<%BANNER%>
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03723
 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: UF00084249:03723

Full Text







A REMINDER TO
CUSTOMERS
PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATELY!!

Sw t tmtvte COR ROSETTA ST
U Lrd PAmTa ROYAL AVE.

SReogistered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within


LIu


Lribuniw


the Bahamas, Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin News a er
g


WednesdaV, Februar 4


Baby dies in two-hour wait for




medical attention at PMH


By MIKE LOTHIAN
DIERDRE Annette Rox
was ten months and two
weeks old when she was
rushed to the Princess
Margaret Hospital's Out
Patients Department at
midnight on Friday.
Dierdre was dead in her
mother's arms by two o'clock
Saturday morning.
She had received no
medical attention.
That was the grim story
told today by baby Dierdre's


father, 22-year-old Franklyn
Rox of The Grove.
Mr. Rox was not at the
hospital Saturday morning,
but he said Dierdre's mother,
19-year-old Marsha Arnett of
Cordeaux Avenue, told him
about it.
Miss Arnett was home
today, following Dierdre's
burial in Marshall View
Cemetery yesterday.
The Ministry of Health is
already investigating the
deaths in similar


circumstances within the past
seven weeks of a younger
baby and a tour car driver.
Mr. Rox said Dierdre slept
with her mother, and that
late on Friday Miss Arnett
was awakened by the baby's
crying and coughing.
Worried, she hurried to the
hospital, arriving at Out
Patients about midnight.
Dierdre had not been an out
patient there before and
presumably there might have
been some delay in having her


About-turn


casino


AFTER RESISTING the
expansion of casino gambling
for five years, the government
of Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling is now apparently
prepared to review its position.
The Tribune learned toda-
that Luta an Holdine. Ltd.
owners of Freeport's ILucayan
Beach Hotel, has applied to the
Gaming Board tor a gaining
licence applicable to the hotel's
Monte Carlo room. tornrerlv
hoimne (,i the Minte C (artl
casino.
And the application, it was
,,',iirnw, ':1 ,. a bo tted at
the request of the Board.
A notice published in the
Gazette today: served notice
that Lucavan Hloldings had
applied to the Ganing Board
for a licence for the Monte
Carlo room. Anyone having
objections to grant of the
licence was asked to
communicate with Gaaming
Board secretary\ Donald Tynes.
no later than I ebruar\ 26.
The Monte Carlo rioo was
previously leased to Bahamas
Amusements, which operated,
the two casinos at Freeport.
With the expiration ot the
ten-vear lease in December
however. Bahamnas Amuse-
nments announced it was closing
down the Monte Carlo and
.consolidating its facilities into
those of El Casino;
The closure iof the Lucayan
Beach casino came within da, s
of t lie PnVernC n cit 's
announcement that it would
take over ownership and


management of th%
casinos when the las
that of Par.disc EnL
expired in D.cenmbL
1,I .n im nc, the
B3a ama licencen
expired in Decembi
sear, were to be e
further two years
1976.
Since the shutdo
Monte Carlo casino
the hotels along th
Beach strip have
badly from the los
-1..i Le5 .
Last month t
complex lost 3,000
bookings when a
casino junkets were
On these grounds
feel that a casino in
essential if they a
alive.
Approaches were
made to the Gaming
to Finance Minist
Hlanna, in whose
gaming falls.
It is understood
representative of th
of Tourism was dis
I reep ort to
complaints alleged
against the Lucay
Hotel by the previo
oi the Monte Carlo r
The Tounsm ol
said to have made a
report. At the end
the Gaming Board
that Lucayan Holdi;
its application for
licence.


registered.
But Miss Arnett did not
mention it to Mr. Rox. All
she said, he recalled, was that
she went up to the window
and told someone there that
Dierdre was sick.
Miss Arnett was simply
told to sit down and wait.
There were, understandably
at that hour. very few other
patients.
But Miss Arnett waited and
waited to be called, in vain,
Mr. Rox claimed.


on


gambling



By NICKIELLY ( .tiAii.tes of Exemption will
ByNICKI LY be granted for casino gambling
anywhere in the Bahamas."
t country's Questioned today. Gaming The determining factor in
st licence Bo.ird chairman Arlington the government's decision, he
tL Ipisc t Butinr .nnfirmed that there said, was further consideration
r I'" .as i hcen 'a number oft inquiries of the report of the 1967
Grand made regarding gaining Royal Commission on
s, which licences but thai "this is the G(;ambling.
her of last fuist tnllowA-up thon these This led to the conclusion
extended a inquiries." that "for the sake of the
to January Other sources however, said reputation and future progress
that the ., Il.', "up was the and development of the
wn of the resuti of correspondence Bahama Islands and the
however, received trout the Gdaming Bahamian people, it is essential
e Lucayan Board. that the Bahamas should not
been hurt the Certificate of be looked upon as a gambling
s in visitor 1 ;r n a ws granted to resort."
banana A-museni.nts Ltd. in There had been much
he hotel 1963 it was specii. ally stated speculation and many attempts
I one-night that no other casino licence at lobbying over the possibility
number of could be granted at Grand fl further casinos being
cancelled. Bahama so long as the present opened, the Prime Minister
the hotels Certificate continued in stated.
the area is existence. The go vernment was
re to stay The expiration of the therefore making its position
ten-year licence now appears to clear to put an end to such
reportedly leave the way open for the efforts.
Board and government to grant other At the same time he said
er Arthur licences should it see fit to do that he would be introducing a
portfolio so. Bill in the next session to
But the fact that it lmay he icul.I. existing gambling
d that a prepared to grant a new licence through formation of a Gaming
ie Ministry is in complete contrast to alln (tnmmission. This Commission
patched to official government statement or Board, as it is now known.
investigate made by Prime Minister was not empowered to grant
Ily made Lynden Pindling on January new licences, he stressed.
*an Beach 16, 168. The Lotteries and Gaming
)us tenants At that tine \Mr. Pindling Act provides that applications
ooim. told the lHouse of Assembly for licences must be made to
official was that: "To put an end to the Gaming Board, who can
favourable speculation and ldobhing, to recommend granting or refusal
of January make it lear to .ill. and to of the application.
requested simuplih the already difficult The ultimate decision
rigs submit task that will face the (iamiiig however, rests with the
a gaining Commission, the goscrnmelint Minister Ar.',,n' in this
has decided that no further case Finance Minister Athur
Hanna.


Magistrate attacks police over


investigation of complaints


By SIDNEY DORSETT
THI INtPTII IDFl ot police
officers who fail to perto ni
their duties diligently when
investigating complaints made
to them by victims o t ottences
came under tire front
Magistrate I m manuel
Osadebay this morning.
Hearing a trial of stealing
and receiving against Glen wood
Johnson and Judy Stewart, the
magistrate's comments were
precipitated by a complaint
made by the prosecuttix in the
case, Mrs. Mabel Bostwick.
The woman, a resident of
Young Street, told the court
she made a complaint to police
about her house being broken
into on October 5. last year,
and her jewellery being stolen.
At a dinner banquet. she
said she saw Stewart with her
jew eller; % ,i l i. i p e .e'i
belo nging i, hei Jdiughltl
HlIJ\i g h.1id irit[\ [ii Jllii.
she did [i-. 'I i h.i i i l.'
JLL.Ll'd buI ) .L nl, .le. e t e
pohce jand l,.d lh Int hr
susplclons


She said she never heard
anything from the police until
some months afterward. In
December, at a concert, her
daughter had seen Stewart and
had been handed the jewellery
after taking her aside inl
conversation.
They immediately contacted
police. 1his was the only tittune
they did anything, she told the
court.
And the magistrate revealed
that he had also experienced a
situation similar to Mrs.
Bostwick's. But, he said that he
had made a complaint against
the person involved "only as a
test matter."
Police, informed by hinm of
the person's address, did not
located him. Two years have
gone and yet they tell iem they
he cannot be found, he said.
"But every morning 1 see himnt
driving his car past my window
on his way to work at
Di ersifild "
Mrs. Botwick's complaint,
he said. was the second that he
had heard in his court. The
woman had lost an estimated
$800 worth of jewellery in the
break-in at her house.
"It is not fair," he said.
Relating another incident,
he said he knew of a case
where "a man had his car
stolen and sometime later saw
it driven by a person he
recognized. This he told the


police. The, retrieved his car
no change swas brought against
the person,"
He said that the man then
approached a "vcr\ senior"t
police officer and asked him
about the n.itter only to be
told that tie should be satisfied
since the car swas already
returned.
The magistrate said that he
felt this was not proper., he
accused person should have
been charged and allowed to
prove his innocence.
The police he also stated,
had nothing to lose. Should
they prefer charges against a
person and through their
in e aptitude during g
investigations, the case was
lost. the\ would still be
receiving their salary. It was
the victim of the offence whoo
suffered.
The case against Johnson
and Stewart continues.
During the hearing this
morning, Mrs. Bostwick told
the court that she knew
Stewart and had met her
during the July celebrations
when Stewart visited her home,
She said Stewart gave the
articles to her daughter Brenda
on December 23 at the
concert. Sometime later, the
woman saw her and inquired as
to why she did not inform her
about the items that were
stolen. "She told me she would


have given them to mine," Mrs.
Bostwick stated.
l1er daughter, a witness
during this morning's hearing,
admitted that Stewart gave her
the items readily after she had
called her aside. "She said that
she had gotten them from her
brother.'" Mrs Bostwick said.
but prior to her testimony,
the magistrate commented on
the case when a prosecution
witness, Tyrone Nesbitt 16,
who who said he had seen two
youths go into Mrs. Bostwick's
yard on october 5, ended his
evidence by saying "that's all 1
saw."

The prosecutor in the trial,
Ch. Insp. Okell C. Cartwright,
informed the magistrate that
the youth had given evidence
different to his statement to
police. Then, it should have
been the officer's duty to have
treated him as a hostile
witness, it was pointed out.
Stating his impression ot mtre
matter this morning, the
magistrate said that from the
complaint, he was made to
believe that certain officers are
reluctant to prosecute certain
people.
Magistrate Osadebay said
that he knew that he was
disliked because he was
outspoken in his views.


Two hours after arriving at
the hospital she looked down
and, seeing Dierdre's eyes
closed, at first thought the
baby had gone to sleep.
But, when the young
mother put her hand on her
baby's chest she felt no signs
of life.
She called for a nurse, who
quickly took the baby away.
Miss Arnett was told later
that Dierdre had died of
pneumonia, Mr. Rox said.
Asked for a medical
opinion, a private doctor
contacted by The Tribune
stated categorically that in
the circumstances outlined if
the baby had received early
medical attention "there's a
good chance the child would
have lived. Pneumonia is
quite a treatable illness," he
added.
The baby, in his opinion,
probably would have survived
if she had been quickly
placed in an oxygen tent and
Dierdre had no tent, no tent, no
medicine, no attention for
two hours, according to Mr.
Rox. Funeral services were
held at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street.
Mr. Rox. today still
showing signs of grief, said he
had made no complaint to
anyone in authority after
Dierdre's death, and had not
thought to do so until a
friend persuaded him to at
least tell the press.
On second thoughts, Mr.
Rox said this afternoon, he
would call Hospital
Administrator John
Thompson to tell him about
the affair, in the hope
someone else might have a
better chance of living in the
future.
On January 3, 19-year-old
Rosalee Pennerman reported
that she had waited in Out
Patients from 7:30 p.m. the
previous night trying to get
emergency treatment for her
seriously ill baby.
The delay was due largely,
she said, to an attendant's
refusal to cut through the red
tape of patient registration in
an emergency.
K imberline Pennerman.
aged less than four days, died
in her motermother's arms at 8:10
p.m. Jan. 7.
On December 30 tour car
driver Wentworth Roberts,
43, was involved in a
multiple-vehicle traffic
accident on the Eastern
Road. Several injured persons
were sent to the hospital and
Mr. Roberts was the last
victim to leave the scene.
Shortly after the
ambulance carrying Mr.
Roberts left the accident
scene someone at the hospital
was heard three times over a
police radio saying "we
cannot take care of anvbodv
up here tonight because we
are having a party."
Mr. Roberts died in
hospital.
The Ministry of Health has
confirmed that it was
in v estigating the
circumstances of both deaths,
but there has been no public
report on the results so far
Neither Health Minister A.
Loftus Roker nor his
permanent secretary. Mrs.
Margaret MacDonald, could
be reached immediately for
comment on the latest
incident.


SIR MILO TAKES
OVER
(OVERNOR-(GINR \1l Sir
Milo Butler recently accepted
the presidency of the Duke of
Edinburgh Award Scheme
Committee in the Bahamas. a
Committee press release
announced.
Sir Milo succeeds former
Bahamas Governor Sir John
Paul to the presidency.
TEACHERS
MEETING
THE monthly meeting of
the Bahamas Union of
Teachers will be held at 7:30
p.m. today at the Bahamas
Teachers' College, Oakes Field
Guest speaker at the meeting
will be the Deputy Prime
Minister and Minister of
Finance, the lHon. A. ID
Hanna. All members and the
general public are invited to
attend. Refreshments will be
served.


Mrs. Marguerite Pindling, wife of the Prime Minister,
pulls one of the winning raffle tickets. Looking on is Mrs.
Shirley Oake:, Butler, chairman of the Crippled Children's
Committee.
YOUNG BEVERLEY Minister Anthony Roberts
Johnson. daughter of Mr. and won a Dodge Monaco Custom
Mrs. Leonard Johnson, joined station wagon with ticket No.
Cabinet Minister Anthony 113011. Both cars were
Roberts as the winners of this donated to the committee by
year's Crippled Children', Alexis Nihon.
Committee raffle. Prior to the 9 p.m. draw,
Winning tickets were Mrs. Allan C. Butler,
drawn last night outside the chairman of The Crippled
Cat and Fiddle night club by Children's Committee, in a
Mrs. L. 0. Pindling. wile of speech broadcast over Station
the Prime Minister. ZNS, described the event as
Beverley's ticket No. "the culmination of a truly
19634, was bought in her national undertaking ... which
name by her father who is made possible by countless
hopes to sell the Chrysler numbers of dedicated
Newport which was the first workers ... who represent all
prize drawn for facets of the Bahamian
Agriculture and Fisheries scene."



UNION SLAMS


SALARIES


EXPENDITURE
By NICK KELLY


I II 1 B A It \ M A S
TI ACil RS' t \li i' charged
todas thad the dissptoportionn-
ate cxpendittire of education
funds on salaries is having
serious irp.'eiusions toni the
ax ailabilit ot teaching
materials l, iI the classroom;.
And ithe C reson tor this, the
union C.tii'd. "is that mllans
egoverniient I ltiisters sec the
Ministi\ t I dIt atito as a
Ministry\ IP hre citonst tuentts
can be eli:'i. c' d."
11 the inci si,ted tIor
edlucait it w; s Ci to bec
parhaltl .Jequite ihe union
contended h the tl amount
spent ,i] person.ial temtlolLilluments
will haI e ti be cneotll ,iledt.
I hlie u!;:i 'ip tl eiid iOUti that
school s.uppiles ,Iccoutnted ol I
appraii'n'!' t 1. t pei: cent oi
th e Mfit M ,i s s \ (, ,, 1, .I
budget tall>ic hitO. I Th i largest
single | II, ot t fhis
mone\ pt1n) itt!l el 5 iS I
millnii '3 pCer elnll Went
to v" ni ct enolumentit,."
s i I :i!,wId Ithe 1iton: "'Ihis
gros l. ilitlnc sc i iild he t of
t h e -j v s ,t +.,* rnc I 0 l

Icic cs 'Ci It I It M i i l it1
large' c lh lb drL2C l -iJli\ th eCC
q tell !t r 1 0c", i s ,ila \ it
leacs r, re.i little h it ti tihe
.oinistltl !iipti t c ri e ti 'Il ,tic.s,
loi tile ill i fccd d iseac!hi
and dc\elopiii nt; aisp 1 P i tIhe
Mint stri i lt i ds tic iiin .anu im i
the natc!eils ne dct d 1.t keep
the sste'm ro Iiisei" i
I IRS I 'RIORk I '
On the basis s it hsc t;bures
the uniof n i hiorAentied tht
i m ter sinenit h o ieIiti'l'ii l ti t[
ed h.ia tl \\wi as is tc i l p1ttrl it
h"Ie oh\eriiieiiient nakes hi is
assert isn becu ause ili allocates
the lalgestst In e g bt budget
allocation toI the Millislr '-ot
I education. but the Baohamas
Iniion | A c TacherIs aintraitns
that the central hlgure to be
looked at is not Ihc total tilure
spent b\ the \hnistry but the
figure spent petl cilld nt I the
matermils and supplies,"
While the goiernminent had a
tairtl good record in supplying
classrooms as theo werec
needed, its record tfor
supplying teachers over thei
past three tears "has been at
best nCediocIe." the union
claimed.
a n ce how evcr t he
classrooms were built and
trained teachers supphlied, the
most critical factor in ensuring
success in the education system
was to supply the material
needed for the teachers and
children to work.
"What goes on in the
classroom." said the union, "is
far more important than the
classroom itself and the critical
factor influencing what is
taught in the classroom is an


adequate supply of teaching
materials "-
Tabrlatin the expenditure
on school supplies since 1970,
the union said the statistics
revealed a "very dismal story."
In 1970 the government
budgetted :'-"i: 47 for a
school population of 37,849,
thus allocating $24 per child
for school supplies. In 1974
S500.000 was budgetted for
47,691 school children, which
allowed only S10 per child.
I he union 's table indicates a
consecutile drop each year in
the amount i' d each child.
' \1i the schooll population
was inc.iieamng, the total
damitiunt spent on supplies was
decreasing," the union charged.
CLIT Bn HALF
in fact. it argued, between
1070 and 1974 the amount
spent on suLpphes decreased by
almost a half. "Looked at
another w.i\ the government
II1 I "'4 is spending
Appros\utately 2' : tInIes t'ss
per child than it did inm 1 7(
It w.s possible, the union
sa.d. that this drastic cutback
t.is i;h n accurate reflection
i0l the ic erolem went's colmTit-
ment to dc tic t 'n.
"It tni ght in lact he due Itn
te scurtinvg vwell-intentioned
hliLircIt.iii, at the Treasury,
whose init i considerations are
1.t't (IduIitional but financial."
I hlue tirtin said it understood
that I ,nce the Ministry
submlttCed its requiLrements lto
I he rasur the lIIures swere
"in,iaiably ut.' and the
slashmlil0g w\ias nlot done by
olcicers of ;thtie Ministry ot
I duc.ltioit but by Ireasur\
otticials.
"If this is Ihe waj\ individual
budgets ire reduced is size,
then it appears that the
bureauciatic machinery at the
Treasury needs to be
overhauled," the union
asserted
"\ more reasonable way
would he to let the Ministry of
I1 Il action know by how much
its budget must he reduced and
then let the Ministry of
Education cut its own budget.
If this was done, then the
union is certain that the
allocation for supplies would
be considerably higher than it
presently is."
STRIP \MLININ(,
The union said there was no
doubt that some streamlining
could be done in the area of
personnel and some of the
surplus manpower put to work
in other areas of the
government service.
But if government wanted
the teaching service to
continue as employer of last
resort, then it must be
prepared to vote additional
money for this purpose.


Ministry

moves

to clear

Haitian

boats

THE MINISTRY of
Transport, under new Minister
Darrell Rolle, has initiated a
programme to clear the Market
Range and Armstrong Street
dock area of Haitian vessels.
Mr. Rolle disclosed what has
already been done '-. I wing
the release by the
Interdenominational Christian
Youth Association of a
photograph showing what
ICYA alleged were conditions
at the Market Range.
The Minister said that the
area had already been cleared
of Haitian boats several days
before the Association's press
statement.
Shortly after assuming his
new portfolio as Minister -f
Home Affairs, Mr. Rd':
appointed an interdepartmnc;,t-
al committee to look into all
aspects of alien control in the
Bahamas.
"One of the early
recommendations of this
committee to be implemented
was the clearing of the Market
Range of Haitian trading
vessels and designating another
anchorage for them," a
statement from the Ministry
said.
The clean-up was a joint
undertaking of the Ministries
of Home Affairs and
Transport, and involved the
full cooperation of
Immigration, police, Port
Department, Customs and
External Affairs.
PR(ISI L'TIONS
"Since commencement of
this exercise 26 Haitian vessels
were made to leave the Market
Range and Armstrong Street
lohe pereao for the -pecial
anchorage opposite Ptrince
George Dock," it was stated.
In addition eight captains
have been prosecuted and
convicted under the
Immigration (Vessels
Restriction) Regulations and
several others have returned to
Haiti.
The Ministry of Home
Affairs said that procedures
have been established to
enforce the prohibition of sales
over the sides of foreign vessels
and the regulations restricting
the period of stay in port of
specified vessels.
Ihe inter-departmental
committee will continue to
make recommendations to the
Minister on unproved methods
under existing regulations and
on the up-dating of such
regulations tor more cile cil
control, the Ministry added


Body found

on seabed
I IIF APPARENTLY
drowned body of a
middle-aged Mason's Addition
man was recovered from the
waters alongside the Market
Range this morning
The dead man was identified
as Wilfred Poitier. believed to
have been formerly employed
as a jack-hammer operator with
the Government. At the time
of his death Mr. Pottier was
unemployed and was doing
odd jobs in the Prince George
Wharf area.
Reports indicated Mr.
Poitier's body was first sighted
bs children at about 9:10 a.m.
in the seabed where the Market
Range meets the Wharf.
A volunteer, George Moxey,
tied a rope around the body to
make the recovery at about
9:30. Rigormortis appeared to
have already set it.

JEWELLERY STOLEN
SILVER jewellery worth
S250, a transistor radio, a knife
and $25 were stolen from an
apartment in Nassau last night.
The raiders broke into the
apartment, next to the
Ministry of Tourism in Nassau
Court, while the occupiers, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Dove, were
out.

CERAMIC
FLOWER
POTS
VASS


NASSAU -FREEPORT


-- ----- **""*-**"~~~~ ~~~~~ p ""- --- -I----___________ --- - -^J ^^ ^
VOL L XX1 No 69Q nu i--- ^ L- - -"--------------------------------- -- 11. .n -


4C-


Bank with




SBarclays


,- -_ --"--" r lce. e.u v tslu
A


--L-'~ --e --r~ -- --I-- ---~--I--L-


DP:j. in P-ac











2 Ub(he Grthbutw


Wednesday, February 13, 1974.


Russia expels


0': 0
TheZ
wor~ld1*ii


PRESi NT Nixon
underwent his annual
phNsical examination today
and gave a smiling "O.K."
signN when it was over.
"He is very well," said his
personal physician, Dr. Walte
Ikach, when the president
.nitrged lfron the Bethesda
Nation al Nasal Medical
( entree

KIDNA\I'' RS of the
i h.\ csa old sion of a Milan
'i'l"niiil ilst ias reported to
S.i- .'kd J ransom of $1.5

I lie ransom demand was
ditlwoseil bv sources close to
the tairtily. The missing
vou thl father, furniture
magnate \ldo Longhi, said he
hadl beenii in contact with the
t i otrrs, biut declined to
it, the amount oft

It Ill R L% police in
el icnitiia are questioning
',out 30 people accused of
lottintg to a .sassinate the
ort-stlenls ut o rgentina and
1.riuiu:ti as the\ rode through
iL.,1n ires esterda .
P'ide chelt Migule Iniguez
Suspects are niembers
eti-I ,t tirban guerilla
.. i i ;ind ot tlhe I upainaros,
1Ce t 'rum ii, in guerilla
/ 1 i t/ ili n

I HR I HHOULSAND
S!.ris iM Argentina
] i=. tp d lI' the government
hey;i :t 4 h lio r strike today,
,i.iiimnie higher s\aige's, and
S n; i onlitotnis.


',I t ',I \TIFS turned to
i \, ;ga,olinie rationing
; iii\ .,is a iiicaiis, of
!lg lto cuti the crush at

In l 1t, i 5 l asire based oln the
t'b' w,, s h\i.,.tit o allowing
:I-I, 1 '' purchase
i i', i rtilier odd-or
St 'i It 11 in 1 bt red i days,
S y 01,' 1 i their licence


BONN Alexandet
Solzhenitsyn arrived in West
Germany today after being
forced to leave the Soviet
Union following his arrest in
Moscow yesterday, an airport
spokesman announced.
The Nobel prize author flew
from Moscow aboard a Soviet
airliner that taxied to a far
corner of Frankfurt airport,
beyond the view of waiting
reporters.
Solzhenitsyn's presence on
the plane was confirmed by the
airport spokesman.
The government ordered
that "in the interest of Herr
Solzhenitsyn", newsmen would
not be allowed near the Nobel
prize winning author, who was
expelled on Kremlin orders.
A statement released an
hour before scheduled arrival
time said that Solzhenitsyn
would be picked up by car at
the aircraft and taken to an
area "outside of Frankfurt."

In Moscow, Solzhenitsyn's
wife, Natalya Svetlova, said she
had heard rumours of the
author's deportation but
added "'I don't believe it until
I hear hlls voice "


LONDON A bomb scare
emptied Conservative Party'
headquarters today just as
Prime Minister Edward Heath
was about to begin an election
news conference
Party officials said they had
been warned by telephone that
a homb was placed in the
headquarters conference room.
Cabinet ministers and
newsmen filed out through
emergency exits as police
arrived with Labrador dogs
trained to sniff out gelegnite.
Ileath and Labour leader
llarold Wilson were both later
due in Cardiff, capital of Wales,
tfor campaign meetings.
Britain has had a spate of
bombings since last summer,
blamed on Irish gierillas and
anarchist groups The latest
wounded 10 people at an army


She waited nervously,
quickly answering each ring of
the telephone in hope that it
will be a call from her husband.
A friend, waiting in the
apartment with her,
commented: "It is a tragedy,
above all for Russia."
Solzhenitsyn, in a statement
prepared before his arrest
yesterday, said he would keep
silent if he was put on trial and
"will not work one half-hour
for my oppressors" if again
sentenced to a labour camp.
This will give them the
option "to kill me quickly
because I have written the
truth about Russian history",
said the winner of the 1970
Nobel prize for literature who
was in labour camps and
Siberian exile between 1945
and 1956.
Solshenitsyn's wife delivered


college last night.
Meanwhile leaders of
s Britain's striking coal miners
rejected a dramatic cash offer
from a group of private
businessmen ready to pay for
an early return to work in the
state-run mines.
The decision meant
continuation of both the
strike, which threatens to black
out coal-fueled electricity
supplies, and the three-day
S work week the government
imposed to save energy.
Union sources said the
27-man executive of the
National Union of
Mineworkers was unanimous in
turning down the unorthodox
offer of a temporary cash
bonus until the miners' pay
dispute is settled.
Godfrey Bradman, a little
known London banker,
claimed an anonymous group
of private businessmen had
been willing to put up some
500,000 pounds a week-$1.13
million for an interim
settlement that would get the
miners back to work.
Bradman estimated British
business is losing 100 million
pounds a week $226 million
because of the short
work-week.
Union president Joe
Gormley. explaining the
rejection of Bradman's offer,
told newsmen "We believe it


his statement to western
newsmen last night hours after
seven policemen pushed into
the couple's apartment and
hauled him off.
She said an official
telephoned four hours later to
say her husband had been
arrested not merely taken in
for questioning and gave no
further information.
Solzhenitsyin was arrested
after virulent official press,
radio and TV attacks against
him since his book "The Gulag
Archipelago" was pubhshed in
Paris six weeks ago.


THE PLENARY session of
t he 1 3-nation energy
conference resumed today
after a 90 minute caucus of
the nine European Common
Market foreign ministers.


does not solve any problems to
accept an offer like this. We
want to be in a position to
negotiate an honourable
settlement with our employers.
and not with outside bodies."
Gormley said he was
convinced Bradman's offer was
genuine.
Public opinion polls have
been inconclusive about the
likely outcome of the election
but evidence hinted that prices
could be as important a
campaign issue as the miners'
strike.
The cost of gasoline soared
by nearly 20 cents Tuesday to
more than a dollar a gallon. It
was the fourth rise in gasoline
prices permitted by Heath's
inflation control boards in the
past year and raised the cost of
a gallon of medium grade
petrol to 50 pence $1.13.
Heath's conservatives
blamed the rise on the fourfold
increase in Arab oil prices since
last October. Britain imports
80 per cent of its oil from the
Middle East.
Wilson promised that a new
Labour government would peg
some prices "at once."
Heath dismissed the Labour
promise as foolish. "To say
they they are going to control
prices, but not wages, is
economic nonsense," he
said.(AP)


I'm OK, says



kidnap heiress

BERKELEY The tape-recorded voice of kidnapped
newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst assured her family today that
she was well.
A letter accompanying the soft, strained voice demanded free
food for California's poor and aged.
The Symbionese Liberation Army, which has claimed
responsibility for kidnapping the 19-year-old coed on Feb. 4, said
in the letter she was abducted "for crimes her mother and father
have committed against the American people and the people of
the world."
Her father, Randolph A. Hearst, is president and editor of the
San Francisco Examiner and chairman of the Hearst Corp. Her
mother, Catherine, is a regent of the University of California.
In the tape sent to Berkeley radio station KPFA, a black man
identified only as "sing" said he was "quite willing to carry out
execution of your daughter to save the starving and exploitations
of thousands of men and women of all races."
Her captors said that to obtain her release, her family must
supply $70 worth of free meat, vegetables and fruits for every
needy Californian over a four-week period beginning Feb. 19.
"Mom and Dad, I'm okay," said the slow deliberate voice of
Miss Hearst. "I think you can really tell I'm not terrified or
anything. These people have been very honest with me ... they are
perfectly willing to die for what they do ... I want to get out of
here but the only way is if you do what they say, and do it
quickly.
"It's really up to you to make sure those people can't
jeopardise my life by charging in and doing stupid things," she
added. "I'm not being tried for crimes I'm not responsible for.
I'm here because I'm a-member of a ruling class family."
The letter said: "If this is not done, we will assume there is no
basis for negotiation and we will no longer maintain good health
the prisoner of war." (AP)


LEADING FRENCH LADLE'S SHOE MANUFACTURER SEEKS


EXPERIENCED AND WELL CONNECTED AGENT TO SELL LABELLE


IMA HOLLYWOOD RANGES


author


-Boy lives after



40 minutes


under river ice


Alexander


'IT COULD

HA VE

BEEN

WORSE'
A FRIEND of Alexander
Solzhenitsyn, Soviet scientist
Dr. Zores Medvedev said in
London that if the reports that
he was in the west were true it
was not the worst development
that could have been expected.
"I anticipated that
Solzhenitsyn would be tried
and then exiled in Siberia.
"This news report suggests
that the Soviet government has
decided that the arrest and trial
of a great writer and Nobel
prize winner would be so
unpopular, would so spoil the
national image, that they could
not face it.
"The procedure of this
reported flight is very unusual
and I doubt if there is any legal
ground for it. Soviet citizens
can be deprived of their
citizenship while abroad, as I
was, but this cannot he done
while they are in Russia.
"In the time of Lenin some
intellectuals were exiled
abroad, but this provision has
been deleted from the penal
code."
Medvedev, a biochemist and
geneticist, works at the
Institute for Medical Research
in London. fie was stripped of
his Soviet citizenship last year
while he was in Britain.
Medvedev said he tried to
telephone Mrs. Solzhenitsyn
when he heard today of her
husband's arrest, but the line
was disconnected.
British Prime Minister
tIdward Heath said during his
election campaign daily press
conference about the arrest of
Solzhenitsyn: "On this case as
well as other cases which have
happened we have made our
representations


Biggs'

RIO DE JANEIRO
Charmain Brent. wife of
English train robber Ronald
Biggs. arrived here last night on
her way to the federal capital
of Brasilia.
Miss Brent was accompanied
by two reporters from the
Sydney Daily Mirror, and left
the airport in a taxi that was
allowed on the runway.
The taxi drove away with
the trio, and police later said
they had gone to a hotel where
they would spend the night.
This morning, Mrs. Biggs was
scheduled to take a plane to
Brasilia.
Instead of talking personally
to reporters. Mrs. Biggs asked
one of the Australian reporters
to hand out a written note.
"Miss Charmain Brent is too
tired after a long journey from
Australia, and does not plan to
give a news conference. She has
no plans to give a conference at
any time during her stay in


wife keeps quiet


Brazil," the note said.
The note also said she
considered her visit to Brazil a
private matter, "and she wishes
to retain control over her
published statements, since
only what is published in the
Sydney Daily Mirror can be
attributed as her personal
opinion."
The only member of the
Brazilian press allowed on the
runway was Maceias Nunes,


who works for "Airpress". the
airport's news agency which
serves most of the Rio and Sao
Paulo newspapers, radio and
television.
"She looked very elegant,"
Nunes told the AP. "The two
men with her tried as much as
possible to talk police into
forbidding the rest of the press
to see her. Apparently, they
want their story to be
exclusive," he added. (AP)


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH
e-^ ^--- - -R---- --*I---II1------ --------------'-- i-1 / R zi_
THIS O F "-/" IS I.IM I N .D I it II R PIR [:R SO A\' :1


Rolling

Stone


OSLO A little boy is
alive and well after lying 40
minutes under water on the
bed of a nine foot deep
ice-covered river, Norwegian
doctors said.
The boy's recovery has
astounded medical men, and
everyone else concerned in
the rescue and revival of
five-year-old Vegard
Slettemoen who fell through
the ice while playing.
Bjoern Lind, medical
director of the hospital where
the child now is the wonder
of Norway, said the low
temperature of the water
could have saved the boy's
life.
Police said Vegard was
playing with a friend of the
same age on the ice of the
Nitelva River on Wednesday
last week.
The ice broke and the two
boys fell in. The accident
happened near the town of
Lillestroem some 15 miles
north of Oslo.
A third boy standing on
the bank saw the others go
through the ize and alerted a
worker nearby. The worker
called the police.
Two policemen arrived and
jumped into the river but
they could not find the boys
immediately.
Forty minutes after the
accident, frogmen found
Vegard at the bottom of the
river. The other boy was not
discovered and his body was
recovered three days later.


When Vegard was brought
to the surface, his heart had
stopped and he appeared
lifeless.
In the ambulance racing to
Akershus County Central
Hospital three miles from the
river doctors worked
furiously on the child's body.
They carried out
mouth-to-mouth respiration
and massaged the boy's heart.
In the hospital, Vegard's
heart began to beat again and
he was put into a respirator
a type of iron lung which
helps a patient to breathe.
On the night of the
following day Thursday
doctors at the hospital said
for the first time that there
might be some hope the child
would live.
On Friday morning Vegard
opened his eyes and spoke.
He asked first for his glasses,
then he recognized his
parents, and then he started
to talk about what happened
leading utip to the accident.
Bjoern Lind went so far as
to say the event was
"sensational." He said that a
few similar cases were known
in medical literature, but they
had been difficult to prove.
"The metabolism of the
body is reduced about 10 per
cent for each degree celsius
the body is cooled down,"
Lind said. He said the
*temperature of the water at
the time of the accident
probably was about three
degrees Centigrade (37 deg.
Fahrenheit). (AP)


barred
AIX-EN-PROVENCE
ith Richards, guitarist and
poser for the Rolling
: bnes pop group, and German
actress Anita Pallenberg were
barred today from entering
French territory for two years
following their conviction for
drug offences.
Richards and his girlfriend
Miss Pallenberg, were given
suspended sentences last
October for organizing drug
parties in their villa on the
French Riviera.
Bobby Keys, a musician
accompianist for the group,
also received a suspended
sentence.
The appeals court in
Aix-en-Provence confirmed the
sentences today and stiffended
them by temporarily barring
the trio from returning It,
France.(AP)

THAT letter

arrives

at last
WAS HI NGTON
subpoena c o mm rn n i
President Nixon's appearinij
in a Los Angeles court tin.ill
got to the right place ve',terd.i\
the clerk of the distrk! .1i
Superior Court.
It took eight days to it
there.
The subpoena was inu1acd
Feb. 4 by the clerk tor, ,
Angeles Superior Court Judi.-
Gordon Ringer to the Supcr.'!,
Court here. It apparent!,
arrived Monday, but 1ik
Joseph Burton didn't g
until Tuesday noon.
The U.S. postal servy^
which says that normally su,,
letters take three days r .
trying to find out whx it tnk
so long.
The document asks \i\,, t
testify at a hearing Feb. 25 ai
at the trial of John 1)
Fhrlichtian and two ,tie
former White House aid's (
Gordon Liddy and D)j ,,I
Young on April 15




McAllistei Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI

Special

lilanlim latis
Single $ 9
Double $11
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


Bomb scare clears



Tories conference


NOTICE

....-v g ven that LINDA HUBER of West Bay
*e ,'-; hham is applying to the Minister
.. ;u,-'shi *j' rNatiuonality and Citizenship, for
,'., z -it; i~~i t,1 it en of The Bahamas, and that any
S i ,s jn', reason why naturalisation should
sh'jld s"ed a written and signed statement
":- t, /vihr, twenty-eight days from the 13th day of
i '' '*'i t The Minister responsible for Nationality
Box N7147, Nassau.





THEY'LL LOVE THESE














SIT R I.N(, SILVER BANGLES
SIE RULING SILVER CHAIN AND
PIN )\N[ SETS
14KT. GOLD CHAINS

ALSO
A BEAUTIFUL SELECTION IN RINGS

MIARCASITES CULTURED PEARLS ONYX
IN I ANCY GOLD AND STERLING SETTINGS
AND MANY MORE



Barry's Ltd

CORNER BAY & GEORGE STREETS


Butler &Sands Offer...







L -,~.;


IF YOU SEE YOURSELF IN THIS HAPPY GROUP PICTURE, CLIP IT OUT ANDBRING IT
TO - BUTLER & SANDS COMPANY, LTD. WAREHOUSE OFF SHIRLEYTREET JUST
BEHIND THE MOSKO BUILDING - PICK UP A FREE FIFTH OF YOUR FAVOURITE
LIQUOR:


* BALLANTINE
SCOTCH


APPLETON
RUM


REPLY TO: Marketing Manager
LABELLE
27430 St. Pierre-du-Vauvray, France


TANOUERAY
GIN


- -- -


We CLOSE 1p.m. Thursday

OPEN all day Fridays


i










~h rihuiw


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

Help police to help you

By ETIENNE DUPUCIl
DURING my recent visit to Freeport I discussed the steady
increase of crime in the islands with Douglas Silvera.
"How much do you know about Salathiel Thompson?", he
asked.
"Nothing", I said. "A curious fact is that, although The
Tribune has always worked closely with the police, I have never
made contact with Mr. Thompson. He is a loner who has gone
right to the top in the Force without us getting to know him."
It is difficult to give a reason for this fact because through our
contacts we have in past years helped the police to solve some
important cases. And even today we have close contact with
many of the senior men on the Force with whom we cooperate.
They often ask us to hold stories until they have completed their
investigation. In most cases we do as they request. These men
trust us and so they often give us in advance background
information on a situation, knowing that we will not use the
material before it is ready for release.
And so it is strange that we have never built up a close liaison
with the present Commissioner of Police.
"What do you know about Salathiel Thompson'?". 1 asked Mr.
Silvera.
"He's good. He's tough. I believe he is a friend of mine." Mr.
Silvera said. "But I wouldn't take any chances with him. lie is the
kind of policeman who will do his job without fear or favour. For
this reason I believe that he will get on top of this situation."
I print this story because two days after I had this conversation
with Mr. Silvera the police made several important arrests and Mr.
Thompson made a public statement to the effect that the polhec
are on top of the situation. It was interesting because lie used
almost the exact words Mr. Silvera had used to express
confidence in his administration.
The man best qualified to express an opinion of Mr. lThompsont
is Nigel Morris, one of the best Commissioners lthe Force has had
in my experience with the police.
I saw him in England soon after Mr. Thompson was nimle
Commissioner. I asked him about this appointment.
"Thompson is a first class policeman," lie said. "One of the
best I have known."
lie also spoke highly of Albert Miller who has left the Force to
take an executive position with the Port Authority in Freeport
"Albert is a great loss to the Force." Mr. Morris told me.
Mr. Thompson and Mr. Miller were Mr. Morris' top men doiing
his period as Commissioner. It was he who selected them tor
senior posts in the Force.
I amn giving you this information because I think the public
needs to be assured at this time that they can depend on the man
who is in charge of the Police Force today.
It is easy to criticize the police but we must recognie the fact
that the police have a tough job today.
It has been the experience of society down through the ages,
that what we choose to call progress ... better known as the
affluent society ... has always been the handmaiden of crime
As I have pointed out in this column on more than one
occasion, there is a price for everything. Nothing in life is free.
When I was a young man I believed that education made
people reasonable. Wrong. I also believed that prosperity would
make people happy and contented.
Experience has shown that prosperity breeds greed and
discontent, frustration and hatred because the "have nots" feel
cheated and they express their frustrations and disappointments
in crime.


When I brought my wife to Nassau nearly 46 years ago she was
moving among a people and into an environment that would be
strange to her.
"You have nothing to fear in the Bahamas," I assured her.
"Our people are the most friendly and law abiding in the world.
You can walk anywhere alone at any hour of the day or night and
no one will molest you. If by chance anything goes wrong you
will find fifty hands reaching out to help you."
Since then the material advancement in the islands has been
phenomenal. We have experienced remarkable progress and
prosperity but gone is the sense of security the comniinit)
enjoyed when no one had a great deal and everyone was
contented with little.
I need not go into detail about the state of crime in the islands
today.
We are surrounded by it. Law abiding citizens feel the need to
take extraordinary precautions to protect their property and
person from a vicious type of criminal that has emerged from the
ranks of youth in the islands today.
The reason I am writing this article is that. while we all look to
the police for protection, they cannot function efficiently unless
they receive our support and active cooperation.
It is interesting the way all governments develop the same type
of mentality.
When the U.B.P. were in power they tried to keep certain
information under wraps.
"It's bad publicity for the colony," they used to say. "It will
drive the tourists away."
The tourists are important to our economy but more
important still are thdie property and lives of our own people. And
I say it is wrong to keep our people in the dark about anything
that concerns them. Unless they are informed they are unable to
take reasonable precautions to protect themselves.
There was a time when no one locked their houses in Nassau.
Now they know that they must not only lock their houses and
cars but they must not leave anything of value lying carelessly
around.
Today, moreover, many people are covering their glass
windows and doors with steel bars and they are installing burglar
alarms. They are taking these precautions because they have been
made aware of the new dangers by which they are surrounded.
But members of the P.L.P. government are now following the
same line as the former government. They go even further. They
want to keep the people in the dark about matters that are of
vital importance to them. The Hon. Dr. Doris Johnson has gone
so far as to suggest that crime has not increased and that this
situation is a figment of the press' imagination.
We go a long way in cooperating with the police. We often tip
them off to situations that have escaped their notice. And we also


hold back stories it the police tell us they need time to carry on
some investigations betore a story is printed.
But there are times when we feel that we cannot wait any
longer and that the public should be informed for their own
protection.
I will give you an example of what I mean
Several years ago there was an epidemic of house breaking in
the island. It was known that these men were armed but thev
continued to elude police detection by moving from place to
place, so that the police could not concentrate their attention on
any particular area.
At the request of the police we kept these stories out of The
Tribune But the time came when we felt that the public should
be alerted to what was ', i[pcniiiLn And so we pointed a story on
this outbreak of huiisehreaking.
rhat night a man living on Prospect Heights was reading the
story in P7ic Tribune when lie noticed tihiiugh a window a parked
cai in the area that looked suspicious lie called the police. The'
sent a patrol car to the area immediately and caught the men red
handed. It turned iut that these men had been r ep...,.l: ft'r all
the housebreaking that !:id been going on for a long time in the
community.
Were it not for the storv in 'lie Tribune these men might never
hase been caught
' * * * **


"What's the news'.'" 1 oftten asked.
"You tell me," I reply.
"But you aie the news man," the surprised questioner will sa>r
"That's tiue," I say. "But I can't give out news m;les,.
somebody first tells it to mc."
My contention is ltht an informed public is a protected public.
I'he police can only go a limited distance in protecting ut,. \t
have to do the rest for ourselves. And we can i'0rly proi' C.
ourselves it we are alerted to conditions by v.'h.li A',' .ir
su'rounded.
Rape has become a common crime ti Nassau t-'dla\ \H\ h-i


cheers for

overseas

'phone

girls
I llT) I i c ith ihutno
Sn,:c sit 1;i, I \O pcoplk' find
tline to crntil./e. I thought I
k,,,ull tI il ,'lll.'10 t I a \
Sth 't ( /i rhi I% I I t e tie ovcsiea.s
opei'rat ,,,. and in partiLular a
h 1 thin k ii Ve I lda.
d i :'Ic l t ; ', ll nl' r 1 V' i
sl ppy I ilnr 'i'pc' at' .
illlai g d l p i ll t T t ';t c l
hi 1 to pcisit' Ilto i','i ii htori '
\s I was worried tih t the
h( lth of n o. )n, her patience
a l ,1 t t t niII Ive ,t.'Ie rvI. I .tj
asp' ll'i IprcpiclAtcd
DIANA FARRINGTON
P.o Hx N417)
N. issa l


been . i.,' it, : ith the police by keeping this information in a
low note.
But when an aned m'an went so far as to take a woman.from
her husband while they were sitting on their porch in a quiet part
t tdhe town ... forcing her to drive him to the east end of the
island where he raped her ... we felt that it was time to warn
people ... and -.',. ill, woien.. that a hungry wolf is on the
prowl.
*A * ***
Mv experience in life is that it is a mistake to try to cover up
the truth.
It has beer well said that "the truth will out". It is bound to
come t i the surface eventually' And the longer it is bottled up ...
the more it ferments . and the greater the explosion when it
fill break t ,,s bounds.
* * *
Itn '. n'iiiii, let 11me say that because of "progress" we need an
eticio.t' ,'lit-" force as we have never needed it before. But we
c.:'n,,n" i e ani efficient police force unless we ourselves give
them tih tultstf possible cooperation, especially by not exposing
oursel'., t,, -t nations that miight encourage the commission of a
criitme
* * *
A I IHOUGIHT FOR TODAY
I it s h. a'dic'ion it i that the heart of man is purified, and
that the tho ght. s are fixed ont a better state.
Pr- "' it. unttalio-yed i.i imperfect as it is, has power to
int-.. ... i i. .,, fix the mind upon the present
", pr .ofiletnce and elation, and to make him who
\ c id hnou. t rget the hand by which they were
It '! :. .- rtlerwise than by affliction awakened
to A nbelit ot taught to know how little all our
'i : ,. e ti safety and quiet, and how justly we
.the supeinitcndence of a higher power those
ibi, itn ie wan tonness of success we considered as the
-''! ,li c and courage: SAMUEL JOHNSON


If de Obeah bottle

don' keep de tiefs

out yer fruit trees...






"Don't

give up

the ship!"


t and Boltled in Sc
t4ilafia Governmer s;





as
BLENDED
/ tPr ir- ' iTr T*TO/


Be a BIG WINNER... Enter the







MWAtR LUMBER CO., LTD-















(Valued at $4,220)
The Ii.s tinteri or Iof this
magnificentORLANDOCLIPPER Isthe
result of brilliant sty-ng. It has
anodzed metal frane with ter per ed
shatte Usroof glass full rec lning s eats
The hull is time tested and will qive
you outstanding performance. There is
no finer boat afloat for the mor iey.
Made by a fni w th over 20 year
experience. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat!!


- : E EVINRUDE
"*!^_ The outboard motor that's built for everyone It's right at
k home with the jet fun set as well as the commercial
fisherman. EVINRUDE 50, the motor that's built for work
or play. IT FEATURES:
Fire power breakerless CD electronic ignition Power pilot,
power shift with positive mechanical follow through New
pre-set tilt lock e Pres' >acked piston rings Pulse tuned
--- exhaust Automatic pressure-temperature controlled
~ cooling Power port loop-charged eogqin e Computer
matched gearing!
And options you never even dreamed about "No motor so
little ever did so much."


PHONE 24001 24101
P. O. Box N-8177. NASSA


NEWSPAPER

COPIES

AVAILABLE AT

THE TRIBUNE

OFFICE

THIS WEEK!


Wednesday, February 13, 1974.


rumtu
CUSfllS toys
laps

remlaltStu


5aL
bJILEI





FCt)D 14F





Mrcn lr7.


COMIC


TO


TreShaLC


aT



INCORIORAIING STEVENSONS INTERIORS AND HOUSE BEAUTIFUL LTD



KIr MarKCT

5TreT6T

OFF Bay


many term on s"E


KING & MARKET STREETS
P. 0. BOX 46J1 NASSAU BAHAMAS
TELEPHONE 2131.2.-3


INCORPORATING STEVENSONS INTERIORS AND HOUSE BEAUTIFUL LTD



arc Hai


a



VaL&Linc
SaLC


I ---------------------- ~ p


~-i-- iis`---









4 _he Uribunp


Wednesday, February 13, 1974.


Cucumbers are 'cool'


IF "YO: IYOU \ I happen to
have a Ci turnih \i ie in tihe
hack ardl. don't wotr, Y out
don't have to pm thing The
Potter s ( i, Produce
I x .cfatin i._ has mL tiihets b'.
h tiff ul . Il, 1. cit
i: Xpen CI;e ati ejf on th-
C( utr1tih can he used in
l Shpe make J :.sin. t:e

u ; i

s5A lPs'
VQ 'w! t.it s tah ,wunihber
I ilk
if qi iii li An' (I i T ii et

S 1- d .a p d ,-t up
A'- me ,i. ,ndl hA)I p 'd
S y !it" pars'i .i h !to ;


and a pinch ot theme. Steamn
the vegetables for 10 minutes
covered. Add three tablespoons
oft flour and blend well with
the butter and vegetables-. Add
si\ liups of chicken stock atnd
hall a cup of drs white wine.
Simmer fu r 10 minutes, Peel
and seed three Lucumbers and
,c t into a tine ulienne.
Sprinkle with salt and let thcun
stand for 30 minutes, Di v.tel
on paper tows iand add t,, the
soup and cootk for fI inutiie,
1i\ an cpg yolk with hal .i iup
t heau\ i cre;n anid p.q ti,
-l wil tinto the soup i t fth kn
it, .Add suit. pepper and ,a lit l
ttlh)Tl luice t to taste SC '. h t.
Surmc this oe child. IMPoel
aidl swed two smaHcll isikt" h .ir-
and grate thetni ini o j h 'i
Stir in a cup of hei(t \, c.ita ,
hill j utip of plain ghlit lt
two table.p onils tairgi'ii
vinegar. t wo crushed cd los\es c
:atil,. a. t.ib i p <,p e, oh, cd
gh crkis salt aind pepper to
tlast (hitll. \t scoring tinel seti


in two tablcspotons fines
chopped nminit.
Beets and cucumbers make
this chilled soup a delightful
start to a tmieal Peel and seed
tw-o cticumbers and grate them
into a howl. Add two cups
grated cooked beets, a
I ablespoonI choIpped parslde
aidf t wo tea.spoons chopped
lion Stir in six cups hot
chicken stock anrd season ith
alit and pepper Chill, (arni,,h
coach serving with tog1r 'rean'll
and chopped dill.
SALADS
I r these cucumbers salads.
Peel and thinly slice a
cucumber. sAdd a lup of bean
sprouts and the white part of a
leI k, thinly sliced. Mix halt a
cup it ntild vinegar with a little
salt ant d ,- i loss with the
Su cumbers
Peel and seed two o
cutimbers and slice them
thtnml. Sprinkle ith salt and
let stand for halt an hour Dry
on paper towels Toss the slices
with a sauce made b tmi xing a


Now Open


MOSS' FOOD FAIR
LOCATED ON MOLLIE STREET OFF ROBINSON ROAD


) -i-E ST


WI Ni4ll


I UNDER'S FOOD MARKET
P O P BO X N457 N PHON E 2403'-
OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8A.M. 10A.M.


AMERICAN
PORK CHOPS
UcS. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK
U.S CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST


HAMBURGER
NEW ZEALAND
LAMB LEGS


NEW ZEALAND
LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS


FRESH
WHOLE CHICKENS
PEPSI
WATERMAIDRICE


lb. $1.39


lb. $2.39


lb. $1.39


lb.$1.29


lb. $1.79


DAISY CHEESE
LIBBY'S FRUIT COCKTA
JEWEL SHORTENING
CHAMPION TOMATO PA!
HATUEY MALT TONII


SMEDLEY'S WHOLE
POTATOES
ORANGES


,-up of sour cream
tablespoon of lemon
Sprinkle with chopped
or dill.


and a
juice.
parsley


I r- a cucnumber mousse.
Peel, seed and grate enough
cucumber to make a cup of
pulp. Drain off the juice and mi
it, soften a tablespoon of
gelatin. Dissolve the gelatin
over hot water and let it cool
Add the gelatin and a
tablespoon chopped chives to
the cucumber (Chill until the
\xtuirc begins to thicken Beat
one and a half cuLIps cottage
cheese until smooth. Blend in
the cucumber mixture and stir
well Add salt and pepper to
taste Pour the mixture into a
h,l'. .1 mold rinsed with cold
water. (-hill until set ('ninmold
or nlt, as you wsh, and
garnish with ccuuimber slices.
\dd green beans to this
salad. combinee half a pound
cooked beans, a small diced
an11 iupceld cucum ber tihe
sections of two oranges, free of
pits membranes and seeds.
and a do/en thinIs sliced
radishes. Iosss fith 1:rench
dressing and garnish with
chopped hard-cooked eggs.
Ser\e cucuhtIbers hotd a a
vegetable.
Peel three large ccuImiCIbers
and cut into three--tlarlter inch
slices. Seed it desired. Put in
boiling salted water ftor one
minute. Drain Melt hall a cup
of butter in a skillet and cook
the cucumbers until the\ are
well covered with butter.
Sprinkle with chopped pu sales.
salt and pepper.
Peel three cucumbers Htalve
them lengthwise and cut out
the seeds. Cut each Iltf ,into
long, thin strips andt ok iln
boiling salted water t(it 10
minutes Drain well atnd
i


lb. $1.10


IL 21 83t
3LB. $1.49
STE 3 FOR4t
C PKG. $1.39


190zs. 47t
PER DOZEN $1.00


99


lb. 95C
6 FOR 99
10LBS. $3.88


sprinkle with pepper. Coat the
slices in melted butter and
sprinkle with chopped dill.
Here is a gimmick ginih
using cucumbers. Cut a
cucumber into two-inch slices.
Hollow out the seeds to form a
cup With a sharp knife, slice


the peel down about an inch
forming petals. Cut the
cucumber pulp into scallops
the same si/e as the petals.
Place in ice water and the
petals will curl back. Drain and
fill the cup with seafood or egg
salad


STORE HOURS Monday to Thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.


U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK

U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST

U.S. CHOICE
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST

U.S. CHOICE
T-BONE STEAK

U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE STEAK


TIDE


GIANT SIZE


FRENCH'S MUSTARD 12OZ.JAR


JEWEL SHORTENING


lb. $1.99


lb. $2.19


lb. $1.99


lb. $2.29


Ib. $2.29
$1.09


WATER MAID RICE
ROEINHOOD FLOUR
JEWEL SHORTENING
CAMPBELL'SVEGETABLE SOUP
LANTIC SUGAR
CARNATION CREAM LARGE


GRITS
THREE X CORNED BEEF
SCOTT TOWELS
DRIVE DETERGENT
DELMONTE SLICED BEETS
HATUEY MALT TONIC
COKES
POTATOES


5LBS. $1.99
5LBS. $1.20
$1.35
4 TINS 89t
5LBS. 99C


E 3 TINS


88C


5LBS. 690
120z. $1.33
LARGE 650
GIANT $1.10
330
6 BOTTLES $1.49
6 TINS 99(t
5LBS. 900


SHEEP TONGUE


BOILED HAM

SLICED
BOLOGNA
BILK WIENERS
FRESH MILTTON lb.


ONIONS
PORK CHOPS


lb. 6b9


lb. $1.50


lb. 99<
Ib. $1.00
1.20


3 lb. 694
lb. $1.29


Jamaican-UK talks


LONDON (AP) Jamaican
industry minister J. Percival
Patterson aims to secure better
price levels for his ( .1ibbi .111
island's raw material exports in
a round of talks opening in
London Wednesday,
Patterson, who flew in at the
head of a Jamaican trade
delegation Tuesday. also is
geared for a two-day round of
talks with British agriculture
minister Joseph Godber to
obtain a better price for
C .iiiill..i it .,hh sugar imported
into Britain.
Diplomatic sources said the


talks are vital for l.1-1 ,'
economy. severely strained b
the high cost of oil imports
Some experts give Jamaica
as little as six weeks bheieh
severe strains would start hitpn
at the island's economic fibr.i
Thursday is scheduled lor t
first round of talks with British
industrialists to negotjij.
higher prices for Jamai:I
bauxite exports. Jamaij
claims to be the world's largvt
exporter of the ore.
Talks with Godher we
expected to open huitisif..
with sugar exports atop liK,
agenda.


Friday and Saturday 8 a.m.
Sunday 8 a.m.


BLANCO BLEACH
PURITY FLOUR


MAPLE LEAF
WIENERS


FRESH PORK


9p.m.
10a.m.


(GALLONS)


99(


5LB. BAGS $1.25


DAYTIME PAMPERS 30'SBOX $2.70
FRESH
GRAPEFRUIT 5 LB. BAGS $1.25


CELERY
ONIONS
FRESH FLORIDA
CIffTRUS PUNCH


HEAD 29C
3 LB. BAGS 65)
(V'GALS.) $1.09


19e


3LB.CAN $1.10


lb. $1.25


lb. $1.20


.a.


Centreville Food Market
6th TERRACE EAST PHONE 58106 P. 0. Box 5714


HARDING,S FOOD MARKET
P.O. Box 5290 ES Phone 2-3067


I I r C II I r 3 1 I a


LA1IB SHOULDER lb.


I


THE


HAVE ARRIVED AT


QaJaui portion Control Centre

HOMEOWNERS. .. BUY WHOLESALE
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEKEND
TELEPHONE 2-3237 5th TERRACE CENTREVILLE

USDA CHOICE
BONELESS RIB-EYE STEAKS 8 ozs. $2.35 per lb.
BONELESS STRIP SIRLOIN STEAKS 6-8 ozs./8-10 ozs./10-14 ozs. $2.45 per Ib
BONELESS CHOICE TENDERLOIN STEAKS 6-8 ozs. $3.75 per lb.
10 LBS. NEW ZEALAND LAMB LOIN & RIB CHOPS $13.00 ($1.30 per Ib.)


I


I d II _





Wednesday, February 13, 1974


She nrtbunr


QUANTITY RIGHTS
RESERVED
PRICES GOOD
THURS., FEB. 14
THRU SUN., FEB.17


Lovin' AsYou Like


MINUTE MAID 6 oz.
GRAPEFRUIT
JUICE
2 FOR

88


. GOLDEN ISLES
MILK GALLON 1.91
SUNNY DELIGHT
PUNCH Y/GAL .99

CITRUS PUNCH 5/.99


L U.S. CHOICE

MEAT SPECIALS
AMERICAN SHOULDER

LAMB

CHOPS .99LB


CHUCK ROAST
SHOULDER ROAST
SIRLOIN STEAK
PORTERHOUSE
STEAK
TOP ROUND STEAK


1.25LB
1.59LB
2.55LB
2.75LB
2.25LB


NATIVE PORK


DAISY CHEESE
HORMEL
BLACK LABEL
BACON


LOTS OF IN STORE SPECIALS!!!
RECIPE
OVEN SWISS STEAK
INGREDIENTS:
11/2 lbs. Top Round Steak.
1/4 cup all-purpose flour.
teaspoon salt.
1 16oz. can stewed tomatoes.
1/2 cup chopped celery.
tablespoons chopped onion.
1/2 cup chopped carrot.
1/2 teaspoon worcestershire sauce.
1/2 cup cheese shredded.
DIRECTIONS:
Cut meat into 4 places. Mix
flour and salt, pound into meat;
set aside remaining flour. Brown
meat in small amount of hot shortening.
Place meat in shallow baking dish.
Blend remaining flour with drippings UA
in skillet. Add remaining ingredients; I
except cheese. Cook, stirring
constantly till mixture boils. Pour RESE
over meat. Cover and bake in 3500 FOR Y=R N
oven for 2 hours or till tender. gUm I
Top with cheese, return to oven for MONDAY
few minutes. I:
Makes 4 or 6 servings. FRIDAY& SA
*^Mi_ -- --- ---- -- -- --i SUNOAI


SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS 2/.99


6


_1_ 1_____11__ ~~


pmVR.ME
WIN NA

I1Il if I IIIIJIIII









i~1w UritnnirO


Wednesday, February 13, 1974.


-I (


SAID ) [IODA Y The
Bermuda. Grand turk from
Miami. Joma from Jacksonville
SAILFI) TODAY The
Bermuda for Miami
ARRIVING 1'Ml ) R n W:
I ropic Day from West Palm
Beach

SUN
4, a.m.
"its 01 O p.m

MOON
s 1: ti4 a. m.I
Sets I 0 p n.


r




E[D BURROWS
Pt4 pl letOL '. !- 'I


TIDES


High 12:28 a-m
p.m.


and 1249


Low 641 a.m. and 6:46
p m.

WEATHER
Wind: Sp.h- j rer],.' 8 to 18
m.p.h.
W thli r: Fair
Sea: Slight
Femp Minm. tonight 58
Max tomorrow 70


KENTUCKY

SPRINGS

HOTEL
Fowler Street South

ASK ABOUT OUR SPECIAL
DAILY ROOM RATE:
$8.50, $10.50, $12.50


visit our intimate Dining & Cocktail Lounge
MEALS ARE HOME COOKED.


ID ew


By Abigail Van: Buren
r' 1 '4 tv 1 -BaCI T-..-,= *i News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I have a qu- : n I think is very impor-
tant. My sister was married -la Aprill and I don't think she
was really married. She wa- stU.-'ing on the wrong side.
Shouldn't the bride iv on the groom's left to make it
legal? Well, my sister was standing on the groom's right. I
was her matron of honor and I stood on her right instead of
her left.
Is this marriage legal? FRANKFORT. IND.
DEAR FRANK: As long as they were both standing up,
of legal age and in their right minds, it doesn't matter who
stood where-they are married.

DEAR ABBY: My husband is friendly with a man who
works with him. They play golf together. My husband and I
go out with this man and his wife occasionally, but she's
really not my type [she talks a lot and I am rather quiet]
so I seldom see her unless it's with our husbands.
Yesterday she dropped in on me unexpectedly and in-
vited me over for lunch, and immediately started to regale
me with all her intimate marital problems. I was aston-
ished because I didn't know she had that kind of trouble.
Wanting to remain completely neutral and uninvolved, I
hardly said a word. She did all the talking, but I could see


It's legal


so long


as they stood up

she was irritated with me because I didn't side with her.
All the while she was telling me what a heel her hus-
band was I was getting more and more uncomfortable, but
there was no changing the subject.
This has never happened to me before. How does one
handle such a situation? STICKY WICKET
DEAR STICKY: As soon as it becomes apparent that
you have been selected as a wailing wall, say: "I sympa-
thize, but you need an objective, impartial counselor, and
because our husbands are such good friends, I'd rather not
hear about all this." It's blunt, but it beats listening. After
you've listened [interested or not] you'll be considered an
ally.

DEAR ABBY: I think it's about time girls got over this
ridiculous hangup of refusing to give a guy a goodnight
kiss. A goodnight kiss is just an expression of thanks. Why
hurt a guy's feelings by turning him down? There are all
kinds of kisses. A goodnight kiss is one way of saying,
"Thanks for taking me out and spending your hard-earned
money on me." A SENSITIVE GUY
DEAR SENSITIVE: Sorry, but I don't believe a girl
should kiss a guy for taking her out and spending his hard-
earned money on her. She might prefer to give him the
cash and call it square. A kiss should say, "I like you," not
"Thank you."


M Florida's Complete and Only General Merchandise Show


STR EIWSSOI


0[A21lI MUED FE IKE1DM

ThI. S&andary ehnL(280 on roll, average class size 25)
1. Head of ENGLISH Department
2. BIOLOGY & CHEMISTRY
3. GEOGRAPHY
These posts will involve teaching to G.C.E. '0' level,
possibly 'A' level and preparing students for entry into
American Universities.
4. MODERN MATHEMATICS (S.M.P. preferably) with
some BIOLOGY or CHEMISTRY & GENERAL
SCIENCE.
This post will involve teaching in the lower forms of the
Secondary School
5. Boy's PHYSICAL EDUCATION
6. Girl's PHYSICAL EDUCATION
These posts will also involve the organisation of
- programmes for and teaching in the Junior School
7. ART, with ability to teach lower form FRENCH an
advantage.
Minimum Reguirements for ApQ~UFala
Post 1-4: A good degree, professional training and three
years teaching experience.
Posts 5-7: Recognised three year professional training and
five years teaching experience.
T Primary Sch t(520 onroll)
8. FIVE CLASSROOM TEACHERS. Each to be res-
ponsible for the full timetable of a Middle or Lower
Junior Class of up to twenty five boys and girls.


---- --- ,I ,__ _~_~_, ____ _;_~ _~___ _________ __ _I__~_ __


--s~----~


__


Tp Yr I A PI f I r



ART,[:]IiY, 'lSl D1RY[] GOODS| P













. he Gribunr


Eat and Grow Younger



Seeds hold germ of life


--pack nutritional wallop!

By LELORD KORDEL WOLfwE USED CEALS
yMAKA YOU FEEL LIKE
Number Ten of a Series IL voV'RE sIrrTN&
ON Top oF I
M df, ,;-t- ;- . c,, ;- ..- _di r cL h_ i hs i I' \ 17l+f THE WORLD


ivioUUi ern Uiets ignoreiui tm e IaxUIom t at sees hOld then
germ of life. Too often overlooked is the fact that
nature has placed in seed foods the concentrated es-
sence of all nutrition to provide for the sprouting plant.
Proteins are centered in the seeds so the new life may
receive ample nourishment for normal growth.


-.,.-'1"- .


FREEPORT ROTARY Club
President "Sonny" Waugh (centre)
accepts a resolution presented by
the Grand Bahama YMCA, in
appreciation to the Rotary Club for
its recent contribution of $7,500 to
provide a facility in the Eight Mile
Rock area of Grand Bahama, and
also for the many community
services that the Freeport Rotary
Club has rendered in recent years.
YMCA vice-President and chairman
of the current YMCA $400,000
Capital Development Campaign,
Mr. John T. Kimball (left) and Mr.
Fugene Gibba, YMCA Executive
Director. (right) represented the
Grand Bahama YMCA.

FREEPORT 'Y'

GETS $7,500
THE Freeport Rotary Club
has announced that it will be
donating the sum of $7,500 to
the YMCA of Grand Bahama
to serve as the down payment
towards purchasing property in
the Eight Mile Rock Area,
which will serve as a
programme and administrative
centre for the "Y".
YMCA Outreach Programme
Director, Mr. Charles Albury,
has been on the job since
September, developing program-
mes to help men, women, boys
and girls in the outlying
communities build their spirit,
mind, and body, and in that
period of time, the need
hecatmc evident for a facility, a
"Y" spokesman said. It is
hoped that this Eight Mile
Rock unit will provide much
needed community services in
addition to traditional YMCA
sports, social and recreational
activities. In recent planning
meetings need has been
expressed for a community
library


tio
be
str
he
mt
cee
a
for
an
clo

ha
opi
ga
in
peo
pr
fic
MI

cel
tab
I
exe
fee
pri
rot
for

ha
dig
mi
the
an
foe
and

pei
sta
ate
pul
no

did
Ion
soc
joy
hai


With Pt.'-h se of Bedroom Set flK L 2-PILLOWS lt:
iit est, He-! hoard, I-BEDSPREAD ar
M ,,., ,, 80+ 2-PILLOW CASES s


.-' '"R CLOTH es
... ........ p r
P.thoe Bdrm 00 SetFREE 2-PILLOWS t
itu


le Ctt Mattress $29 CLOTH eswi





:ALL .30:.:M.: 8: .30P. aM

GOOD UfS Phone 59342
I)0" 1' 1 'I TO VISIT OUR SNACK SPOT'
CEN VFREELEDRUG DEPTSTOREWS



ioub Terrace off Collins Avenueof
"__ __ .. :: .i:.. stIa
CRAWFISH EXPORTING CO., LT.






FRESH, L OZEN, CHOCEP ST






under strictly controlledoffne














& inspected conditions from
di


















ALWAYS IR STOCK
&FnESted ENdit CHr ICEmo





















ALWAYS IN STOCKS


START AN EXPORT IMPORT AGENCY

Sw imr t t ;- rI r. e" -- em ent
income pow is I ,c r u::rb,' ,uh the p11-st1 H0
ANTHONY WADE. CONSULTANTST) LTD.,
Dpt/9, Holdershill Crescent, London, NW4 INB, England.


TODAY is Wednesday, February
3th, the 44th day of 1974. There
e 321 days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in history on this
ite:
1973 The U.S. dollar declines
foreign currency markets open in
e midst of heated negotiations on
ew currency values.
1971 South Vitnamese forces
ep up military drive into Laos,
ed report seizing vast stores of
communist Arms and foodstuffs.
1968 Ten thousand U.S.
oops are being transported to
iuth Vietnam on hurry-up basis as
ghting is stepped up in that
country.
1967 Furor erupts in U.S.
ter disclosure that Central
telligence Agency (CIA) had
cretly financed overseas
ogrammes by the National
udent Association.
1964 U.S. President Lyndon
ohnson and British Prime Minister
r Alec Douglas-Home, meeting in
ashington, indicate agreement on
sarmament, western defense and


and substitute millet. Meat is an
unexcelled, hard-to-replace food,
but there are thousands of per-
sons living on incomes that
won't permit their purchasing
meat every day in the week. For
that reason, I believe that more
recognition should be given to
millet (sunflower seeds, too) as
a nutritionally safe, low-cost,
easily digestible meat substi-
tute.
SUNFLOWER SEEDS RICH
Sunflower seeds are another
highly nutritious seed food that
we supply generously to parrots
and chickens, yet neglect to util-
ize in raising the standards of
our under-par human diets.
Back in the days of the czars,
every Russian soldier in the
field was given his daily "iron
ration" a two-pound bag of
sunflower seeds.
Because the army away from
its supply bases was sometimes
forced to live exclusively on
these seeds, the officers furnish-
ed their men with this tasty,
lightweight food knowing that it
gave them all the nourishment
needed to keep them in good
condition. Besides the protein,
vitamins and other minerals,
two pounds of sunflower seeds
contain about 21 milligrams of
iron.
The average grown man re-
quires at least 12 milligrams of
iron each day for optimum
health, while the average wom-
an needs a minimum of 15 milli-
grams.
SOURCE OF VITAMIN-D


- --~-------------


Southeast Asia.
1962 The U.S. reject a Soviet
proposal that 18 heads of state
meet in Geneva to discuss
disarmament.
1961 U.N. Security Council
urges use of force to prevent Civil
War in Congo.
1951 British Commonwealth
consultative committee meets at
Colombo, Ceylon.
1945 Allied forces capture
Budapest, Hungary.
1920 Switzerland is admitted
to League of Nations, and her
perpetual neutrality is recognized
by the League.
1909 Kiamil Pasha, Grand
Vizier of Turkey, is forced to resign
by Nationalists.
1874 Treaty of l-ommenah by
which King Koffee of Ashanti. West
Africa, promises free trade, open
road to Kumasi. and agrees to pay
indemnities to Britain and stop
human sacrifices.
1867 Feinian outrages occur in
Kerry, Ireland; Johann Strauss
conducts first performance of "The
Blue Danube Waltz" in Vienna.


acterized by a chronic fatigue
which rest does not alleviate.
For added low-cost protein-
nutrition it will pay you to get
acquainted with millet and sun-
flower seeds. Both are available
in health food stores-who stock
them shelled and ready-to-use.

Condensed from the book "Eat and
Grow Younger" by Lelord Kordel. All
rights reserved. Distributed by Specialty
Features Syndicate.

Next: "Young" Countess re-
veals secrets of girlish figure.
Youthful good looks attainable
from within by right eating.


AQUASPRING


home water purifier

Now you can convert City Water into good-tasting pure drinking water
at a normal cost by using an Aquaspring home water purifier. Available
in two sizes.


!


Little by little, modern nutri-
nal science is inclining to the
lief that whole seed cereals (I
tess "whole" because of the
alth-blind custom of milling
ost of the food value out of our
reals) can supply for your diet
now missing something that
rmerly was there when life
d eating habits were much
oser to the primitive.
:n fact, several biochemists
ve told me it is their private
inion that only when we re-
in that missing "something"
our diets which the primitive
oples enjoyed will we find the
eventive for many of our de-
iency and wasting diseases.
LLET RANKS HIGH
Millet is the first of the seed
reals that should be on your
ble regularly.
Little known in this country,
cept as poultry and animal
ed. millet has been one of the
ncipal grains of Eastern Eu-
pe, Africa, Siberia and China
r centuries,
Labora t o r y investigations
ve revealed that no food is
tested with as great ease as
llet. It does not ferment in
e stomach, causing digestive
d intestinal distress, as do
ods made from white flour
i other devitalized grains.
Mfter World War I, millions of
asants in White Russia faced
arvation. In desperation, they
e the millet which had been
t away for the chickens they
longer had.
And what happened? Not only
I these peasants survive the
ig period of famine, but they
on discovered they were en-
'ing better health than they
d ever known -while consum-
their former varied diets.
The completeness and h i g h
ality of the protein in millet
ike it possible for your body
be well supplied with essen-
i amino acids, even though
tle or no other protein foods
e eaten.
Starch is never a safe sub-
tute for protein.
The only foods which should
er appear in the menu as hon-
t substitutes for a meat dish
e eggs, cheese, milk and high-
otein seed cereals. By adding
;tra amounts of dry skim milk
these protein meat substi-
tes, a meatless diet can be
within the safe daily minimum
100 to 150 grams of protein.
Now don't get the idea that
m recommending that you do
way with meat in your diet,


SJOHW. GE RGE


PALMDALE 4 PHONE 28421-6


STORE HOURS: Mon. to Sat. 8:30a.m. -5p.m.








EVE GALVANIZED WARE




DRAIN TUBS A
STRONG-RIGID-DURABLE
WITH VIRTUAL FINGER-TIP MOVABILITY
APPEALS TO THE HOUSEWIFE AS THE
PERFECT COMPLEMENT TO HER OTHER
MODERN LAUNDRY APPLIANCES. o












Witift AMENT OIL & GASOLINE CAN














3--1 S PRINKLER TUB



THE GENERAL HARDWARE
COMPANY LIMITED
CENTREVILLE PHONE: 2-1960/2-8844
II~~ IIII IIIII


7


Because of the flower's close
affinity to the sun, sunflower
seeds are an extremely r ic h
source of vitamin D, being one
of the very few plants contain-
ing this "sunshine vitamin."
Sunflower seeds may enter
our diet in several ways. The
hulled seeds make a delicious
confection, with a flavor far su-
perior to peanuts.
Millet and sunflower seeds
contain lecithin, an important
ingredient of your nerve tissues.
Your nervous system u s e s
lecithin to aid in generating
nerve electricity. When y our
nerves are plentifully supplied
with lecithin, your body abounds
in nervous energy; but when the
supply of lecithin gets low as it
does at the end of the day,
nerve energy decreases, and you
say you are "tired and sleepy."
A serious deficiency of leci-
thin in the diet can bring on a
nerve exhaustion that is char-


NOTICE


TAKE NOTICE that Lucayan Holdings Limited
has made application to THE GAMING BOARD
Of THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
in Pursuance of Section 24 for a gaming licence at
premises situate at the Lucayan Beach Hotel in the
city of Freeport in the island of Grand Bahama
known as the Monte Carlo Room. Any person or
persons having any objection to the grant of such
licence shall send to The Secretary of the Gaming
Board, P.O. Box N4565, Nassau. Bahamas not later
than February 26th, 1974 two copies of a brief
statement in writing setting forth the grounds of
his objection.


(all 2-3310 for our salesmen


2 GALLON CAPACITY

6 GALLON CAPACITY


$15" PURIFIES
2 GALLONS
$265" PER DAY.


Design simplicity and sturdy
construction insure reliable operation.
AQUASPRING consists of four basic
components.

1. Pastic and condenser unit with wooden handle.
The hea;"nq element is mounted inside the cover
unit.
2. Heat istant Pyrex boiler (half gallon
capaci
3. Plas .tand with collector-plate.
4. Poly /lene receiving.bottle (half-gallon
capacity). Bottle is designed to be conveniently
stored in the refrigerator, either horizontally or
vertically.


--- -----------------------p-


THE YOUNG MISS
Niarkut '%frev, Nvar Rx- S.
Phone

Specializing in we imr
,Vffj(fing Gown%
eBridesmaid Gowns
eFlowergirl Gown-
*Gowns for Mother of the i3tide I P-
*Suits for The Gr(-)on-, jroWl
Page Bov & Father 04 The
Bride To-Be

)jnpare our pr ces before
And see our new 1974 styles For spring ;Ind


COME TO T HE YOUNG' M IS,-;

FOR THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
WEDDIN("i APPAREL


Ill I I Il l Il l


I lI


o r , Y 1[] H ,_T- y)


I










bhr Stribunt


Wednesday, February 13, 1974.


NEW FENCITS and a pack of Doberman Pincher
guard dogs suggest there is something highly secretive
going on in the grounds of the Montagu Beach Hotel.
Not so, said Salty Film Productions producer Gerry
Hytha as he willingly gave an interview to tell everyone,
through The Tribune, just what is entailed in turning a
resort hotel into a mammoth film studio.
It is all going to cost $1.100,000, for starters.
The 45-year-old hotel has been leased to KO
Productions for use by Salty Film Productions of
Florida in the filming of a 30-episode television series


The secret's out


-as Salty


about salty, a sea lion.
full-length movie "Salt,,"
popular TV series f lppct
ended after eight years.
Mr. Hytha told The
Tribune that last year lie was
involved in underwater
filming in Bahamian waters,
and heard that the Montagu
would be up to sale at ,te
end of the year. "It was too
good an opportunity to
miss," he said. "The setting
of the Montagu Hotel is
absolutely perfect for the
requirementss of "'i :
'Salty.
"The swimming pool is
equipped with windows, the
only one of its kind in the
island. Waterloo Lake will be
ideal for shooting boating
scenes, and we can use the
beach and Rose Island. only a
few minutes away b\ boat.
for underwater filming." the
producer enthused.
The pool has been drained


The series. based on the
i< similar in concept to the
r. '" a dolphin. which recently

and neces'ury repairs made
T he bar and restaurant
adjoining the pool are to be
converted into six cages to
house the six sea lions which
will be used in the t'rld 't,
The shallow quarter
mile-long \\aterloo Lake
behind the hotel is also to be
drained, tor two purpose,.
The lake s to e i Is to be to
about six teet so that boats
andd i ers can operate eas .
The other problem that has
to be solved is the number ,0
fish. including barracuda, that
get into the lake through ano
underwater canal connecting
the lake with the sea under
Bay Street 'ust east o, thl
Nassau Yacht Club
"We don't want them i(t'e
barracuJasI eating our dic.
and sea Hons" Mt. Hist'


spla
-- _. III


exclaimed
A marina set is tk be suitf
at the easter' end of the lake.
and a s'il p-. set is to be built
on the southern shore. An
artifici1 -. ot lanu
projecting a third of the way
itn,, the lake from ihe
southern lakeside.
As the like is .ni1 abhut
a quarter of a mile onfi the
artificial land is needed to
break the landscape and thus
make the lake appear on i'
mnich higher than it really is"
ir. tls tha explained.
Sthe hotel itself the old
Bo -n Boo-m Room. the
Colon Ro ,m. lte ki) e'.
and storecroonis a,, he
mdow studios.


she'ss in


The Afterdeck Nightclub is
to be changed to a restaurant
and the Pub bar is to be
renovated to become, along
with the hotel's tennis courts,
the new TV Studio and Beach
Club.
b"ThIe tennis courts will also
be renovated and a new
tennis pro shop with showers
-i ili. Jd." Mr. Hytha said.
Bradley Demeritte, the club's
tennis pro. added that "the
company hopes to put in
1 *.....lil' so that members
can play at night and we'll be
able to have ,op-class
tournevs sponsored by the
company in the near future."
I 'se of club facilities,
mcki ding the hotel's beach.
Si be restricted exclusively
to club members.
The film .nmpi,'1 s staff,
including actors, cameramen,
producers, directors and
other per sonnel. will
,l.i,.. between 50 and 80
persons.
"'ArWe are hoping to train
Bahamians for the jobs and

F ^-M U


use them in the programme as
much as possible we'll need
new faces in every
programme," Mr. Hytha said.
Filming starts in April.
Locally, the programme will
be received on channel 4.
What of the Montagu's
future?
"If all goes well we will
buy the hotel at the end of
the year and use it for filming
other TV programmes as
well," Mr. Hytha said.
"If the TV series is
successful we will continue to
film it for three or four years
and there is a possibility that
we will set up a drama school
for locals at the hotel."


Pictures:
VINCENT
VAUGHAN


'Salty' Productions Excutive Producer Kobi Jaeger (second from right) explains
dredging of Waterloo lake to Eric Heindl, assistant producer (far left), Tribune reporter
Ivan Johnson (second from left), Bradley Demeritte (centre) Montagu Tennis pro and the
film company's architect, Wolf Kroeger (far right).
1* .


Carpenters remove termite ridden floor of the old Colony
Room which is to be converted into a sound proof studio


11NOW SHOWING
*Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005U1




E sDRAGOR



V AOO\- '('.lENDR 18 hL Il 4-1)Di/l77-)D
Reservations not claimed by 8 15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis


Now thru Friday Now thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:15
Evening 8:30 Continuous Showings
E "BLOOD OF THE from 3:00
DRAGON" R.
Wang Yu "THE DESPERADOS" PG.
PLUS Vince Edwards,
PU Jack Palance
"TODAY WE KILL, PLUS
TOMORROW WE DIE" R. "MIND OF
N o one under I? admitted DR. SOAMES" PG.
Phone 2-2534 Robert e Stamp

I ....
I NOW SH(O \ I \
Matinee Continuous trom 1:45, Evening 8: 30Phone 3-4666
* Iiua rt





Plus! "THE HOUSE THAT DRIPPED BLOOD"
NO O.\E i \I) k 18 WIL. BE ADAII ITID.


Salty Film Productions producer, Gerry Hytha.


d 'k


PumD emptying water from Waterloo Lake into blocked off
canal to make dredging of the lake easier.


I METROCOLOR MGM m I
NO\ 0%l U I\/ f 18 WILL BEADMITED. \
qlad i l[To a 37-77':El


-rpca


Jusllt Arrived
BETTER QUALITY


NEW


BAHAMIAN


FLAGS M"' Siaus
PHONE 28421/
ALL SIZES PALMDALE 2-3.4-5-6


Hytha (far right) explains how windows in deep end of swimming pool can be used for
underwater filming.


Salem


refreshes


naturally!
Natural Menthol is why.
Salem uses only natural menthol,
not the artificial kind That's why
Salem never tastes harsh or hot.


Extra


S "'3 *A~MC.A* rOACCO


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabuldous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island

NOW APPEARING
















GLEN

COVINGTON

TRIO

SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

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






L jAlk


II I I II II I]IIII Illlr


- --


I -







Wednesday, February 13. 1974


SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Value Il
LAWffWyffl^ff


iI

TONI WN


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK FEBRUARY 14th, THROUGH FEBRUARY 17th, 1974
VALLEYDALE SMOKED
I PICNIC HAMS lb. 890

BAHAMIAN GROWN

'WHOLE CHICKEN Ib. 690
mmmmemumemmnmnmmmmmmmmmmel


U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
ROUND ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
T-BONE STEAK


PER LB. 2.49

PER LB. 2.49


PER LB.


- $ANH EBB


OSCAR MAYER
COTTO SALAMI


2.59 OSCAR MAYER
ALL MEAT WIENERS


R L. OSCAR MAYER
PER LB. 2.89 ALL BEEF FRANKS


U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE STEAKPER LB. $2.89


OSCAR MAYER
BRAUNSCHWEIGER


16-OZ


'1.39


16-OZ '1A5


8-OZ


69C


STEFLON
FRY PAN
10in.


ALL STORES NOW OPEN ON
SUNDAY... INCLUDING OUR
MACKEY & MADEIRA STREET
STORE, 7:A.M.-10: A.M.
I we ...ii-iim t..i i. il. N i


MULTIPLE
VITAMINS
100
DOMAN a e .c R


KRAFT OIL & VIEGAR
DRESSING
OELMONTE
GREEN PEAS
LIBBYS WHOLE
KERNEL CORN


RED BRILLO


8-OZ
17-OZ
17-OZ


18'S


CHEF BOY AR DEE
SPAGHETTI WITH MEAT BALLS 15-OZ 59C


PAMPERS DAYTIME 15's


TELTLEY
ICE TEA MIX
SARAN
WRAP


IND.


59C RIBENA
JOY LIQUID
2/89C DETERGENT
SUNQUICK
2/85C ORANGE
69C COFFEE MATE


GLADE
AIR FRESHENER


'1.39 PLEDGE LEMON OR PLAIN


KLEENEX
6/99 C TOWELS


-mARYDLTS


MORTONS
CHICKEN IN THEE
MORTONS
MINI DONUTS
MORTONS
HONEY BUNS
DOWNYFLAKE HOT
SLICED BREAD
MCKENZIE
GREEN PEAS
BIRDSEYE
ORANGE JUICE


BASKET 32-OZ


10-OZ


15


9-oz 690
5y/2-OZ 950
4oz 750
6oz 2/790


rlth


ihtim


thatysius


'1.89


890


18-OZ
22-OZ
12-OZ
16-OZ


7-OZ


2/99"
'1.49


Nil


69C


14-OZ


2 ROLL


'1.99


790


1kI IH


$3.89
790


I I


MALT TONI
6-P.c


^__*CANA^--



CORsONCO


- c


IFRMOE I


I ROE FODTEASEI


i WE j


P


2


.M


I


'1I11


I










Clt fi rtibuttr


Wednesday, February 13, 1974.


The red machine



goes rolling on


By GLADSTONE 'IHLURSTO

1)1 I tNDING( senior g.rl.s
champs St Augustine
college fully recovered fltrwo
their setback to Governmeni
lHigh recently, commandeered
sole possession of thirst place in
tht t I dI isionr csterda,
iolloh ing a 38-20 ,%er itUinia>
C(llcge Aces.
While St John's watth..td
!rom the side-line,. 5 \
controlled an eas going 4 S
first half lead enroutv tc
winning their tenth game in1 I
played.
In losing their second gamer
in 10 played, Aquinas moved
into second place tie with
( Government High.
Kaye Bastian. playing her


rookie debut with S.A.C.
senior girls scored a game high
ot IS points. 12 of which she
scored in the second and third
quarters when St \Aliel in '
needed them most
-AnXitime Denise doesn't hit
her 30 points or so. she picks
up the pace." noted head
.o. h Anti t ,i Swabs. lie
hbamed their being over
confidentt for their loss to
( it S "It wasn't that we were
pla ing badly, it's Just that we
were throwing awa\ too tmany
halls "
All-rounder Denise \loss'
whipped in 10 and deltense
guard Denise Whyllyi a so
added 10 points 'I he girls
really' take interest beamed
Sw aby Amiable with his,
,quad's pertorianncc. "'we


RIX BI RNSII)F takes on Paul (Cash in a return bout r:'dtt
when the Amateur Boxing Association of the Bahamas present
their Iirst tournament ot the year
\lso included in the ten -hout affair will he tI l 1' ('i r'
Davis. Nathaniel Knowles. Allan Bullard aild Nthanicl ,Vh tromns.
I he Bahamas Olympic Assoc action is expected to be on hand to
view, these bouts.
National coach Bert Pcrr is qu ite sat te pris d wit, the
the boxers and sees them making their presence itell i the
tupcomling (Central American and Caribbean Giallres

ALL SPORTING; organizations are urged to send in their
nominations for the Bahamas Federation of Amateur Spois
sportsman and sportswoman of the year award for 197' 3
A resume and picture of each nominee should, before the end
ot February be sent to Mt Peter Dnudge. P. O Box N-4523
The B F.A.S. is now in the final stages of planning the annual
affair and a gala banquet is scheduled for March 30 at which ttine
the Prime Minister's, Trophies tor the leading lady and gentleman
athletes of the year will be awarded.
It is also intended to have a popular international sporting
celebrity at the presentation

NI W YORK Muhammad Ali and Jerry Quar wili miceet at
Madison Square Garden May 1 3. the Garden said today


might not have the best
potential but the girls come
out there and they work hard,"
he said.
Centre Jennifer Mortimer
topped Aquinas with seven.
Joyce Thompson added five.
Both sides played great
defence and with Mortimer and
Paula Grant handling the
defensive boards for Aquinas.
the Aces took the first quarter
lead by two. Thompson and
Alice iL11, added to their
defence keeping them ahead
midway in the second period.
Meanwhile. Moss and
Whylly. with Stephanie
Knowles adding rebounding
power, kept S A.C. in
contention until Bastian made
her appearance late in that
period and S A.C were ahead
for the remainder of the game.
Continuing the rally in the
third quarter, the 'red machine'
opened an earl\ ten point lead
before Mortimer came through
and scored the first of four
baskets the Aces got in that
period
F- tiit by 14 points going
into th'- finale, the Aces never
recovered trom the setback-
Nunmerolus scoreless turnovers
played havoc with whatever
attack they planned.

PETE1 R DORSLTT came off
the bench in the fourth quarter
with four fouls and scored 14
of his game high of 24 points
as St Augustine's College
junior boys defeated R. M
Bailey High 65-54 yesterday

A (1 i 11 \\11li I nine and
one record has clinched the
Eastern Division junior girls
pennant for St. Augustine's
College. Junior girls
championship playoffs begin
next week Thursday.


New club

for tennis

players
TENNIS FANS will have the
opportunity to join what
promises to be Nassau's most
exclusive tennis club when the
TV Studio Tennis and Beach
Club opens at the Montagu
Beach Hotel next month,
The club is one of the many
innovations introduced at the
Montagu Hotel by the Salty
Film Productions Company
who have leased the hotel and
surrounding grounds for a year
to film the TV series. 'Salty.'


Salty Film Productions producers discuss plans for renovating tennis courts at
Montagu. Left-right; Tribune reporter Ivan Johnson, TV club tennis pro, Bradley
Demeritte, Gerry Hytha (producer), Kobi Jaeger (executive producer) and Eric Heindl
(assistant producer).

SANDS LEADS CITY MARKET WIN


TEAM CAPTAIN Burnice
Sands rolled a game high of
197(529) and lead off man
Tony Roberts added a
182(522) taking former
champs City Market to a 2-1
victory over Mercury in last
night's Plaza League action.
Bowling confidently over
the first two games despite
ha,.'ng to play without key
bowler Ronnie Turnquest.
the Marketeers captured the
first 888-832, the second
826-820 before dropping the
third 988-819.
Skipper Cedric Saunders
topped Mercury with a
244(574). League leading
bowler Larry d'Albenas
contributed a 194(540).
Paced by Sands' 197 in the
first game, the Marketeers
took only the first three
frames to recapture 26
handicap pins spotted
Mercury in each game. They
took the lead by four pins
going into the fifth frame


: a,

BOBBYLLOYD [~k~


A USIIN SAUNDiFRS
captured the first cup race at
the Hlobby Horse Race I'rack's
12th meet yesterday when he
streaked across the finishing
line on Forest I re I1I in the
fifth race to rill the Miss
Valentine ('up
Aldora K noawles, Hobby
Itorse race track Valentine


presented the trophy to the
proud owner trainer of the
winner. Vivian Thompson.
Defending champion jockey
Gary Hain increased his lead at
the top of the jockey's table
with another hattrick of wins.
Bain won the second, fourth
and seventh races.
Results aid pa olfts:
I IRT1 RAT'-4I 41. I urlmigs
I ('Complete Inage (2) A
Saunders $10.80., $4 00. 52.80
2 All's Twist (5) G;. uain 53.50
,2.95
3. Angelina (71 P. New.sobld
'4,45
,-I ('()Nit RA('t- 9 Furlings
I (ihenghitis Kha n (7) (;. hain
1 1 40. S .10. S3.30
S (unsnokte (4) (. Serchwell
,4.40. 3.00
.3 Itritl% (5) C. Munnings
2. (t).
I IRI) R-.WlI S I uriongs
1 lainico (I) \ Saunders
)ts \S 5 .'90. $4.10.
DIilti Dmhlt.' (2 7 ) 75 40
I ir,,t Q)u lltia (4 7) 1 31 .75.
2 Real News (3) M. Browr
s13. 5s, s 6.60
SI ta Netra I t uela ( ) J. Bain
S 15
Sic' rild ()uinetla ( 1 3) 1 I 38.65
I ot'R I R It R 4'' I urittgs
I Spiishi )aniKer (1) (.. lain


'13.80. $2.55, 52.40
2. Duel (9) II. Ho rten $3.40,
53 30
3 Dust, Wind (1) J. Bain
S3. 2 0,
Third )uinella ( 3 9) S19.65.
I1I II T1 RACl 9F Iurlongs
I I rest l ire II (9) 4.
Saunders S3 95. $2.90. $2.25.
2 Amiliione (8) A. tiinos
s.6 5, S52.70
3. (.o Ihl (;o (7) 1 J. B in $2.30
I fourth Quinella (8.9) $23.9S.
SIX1H RACI'E 44' F urlongs
I1 Staigerh (9) J. Sweeting
'< 2.60. 3. 15 S 2.20
2. Ain/iingl (3) t. 'Woodside
S2.65. $2.20
3. tier Heel (1) P. Simms


before opening the gap by
seven on reaching the ninth.
Roberts stashed a 182 and
Billy Roberts tossed in a 169
giving Mercury their second
defeat of the second half.
Mercury in the second
game momentarily found the
one-three pocket and staged a
strong comeback taking the
lead by five pjns going
into the fifth frame. Jimmy
Lowe and d'Albenas led that
attack with 172 and 189
respectively.
The Marketeers however
were far from giving in and
Billy's four strike 197 set the
foundation for their 34 all
ninth frame tie before edging
out their opponents by six
pins.
Mercury refused to play a
shut out game. Going into the
finale Saunders rolled six
consecutive strikes between
the fourth and ninth frames
for a game high of 244 while
Dana Johnson tossed in a
strong 213 leaving the

cup

$3.30.
1 ifth Quinella (3-9)S 7.15
SEVENT11 RACE. S Iurlongs
I lIoli Pop (5) tG. Bain $2,95.
$2.65, $2.10
2. Southern Hlame (3) N
Sweeting $2.95, $2.10
3. NobodN's Business (2) S
McNeil S2.10
Sixth Quinella (3 -5) $8.30
I(;GHT RACF -4, Furlongs
1. Illegal tntry (2) Ant. Saunders
$2.75. $2.60. $2.70
2. Lady Lucks (1) C'. Munnirugs
S7.65. $440
3 tDogerlossn (6)1 M. Brown
$7.60
Seventh Quinella (1- 2) $23.00


SWEETHEARTS


BALL
AT

La Cl2adelle
8prm till Midnight


Six course meal
MAW COUIRE:

Tournedos Romeo & Juliet


Music by the


JIMMY THURSTON TRIO


$15.00 psratuitis RES. 7-7481



8ok ch Hoyt.


Marketeers in the rear.
d'Albenas added 194 in that
rally.
CITY MARKET
T. Roberts 182 159 181 522
W. Bethel 168 155 iSO 473
B. Roberts 169 197 127 493
R. Turnquest 172 172 172-516
B. Sainds 197 143 189-529
MI:RCU RY
1).Johnson 128 130 213 471
J. Loire 155 172 143 470
G; Friesen 170 169 168 S07
d. i'Albeias 157 189 194 540
C. Sauinders IOo 134 244-574
THE NASSAU
GUARDIAN recovered from
a first game set back and
rallied behind the bowling of
Andrew Rogers in defeating
Finco Bowling Squad 2-1
taking sole possession of
second place.
KEITH SAWYER scored a
189(459) and A. Barr added a
171(475) in Sawyer Food's
717-653, 755-722, 673-711


Members of the
formed club will have
of the tennis courts,
Pub bar, a restaurant
Montagu beach.


newly
the use
the old
and the


The tennis courts are to be
renovated and a new tennis pro
shop built with showers
installed.
Bradley Demneritte. newly
appointed tennis pro of the TV
club said this morning: "The
main problem with the
courts is that the north courts
must be raised tip at least three
inches: at the moment they get
flooded after the smallest
shower because they are on a
lower level.

"The company hopes to
install lights for night play in
the near future. With the added
facilities, the club will be the
only one of its kind on the
island."

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


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WINSOME MARIE
SAIRSINGH of Johnson Road, New Providence, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 6th day of February 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P. 0. Box
N7147, Nassau.



THANK YOU CONTESTANTS!

"NAME THE BABY- STUDIO"
Thank you for sending 385 nl mes for our new
bub L studio. Each entrant is now being
.kn.' iii ,J.ed through the mail and a selection
of happy ideas will be published in the press
shortly together with the chosen name.

/ooomooan
PNOtOGRAPHY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHONE 5-4641



LAND FOR SALE

(ABACO)
(On the Main Highway, Turtle Rocks, Near Treasure Cay).
We are selling small tracts of 5 acres and upwards on
high ground at the very advantageous price of $750.00
per acre with good title. Cash or Terms. Very attractive
offer with good prospects for early CAPITAL PROFIT,
as other buyers nearby have sold well above this price
for similar land.

LAKE VIEW DEVELOPMENT
COMPANY LIMITED
P. 0. Box N-1957 or N-4305, NASSAU, Bahamas
Telephone, evenings 23133.
- m


I.W.A. CHAMPION
BLACK ANGEL
AND
SENSATIONAL
BAHAMIAN
GRAPPLER


NOTORIOUS
ROUGH
SCORPION-1
-VS- AND
GENTLEMAN
JIM


$4.00


CHILDREN ( under 12) $2.00


S RINGSIDE


A

0X


$6.00


A LL.. PROCEEDS IN AID OF BAH.
VOLI. BALL FEDERA TION


BECK'S the BIG one will

be there...will you?

This Programme Subject to Change


FLORIDA T.V. WRESTLING STARS

ALL-STAR



WRESTLING



BIRDLAND
MT ROYAL AVE. & CAREW ST.

SATURDAY FEB. 16th.

DOORS OPEN 7:30 PM.
r INDEPENDENCE ARENA-FREEPORT l
OAK & LOGWOOD
FRIDAY FEB. 15th.

4 MAN TAG TEAM
4 MAN TAG TEAM


N :M13


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ALFRED ASTON
SAIRSINGH of Johnson Road, New Providence, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister responsible foi 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 6th day of February 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P. 0. Box
N7147, Nassau.


SEMI-FINAL
UNREAL HAWAII
DUTCH DRUCK -vs-PRINCE KUKUKIA

BAHAMIAN
LESTER KENNEDY -vs- SUPER PLUS
PROTEGE DR. JACK UNBELIEVABLE SPEED

BLUE ANGEL -vs- WILD GOOSE
No. 1 BAHAMIAN
DR. JACK-Referee


GEN. ADMISSION


__~


_ ___ m


L


Forest Fire takes Valentine


I


- -- --------~-










Wednesday, February 13, 1974.
1


USh gribuntt


CLASSIFIED


KcLL Lr IAIL


SECTION


IIH II I .. .


I I


C13321
BUY A I OT
in EASTWOOD
or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Carey
Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Sts.
C13495
4.2 acres Johnson Road
suitable for small development.
Reasonably priced at $21,000.
Call Chester Thompson
2-4777. Evenings 3-1425 or
4-2035.
C13537
4 BEDROOM 2 bathroom
house $2,200.00 down Balance
in 15 years. Phone 34471 after
6 p.m.
C13470
2 BEDROOMS, 1 bath
furnished house, closed yard in
Retirement Road. Call after 7
p.m. 74155.

C13501
FOR your Real Estate
purchases and rentals call D &
M SALES and RENTALS in
the rear of Centreville Drug &
Department Stores Ltd., 6th
Terrace Centreville. Phone
5-9342 or 3-1300.
C13469
UNFURNISHED 4 Bedroom, 2
Bathroom, airconditioned
house Shirley Park Avenue,
$46,000. Phone 3-4527 --
28293.
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
Phone: 21041/2/3/4.
C13472
MAGNIFICENT property for
sale, Lot 3, Block 26, Unit 1,
in the Grasmere Resubdivision,
lyinq to the East of Freeport,
on the island of Grand Bahama.
Private. M. Erde, Suite 3155,
69 West Washington Street,
Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A.

C13536
LOT for sale 100 x 100 with
two rented houses Farrington
Road west of Carroll's Food
Store. Phone 77298 after 6.00
p.m.

C13559
4 BEDROOM, 2 bathroom
unfurnished house with carport
and sewing room. FOR SALE.
Call 31671 -- 31672 (9:00 a.m.
12:00; 2:00 p.m. 5:00
p.m. Weekdays).

C13376
DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE
CO. LTD.
Certified Real Estate Brokers
Phones 21178 55408
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas
Proudly present
SMASHING REAL
ESTATE BARGAINS
THROUGHOUT THE.
COMMONWEALTH
2, 3 and 4 BEDROOM
HOUSES in the following
areas.
EASTERN ROAD
on the water as well as
on the hills.
'SAN SOU'C I
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GARDEN-
WINTON
THE GROVE (West Bay)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE


WESTWARD VILLAS
C O N D O M I N UM
APARTMENTS in PARADISE
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET


HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMERC-
IAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


RKAL ESIAIT


I 1


I I


C13547
THERE is no need to continue
paying the landlord now you
can buy a three or four
bedroom, two-bath house for a
low down payment of $2,000
and monthly instalments that
you can easily afford. For
information call Mrs. C.
Williamson at 2-3854 ext. 16.
C13553
SKYLINE Heights 3 bedrooms
2 bathrooms and large kitchen
maid's room and large laundry
$60,000.00
Attractively laid out house
Stapledon Gardens large
kitchen 3 bedrooms 2 baths
and many other extras.
$68,000.00.
Well furnished house with large
living room 2 bedrooms,
bathroom and well equipped
kitchen in Shirley Heights
$24,000.00.
We also have delightful houses
for sale in other areas. Call
Bill's Real Estate 23921.


C13551
WESTWARD VILLAS we
have houses from $32,000.00
and up to $150,000.00. With
and without swimming pools.

WHAT A BARGAIN
delightful house furnished
three bedrooms 2'/z baths -
secluded area of WESTWARD
VILLAS has beach rights-
was $70,000.00 can be bought
within the SIXTIES.
AN ESTATE Out West -
good swimming, SANDY
BEACH. Need no pool. Has 5
acres of cultivated grounds-
worth $750,000.00. Asking
$560,000.00. Has Six
Buildings. No Baloney- best
buy of the Season.
164 FEET LAKE
FRONTAGE. Depth approx.
475 feet. Loaded with
fruit-laden trees. Most magnifi-
cent views of Lakeshore. Ideal
swi mming-skiing-boating-dock-
swimming pool-delightful
outdoor entertaining. Four
bedrooms, baths, Pool &
Sports Room & Patio. Well
planned-tastefully decorated
and furnished in good taste.
Only $215,000.00.
Immediate occupancy.
SKYLINE Have houses as
low as $52,000.00. Spacious
grounds live with the Elite.
OUT EAST we have
waterfrontage as low as
$22,000.00.
OUT EAST we have lot on
East Bay with lot on water -
Only $16,000.00.

LOT SOUTHBEACH Only
$3,800.00.
LOT CORAL HARBOUR East
$4,000.00.
DON'T DELAY BUY
TODAY AND BEAT
INFLATION. DEAL
DAMIANOS.
22033, 22305, 22307, evenings
41197.

FOR RENT ~i
C13490
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom 1
bath apartment. Mount Royal
Avenue. Telephone 2-1599.

C13473
OPPOSITE Scottish Shop,
Charlotte Street. Ideal for store
or office, large parking.
Immediate occupancy. 41476.

C13497
2 one bedroom fully furnished
apartments Centreville
District. Ring 5-8679 Don
Pritchard.

C13510
ONE bedroom apartment,
Twynam Avenue area.
Basically furnished.
Decorative iron guards on all
windows. Master TV Antenna.
To view call 2-3261.

C13522
Furnished and unfurnished
apartments one and two
bedroom. Phone 3-2396 after 5
p.m.

C13448
THREE BEDROOM upstairs
apartment. Suitable for large
family. Mount Royal Avenue,
Shirley Heights. Call Mrs.
Nottage c/o 21338.

C13541
NEW 3 bed 2 bath duplex -
Johnson Road. Quiet
neighbourhood. Reasonable
rates. Phone 53208 after 6
p.m.

C13538
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.

C13555
EASTERN ROAD
One bedroom apartment, 21'
long living room overlooking
pool and ocean, tastefully
furnished, airconditioned,
master antenna. Call mornings
4-2387.

C 13534
LARGE 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartment
Richville Subdivision. $200
month.
Unfurnished 2 bedroom house
- Miami Street. $140 month.
Phone 5-6963.


FOR RENT


UNFURNISHED house -
Cumberland Street. Phone
2-1618.

CARS FOR SALE
C13379
BLACK CHEVROLET
CAPRICE in excellent
condition. L. J. Knowles, Tel;
58134.
C 13467
SAVE $1200 on new 1973
Plymouth Duster Deluxe. Will
Take Trade. $5600. Phone
3-4527 2-8293.

C13474
1960 CADILLAC Convertible
- white, all equipped minus
A/C. Best offer. 41476.

C13477
1972 CHEVY Van G-30 series.
Low mileage 350 V8-2 barrel.
Good condition, licensed for
1974. Priced for quick sale.
$3600.00. Telephone 55556.

C 13480
1973 PONTIAC Firebird, 8
months old. Perfect condition.
Automatic, power steering and
brakes. Factory airconditioned.
Stereo tape player built into
radio. Rally sports wheels.
Beautiful burgundy colour with
white interior. $6000 (ONO).
Phone 2-4698 daytime.

C13491
1972 TRIUMPH Spitfire sports
car. This car has been
beautifully maintained and
comes with hard top, soft top,
covers, radio etc. $500.
Overhaul just completed. Cost
new $4,500 plus. Bargair at
$3,000. Phone 57541.

C13531
1967 OL DSMOBI LE
CUTLASS A/T, Factory Air,
Radio Al-citiodition. $1975.
1968 CHEVY IMPALA, 2 dr.
Very good condition. $1875.
Phone 23137.

C13530
1965 CHEVROLET, 4 door,
Factory Air, A/T,
Al-condition. $1375. Phone
4-2904.
C13554
1970 RAMBLER Hornet.
Excellent condition. Air
conditioned, radio, automatic,
4 door, 34,000 miles. $2,200
or nearest offer. Ring 31192
after 4:00 p.m.
C13545
1969 AUSTIN 1300 yellow
colour -- 4 door and in
excellent condition. Asking
$900.00. Call 7-4054.

C13526
ABC MOTORS
Budget-priced, A-1 used cars.
Best value for your money


1 9 7 2 L I NCOLN
CONTINENTAL, automatic
transmission, air conditioning,
stereo $6,500
1973 MORRIS MARINA
ESTATE automatic
transmission $3,800
1970 CHEVROLET MALIBU
automatic transmission, air
conditioning $2,100
1972 CHEVROLET VEGA
automatic transmission $3.300
1972 MERCURY COMET
2 -door, automatic
transmission, air conditioning,
radio $4,000
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
automatic transmission $1.300
1970 FORD LTD automatic
transmission, air conditioning,
stereo $3,000
1970 FORD LTD air
conditioning, automatic
transmission $2,750
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON 4-door,
standard $800
1970 CHEVROLET PICKUP
$2,000
1970 FORD ESCORT $1,300
1969 BUICK SKYLARK
automatic transmission, air
conditioning $1,250
1968 FORD FALCON
SPORTS $1,450
1969 MERCURY COUGAR
automatic transmission $1,500
1970 FORD CAPRI standard
$1,000
1969 MERCURY COUGAR
automatic transmission $1,500
1971 DODGE AVENGER
automatic transmission
$1,500
1969 FIAT STATION
WAGON standard $350
1969 FORD GALAXIE
automatic transmission, air
conditioning $1,500
1969 FORD CORTINA
automatic transmission $700
1969 FIAT 124 $600
1968 CORTINA E/C $500
1973 CHEVROLET NOVA
automatic transmission, air
conditioning $4,800
ABC MOTORS
Collins Avenue
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
SATURDAY 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

FOR SALE

C13539
FISHER Amplifier $500 120
Watts.
Kenwood Radio/Stereo. Good
bargain. $400 Phone 5-7317.


FOIR LSAIF


I I M SIMt IPPlIIS I


I, .I ..... ..I i mnIMl -- fL I I .U l, nnl w I HR-WL naL vl


KING size bed.
King size dresser.
Double mirror
Telephone 5-4834.


C13557
1973 231'2" Allegro, 10 speed
Racing Bike. All Campagnulo.
Clement tires $550.00 Mark
74215.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C13524 M l


.f


SEAT COVERS 20%
DISCOUNT Roofing, Rugs,
Wind Laces, Door Draperies,
Furnitures, Canvas Awnings,
Bedspreads.
SALE ON VINYL
ADDERLEY'S UPHOLSTERY
SHOP
Telephone 34518
P. 0. Box 5766
Lincoln Boulevard, Nassau
C13556
SUPPER SALE
Supper Sale, 12:00 noon until
Freedom Park, Fox Hill, Sat.
16th February, 1974,
sponsored by Saint Mark's
Baptist Church.
C13374
900K AND PENCIL CENTRE
Market Street south
School, Artist and Stationery
Supplies
Phone 5-2011.

DINING GUIDE
C13550
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Tomorrow's Specials
SPLIT PEA SOUP
STEAMED TURTLE
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

CARD OF THANKS
C13544




2- k


THE FAMILY of the late
James Louis Kerr, who
departed this life on the 26th
January, 1974 wish to thank
their many friends and relatives
for cards and floral tributes
during their recent
bereavement. A special thanks
to the Right Reverend Bishop
Donald Knowles of St,
Margaret's Parish, Dean
Granger, Father Perna and
Superintendent Albury and
fellow Officers of Her
Majesty's Prison.
Signed: Wife Effie Kerr.

IN MEMORIAL
C 13540


~D~A

a
a
~-*


1,
~1'


IN loving memory of our
beloved mother Mrs. Alice
Basden who departed this life 7
sad years ago today Feb. 13th.
Thou are gone where now is
given
What no mortal might could
gain
On the Eternal throne of
heaven
In thy father's power to reign
Sadly missed by 4 daughters
Mrs. Catherine Cole, Mrs.
Cassandra Hall, Mrs. Violet
Major-Rox, 1 son Mr.
Wellington Basden,
grandchildren, great
grandchildren and great great
grand children.
ROX FAMILY

MARINE SUPPLIES
C 13468
23' ANACAPRI -- 160
Merc ury Cruiser,
Ship-to-Shore. In Excellent
Condition. $5,500. Phone
34527 -- 2-8293.


C 11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C13447
28 ft. fibreglass cruiser.'
Excellent condition Sleeps 4
private head, stove, coc:er,
sink. 2 new 225 h.p.
Chrysler Marine Engines, twin
controls, ship to shore radio.
Ideal for fishing. $12,000 or
nearest offer. Telephone
2-2058 days 3-2163 nights.
C13507
ATTRACTIVE, custom built
houseboat, perfect condition,
luxuriously furnished and
equipped. Washer, dryer,
dishwasher, deep freeze, fridge,
television, air conditioned, and
many electrical extras.
Completely screened lounge
with 18ft. ceiling. Cocktail bar
with ice machine. Immediate
possession. $24,000, Write
"Houseboat", P. 0. Box
N1648, Nassau.


C13381
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising yacht
Phone 3-2371.

S SCHOOLS

C13386
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 an',
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


HELP WANTED
C13529
GIRL FRIDAY. Must have
driver's licence. Phone 34881
between 6-7 p.m.

C13528
WANTED-3 farmers.
contact Mr. Alexander Harris,
P. 0. Box M.S. 6249, Nassau.

C13533
HANDYMAN to weed and
keep yard clean. Write: D.J.
Brown, P.O. Box 1594, Nassau.

C13516
VEHICLE SERVICE WRITER
(MALE) ABC MOTORS LTD
Must have these qualities:
Thorough knowledge of all
phases of automotive repair
and maintenance; sober;
ambitious; pleasing personality;
legible handwriting. Paid
holidays, uniforms and many
other fringe benefits. Call Mr.
Williams at 2-1031.
C13446
SPORTSFISHERMAN boat
captain. Must have 5 years
experience with diesel engines.
Permanent position. Give full
information: Worldoil, P. O.
Box N7776, Nassau.

C13505
QUALIFIED Welders and
Fitters with experience with
API 650 and pipeline work.
Must have up to date test
certificate. Only Bahamians
need apply to P. 0. Box 5647,
Nassau.

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

C6677
INTERNATIONAL L MODEL
BEAUTY LTD dand Elegant
Lady Beauty Salon Ltd. in
need of:
1) Experienced MASSEUSE
nad FACIALIST
2) Experienced HAIRSTYL-
IST, capable of doing Tinting,
Bleaching, Frostings and
expertly cut hair.
3) SHAMPOO GIRL
Bahamians only need apply: P.
0. Box F-775, Freeport or call
352-7041, Mrs. Higgs.
C 13496
DEPOSIT and Foreign
exchange Dealer required.
Appointment will be that of
senior dealer and will involve
responsibility for smooth
operation of existing money
functions. It will also involve
participation in development
of new areas of business and
supervision of professional
development of existing team


of young but enthusiastic
deposit dealers. Salary
commensurate with experience
and qualifications. Although
age is not a limiting factor, the
ideal candidate will be in his
late twenties or early thirties
and will have had a minimum
of five years deposit and/or
foreign exchange experience in
a major money center.
Previous general banking
experience would be a distinct
advantage as would be
knowledge of a second major
language. Qualified candidates
invited to submit written
resumes of educational
background qualifications and
experience to World Banking
Corportion Limited, P. 0. Box
N-100, Nassau.


C13518
SECRETARY needed for Law
Firm. At least 5 years
experience in all phases of
Company work. Incorporation
of companies, Returns,
Minutes etc. Please reply to
Box N-4375, Nassau.
C13552
HANDYMAN required for
digging and drilling holes for
window grills and railings, also
cleaning, chipping and painting
iron work etc. Salary starts at
$45 per week for a 44 hour
week. RUSSELL'S WROUGHT
IRON WORKS telephone


2-4431.
C13546
HANDYMAN (experienced in
plumbing electrical,
airconditioning, carpentry)
preferably with own
transportation. Please reply to
Love Beach Clubs Ltd.
Telephone 7-8421 to 2.

TRADE SERVICES

C13391

P)inder; Cuasoms

erokrae Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. 0. BOX N3714


~1J;tr


IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PAC KING
STEEL BANDING 1riu
& SHIPPING S
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE '
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796 1
2-3797, 2-3798 0
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES






BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL





Save Time


so w


k IhIb l IMti l

I [in hlltl'6I


SJmAV JIE I SAVE IN


ANTENNAS
Island Tv 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434
BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club
5-45o06
BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book Shop
5-8744
BUILDERS
Richard's Construction 5-7080
BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2.4267/5-4011
CAMERAS
John Full 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 I
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259
HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6
WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker
Service
I __ .248896


dl 21 EXI. 5

2 LIM hrlid t "


HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
24591 ext.C147
MEN'S & BOY'S WEAR
The Wardobe 5-5599

MUSIC
Cody's Records 2-8500
OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-401

RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-4506
SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co.,
2-8681/7
TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726
WATER CONDITIONING
Bah. Water Refining


Miracle Water


3-4351

3-4351


II, LIILI


I - --"-- I


Chemical Division P. 0. Box
F-2430, Freeport, Bahamas.
C6678
LANDSCAPE GARDENER
Qualifications required:
knowledge of Airlayering,
grafting and budding, fertilizer
mixes, equipment
maintenance, five years
experience, written references,
police certificate.
All replies to: P. 0. Box
F-2945, Freeport, G.B.I.

C6681
LEGAL SECRETARY wanted
with at least two years previous
experience preferably in a law
office. Excellent shorthand and
typing skills a must as this
position consists of a heavy
volume of dictation and the
preparing and typing of legal
documents.
Apply, to: Callenders, Orr,
Pyfrom & Roberts, 26C
Kipling Building, Freeport
352-8311.


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


I


-rl


C


I


C13390
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OR MUSIC.
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.


CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box
N-4559 Phone 31671 31672

C13442
FOR ALL your Gardening
needs, trimming, hedging.
pruning, beach cleaning, for
prompt reasonable and
efficient service call 5-7810.

C13503
DECALS, Bumper Stickers,
posters, quantity signs,
quantity printing on plastic
work, metal paper, fabrics etc.
ARAWAK ART. Phone
2-3709, Montrose Avenue.

C13443
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Co.
P. 0. Box N-4818,
NassauDowdeswell and
Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152


FOR TOE MrhTM I# *MT


ho Vi m


- 1-


I


P LEl WANTED


E DART SERVICES


GRAND 1
BAHAMA
Classified


REm ESTATE
C6676
THREE APARTMENTS
ON THE BEACH
Two apartments and one
Penthouse, beautifully
furnished, all two
Bedroom/two bath, duty paid.
recorded, ready for immediate
transfer. $35,000 to $58,000
cash net to seller D'Emillo,
Riviera Towers 373-1902.

HELP WANTED
C13525

SAM P. WALLACE
OVERSEAS CORPORATION
HAS THE FOLLOWING
VACANCIES:-

PROCESS PIPING &
INSTRUMENTATION
FITTERS.
Minimum of six years
experience in the construction
of chemical plants or related
industries.
Qualifications require
knowledge and experience in
pharmaceutical or chemical
plant process piping, the use of
PVC, stainless steel,
polypropylene, duriron and
carbon steel pipe, installation
of piping systems by use of
drawings and flow diagrams,
Welding of certain piping
systems, installation of
industrial instrumentation,
knowledge of installation and
commissioning of industrial
refrigeration equipment.
Applicants must be fully
qualified in pipefitting,
plumbing and instrumentation
for installation of all process
systems and related tasks to
include layout, fabrication,
cutting, burning, rigging of
heavy equipment and erection.
Successful applicant must
engage in start-up and
commissioning duties required
for acceptance after
completion of project.
PROJECT MANAGER
Direct the complete
construction of the addition to
a pharmaceutical process plant
Coordinate for logistics,
budgeting and finance.
Minimum of 10 years
experience required.
PROJECT
SUPERINTENDENT
Coordinate all related
tradesmen and subcontractors.
Direct the installation of
process piping, plumbing, fire
deluge system, Pneumatic
controls and HVAC.
Responsible for testing and
commissioning for all systems.
Minimum of 10 years
experience required.
CIVIL ENGINEER
(CONSTRUCTION)
Responsible for layout, setting
grade, checking drawings,
contractor logistics related to
structural steel, concrete,
reinf r "g steel, and all
general vil work. Minimum of
6 yea, experience required,
Engine er Jegree or equivalent
education.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
(CONS T'RUCTION)
Responsible for electrical
installations; requiring
experience in H.V. and M.V.
equipment. Coordinate the
electrical installation with
subcontractor personnel, check
drawings and related
engineering with design
engineers. Schedule and
prepare logistics data.
Responsible for electrical
testing and commissioning for
all systems. Minimum of 6
years experience required In
the construction field.
Engineer degree or equivalent
education.
CONSTRUCTION (COST
ACCOUNTANT/ANALYST)
Responsible for updating
computer cost print-out.
Project cost record entry.
Related general office
experience required 10
years. Responsible for banking
and related duties. Certified as
an accountant or equivalent
experience.
Applicants should apply c/o
Syntex Corporation Bahamas






28 Wednesday F


_jRE


S


k f


I.


'4v


HATCHT BBRY


A


VALUE


TROP

10
LB. I
^.BAG I


ICAL RICE
'999


SPRY CRISP AND
DRY PURE VEGETABLE OIL


ENRICHED SELF RISING FLOUR
Southern

FLOUR

hiL
i LB. BAG


SOUTHERN
BISCUIT FLOUR


890


I\ BOLD GIANT SIZE
DETERGENT


CX LARGE:
CGGS

WHITE
mILK


DOZ 89


GAL


CHOCOLATe


mlLK


HALF 794
GflbC ^*F


LF KERNI L" STOKLEYS WHOLE KERNEL
OR CREAM STYLE CORN
^k99i


MORTIMER ROASTED PEAUTS

12-0 Z.
PEG.


MORTIMER
WHITE MINT JUNTS


12Z02.
PKG.


LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC


14-OZ.
BOTTLE


CRACKER JACKS

F A
PKGS.


49-0Z.
LPKG.


LIBBYS CATSUP

14-OZ.T
BOTTLESVll U


Ubbi*


V 7'7 h-OZ. PUie. NUNLET
AND PALMER MARIE BISCUIT OR
7 h-OZ. PKGS. HUNTLEY PALMER
SEMI SWEET AND ASSORTED OR
4 -OZ. PKGS. HUNTLEY AND
PALMER LEMON PUFF

PKGS.


POPCO
MORTIMER POPCORN


S-OZ.
PIKG.


LIBBYS SPAGHETTI AND MEAT BALLS

24-0Z. 7 4
heA AN


Es STOKLEYS
SLICED OR HALF
Y.C. PEACHES


3035
CANS


Stok
"*,*..... ....ItP


STOKLEYS CITRUSIP JUICE

,1T


QUARTS WINCARNIS
TONIC WINE


BOTTLE


94


I
PACK
.PKL


SAWYERS TOMATO JAM


PS


SOFTX ASSORTED
TOILET TISSUE


594


ICe CREAR
HflLP.
ALLU GAL
FLAVOURS _G


BAHAM6ANI


Ihp lribump


2B


I Wednesday, Fe







Fe 1 1974


~ilvt UZrtrbuuep


3B


7ji RE


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED.
PRICES GOOD THURSDAY FEBRUARY 14, THRU SUNDAY FEBRUARY 17, 1974.


'~-~
'3
*


-'-


LB.


NATIVE PORK


W.O. ALL MEAT
BOLOGNA LB PKG 1.29
GLADSTONE FARM CUT UP
FRYERS ..................... LB .........LB. .79
FRYER QUARTERS ......... .89


W. 5 TO 9-LB. AVG.
TURKEYS


SGLADSTONE FARM
WHOLE FRYERS


LB.


'


W.D. SMOKED
PICNIC HANS ............89
NATIVE PORK
LEG PORTIONS ............... 1.19
WINDSOR
BACON LB PKG. .99
OSCAR MAYER
VARIETY PACK ............ B. I
OSCAR MAYER ALL MEAT OR
ALL BEEF FRANKS .............. 1.39


LETTUCE


I A


BAHAMIAN GROWN
ORANGES

139


FOR


VENT VUE
POTATOES


10
LB.
BAG


APPLES


BANAMIAN GROWN TOMATOES



LBs.


'IMORTONS APPLE PIE


I 2z-2. PEG.
2".K '


LB.
BAG


Lima Buer
Beans Sauce

GREEN GIANT BABY LIMA BEAN:


IO-o.
PKG. 0


49


MINUTE MAID FROZEN


R '1


DIXIANA PEAS AND CARROTS


24-OZ65
&: OA


w*

0~f


ORANGE JUICE


CANS 9p


iChicken, ,Basket .


S 1 L


MORTONS
FRIED CHICKEN


SAMERICAN
li-rn-*


S BLUE BAND MARGARINE


AMERICAN SLICED CHEESE


r L.
LBSO


SUPERBRAND
ALL FLAVORS YOGURTS



anM ; M


j' 4L
144L


'I


HALF
GALLON


ORIC GRAPE PUNC

&619


1IlM1


I.f


Il


A rPM7-ow


W.B.
GROUND BEEF



LB.


15


y Alp
A


LB.O


~L~X~~













GRAND


BAHAMA

HELP WANTED

C6680
1-BROILER CHEF (COOK):
Minimum of three (3) years
experience in first class hotels
or restaurants in preparation of
Gourmet Cuisine. Must be able
to relieve chef anytime. Good
references and Police
Certificate required.
Applicants should apply in
person to
The Personriel Department
Bahamas Amuseimenrts Limited
E i Casino
P O. Box F 787
1 report. Grand Bahama

i6679
PAYROLL CLERK
Yv 'ou-In rln to assume
c'ponrsibi! itv for pva roll and
oe' al at(ounting duties.
C,'tdidate should have high
i ipl.)nma or "0'' level
S, t, iri Maths and

no0 \' 11 person to:
Pe'ironnel Department,
irima Cement Company,
e :report, Grind Bahama.


"Have a nice day, "Now what did he mean
gentlemen." by THAT?


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


S : 33 P e fruit
4 Pui al ending
a'.b+ '-5 a' sK rive'S

'2 e/ ?i "'et?.cal group


S 4 Pub!"hed
5 o in b,
S Teram te s
: i ',7 La,'." parrot


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 4 Salt-covered
1 Two-year old plain
sheep 5 Seasons
2 Eskimo 6 Rocky hill
3 Drowsy 7 Greenhorn
A7/7 8 9 o 8 Devoured
9 Billiard stick
i3 10 Tease
15 Edward Teach
16 18 Gold symbol
8 19 Fabricated
20 Always
22 3 24 21 June bug
22 Fine cotton
S27 fabnc
23 French resort
30 24 Beverages
26& Dowry
33 30 Sign of winter
-- 32 You and me
35 Part
-o q 36. Seaman
37.Eggs
S- 38 Longing
39 Delve
/ 7 40 Regret
41 Musical
features 2-15 direction


HELP WANTED
C6682
OCEANIC DEL SUD, P.
BOX F-2560, F REEPOR
GRAND BAHAMA, h
temporary job opportunity
for approximately one to s
months available f(
Bahamians in their offsho
marine pipe .ine at
construction operations for t9
following positions:

6-DRILLER/SPECIALISTS
Minimum 3 to 5 yea
experience in the operati(
and service of LLOH Hugh
Drilling Rig. Rever
circulation and dire
circulation experien
required.

ELECTRICAL FOREMAN
Must have 10 to 15 ye,
experience in supervision
installation of all electric(
tie-ins on loading platform
and surrounding dolphin
I Super vise electric
modification on exist
offshore jetties. Ability to re
blueprints, circuit diagrams a
do material take off.
Qualified applicants shou
reply to: Oceanic Del Sud,
0. Box F-2560, Freepo
Gand Bahama.


H- LOW many
H words of
ft o u r letters
or more ran
y o in mak e
from the
U B letters owit
h e r e ? In
In a k I I n g :i
word. each' h
L A lett er nIIa
.- hele ulsed Iice
40InI E;aII.h
word miust contain the large

--- -r-






r 1 -1- ---
n lj 15

ir14-"- 5


No. ..350 .) t'IM NMcKAI
Across
I. Depart for the office. i(.. 4)
V. Younr dog. (.-)
9I. Important part. (5. 4)
101. Tree. (3)
I. -iamoious singer. (fi)
13. Imcult times. (4. 5)
1i6. F'oundatlnii (4)
18. Molth. (3)


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN





I
....
-1-.... _--


I rItlN I
Black this all-grandmaster position, but
his rook is pinned and the obvious
1 . K-Kt2 allows White to
equalise mnttReal by 2 R P ch.
KR: 3 QxR.
Black instead tried I . .
P-QB5. What was his idea.
and does it work ?
Par times: 30 seconds, chess
master: 1 minute, chess expert:
3 minutes. county pikver. 5
minutes, olub standard; 10
minutes, average; 30 minute,,.
novice.


Chess Solution
The idea was 1 . P-QB5;
2 QxP? Q-B3t when if 3 Q x Q.
R-Q8 mate, or 3 Q--KB., Q-B7
and . R--98 'ins


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-11


The two men stand some way from the screen,
and after a while Rupert peeps out. He
catches sight of a small statue in the cousin's
hands. So that's the Champion of Nutwood,"
Rupert breathes. Mary s grandfather has little
to say, but the cousin speaks gloatingly.
-Well, I've come to claim this mansion and
its land," he says This statue is all the


proof I need. I want you to leave by-"
He stops sharply as the grandfather shakes his
walking-stick. I'll never give in to you.
Marcus! cries the old man. "Be off, you
can do your worst I" Mary stifles a gasp of
astonishment. Grandfather doesn't seem
afraid of him now! she whispers.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
IIst. No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. TODA).%'S
'ARG(ET' : 24 words, good ;
30 words very good :i38 words,
excellent Solution tomorrow.
V ENT E R I AY'N SO1.1 T'l N :
rIleelii dll dole doll dole dlioiel
dwell h'id hide loed nil rili
nilli l M % I. (1 % t % 1) ll m e *% 1
IrIlhd IImilhr illmilel e ll 1m d
owed wriel ild w'elled wol.
'20. Trace e\it (anig.) I9)
22. Descry. (3)
2:3. Timned now (3)
2.. (;lven the heaivr-ho tec(,aise
of a tIrout tend ((;-3)


liown
I. I l imost (.)i 4)
2. Hiiaill.'hin nt. ( )
3. He I eache.s ilra i" li
palltiing (3;. (i)
4. m way oi. (3)
.3. 'hrou ( I)
Gi. See witli the"e. (1)
STrake lirt in tllhe t amII e
H. rype or hear. (5)
I!. Part of a circle. '3)
II Old
pniperor. P DIODUB
1 e I A e 1 1 I
I I T enT
I. H tchet
(3) c I A5 E
18 A I't Lt O E
Silently 8 R


I :1 C';'ii',i.o u 'i i I


-- I


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


a lnd(


White aGliroric against Olaf-
sson in a world title candidates
qamc) 'ell into the trap: instead
2 Q -Kts clh K-R2: 3 P-KR4
threatening 4 Q- -KB8 and 5
R-B7 (h makes it difficult /or
Black













Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
There is less bridge in Ger-
many than in other West Euro-
pean countries and verr few
books have been written in
German. A inmijor contribution
now comes from the pen of
Ulrich Auh;gen. who h.s, often
played for his country
Once a student 'it Bristol
University. Auhagen covers every
aspect of the g.Ilne ;nd 11te:itlth
his book Dais Grobe Buch oni
Bridge. which tie translates
freelyIs ** Bridge Cimplete."
Published by Kevsersche of
Munich, the book is rich:-
illutstrated and contains novel
features, such ais nterviewsV, with
famous pers-inaLltties
Here.s ,a Q iil/ f ,i,,l lh .' .'l ii
on play:
West East
AQ8742 *53
KQ76 A J 10
6 2 8 54


4 4QeI 9 V
CONTRACT 4
North leads out the A K Q0
West ruffs, crosses to the 10
and takes the spade finesse. It
wins and both defenders follow
to the *A. Nothing could be
better. How should South
proceed?
The "natural plhyV is to ruff
a spade with the J. cash the
A and then get back -the only
way-b)'by ruffing a club or
diamond.
Alas, if the trumps are 4-1-
which will happen more than
once in four times-the hand
will collapse, for trump control
will pass to the defence.
The solution lies in ruffing a
spade with the ?A. The J is
overtaken with the "Q and the
QK is cashed. Leaving the best
trump out. declarer plays spades.
The defence will score a trump
trick. but no other, for declarer
will still have a trump and so
remain In control.


w
0

-J
I
D












-j
0
















&--


r-


)W^ REMEMBER .'
YEAR AGO TONIGHT
WHEN WE CELEBRATED
OUR ANNIVERSARY?

YEW, AT
PAPAGIORGO1'S
RESTAURANT'


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

0. MHOR'OSCOPE
T, c from the Carroll Righter Institute
as o
ies GENERAL TENDENCIES f Morning favors
six developing a new course of action whereby you
or can impress those vital to your success Later you find lack of
nd support from officials which causes you to postpone putting
he such desirable plans min action
ARIES (Mar 2i to Apr l ) Accept assistance of friends in
a m, but later there is delay Go after that personal aim in
p m Use the direct approach
ars TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Get your actual work done
on early since later your associates are very demanding, but to a
ies good purpose Don't lose temper with mate tonight
se GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A fine idea should be studied
ct carefully early then put to work in p m A pleasing letter
ce arrives Show care with opposite sex
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Take time to
Please loved one in a m hut be careful a bigwig does not cut
ars off backing on grounds you are indolent
of LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Handle that family affair early
cal and well since further procrastination could bring about dire
ms results Be helpful Work quietly
ns. VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) lake care of important
al matters early, then compliment others and gain their favors
ng Reach better understanding with co-workers for efficiency
nad LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Monetary affairs can meet
with big success in a inm but take it easy after lunch or you
uld could lose a good deal Follow expert's advice
P. SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 211 Get busy early at whatever
irt, means the most to you and be kind toward allies for best
results Be well groomed for greater self confidence
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 2 1 Plan early how to gain
aims, but don't act forcefully later Assist those who are
having rough sledding Be on time
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) A fascinating friend can
give you fine ideas and suggestions, but don't act on them just
yet Avoid group meetings, others are edgy
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feh 11) Good day tor some career
changes, but don't try to lord it over others or you get
nowhere Take no chances with reputation
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mai 20) You can be highly inspired in
am and can make changes that are necessary, or put ideas
across, but take it easy after lunch
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN IOl)AY lie or she will have
much ability at educational work early in life and should have
the advantage of a college education so prepare for it now
Your child is likely to choose trouble-shooting vocations that
require the ability to solve all kinds of problems intelligently
The physique is fine here and sports are a must The religious
fervor is great
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
"our life is largely up to YOU'


TAGE


14

A








"ii


Io V.1:1![o ,-


I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

HE'S IN HERE! I'LL LEAVE YOU ALONE YOU KNOW, THERE ARE YOU'RE JUST
THE D.A. JUST FINISHED TALKING TO WITH HIM! WHEN HE'S READY TO TIMES WHEN WISH ONEOPA LEGION
SLADE... AND MY MEN ARE BRINGING LEAVE, LET ME KNOW! THE D.A. I'D NEVER REARD OF ADMIRERS!
POOLE IN! SLADE WANTS TO WANTS HIM TO HAVE ROUND- OF YOU, COUNSELORS
SEE YOU, SAM! THE-CLOCK PROTECTION!


4;,











REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURT1S


EY OE ELL O'DIDYO U ST N TIO IT
SEE YOU IN THE OFFICE JUST PULLED OUT
TOMORCOM, o E
















APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzkl


ADNEWA



I E ER P P
D 0 E LAR KE


s P srOA


lhr CEribunu


V4T
ENT


M ES
luloo