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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03728
 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: UF00084249:03728

Full Text



















IRegistered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessons within the Bahamas


ribunPt


'FLY
Bah a0


SDUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.

NEW 1974 MODELS
"THE ......... .
ARRIVING SOON!


VOL. LXX1, No. 74 Tuesday, February 19, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


Brewery







project







scrapped



THIl- PROPOSAL to establish a lHeincken ibrewecry in Natssau hias been scra!pcpd by
the board (of directors of G(i' cral Balhami iani ('Coilpanuics iftcr tour years of effort to
get the project ol 1the ground.
Disclosure of the plan change came in a GB( circular to shareholders informing them of thhe
, '"I '.s earnings foi the nine-imonth pciiod c ending Iecember 31. l173.


The cover letter, signed by
(;B("s new president Arthur
Mo/ier. said that tire comiipai
had written oft S69,000 tin
expenses already incurred o i
the project
"The Board toI directors
regretfully decided to abh~"ddon
the brewery project in t., [, 4
of the capital invest i
involved having incirea.d i.
an estimated 51,N00,000 when
the matter was first aisecd in
1969 to an estimated
54.300,000 in Septembehr
1 73. The directors considered
tlihe project to he nto longer
viable," Mr. Mc/iec said
The company statclcmcnt also
:evea'led that while total
revenues had increased hby S.
per cent over the previous seat.
the net earnings ironi operated
c companies attributable t, (;B(
had declined hb 4.1 per cent.
and earnings per stha- at this
level had decreased by 3 cents
So til rev> etits ti- h. n- i
m ii)ti h period n ndirng
Dece etin er 1973 was
SI b,339,650 ciOompared to1
S15,022,15) in 1972. lHowever
net earnings from operated
companies, attributablee to (;B('
in 1973 was $ 633 S794 versus


By NICKI KELLY


S060.751 in 1972. making the
shire value ti 1973 70 cents
as compared to 73 cents in
1U72
Ihe position had arisen. Mr.
Mc/ier said, "'romt the fact
tha' we have been unable to
imnttain ptlilt margins b\
ltCeason ot certain oi!t ult
p1tdilI ts siif1letnntg tirll market
resistace because' ot increased
prict's itiasint trom escalition
I competition .ind
HuwItI cid t \pLenses incriea.inli.' i
a i t. !t ,late than sales."
S(O=IX) LOSS
in adthlli n. ihe addel,c (B(
liadil wrtln til 1Sti, 000
inclined ion the ri.reect tio
build A bhrwc 0 ,\.
\it Mclic i lett' toi
s.ha holders indicated that
B s' Is conItilnuinU to

investment in I cistire l ime
l td., owners ol tIe Sot esta
Beach tih el and (;oAit hi'
I ven thoimth i;B( had
provided against tilhe
investment in 1 eisiure Timne
t liere h a d been i an


improvement iin the operating
icstilts, although "'these results
are still tar itrnim satisfactory."
Mr. Mc/ier said.
1) 11 PI IGHT
iB( was aware. hie said
IHi all the olher hotels in the
(able Beach area are
experiencing similat problems
and we are taking every
oppor!tunit t)o einphas/e to
i illha s-c nI n o,0 t the
'i .... i t urists industry
mind- itself licctlhlei with the
stl, s wh0 iih w ltel "ul ghl hc
t ik ,i toi alleviate the

in the meanitinI, he added.
c'ier e\ t c rt was beinrtt', madet' to(
sell (;B( s interest it leisure
Siik oi to lease the property.
NVarly two years ago the
S(nesta advised o tMi ism
MinisLte ( lemenii MainA.idl that
the onlt wa\ thle litcel could
hope to operated proitabl\ wJas
tor a casino [co be h st.'bishi.
on thie \assau sidle tI the
halbouiii. in the (.able Be. li
area.


Policeman: I didn't



mean to wound man


SUSPENDED POLICE
sergeant 503 Kenneth Bonamy,
accused in the lower court of
the October 29 shooting of
Halcyon Balmoral Hotel
worker Cyril Ivan Gibson alias
"Ivan Strachan," testified
today that it was not his
intention to wound the man
whose right leg had to bhe
amputated as a result of the
incident.
The police iman, wc hose
a ttorne' s. Mr Keith
Dunconmbe and Miss Jearilne
Thompson aie seeking his
acquittal on tlihe charge of
causing dangeilous ht armi loi
Strachan, tld told ie c ut li the
man was imtuied bh a warninge
shot."
The officer said that lie and
three other im'mbehs lof tlhe
police "fln1 g squad" w re
carrying out i ti es altions III
the area olthe Stu Cper Vauie
Foodstore on Nassau1 ait nd
Meadow Street Ilihe\ were
passing in the area whecn those
heard the alarm bell .11 i ,
They chIecked the pricises
and found I that a iike-shlill
ladder had been placed inteii a
sapodilla tree that gate access
to the roof of the bniiling at
the north side. I he also loumid
that the alarm had bheen c et oil
by a prowler \lwho had biokeii a
large hole into lthie ooti hl
said.
They had seen a i nt
running along Bold Road in ai
white shirt and dark trousers
and decided to pursue. Ilhe
man was Strachan,. Sgt
Bonamy said,
Strachan, who came to court
on crutches, testified
yesterday.
tHe told Magistrate George


BEDsPREADS

DRAPES


m Sl m I mulli
NASSAU FREEPORT ^


By SIDNEY DORSETT

lanni s lihe thought that Si g .
BonamlTl and p.C s s()
(ladstonie Meajor were ricbe!is
b\ their actions.
At first. tic thought thlie
we' et ptolch enl b lt eh iltii
behai.m ul e l ihamied II, '.It
susp iL i;s when he isaw ilhtl
Sgt+ B1unat i\ e .s-. h d, J
shio !-gunl between tic! lee's rilt
that the O fticcrs wccic pcitILne '
up their doors.
lie testified to leaini g wt k
at tile hotel at I I 30 p. i. i h ;


Magistrate (eorge
Hannays this afternoon
ruled that the suspended
police sergeant should be
"conditionally discharged"
since he felt the matter
should be dealt with bh
the police.


going io a Ined hos
Marlieen CCash wli heI he
remained for some timue i.t Iher
house, onil Pitt Stlcretl ie hliiid
the ala itm go 11 a I I he
food stole lic left around 1 2t0
a .. limhe said
lie walkIed alonm g hBo\d i cid
and noticed lhit t lhe car with
two men were apploachim't


him I. lie Itr ce ntificd St
BoIIInamI. as the it mAn wh sAi i
lie passenger's side ,i the
Iront seat with a glip bhclwe'
uis legs.
These approached him aind
asked himi what was instic
there waist lif this trouise's. He
louk out an atro Loirb andi
pI we'd it to p.c. Major, li'e s, td
I hIte continued dll\in ti
beside hni in the cac Ieand c whcn
hle noticed thei wei'ie op'enineee
thcer doors, he ian. aus.i, Whlte
runnineii4. hc felt his right ankle
bu i.' "I said 'oil I eud. L '-ill
knou\ 'all school me"
lie said the men then
approached him on the grounild
and alter helping him into their
car. th took uil tio hospiei l
IHe also told the coMit that,
hce was adinl ted lo lthe iI lei
surgical a. d luesdali\ wilLt it
lver Ilc t I' c \.lnint ed i hi ,1
doctor He a. d h llat a plasi'tci

an a Cl dantt i l iile a boIloi \
le .hnician thad \-.i\ted ti s oImit
biul it .i\\ lnot un itcl Wctlnesl id
alti no in that i a docli c alei
him al rentioni
But cstcerda\ mornit) ing
Ir'itncess \lar. ti c l IIosisltal
inedica.ll ollf Cei ir I'ale1 I
\gahan Ilesliied t hat lie ccwas
the person who l t'lepl icd l iI !I
aid treat. m enlt t l Srli.il anld
\\c io ordered Il.i ani \-:'i\ oit
lthe wound bie lake'I


Ilit 140,000 dead w\\ighl
ton ore-carrier John Augutstuss
I' ssherger remains lrir ly
aground outside 1 report
Harbour today, despite
round-the-clock efforts of
seven tugs to pull it free witlt
high tides.
One ocean-going salvage tug
joined work crews early this
morning, and another was
expected on the scene late this
:Ifternoon.
The 946-foot ore-carrier ran
aground about ten o'clock
Thursday night some 400 feet
seaward of the beginning of the
harbour's dredged channel, and


Byv MIKE LOTHIAN
less than a quartei-mile trom
shore, Hlarboutmaster (aplt
D.J. Wheadon reported.
IFven since the grounding a
Iotal of seven local tugs, some
from the harbour and others
that were working on the
expansion at the Bahamas Oil
Refining company have tried
with each high title to pull the
mammoth ship free.
Besides its own weight, the
vessel is carrying a full load of
coal.
Outside help has been called
for. and the salvage tug Sit
Salvor arrived on the scene at


-Bank


bandits

got

$38,000

TWO ARMED Bahamian
bandits who yesterday raided
the Royal Bank of Canada in
Lyford Cay got away with
over $38,000 in cash
almost S4,000 more than was
taken when the same bank
was robbed by three men just
six months avo.
Yesterday's m asked
robbers were identified by
police today as black
Bahamians. Both wore scarves
or handkerchiefs to mask the
lower parts of their faces.
One carried a rifle, not a
sawed-off shotgun as reported
earlier, and the other weilded
a cutlass.
No shots were fired and
there were no injuries, police
said.
A police spokesman said
the two men entered the
bank, located in the Lyford
Cay shopping centre, at about
ten o'clock
They held up the two bank
employees and three
customers there at the time,
and took "over $38.000"
from the bank vault, police
said.
STOLEN CAR
They made their getaway
in a brown Chevrolet, later
found to have been stolen.
The getai, ay car was found
abandoned on CowIpen Road
in the southern area of the
island "'a master of minutes"
after the robbery.
The spokesman said there
was so far "no evidence" to
indicate that there may have
been a third man involved, a
driver ot the getaway car.
In the August 16, 1973
robbery at the same bank.
when $34.274.65 was stolen,
police denied initial reports in
The Tribune that a third man
waited in a vehicle outside
while two entered the bank,
but later police checks with
Tribune sources confirmed
the first report.
Three men have been
arrested and charged in thai
earlier robbery, but the, Nha'
not yel come to trial.
I Three rifle shots were Iired
in the Augusi 16 hold-up No
one wcas injured, and ihle onil
damage was a bullet hole in a
swing-gate in the bank's
counter.

Hughes

'has bought

Xanadu"
\\ OVIRSI AS sourIe s.i..
today i that the toward IHuh1c,
erlanit/alion has ccnclIt ut I
pure h ise by. th .11 i. .
rec. luse of ihe lu\urt\ i i '4 roo
\anada Princess I Ioe! r i
SI eepolt
pro'cirl icc
I here ha\e beel iiiit-e teus
t eo i S 's t eilt \ li I
\lr Ilughes. i tiest s i thi
hotel c sim e I ).e e hb', h l
purichtased i the u lit alt l .cJ>
foi S I 2 million
P ca dr owner Wr
SuI iile1er hi'ed ed w c heni I he
I rbttllle otiiil ie hice e,|t[u;e!
thlis lm o h aunct d n ask i
ittiiil't ol the sate cc i i i ;
Mi So mnuter tdeniedt lial tihe
li el thad been sc old, !'tjl \ i tel c n'e ie when c ikec t is
!1Ctc' i.i teions were undeeic' i
\\nh t 1 l Iltiu es "i W' h' .
bten approached b\ all sorCi o'
peoplle bit I tanno nulillen !
'en +ourie uiiesttlon, he .said
Ml I Iugies I t elel '
atloeii Kenddi \oIatce e h-
confinued ihat lhe pi\ -.mi *>.
businessman i i s now a resct 'ei
ot Ihe Bahama si


4 a i. loatol A\ iitO ; ,iJ
c\pected this atierniooni. ( apt
Whe'adon said
All the efforts so fat het'
resulted only in sw iIni the'
ship around slightly, so that it
is now about parallel will)h the
dredged harbour channel
"We are managing to get
ships in and out of the harbour
without too much bother."
Capt. Wheadon said-
The vessel was on its wa\ to
refuel at BORCO at the time of
the grounding Thursday night.
It had come from Norfolk,
Virginia. Its destination wsas
not known.


toI


h~1\


Minister of External Affairs, Mr. Paul Adderley and Minister of Tourism, Mr. Clement Maynard (right) were on hand to
greet President Luis Echeverria Alvarez of Mexico upon his arrival at Nassau International Airport Friday night. They are
shown in the V.I.P. lounge at the airport. President Echeverria was returning home by way of Nassau after completing a series
of State visits in several European countries.



Caribbean map of strategy


11l \ll I 1 (IllY (AP) Representatives
of nglish-speaking ('aribbean nations
attending tlie I atin- \menrica. foreign
ministers cinfterencc mel Mionldal to map
common strategy.
Ne w cly ndepe ndcn de n Bahamas,
Barbados. (;tuana, Jamaica and Trinidad
and obhago, are amtoneg 24 delegations
here for a landmark hemispheric
conference with U.S Secretary lof State
ilinry Kissinger.
The three-day ,,nterence begins
Ilhusday. butt the foreign ministers held a
seete orgianr/ational lecting Monday.
lthe\ were also e-peccted to itmeet again
"i sda> .
Meanwhile. delegations ti!iom tlhe
I nglislh-speakint g co0untriest held a private
,teting just before the lunch break.
1 he conference accented tile
importance ot the Caribbean delegations
bh eliclIitg Jamaican foreign nitnis!et
D.'. I Tiompson as one of tw, is i.e
presicldentse
\ noithe t ar ibtcan i a;o t
I lre'nLh-sp-aking iHaiti, warmly k v. ,r d
I'h imp i 's nomination.
"We have to let thtie entire worhl k'-
lh.it we here have the ttentit )n oi
present ing a new foli et ,


HOTEL C

SIDES'

AGREE TO C

CONTRACT


(at c'rin" I, oLi ke-rs IUnion h \ li. *i
tnc itii\el\ .gIre' i to a i
ts \et. ti ln ijca t 'ollc it i ,
threr rnti hs i I f int l n ke ,e

In Iadi t beoaicasc i ,I it
'esl r a i ab tlout i M isli ,h in

I.l rth oi' ith'. !he i c'p1o o c i- l
IlCe at w I
L nl rat 1lhe t nion had It tli.i
0 i llt iii \.iiil td nl.' \ '- i c i ,cl
dnd ll th t m l n ii t I t I J .'ic i
llh a,'ree iii t sthoul1 br e i ,e ti |i
i pl ted and signd bt\ elilt l), ii,
end <'l ti w> *k i
I t m hit c it b o ...


"It ll I'\ l m i' [ s cl cc I I ,, ,,0,1


It 'i,. I).i ic i see.1 i in "''
ti .'l .c i\ dl lit itle l I cite I



' ii C mii i011t i .t i "c 1 tct I B tli ce I i CI
hi cec t t't cc t t ,isi t \ I




t1 shouiltdi! "']c s 1111 hl oil, -r I C i

iteht i



I hea nsl Ii th t bo sid t onts e

t .e t iremt ccitch it c x 4
ip ,.l w til t s li tn o iIdalie S

s i cc l I a on It1 i n 1r. c nnec,
t tt I' n a t m anLe ithlei he


he' i uled lh s sLchtAii oni pLsont Mr.



abithIpte ln te ll lt bee th a he is I



er ito b cesratui ed thai Fmembe
tnit dtL alet \gre\ h ent" disclose
Reported in yesterday 's by the


Tribune) had been reached on
a new contract
The announceminent cam as
the hotel industrN teetered on
the brink of an islandswide
hotel strike
Agreement was reached onlr
a week aftci the two
organizations conceded the\
had reached their ability to
negotiate without outside help
and agreed to continue the
talks with the aid of a Labour
Ministry mediator.


None
arrange
they hi
Mr.
the suj


Mr. I
served
where


L atin-Am can attairs.'" Thompston satid
')n accepting the nonlination,
Paul L. Adderl fo(rc.ign inistc o ti
the Bahamas, stid the private .. I;.. w\si
held Io acquaint someone t the delegatiois,
with tilhe cight points tilhe agcnida iit
discussion with Kissiger
I hr aipgc tda incldctles the aIc titi
imultin iiDonal .corporations inl th-e ret'ic n
as well as a pd ossiblc'I 'esi ruLctlIIIny tl tlhe
present inter-AmeiiiLr an sys t,'i.
"'S icne ie t us were init in B1 iiovlii.
('olomhi',ba.. when lhc alie jc td w'is dr\ in uplt
si w i w ntLIed l t sit d Iwn and disc .iss it
ltogec ithe i." s.d Adderle '\ ti r as ice
art vc'iceirned. w \e h; o not spe titl ilntlie0
i in ts inc i ( the points, lhee aI c .!i
per n ent."
1 he I rnirdad and 1lb icagi de ik-atio.t n s
cxpC'itcd iti take giieat intrrestl in one n 1
two upptileimentil points Ki.ssinlc'i wInts
to di LLuse, tlie enicr crri's, I he
two-island nation is a major oil producer
int ( i e (: lbbean.
'()i is T nrinidad anil l bg ." .diiid
cimIhhber ot the delcgati'n. 'and lninidjiJ
aInd J otNAgo is oil."
Mt\ xic.in president Li- I tim. rita w ho
is to op ncIt the coeileijcI ainriced at
Mexico ( l\ 'S Bellcit .i le/ lln:.'r ll al




OL up 9.4 pei



ent last year
*1


SPI R( N1 I increase
ii In elelg' ,mi N 's\
et duil tgi I)Dece becr
he 't (' l rise utip
i o isit under O.A4 per
,l ,sl thubl he 5 .S


Wtli0 one excepion
anti ltoeI e' all their
xnp.nients o thLe Retail
le'\ wen it up m rte' last
i th e\ did in tI "' 2
ou rd in i rases I t
,ahleCd \ i eth publication
I ccl tlP e ii te: C or



I w i ,1 ',C
i items ,d x .lam \ N i
pmnil m o, 4 1 ltcct


pid cs i107 up 13
S l I 2.4 1 el coi .


and t' an c e.t; I' it
11 .ib III e pet ci IIc
i c o iii t I-d 'c leli


Io; ce il Jhnl hIdci
wcm eli in 1 1 "2. T e'Iil
points ior 2 percent
piriLuniitHle be'cau .t
use iln tlh pice ,'

at t.o health .o t \d
jcte'. hith is, e\


''.'i t i h 'it isl


S [w*il j l h '
it ni i
.,." '*le'cic .itui W .re'et
ci. i c I t i i i i l \ .



h- ,s h'lt cii i!1







I Ae C, i k
lh el_ e 1 p e ir


i N ,' i\, "* i ii.! I ,







\.rjj >i s l +-. .,ici e


iwkes serves summo

LABOUR LEAl)FR Randol Fawkes co
he has served summonses on a number of pe
lion with his election petition challenging the out
ent St. Barnabas by-election.
Fawkes. who won the third largest number of votes
he rightfully elected candidate because the winn
r Sin lair Oullth '. and runner-up ,1 rthur /I ,ulkti f
e a contractual arrangement with government, as i
1969 Representation of the People Act.
e of the other three candidates allegedly disclosed
ments, but as they do not challenge Mr. Fawkes'
ave not been included in the petition.
Outten and Mr. Foulkes are alleged to have a con
apply of water by the Ministry of Works.
Fawkes said that on Thursday, February 14, he pe
summonses on Mr. Outten at the Ministry of Edt
he is parliamentary secretary; the Attorney


aiNt Ip ; around noon o n i 1 1 fight tromtti
\ assai t
At the airport hI called for Latin
A I I Irc It eill ft i tic tIcIt Ic r I h ti.rri ttIif
i' r eI an units in the 1 I Ie.. .iiniI
reitili'c, ital conj I eIitri ce wCIith KiN'ss ger.
Sc. t.-l 1o the 24 L.aie fioreigin
mniseil a.ileads it, Metic' co for the
"'ic !. wet 'c'il l tl hand at he I airportt to
imelt' Fi hcc'er.a "lC nCiecld unit veti
muclich hciecause now we l atn Ameitt iirical
are known as 1 le diulleted Cst.iks oi the
so tillh "I said d
Sp .i' l:'' etelc; to reporters I che''trii
sid ilite world oitl citis had "' iuntded ilte
'nid ofl a. crit .. asCd I tic li injulstices cof
ilnseii, mcr so 'ices wh '. ptiospin cit
in ii, e i ac d on tihe niesiti t 'ed
>\ploltItatu Ii ll !he ni!uia! rcso flces of

I he tir had taught "ia netw wa t'
tic s-mall ott' riti e ,s which produce rasw
niiiteri'ls I r het'scri ia notcd lie said that
"'it nl\ J few months inulihons f people
.ill i -'r ihe welld are awaw'" that "anl ei

'I c onll ,,,e'd Pta ce to together and
'0 li t ie rst it' ,l the i powerful nations
tilcd- tisand thet .ilso depend ont foreign
Iacti ns,t" lichevt r a said.
(* Stori and pictures page7 )



S Diversified

Merger

denied
\1 1 )t \\Il IProbiisk
.'i' I cha ii .; ot Diversihc'd
cs 1 j S o' lIt\ denfell there
I hail t .cj" a merger between
l' I ic -, and 1rans- Atlantic
icHtiie SI .,;itc'! c P1Partnei-. headed by
i"s l i P \ci',>c c White
t ~" 'l I, \ P'! lrt niki c e\plaincd
hill 'till t,\k ; i r \t ntc co mlel's
t h I' lic i .. o) 't i tc[-i I lt'd a cnd
eI 1" 1 1 t I i -I ik. it tIc ,opic il i.
I'l she le c- p icI. 'l. ill tie ,ieiti iie as
i n t te.. ,i! tI\ j t l e w n h i h



i 1 et i AI i h ti t illI
'I, \ I ci o; |) 1\i si1;lic d "i l cl evert
) c ri d l ill be servicing
S,:i rii ns-c Atltant ic s
i 1. .i. I : ti ei et" Ci tl' eobiclsk\ sait.
c i ei:;, I e- 'Ii lc'!1n repoii ed last
S \i.t I he r had bct') a
oI': l oli the t Iwo public

',cil 1 US AMBASSADOR ON
Ier FOREIGN AFFAIRS
ai i 4, I S S \\'B ss \Iii I.: Ronald
t I I tpwrs is to be the guest
p at the West Nassau
Roetirs clutl luncheon ont
1 Ihiiutsdca at the Sonesta Beach
I otlltel at I p.m. [The topic of
his talk will he "1974 the
i s~ atr ofl Foreign Affairs."
Ij Rotary International
celebrates its 69th anniversary
ion 1I hursda .
ns CRICKET DANCE
I I ( o M\iU)\l I AI T'll
ntirmed WVanderers cricket club will
ople in hold a carnival dance at the
come ol King and Knights club, West
Ba\ Street on WeId- sI,.r. .
s. claims beginning at 9) p m.
ier. PLP I he dance is in aid of funds
failed to or the cluh's forthcoming
required ( anadian tour.
West Indian dishes will hbe
I similar featured, and a prize will he
position awarded for the best costume.


tract for

rsonally
ucation.
General


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Carrier stays aground


through Crown Counsel Janet Bostwick and Returning Officer
P.B. Inniss through the Parliamentary Registrar's Office.
This morning he served a summons on Mr. Foulkes at his
Gambier home.
No date has yet been set for the hearing.


NEW
ITALIAN W I DC F S



1195


Ihp


!














2 Thr gribunt


Tuesday, February 19, 1974


Gina
is in
one
most
she


REPRESENTATIVES of
Britain's striking coal miners
took pay demands to the
government-appointed pay
board.
m-
FIVE SOLDIERS from an
army Alpine ski regiment
were buried today be an
avalanche while returning to
their base near Briancon,
France following an
overnight manoeuvre. Four
of the soldiers were freed
from the snow but a sergeant
was listed as missing
WI
THE (t 0%,1MO0 Market has
approved a series of measures
to tighten cooperation on
economic and monetary
policy.

VENEZUELA will build a
huge oil refinery in Central
America and provide it with
crude oil at preferential
prices, the Foreign Minister
of Costa Rica said.

THE S1 PR L [11 Court
today agreed to review a
judge's ruling that a play can
be held obscene because of
conduct, such as simulated
sex acts. which he said are
not protected by
constitutional guarantees
protecting free speech.


Tape gap 'could




have been accident'

NEW YORK An electronics expc,'t, in a five-page report submitted to White
House lawyers, says that the 18 :-minute gap in a key presidential tape could have
been caused accidentally, the New York Times reported today.
The Times said the report, which appears to contradict the findings of a panel of experts who


examined the tape, came from
Security. Inc., of Springvale. Va.
Bell, the times report said,
volunteered to help Charles S
Rhyne, a lawyer for Rose Mars
Woods, President Nixon's
secretary.
The panel of experts wa.,
chosen by the White House and
special prosecutor Leon Jaorski
to study seven tapes under
subpoena from the White
House.
In his report, The Times
said. Bell says the gap in the
tape may have been caused bi
a defective part in Miss Woods'
recorder. The panel, in
reporting that the erasures
were probably caused by
manual s'p' ,i,. of the
ke baord controls, suggested
the erasures were deliberate.
The Times article stated:
"hec Bell report appears to,
contradict the findings ot a
panel ol experts that were
Sidely interpreted as indicating
that the erasures on the
recording were deliberate."
The Times also quotes an
unnamed member of the tape
panel as saying of the Bell
report. "It you had the full
story in your hands, you might
choose to underplay the Bell
re port."
Bell told the Times that his
tindings may have served as
support for a statement
r yesterday b\ the president's
Watergate attorney. James D
St Clair
St. Clair said a "technical
investigation" determined that
the erasures may have been
caused by a defect in the tape
recorder. IAPI


Allian D. Bell Jr., president of Dektor


Counter Intelligence and


Dayan: I won't


serve again


JERLSALEM Defence
Minister Moshe Davan
announced he will refuse to
join the next Israeli
government because of
criticism of his handling of
the October war, the state
radio said today.
Davan made the
announcement to colleagues


Man shoots six


at 'Lord's bidding'


FAYFTTE, Mississippi A
\oung man shot and killed his
wife and five other relatives
yesterday then surrendered and
t.id authorities he thought he
w 's just doing the Lord's
bidding, police said.


Repo.'rt\ roin pt' J\ other persons were


%Iti Mtax
Athens Sit I ccl.ouds
Rome 4tr '1) sulini
Paris 3s 43 clouds
London 4 1 45 cloud%
Berlin 3i 41 clouds
Amsterdami 1 41 cloudN
Brussels 3 50o cloud
Madrid .4A3 52 cloudJ
o susi) 34 34 tloud l\
Stocklihtn -" 30 sunin
New York 4tis, udx
San I ranct 4 ;. I l rain
L s as geles 4t o3 cloud
'hhivagi i 4 Is 4s8 .lud %
Miami 7o) cloud
lokre,, 4i 1 liuds
Hong Kolg n'3 "'.13 ,lear
Buenos Aires ( 1 81I lear
Hoiiolulu 70 82: cloud
Ri- 02 lOO sunnii
I isbon 45 54 hmud%
I ehran 30 .' cl. iud%
Seoul 40 45 rain
Bangkik b 1 lear
Tfilpel (8 82 ,loudN


Sheriff J Pt 'A\ ilae said
I-Trnkic Lee I.las whose 20th
hirvhdas '*ais Monday was
. riiJ d 'on s; counts or murder.
Wallace reported Lias said he
"heard a v.ice and he thought
r ".as the Lord and that he was
1,t II .7 .g instructions in
d,.:ng the shooting."
Thr victims were all shot in
Ithe head with a 22-calber rifle,
VW alla c said. ie said the bodies
*5ere found in a house near
here and in a 'nuobile home.
W.illacc said none of the
victtOs had been bound and
that it appeared all were shot
in their sleep -.r shortly after

lie identited tile victims as
Lias' w te. < arol, 1 8. his
father-in-law Leo McDonald.


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Opportunity to purchase established
RETAIL .NESS with prime Bay Street
LOCATION (West of Rawson Square). long-term
lease. Business sold at net Asset value
Enquiries: Servac International Ltd.,
P. 0. Box N-88,
Nassau.


U


3-: his brother-in-law. Jimmy
Ross Williams. 39: Kenyatta
Ross. 1 months: Dennis
Williams, 16 and Tony Ross,
18.
Wallace said the exact
relationship between the two
Rosses and Dennis Williams
was not immediately known.
lIe said two other persons,
Lenny Ross, 4, and Freida
Flowers. 19, were shot and
wounded and were hospitalized
in Jackson Their condition
sas nit in mediately known.
'dIallaCe said Lias
surrendered at the home of a
brother who notified the
shentff's office I AP)

GOLD UP
LONDON The price of
gold on the free market soared
through the S 150 barrier on all
European bullion markets


in his dominant Labour
Party, the radio said.
It stated that Dayan told
the Rafi faction of the party
that he would not serve in the
next Cabinet "because of
criticism being voiced against
him in the Labour Party."

Two executed

TEFIRAN A firing squad
executed at dawn today two
Marxists who headed a plot to
kidnap the Shah of Iran,
Empress Farah and Crown
Prince Reza, the army
announced.
The two men, Iraj
Golsorkhi and Karamat
Daneshian. admitted at their
military trial that they planned
to kidnap the ruler, his wife
and his heir and kill them if the
government did not release
political prisoners. The pair
refused to ask for royal
clemency. i AP)


WASHINGTON Two Arab
foreign ministers and secretary
of State IHenry Kissinger made
some progress yesterday on
bringing Syria into the Middle
Fast peace talks and lifting the
oil embargo i.;rt'I the United
States
The ministers. Ismail Fahmy
of IEg pt and Omar Sakkat of
Saudi Arabia, were to call
todar on President Nixon at
the White House Fahmy told
newsmen he would be bringing
"good news.
"There is progress on every
avenue." the Egyptian said
after an hour's talk with
Kissinger in the Secretary's


AT WEE CARE
Tel: 5-3967 Madeira Street


Infants Wear

Under Wear

Pyjamas

Knit Wear

Swimwear

Boys' Grey School Shorts


office and lunch at the State
Department. But he declined
to provide specifics
Kissinger said there had been
some "solid" accomplish-
ments "
"We had very useful and
constructive and friendly talks
with Foreign Ministers Sakkaf
and Fahmy about the whole
range of Middle Fast problems
and I agree with his IFahmy's)
ch arac tern/ation,"' the
Secretary said.
Asked whether they had
actually reached an agreement,
Kissinger replied: "They
weren't of this nature but they
were constructive talks."
Sakkaf. suffering the effects
of a virus, stayed for only part
of the meetings with Kissinger.
Vice President Gerald R Ford
was in the luncheon group.
Kissinger has been eager to
get the Arabs to agree to a
lifting of the embargo before
the disengagement negotiations
with Israel The Arabs have
maintained that before the oil
squeeze is relaxed the Israelis
must pull back from the Golan
Heights.
However, when Sakkaf was
asked whether disengagement
and the oil embargo were
directly connected, he said:
"Not necessarily the way you
think it is connected."
This appeared to raise the
prospect of a lifting of the
embargo once negotiations
reach a serious point.
Kissinger said that "the
major problem now is to get
these talks started and I hope
we are making progress."
He said that before he could
consider travelling to the


w w4


Bus bomb charge


LONDON Judith
Theresa Ward, 24, was
charged with murder today in
the guerilla bombing of an
army bus that killed 12
people.
The explosion occurred in
Yorkshire on Feb. 4. An
anonymous caller told a
Northern Ireland newspaper


the blast was the work of a
guerrilla group called The
Red Brigade.
Miss Ward was charged
with the death of one of the
soldiers who died three days
after the blast.

Her nationality was not
given. (AP)


Middle East as a mediator there
would have to be "a
framework" for negotiations.
The Secretary said he called
President Nixon at Key
Biscayne, Fla., before meeting
with Fahmy and Sakkaf and
that he would talk to them
again before today's White
House session.
He also has been in touch
with Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz.
The status of Israeli war
prisoners remains a key hurdle.
Syria has refused to
permit visits to them by the
Red Cross or to turn over the
prisoners' names Presumably,
Kissinger is working on a
compromise to meet Israeli
demands. (AP)


Hearst waits
BERKELEY Randolph A.
Hearst is awaiting a response
from his daughter's kidnappers
to his "good faith" gesture
pledging $2 million to feed the
poor.


WELKOM, South
Africa Black
workers remained
above ground at two
gold mines after
racial brawls left
seven workers dead
and 45 injured, the
Anglo-A merican
Corp. said.
Three African


-Mitchell-

makes

vain

bid to

delay

trial

NEW YORK Former
Atp, Gen. John Mitchell and
e x-Commerce Secretary
Maurice Stans made a final,
vain effort today to abort or
delay their federal criminal
trial, the first in the last
half-century involving
members of the President's
Cabinet.
Stans' attorney, John
Diuguid. renewed his request
to dismiss the charges of
conspiracy and obstruction of
justice against the two of
them, to move the trial out of
New York City, or to delay it
inds finitcnl\
He contended that pretrial
publicity had made a fair trial
impossible.
"The prejudicial massive
publicity in this case has
continued right up to the
present time," Diuguid told
U.S. district court judge Lee
P. Gagliardi.
Diuguid cited the Senate
Watergate Committee',
interruptions of its hearings
in Washington because of the
pending trial of Mitchell and
Stans and Special Prosecutor
Leon Jaworski's comments
vouching for the reliability of
John W. Dean 111, who was
scheduled to be a key witness
in the present trial.
As he had before, Gagliardi
advised the defense that the
only way to determine
whether a fair jury could be
selected was to begin the
process of examining
prospects.
lHe then called a brief
recess while the first of 800
prospective jurors on hand
were called to his ninth-floor
courtroom.
Mitchell, 60, attorney
general during President
S i.,,,'s first term, and Stans,
o5, N\i.,n's first Secretary of
Commerce, are charged with
accepting a $200,000
under-the-table contribution
to Nixon's 1972 re-election
campaign from fugitive
financier Robert Vesco, 37.
In return, the government
claimed, they pledged "to
exert their influence" in
sidetracking a securities and
exchange commission probe
of Vesco's multimillion dollar
corporate empire.


workers died in
fighting Sunday at
the Western
Holdings Mine and
another was killed at
the Free State
Geduld Minen.
On Saturday three
black miners died
and 45 were injured
in battles between


Solzhenitsyn



to continue



work in exile


ZURICH Alexander
Solz hen itsyn vowed to
continue his work in exile and
said he has as much right to
live on Russian soil as those
who had "the audacity to
physically throw me out."
In his first interview since he
was expelled from the Soviet
Union, Solzhenitsyn said he
did not know when his family
would join him or where he
would settle.
"But I do not think that it is
hopeless," he said, referring to
his exile. "Fven old trees
even they are transplanted and
they take root in a new place."
Solzhenitsyn, 55, seemed
much the same as in Moscow
defiant of Soviet authorities
who stripped him of his
citizenship and expelled him.
and eager to get on with his
writing.
lie accepted questions at the
Zurich apartment of his Swiss
lawyer, Ritzz I eeb. and then
wrote out thile answers.
The Nobel Laureate voiced
special concern for his faniil.y
and for his literary archives
collected over the years.
"If the Soviet authorities
confiscate them, even partial ,
it will be spiritual murder," he


workers at the More than 6,000
Western Holdings of the 10,000 black
Mine. workers at Welkom
Mine later left their jobs,
This mine is and anglo-American
adjacent to the said that production
Welkom gold mine would be about 37
where nine Africans per cent of the
were killed and 100 average u n t i
injured in similar replacements could
fighting a week ago. be hired.


Sadat


gives


arms


pledge

CAIRO President Anwar
Sadat vowed before parliament
today to keep Egypt "under
arms until all Arab territories
are liberated from occupation
and aggression."
Then, blinking back tears.
Sadat received a medal
awarded posthumously to his
brother, Pilot Atef Sadat.
I during ceremonies honoring
Egyptians who fought in the
October war.
The President, in ful!
military uniform and flanked
by Libyan President C(t
Moammar Khadafy and Zaise
President Mobutu Sese Sekc.
gave his first address to
Parliament since the war.
He said the conflict with
Israel had ended five centuries
of "efeat and undevelopment.
whi are now over for good
"'awn is breaking in the
Arab world ... a dawn of tree
Arabs ... a dawn of African and
reconstruction. After today ,
there will be no place or rooir
for a grudge or anything -, ".
The speech was broadcast t-
the Arab world by Cairo radio
Khadafy, who arrived
unexpectedly Monday night for
a victory parade, did not ride
in the open car with Sadat and
War Minister Ahmed Isnai


said.
Solzhenitsyn said he did not
have the strength to reassemble
the .'li. ti. n of documents. If
they are seized, he said, "then
my remaining years and
strength, instead of being
directed to Russian history.
will be directed toward the
Soviet present for which I need
no archives."
Sovit Fsorcign Minister
Andici (Gromyko said in Paris,
where he was visiting French
leaders Monday, that
Solihenitsy n's files "are not
known to mian\ people,'"
hinting it might be some time
before the\ are allowed out of
Russia.
"Solzhenitsy n is now
outside the borders of the
Soviet t 111011 outside our
country ." (GIromn k, sal. "I his
poisoned brew is not necessary
for thile Soit t (n men."
Solzhenitss n. appearing
solnew hat c over whlldii by,
eeiits sii[]Ce SCo\et secUrits
posilie muscled into his
apartment a week ag,, and
dragged hin nit to, Moscow's
Lettluo\so prison, agreed to the
interview aiter rCeconii'tg this
correspond elt o111 i Zurich
street. I -P'i


Watergate scandal or its inipact
on his presidency But he had
pointed words about the
Washington news media.
"Washington is a great
capital but sometimes those
of us who live there and work
there.., find there is a tendency
for partisanship to take ov.-r
from statesmanship." he sawi
lie added that there
"sometimes is a tendency in
reporting of news that bad
news in news and good news is
not news."
Because of this he
said,"many g-t a distorted view
of what is America and what it
is really like.."
Wallace introduced Nixon
with words of praise
'I'm proud of your visit


God bless y ou Mr. President
you're among friends here."
said Wallace after declaring
'We're flag wavers in Alabama
and we don't mind admitting
it.
Wallace and his wife also
greeted Nixon at the airport
"non hi arrival here. ( Al'



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HUNTSVIILLE, Alabama
President Nixon flew into the
heart of Dixie today and
said he found "the heart of
America is good, the character
of America is strong."
Joining Alabama Gov.
George Wallace and two other
southern governors in an
Hlonour America rally. Nixon
told a crowd estimated by
sponsors at 40,000 that "we're
going to continue to be a great
nation."
Nixon said he was heartened
by the reception because "it
reminds all of America that
here in the heart of Dixie we
find the heart of America is
good -."
The president made no
direct reference to the


ACTRESS
Lollobrigida (pictured)
Moscow to photograph
of the world's
interesting men. But
won't say who.
mm


FIGHTING IN GOLD MINES


Marianne to marry
LONDON Actress
Marianne Faithfull
(pictured) former girl friend
of Rolling Stone Mick
Jagger. has announced her
engagement to a London
antique dealer.
The 27-year-old onetime .
pop singer said she and her
fiance, Oliver Musker, 24.
have no immediate wedding ?
plans. Her former marrigae -
to art gallery owner John I
Dunbar was dissolved three
years ago.
Miss Faithfull disclosed
her new romance on the day -- '
of her debut on London's a
West End stage. She opened -i
last night in "The I
Collector," playing the part
of a girl imprisoned by a
fanatical butterfly collector. *


Nixon attacks news media


Progress over MidEast peace


REWARD




$5,00000




A reward of $5000.00 is offered for information
leading to the conviction of any person or persons
in connection with the robbery of the Chase
Manhattan Bank at Freeport International Airport
on the 25th of January, 1974.

Any information should be made available to the
Police at C.I.D., Freeport, 352-9775, 352-5048, or,
to C.I.D., Nassau, at telephone 2-2561, 2-2562,
2-3049 or 2-2311.


I


i


.Pn(A I IO










Tuesday, February 19, 1974

(The 0ribunu
NuLLitvs ADMcrus JURABE IN VERBA MAGISTI
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 CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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


Tuesday, February 19, 1974

I EDITORIAL

Bahamas to be armed camp?

By FTIlNNF DUPUCH
MINISTER of Foreign Affairs and Attorney General Paul
Adderley recently refused to confirm or deny a news despatch by
Reuters of London that the White House has approved a proposal
to supply arms to the government of the Bahamas.
The reason given by the news report for this decision is to
enable the Bahamas to have a force capable of guarding its islands
against possible intrusion by Cuban insurgents.
A later statement made it clear that, although arms are now
available to the Bahamas it does not necessarily mean that the
government plans to have an army now.
I believe the story is correct but ... even though Washington
might think the proximity of Cuba is a valid reason for arming
the Bahamas ... I don't believe that the government would want
to maintain an army to protect the islands from foreign intruders.
On two occasions Prime Minister Pindling himself has said in
public speeches that he intended to build up a strong internal
defence force ... not because he feared foreign intrusion ... he said
he had no fear in that direction ... but because of fear of unrest
among the Bahamian people. This. he said, had been the
experience of many new independent territories.
The first time he made this statement was in a speech at the
ceremony of launching the puny Bahamian navy.
I commented on this threat to the Bahamian people, pointing
out that this attitude in government presaged the development of
a dictatorship.
So as to make it clear that lie was not making idle talk the first
time, Mr. Pindling repeated this statement in a later speech so
that no one might mistake his intentions.

It is possible that this arms decision has been speeded up by an
article in the December 23rd issue of The Miami Herald's
"Tropic" magazine under the caption: "The Black Mood of
Abaco's Whites".
This article, written by Nancy Beth Jackson. PhD. in
International Studies, reports an arms pile up at Abaco with the
intention of revolt against the Bahamas '-ircriinment in the near
Iutnue.
Beth Jackson reviews the peaceful effort made by these
descendants of Loyalists to stay with the Crown. These peaceful
efforts failed. Now she predicts ... after a visit to Abaco and
talking with the people ... that the descendants of Loyalists are
now determined to secure their independence from the
government in Nassau by force of arms i{ necessary. The time set
ior the uprising was about six months after independence. This
date has already passed.
The people at Abaco expressed their feelings openly and
without restraint. She called names in her article and quoted
statements made by one of the leading men on the island.
"I ngland let us down," Percy Gates. a Hope Town realtor, is
quoted as saying: "We're descended from people who refused to
fight against Ingland in the first place during the American
Revolution. They left America for that reason, and now all these
years later when we. their descendants, want to sta\ with the
Crown, the British won't let us. I'll be mad with Ingland
forever."
I'm afraid that England is no longer the Lngland we loved and
fought for. England is now a broken reed. She is letting down her
friends in all directions these days as she is herself being dragged
down by the power of labour unionism which now seems to
dominate life in this once great nation.

An arms in the Bahamas would he a costly business. It would
mean more taxation for our people ... unless, of course, Anmerica
footed the bill, thus making us a vassal of Uncle Sam!
We should remember some facts from our experience during
the 1 q52 general strike, when a platoon of British soldiers were
flown into Nassau from Jamaica to quell a possible riot that did
not materialize.
They were here only a few days when the government decided
that they were not needed. They were already boarding an
aircraft at the airport for the return flight to Jamaica when a
further labour demonstration was called.
As a result of this demonstration the troops were
disembarked and the officer in command of the unit decided to
keep his men in the island for a year at the expense of the
Bahamas government.
This was just a small unit of men but the cost was enormous.
lIook up the A.pp<'prilations Act for that year and you will see
what it costs just to feed and paty the salaries of these men for a
year. They already had arms and equipment. It will give you some
idea of a further burden that independence will put on the backs
of our people.

However you look at this situation it is the height of stupidity
when it is recalled that the Bahamas could have had the whole
Royal Navy and the British Army behind us at no cost to our
Treasury if it were not for the vanity of a lot of small minded
men in government who wanted to say that they have a man in
the U.N.!

Now it looks as though we could have an army to protect the
government from a possible threat from a Frankensteinian
monster of their own creation!
We knew from the start that no annrmy that could be created in
the Bahamas would be effective against any outside force that
might come against us.
it is all nonsense to suggest that the Bahama Islands could be
effectively defended without the services of a powerful navy to


police the thousands of islands and cays that comnpri-" the
archipelago.
Let us say that it is possible that Castro will send forces to try
and seize some of our islands.
The pop-guns in the Bahamas navy and the straggly, untrained,
undisciplined army and air force we could muster would be no
match for Cuban forces.
A conflict of this kind might end in a confrontation between
the U.S. and Russia which now controls Cuban policy. This could
be another area of conflict promoted by Russia in her strategy to


mIw ~rib~unr


3


Z inAi9isia IVIISnONI 3AIIOWOInv al SoI01ngIiSIO lvI I.iSfinaNI '1 3AiAowoinv

ALENERAL



II-
- A IDi.." f-










SNOW UNTIL FEB. 27th


MINISTER WINS CAR
AGRICULTURE, FISHERIES and Local Government
Minister R. Anthony Roberts last week got the keys to the
Dodge Monaco station wagon he won in the Crippled
Children's Committee raffle from committee chairman Mrs.
Shirley Oakes Butler. Mr. Roberts, who already has a car of
his own in addition to one issued by the Government, has
not yet decided what he is going tdo with the raffle prize.
PHOTO: Phillip Symonette




A CURE FOR ONIONS


Editor, The Tribune.
Here is a possible cure for
the Bahamas' onions, which
can be tried. If successful it can
mean a great deal to our onion
growers because as of now the
onion crop has to be used up
quickly to prevent spoilage.
It is suggested to pull the
onion up with its roots, leaving
each onion in the sun to dry,
when dried it will keep. It can
be dried in a drvhouse.
I must say that this thought
came from Mr. Jack Dean who
has a wealth of knowledge on
many subjects and is willing to
let the public benefit by it, but
is the withdrawn type and has


to be asked.
For many years he has
distributed food baskets to
deserving persons. This is
another part of the withdrawn
character of Jack to do things
and not seek publicity, but
rather to hide his acts ot
kindness and his knowledge.
Your paper is an ,,it-,, i'i-
publication and is willing to
give readers information that
you think they should have
I know you will pass this
information on for what it is
worth and let's hope it will be
tried successfully
OSCAR E. JOHNSON


Senate passes Medical Bill


lTHE SENATE on Friday
passed the Central Bank Bill.
Medical Bill and a Bill
incorporating the trustees of
the Lutheran Church in
Nassau.
During the brief sitting Mr.
Arthur Foulkes, the defeated
FNM candidate for St.
Barnabas, was again sworn in as
a senator.
Usually one of the more
outspoken Senators, he linuted
his few comments to the
Medical Bill. lie warned that
government should be careful
about extending to one body
privileges it was not prepared
to extend to another equally
responsible body.


The Medical profession. he
added, was as ancient as the
legal profession and just as
honourable.
"'So far as the Bill is
concerned it will create a
vehicle whereby the medical
profession will continue to
exist as a unified body in the
country," government Leader
Paul Adderley replied.
It was the hope, he said, that
the Act would provide the
right kind of stimulation ior
the doctors to continue their
organization as a unified b .d.
of medical practitioners.
The Senate adjourned -ime


destroy the U.S. by a policy of attrition.

For years I have been ,i uin.' you people about the tsks ot1
independence. l)Don't be surprised if all the things I warned \ \t
about come to pass.
Then it'll be too bad. ltoo sad. too late!

I N\i)TiE TO HISTORY: There has been a great dela min
dealing with applications by non-Bahamians of long resideci inc
the islands to become citizens of the Bahamas.
So far only three applications have been processed tiwo. ihe
wives of Arthur Htanna and Clement Maynard. both (.ahmel
Ministers, and Mr. Sinclair Outten whose story is too well kni ii
to Tribune readers to need repetition here.
An extraordinary feature of this whole situation is tha tihe
government has deprived wives of Bahamians of the iitlii to
citizenship which they enjoyed in the past and which is. as tf r ,i I
know, a right long enjoyed by women in all civilized countries in
the world.
But from the very start the P.L.P. government h ls ,Ken
determined to strip any non-Bahamian i f any right in tihe
country.
Ironically. it was the expatriate vote and foreign monti\ that
won for them the election that brought the party to p \tse ill
1967. One of their first actions after taking over the oveiiirnunt
was to disfranchise all these people and also to deprie tcen i
rights in labour unions!

These little men in government are not sure of themselves.
They are afraid. They don't want to allow anything to happen
that might threaten their position. Without saying as much. tlhey
want to create a position like Papa Doc in Haiti who established
himself as President for Life and on his death handed his mantle
of autihori\ on to his son.
But Mr. Pindling is losing sight of one important lf.ct It i-, the
possible danger of an army in any disturbed country\ these lu hs.
An army is far mtore dangerous to a governiimem thilil a
disom gani/ed civilian revolt.
All around us in the world today ... especially in new commities
.. governments are being overthrown by a military coup Th its is
common experience in Central and South America .. and it
alhnost happened in Trinidad a couple of years ago.

It must be an awful thing for people who live in a constant
state of fear. Thank God, I have never had that experience

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
We have committed the Golden Rule to mi'mory. let uit now
commit it to life.
We have preached Brotherhood for centuries; we noss need to
find a material basis for brotherhood. Government must be made
the organ of Fraternity a working-form for comrade love.
Think on this. Work for this: EDWIN MARKHAM


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Tuesday, February 19,1974


C;

t h Edilittit










Tuesday, February 19, 1974


bhe oribunt


By Abigail Van Buren
w C 174 9B Chica*s TrilbWe-N. Y. News SLyd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I am 16, and my problem is my over-
sexed brother in law. I babysit for their 2-year-old child.
w My sister would wring his neck if she knew how fresh he
gets with me and every other female who comes within 2
feet of him. [He's even propositioned my mother-and she's
er 60!]
* My sister and this lecher are building a new home now
and he tells everybody that he and my sister and their little
daughter bathe together! My sis is seven months pregnant
now, and this over-sexed dude says he is looking for a king-
sized bathtub so they can ALL bathe together after the new
baby comes. He says there is nothing wrong with nudity or
sex, and anyone who says there is is evil-minded.
Tell me, Abby, is he nuts, or am I evil-minded?
SISSIE
DEAR SISSIE: There is nothing wrong with nudity or
sex under the proper circumstances, but any man who'd
proposition his mother in law IS nuts.

DEAR ABBY: Regarding your item concerning the
women who are interested in obtaining false fannies: I
would like to make a contribution. BABE IN OMAHA
DEAR BABE: After me!

DEAR ABBY: I am a widow woman planning a tour
with a friend. I'll be sharing a room with her which will
create a problem because I snore. I know I snore loudly
because those who have heard me say it is most annoying.
I'm told I sleep with my mouth open, so that must be
the reason. My friend doesn't know about my snoring, and
I hesitate to tell her before attempting to remedy it. Any
suggestions? SNORING PROBLEM
DEAR PROBLEM: First see a nose and throat doctor.
Often a minor surgical correction will solve the snoring
problem. Some have solved the open-mouth problem by
applying adhesive tape over the mouth, or using a chin
strap. If all else fails, buy your roommate some car plugs.
DEAR ABBY: My friend's mother died, and all the
funeral arrangements were left to my friend, so she asked
me to go with her for moral support.
Her mother had requested cremation. We went to the
mortuary and a man took us to a room where my friend
picked out a casket. They were exquisitely finished, and
expensive, so I asked the [dumb?J question, "What hap-
pens to that beautiful expensive casket after the body is
cremated?"
The man gestured as tho he was putting a loaf of bread
in an oven, and said: "The whole thing goes in. It's against
the law to reuse the casket."
My husband works for a utility company, and one of his
coworkers was called in for a repair job where cremations
take place, and he told my husband that the casket was
NOT burned. It was returned, and rented out.
What can be done to protect grieving survivors from
being swindled out of thousands of dollars? In their sorrow
and befuddled state they never ask any questions.
D. E. P. IN MILL VALLEY
DEAR D. E. P.: Your husband's coworker is mistaken.
A casket is never "re-used" or rented out. It's against the
law.
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I live in a small town
and decided on a party-line because we're on a tight budg-
et. To tell you the truth, we used some terribly dirty
language over our telephone, but we figured that what we
say on the phone is supposed to be private. Well, now we


Nutty brother in law is hung up on sex


know that the people who share our party-line must listen
in, because the whole town seems to know what we said.
I am not saying it's okay to talk dirty on the phone, but
we didn't think we were talking to the general public.
Everyone in town is putting us down. They even cross
the street when they see us coming.
Is there anything we can do about this? We want to be
considered respectable citizens, but the party-line story has
spread like wildfire, and nobody wants to have anything to
do with us.
Is there a solution? SHUNNED OUT WEST


DEAR SHUNNED: Your best bet is to move out Of
town. And when you do, either install a private phone, or
quit talking dirty on the phone.

CONFIDENTIAL TO "NEEDS A NEW SECRETARY":
I agree. A new broom sweeps clean. But next time try to
get one that doesn't come with an old witch attached to it.
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
mend $1 to Abigail Van Burea, 13 Lasky Dr., Beverly 1Mlk,
Cal. 90812.


ARRIVLD (10: \Y: Queen
Anna Mana from Boston;
Emerald Seas, Flavia, Bahama
Star from Miami: Tropic Day
from West Palm Beach

SAILED IODAY: Tropic
Day for West Palm Beach
ARRIKi\i. TOMORROW:
Federinco 'C' from Miami


TIDES
High 6:37 a.m. and 6:54
p.m.
Low 12 13 a.m and 12:48


SUN
Rises 6:41 a.m.
Sets 6:07 p.m.


"It's either a new service station looking for customers,
or an old service station looking for gas."


*SI SAS To WRAP A TOUEL AROUND tR HEAD AND
:COB ANYWAY.... ITr SQtETHIN' CWDCf!


~



















Programme of Adjudications
for the Nassau section of the
Bahamas Music
Festival Monday, February
25th Saturday. March 2nd.
Monday, February 25th
Lutheran Church.
4:30 a.m. Class 47 Solo
piano 12 14 years. 1. Marcia
Seymour; Curtis Macmillan.
Class 49 Piano duet 14 17
years. I Maxine Mollory and
Clayton Cox
Class 30A Solo singing, boys
unchanged voices. secondary
1. James Freckleton; 2. Ernest
Minns: 3. Allington Hunter; 4.
Kevin Swaby. 5. Keith Smith:
6. Brent Burrows, 7. Robin
Roberts.
1 1.00 a.m. Class 42 Descant
recorders, two part. 1. Queen's
College
Class 44 Solo recorder 1
Marva F:arquharson, 2. Julie
Iucker- 3. Ruth Bullard.
Class 32 Solo singing ior
girls 15 1I \ears 1 Judith
Brennenw 2. I rynda Knowlesc
3. Mottie 1 Hi,.s
2.00 p.m. Class 29 Solo
singing for girls under 12 :years
1. Ann Rabley. 2 Del)crc (ox:
3. Fileen l)eeaux. 4 -\ I
Adderley stludcrint 5 A I
Adderley Student
3.00 p.m. Class 46 Solo
piano 4 1 \ cars. 1 Janet
Hall: 2. ar, MIUtn Ingi '. 3
Flora (urtis. 4. Deiee : 5
Antoinette Seylmour iI
Gregory Iall. 7 Josephine
Seymour
Tuesday, February 26th
Lutheran Church
)4 30 a.m. Class 41 l)estant
recorders, group play ing.
unisonl 1 WIilliam Phipps
Primary. 2 (toernmienit liih
School, 3 Clridge i 'rin.ri'
Class 31 Solo -iin'eg for
girls 12 14 sear, 1 flilda
Addvrlet 2 A\ddcrlcs,
student
Class 33 Sol,. si, tin t ;
hos wittith clangilged i,.
\;ernn (lark-
(lass 48 Piain dIuc! t inl r
14 ears. A\intoitilli and
Joseph ine Sey our.
Class 53 String solo under
14 cars l i'.. llu chings
Class 56 Wind solo underr 14
years 1. A F dderlC
studeni
II 1 5 amin Class 57 Wind
,,otl 14 17 years I Joseph
I hot: 2 1 dL'ar I ers jmte. 5
Bensnr Bench. I \ I
Addiri '. student t. l tl
Itanqiihitrsn.
Afternoon session Xavier's
College Auditoriumn
2 ()i p I C(lass 61


Percussion bands. I. Xavier's
Low School. 2. William Phipps
Primary.
2.30 p in. Class 5A Unison
singing 10 and I11 years. 1
Wilton Albury Primary.
2 45 p.m. Class 20 Unison
singing, rural schools, over 100
on roll. 1 Carmichael Primary
Wednesday, February 27th
Xavier's College Auditorium.
9 30 a.m. Class 3 Unison
singing 8 and ) years. I
William Phipps Primary. 2 St
Andrews: 3 Claridge Primary
4. Woodcock Primary: 5
Carmichael Primaryv ( Mahel
Walker Primary; 7 Sti Joseph's
Primary
I 11.00 a.m Class 9 I wopart
singing, 12 to 14 ears. 1
Government High School. 2
110 Nash: 3 (C.I (ibhson. 4
A 1: Adderley
Class 7A Unison -I .r 'i
boys unchanged voices.
secondary 1. Government
High School
Class 7B Unison singing.
boy s unchanged voices,
primary. .1 St Joseph's
Evening session Bahamas
Teachers' College.
00 p m Class 26 S ..I B
quartet 1I Brennen 7: r!iiJ.
Class 38 Bass baritone solo.
I Silas Moore: 2' Carlton
W right; 3 Max Poitier
Class 39 Adult duct !
Anthony Smith.
Class 51 Adult solo piano I
Donald Cartwright. 2 Colin
Clarke- 3. Marjoric Moore
Class 35 Adult solo ioe'or.
Soprano 'B' 1.Jireen (Ilinton
2. Leona Henderson. 3 Jane
f'ernander.
Class 22 S.A Il) (hoir i
Chamber Singers
Thursday. February 28th
Xavier's College Auditorium
4 30 a.m Class 5B Lnison
singing 10 and 1 1 years 1I
A I'. Adderley 2 Xa vier
Lower Sc hool ; 3 St Anidre s,
4. St Joseph's,. 5 tarniikhel
Primnary, i t'cllos I Idcr
Prirmar 7 Mabel Wake'
Primar\ S (ihbsoi Prni it' L'
Ridgeland Prniziar
1 1 30 a.in Class I *nI, n
singing under e car- I
(laridge Prinar 2 \labise
Walker Primary. Wooidcock
Prniiarin 4 (ibson Primarn .
\avier's Lower Schotl; (i
Class 37 fenor solo 1,
Christopher Richardson 2
,,J Brnnen: 3. Barrv
Newb old
Class 69 Song \ 'it1rng 1i
t.lilabeth 'Thornton.
Class 52 Piano duet 1
Melody Brosn and Ierrv


Mann; 2. Joan lHanilton and
Michael Fielder: 3. Monorie
Moore and tleophas Adderleo
I I hursda e ening
continued)
Class 34 Soprano 'A' solo I
Rose ondas: 2 Belva /onicle
3. Susan Ltull.
Friday. March 1st XaVierl s
Colvltee Auditoriuim
9.30 a.m. Class 4 Singimn. S
anId ) years. Bahamian. 1I
(iIbson Prinar : 2. Woo ldcotk
Primiar) ; 3 Yellow I'lder
Prnmary,
l ii a mi Class 6 Singing.
10 and I I1 years. Bahamian. 1I
Yellow Elder Primarn\ 2 A.
Adderley; 3. Gibson Prniimir
4 Xavier's Lower School
10,45 a mI. Class 65 Solo
drul 1i A.I. A I ddeile
stuidenti
I 1 00 a.m. Class a S Bo" s
choirs, unchanged voices.
Baham ian. 1. M\ 1':: .1
I tunior
Class 10 Singing. 12 to 14
Sears,. Bahamian I 1. S
MPherson: 2. 11(0 \ah.ih
1 Adderle\
!2 noon Class 28 Siinineg it
N' otoh G(roups, Baha.ii. i
Industrial Scwhoiils.
2.00 p.in. Class 62 Bands
R.M. Bailey: 2. A.1 x' dderIle
Saturday. Manh 2nd
BHhaimas Te'aichers o ilee,
Class 17 t lii. h c ,i'i
('hiis (t urch (ahiC'iedi dhi, i
8 00 p n. ('lass 36 (liiti ii
solo. I Patrliia Ba/arId 2
A udrey Ncembhard.
Class 60 Insirinuin c:i
ensemble I .Derek Buiir \\s
arnd Donald CartwrighiI
i Sa1trida} e e!n i n
Sonlinued t
Class 40 1 olk siin g i 1
Susan I till. 2 HIarold \11inutns
Jr. 3. R.M Bailey tudentl.
Hilda Kn Iowle's 5. I li/ibl lh
Shornton
Class 23 *\dull .i
jliihailiain 1 C(ham be Sii'e-
I '. 1 I'hupps Priun.i .
2 00 p.ml Class 14 S \ B
choirs 1 St. Augusint -
Colege: 2. R.M. Bailey.
2 30 pmi Class 59 \k
ensemble. 1. A. Adderle\ .
R M. Baile\.
Class 58 Wind solo,, oie i '
years. 1 A Paddle
student
3.00 p.m. Class 15 S A I1
choirs. 1. St. \ugustine
( 'lie. 2 R . Baile 3
Government High Schooll
Evening session Bahamas
Teachers' College.
5s U0 pIii (liss 2-4 S S.\
i1os I. (tover i iii l t light
School. 2 chamberr Singers: 3.
Brennen Siste rs


Eat and Grow Younger



Healthy glands keep old age



from tearing down your body


By LELORD KORDEL
.\ MunMcr 7 hirtecn of (a Series
Ben Bald treats his thinning hair to a series of expen-
sive scalp treatments, while Susie Sallow spends plenty
of hard earned money for creams and lotions. Both be-
lieve that hair and skin can be "nourished" from the
outside. Nothing cUuld be farther from the truth!


A youthful appearance begins
; with healthy. prop
eri' niourishd endocrine glands.
Before my efforts to help you
retis\er yo r hist youth can p'ro-
rtC-n any further. you must
realize that endocrine glands
are the dictatorM which dettr-
inine whether or not your all-
out campaign t lo.k arnd feel
younger will succeed or fail.
',ur elands must be nouirish-
ed with the proper food ele-
ments or you can't depend on
thmi to lend you much aid in
th' eff irt t, reai your vansh-
inu youth.
If a part of i. himanm bidy
cuild Ih destcri ei d as tminpera-
ini tal.' then I outild '-av the
Xword xwas coined toi fi 'lur 'n-
dlicrino glands anild heir hair-
''i'!'er sensitive' i
NEED Nil IlMIN I
They hiid unIimited power
sovr every human being, keep-
ini one person young and vig-
ti(us despite thf passing, years,
uidemninig ,' i.- : to a premia-
lure old age and ti-',1in a
third into a morass of depressed
i. ,i. i -, and ', !'..;ii. i h,.,ilh
''he names of these .1 ..i lu i
despots are pituitary, thyroid,
adrenal'. pancreas, tihvimus pin-
eal, :..i ,ii, i and ponais-
IHiw d 'fI. eitht lands
hold such vast (ioIntrol over your
lift.' Hrlnionts are the aniw'er
-a word that has txb.co1 head.-
liIt' nte s in rc nt year -'.
lWhen it car ait' tilie i l i;'u'ne
secretions of tthvl >' ". i rfui
I'lld,wcrine glands,. -omre imai-
native scientist chose the aip
pripr ath (iGrek erb 'lormnn"
meaning "excite." For that, in
brief, is the intended function of
all horniones--t excite your
bodily I .i-.i into ,," rf.-rniin-
at max-ium n i tI rti .P so you
may pni- ess all the xitlihty., all
the in anietism. all the radiance
of a hIealthy, ha[)py person
No piersoni can say with auth-
,irity that any one of these
glands is the "most important."
because eich t ont ha, its work
so closely tl'd iin '.. ,ii the other
seven that a slight up0et iTn One


member of the endocrine fam-
ilv reacts almost immediately
on the efficiency of the others.
What one gland does, or does
not do. is registered without fail
in -". entire clan's activities.
The only way you can tell
when your glands are not func-
tioning up to par is when you be-
gin noticing the effects of their
suffering. These effects often
put in an appearance in spots
quite remote from the seat of
the original trouble.
.I -r instance, the two adrenal
glands (each about as large as
a bean) are suspended o ne
ablie etach kidney. When these
ad. rnal glands are not behaving
as they should, the skin be-
comes. dark and sallow, with
de'', hnt's Note, please, that
they din't advertise their upset
by a pain in the small of the
back where they are located.
VIBRANCY OF YOILTII
Let's consider the glands
which perhaps should rank first
in your effort to retain the ap-
pea'rances and sensations of
youth.
What qualities or attributes
make people say of a certain
in: n or woman: lHe (or she)
is -o viyoung for his (her) age?"
iMv first answer would be sex-
ual %ihranicy-for in these two
\t .rt.d are contained the confi-
dnce, inward feeling of power,
c r i v, vitality, enthusiasm,
miniital alertness, sense of at-
tral'tivt'es, assurance, stamina
and radiant glow which are gifts
to the o .. i,, of any age.
'I lie hormones secreted by the
c(inals exert a tremendous in-
fluence i your physical health,
a' well a' on your ability to re-
tain a youthful appearance and
to) live a long, useful life.
A.\ a further example of the
de inus,, ways in which the endo-
critine glands proclaim their un-
happine-.ss there is the unpre-
dictable thyroid, located at the
front of the neck. Frequently
any lh.ir,' in the normal fune-
tioning of this well known gland


pITUITARY, THYROID
AORENALS, a
PANCREAS. jtA
pARATHYROODS, PINEAL,


may bring on ulcers in the stom-
ach or in the upper intestine.
Here is the outstanding fact
you need to keep uppermost in
mind as you read on:
Your endocrine glands, as well
as their youth-giving hormones,
are made of protein.
MADE OF PROTEIN
Protein foods are hormone
builders and conditioners. There-
fore, a continued lack of high-
grade food protein in your diet
can weaken these glands so seri-
ously that old age has gained a
head start in you almost before
you realize it. Feed your glands
-not your stomach-if you want
to look and feel younger than
the calendar says you are.
In addition to protein foods,
iron and copper are important
to your glands. Rich sources of
iron are beef liver and other or-
gan meats, dark poultry meat,
lean beef and lamb, egg yolk,
apricots, prunes, raisins, molas-
ses, whole grains, lettuce, beet
tops, leeks and radishes.
Copper is usually present in
the foods containing iron, but
especially in almonds, dried
beans, whole wheat, prunes, calf
and beef liver, shrimp and egg
yolks.
tAnd then there are the vita-
mins. Vitamins and hormones
are interdependent. The regular
use of a good vitamin-mineral
supplement makes nutritional
sense-and protects your glands.
You can't be any younger than
your glands. And your glands
can't stay young and healthy if
they are starved. Foods that be-
friend your glands are the best
youth-insurance you can buy.
Condensed from the book "Eat and
Grow Younger" by Lelord Kordel. All
rights reserved. Distributed by Specialty
Features Syndicate.
Next: Resistance to germs
and viruses can be built-up by
proper food. The first of six
"Commandments" ruling your
health.


/'.
.-* r,


FUN! AND BARGAINS! AT THE AUCTION standing
before a small sample of some crystal to be auctioned Saturday,
February 23 at Government House, in aid of the Bahamas
Association for the Mentally Retarded, are committee members
(from left) Mrs. Paul Cole, holding a 120-year-old Spode
decorative dish, Mrs Gladys Perry, holding two outdoor patio
lanterns, Mrs Si Amoury admiring a transistor radio shaped as an
antique Rolls Royce. and Mrs. Alan Greenway, holding two cut
crystal decanters,

MANY FINE GIFTS

FOR AUCTION


I'A I t(t I R 11 i RI d miined
b% M rs nI 1i 1 1,,dull11 ,. ii,- id
Ih' I'rini 'liuistr. is nIis tham :i ,

t(lilt ern till c I' ust' at itraNt'd .id
ihe Bahiiaias \'s.n1tl tii ont or tl
Mentaritis Retrde dr
A iius lor h argiii i hunters, tite
annual autii!i Ihi:.1, a)so r.dutiJe.d a:
number of satile lanlfniqurs I ast
%ear's ,'%etn r:ilsed lthe huaindtoil'n
sum itI S 2 i00o
Atniti, otler items In he i riltftl
thi vtsa-nr :irte ai designer luimp frri,
Agaiithat Milsin Mist iiuiliiiimas. i
refrigerator and is eimaktr Ifrom
Colimmanidefr vihteithetid ai titlti
signed original I skimoi sunisstonie


.taun rm int anada's sMis iBlair
IAs l .idItr n 11 iiarlii i\ ai ti nlin
s I il t I huro,. a t 1it'.
tcl'. i wi si t'4tic tlilttir'
-nit ll (i ; i freplatt. a s ien utfr iir
iti:Iiii t fg h \ al Ie-ad iil l lierinll d:i
iris. l dintiti runot latiet anid
itluiTher ii hter things,
"iin' t. e % ishtin ti dli t 'll ti
househiild g.ids ,ir eitherr otinc'i
should eletphlilf .31 .SS, 5.3.3o.)or
4 14.10 It make :i icontribhu tii
initiatd '1, I ;itd Ihurlim hlien
lier husband, I rd Itnirli\s. \ss
(i.rentor il' l lthe Bulna is
I here still be an iflpen Ir anid lte
and ssandtticlhes stIll be sontsed
during i tile ii. ti' ni


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P.O. BOX N-4806 TELEPHONE 2-8941 5


Tuesday, February 19, 1974

MENTAL HEALTH
THE ANNUAL meeting f Teachers I raining t ..,
THE ANNUAL meeting El eti of ofirs and
the Bahamas Mental Health Elcouncil members will take
Association will be held on council members will take
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the place
WEATHER


WIND: South to Max. tomorrow /8
south-westerly 12 to 22 m.p.h. A fast moving cold front i,
with high gusts near showers, expected to move into tht
WEATHER: Cloudy with north-western Bahamas to.
chance of showers tonight morrow and small cral
SEA: Slight to moderate operating in the area should
TFMP: Min. tonight 66 exercise caution
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 1974
IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 5
Equity Side.


IN THE MATTER OF ALL THOSL pieces.
parcels or tracts of land situate Soutthwards ot
Soldier Road in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence, and set out on a plan
of the Subdivision called and known as
"Malcolm Allotments" as Lots Number 25.30
and 31.
AND IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles
Act, 1959.


AND IN THE MATTER of
WHITMORE BODIE.


the Petition i,


NOTICE


TO: The Heirs and Assigns of MICHAl( l
MALCOLM;
The Petition of WHITMORE BODIE in respect of
(A) ALL THAT lot of land known as Lot Number
Twenty-five (25) designated on a plan of the
Subdivision called and known as "Malcolm
Allotments" situated in the Eastern District of
the Island of New Providence, beimni bounded
NORTHWARDLY by a road reservation Thirti
(30) feet wide and running thereon 'I \o
Hundred and Seventy-nine and Eighty-si\
Hundredths (279.86) feet EASTWARDLY '
Lot Number Thirty (30) and running thereon
Five Hundred and Thirty-one and Eighty-nine
Hundredths (531.89) feet SOUTHWARDLY
by lot Number T\%wentu-,i s (26) and rtii1ite
thereon Two Hundred and Seventy-nine feet iantd
Four One Hundredth (279.04) of a foot aiinl
WESTWARDLY by a road reservation Thin\
(30) feet wide and running thereon I isc
Hundred and Twenty-eight and sixty-lix\
Hundredths (528.65) feet.

(B) AND ALSO LOT Number Thirty (30) bein'
bounded NORTHWARDLY by a roatid
reservation Thirty (30) feet wide iand munniti"
thereon Two Hundred and Eight>-nine aic
Fifteen Hundredths 1 289.15) tecl
EASTWARDLY by a road reservation TwncOi
(20) feet wide and running thereont lix-C
Hundred and Twenty-five and t-Ilcn
Hundredths (525.11) feet SOUTHWARDLY b\
Lot Number Twenty-nine (29) and rtuinnii
thereon Three Hundred and Nine feet and Thrc,
One Hundredth (309.03) of a foot ai.!n
WESTWARDLY by Lot Number T\wenty-lisc
(25) and running thereon Five Hundred aiut
Thirty-one and Eighty-nine Hundirdth-
(531.89) feet.

(C) AND ALSO LOT Number Thirty-one (31)
being bounded NORTHWARDLY by a road
reservation Thirty (30) feet wide and running
thereon Two Hundred and Fifty-six and I ighi
tenths (256.80) feet EASTWARDLY by Lot
Number Thirty-five (35) and running thereon
Five Hundred and Twenty-eight and Nine tenths
(528.90) feet SOUTHWARDLY by Lot NumNber
Thirty-two (32) now or formerly the property
of GEORGE GLINTON and running thereon
Two Hundred and Fifty-seven and Thirty-nine
Hundredths (257.39) feet and WESTWARI) Y
by a road reservation Twenty (20) feet wide and
running thereon Five Hundred and Twenty-lour
and Ninety-six Hundredths (524.96) feet.

WHITMORE BODIE, the Petitioner, claims to be
the owner in fee simple absolute in possession ot
the said pieces, parcels or tracts of land and ihai
made application to the Supreme Court itf lth
Commonwealth Of The Bahamas under Section 3.
of the Quieting Titles Act, 1959, to have his title
to the said pieces. parcels or tracts of land
investigated and the nature and extent thereol
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the Act.
Copies of the said plan may be inspected durimu
normal office hours at the following places:
(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court. Public
Square in the City of Nassau.
(2) The Chambers of CHARLES BARNWELLI.
ESQ., Shirley Street/Collins Avenue, in the
City of Nassau, aforesaid. Attorney for the
Petitioner.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any personii
having dower or a right to dower or an adeIrse
claim or claims not recognized in the Petition shall
on or before the 26th day of April A.D., 1974. tile
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau
aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his claim in tilt
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and senr a
statement of his claim on or before the said 26th
day of April. A.D., 1974. shall operate as a bar I.
such claim.


CHARLES BARNWILL.
Attorney for the Petitioner.
Chambers,
Shirley Street/Collins Avenue.
Nasu-_ hms


Programme for Bahamas


Music Festival 1974


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FEBRUARY 22ND 27TH










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5ir_ CEribuntfi


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Nassau, Bahamas.









Tuesday, February 19, 1974


~Uhor Drttnbt


Presid


i. I wants

S- closer

ties


MEXICAN PRESIDENT Luis Echeverria, centre, is shown before boarding his plane for Mexico City yesterday after
spending two days in the Bahamas. Shown from left: Oris Russell, permanent secretary to the Ministry of External
Affairs; Ernest Strachan, chief of protocol; President Echeverria: Foriegn Affairs Minister Paul Adderley and the
Mexican Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs Photo: Howard Glass.

We
maa


IV A
f W


























< ._. ..


President Luis Echeverria Alvarez of Mexico (right) is shown at the Lyford Cay Club with Governor-General Sir Milo
Butler during a luncheon reception there for the visiting president. President Echeverria was returning home by way of
Nassau after completing a series of state visits in several Euroqean countries. The lady at centre is the interpreter.




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MEXICAN president Luis
Echeverria during his two days
in the Bahamas proposed closer
trade and cultural ties between
the two countries.
Mexican press officials told
The Tribune that the Mexican
head of state pledged to
increase trade and cultural
relations and also invited
Governor General Sir Milo
Butler and Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling to Mexico for
a state visit.
The president also proposed
to the Prime Minister that he
send a trade delegation to
Mexico City as soon as possible
to look over trade prospects.
Mexico is also to send a trade
delegation to the Bahamas in
the near future.
President Echeverria spent
two days in the Bahamas
holding informal talks with
Bahamian leaders and
preparing a speech for the
Foreign Ministers conference
which he is to open in Mexico
City on Thursday. The
principal topics for the
conference, according to
Mexican press officials, will be
the status of the Panama Canal,
the role of the USA in the
Organisation of American
States, the oil crisis and how it
relates to underdeveloped
countries, and diplomatic and
political questions.


The president has just
returned from a two-week four
.F- nation tour of Europe where
he met the heads of state of
West Germany, Austria, Italy
and Yugoslavia.

The Bahamas Foreign
Affairs Minister Paul Adderley
accompanied the Mexican
leader to Mexico with the
Bahamas delegation to the
conference.


Minister
MEXICO CITY Foreign
ministers of 24 Latin American
nations gathered here Monday
for a conference they hope will
launch a more cooperative
relationship with the United
States.
Mexican Foreign Minister
Emilio 0. Rabasa, representing
the host country, was named
president of the conference
during an organizational
meeting in the plenary hall of
the gleaming white marble and
glass Foreign Ministry.
U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger was scheduled
to arrive Wednesday for a
three-day meeting with the
foreign ministers.
He accepted the invitation
by the foreign ministers to
forge a "new dialogue" in
relations between Washinton
and its hemisphere neighbours
after years of what a number
of Latins consider a policy of
neglect.
"I feel the time for a lack of
union among us has come to an
end," Rabasa said after taking
the president's chair in front of
a bank of flags of the nations
represented.
"On the contrary, the time
has come for us to join efforts,
to unite efforts in the highest
aspirations and goals in the
hemisphere.
"Although we have an
eight-point programme to
discuss before us," he said.
"there is one item not on the
agenda but one which I know
is in the minds of all of us:
Latin-American solidarity.
"Without unity, we cannot
move forward, hopefully, we
will be able to establish a
fruitful dialogue and move to
change .the ioitr-American

"Our dialogue with U.S.
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger will be on an equal
footing of absolute mutual
respect and understanding.
"We seek coordination and
not subordination and I hope
that history will record that
our only action taken here was
not just in words but in
deeds."
The eight-point agenda
drawn up by the foreign
ministers in a praMlinar.
meeting -last noveadler in
Bogota, Colombia. oins the
essence of Iatin JAerica's
problems with the' United
States:
Cooperation for
development:
The future of the U.S.
controlled Panama canal;
Economic reprisals by the


Esther Franz(JEAN MYERS) in the Bahama Drama Circle's



The Price of life


"DO ANY [Ill1\,, but
just be sure you win," says
Victor Franz, a policeman
on the verge of -rjir..' niL
to Gregory Solomon, an
89-year old furniture dealer,
in the attic of an old
brownstone house in
Mahattan.
And this statement
possibly illustrates most
persons' view of life and
definitely expressess the
view taken by the four
characters in Arthur Miller's
play The Price.
In this play which
pulsates with the human
emotions of love. hate,
jealousy, envy, greed.
desperation and the desire
to continue living, Arthur
Miller pits one brother, who
as a policeman is considered
a failure in the world of
ma terialism, against
another, who as a surgeon is


's gather

United States in cases of
ex propiation and
nationalization.
Latin-American participation
in international financial
discussions:
Markets for Latin-American
products in the United States;
And interference in
Latin-American internal affairs
by the U.S. government and
North American firms.
In addition, Kissinger wants
to discuss the energy crisis and
give the foreign ministers a
broad U.S. view of the current
world situation.


considered a success.
The confrontation takes
place in the attic of a
brownstone house inl
Manhattan where the
furniture, which belonged
to the parents of the two
brothers, is to be sold
because the house is to be
demolished.
Into the lives of Victor
Franz, his brother Walter,
and his wife, Esther, walks
an 89 year old Jewish
furniture dealer, who
although retired, is given
new life by the thought of
buying and subsequently
selling the furniture in the
old attic.
Victor, the policeman,
unaccustomed to bargaining
and holding a certain
resentment against his older
brother, who he blames for
what he thinks is his failure
to succeed because he


production of The Price.


sacnt iced" a career in
science to teed their father,
is torn hb various emotions
upon seeing his brother
after h years and being
told by him how to "win"
in dealing with the
furniture
IThe four characters min
turn work out and express
to the others the prices they
have paid for their varying
types of sucees or failure.
SThe Bahama Drama
Circle presents Ihe Price
with )Douglas I)uncombe.
Paul iHarrison, Calvin
Cooper and Jean Myers
which promises to be an
eventful dramatic occasion
'his play will be
performed at the Dundas
Civic Centre. \lackey Street.
from lhursday the
February 21. through
Sunday the 24 February at
8,30 p.m. nightly.


for conference


Kissinger has pledged to
search for a "new dialogue" at
the conference, and reports
circulating here Monday
indicated he would take some
concrete steps to back up his
pledge.
Unconfirmed reports said
the Peruvian Foreign Minister,
Gen. Miguel Angel De La Flor
Valle, was to leave for Pentru for
a 24-hour stay to sign an
accord with the United States
over the military government's
recent nationalization of U.S.
investments.
The accord would include
US. credits to help Peru pay


compensation to cxprop iated
U.S. investments there.
The Argentine delegation
was reported hopeful that
Kissinger will approve the sale
of several thousand
automobiles and trucks by
North American automotive
firms operating in Argentina to
Cuba
Cuba has been invited to the
conference but several foreign
ministers have already
expressed regrets that the
United Suatis has not yet
normali/Cd relations with the
governiiM(ni of Fidel Castro


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The Catholic (

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is the full text of a pastoral
letter by the Catholic Bishop, Paul Leonard Hagarty, O.S.B., read
in all Catholic churches on Sunday entitled: "Statement of Faith
by the Catholic Church on the subject of Gambling.")
DEARLY BELOVED IN CHRIST: Recent events have claimed
the attention of us all on the question of gambling in our nation.
The issue has become rather clouded; so much so that it
definitely has taken on the character of a political issue in the
minds of the majority of our people. In addressing ourselves to
the issue, the Catholic Church addresses itself first to the moral
aspect of the question, since the morality of gambling or wagering
is the basic issue.
While respecting the traditions of other Christian bodies, we
would like our Catholic people and our fellow Christians to have
a clear and comprehensive statement of evangelical principles
from the Catholic Church here in the Diocese of Nassau. As St.
Paul, the Apostle, observed to Timothy}
-1 charge you in the sight of God and Christ Jesus, who will
nudge tile living and the dead. by his coming and his kingdom,
preach the Word, he urgent in season and out of season; reprove,
entreat, rebuke with all patience and teaching (2 Tim. 4.1-21
In evaluatmg games it chance and the many forms of
recreation coiniiin to our society such as dancing, drinking, fairs
and raffttles, we should examine four pertinent evangelical
principles:
1. I hat (God made all thi,',' good and that he has restored and
sanctified them all through Jesus Christ becoming man:
2 I1hat the Christian must always be ready to renounce all
i.ic. evCen life itself, when the demands of Christian faith and
Christian moral commitment make this necessary. This is the
principle of repentance or change of heart and life. which eschews
both ice and addiction of ever, kind:
3. Fhe third cangelical principle involved is the demand of our
lord that we exercise responsible stewardship over all of the gifts
gr,mntcd b nature and gr.ict.
4. inall, .is mien and women and as Christians, we are
destined to, i in the goid things oft God's abundant creation.
Christian notd cratiin preserncs and intensifies the enjoyment of
all the good things ot lite \% shall now turn our attention to the
first ofii these (ospel tenets in detail, while treating the other
three more brielh
When God chose to shale his abundant life and happiness with
creation, Hie made all things good and He rejoiced over the
ex 'tlke;ie ot the w works f tlls hands. The author ot enesis tells
i,, th. attel eacih thing .,,is made. "God saw that it was good."
but Ahen lie finishes the account ot the creation of man, he
state "Xcnd (oi d sas escr thling that le had made and behold, it
was \ers good i(en l:31at. It is stated deliberately that God
miade lanu and all other creatures "good",. not "perfect".
PIerection was something that mnan was to strive after 'hi.iudit
e\pcrience, maturation. endurance and compassion. Thus,
\Abraham ias instrui.ted by God to live in His presence and
become 'pertk't" tcn. 17It I Even the sin ofi \dam did not
dcestroyti the gtodneCss of the world, nor destroy (;God's image
which man b re w within himself. It did leave man with a strong
tciindenc\ the vices it greed tor excessive wealth, lust for
torbhiddcHe pleasIiures and arrogant striving for sc m.i.. ii,., ( 1I
John 2. i.o
In the tullness ii time God sent His Son, the very mage of HIis
being, to effcttI the cleansing of our primal fault I Hebr. 1:1-4. Col.
I 5i I hc Liofi JeCiiss granted us a share in His own eternal life
b bcomting mian an .d enduring death tr our sake: "'For it has
pleased (,m]d the father that in iiiii all His fullness should dwell,
and that through Him Ilie should reconcile to himself ALL things,
whether ,on the earth or in the Heavens, making peace through
the blood oi ths -rtoss" (G(l. 1 :18-20). So great is the Redeemer's
identification with the brethren and the world lie redeems that
Paul can state that we have been raised up and glorified with Him.


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'hurch's position

even while we await the full redemption of our physical beings
and the revelation of the glory of the sons of God (Eph. 2:4-6:
Rom. 8:20-22). Thus, Scripture and the tradition of the Church
maintain that man's misuse of the world did not destroy its
essential goodness and that the natural wholesomeness which God
gave to all of His creatures has been enhanced by the birth,
passion, death and resurrection of our Lord Jesus Christ. Even
now the mystery of divine power which raised up Jesus Christ is
at work transforming e\er) thing that is touched by Him and His
faithful followers. A spiritual transformation is at work changing
our lives in every area. Jesus did not hesitate to eat at banquets
and to drink, to share the merry singing and dancing of His
people. He even employed a miracle to provide one hundred
gallons of wine, so that the wedding celebration might not be cut
short (John 2:6-10).
Puritanism found its way into Christianity very early. But it
was forcibly rejected by John the Apostle who states that God's
co-eternal word became flesh (John 1:12-14) and by Paul, who
views it as a superstitious form of self-abasement: "If you have
died with Christ to the elements of the world, why, as if still
living in the world, do you lay down rules: 'Do not touch: nor
taste: nor handle' things that must all perish in their very use? In
this you follow 'the precepts and doctrines of men,' which, to be
sure, have a show of wisdom in superstition and self-abusement
and hard treatment of the body. but are not to be held in esteem,
and lead to the full gratification of the flesh" (Col. 2:20-23).
At this important juncture in the civic and moral life of our
young nation, it would be a mistake for us to forget this wise
instruction of St. Paul. We could so easily adopt a hard line of
absolute condemnation of drinking, dancing and wagering. In
doing so. we would ignore the perennial culture of our own
free-spirited, happy people, who engage in all of these things and
who see nothing wrong in doing so. But an even worse
consequence of such a puritanic action would be that we. the
religious leaders of this nation, would de;'y the integrity and
wholeness of the Gospel, we would call into question the
effectiveness of ('hrist's becoming man and tHis saving grace.
Further, we would spark a crisis of conscience that would lead to,
a terrible sin of lipocrisr: the public condemnation of drinking,
dancing, and games of chance accompanied by the private
indulgence in all of these entertainments. Ours is the historic
opportunity to uphold the fullness of evangelical truth and the
sufficiency of God's saving grace. We remind all men that these
things eating, drinking, dancing, and games of chance, in
themselves, are not bad SO LONG AS WL ENGAGGI IN THLM
WITH MODERATION AND SAN('TIFY Til IM BY
THANKSGIVING.
"Now the Spirit expressly says that in after times some will
depart from the faith, giving heed to deceitful spirits and
doctrines of devils, speaking lies hypocritically, and having their
conscience branded. They will forbid marriage, and will enjoin
abstinence from foods, which God has created to be partaken of
with thanksgiving by the faithful and bv those who know the
truth. For every creature of God is good, and nothing is to be
rejected that is accepted with thanksgiving. For it is sanctified b\
the word of God and prayer." The precepts of Jesus "Be ye
perfect as the heavenly Father is perfect," and the gospel call of
man in response to God's spirit within him involves a process of
growth. The ideals of the gospel are not fulfilled at the bcginniig.
but involve a continual pilgrimage of striving. This is clearly
shown in Matthew 13 the kingdom of God involves growth and
so does the individual person in the society's nindtl. tami.dlitc and
ability to respond. Manl, as is revealed by God in Christ, is not a
"glorified man, but his redemption means that God has claimed
him anew and given hin a new ro psibii in his life. God
did not destroy the old man in re-creating a new mal. -.ut is
transforming the old man into a new man and it is precisely this.
the transformation of the old into the new, that is the ticklish
situation. This is possible because of the death and resurrection,
dying and rising a process in human life. It is not all at once.
Hence, man's day to day condition will witness this. He cannot he
fully what he is destined to be a son of God established and
glorified, that is, totally without sin. The path of the Christian in
response to the gift of God is to become responsible in the way in
which he uses all the things in his life. Jesus is careful to bring this
iout. He teaches His followers at the very beginning how they
should u se things. Whether drinking or eating, they should use
them in a way that will help the individual create fellowship and
glorify God This is the more difficult task to be responsible.
To forbid all games of chance absolutely would be to first
Lg, -i that they are essentially evil. Secondly, it would suggest
that absolute t.gati n is the most effective means of solving the
problem i.e prohibition. For the church to take a position of
absolute abstinence would first of all deny the right of those
Christians who hold otherwise. Also, since uany do not bhclievec
that it is intrinsically wrong and since many thousands do wager
in some way. pr.,.hll'' 'n would not renmedy the problem. To take
an absolute position would then set up a condition of hypocrisy.
Many people would not observe it: and yet they would be traced
to assume a religious posture contrary to their consciences: and
therefore, the last condition would be worse than the first. under
such circumstances we would witness not only the general
prevalence oft gjaimbli,. but also insincerity and moral duplicity.
When all of these facts are taken into account, the appropriate
course of action for the churches would seemic to be this: ItlA.1
WE FDU(CATF OI Rl l I VFS IN (IIRISIIAN MODI RATION
AND RI SP i\SlbI LITY. There are several other lactoirs that wec
should mention in connection with ga.uibling
at The recognition of the fact that in the application oft
Chnistian principles to moral and societal conditions there are
bound to be variations and sincere dil'erences ot opinion. We
must learn to respect each other's sincereit3 +rd trein hnei eecn
w'shcen we ditter. 1his is ptluralismn ,i im it al'nc dc'.; mis;sC' ;' t'
dignity uf educated mien and to the treedoi it conscience wlhiiihi
we all profess.
blt The element of chance, or the incalculable is not evil in
itself. The "sacred lot" which we see in tilhe Wisdom I itcratur.
the concept of Miqrah. the ;iicaiculable. the element of t
uncertainty these demand laith. It is inieisting to note thai
the last apstI.' ti be joined tI the twehe, to htplace Judas, was'
chosen by lot I Ncts 1: 2 ).
I he denial ot chance iin human mia e ie a pIt,', oiii nlar's sliuxing
lor coiiplete control of his situation It is .a rejcctcon ot faith
('onslder the lransfiguration: i ixten PetIr .la.niis, i ;nd Jothtn
ghlmpse Moses and I hlas cuni\crsing xxith Jesus ini li ghoii, thl d'hit


of the apostles wish to fix and presctc' t'im ci ti lhis, uudilikill In
which both the I as and th Prophets bcail sicme \xiIlnss 'o,0 Jesuis
as Messiah and Lord Yet his request is denied he wise man out
the Old Law is best exemplified by Job, wlii tdid inmt ha.ic aces'
to "all the answerss, but had lto endurei an0d struggle is la.ith1
Job's Irienu ds. i on the other hand, knew the lreis,, us i i, i c\ i thing.
Ilhe knew prcciselx wh\ he wtas sutiltclIIn. I ie haid calculated
it all When G(od appeals lo gai't Hisi ansIceI. 11' \linduicates Jt'.,
who haid sittciedi ini tile darkness ,xittttil thM e t .jlissr. a'd Iie
condelins the selt-appointed sages whio lhd clotutiently spoken
for Hiin lIhus, tlie wise tmS iian utst si upl l utis t 1 'e alisi liet dtle's
not klio\k, to (; God \, ill act. LFaith ,acs hiu to lie w \ith
uncertainty and the clement of chance in tlit Paul poscs these
question. "Who has known the minnd of tihe Ild, or whi ha
been His counselo'm" (Romi. 1 I :34-35).
It is the element ot the incalculable in man's lite which shows
that he is not in complete control, and that hl' cannot ftiture 'it
every sittiation piecisel. 1 he ('ross is the highest sign ofi this
incalculable element and of the seriousness mif huinian exislelnce
No one can figure out the Cross. Through the ('rucified, (;od has
crushed human standards: "Thie Jews dcemiand signs and the
(reeks search for wisdom, but we, for our part, preach a crucified
Christ to the Jews indeed a stuminbling-block and to the Gentiles
foolishness, but to those who are called, both Jews and Greeks,
Christ, the power of (,od and the wisdom of (God (I! Cor. 1:224t.
Perhaps it is a sign of our times that some would even reduce
gambling to an exact science. Catholic moral teaching, however,
holds that it is immoral to bet on a sure outcome.Absolute
tutiorism, or playing it totally safe, is unjust.
c) Man is a pilgrim on the way to perfection. The task of
religion is to educate the faithful toward maturity in Christ (Eph.
4:11-13). This educative work of the Church is intended to
enable each person to cope with the implication of this element


Tuesday, February 19, 1974


n on gambling

of chance. Each must be prepared to endure the incaluable as he
encounters ambiguous situations in his life, e.g. illness, marriage
problems, daily experiences. Certain things work out, others do
not. The person of fatih doesn't live by an either/or principle, but
sees life involving both the certainties of contemplation and the
chanciness of practical action. There is more to life than meets
the eye. The quest for certainty is again the skillful attempt to
deify the human intellect, which has a tendency to oversimplify
life and to eliminate faith. It is Pelagian and against Christian
faith to view man as the centre and controller of all events.
Games of chance are symbols and exercises of the principle of
uncertainty. They demonstrate that we do not control all events,
and thus provide a valuable, though contrived experience of the
incalculable, just as sports are a contrived exercise in competition,
Both experiences can be wholesome. The keys to our
understanding of what is at stake are: the appreciation of the
element of chance, the recognition of a diversity of interpretation
and the acceptance of the fact that man's nature is such that he
must -Iruegk to reflect the will of God in action, to practise
integrity, resp% I and love toward one's fellowmen. We do not
have all the answers. Religious men in a pluralistic society should
be about the business of educating consciences rather than
forcing consent.
Our Saviour is categorical in His requirement of renunciation
on the part of the Christian. "If anyone comes to me", Jesus says,
"and does not hate his father and mother and wife and children
and brothers and sisters, yes, and even his own life, he cannot be
my disciple ... So, therefore, whoever of 'Vou does not denounce
all that he has cannot be my discipline" (Luke 14:26-27, 33). The
Lord is not recommending enmity toward our loved ones nor
hatred toward ourselves. He demands rather a preferential love
that renders us willing to surrender anything and all things,
whenever necessary, for His sake,
The precept of renunciation expresses a priority of values that
leads us to choose God above all else. It rejects every form of
scllshness and the idolatry oft creatures. It sets us right with God
and the universe by reordering our lies. Thus God becomes the
pivot of our interests and the determinant of our choices, so aptly
expressed in the phrases: "No man can serve two masters" and
"You cannot serve God and money" I(Luike 16:13).
This love of pre-dilection whih IGod asks of us frees us from
the bondage of sin and its manifold addictions, referred to as
concupiscence or lust in Sacied Scripture. It frees the heart of
man to serve God and to fulfi this commands and expectations.
Ithe difficult and purifying process b\ which we break with
addictions and yield ourselves up it) old's s loving designs is called
repentance i.e. a "change of heart.ir I his teftirmnation of heart and
life is a precondition for true liaith ti God and it has to be
constantly renewed, for the pricessc i conversion is incomplete,
unstable and developmental. For this reason Luther described the
Church and the Christian as '"ever needing reform and always in
the process of being reformed
Most pleasurable activities, such as drinking, games of chance,
television watching, and movic Sicing. can become addictive,
requiring ever tmiore of our tili. ri(l i kmioce, aind i our attention.
'Christian renunciation deiaiinds that Sc keep mr pastimnes
balanced and in check. Christian freccdtom is bought at the price of
liberating ourselves front the tyratnns of all unruly desires. The
\Vrt use of pleasurable recreativs can aid in tihe achievement of
this freedomtn b promoting lh eaxat\ion. insight, diversity of
experience., and a playful childlike moi.
When God created the humiian rac le c nliwved us with his
own image anid likeness and made tIs his \ice-tegents on earth:
"(;od blessed them, and (ot sNad I the i, 'lBe fruitful and
miultipl, antd fill the earth and subdue it :and hiac doe inmion oer
the fish of tile sea and over their bdiis of lthe nr and o\er ever\
living thing that moves upon tlhe earth' iGent I 2s1.
Man was expected to exeicise his stewardship over God's
creation through his fertility, his agriculture, his worship. and his
crattmanship. Through the reproductive llts (God enabled man to,
continue the mystery of his own creation by b.gelting ,ffspriny
in the divine image. His responsibility for this new life
commenced with reproduction. Child-rearing, education, and the
formation of character were to become tile chief functions of
mankind. surpassing all others both in the time and resources
required, as well as in the importance I athel t asks performed No
recreational activity, no claim of personal liberty, therefore, can
ever justify neglect of ones duty to puovide for and rear the
young Responsible stewardship require, that one iami not use
money that is required for the upkeep oi the Iamilt toi gamble
with. Also. responsible stewardship means lliat one is to take care
of his basic commitments church obiligitions, civic obligations.
or help of the needy
Man also exieiSes, dConinion over the universe 'Hr..iichi
agriculture. He I il the soil aind makes a resistant earth supply his
needs of food and fibre (Gen. 2:15, Gen. 3:23, Gen. 3:17-18).
Through lhis pri itly role man gives viic too tilhe praises of all
creation, and th1 s enables the mute creatliures tI confess the lotrm
of God. Man muisi wiship G(od not unitl i his lown behalf, but
for all of the other orders of being placed at his disposal Ps.
148.1-5 Ps. 15U:(tt.
Sinally. it is "i,. uit man's creative genius thau he reshapes tihe
raws materials oh the universe isntoi mist iiicititsi and objects ot his
arts and skills, the productive powers of man are sharpened and
matured by the s imbuilic exercises that we icier to as games, tuor
games are as ilnportant t, mental deelopmini t as athletic sports
are foli physical deu\celopment Wh\at great 'Cenei.il or stlatesman ti did
not rehearse on the chessboard the manoeuvres that he was to
employ oin tihe field of battle or .it the negut ,laltmig table. Religion.
if it is to remain true to God. must S\N( IFY A\l I )1 HIS
CRI A ION in its multiple stui\ings i,, gruith and perfection.
Repeatedly the Aposll usgt Iic s riii ng churches to iake
delight in (od alld Ihis gilts: "'Retoici ini the I ord always: again I
\\ill say. rejoice Let all men know y our moderation. The Lord is
at hand lave no anxiety .ibout anything, but in .\cr. thlumig let
your requests be made known to God by pai ser and supplication
with thanksgiving And the peace of cGod. which surpasses all
understanding Mill keep 'ou i hiaits ;iil \our minds in (Christ
Jesus. t i'til 4 1-4t
(htristilan imlodelratuior dtoeu's i)i, en- iii I t ibstlieIiei' hriilml I 'e
ti'stiisiyllt lt ti pleasuraile hc i '.1t ll s btut mill\ micasuired restraint.
We aie ut idtqtucd by th- Gtiospcl to l,,tcu thc delights ol blood,
drinking, marriage, dan>isni. gam'ies I| Ji]inci, or thie viewing of
films, hut wc' lire expected toei o\ Chin o ith i ilh stlt-control.
Itavilng mnadc tIhe itii'se s+talc cii'ie t ol

coiu irsc rali/c til,it tIIIhqid i simII I I f .iiithiii an c e, ei ni-xami ed not
onl\ in a monmil liht1i. that is, ili icsii 'iiisulle tsue It g'oods we
posses,, but also tlhat. it li siie tu '.e 1 m e ian exa lLmmie the
ectoonolici of gambling. ll e sititclilie, .nd houvw ei chalt ianageiecnt
ot gambling and the legaht altd 'idsth t oe ( tamblinh anmd hlo
each effects lnot lu, h ti i nAt ',, I'Llut eich persol in our
coiunintili xx ilt Iih.
We ieal/e that gaiblimng can hbe abused and become a major
social cxil a .d 0i1it. tlh ughi noiit xro(ng iI itsclt. gambling can
and often does has e evil ciect s. both tor the individual person
and for society It can lead to addiction (compulsive gambling),
avarice, thet, tlaudds. ,Organiced crime, extrti.on, general
conuI Iption, even murder. Ihus most societies have laws
restricting, contiolling or prohibiting certain forms of it.
I or the cimmin igod of our people, in a letter dated June 9th
1965 to the then Preiner tof the Bahamas, we went on public
record as saying we ere opposed to the uxpasion of 'Casino
gambling in this country and that is our position today.
T'he fact is that casino gambling was expadedanded and is now a
significant factor in the economy of our small country. We do not
wish our nation to becoming controlled by gamblers and the
business of gambling. We must always consider the size of our
country and the predominance of young people in our country
and constantly examine and determine whether any benefits
accruing to our people and economy which are not outweighed
by the evil effects that the business of gambling can present.
We must contrast the common good with the business and
structure of gambling. Hopefully, this statement of ours will help
to form the consciences of our fellow Bahamians and to
strengthen the moral fabric of our new nation under God.
Your Shepherd in Christ,
t PAUL LEONARD HAGARTY, OS.B.
Bishop of Nassau.


iii


Prime Minister Lynden Pindling and Mrs. Ronald Spiers,
wife of the American Ambassador, dancing to the Meyer
Davis orchestra at the Tenth Annual Heart Ball in the
Crown Ballroom of the Loews Paradise Island Hotel.







r -


Radio personality Mary Kelly gets a warm welcome from
TV star Efrem Zimbalist, Jr. at the Ball. Mr. Zimbalist spent
most of the evening signing autographs for the guests. Misi
Kelly is public relations director for the Heart Ball and fo(
The Sir Victor Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart Foundation.


Bill Sweeney kidding around for the photographer as he
whirl$ Mrs. Jay Tlichenkef of Miami, Florida around the
dance floor Mr. Sweeney is sales director for the Princess
Hotels In Freeport.


I I I I I I I I


~_


-... -41










Tuesday, February 19, 1974


1ht irtbnur


I


E <
0b~
g^


Representatives of St. Francis Hospital on Miami Beach with Prime Minister Lynden 0.
Pindling and Lady Sassoon. At left is Sister Margaret McManus, medical administrator, at
Lady Sassoon's left are Dr. James R. Jude, prominent cardiovascular surgeon and a
Trustee of the Heart Foundation, Sister Lucian Walsh, and Mr. Eugene Schmidt,
administrator of St. Francis Hospital. The Heart Foundation is affiliated with the hospital
for many of the surgical cases underwritten by The Sir Victor Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart
Foundation.

1LI


Winner of the Harry Winston diamond brooch Mrs. Barry Herman nearly fainted twice
at the Heart Ball first when she was announced the winner and then when Efrem
Zimbalist Jr. pinned the heart-shaped brooch on her. Lady Sassoon looks on admiringly.


NEWLY-WEDS Verneitta Mott and Paul Clarke, inspired
by the Meyer Davis orchestra in the Crown Ballroom..


Star of the TV series "The FBI", Efrem Zimbalist Jr., left renews an old friendship
with Meyer Davis, the famous orchestra leader. Lady Sassoon, Peanuts Taylor were on
hand to welcome the maestro to his tenth consecutive appearance at the Heart Ball.


A moment of serious conversation between Mrs. Pindling, wife of the Prime Minister
and Mrs. Spiers, wife of the American Ambassador while His Excellency Mr. Spiers listens


NOW THRU THURSDAY
EMatinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004,2-1005


1 ENTER
S fl *DRAGON"

HE C BBERS THE MOB AS


NO OVE l \ 0)l R 18 WILL BE ADMITTED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


Wednesday thru Friday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:15 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
NIGHT OF THE LEPUS" "GEORGIA, GEORGIA" PG.1
Stuart Whitman, PG. D S D k
Janet Leigh Diana Sands, Dark Benedict
YPLUS PLUS
"THEY ONLY KILL "KILL OR BE KILLED" PG.
THEIR MASTERS" PG. Robert Marks,
'Phone 2-2534 Gordon Mitchell


STARTS WEDNESDAY
Matinee Continuous from 1:45, Evening 8:30-
'Phone 3-4666
I BLACK GODFATHER IS BACK
and he's takin'I
over the town!


FRED WILLIAMSON cocoR... M H
Plus! "THE HUNTING PARTY" R
3 NO ONE y'VII'R 18 WILL BE ADMITTED.


4 If Ir


Patrons of the Heart Ball: (left to right) Prime Minister Lynden Pindling, Mrs. Spliers,
Sir Milo Butler, Lady Sassoon, chairman of the Ball and of The Sir Victor Sassoon
(Bahamas) Heart Foundation, the American Ambassador, Ronald Splers, and Mrs.
Pindling. __


Golden Heart Award winner for 1973, Lewis V. Taylor
with his wife at the head table.


The Governor-General, Sir Milo Butler leads Lady
Sassoon, chairman of The Sir Victor Sassoon (Bahamas)
Heart Foundation, around the dance floor.


r4


OP'lNS 6:30, Shows start 7 p.m.
See 2 features late as 9,10
FINAL NITE! *
"HANG;" 7 & II :;55


s





Captain Philip Farrington
is an amused winner of the
His and Hers Denim jackets
donated by Neiman.Ma-cus
of Dallas, Texas. TV star
Efrem Zimbalist, Jr. and
NOW SHOWING 7 & 10:30 Lady Sassoon share In the
prizes were announced.


R Plus! at 8:50 ,"',


**


4a-


Mrs. Daphne Sears Lee is a surprised winner of the Gold
and Emerald Cufflinks at the Heart Ball. She receives her
prize from Lady Sassoon which was donated by Greenfire
Emeralds Limited.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


THANK YOU CONTESTANTS!
"NAME THE BABY- STUDIO"
Thank you for sending 385 names for our new
baby studio. Each entrant is now being
acknowledged through the mail and a selection
of happy ideas will be published in the press
shortly together with the chosen name.

PHO-TOGRAPIY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHO NE 5-4641


9


*.


,.


,j.
it


II


i, 11 01I
Ml UGLY BS
K^HmyMM>j!! tj


.I


I I ,


I mit wider I, S admitted. J
TllmHnn +tflmmff












10


~Jbt U~rthune
Tuesday, February 19, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


I


C 13321
Bt lY A LOT
in LASTWOOD
or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
I rank Carey
Real Estate
Box N4764
bu, & )ov.-,. St

Ct N' REVLLE 4 lots
S( P s; ft.) including
qual.il built building with
the, .- its rentable, Ideal for a
Cnc h,. Pofessional Building,
S ;. Apartments etc.
Vjlued $179,000.00 Owner
-Il! seil for $150,000.00.
MARL E-,.'Oi_., STREET
VEST upp. British Colonial.
thiref operates One as low as
0 00.000.00 other two
,e' atv!-y cheap. Good location
tourlt trade, or
!NV STMENT. Invest in high
.as-,d properties to beat
niflatio '
ARCADE BUILDING
OPPOSI El Malcolms on Bay
street lowest price available
n main street. See anytime.
THREE UNIT APARTMENT
BLDG adjacent Racquet Club.
Grounds 55 by 150. Income
$5000 00 yearly asking only
$27.500. 00 With or without
tei ,'s
DIAL NICK DAMIANOS, THE
AtION REALTOR 22033.
22305, ever-inqs 41197
C13470
2 BEDROOMS, 1 bath
f uirshed house, closed yard in
R te "ment Road. Call after 7
po. 74155

C13537
4 BE DROOM 2 bathroom
$2,200 00 down Balance
15 years. Phone 34471 after


I OlUSE FOR SALE
i Setrai Airn Conditioning and
'g swimnming pool. Located
ht, hill top in Sans Souci.
', 5 r in ..'- drive of
i [ ^ A',r1' .W St i i,'.

Tf housi was constructed
o-. years ago on a large lot
n"d oislied to the highest
tr drds and r, now offered
,r le. fully furnished and in
a I at e condition
' "* O 1 g h O U t T h e
nodaitio-' co(np. ses tihe

ou BecdouriS
Two and j hal: bathroom,.
Sw.-idy


F ainilv Room.
F u-i ("equipped kitchen.
Lu --dry & Garage

iii:.t' t c ii. -riodation am i L
a". l Medit'r anean c.
'te si-~,.i patio aid barbecue,
', tiri h It bar, surroundimr
*hi, l-,: ev shipped swimming q
pc- ;iA grc.:;ids completely
iridi Jped 'ad d fully encliosed

Asiq orniIe $115,000 00
vA o i be Avilling to take,
(heapw' houi i in part exch iarrm
if '(fii.ni d I iepthori' 'rwin .
2; i '.a any t nie
S 33 -i
VAVCO' IS Ri AL [STATl
CO Llt)
Phoae, ]; 78 5540&
P 0 [No r.AG48
I ..sa Bahar as
i-- .idiv pr .sent
SMASHiNG REAl
[STA1E BARGA INS
Ti OOUGi IOLJT ITL

3 and 4 BE DPOOM
O i U'Sit S in th. 'Ol!,vw,"'i


- .1


, ('i NiTON A( F NI



W NTO I
T It. LC. OVE (West ba )
SKYLINE fEIGH It
NASSAU I AST
Si A BRE f Z/
VILLAGE ROAD
:.UOLU! r GATI 5
I HL t[.ANI-) PAR f .
PIiOSP. t I Rll t t,

5E -STWAP )VILLAS
0 N 1) 0 M I N U f,
APARNMf NTS ir PARADIS[
ISLAND
EAST BAY STRE F T
WEST HAY SrLI1 T'
HOTELS and HiOTEL SITES.
BEACH LOTS, COMMERCE
IAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACRE AGE 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. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


II


C 13559
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).

C 13604
LOT 118' x 155' MONTAGU
HEIGHTS, Completely
enclosed with bearing fruit
trees, $18,000.00 Phone
5-8512.

FOR RENT
C 13580
FURNISHED one bedroom
apartment. W/W carpet,
airconditioned $240 includes
phone, water and electricity.
Call 22698.

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

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

C 13497
2 one bedroom fully furnished
apartments Centreville
District. Ring 5-8679 Don
Pritchard.

C 13600
BASICALLY furnished 1
bedroom, 1 bath, kitchen,
living and dining are,.
Montrose Avenue. Telephone
2-1722-5 and 2-3865

C13599
BASICALLY furnished 2
bedroom (1 bedroom air
conditioned) 1 bath, kitchen,
living & dining area, washing
machine Montrose Avenue.
Telephone 2-1722 5 and
9 3865,


FOR SALE

C13594
Beautify your garden.
Dutch Flower Bulbs
Dahlia
Gladioli, etc.
MODERNISTIC GARDEN
& PET SUPPLY
2-2868

C13603
ONE 18 lb. AUTOMATIC
Washing Machine in Good
Condition. $100.00, Phone
5-8512.

C13598
19' Philips T.V. Set
A lot in Little Blair
1968 Buick Skylark, 2 door,
ajirconidliticined,
power steering, power brakes
ir.d tape deck
1 Wooden det'k and chair
1964 Mr cIrs 1100. Phone
22386 8 to five 3-2023
!,Onht


PETS

,13583
"A.LF wire haired Fox T'rrier
.'v i.ljble foi stud. Parents
V, K C. ngisteretd Telephone


PETS FOR SALE


L 1 0,'; i;)
DACHiSHUND Puppy
10 wuek', old. both
A K C registered .
4 1485


male,
parents
Phone


MARINE SUPPLIES

C13381
PAC MAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising yacht
Phone 3 2371

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

( I1 V-0
AlT RAC('TIVL, custom bull
houseboat, pei fec(t condition
lu xulri iusl y furnished and
Equipped Washer, di ver
dishwasher, deep freeze, fridge.
television, lr conditionedd, and
many electrical extias.
Completely ieened lounge
with 18!t. ceiling. Cocktail bar
with ice machine. Immediate
possession. $24,000. Write
"Houseboat", P. 0. Box
N1648, Nassau.

C 13447
28 ft. fibreglass cruiser,
Excellent condition Sleeps 4
private head, stove, coc'er,
sink. 2 new 225 h.p.
Chrysler Mmine Engines, twin
controls, ship to shore radio.
Ideal for fishing. $12,000 or
nearest offer Telephone
2-2058 days 3 2163 nights.


C 13588
12ft. fibreglass sailboat with
sails and trailer only $500.
Call 31235 right away!


CARS FOR SALE


I I


C13591
New Providence Leasing
Limited have the following
used cars for sale. Our deposits
have been slashed right back
and you will note that all our
sales prices are very keen ...
On the spot financing and
insurance while you wait Lot
located opposite Super Wash,
Gibbs Corner, Nassau You are
invited to come and check our
selection:
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA -
Green Licence No. N985 Price
$2,500.00 down-payment
$650.00


1973 HILLMAN HUNTER
Automatic Blue Licence No.
NP.W. 453 Price $2,850.00
down-payment $700.00
1970 CHEV. MALIBU -
Green Licence No. NP.C. 967
Price $2,450.00 down-payment
$600.00
1970 CHEV. TRUCK
White Licence No. T. 6468
Price $2,600.00 down-payment
$600.00
1972 FORD CAPRI Red &
Black Licence No. NP.W 574
Price $2,650.00 down-payment
$600.00
1969 FORD TORINO -
Green, Licence No. 6252 Price
$1,850.00 down-payment
$500.00
1970 CHEV. MALIBU -
Green Licence No. NP.S. 918
Price $2,600.00 down-payment
$600.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK -
Red & Black Licence No. N
7758 Price
down-payment $600.00
1 970 PLY MOUTH
BARRACUDA Green &
Black Licence No. NP.R. 774
Price $2,700.00 down-payment
$650.00
1972 PLYMOUTH DUSTER --
Green & Black Licence No.
NP.N 535 Price $4,500.00
down-payment $900.00
1970 RAMBLER HORNET --
Yellow & Black Licence No.
NP.F. 938 Price $1.850.00
down-payment $500.00
1970 0 L DSMO BILE
CUTLASS White Licence
No. N 2716 Price $2,700.00
down-payment $700.00
1970 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
- Yellow Licence No. NP.Z.
475 Price $2,800.00
down-payment $700.00
1970 PLYMOUTH DUSTER -
White & Black Licence No.
NP.A. 726 Price $2,600.00
down-payment $600.00
1972 TOYOTA CORONA -
Red Licence No. NP. T. 806
Price $2,550.00 down-payment
$600.00
1969 TOYOTA CORONA -
Tan Licence No. 7630 Price
$1,750.00 down-payment
$600.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK -
Tan Price $2,450.00
down-payment $600.00
1971 AUSTIN GT Automatic
Price $1,650.00 down-payment
$500.00
PLEASE COME AND LOOK
MANY MORE OF THESE

C 13569
1971 MUSTANG Fastback,
mustard exterior, ginger
interior. V8 302 V2 engine.
24,000 miles. Black rally
stripes, rally mirrors. F/Air
Auto trans. AM radio, seat
belts, new tyres. $4,300. Phone
32082.


C 13379
BLACK
CAPRICE
condition. L.
58134.


C13606


CHEVROLET
i n excellent
J. Knowles, Tel:


1968 M.G.B.T.
condition Price $950
36534 ask for Tony.


good
Tel.


DINING GUIDE

C13613
ORDER YOUR TURTLE PIES
AND NATIVE DESSERTS
FLO MAJOR
TELEPHONE 3-O119q

POSITION WANTED
Cl 351)8
HONf ST hardworking woman
with irferences seeks job as
r-aid. Telephone 36242 ask for
Mr s. Clarke


I MEMNIAN


C13608


i' I I TAE ...RV I


Vy. -
In loving memory of our dear
mother Georgiana Higgs who
departed this life January 12th,
1959.
Gone but not forgotten
Sadly missed by 2 daughters, I
grandson and a host of other
relatives.

-13614


r''


IN loving memory of our dear
mother JENNIE CLAXTON
who departed this life
February 18th, 1969.

Gone but not forgotten
The blow was sudden the
shock severe.
To part with one we love so
dear,
We will meet you mother in
the morning over there.
Left to mourn: Five daughters,
two sons and a host of relatives
and friends.


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


HELP WANTED
C13558
WANTED, M,Ile Bahamian
labourer/combination yardman
and janitor, to keep four or
five acres of grounds and serve
as janitor of large building, 5
days per week.
Please write Box N8154, listing
previous experience and
-eferences.

C13595
REQUIRED urgently, full time
real estate salesman. Applicant
should have at least five years
experience in land and
constructed property sales and
should be fully experienced in
closing anrid contract
preparation. Successful
candidate will be considered
for promotion to the post of
senior salesman arid knowledge
of land registration and staff
training will be an advantage.
Please write P. 0. Box N-3229,
Nassau, with full resume.
Many thanks for your kind and
pi ompt attention.
C 13560
ASSISTANT CORPORATE
SECRETARY required to
assist the Secretary in
coordination of all corporate
secretariat functions of an
important multinational group
of banking and trust companies
under a Luxembourg holding
company with subsidiaries in
the Caribbean and Europe.
Successful applicant can expect
position to lead to that of
Group Secretary in due course,
when a considerable amount of
travel will be required to
attend meetings of various
Boards held in different
locations around the world.
Duties will include
coordination of planning of all
meetings, recording of
corporate decisions,
maintenance of all corporate
records, filing necessary returns
with authorities in various
jurisdictions, and other usual
and similar Secretarial duties.
Position requires a thorough
working knowledge of
company law applying to
Banks, trust corporations and
financial service companies in
both British Common Law and
civil code jurisdictions.
Previous experience of
international banking and trust
company operations essential.
A legal qualification, A.C.I.S.
or equivalent required, and a
good knowledge of French
would be desirable. Age: 28 -
35. Salary negotiable,
depending upon age,
qualifications and experience.
Bene fit s include
non-contributory group life
and travel accident insurance,
medical insurance and pension
plan. Qualified candidates
invited to submit written
resumes of educational
background, qualifications and
experience to World Banking
Corporation Limited, P. O.
Box N-100, Nassau.


HELP WANTED


C 13446
SPORTSFISHERMAN boat
captain. Must have 5 yeais
experience with diesel engines.
Permanent position. Give full
information: Worldoil, P. O.
Box N7776, Nassau.

C13586
Experienced sales persons to
sell home appliances, working
full or part-time. Good
commission paid. Call 3-4351
or write P. 0. Box N-9012.

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

C13597
GOLDSMITH Mold Caster and
Jewellery designer. 10 years
experience required. Phone
55441 Ext. 7015 Bahamian
only apply.


TRADE SERVICES

C13607
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs,
trimming, hedging, pruning.
tree felling and beach cleaning
call 57810. LAWNS AND
HEDGES. Prompt
reasonable and efficient
service.

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.


C13391

pildewy Ciudom&

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

C13573
WINDOW & DOOR
SPECIALISTS
We repair all types of
aluminum windows, sliding
glass doors, all types of screens,
awning windows, Jalousie
windows, and doors, Phone
54460.

C13498
FOR your building needs and
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. 0. Bex
N-4559 Phone 31671 31672

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


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time





PONE

b L[N hI W I Is lctur CA 219M EX1. 5


I [IN hrli t ''


SAVE tE SAVE NONEY


ANTENNAS
Island Tv 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434
BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club
5-4506
BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book Shop
5-8744
BUILDERS
Richard's Constnrction 5-7080
BUSINESS FORMS
executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
CAMERAS
John RtPll 2-A252/3

CARPETS
Lee's Caroet Craft 3-1993

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

DRUGS &
PRESCRIPTIONS
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127
ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet -2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259
HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6
WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker
Service
2-8896


I


2 LEM hrulNlt >'|


HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
2-4591 ext. C147
MEN'S & BOY'S WEAR
The Wardobe 5-5599
MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7

MUSIC
Cody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wonq's Printinq 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
C9. 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
3-4351
Miracle Water


WINDOW/DOOR REPAIRS 3-435'
Window & Door Specialists 5-4460





mOmNmS mmN mm-m m m --mm-
Shop Nassau Merchants


HELP WANTED
C6689

GARDENER: Previous
experience necessary. All
duties related to Nursery work
and outside maintenance. Must
be willing to do heavy manual
labour, grave digging, etc..
Work outdoors in all kinds of
weather. Also must possess
valid driver's licence.
Apply: Lucaya Nursery &
Landscaping, Forest Ave., &
Yellow Pine St., P. 0. Box
F-252, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C6701
Bi-Lingual Office Manageress
required. Ability to draft own
correspondence and translate
Scandinavia n documents
essential. Especially y
documents relating to shipping.
Salary negotiable.
Reply to Mercantile Group
Inc., P. 0. Box F-456,
Freeport.


C13601
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama requires an
Officer-in-Charge of Current
Accounts Department.
Applicants must be familiar
with the operation of a Current
Account Department and
should be able to work under a
computerized system, as the
officer will be responsible for
the preparation of non
financial input under the Royal
Banks' computer operation.
Responsible for the accuracy
and completeness of records as
well as inter-department work
flow. Bahamians only. Apply
in writing to Mr. N. G. Miller,
Assistant/Administration, P. O.
Box F61, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, or call for an
appointment at telephone
352-6631.

C6702
AUTOMOBILE BODY
REPAIRMAN at least 5
years experience, own tools.
Stubbs Auto, Box F-792,
Freeport.


-- 4


HELP WANTED

C6700
STANDARD PLUMBING
COMPANY (FREEPORT)
LIMITED requires:
REFRIGERATION &
AIR CONDITIONING
TECHNICIAN Minimum 5
years experience. Applicant
should be capable to design,
estimate, service domestic,
commercial and industrial
air-conditioning units, also
RE FRIGERATION &
AI R-CONDITIONI NG
MECHANIC Must be able to
repair, install and trouble-shoot
all types of refrigeration and
air-conditioning equipment.
PLUMBER/SALESMAN -
With a minimum of five (5)
years experience. References
required.Apply in writing only
to: Standard Plumbing
Company (Freeport) Limited,
P. 0. Box F-2460 Freeoort.

C13602
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama requires the services of
an experienced stemographer.
Applicants should have at least
G.C.E. in English language and
be a high school graduate.
Shorthand speed of 100 w.p.m.
and typing speed of 80 w.p.m.
Bahamians only. Apply in
writing to N.G. Millar,
Assistant Manager/Adminis-
tration, P. 0. Box F61,
Freeport, Grand Bahama or
call for an appointment at
telephone 352-6631.

C6703
"BUSINESS IS TERRIFIC"
We are increasing our
Professional Staff!! Great
Opportunity for permanent
resident of the Bahamas.
Excellent benefits all the year
round.
POSITIONS AVAILABLE:
Executive Chef
Sous Chef
Cook's Helpers
Room Service Captain
Storeroom Supervisor
Coffee Shop Manager (Night|)
Lounge Manager
For all of the above please
report in person to Holiday
Inn, Freeport, Food &
Beverage Office between 9 a.m.
and 11 a.m., and 2 p.m. and 4
p.m. daily except Sunday


I


GRANM BAHAMA




CL A lIED


"Darn, I forgot FATBACK!"


SO WE CAN ALL8E MORE JOLLY... MAY W
OUGHTA STAR wrr, 6SSer.


I -- ---------I- ---T- --~ ------1- ----~~-- --- --------- --- ~~- ----- _. _. *~_ ._ __ _ _~ __


M


--


, 1, 1 i- -- -e-c


I


L-


I &.-- -L I -- --- ---- --


--


PW


I


I


I I


SII


/#


ghe t iribmut


Tuesday, February 19, 1974


TRADE SERVICES














___Tuesday, February 19 1974


SKing Features Syndicate. Inc., 1974 World ,ghts resoe. 2 19
:'Fortunately, the robbers only took the money I was
banking for you. They didn't even touch my wallet."


'IF I MAKE NOISE, SE YELLSATME... IF I ~
MAKE NOISE, SHE THINKS I'M SICK."


SBrother dumper


"MUSH."

CROSSWORD EJAI Q ELET
PUZZLE O ATERNITY
ACROSS AI L
23 Tame L AP ST
I Anaconda 27. Living in I SN AK U
4 Baboon quiet waters R I B OU)
S.' p,,,,,.. 29 Cancel ODA TIE UNIE
Reckon up 30 Greet B RD O D A NN
Unrestrained 31, Broom T
SOil yielding 32 :rri.': EXT r' II oN R
tree 35 Gambling S IEVE CQEC ATE
:14. Cheer game EELED TA NYI
1 li'aly sin 36 Sulk SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
I7 Unrefined 37 Destiny DOWN
metals 40. Constellation 1 Obstruction
:18 Sorceress 41. High in the 43. Violent 1. Obstruction
|I9. Bear scale outburst 3 Suspend
Zl Mythical lance 42 Ship shaped 44 College yell 4. Foruspeign
'22. Small town clock 45 Insecticide 5 Moccasins
t J S q V M 47 8 9 o 6 Devon river
8 "/ 7 Overdue
- ---- 8. Border on
9. Fal! pear
S10. Adam's son
17,15. Author
7 *8 18. Succeeded
1` 20U 7 -i -i O 19. Barrel: abbr.
H 2 20. Hero of grace
-2-- 2 ---' 4F 26 21 Fabulous bird
23 Spanish hero
T 28 29 24. Insecure
25 Benin Tribe
33o 2C. Gypsy husband
29 34' 28 YoY0
/ 31. AicK!iage
36 J ,37 3 a. ; aii.e
33. Minute orifice
34. Winkle
35 Nut
43 -- 37. Distant
S38 Boy's nickname
a. :-.- in -:. AP N.wsfeatures 2-21 39. Newt


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A wonderful day to
get together with various persons or interests
that you would like to have in your life in the future Use your
artistic ability to make big advances in your line of endeavor.
Rely more on your instincts
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Ideal day to be with friends
and come to a better understanding Do whatever you can to
assist them. Show thoughtfulness for kin.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make interesting new
contacts for the future. Civic bigwigs will tell you how to be
more important in your community Relax tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get out of that dull routine
and into new outlets that can be more interesting. Make future
plans and seek happiness you desire
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Make sure you
keep promises to others and without complaining A good
time to follow your intuition Avoid the social tonight
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Try to understand better what
associates are thinking and then you can coordinate your
efforts Sidestep one who is jealous of you.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Look around for the
appliances that will make your work easier. Cooperate more
with co-workers and increase your efficiency.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Plan to engage in recreational
activities during spare time that will lift your spirit. Please
mate more in the evening
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) Buy articles that make your
home more comfortable Take care of a fundamental matter
that is important. Don't neglect to pay bills.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Improving your
regular routines will bring the backing you need from
associates. A pal will appreciate your assistance.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) You can improve
monetary affairs by using a more up-to-date system. Keep
busy improving your surroundings. Avoid argument
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) Good day for being your
humanitarian self and being of assistance to others. Makes sure
you accept invitation extended to you.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Making plans for the future is
wise Find best way to make yourself look more charming and
improve your personality
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will have
an opportunity to become very successful in life because of
the ability to understand others and because of having the
ability to pick the right associates to work with Permit to
have many friends in the home early so that proper dealing
with others is learned Give piano lessons and other cultural
advantages Don't neglect to teach good manners.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN

4dI I







.....


(. -91.
Ex-world champion Ta.1
(WhAte, to move) sacrificed a
rook to reach this position
against Stean in his most
brilliant win at Hastings. The
Black king is a sitting duck but
Whi e must force checkmate
before Black's other pieces can
get into action.
Tal surely visualised the
game's final mating position
before his next move in the
diarami. The obvious 1 Q-Kt5
ch. K-B2; 2 RxP (h. RxR
doesn't work-so how did Tal
win ?
Par times: 30 seconds, chess
master; 1 i minutes, chess
expert: 4 minutes, county
player; 7 minutes, club standard;
15 minutes, average; 40 minutes.
novice.
Chess Solution
I P-R5 eh! KxP; 2 Q-B7
ch, K-R5 /if 2 . K-R3; 3
Q--B6 ch. K-R4: 4 R-RI ceh.
K--Kt5; 5 Q-R4 mate); 3 Q-
B6 ch. K-Kt6; 4 Q-Kt5 ch.
K--R7: 5 Q-R4 ch. K xP: 6
R-B2 ch, K -KtR: 7 Kt K2
mate.





iU0WV n>al)
I words ol
U r o 1 r letter.
or more cain
you make
f U t i h e
h er e? I n
mia k In g a
word. e a h

be usned once
r c only. E a c h
vord must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word in the
list. No il urals.; no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TAK.GtT : 14 words, good ;
I1 words, very good ; 20 words.
excellent., solution tomorrow.
SATItl.%A's SOLUTION :
A.ni1li aping aphis api'hI gain
gari h garnish gash gasp nash
arain grains graip graph grasp
hair hang harp harplng hasp
hasping nIIpa pail pair pang
paring parish parsing phasing
PHR.lSIN.I; rain rang raping
ra.h raslig rasp rasping sang
%hag shaping sharing sharp
` HAlPING snag snap spahl
%pan spar sparing sprar sprain
sprang.


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-16


On the far side of the wood they reach an old
disused cottage. It's been empty for years,"
says Marcus, unfastening the door. Nobody
will guess the bear is here." So Jasper
bustles Rupert into a dank and dismal room.
" H-how long are you keeping me in this
Place ?" quavers Rupert. "What about my
Mummy? She doesn't know-" "You'll


slay as long as it suits us." interrupts Cousin
Marcus. If my trick succeeds tomorrow,
you'll be let out then." And just before the
door is closed. Rupert hears Jasper say:
"We'll have to come back lat'- He will need
something to eat and drink."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


eRX M, M. Comc PaeL CTI



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS


JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS
... .i i iiii iII I I I i


Winning LYN HR

Bridge

Dealer North : Love All
Q 10 2
V A42
9 8 3 STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard
West East
V K Q J 10 8 6 9 7 5 HE DOE T LIKE 3TAMW THERE ...SICE A
0 A J 10 6 2 0 QK7 RAIS/N HAVE A KEY TO MY UR*LAR CAliE IN THE BACK DOOR ONE
South HER APARTME NT, WHATEVER NIGHT RECENTLY....AND
AK J 9 8 7 3 7V ACH MIKE! ...WTAN REALLY YSAY, MI HELD HIM UPAT UNPOINT F THE
3 .FERR73 L/H-RELAX THERE' MITH/ BS .
A2 fARE
West North East South --
Pass 3 34+E
West le6a the T)K. Shall we I'LL STOPON THE
back declaser or the defence ? AY AND PHONE TO"-TO E
ough the club finesse aIs MAKE PURHNE MY 8 O- 11
right de larer lacks s efficient MAKE URE tY S y SS 1
entXies to dummy to set up a OUT THIS EVENING./--50
club trick and then get back to WE CAN BE ALONE E
enjoy it. So it looks as if he
ll lolse three diamonds.
Nevertheless, you backed
South to make his contract?
Quite right.
The key to thle correct solution
hold the first trik. His best con- AVMAr ATOM OEW S IT MEANS SHE'S AN PlOT WHO THINK'S
tinuation s another heart. South I'M THE KI OF A WHO' LET M*ONE
ruffs, lays own the A and TASMIN4 IS COME BETWEEN US. IP LOVE HER
West's trumps having been 5STONE-COLP JUST AS MUCH RICH A PENNILESS
drwn, the club finesse can be OKF"ANP
East doesn't cover, but nodw enO TO TELL LW
South rea4 the reward of hl W IOU Y TOUO SELL;
fara-sihted play at trick one. Z HER IF T7Hi k'7.IR.1
Hleads the 'A and discards 0 MAIES A -
his 4A! Having unblocked, he "3 PIFFERENCE (YOU CAN AN F HAS ANY
does, t )o clubs are set up in U- TO ... BET YOUR ANP IF SHE HAS ANY
duy to take care of two +ABOUT ME C HEINGOV HUMBLERS
diamonds -- and the 410 ULIUFE IT
nThi s andis based on a dAtry. ANP TURNING MY BACK
ertes hand s by Alan Tus on a deal BECALISE SHE'S LOAPEP- TEL
the Now York Ti~mes. HE T__.OWZI<


No. ;; ; b. ilt Mck % CO
LU
I. -Petty thieving. 4!i z
ii. EIptI splilace. (.-i1)
9. Cords race aali.. !dl)
II l'acillr Islalideer il i
13. Torn iloth. 1(3
14 On which a pa stritumire z
h11ilt i. O I)
IU Spirit. (i)
I8 Senrvrs food 1(. 2)
lI. Age. (31
2 PI'art of a largest. iC))
213 I mean about things l is
24. Heavens. (3)
Down
I. For thle nail. (4-5)
Wild aninmul pelt (4. 4)
3. Fialnlonis bird. i3)
4 (.Irl's name. (4)
5. ('ontriance<. (f)
Teniporary building on it,'
s ilire. i(. 3)
%1 Horriep. ti8
14. (n;irlielt (41
15. lelleaew 0 It R 5
on toasi
43) j
I 0 t tU
imall. (4)
I1H. P o I nt.
(3)
19. 4h't iId.A
. a H a n
nl o ney.
(3) V pemf# ,4 .*rOm.


ohe &riblun













Tuesday, February 19, 1974.


Dazzling Duncombe hits top
I Mi a-. ' ILA.W


John ;Gibson (lett) and .JIn l)un l olnbh, i *. i Il c .it .c ill. i' 1S k, s I ,, ii!iiineni .i .d Irom
Jim Malone of the f Willia'm Hire\ser ( oimllipanrl) .id ( llc' I. i' ikh in .ihia r 111 \ I' ) i Ith e
B.(;..\


Top defence killed




High, says Rodgers


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
YVSTFRDAY climaxed the
end of a long training sess-,o
for St. John's College senrr0M
boys basketball squad "Duringi
the regular season thelC hih,
been learning, and todai I had
to do hardly an, thin' with h
them just remind tIherm inr tihe
joh the had to d(,."
That's the wja head a.h
Cleve Rodgers suiinr.ilr/c ed SI
John's 72-54 vict ,s ,. c
G(overniient High \ c',strd.\
giving then a 2-1 edgin the
best )f three inte- h. Li s.t i
S'e mi-f tinals.
Since theo were -tripprd < i
their Wcstern D)ivnson title. St
John's seek to iep.ca! lit
sA.i i 's perforinanice i hicn
they take on the urndleateald
AILquinas College Aces in ithe
I i rst ga mie oi h
Inter-schiolasti senior b r h
championship Wedncsdas.
A car ago last ,week. brIth
teams tied for first place in the
Western division and clashed in
a sudden death playft vIhih
ended in St. Jr)hn's taking thli
pennant and St Augustine's
collegee the tihampi onship.
S.A.C. this 'car tailed to inuak
tihe tp five.
'I ,r 1'". '.J knew i w here lii
go when they got the bill iand
where to go when the their
team had the balll" pr iscd
clach Rodgers. "A nd tli\
played a perfect 1-2 2 delci.nc




EplId


SI h in I at \\ h i 'i-. ill, ,I

l cd I I : i -p, :

(hiilec A]l'in\ ii ti'lht : \M 11
jll .i iI \ it'li \ 1 \' iL '. I L'.

l'nill I i .Si I 10 a .
t.' iitl. fIr l t.' l l < lu h .i ri: .1

ipoinlt' cnroutle to the
.vi ti r\i

themni I, Cal/e l il hcl t lh a i
te.ini" noted Ro'dgr,,,' I ..
d id n'l 't 'i ,ll'e ] \ ,l iil. i i I
the pcopl lhie\ h.ia
"A l\ l l cHi \ 1CCiced \ i!*'i..
j 1 1 d aIId s
Itll CiII.Jc fn r Ir l rn ( I :' I I
r \. it ,i1nJ i Jt k .ait "11

at s w 11 IesI.icn > i r' .k I


n the b riti .sr''f r'.iir tI:

fI.ii i i n i i. l lilt
Ih e l I mln k 'l Ir." lw Itvc r, f


-'-. s \qirr iirn i' eik II.S s n k il
I point-s David PI ilro addtcd
12 aind Jcl 1d .sI- el'ht
(_ t llr f iri lI I lIr l qIf t i i l!
S,' crstr f ., St JIih i's l!\t ari;
1iI s l ~ j t fi in i ni i l ni
tI gh ltire d ,i 14 Aill draw at

(;I ard l)Dc r Rioll thci
s t, I I i I 1i sI 't i! Irs I 2, pr ll(
hi a I ii If iii p is l ul e S oin'st

j d' I t'I. ( h 'Iit I. *I ih a i fded
t 'e, l i 'i a t'. l- f ihce l isti

ii the seco iid the d l oi whh ll
,s.t 1,hn l, l A h\ iIht poin ts.


I ihe\ rpe'Tif Ihe ap h .st,
jiiIn as 13 ii tIIal peroIil.
S\n ln ettL wiL 1 ft' d
( Ciiti n lt I IPIh L'
tc ilmed u|p with lewllw ~'N ii
l)Div ( It.ire <11- i s
.lJ i h r l 5i t, .1 i c I 1 ,

It to. k the wiliin rs iil\ J
tiinc iM )it (, getl b ck in th
eight liickk Rolle hurnedf six
baskets and ('harles live po!imt
i" irg St Johnt's a tiinm ,indin
5('-40 tlhrd quar ler lead
\Midwsi in the if in l pC'Ia l ,.
St Johni's opened .I C i7-4i le'iad
v, which i Ali dct d flihnm ci u'
tlni.' i \ f, t l i cili enclo'
Iespite .'litn ti'Lc Ld 'f lio


proul f IfIIs riiiirl. "We r i.tic


A.L% 1.LLI VV .JLUl J. L JI.L OV .J1.L
THE TWOSOME of Jim Duncombe and John Gibson fired a
sizzling net bestball score of 30-32 (62) for a total of 46 points
taking top honours in the Becks Golf Tournament Sunday at the
Sonesta Beach Golf Course.
During the round, Duncombe scored an amazing eagle three on
the monster par five 15th hole. He hit a four wood second shot
about eight feet from the pin. He holed the put for a three net
two giving his team five points,
Following the Duncombe and Gibson duo, were Lou Parker
and Rick Turnquest tied with Eric Gibson Sr. and Eric Gibson Jr.
at 45 points each.
In the sudden death playoff which ended on the first hole
Turnquest hit his approach shot onto the fringe, chipped to
within two feet of the cup and dropped the put for a par four and
victory.
Young Rickey Gibson hit his approach shot over the green,
chipped to within three feet of the cup, but had to settle for a
bogie five when his putt rimmed the cup. His father was out of
the action when he bunkered his third shot.
In the ladies division, Margerete Seingfield of New York
teamed up with Irene Bethel for a net bestball score of 77 and 31
points winning that division. The Beryl Higgs/Geri Smith duo
carded a net 80 for second place.
Brothers Dwayne and Therone Hepburn took the junior
division with a net 79 and 49 points. The second place team of
Rory Higgs and Michael Rolle scored an 85.


The father and son team of
Fred and Rory Higgs shot a
net 29 over nine holes
winning the New Providence
Division of the Bahamas Golf
Association's junior
tournament Saturday.
The programme started
with a clinic at 9:30. A
number of low handicap
golfers and professionals
including Audnel Clarke,
Donald "Nine" Rolle and
in the end Charles Saunders took the
in there youngsters through a session
of 'how it should be done.'
Half an hour later, the
juniors teamed up with their
l<. l big brothers and took part in
f ip a nine hole best
4 l ball tournament.


.'It was especially
gratifying to see the number
of low handicap senior golfers
who turned out to help the
programme and the
youngsters," commented
tournament director Fred
Higgs.
Results of the tournament:
Rory Higgs & Fred Higgs --
29, Therone Hepburn &
Wilfred Horton 31; Keith
Robinson & Coins Poitier-
33; Dwayne Hepburn & lan
Masson 34; Jeff Halliday &
Jack Moree 34; Mike Rolle
& Basil Smith 35; Will
Butler & Mike Taylor 36:
Eric Gibson Jr. & Pepi Terilli
37; Shane Gibson & Reg
Dumont 38.

SQUASH GAMES

I'lh N..\SSAtL squash
championship continues
tonight with the quarter final
round and plate events at the
Blue Hill squash courts.
Tonight's match schedules:
Men 8.00 p.m. R.
Montgomery v Bates or (arner:
K. Parker v I. Wilkinson (8.45
p.m.) 9 30 p inm. A Winner v A
Davis; 10 00 p in, D
Lightbourne v N Morris; 10 00
p.m. U. Sahai v G. Tyers; 10 30
p.m. R. Nicholls v 1. Poittier.
10.30 p.m. N 'i ung v (;
Wilde.


troIm a long was and
we were right
fighting," he said


5- I J(I tN'S coI |
I ft
A. Alburr 5 b 4
Miller 5 o S
I urniter 5 i 5
Rtinlc 0-2
('.,ii rigeliI I 1
C. AlburN I 3
M.irsh.all I 0 0
1 liai nnI.a i 0


I(.Vt RNMIl NI Hltti
(t.irr,' 3 1 4 5
S. AlhurN 2 3-4 5
S\ iIt)le tt' 9 3-4 I
i anis 3 2 -2 3
PaI'.irrot 5 2 3 5
Ihur rr\ s I 0-0 3
Miller 0 0-0 1


if


Bailliou Rugbx Club inside
centre lroc Barrett makes a 50 yard -
run against visitingg Miami University R.C. at the Blue Hill
Golf Club Saturday. Miami University won the game 25-0.


The secret to baseball success


Sill %D1 knowledge of the
basic fundamentals and good
ph\ sical condition is essential
to success to baseball, said
vet rain outfielder Tony
Cu(rr
"It lihe rest ot lhe teams in
the league are working on
lies then the 1974 season
would not only be a great
year for baseball but a year
that should produce some
good talent that could
eventually be big league
talent, lie said
Alter spending 12 years in
pro basebaIll, sharing hlis
imaor league tiimne with the
C leeland Indians and tlie
Philadelphia Phillies, Curry
returned to Nassau where he
was president of (lihe Bahamas
Baseball Association. That
post lie resigned last year.
In his return to
competitive baseball after
sidelining himself per se.
Curry joins head coach Fred
"Papa" Smithn in the Jet Set
Baseball Club The season
begins on IFebruary 25
"Once you get the basic


fundamentalss down and your
body in good physical
condition, the rest will come.
This," lie said, "is what Papa
has been stressing and this is
baseball."
Smith formerly of the
pennant winning San Antonio
Brewers will not be returning
to pro ball this year but will
spend his time sharing his
baseball experience with the
juniors.
"You lose or win games on
fundamentals." stressed
Curry. "The less mistakes you
make the better your chances
of winning Trake advantage
of the other team's
mistakes "
Having made a
contribution as chief
executive. Curry's primary
aim now is to help the
younger ball players in the
league "Playing then
becomes secondary," he said.
That is probably why he
chose Jet Set "Jet Set to me
has a tremendous amount of
youth. There are a number of
kids on this ball club who


with good training and
development of the right
attitude towards the game has
a future in baseball," Curry
explained. "I'll be only too
happy to help."
Jet Set has open workouts
each Sunday at the Southern
Recreation Grounds.
Baseball in the Bahamas
Curry said has improved
tremendously over the years.
"Last year we witnessed some
very good competition and I
think it came about because


,




< .




.

i.


- by Tony

of the advanced knowledge of
the game and the opportunity
to play more regular."
He recalled times when a
ten game series was
considered good.
Curry would like to see
baseball introduced into high
school. "If they can be
introduced to baseball at that
early age they will advance in
the game that much quicker.
The long range effects will be
most beneficial."


Vivian Thompson, owner/trainer of King Fire, the
winning horse in Saturday's Fashion Boutique Cup race
presents King Fire's jockey Anthony Saunders with a
cheque for his share of win money.


BRISTOL BABES


SHATTER


LEEDS RECORD


I


r of m with Gibs


-Six cup


stars in


Brazil


lineup
RIO DE JANEIRO Six
members of the 1970 World
('up soccer championship team
were named to the 22-man
Brazilian selection that will
defend the title in West
Germany this year.
Two players frorn the 1970
team who were missing from
the list released by the
Brazilian Sports Confederation
were Pele, who has retired
from international competition
and Gerson Nunes, who has
been sidelined with injuries for
nine months-
The six returning players
were Felix. Carlos Alberto,
('lodoaldo, Piazz/a, Jairzinho
and Rivellino.
A member of the technical
committee that chose the
players said it tried to "renew"
the learn as much as possible
"hut we obviously had to call
some experienced players.

lostao, who r was often
heralded as Pele's successor to
superstardom. was not named
because he was forced to retire
from soccer last year due to an
eC e aillteCL't.

(Goalie Felix, 37, and veteran
light-back Carlos Alberto, who
were not included in the
Jlee..iii that went on a
preparation tour of North
Atrica and Lurope last year,
were called this time.

Coach Mario Zagallo said
that "if lie proves to be fit.
('Carlos Alberto will be the
team's captain

Full ack Brito and
letft-halfback I'veraldo. who
were members of tLhe main
lineup in 1970, were left out.

Zagallo explained that the
technical committee once iore
decided to call versatile
play ers, who can be used on
several positions at crucial
situations.

These are lIhe cases oi
left-halfback Marinho, of Rio's
Botafogo,n idfielders Carbone
and R ivellino, forwards
Jairzinho. Paulo Cesar and
Dirceu, and fullback Wilson
Piazza.
The players were scheduled
to report for training March 4
The Brazilians will play 1
exhibition matches between
March 4 and June 13. the day
they will open the World ('up
in Frankfurt, against
Yugoslavia
Light tf the players who
took part in last year's
preparation tour were left out
this time I API


*BOXING*



BIRDLAND
MT. ROYAL & CAREW STREETS

FRIDAY 22nd. FEB.1974
DOORS OPEN 7:30 P.M. ACTION STARTS 8:30 P.M

S**ALL-STAR BOXING *

RETURN OF

BOBBY LLOYD


MAIN EVENT

BOBBY LLOYD
Light heavyweight
your favouIte bo i)n 1itlm ,
VS
GEORGE HOLDEN
Heavyweight F Ia o,'o-tt,

RANDY SCOTT vs OTIS CLAY
Fought Sugar Ray ( d P 'a',ef
last time out

RANDY ARMSTRONG vs ROSCOE BELL
Fla. popular speedster. Ready for this one.

JOE HILL vs MOHAMMED ROLLE
Ft. Lauderdale. Touqh -Rough.



"White Label" A ND





WILL BE THERE!.. WILL YOU?


NOTICE

ANNOUNCING THE RE-OPENING
OF

DONALD'S FOOD STORE

OUT ISLAND TRADERS BLDG.

ON 20th. FEB. 1974

UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT

TELEPHONE 3-2102, BRAYNEN MORE

P. O. BOX 5679 ES. NASSAU.


I 'I II


WGhe WTributtr


LI! DS Bristol City, from
the Second Division, shattered
Lceds United's unbeaten
record this afternoon and
moved into the quarter-finials
of the English FA ('Cup with a
1-0 win.
The upset one of the
biggest sensations ini english
soccer in recent years came
in a fifth round replay.
Don Gillies scored in the
73rd minute.
Leeds had gone 29 league
games and three cup matches
without defeat since the start
of the season and broken aill
English soccer records.
Bristol City average age
23 had caused a surprise by
holding Leeds to a 1-1 draw at
Bristol last Saturday. In the
replay at home,. Leeds were
expected to massacre their
unsophisticated opponents.
Bristol withstood tremend-
ous pressure from Leeds and at
halt trie held on at 0-0.
In the second half Bristol
began hitting back.
In the 73rd minute Keith
Fear, iuoving foi ward flom
midfield, sent a beautifully
placed ball into the .eeds
penalty area Gillies eluded a
tackle by Norman Hunter.
Fngland's World Cup stai. and
squeezed a right loot shot
betw een goalkeeper Davlid
llarie\ and the post.
I The crowd of 47,182 was
stunned iand with 1 S minutes
left. Ieeds sent on Joe Jordani
as substitute ill a desperate
effort to save their reputation.
Jordan had a header kicked


off the line by Brian Drysdale.
Then goalkeeper Ray 'ashley
stopped another header from
Allan Clarke.
A crowd watched Bristol
hold out under mounting
pressure.
Bookies had made Leeds 5
to 2 favorites to win the Cup,
with Bristol City long-odds
outsider at 500 to I Now
Bristol will meet Liverpool,
another of England's top
teams, at home in the
quarter-finals.
Bristol fought bravely for
every ball and outran their
famous opponents. All Leeds'
clearly superior skill could not
subdue the gallant Second
Division team.
Bristol City reached the final
of the cup in 1909. But since
World War One they have spent
most of their time in the lower
divisions ofit tile league.
Leeds werle last season's cup
runners utip and were hot
favouirites to COIlplCIete the
league anid cup double this
tine. ( AP I
ROWE HITS 120
KINGSTON T'hie West
Indies lost their ripening
batsmen, Lawrence Roowc
I 1201 and Roy I redericks I 94),
before lunch on tile second day
of the second test match
against I ngland here toda,
But before their departure.
the pair set new first w\icket
record foi the \West Indies of
20(0.
At lunch the ...1 Indies
were 238 for 2, 1 lo 8 not
out, Kallicharan 7 not itl.


I


Bahamas

Telecommunications

Corporation



NOTICE




The Bahamias Telecommunications
Corporation wishes to an nounce that
telephone service is now available in Palmetto
Village.
Residents living in this area, who are
interested in obtaining service should contact
the Corporation's Commercial Offtice on
Thompson Boulevard. Oakes Field. Telephone
Number 34911, at their earliest convenience.
Information regarding lot or nearest Pole
Number, should readily be available when
applying for service.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that BERNARD PAUL of Boyd
Subdivision, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Ministel
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ALLAN ALVIN TRENTON
YOUNG of Norfolk Street Shirlea, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CHUNG CHOI DAVID
KWAN of Coffee House, East Street 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 riot
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CERAMENT BELIZAIRE of
Dwen's Town, Andros Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written ans signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau




______INK-S


p