in
places where it is essential for
development of new life in the
embryo of eggs, in milk needed
to nourish the young and in the
seeds of plants.
CHART TO RECALL PROTEIN
Here is a little chart to help
you remember where to look for
protein foods:
1. Living tissue meat, fowl,
fish.
2. Eggs and milk intended
to nourish newborn life.
3. Seeds of plants in their nat-
ural state cereal and seed
grains, nuts, legumes.
protein is the chief building
material of your body. If you
were to analyze a single cell
taken from any part of your
body a hair in your head, the
tissue in your heart, the lining of
your intestines, the muscles in
your legs you would find this
titn cell composed chiefly of pro-
tein.


And, like the parts of any con-
stantly operated, non-resting ma-
chine, your body cells are con-
tinually wearing out, needing re-
pairs or replacements.
So what are you going to do?
Patch up our protein body cells
with carbohydrates? Just t r y
patching a rubber tire on your
car with flour and water paste,
and see how far you'll get!
HILMA.LN MAlCHINE
The perpetual-motion human
machine must have abundant
protein every day to repair, re-
place and renew worn out cells
in every part of your body.
When you don't supply enough
high-protein foods in your daily
diet to make certain that these
vitally needed cell repairs and
replacements can go on without
interruption, you're inviting old
age to take over.
In the laboratories, nutritional
scientists and biochemists have
proved that a diet poor in pro-
teins hastens aging in the hu-
man body.
I could cite case after case of
elderly persons, weakened by
tea-and-toast diets, who have
been restored to usefulness by
gradually converting their meals
to high-protein foods. Their
weakened bodies gained new
vigor, and their minds become
keen and alert once more.
Nobody who has witnessed
these recoveries, as I have,
could ever deny that protein
foods are truly nutritional won-
ders.
Condensed from the book "Eat and
Grow Younger" by Lelord Kordel. All
rights reserved. Distributed by Specialty
Features Syndicate.
Next: "Grip on Youth" slipped
with protein-poor diet: Lelord
Kordel fixed it in one month.
How budget cutters sometimes
sacrifice health benefits.
I"--I I "


Come and bring a friend!
YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


EVA GABOR is among the many famous personalities who
find that Lelord Kordel's teachings on better nutrition en-
able them to enjoy the health and vitality so necessary for
success in life-as well as in their careers. Glamorous Eva
Gabor regards Lelord Kordel's book as her important daily
guide to healthful living. She is currently starring in the
TV series "Green Acres" with Eddie Albert.


Saturday, February 2, 1974.


Today is Saturday, lebruar 2
the 33rd day of 1974. There are
332 days left in the year.
Highlights in history on this date:
1973 Pope Paul VI appoints
30 new cardinals.
1967 --U.S. President Lyndon
Johnson says U.S. is prepared l,
stop bombing North Vietnam if
that country would take "ust
almost any step" to justify such
action.
1962 Congolese Prenuer
Cyrille Adoula asks U.N. (Gener.il
Assembly for more U.N. militant
assistance to help Cong. ;chicse
national unity.
1961 Six hundred passengers
aboard hijacked Portuguese liner
"Santa Maria" land at Recitre,
Brazil.
1953 U.S,. announces that it
no longer will block Chinese
nationalist Rai Zel Czinst the China
mainland.
1948 United States and italy
sign O10-year treaty of friendship
and commerce.
1932 Geneva disarmament
conference opens.
1924 Caliphate is abolished by
Turkish National Assembly.
1905 Insurrection breaks out
in Welle district of Belgian Congo.
1897 Crete insurrection is
resumed.
1878 Greece declares war on
Turkey.
1872 Holland sells trading
posts on African gold coast to
Britain.'
1811 U.S. renews
non-intercourse act against British
commerce.
1769 Pope Clement XIll dies.
1635 New Amsterdam. now
New York City, is incorporated by
the Dutch. (AP)


ESCAPE
from the hum drum

to tne TROPICAL SETTING of the

PARADISE BEACH PAVILION
overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

Pleasant service of reasonably priced meals under the
personal direction of Bernard Perron.
Breakfast Lunch Dinner. Open from 7:30 a.m. to 11 p.m.

RESERVATIONS: 5-7541
Paradise Beach Pavilion is just west of the Holiday Inn.
L.-.HLRE -'FS BOND M ADE THUNDERBALL


b


^" Have a '41

SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM
12 -3:00P.M.


Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for$7.00per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.


ThI : AMERIAN FOOIBAll HEIlSH
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


SPanAm II


I N Il Booch HoItl

kww tVou to Iom.'thlng Jp<*dL Tod"k


0


LETHAL yellowing
continues to take its toll of
coconut palms around New
Providence, according to Mr.
Roosevelt Finlayson,
Entomologist for the Ministry
of Agriculture and Fisheries.
The photographs above show
how the lethal yellowing
affects the trees. At upper
left is a dieased tree without a
top in the final stages. At
right, Mr. Finlayson inspects
the inflorenscence in the
crown of the tree showing
dried-up shoots on which no
new coconuts will develop.
At lower left is in contrast, a
close up of healthy
inflorescence compared to a
diseased one at lower right.
The public is urged to remove
and destroy any trees showing
the symptoms of lethal
yellowing and replace them














Pho n 1 0


with the Malayan dwarf
variety which are resistant to
the disease.


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HOURS FROM 8:00 A.M. TO 9:00 P.M
7 DAYS PER WEEK
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SANDILANDS
MEETING
A MEETING will be held at
Sandila nds Rehabilitation
Centre Wednesday, February 6
at 10 a.m. to famiiliarize
volunteers of all ages with the
work of the Friends of
Sandilands and to introduce
other members of the group.


^ AA^


WH~~ATISO


SHIRLEY
Now showing through
Thursday, "COPS &
ROBBERS" matinees at 3 &
4.55 p.m, evening 8.30 p.m.
Parental discretion is advised.
Starts Friday, "BLACK


_ I --WoU ii t t un.,


OPENS 6:30, Shows start 7 p.m.
See 2 features as late as 8:45.
I X('C-IUSI Vl
NOW thru TUES! *
"Ttl I) RAGON"7 & 10:30
"I INCGE S 01 )I.ATit" 8 45

^^^^ m^tB LU W~


low~is


u^NOfVAl W SHOING 1
( Hk l IN %B


NOW SHOWING
AT 7 & 10:25
"COFFY"
turrin/t
PAM GRIER
AND AT 8:50
"SLAUGHTER'S BIG
RIP OFF" (Ri
starrmii
JIM BROWN
NO ONE t;NI)ER 17 A1DM1 IT 1 )


,I ,r
-gDR NOWSirK UTHURUTURDY


I NOW THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 & 4:55, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10050
EUIOTT KASTNER T( j
presents
S CLIFF GORMAN i"I )P
JOSEPH BOLOGNA a iAntises
PARENTAL DISCRETION ADVISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will he sold
on first come, first served basis.

Now thru Tuesday Now thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:45 Sunday Continuous
Evening 8:30 from 4:45
"BLACK MOSES OF Monday continuous
SOUL" G. from 3:00
Isaac Hayes "THE QUEEN
LS BOXER" PG.
PLUS Judy Lee
"RETURN OF PLUS
SABATA" PG. "HERCULES & THE
Lee Van Cleef CAPTIVE WOMEN" G.
'phone 2.2534 Reg Park, Fay Spain


NOW THRU TUESDAY
Sunday Continuous from 5 p.m.-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30




Plus! "TODAY WE KILL, TOMORROW WE DIE"
NO ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED



Exciting things are

happening at the Fabuldous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island

FINAL NIGHT















WENDELL STUART
OPENING SUNDAY, FEB. 3


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

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


l^RPamls

IsbnMd


"Im


BELT JONES" matinees at 3 &
5 p.m.. evening 8.30 p.m. No
one under 17 will be admitted.
Jim Kelty as Black Belt
Jones tangles with the Mafia
who are trying to muscle in on
Pop Byrd's karate school.
Black Belt Jones with Pop's
daughter Sidney (Gloria
Hendry) to clobber the thugs
to keep the place open. A wild
car chase is climaxed by a
hilarious karate ballet staged in
a garbage truck wash, where
Black Belt and Sidnce subdue
the gang amid a sea of
soaps'ids.
WULFF ROAD
Now showing thru Tuesday,
"FISTS OF THE DOUBLE K"
plus "TODAY WE KILL
TOMORROW WE DIE"
Sunday's showings continuous
from 5 p.m. Monday &
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 2 p.m., evening 8.30 p.m.
No one under 17 will be
admitted.
Starts Wednesday,
"BATTLE OF THE
AMAZONS" plus "GEORGIA,
GEORGIA" Matinee
continuous from 2 p.m.,
evening 8.30 p.m. No one
under 17 will be admitted.
Man-hatming women of
ancient history who make men
their slaves. The Ama/ons are a
fierce tribe of skilled warriors
who ter rise the surrounding
territories. I ilmed n Italy the
American International release
boasts a cast of international
artists.
SAVOY
Saturday night 8.30 p.m.
through Tuesday, "BLACK
MOSES OF SOUL" plus
"RETURN OF SABATA"
Sunday through Tuesday
matinee continuous from 2.45
p.m., evening 8.30 p.m. plus
late feature Tuesday night.
Wednesday through Friday,
'THE DESPERADOS" plus
"THE MIND OF DR.
SOAMES''. Matinee
continuous from 2.15 p.m.
evening 8.30 p.m.


JIM KELLY
(Black Belt Jones)


DEAR ABBY: You said that "Man is the only animal
that blushes. Or needs to."
Your observation caused me to recall what David Elton
FrUeblood wrote in his "Philosophy of Religion."
"It has been said that man is the only animal who
laughs, the only one who weeps, the only one who prays,
thi only one 'who walks fully erect, the only one who makes
fires, the only one who can invent, the only one with a
written language, the only one who Is proud, the only one
who can make progress, the only one who guides his own
destiny, the only one who is penitent, and the only one who
needs to be." ARTHUR H. PRINCE
DEAR MR. P.: Thank you for giving me the opportuai-
ty to say that I'm not the only one who made that observa-
ton about man and his need to blush. Mark Twain also
said it. ft irst.
DEAR ABBY: I am a secretary and I love my job. My
boss is the original "Mr. Wonderful"--considerate, gener-
ous and easy-going. My hours are ideal, and the pay is
excellent. Of course there is one problem, or I wouldn't be
writing to Dear Abby.
I am asked to pick up the cleaning woman and/or the
baby sitter; I frequently am asked to drop my work and go
to school to pick up the children. I also have been asked to
d6 "a little marketing," or to return the boss' wife's girdle
which she purchased on a sale several months ago. Well, I
think you get the picture.
I hate to complain to my boss because I really love this
job, but I was hired to do secretarial work, not the above
mentioned errands. So, Dear Abby, how would you handle
this problem? JILL OF ALL TRADES
DEAR JILL: Candidly, openly and with no pussyfoot-
lag. Tell "Mr. WOnderftu" exactly what you have told me.
How etse can he know what's on your mind?
DEAR ABBY: This is my third marriage and I want to
make it work. I MUST! But my husband has a failing that
has me at the end of my rope.
He says he will be home for supper at 6 p. m., and
doesn't come home until 8 p. m. or even 9 p. m. most of
the time. Of course the roast is ruined, and I am not in the
mood to even speak to him by then.
I have tried to be a good sport about it, but my pa-
, tience is exhausted. Please tell me how to handle it.
THREE TIME LOSER
DEAR LOSER: If he is late getting home, expect it.
Don't nag him. Serve him the overcooked roast for supper,
and make a stew out of it the nest day.
DEAR ABBY: I take public transportation to and from
wrk every day, and many times I have sat with people
who must be very tired and sleepy, because they bob and
nid until they are half on my shoulder or in my lap.
Yesterday a woman fell fast asleep on my shoulder! I
felt that I should have tapped her on the shoulder and
awakened her because she was quite a lead, but somehow I
didn't have the courage. Have you any suggestions?
DEARBORN HEIGHTS, MICH.
DEAR DEARBORN: The moment you notice yeaour seat
partner moddMg and bobbing, smile and say: "I hope you
aren't gling to fall asleep on me. That happened to me
once, and ft was very embarrassing." [And If it happens
anyway, screw up the courage to administer an effective
poke.)


AFTER ALL'



Now! Get fast, temporary
reef for that awful



SiCOZENE gives prompt, temporary relief to rectal and
vaginal itching. This formal is designed to bring relief in
minutes. It's safe enough even for delicate areas.
BiCOZENE is a widely used medication which helps
reheve itching, stinging and burning while it gently soothes
inflamed or damaged tissues.
Don't suffer needlessly.
Get BiCOZENE today. Get it at your druggist's.







THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
S P.O. Box 6027 -Phone 2-2351
Nassau Bahamas.


Proof that only man

is capable of blushing
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off yeor chet.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. MM, LA.,
Calif. NW. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope.
Mal to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Vn Bmre.
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Mile. Cal. 212M for Abby's booklet.
I.How to Write Letters for All Oacessi ."

We COSE p~m.Thurdays


LINK- SMEARED


NOTICE

FUEL SURCHARGE

A fuel surcharge has been added to the
Corporation's tariff to cover the additional costs
arising from the increases, in fuel prices.
Iffective from all billings based upon meter
readings scheduled to he taken after 31st January
174 thile surcharge will be 0.5 cents per unit. The
surcharge will be shown oil the account as a
se,,parate item below tie standard tariff charges.
This surcharge of 0.5 cents covers lie additional
cost of Ifuel up to tihe price of S50.00 per long ton
for or Atomoti\c I)iesl Oil. the Corporation's
principal fuel. I he IfueC surcha rgc clause provides
that this i .1111 nit shall. xitth the minister'ss consent.
bc increased or decreased h\ the iount of 0.46
cents per unit 1111or eall increase or decrease of
S 1.00 ahbo\ e or helo\ 55)0.00 per long ton.
Tlie surciuriae will he fixed each month and will
he based upon the fuel price in effect three months
earlier. I lierie is however a restriction in the clause
that limits the increase in an. one month to 0.25
As \(ou are probably \Cer much aware the price
of fuel ol has increased alarmintls over the past
ftour 'nonth 1 \ h Cereas lie fuel surcharge clause was
based Lupon a fu el price of S5(0.00, operative 1st.
November 1)'3, the price at I st December
increased to Sio .30 and tle ( corporation has just
|been advised that tlihe price from 1st January is
S') SO A\s a result of the 1st December increase
the Minister hlas approved surcharge increases of
0.25 cents on Ist March and a further 0.25 cents
on 1st April.
1 he fuel price increases arise from increases in
'host goem trmiit take' increases in taxation
imIposed bM the oil producing countries which.
under the terms of its fuel oil contract. the
Corporation las to bear. l-\er since the oil
produci-ng countries started increasing taxes more
than three \ears ago all fuel supply contracts make
provision for passing on the increases to the
purchaser. If the Corporation did not have a long
term contract the cost of its oil could be
substantially greater and reliability of supplies
could be a problem.
lThe Corporation xcry much regrets having to
impose these additional charges on its consumers
but it must recover the additional cost from the
fuel price increases if it is to remain a vaiable
self-sippol' li1ti concern. In order to minimize the
effects of the increases all consumers are advised to
reduce consumption as litmuch as possible. In the
course of the next few weeks the Corporation will
publish information on how best to do this.


THE NASSAU SHOP
proudly presents

NICOLE BENAMOU
from
Christian Dior of Paris










FROM FEBRUARY 4th to 8th.
Beauty Consultant




BAY STREET NASSAU
TEL. 2-8405, 2-8406


rhe y Frttm1t


I


_ I ___ JI --


ROBERT VIDMARK
(Battle of the Amazons}


II


Ell._


IIIIIN


{INK .... SM ARED


Saturday, February 2, 1974.


1


in


I -H


5


CHARII llA l l


GLORIA HENRY
(Black Belt Jones)



.M .


Il


u









Saturday, February 2, 1974.


REAL ESTATE


II


C13355
WESTWARD VILLAS 3 bed-
rooms 2 baths, furnished
Priced so low, unbelievable.
Asking only $32,000.00, rights
to Sandy Beach.
FOUR BEDROOM 3 BATHS
furnished, heated swimming
pool enclosed garage rights
sandy beach only
$67,500,00. Contact
DAMIANOS 22033. 22305.
Evenings 41197.

C13420
BEAUTIFUL BUEN RETIRE
For sale by owner. Attractive 3
bedroom 2 bath house. Fully
furnished. Enclosed landscaped
garden with fruit trees. Phone
53177 (evenings).

C 13422
2 two storey buildings on
Wulff Road opposite Bahamian
Lumber.
1 two storey building on
Soldier Road opposite
Technical Training College.
Phone 42981.

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 four bedrooms
fou, baths plus play room
furnished. Approx. 5000 sq.
feet of house priced way
below reproduction costs 50
cents or! the dollai Best buL f,'
JanuWrv. See anytime. We need
a buyor with a large family

MONTAGU HEIGHTS
2-storey quality built hou,e
100 bv 150 2-car garage.
Foui bedliornus 3 baths
two patios. Delightful sitting
room. separate dining.
extra o :ne!' well planned
kitchen See is to appreciate
Askiog $lb0,000.00 come see
we ate born sellers
NASSAU EAST back on the
Market thiee bedrooms 2
baths, fui nished Only
$38.000 00

SHIRLEY PARK four
he c oooms 2 baths.
unfurnished, only $45,000.00.
BUEN RETIRO 3 bedrooms
2 baths, unfurnished, plus
Gorgeous Garage Apartment -
nicely furnished. Good income.
Only $48,000.00.
CENTREVILLE HILLTOP
have house, plus two
S p .1 r t m'n n t s O n I y
$150,000 00 Simminqg pool,
goiirgeou views of the Harbour.
F Otirmiwely ()nd buy

WINTON HIGHWAY Have
listings iolm $05,000.00

L ii' L ',; Bay v l nity ft
W irto1n Goirgeo.sr, views also
W J t 0 r t i O rn ,i j Onl y
$14,000 On S(,1 100 by 230.
SEA FRONTAGE-SOUTH-
EAST WINTON 100 by 120
ScLn setd grou.,nrcd,, Only
$25,00O) 01
COME AND r LiS bor,
,ellier "r ri i "tjti
S ed jAjI(ANOS

DA MIANlOr 0 AL T Y
2,1)33. :' >U '30 / veering
41 147

C 13370
DAVSON'S R AL [ ST ATE
O LUr
C otirtd Rl *.. sti *ate Ltokerel
Phone ', 1 7r '540
P 0 B N 4t,-48
Njssiu , Bahjr'i -
Pi oudly I ,"
SMASIHINUG PI AL-
[ StATE BAPU-A!NS
THROUC.,iOIJT ( i

2. 3 ,ii' .I 4 i Jl0 (0
HOUSE 5 n o .vio."i

I ASTi N jiA


uni till ni,
SAN SOtU( I
BLAIR [ ST] 1 S
GL.ENISTOrN G,',.I') 1 N
WINTON
THie G :OV! ( B',.t "a,)
SKYLINE L IflG ,il
NASSAU I ASI
SEA BRE[/LI
VILLAGE RUAL)
GOLDEN N GAll S
HIGHiLAND PARK
PROSPECT 1 T RIOG
WESTWARD VILLAS
C O N D OM I N U M
APARTMENTS in PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET T
WEST BAY STRELT
HOTELS and HOTEL L SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMERC-
IAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
AC R EAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


C13356
AN ESTATE with four
lovely houses approx. 5 acres
with 312 feet BEACH FRONT
Cable Beach being the
GOLD COAST. Houses can be
sold individually. See is to
appreciate. By appointment
please contact.
NICK DAMIANOS
DAMIANOS REAL ESTATE
Dial 22033, 22305, 22307.
Evenings 41197.
C13321
BUY A LOT
mn EASTWOOD
or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey
Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts.
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
swimrning high class living -
,dea' '"o executive or socialite.
Was $175.000.00 now only
$125,00 00. Needs a good
OJo't .CO
NCK DAMIANOS,
DAViANOS REALTY
22033. 22305,22307,
Eveqings 41197.
C13198
BUV NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq. FEET' *
Almost 1.3 acre
$45 DOWN. $45 per MONTH
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. 0. Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
TEL. 27667. 24815
C13435
4 BEDROOM 2 bathroom
house $2,000.00 down.
Balance in 15 years. Phone
34471 after 6 p.m.
C13436
MODERN 3 bedroom 2 bath
home, semi-furnished
comfortable living room,
dining room and den, flood lit
patio, spacious garden with
fruit trees. $45,000 or nearest
offer Brooklyn Avenue,
Village Road Phone daytime
5-3811 -Nights 3-1471.
C 13441
PRIME LOTS FOR SALE
WESTWARD VILLAS Business
lot 102' x 105' opposite
shopping centre Lot 2 Block 4.
$8,000.
Apartment lot 60' x 130' Lot
42 Block 4 close to shopping
centre and with beach rights.
$7,000
Residential lot 60' x 130' Lot
14 block 16 near shopping
centre and with beach rights -
$6.500.
FERGUSON MANOR, off
West Bay Street Lots 58, 64.
65 $4,000 each.
RUAU b,-/ acres at $4,000 per
acre
HAROLD ROAD 612 acres at
$4,000 per acre.
Apply H G Christie, Ltd.
Phone 21041-4.

13427
A commercial lot on
Thompson Avenue, Stapledon
Gardens with large buildings up
to belt Special price
$13,000 00
A residential lot in Foxdale
Subdivision Price $3,000.00
A duplex lot Blair Estate
$6,700.00
A choice residential lot
Glengariff Gardens $8,200.00.
A corner lot in South Beach
Estate. Terms available For
information call Bill's Real
1 state 23921
C13375
ATTRACTIVE hilltop
residence Eastern District.
3 bedrooms 2 baths, living
room, dining room, porch,
patio, kitchen, laundry. Also
charming guest suite on ground
floor. Lot 101 ft. x 185 ft.
$110,000 furnished.


Desirable hilltop two-storey
residence Montagu Beach area.
2 bedrooms one bath, living
room, dining room, patio,
kitchen, laundry, maid's
bathroom. $27,000 furnished,
Charming Cable Beach
residence near the sea. 3
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms large
living/dining, patio, kitchen,
laundry, carport, Lot 100 ft. x
120 ft. $55,000 furnished.
H G. CHRISTIE LIMITED

C13387

TRAVELLING?

For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline of
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


o. --- -.i


i WANTS Tl REIT


SECTION


I I


C 13408
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.

I INENT 1
C13362
FURNISHED two bedroom
apartment, Rosetta Street,
Palmdale. Call 3-2036.

C 13360
1 unfurnished 3 bedroom
apartment, 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.

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

C 13398
ONE furnished efficiency or
bachelor apartment Shirley
Heights. $110 per month. Call
5-6963.

C13397
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
Swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities 3 bedroom 2
baths apartment $456 per
month.
2 bedroom 2 bath apartment.
$425 per month. Very nicely
furnished. Contact 78421.
Evenings 77065.
C 13404
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.

C13388
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly -
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available. Lovely
garden and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.
C13415
1 2 BEDROOM unfurnished
duplex apartment, McKinney
Avenue, Stapledon Gardens.
See proprietor on premises.
C13416
NEW three bedroom, 2 bath,
home, Johnson Road. Call
2-4169 before 5:30 p.m.
5-3208 after 5:30.
C13279
COMPLETELY furnished
apartments, Blue Hill Road,
South. One block south of
Soldier Road East of the new
Primary McPherson School.
Rent $235. per month, Phone
2-3287.

C 13430
ATTRACTIVELY furnished
one bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted,
T.V. antenna, automatic
washer and dryer. $200.00
Phone 5-8512.

C 13428
UNFURNISHED house -
Cumberland Street. Phone
2-1618.

C13385
"MAUDONNA APART-
MENTS" Corner Mount
Royal Avenue and Durham
Street, Two-bedroom
apartments, completely
furnished. Telephone daytime
-- 28272, after 6.00 p.m.
53418.
C 13382
''THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS" Corner
Cordeaux Avenue, Englerston.
One and Two-bedroom
apartments, completely
furnished. Telephone daytime
2-8272, after 6.00 p.m. 53418.

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


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
C13384
WOLSEY HALL
ThE OXFOUCOEMWIOEMCE COLLEGE
Whaie er ihe qualiicaiioion )ou ani -
G CE 0 nd 'A' level. a London
Lniverl Degre. Professional E'-
aminatKin or Busine l Studi m Wohi')
Hlu founded in i1l imlsn ou
A uarantei of lUiiton oiuntil )ou pis
S ovar e(aminaoliOn ai nogi rcosl
An outstanding record of success For
enll 817% of roit Hall students
siting for A hoour degrees he
passed in the lst 7 ear
Oser 75 tlars of e\pitriece resulling in
Ihe mnst efficiteit modern nwihods of
patlistalchins tw rmaila if required
rsonal lulion Io metl a our precise
rtmquircmrtim
Low feespaabieh k instalmenits.
1If you "ntl to mkno ho lo
prepatt for a succeI'ful fulure
e. l n fio a Fmree proIe tu
ow V.E.I.


FOR SALE


C13413
ONE GAS STOVE.
5-8803.


I I MINE SUPPLIES


Call


C13285
ARRIVAL OF CITY POWER
TO ELEUTHERA
PLACES
14.5 Kwt Lister Generator
in EXCELLENT condition
For sale at BARGAIN PRICE
$3,600.00
*14.5 Kilowatt Lister
Generator bought in March
1972 and used less than 6000
hours. C-refully maintained
and inspected every week to
keep it in prime condition.
Also Bargain
1,000 Gallon Storage Fuel
Tank in top condition. $330
Also Bargain
* Pump to get diesel from
storage tank to feeder tank $470
* Plus FREE assortment of
spare parts and filters still in
their factory wrapping.

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

PUBLIC AUCTION
C13437
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at the Southern Police Station,
Market Street, on Thursday,
February 7th 1974 at 10 a.m.
BICYCLES, MOTOR
SCOOTERS, AND OTHER
FOUND PROPERTY.
HARRY D. MALONE
PUBLIC AUCTIONEER.

CARS FOR SALE
C13365
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED HAVE
ANOTHER LIST OF USED
CAR BARGAINS 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 DOWN
$1,000
5. 1970 CHEVY MALIBU --
NP.S. 918 Price $2,725 DOWN
$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
13. 1970 FORD CAPRI -
NP.F. 966 Price $1,450 DOWN
$500
14. 1970 MORRIS MINI A/T
SNP.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.

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
CAPRICE
condition. L.
58134.


CHEV ROLET
in excellent
J. Knowles, Tel:


MARINE SUPPLIES
C13381 1
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising yacht -
Phone 3-2371.
C13383
MOVING?

For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.



APPROVED CARGO
RIGHTS


C13433
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS
19 foot North American
runabout with a 160 H.P.
in/outboard Mercruiser. Has a
9 H. P. Mercury outboard
auxiliary. Extras include,
Bimini top, ship-to-shore,
trailer and more. A very clean
and fast boat. Asking $3900.00

23 foot Chris-Craft Lancer
with a 235 H.P. Chris inboard
engine. This is a one year old
boat with all extras and little
used. An excellent buy at
$8800.00

35 foot Chris-Craft Seaskiff
with twin 210 H.P. Chris
engines. Boat as new as owner
just spent over $6000.00 on
her. Has 12 hours on engines.
Must be seen. Asking
$16,000.00
P. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869

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.
C13412
GOOD outboard motor wanted
40 h.p. or greater. Call Mr.
O'Brien Seafloor Aquarium -
36896.
C13410
37' TWIN DIESEL Sport
Fisherman. A-I Condition.
Very low hours. Ideal for
charter fishing. Duty Paid. See
Dockmaster, Hurricane Hole
Marina.
C 11894
1969 31ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engine)
with less than 200 hours,
kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

L PETS FOR SALE
C13372
GERMAN Shepherd Puppies.
Call 24008 Warren Russell.
C13324
K-9 Dogs, Trained Guard Dogs
for Business Protection.
K-9 Police Doqs for
individual Protection. Satisfac-
tion Guaranteed. Franchise
information available. Call
(813) 722-6678.
C13406
ZCHIHUAHUAS Male
(Brown) female (brown and
white) both $150. Phone
2-2142 Simmons.

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.

C13418
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
SUNDAY'S SPECIAL
o STEAKS, CRAWFISH AND
CHOPS

LOST
C13438
1 BROWN and white half
breed Collie Dog.1 black dog
Reward offered.
Phone 34504 ask for Mr. &
Mrs. Forbes.

IN MEMORIAM
C13439


IN LOVING memory of our
dear daddy Mr. Joseph Gaitor
who departed this life
February 2nd 1973.
Hand in hand we walk each
day
Hand in hand along the way
Hand in hand we cannot stray
Hand in hand with Jesus
Sadly missed by wife, son,
daughter, four brothers, three
sisters, mother Esther Galtor
and relatives.


THE family of the late Albert
Schooner Archer wishes to
thank the many friends and
well wishers for their
expressions of sympathy
during their recent
bereavement. Special thanks
goes out to the Police Reserve,
Inspector Fields and Darville.
The Archer Family.

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES--
C 13380
ARE YOU INTERESTED IN
EARNING $1788.00 PER
MONTH PART-TIME WITH
ONLY $6900.00 TO INVEST?
(FULLY RETURNABLE
UNDER CONTRACT).
WRITE: MR CHEEK, 2642
GULF LIFE TOWER,
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
32207.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C13374
BOOK AND PENCIL CENTRE
Market Street south
School, Artist and Stationery
Supplies
Phone 5-2011.

C13425
NASSAU ACADEMY Of
BUSINESS EXAMINATION
RESULTS
ELEMENTARY
TYPEWRITING
BROOKS ANNE JESSIE
BRADSHAW M. MARSHA
CAMPBELL E. LOVELY
CURRY ELIZABETH JULIE
CAMPBELL EUILAMAE
CURRY JULIE
CARTWRIGHT INGRID
DORSETT ROSEMARY
VALERIE
DAVIS CLOTHILDA
DELANEY DEBORAH
DEMERITTE BARBARA
DELANEY DEBORAH
GLINTON EUREKA
GRAHAM RUBY
GLINTON EUREKA
HENFIELD TROY
HAMILTON DONNA
JOHNSON ARABELLA
MORRIS LEANORA
MOSS DONNA
McKINNEY MARILYN
PIERRE PAULA
RAHMING ELIZABETH
THOY
RAHMING 1HOY
SMITH CYNTHIA
SMITH ARIZONA
TRECO EILEEN
THOMPSON VICTORIA
OLGA
WOODSIDE SEADRIU
WILSON MARIA
WILLIAMS GW NDOLYN
WOODSIDESEADRID
YOUNG LORRAINE
INTERMEDIATE
TYPEWRITING

ARMBRISTER JACQUELINE
(1st CLASS)
GRAHAM RUBY (1st CLASs)
ROLLE ANGELA (1st CLASS)
WILLIAMS GWENDOLYN
(1st CLASS)
ELEMENTARY
BOOK KEEPING
FORBES MAE BEULAH (Is1
GREENSLADE PHILLIP (1st
CLASS) WITH
DISTINCTION
GLINTON EUREKA (1st
CLASS)
JOHNSON C. ELOISE (1st
CLASS)
ELOISE (1st CLASS)
NEELY CLYDE (1st CLASS)
ROBINSON ELOISE
BEAULAH (1st CLASS)
ROBERTS RENA (1st CLASS)
SMITH CYNTHIA (1st
C'I.ASS)
TAYLOR FLORENCE (1st
CLASS)
SHORTHAND SPEED
GRAHAM RUBY 50 w.p.m.
GRAHAM RUBY 70 w.p.m.
LOCKHART CECELIA 50
w.p.m.


ANTENNAS
IslandTV 2-261C
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
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES

Modernistic Gar. & Pet
2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
viont.rcre Avenuie 2-4259

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

WRECKER SERVICE


Gibson Wrecker
Service


2-8896


1218E1 M5

2 tin hilM Ir.


HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
2-4591 ext. C147

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


MUSIC


Cody's Records


2-8500


OPTIC ,NS

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., 2-868;,'7

TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Tracking
3-1562/2-4726

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


(Ubr eribunt



FOR Tl ACTiON YE "WANT





, For Business And Services
Sho Nassau Mechants


17


CARD OF THANKS SCHOOLS HELP WANTED


C13423


Shli ithi tiuti
I iK li i t".


ARITHMETIC.
HENFIELD
MARSHA BETHEL
THERESA CLARKE
CECELIA LOCKHART
SPECIAL CREDIT
TROY HENFIELD

ENGLISH. I

SHAREN HILTON
INGRID CARTWRIGHT
CECELIA LOCKHART
CREDIT
SEADRID WOODSIDE


WANTED

C13354
ACREAGE Carmichael Road
from 5 to 25 acres send in
your listings and low down
cash price.
NICK DAMIANOS
Damianos Realty,
Oiai 22033 .evenings 41197.


El I


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

C13424
ENROL NOW AT THE
NASSAU ACADEMY OF
BUSINESS IN THE
FOLLOWING CLASSES:
TYPING WITH SPELLING
SHORTHAND
BOOKKEEPING
SWITCHBOARD
FRONT DESK CASHIER
NIGHT AUDITING
TELEX OPERATION
ENGLISH
MATHEMATICS
FILING
FRENCH
GERMAN
SPANISH
DICTAPHONE TYPIST
CALL THE NASSAU
ACADEMY OF BUSINESS
TODAY AND JOIN ANY OF
THE ABOVE CLASSES
PHONE 2-4993. (Located at
Shirley St. opposite Collins
Avenue).

S WANTED I

C 13399
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 A
YOURSELVES IN
COMMUNICATION.
TO: Adv. C-13399,
Tribune, P. 0. Box
Nassau Bahamas.


VAIL
FIRST
REPLY
c/o The
N-3207,


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
documentation and
related correspondence.

3. Under 30 years of age.

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

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


CLASSIFIED


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


I I ~ ~- I I IIII - -- I-






BUSINESS I PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Savew Time


> MSiV TlNE SAVE iNEY


_ ~____ ~ ______ __ ___ __ _~___r __~_~___~~ ____~_______


__


I --momdommm -ma


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__ ---


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Saturday, February 2, 1974.


HELPTWANTED El
C13421 C1342
INTERIOR DESIGNER -
College grad. minimum 10 THE
years on job experience with SCOT
professional interior/archi- of an
tectural design firm. Manac
Competent in residential, have
Hotel/club and office design, expert
To assume full responsibility in ser
for client contact, contract and
development, design Please
programme and execution. H. Ba
Send resume to House & Scotia
Garden Ltd., P. 0. Box N7776, Squa
Nassau, Bahamas. Bahar

C13431 C6662
EXPERIENCED handyman JOB
gardener driver with car OPE R
required for Love Beach Clubs (TWO
Limited. Telephone 78421/2. MINI
Good
C13373 MINIf
INTERNATIONAL oil years
company has opening foi DUTII
Bahamas manager. Applicant Opera
must have university educjtiun perform
and have had at least I5 years an(er
broad experience in all mIater
operational and market ig and a
aspects of petroleum product a cI
distribution, with 5 years ifn b cke
related senior manager al INTEI
position. Pension scherne and C 0 N
medical pian provided. Salary
will be commensurate with Depar'
experience. Bahamiaris Only. Colimp
Please apply to: P. 0. Box r eepi
N-4807 Nassau. C 340
C13432 MANS
MULTI- LINQUAL (perfetable live
German, French) diving expert
instructor required for Refern
International Sports Club person
Must be able to organise and Fe rgu
supervise diving activities and or wri
maintain boats and other Nassau
equipment. Please reply ini
writing stating expect ence and T
salary requirements to Love
Beach Clubs Ltd., P. 0 Box C13
6202, Nassau.
C13434
MARRIED COUPLES eqlired ap
as Managers arid Assistart
Managers of Family Island SA
Resort Hotel and Power Plant
operation., Comi inicin jH W
immediately. Managers will
bear over-all responsibility for
operation of the hotel., e
including dining room, bari,
dock facilities, water spi )o t Cs 1335
facilities, and power plant.
They must be able to ac(eOpt jf
total administrative ard
operational responsibilities of
the business, including F
maintaining company books
and records, purchasing.
inventory control and all offke iN
work.
The Assistant Maragers will
work with and report to the IAT\
Managers, and will be expected U'
to act as temporary managers
from time to time, during the Mi
Managers' absence.
J-Iousi,g and food provided,
.hut due to limited facilities
couples with small children HE A
may not be acceptable. Salay F(
in both cases is negotiable MEC
depending on experience profit
sharing plan available SP.


Candidates should forward
complete resume stating
educational background and
experience, with two
referIences from former
employers or hawr. tei
references to: Current Ya ht &
Diving Club, Curient,
Eleuthera.


Xt
RE
CON

P


ELP WANTED
29


BANK OF NOVA
IA requires the services
assistant to the Area
ler. Applicant should
at least i5 years banking
ence including exposure
nior Accounting, Credit
International Banking.
apply in person to Mrs.
arrettThe Bank of Nova
a, Bay Street and Rawson
re, Nassau. Only
nians need apply.


TITLE: CRANE
ATOR AND RIGGER
)
MUM EDUCATION:
basic education
MUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5

ES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
tes crane as required to
m erection of structures
luiprnent and loading of
als, Make minor repairs
djustnments to crane such
ranging cables, booms,
ts, etc.
RESTED APPLICANT
TACT: Personnel
tmernt, Bahama Cement
any, P. 0. Box F-100,
ort, Grand Bahama.
J9
SERVANT or Butler to
on premises must be
enced and able to drive.
ences required. Interested
is to contact Mr.
son Tel: 2-1238 or 24913
te to P. 0. Box N4278,
i.

TRADE SERVICES

390
I V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
arr tmenits and hotels
LES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLDD OR MUSIC,
Mackey Street
xt to Frank's Place.

i

Sder6 Customs

.ok.,re ZL d.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
JASSAU, BAHAMAS
P.O. BOX N3714
LA LARGO AGENTS
STOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
VY DUTY TRUCKING
3ORKLIFT RENTAL
IHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
CIAL QUOTATIONS
CL LLENT SERVICE
ASONABLE RATES
TACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
1 ONE:2-3795, 2-3796
2 3797, 2-3798
Al po it 7-7434
I RI L ESTIMATES


SINGER


PROFESSIONAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINE


.6 4 I.,

*S-- ^ d '* -I S

Us r^l


ATTACHMENT WITH

LIGHT. Model 331-K




Pric. 79800


I1
A


DEAL FOR STRAW WORK, CANVAS
,ND HEAVY MATERIALS.






SOHN S. GEORGE
AND COMPANY LIMITED
NASSAU S OLDEST STORE ESTABULISHED 1855 S


12 21L


PALMDALE P.O. BOX 6330 E.S. NASSAU TE


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASS IFIED




L OPPllORTUNITIES HELP WANTED
C6661 C6663
Well established beauty salon ASSISTANT COMPTROL
with good following in high LER: Supervision and
traffic area looking for buyer co-ordination over all
at sacrifice price. Accounting areas; Front Office
For further particulars write Cashiers, Food & Beverage
to: P. 0. Box F-190, Freeport. Cashiers, Night Audit, General
Cashier, Customs, Receiving,
HELP WANTED Receivables, Payroll, Income
___________ Audit, Control of Cash Funds,
C6647 Preparation of Financial
K ITCHEN UTILITY Statement. Must be a high
WORKERS: To work morning school graduate. Must have
or evening shift. Wash and complete knowledge of NCR
scrub 11 'crhuen equipment, 3300, 4200, 5100 and 5200.
floors, walls, iceboxes, etc.' LAUNDRY SUPERVISOR
Must be willing to do heavy Must be able to train in all
duty work. phases of the Laundry
HOUSEMEN : To assist Department. Must have worked
Maids, also to do heavy duty in Laundry for at least two
work cleaning all public areas years.
and staff quarters of hotels. For all of the above please
Police Certificate required, apply to the Personnel
DINING ROOM CAPTAIN: Department, Holiday Inn of
Experienced in French Service; Lucayan Beach, P. 0. Box
minimum of three years as F-760, Freeport, Grand
Captain in first class hotels or Bahama. Phone 373-1333 Ext.
restaurants. Good references 28.
required and Police Certificate.
Apply: Oceanus Hotels Ltd.. C6646
Personnel Dept., Royal Palm PRODUCTION SUPERVI-
s',ay, P. 0. Box F-531, SOR: Five years or more
Freeport Grand rlahama. experience in Bakery
production. Must be
C6660 competent in all Bakery job
GENERAL MANAGER for categories; have valid Driv.*i'
heavy electrical construction Licence; Police and Health
company. Must have a Certificate; also Letter of
minimum of 15 years Reference from former Bakery
supervisory experience with 10 employer; basic High School
years in Class 1/Division 1 type education.
construction. Must be fully Apply in writing to: The
proficient in estimating, Manager, Grand Bahama
purchasing, expediting and Bakery Ltd., Queen's Highway,
design areas of the industry. P. Box F-797, Freeport,
Must also have knowledge of Grand Bahama.
warehousing and material
control procedures. Must be C6662
fluent in Spanish and English. JOB TITLE: CRANE
Must also be completely OPERATOR AND RIGGER
knowledgeable in and capable (TWO)
of establishing all bookkeeping MINIMUM EDUCATION:
and accounting procedures. Good basic education
Bahamians only need apply. MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
Applications accepted in years
years.
person only between the hours DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
of 9:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. at Operates crane as required to
Coral Gardens, Unit 3/1, Office perform erection of structures
4. and equipment and loading of
materials, Make minor repairs
C6658 and adjustments to crane such
OCEANIC DEL SUD, P. 0. as changing cables, booms,
BOX F-2560, FREEPORT, buckets, etc.
GRAND BAHAMA has INTERESTED APPLICANT
temporary job opportunities CONTACT: Personnel
for approximately one to six Department, Bahama Cement
months available for Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Bahamians in their offshore Freeport, Grand Bahama.
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the REAL ESTATE
following position: REAL ESTATE
DIVER Minimum of 5 years
experience on marine pipeline C6591
operations. Must be able to PUBLIC Corporation seek.
understand and use diving table income producing properties
and operate recompressing and/or land in the Bahama,.
chamber. Must pass company Will trade shares of stock
a p p r o v e d d i v i n g and/or Florida properties, plunk
physical. cash for good investnoe1ts.
Qualified applicants should Send full details including
apply to: Oceanic Del Sud, P. location, income, expenses,
0. Box F-2560, Freeport, price and terms. Contfat ou
Grand Bahama. Agent, Compass Realty. -iox
344, Miami, Fla. 33t164.


I editors Association. I I was
the second journalist in the
Britishi (onmonwealth ot
Nations to he awarded the
Silver Medal hb the Royal Arts
Society ot London for
IouIrnahstic services to tihe
Bahanmas and the British
Co(InImmIon wi ealtth.
lice is also the recipient ol a
gold medal from the lorircn
governnienrit ol the Baham.is tor
wse iCes to the people of the
islands
lie was selected to rCpreCsenlt
the Press ol the Bahmias itn
Westminster A.bbey for the
coronation of Queen Eli/abeth
II in 19.53
Sir Ftierine saidul Mi Silera.
had been received iln pin ate
Jud:ence bh\ two I'opes. PILus
and Paul. in RoiRe ion three
occasions when heli as
presented wsith a spc'i.ial medal
as a memento of tlt' visits.
Inl the '. S he is a Knight
and [Lite Member of the
Literary Order of Mark I wain,
and has received from tilhe
Mayor the keys to the city ot
Barniesboro, Pa. lie is an
honorary Life Member of the
Lions in the area of Barnesboro
aind an honorary member of a
Rotlar ClubI ini the cits of
Boston.
Sir 1 lienne joined tile staff
oft his father's 1lribiune. Nassau,
as a paper boy at the age of
live
After three yeais ol active
service on the E-astern and
Western t:onts in the first
world war, he returned to
Nassau at the age of 20 to
assume the editorship of The
Tribune Hlie was editor andt
publisher of this newspaper for
53 years until he handed over
its control to his daughter in
September, 1972. He continues
to write a daily article for The
Tribune and in the course of a
year turns out over a million
words.
In the Bahamas he has
represented some of the
leading newspapers and news
associations in the world,
including the Associated Press,
I United Press International,


awards


Reuters of London, Exchange
Telegraph Company of
London, Canadian Press, New
York Times, Toronto Star,
Boston Globe, London Times,
London Daily Telegraph,
London Daily Express and
Evening Standard.
PRESS LINKS
-\s a member of the
Inter-American Association,
North American Newspaper
Publishers Association,
Caribbean Press Association,
commonwealthh Press Union
and the International Press
Association, his press ties cover
the entire free world.
Members of four generations
of his family have sat in the
Bahamas Parliament and served
in the executive government.
lie served as a member of the
House of Assembly and of the
Bahamas Senate for a total of
33 years before he withdrew
trom active politics in 195t6
During the second world war-
he was also the Honorary
Consul for the Republic of
Haiti in the Bahamas
He was the only Bahamian
to appear on Ed Murrow's
radio programme, "This I
Believe", reserved for men and
women with unusual
philosophies
He travelled across
Britain, France and West
Germany as the guest of the
governments of these nations
and attended the closing
session of the second Vatican
Council in Rome when he and
Lady Dupuch sat near the High
Altar in St Peter's Cathedral
with the family of Pope John
at a special Mass said in honour
of John by Pope Paul.
Author and world traveller,
Sir Etienne was founder-
member of Rotary in the
Bahamas.
"He is proud," said Mr.
Silvera. "to be a senior active
member of the lively East
Nassau Rotary Club and is
happy with the warm
associations he has forged with
members of Rotary clubs in
Coral Gables and Florida."
SERVICE
Mr. Terry Kemp, vice
president of the club,
introduced Dr. Burbacher, and
pinned his Foundation medal
on his coat lapel.
"Today," said Mr. Kemp,
"we are here to honour two
amongst us whom their
fellowmen have chosen to
honour. Many of us were
previously unknown to them,
but we are all united in a
common bond: 'Service above


self.'
"Our fellow Rotarian, Doug,
has very eloquently described
some of the activities of a most
honoured gentleman who 'did
his own thing'. I will tell you
of another."
Dr. Charles R. Burbacher
was born in Columbus, Ohio in
1910. He attended Ohio State
University where he obtained
his degree in medicine in 1934.
In 1936, at the age of 26, he
was an orthopaedic surgeon
practising in Miami. Today he
heads the Burbacher Clinic in
Coral Gables.
He saw military service in
World War II as a Flight
Surgeon in the USAF.
Dr. Burbacher is married and
he and his wife, Elsie, have one
son. He is a keen golfer and has
visited the Bahamas for the
past 25 years.
"In 1952," said Mr. Kemp,
"Dr. Burbacher became
associated with Sir Etienne
when they united their
respective talents for a
common purpose.
YEAR ROUND
"There were first two to
three clinics for crippled
children in Nassau in the early
years, but as the word was
spread and financial assistance
arrived from all over the world,
there were soon 150 to 200
patients under constant care
and observation including 20
to 30 surgical cases per year in
Children's Variety Hospital,
Coral Gables.
"They also enlisted the aid
of Dr. John Kilpatrick and Dr.
Walter Jones III, of Miami and
a well known bracemaker,
Arthur Finnieston. It was this
team that was to function so
well for almost 20 years.
"For his unselfish devotion
to a most needy cause he was
recognized by the Queen, first
in 1956 with an M.B.E., and
again in 1964 with the O.B.E.
This of itself is a singular
achievement for a civilian
American.
"Although Dr. Burbacher is
not yet a Rotarian we all
recognize our motto: Service
above self.
"His example can only
inspire our own efforts and
strengthen our resolve to assist
our community and our people
in the decades to come.
"Dr. Burbacher, on behalf of
the many Bahtu'ans you have
so ably helped, on behalf of
those here and of the Rotary
Club of Lucaya, I say to you:
Thank you. Your efforts were
not in vain."


In addition to the Paul
Harris Foundation medal, Sir
Etienne and Dr. Burbacher
were presented with a pin to be
worn in their right copt lapels
instead of the large medal.
THE LUCAYA Rotary
Club, only four years old and
with 35 members, has earned
a special position among
Rotary Clubs by receiving a
certificate recognizing it as a
one thousand percent Rotary
Foundation Club.
To receive this recognition
it means that every member
of the Lucaya club donated
$100 to the Foundation
Fund.
The Paul Harris
Foundation Award, named
after Rotary's founder, Paul
Harris, costs a club $1,000.
To enable it to present this
award to Sir Etienne Dupuch
and Dr. Charles Burbacher on
Tuesday, the Lucaya Rotary
Club donated $2,000 to the
Paul Harris Foundation. The
Foundation maintains
scholarships awarded by
Rotary International.
It will be recalled that a
scholarship to do
postgraduate studies abroad
was awarded to Miss Sandra
Knowles, then on The
Tribune's news staff, during
the presidency of Mr. Nigel
Jones of East Nassau Rotary.
'The Lucaya Club is now
sponsoring a scholarship fund
for Bahamian artist Rudy
Williams.

Shares
From Page 1
unexchanged Intercontinental
shares to be distributed to
Benguet shareholders.
Unexchanged shares of IDC
will be distributed on or about
March 8 to Benguet
shareholders of record at the
close of business on
Wednesday, February 13, New
York time.
The ex-distribution date will
be February 6. Owners of
Benguet shares on February 13
or persons who purchase
Benguet shares before
February 6 will be entitled to a
distribution.
Benguet will withhold and
sell a small portion of the
unexchanged Intercontinental
shares to round out the
distribution ratio and to settle
fractional interests in cash.
It is also expected that
shares of Intercontinental will
he admitted to trading on a-
"when distributed" basis on or
before Februrav 6


I


i P


She D ribunt


_ ~___ __


.Foundation
From Page 1
Merit, also of Haiti.
In the field of Education Sir
I.tienne had been recognized
by two American universities
with an honorary Doctorate in
I literature and a Doctorate in
l'aw.
In the Itelld of journalism.,
said M r. Silvera, he hadd
received to t) lop awards roin
tile Intel-American Press
Association ;and a citation Iromn
the associatedd Press Managing












Saturday, February 2,1974.


8~ir i nvuiw


"I don't know what Harry would do if he didn't have
someone to tell his office problems to."


'You dared Mother Nature
to do what?"


"Hold herself out at arm's
length with one hand."


S'E SAYS HE FEELS 50 WELCOME'
WKrAMI AAIolN 3 GN W ?'


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
27 Sheep killing
ACROSS 3.
38. Hound
I Woebegone 29 Survey
4. Accountant 30 Lunch time
7. Procedure 32 Please in Bonn
il Witch bird 33 Misdeed
12. Aries 35 Arias
13 Threesome 36 Mist
14 Puzzle 37. Environmental
16. Singular concern
17. Had debts 40 Girl watcher
18 French painter 41 Korean soldier
19 Rainy month 42 By birth
21. Fellows 43 Marres
22 Forewarning 44 Possessive
23 Settle adjective
24 Past 45 Shirr


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE

6. One of the
SSenator Ein Marches
2 Some 7. Wander
3. Unsettled 8. Business deals
4. Fishing basket 9. Irish Free
5 Cowboy's chum State
e 9 10. Versifier
15. Counterpart
S3 18, Police picture
19. Interrogate
16 20. Lemon
meringue
F8 21. Joke
23. Heir
25. Hoods gun
2. 25 26 26 Somebody
28 Jane or John
S29 29. Threshold
31. Hebrew
3Z measures
32. Library stock
33. Masticate
34. Noted
39 comedienne
4- 7 35 Highlander
37 Lincoln's
Cap'n
38. Gosh
eture, 2 5 39 Evergreen tree


nMo Simon


No. 7,339 .. by TIM McKAY
Acres
1. Rope steed (anax.). (9)
7. Bone. (3)
10. Served meat. (6. 3)
12. Before. (3)
13. Cold sweets. (3. 6)




Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
The problem on today htnd
i.s two-fold-to m.ke an unpos-
sible contract and to find the
i-g t name fcTr the pLy.
Dealer West: Both Vul.
North
SA 6 4 2
SQ 9 7 4
A A 6 2
4 84
West East
4 73 K 8
: J 8 2 A K 10 6
K 9 7 3 J 8 5 4
9 6 5 3 4 Q J 10
South
SQ J 10 9 5
53
Q 10
4 AK 7 2
West North East South
PR.w PSa.S 1 1+
P.us # PN' 4+
West led the Q72. Not being
lifted with second sight, East
cuive.'ed dimunny's 4 with tihe
10 and switched to the 4Q.
Declarer l1st the spade finesse,
won the club continuation, and
after another round of trumps.
led his ;sazond heart. c.>.nn:
Wct's '8 with dumni, a 9
.nd cd-ivinz out the K.
The pl.iv to the fir-t trick had
v tually pin-pointed every pilp
n the heart suit and that was
ci'l declarer needed.
East excited with t.he 4J.
ruffe- in dummy, and now c-ame
tre key card, the 7 Q. Rtuffing
lut''s A. declare coo{oed
We.tos J, mnd dummy's 7,,
now a master, took care of Lthe
uo'n a4lxLunoni
Now iur the second p:oblemn.
All ea .neinwol., gIvuig this
t'uuia a an example. wonders
whether compound or complex
i, ne giistn adjective for a
renessv wiuacn takes several
taget t o co:nmplete. I dUsblke
bosn. How about phased
finesse ?
BRIDGE SAT. JAN 12 -
,o dono Expressi ertice


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-2


" CO. but you must have some holly!" cries
Rupert. The sight of the big bush with its
masses of red berries tempts Mary to stop.
Before long her sadness has gone and she
laughs with the chums while she helps pick
the holly sprigs. I feel much happier now,"
she says. "Perhaps it's because you're all so
merry this morning." Ha, ha! We seem to


have been extra happy ever since we've been
here," chuckles Algy. But their high spirits
are soon dashed. Mary's grandfather arrives
and, telling his driver to stop the carriage,
he gazes sourly at the little girl. You're
wasting time," he snaps.

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


14- Resist openly. (4)
15. Canadian tree. (5)
16. Burial mound. (7)
19. Sound. (4)
20. Desert. (4)
21. DI Is sweep (anag.). (9)
Down
1. Deep plate. (4)
2. Entwine. (6)
3. From which winners are
rewarded. (5. 4)
4. Water movement. (4)
5. Take up cudgels (5)
6. Common variety. perhaps.
(4. 5)

9. Inexpen- VIN
asIv e.
11. Fr Icrld.
14. Decimal
p o ints.L

18. Taste.
(3) Yesterday's solution


HoW many
s a words of
^^H S S four letters
or more can
you make
from the
N T letters shown
here*? Iin
making a
word each
[ K letter mmay
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TAROE 19 words, good
23 words, very good 28 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION:
Felt filet fist flit Islet istle Itself
left leftist lest lift list sett
sift silt site slt stew stile stilt
swift SWIFTLET test tile tilt
title twist twit twite weft welt
west wilt.


USE

Qbhr (ribunp

CLASSIFIED

ADVTS.



Chess
By LEONARD BARODEN


394e Comic e


CAAROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL IENDI NCIES New, interesting
Ideas and activities can now be yours Reach
out for whatever pleasures are available and enjoy them
Develop new avenues for creative expression
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Revise regular routines for
greater success without working too hard Meet with bigwigs
who have fine ideas for you
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Use more practical methods
to progress faster and please others more Get suggestions from
monetary expert helpful to you Have fun tonight
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Put those good, progressive
ideas to work now and you can achieve the success you want
in the near future Plan trip to expand
\lIt)tN CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Study plans for
greater success Seek an adviser who can help you make your
life easier, more pleasant Social evening favored
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Get know-how from clever friwnJ
to become a more prosperous and happy person A fine so. a.
group is a tcrppirngstone to greater success
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) A bigwig can help make your
life far more prosperous, pleasurable Some civ:c matter can
provide prestige and new, valuable contacts in the future
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Be alert to new interests that
bring more success, happiness Go to the right sources for data
you need Evening is ideal for social ma!'.*rs
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to \,.%n 'I Handle responsibilities
intelligently and you have timi tor even more important
affairs Evening can be most happy with the one you love
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Contact one wo,
means much to you and be cooperative and this leads to far
better understanding in the future Good day for
reconciliations
CAPRICORN (tDcc 2 to Jan 20) Schedule time for duties
and entertainment You have good ideas that will meet with
the approval of fellow workers
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19)) Ideal day for enjoying
romantic, social and creative activities that most appeal to
you A little gift for mate will please him or her immensely
PISCFS (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Find the right way to please
kin more and increase the harmony in that important realm of
your existence A big uptrend in all your affairs is possible

IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY you can plan the
right educational and cultural advantages that will insure your
youngster a successful and happy life. and then see to it that
he or she sticks to the plan Much inventiveness in this chart,
also a natural humanitarian Wise to take out insurance now
for college tuition Include courses in psychology
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


FOR MORE M
THAMA AN CO
HOURKARE *
W4AIVI-
Ck At-^ 2


VE JONES IS BEING HELP




COURSE IS HEIRESOUS A


WITH YOLU.


White mates in two moves,
against any defence Rice)
Par times: 1 minute, problem
master: 3 minutes, problem
expert; 8 minuteR* good; 15
minutes, average; 30 minutes,
novice.
A o'.R1"i .--Isara& I se
SOLUTION NO. 9879 -

Chess Solution
I Kt-B4 (threat 2 Q-K61. If
1 . PxKKt; 2 R-P, or if
K-Kt5: 2 Q-R3, or i/ P-Kt5;
2 Q-Kt6.
Lonrdon Ervres, Seri-we


M


lmp - m


I -~ 'L


. . . -3 II I II I I


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS]

-4- TO SOMEONE NO/ HE 'SAETRUCK DRIVER I MET HE SOUNDSLIKE YES-X-THAT'S
IN THE I41M WI41LE I AS WAITING TABLES/ A FINE PERSON/ THE TROUBLE---
I'VE BEEN MARRIED PROFESSION ? STAN HELPED ME THROUGH COLLEGE
ALMOS THREE YEARS--- ND TEN PAID
SHORTLYY AFTER r WAS MY WAY THROUGH
GRADUATED FROM MEDICAL SCHOOL













JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NCHOtLS

I DON'T KNOW FOR SURE! GILDER? GET OUT OF BED AIND I WANT THEM OUT..
WHAT HAVE ARTIE IT WAS SOMETHING ABOUT FIND OUT WHAT HAPPENED TO A TONIGHT! UNDERSTAND?
AND STEW BEEN A CAR ACCIDENT! COUPLE OF MY BOYS
ARRESTED FOR? THEY'RE IN JAIL!















APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky




SK













""STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


I


I--


1











Saturday, February 2, 1974.


By IVAN JOHNSON
PARADISE F.C. has been
fined 550 for walking off the
field in last Sunday's league
gaine against McAlpine.
\rid IParaidise's (cuilano
l.Hicppi hlas been suspended
im all Bt1:A competitions tor
thi icst I tIhe season.
le tic ii\es follow a meeting
St the BFA Disciplinary
( ,iniittce last Thursday.

I he decision was made by
lii,' Disciplinaryii ('in ittee
Slr retcrc. (Chief Inspector
Ill JIseplhs had filed a tough
p,(,It to the Association


concerning the behaviour of
lacoppi during last Sunday's
game.
Joseph had ordered lacoppi
off the field in the second half
for a blatant foul on
McAlpine's Richard Baptiste.
Whilst leaving the field,
(;uilano called the referee an
unprintable name and was
immediately arrested for the
use of obscene language.

A brief scuffle followed
between Joseph and lacoppi
before lacoppi ran off the
field. Four policemen pursued
him under orders to arrest him
for the use of obscene language


Injury drama in


Sweeting r,


battle
CC. SWEETING High's
battle for second place
against St. John's College in
the Inter-Scholastic Senior
Boys series came to a jarring
halt yesterday when late in
the fourth quarter their key
guard Brian Cartwright had to
be rushed to hospital with a
leg injury.
With St. John's leading
71-60, Cartwright in an
attempt to stop a field goal
attempt slipped and fell.
Coaches Tom Grant and Peter
Thompson of Sweeting High
took care of him.
As both coaches left with
Cartwright. Sweeting High
refused to continue play
without the necessary
leadership. The game was
then called off. It is
understood that St. John's
has filed a protest claiming
victory

T lie all-star Aquinas
College Aces with one more
game left to play scored their
easiest victory yesterday
when the winless Queen's
College failed to produce a
team for their scheduled
match at the D.W. Davis
Gym. In.
Although they stand alone
in their leading the senior


Picture: VINCENT IA AUGHA,"
C. C(. Sweeting High team
captain Kevin "Chick" Rolle lays
tip foir two during yesterday's
match against St. John's.
boys undefeated, it must be
kept clearly in mind that the
Aces are yet to cement the
pennant. They meet the
strong R.M. Bailey High team
Monday 4 o'clock at the C.I.
Gibson Gym in what could
prove a vital match.
A loss to the Aces creates a
two way tie between them
and the winner of yesterday's
St. John's/C.C. Sweeting
protested match.


lcaoppi was held for 10
minutes before Joseph dropped
the charge after Paradise coach
Pepi Tirelli had 'smoothed
things over.'

After the incident Tirelli
stated that unless Joseph was
suspended from refereeing for
the rest of the season by the
association, Paradise would
withdraw from the B1F
league.
Tirelli felt that Joseph had
been wrong to use his powers
as a policeman against a player
during an official BFA League
game.


THI SENSATIONAL
Classic Pros overcame a strong
Charlie Robbins-led attack and
opened a ten point gap late in
the second half enroute to
their 82-68 victory over
defending champs Kentucky
Colonels, taking sole possession
of second place in the Paradise
League.
"This win means that the
Classic Pros will now sit back
and relax and hope that
somebody beats Strachan,"
noted Pros' player/coach Cleve
Rodgers. "Or, we can sit back
and be complacent with second
place. If somebody upsets
Strachan's then we have
another chance for the league
title."
Strachan's Auto hold a half
game lead over the Pros. The
Colonels stand in third place
with John Bull in fourth.
Robbins a six-foot-six centre
teamed up with Keith Smith
and Anthony Bostwick in
clearing the boards and
activating an effective fast
break that had Phil Poitier and
John Martin at the end.
Robbins scored a team high
of 18 points and captured 11
rebounds. Smith added 13
points, snatched 15 rebounds
and gave six assists.
"The first half was really
nice, but it seems to me that
the Colonels always give up
when the big man is out the
game," said Robbins pondering
his exit on fouls with eight
minutes remaining. T]'e Pros
then held a four point lead.
"A team should never give
utip. With a little bit more hustle
we still could have been in the
game," he said.
With the Colonels' big man
out and all-time favourite
six-foot-nine Sterling Quant
unrtable to make it, the Pros'
six-foot-five forward Flishai
McSweeney had little to worr\
about leading the way in the


"While Joseph is on the
soicer ticld with a whistle in
his hand lie is a BFA official
and not a policeman.
lle tiiust therelorc
discipline players with BFA
rules to order a player to be
arrested du1li11 a game is
absurd."
'irelh said this morning
that both the 550 tine imposed
on the team ht, the BFA and
lacoppi's -iispeC vision were
totally uinimititi. icd.

"If this decision is not
reviewed bl the BI:A Paradise
F. C will he .,iiltil, i iI, from


the Sunday League for good."
said Tirelli.
"At the time of the incident
the players had no choice hut
to leave the field tempers
were flaring, the ground was
covered with spectators and
one of their fellow playei.s had
iust been arrested something
wh1h is unheard iof i)n the
soccer field.
'The S50 fine has therefore
bei-uC wron'ly imposed r;ind vIe
i t itl toinI to pay It.

Joseph should be lthe one
suspended for the rest ,,f the
seaso'in. tnot lacopplt.


lacoppi said this morning:
"the decision of the BEA to
suspend me from all
competitions for the rest of the
season is wrong. I1 eel that I
deserve to be suspended for
perhaps three or four games
hut not from all .,,p. ili. .i
flhs means that I cannot pla,
in the KO CuIp."
A spokesman for the BFA
said today that the incident
would be reviewed next
\'., I .',,.l ) IFebruary iJ!t
BI-A general meeting.
Referee Cyril Joseph .is
not disciplined in an was\ I.
the B F1A discipli n \
(Committee.


I


CHECKED
a -..A /-I


R usiseli 2 4 4 6,
i'niticr 8 2 2 16
Martin 4 4 1 I


Pros 78-74 lead with a little
over one minute remaining.
McSweeney scored a game
high uf 20 points to go along
with his 19 rebounds. Fellow
forward (airv S ntirirette
added 14 and took I0)
rebounds. Golson Bain scored
16
In the closely contested
match witnessed by capacity
crowd, the Colonels on three
of Martin's layups took a 15-11
edge, which they held 31-28
with 2:42 remaining in the first
half.
Allan Ingraham then came in
as a subl for the Pros to spark a
rally that gave them a 36-33
lead b\ lice end of that period.
The Pros scored 16 of 54
from the field and four of 13
from the free throw line in the
first half. The Colonels on the
other hand scored 14 of 36
field goal attempts and five of
nine from the line.
As Robbins picked tip hiis.
fourth foul early in the second
half, the Colonels definitely
did not show their offensive
form that led them in the first
half. Of their 15 baskets,
Robbins scored five and Poitier
scored five.
After being held to only
three baskets in the first half,
McSweeney broke loose with
ten points and ten rebounds.
Gary Symonette added eight
and Wilfred Johnson gave eight


a,isis


Satiun
iii


Rookie guard Reubin
Knwlecs scored 20 of his game
high itI 36 in the first halt


ts. while forward Kerrmit Rolle
CI ASSlt R iS added 18 of his 20 itn the
tg rhb tPi scOtnd h( ilf leading ithe
tders I 2 0 Conltain er Saints to ,1 114-107
egrahai i I 2 i I o tor ner Pinder's Basketbl ill
6 7 I 1 t ( Club yesterday.


I dnigers'
Jo tin soni
Marsh
A. I niralhain
Si inonette
KII. NTi
It ih inis
Sinit ih
Hostw ick
wSiid


2 0
2 hr
o O
2 4
4
19 3
t'(lo(iNI I S
ii S
15 4
8 3
2 0


MCC lose quick wickets


I'ORT 1O SPiItN Ilngland's
MCC' incketl tourists, sent in to hat ,
wecre 71 for tour wickets at lunch
toida oin lie first daN, of the cricke,
Test against Sest Indies.
Greig ias 2 nilot out and ilaes
12 not outr.
l'la before un ith belonged
entirely to "est Indie's.
Kanhai's decision to send MCC inr
in a pitch \, which contaiined
considerable Inoisture with dark,
low clouds overhead. was justified
whleni .htitl. nXniiss aind Itllinnt,
were all dismissed within ain liour.
Bowling isit i undisguised
hostility, h.loce unsettled lloyncont
right froni the slartl b snorting ai
short hall paNst he hatsman's clin.
In the sample oer. hIirscolt
atiempnte.d a hook at a fractlonallh
slihort hall and it fle to tinhln al
deep fine leg. J uliecin, \ho \iwas
sharing lime attack, took the catch


%hlien oinln six runs all ma.de hb
lito c(,tl had been scored.
einess r", joined a nss aind lhii'
inched lthe total to 22, bomth plti.rig
aui\iotus strokes against tihe hbolers.
\\ion made the hall lift iand sin ml
unicomfrntrarrtls.
At 22, Julien surprised )enwiics
\with one which swung late and thie
hatsnman was howled between bhit
and pad.
One run later Sobers, w ith ti s
in's ideli-r\ %cnnonllninnlliied -\fl'l nu, .'
snitL k and the ball 'leu behind hii
Mtnrran to ltake the catch. I tihrtc tior
2 3 becamste tour r 30 whei JIuhcliu
hcat Iltetcher thrown ighl lt-h i ra tniJ
offt the pitch ti can.in howl him.
Nearing lunch, the spininerii.mnc
ii t r ,a brief spell but .it tih
llt.r\jial, llases was 12 not it aind
tnicig 25 not nout in I-ngland', 71
lor four. (AI \ )


-Flora Mackey and Denise
Muss combined tor a total of
27 points last night leading
International House o Music
tti 50-44 victory over AI.I).
NWarriiors and sole possession ol
tlri place in the ladies league.



.1olu

Ixeriatr

fo etPu*m


Now Open


MOSS' FOOD FAIR

LOCATED ON MOLLIE STREET OFF ROBINSON RAOD


- l5"s


iur


NIS! S'( 4FAI




i A
.- i s ", ast" ,I


- U ~E


I


Paradise fined for walk-off

WE WON'T PAY IT, SAYS COACH TIRELLI


KNOWLES SECOND
B1,I \MIAN (1%nipic sailor
I)urfNard Kmlnh iis camne second in
the pre ,igiius liarcardi Cup series
for Star class yachts sailed in
li s c ltBa%. \liami this week.
1.S o1 opic chamirpion )ing
Sc.. 1 i II maker w r I the series in
light to moderate L ditions.
Crc,,ing for Knwiles was Monty
Iliggs. Knowles Gemn XI came 2, 2,
2. 1 and 5th in the five race series.
y, all alone over the rim 1 iehas won the event once before.
Picture. I'INC7t I 1 AI il (.\ )vr .30 .% achts competed.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ARNOLD SAMUEL
SIMMONS of P. 0. Box F-224, Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for r .i...-- and
Citizenship. for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
,* P. frj I. should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th day of Jan. 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship. P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.





NOTICE

NOTICE s hereby given that MACIUS IEDC. .' .') of Lily
of the Valley Corner. Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible 'oi Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, aid that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days orun the 26th day of
January 1974 to The Minister responsible for "' ii. :ii,I
and Citizenship, P. 0 Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby qvsen that PROVINCE EUGENE
MICIHAUD riN LF oi "Ci ',r.., STREET. E P. is applying to
the Mirister responsible fou Nationallt. ind !tizenship, for
naturalisat on as a citizen of Thre Bahanras, and that any
person who knows any reason wh, i itui ilsatron should
not be granted should send a writterl and signed statement
of the acts within twenty-eight da-s froui the 26th day of
Januai., 1974, to The Minister 'uponsibhle for Nationality
and Citizenship. P. 0 Box N 7147. Nassau





NOTICE
NOTICE s hereby given that COLIN DAVID CLARK of
Nassau East Boulevard, 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 26th day of January
1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N-7147, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ESTEPl-FNA SMITH of Palm
Beach Street. Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible
for "J.t,.,.i. '. 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 26th day of January, 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N-7147, Nassau,


Chelsea

hok


Lee<
LONDON -eds United
and Chelsea d, w 1.1 n the
English le..gu First Divilson
today.
The deadlock incrr-ae
Leeds' u n pre -cuented
unbeaten streak to ?27 iieT.
Leeds have 44 points, seven
more than runnersup Liverpool
37. Derby and Burnley are tied
tor third place with 31.
Results some games are
being played tomorrow.
o ision (tnie:
nsenail I Burinile 1
',veniitr, I Mlanchiester United 0
ticri, I Nex ci.;'tii 0
I ved, I (1hclsca I
i crrporIl i Norwich i
\lanchester (C. 0 lotiienhan 0
Qi1' 0 1 citester 0
Shictield Initnedi I it vrton I
Stc. x t i:inn 0 iirniiilnlinh r 0
cst llamIn 0 timinigh.im 0
niiifnachau i,, ii I Slot ke I

\st,,ii VillO I0 L.uton I
li.aclkpool 2 O)flord 0
Bristiil iti 3 Cardiff 2
(Carlisle 3 Orient 0
1 ullai 4 Sheffield Wednesday I
Iull I Notts Count O0
N,,ttingiham I forest 5 Middlesbrough
Sundcrlanid 4 Mill.all 0
i)svimiou I three
iiourinei.iiith Oldlham 3
Canilbridge 1 Chesterfield 2
(;rinrish 2 iludidersfield I
lllm a ll I S utuiln d I
I'i t Vale 2 Brigliton
\\l ,tord 4 Trin ert 2
texlhl I Bn rislol Riers 0
imsinon I ur
Nrthamptiin 0 Brenitfird 0
IPclerhoroiih 0 li('hester 0
SiOttTISI I I A(;GUE
Division (One
flde I Dulnde- te united 2
Iumnterinline i clarts
(pinsip-ted)
tiberniaiir 3 Aberdeen 1
Morion 0 I alkirk 3
Mlot rie -l 3 (Celitic 2
Rangers 2 hbroalh 3
St. J)ohnsiiii rm I IA nr 1I
DIivisionn i Io
I ast Stirlinlg 0 Airdrie 2
I ,rtar I Beriwick I
Kiliarnock Atll) i 2
Qleni'i i i P1ark 2 lrt-i.hi I
Raithi 2 Monlronse 2
Sleniihiuseniuir 0 (). of tie S. 4
Stirling 1 tllh iltm 3
Striiraer 1 (ltdeibank 0


CHARLIE


And Pros beat

Colonels 82-68


By GLADSTONE THURSTON


FLORIDA TV. STARS





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MT. ROYAL AVE. & CAREW ST.


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4 Man Tag-Team

BLUE ANGELS 9
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SEMI-FINAL

SCORPIO No.2

_.r BLACKANGEL

LESTER KENNEDY
PROTEGE OF DR. JACK
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FLASHY
LITTLE GIANT -vs GRAPPLER TWO
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CROSSWORD No.l


DE E T E T ON H
E R P

FEiA P i O5 0oNs

E .E L T






A S AM- E


"RE AR _D .-L SE

R F L E


LY E J Ici

Name .... ......
P. O. Box
Telephone
Street Address


TEIP


CLUES ACROSS
S In crime wave. --- of crime ain. e. p e :c:a;l c Id lead to
criticism of the police
6. In later life, a former soldier ma' w il augh alg bout a battle
line ------ of his.
7. You'd expect stories daout - h 3 riation
for an imaginative boy
9. A -- --- croquette with a ittl cc t what
suits an elderly p ror fno r in pi,
10. Drives a nail slantingly
I 1 One might be amused to rad --t r
his forgeries in a ceilla un i p .
12. Having a title, of course, o ', ., v ol ,'.
14. Possesses
15 The ----- ofa a ntch id an
advantage when enttity ig pohiitIi


18, Cynic might say that there ge ..,
less ------ he will gain
20 Commissioning a famoi a tit t- do
-- a man will u prt :t to bie a-
21. Alert mother ,ll be q,,o :
signs of feeling


CLUES DOWN:
1 Vanquish
2. Often quickly acqj. -t a -eputatio: as
shake off.


,one-sty, the


ihlAts h lrd to


3. If someone starts to a long letter A-t t rniignt he -.oulc
probably disturb eight s5 epers n adjacent apaitmrnt.
4. May be spoken about in g l.wing te-rms ny poptle -,ho'.e
enjoyed themselves
5 When a reply is called for. it t woul- be foolish to do so
rudely to a --- warning
8. Sometimes. one that does well at home doess pooly in
export markets
13. Annoy
14. A dull-witted store cleik rmay blame his mistakes ron the
public who continually .- him
16. Would probably be crudI ly ptin.ed if on the backdrop of a
scene in a musical-
17. Part in a play
19. Deer.



3 KEY WORDS -n
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE.


CAFE
DEFEAT
DEJECTED
DETECTION
DETENTION
DID
DOE
FAME
FEAR
FEAT
FILM


FIRM
GAME
GETS
HARRY
HAS
HID
HORSE
HOSTELS
HOSTESS
HOUSE
HURRY


LETS
NAME
NICE
POISONS
POLICE
POLITE
PRISONS
REGARD
REJECTED
REWARD
RICE


ROLE
SAFE
TAPE
TEASE
TOES
TRAINEES
TRAINERS
TYPE


GRAND


PRIZE


/)

-


~Nsm.


FIN'

A BEAUTIFUL






CUTLASS


RULES


S li, Tl, ,,,( r .siwOrdPuizie
puzzle Thi
., ,, ha- .." .terminme fr -.
only

-, al p ii,-h
', ,t~ ta. .. -'., ti II,. q ,e
cl ii i t-. ,d T -
rr


become the property of The Tribune.
3 A correct solution will be published by
The Tribune each Saturday after the
puzzle appears The puzzle will be
published in Saturday's edition only
4. After you have filled in every blank space
in the puzzle. clip it out and send it or
delive, it to The Tribune Prize Crossword
Puzzle P 0. Box N3207. Nassau (or The
Tribune, Prize Crossword Puzzle, Kipling
Building. P 0 Box F485, Freeport). All
entries must be received at the offices of
The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
Friday following publication of the


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i h hi sl ib tinI ,'Jlt d dnd will give


crossword puzzle. tries received after
this time will not be accepted This
newspaper is not responsible for any
entries lost or delayed in the mail
5 A contestant may submit any number o'
entries, provided the entry forms printed
in this newspaper are used
6 Do riot eidrase or write over your etiies
Any entries containing ei sure or
write-overs will not be judged Illegible
entries will not be accepted.
7 The contest is open to everyone except
employees of The Tribune and members of
theii immediate families, and employee 'of


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10


Saturday, February 2, 1974.


/1




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