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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03731
 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: UF00084249:03731

Full Text


















concessions within the Bahamas) Nassau and Ba


lan dingw r

Lhama Islands Leading Newspaper


,me,, r,. R-. mm.. ... r, mu,,.s= sr r ,c.u,.u. V. Wx, ..........^61............. ...........w6
VOL. LXXI, No. 77 Friday, February 22, 1974 Price: 20 Cents
]lI


'Vesco'


IS


grounded


A SABRFLINER jet. allegedly owned by American financier Robert Vesco, has
been temporarily grounded at Nassau International Airport following court action
taken hi Allan Churchill Butler., formerly head of Butler's Bank.
Mr. Butler was granted a one week injunction Tuesday preventing Mr. Vesco. his
associate Norman P. LeBlanc, Mr. LeBlanc's company Fairborn Corporation and the
pilot, from removing the aircraft until jttdgment is made in the suit iagirlist the


defendants of a further order made.
Sairborn is the company through
Comin(moinwealith. Bank. gained control ofI
Commonwealth oierationiis


which Mi.a LBlanc, now president of Bahamas


Butler's Bank in 1972


Going, going- to


the


all-day

auction

THIS ANTIQUE glass
vase. held by Mrs. Paiul Coll,
is one of many items to be
auctioned tomorrow at
Government House in aid of
the Bahamas Association for
n.e Mt itaily Retarded.
This will be Col. Lionel
Chapman's fourth year as
chief auctioneer and he
plans to have the auction in
full swing by 10a.m.
The Governor's A.D.C.
will open the auction at
9:45 a.m., breaking for
lunch from I to 2 p.m. and
continuing until 4:30 ptm.
unless every thing is sold
before then.
''So ma ny more
interesting things have come
in this year." said a member
of thIe committee," that it
should be a good sale." All
the proceeds of the auction,
which was started four years
ago by Lady Thurlow, goes
to the Association for the
Mentally Retarded.


HEASTIE IS


SUSPENDED


WlNFRI I) "'Site'" lle.stte.
indtepCndent candidate in the
JanuarS 18 St Barnabas
by -telection was' suspended
irom the Progiessive liberal
Part ftor a ear list night for
opposing the P'l.I's candidate
in thle contest, Sinclair O(ulten.
A P1.1' press st tenticn said
lie party's Naltional generall
Council voted for the one-ytar
suspension last night under a
section of the part constition
that gives lhe NCl(' disciplinary
powers over members wvho at'
contrar .i to t inlteiests ol the
patl t oppott sc atil party
candidate in ati clectioni, or
beco tie a candidate in ani
election without the approval
of the p)al l
Mr eicastic' vas a member of
the N(( ', and until recently
was chair iatn ol [liet
Government 's Maritime Affairs
Board. IHe was replaced in that
post iln the recent
appointments of 1974
Governinlit boards.
Two other well known and
long-tinie PLP supporters ran
as independents in the St.
Barnabas by-election, which
Mr- Outten won with 456
votes, but neither was subject
to party discipline Ruby Ann



1III CHAIRS
BABY CRIBS
PLAYPENS

SIy ISiM lITIK
FREEPORT ONLY
am...-- .


WENFRED HEASTIE
Out for a year
Cooper-)arling, tilhe onl)
woman In [lie election contest.
had for years suppoi ed the
Il P anld been an active
campaign worker, but sheik
never became a card carrying
meinhber
('lyde K Gardinet had been
a memibe of the party aind had
at one time been chairman of
the party's branch in St.
Barnabas, but lie resigned his
party menimbership on
December 15. a nionth before
the voting.


I'll a

WENFRED "Sife" Heastie
plans to appeal his suspension
from the PLP to the national
convention on grounds that
he would not have been
suspended if last night's
National General Council
vote had been by secret
ballot.
The NGC suspended Mr.
Heastie for a year for
opposing PLP candidate
Sinclair Outten in the St.
Barnabas by-election in
January.
Mr. Heastie told The


and merged it into the Bahamas
In his affidavit Mr. Butler
clalins that in an agreement
dated August 17, 1972 made
between himself and Fairborn
corporation he agreed to sell
the company all the issued and
outstanding shares of the
common stock of ('onnex Press
Inc.
lie explained that Connex
was incorporated under the
laws of thile state of Delaware.
and that the company s only
business then and now. was
ownership and use of the
private jet, manufactured in
1968 by North American
Rockwell.
Mr. Butler claims that
Fairbonm failed to carry out
any of its bli.n as listed
in Clause 2 of the agreement,
despite inquiries and demands
made by Mr. Butler's attorney.
On I february 16, 1974, Mr.
Butler said, he declared "an
event f default" as provided
for in Clause 13 ot the
agree meiit.
At cording to the affidavit
the ,sole iassett of ('Connex is tlie
Sabreliner aircraft, which is
:'r.. 'nil.. grounded at Nassauti
Int ernational Airport,
Mlr. Butler says that Mr.
LeBlani induced him to sell to
Fairborn which \Mr. LeBlanc
claimed to control.
lis affidaviit added.
however, that Fairbom entered
into tie e(ionnex agreement as
agent for Mr. Vesco.
Mr. Butler names the pilot
of the aircraft as Walter
Katchur, and sas lie is
prcseiintl in New Providence.
Connex, he said. has its
principal place of business at
Charlotte House with one or
more of its directors enmploi ed
there.
In a separate action, Mr,
Butler's wife Shirle, Oakes
Butler and Oakes Holding
Company ali Inc have filed suit
claimnuing panmenti of s1 7
nullion plus interest due under
an agreement dated August 17.
1972 between herself and
Flairborn, as agent for Mr.
Vesco, and three promissory
notes b \ Iairbo rn. each
lotalling S million.
Mrs Butler is further
claiming damages fromnt Mri
l eBli.nc and Mr. Vesco fort
breach of the provisions of a
Letter Agreemenlit dated
Augu.s iS 1972 made between
hei self and Mr. LeBlanc. acting
as agent for Mr Vesco.
Both Mrs. Butler and Oakes
Holdings ('ompan are
claiming damages for loss
ciffelcd by then "as a result
t-I ir.iduilcnt inisrepresenta-
tlions" by Mr. LeBlanc made on
or shortly before August 15,
1973 "'knowing the same to be
untrue" and as the agent for
himself and Mr. Vesco.


appeal to

Tribune today he was "sure"
the suspension move would
have been defeated if the
NGC vote had been
conducted by secret ballot.
Mr. Heastie said there was
a "poor turn-out" of 25 to 30
members for last night's NGC
meeting.
He said he asked chairman
of the meeting Fernley
Palmer, third vice chairman
of the party, to conduct the
voting on the suspension
resolution by secret ballot.
Palmer refused, Mr. Heastie


-F-


- ,o- "j.






Damage after yesterday's blast. Pictures: Ernie's Studio and Camera Centre, Freeport.


Expert probes



school blast


YvFSTRIT.R)AY'S explosion
at Freeport Hltigh School was
the result of leaking gas not a
bomb,. an expert from Florida's
Dade County Safety
Department has confirmed.
A ('C.i.D. spokesman in
Nassau said that there was a gas
stove in the classroom area and
this had apparent ly been left
on. 'he escaping gas built tip
through the night and when
the autonlatic lighting system
switched off at dawn it caused
a spark which ignited the gas
Police sources in Freeport
had told I'bh' tribune that the
explosion appeared to be the


F-
j


result oft a ombr Ottrou tiiic'
had said tile st oc rin the
premises ,was ecl ctric.
C('.1I) requested the services
of the Florida hoinb cipert
immediately it'tcr th' ontident
ie atived in l'teepori ai I
p.ni. ito irr it l is
i n c % i,, i. i i
Onte I da'srooinm w as
demolished and another
dam aged tocethct wit the
boys' rest roort
The 440 students werL' due
to begin their niid-termn break
today, but were sen!t hliuile a
day earlier as a result of the
explosion Fhey will ibe
returning to school 1 utestday


$15,000 suit filed



against Pinder


A CIVIl. suit cla nin,
recovery of some S'15,000 was
this morning filed in tihe
Bahaitmas Supreime courtt
against fugitive accountant t.
lHubert ("'Hugh") Leopold
Pin de r
The 39-y ear-old Sears
Addition resident, presently
the defendant in an extradition
hearing in the lower court. w as
last month accused ol
swindling some $10.000 from nt


Sid dtle-aged
school-teacher,
Ostcroftt
A Supreme
acquitted him of
January bhut. just
tc was diish argued
police arrested
ex tr a d t i n
connect on with


1. n l ii s
Mrs Joan
Court iutir
thie chIirgte in
nil iules aftcr
h\ the 'i' rl.

warrant r ii
charges in tt I


L. K.
The suit filed this morning
on behalf of Hlealth Servi, c
limited, is seckintg recovers ot


I15,430 which represents .,
loi that I'i deri is alleged 1,,
: e rccei',ed and used.

l)espite nlumerous demand
t ) t payment of the monex
P'inder has reiused Ito pay. t lh
vtrit claimed It wias tiled ot'
thalfit of the company bh thi.


I hompon and (i,
te.lthh Se lr ces Limiid ", .:
d ,k IC Id't" i )inn ti } l\ l [i
Renaissaite Re italatl '
lirst t(liormed in Nass;i it if
lalc\ on Balmoral HtI-tel l'\
l)r- l iin lPo iov and I 11t ,
.ldx .itn' int 17 71


Writs against two doctors


TWO New Providence
doctors and a Foxdale
resident have had writs taken
out against them by the
Treasurer of the Bahamas for
payments amounting to over
$10,000.
Listed as defendants in
three separate writs filed w ith
the Supreme Court Registrar
today are Drs. Kirtland
Rudolph Culmer, John Wavell
Thompson and Mr. Philip I
Russell of Fox Hill.
The three writs were filed


by Senior Crown Counsel
Neville Smith today.
Dr Culmer is being stied
for $1.571.43. the balance ot
52.071 43 allegedly lent to
him in 1969 Dr. Thompston.
a Palmndale practitioner is
being sutied tor $4.92S.
Also added to the unones
being sought is the sum ito
S3.730. ihe balance of ant
amount lnt t to Mr Russell iII
July 1. 199.
The monev amount s io
S10.229,


'Good prospects' for hotel contract


IHOTFL Union president
David Knowles sai d ti ,
morning that prospects weic
"g(oxd'" for signing of a newc
work contract with the Hollt
1 mIployers Associationit 'i
Monday.
Management and L union
'ee.'li.it i'' spent nine weeks in
talks that produced fesw results
before a tentative agreement
was hammered out in a matter
of hours over the weekend to
head off expected strike action
by over 5.500 hotel employees


.7 2 As> association n hotet *-
\cw Proaidence antid PIaiail
l -:ai d.


I i ,I.wo sItes h '.V I' I "i. "
M\loidal\ been ,worknmle'-' .
,let.uled wording rt the ',r .ii])
,Im oon'l t


CARRIER

PULLED

FREE


AT LAST


S i e with lithe ti In,
hi t-, wo'lking in i3.,.-, ,
udnenda Illo rninp 4'|' hc ti+
htarbt.ii m r t|)r I 2" hi ,, I'
h li J olin \ U gl stU.s
l.ssherger '
!c!'lstlaI ion. Ie" cI PoI t

ret ieli ng, tt t I .' ei'cu t
I report said
I he d .% e-.t rII ,i h4 .00(
dilead weicght tI n-, ; ; ei t l
t 140 t ct
j l lt r e -q u a rte l r l lt- .1 l 1i 1,'.i!


i -,,i-, 400 l .

Choti I ten J
I h iId. .i II nii -i
H tl .il i t itn i t.
iti !i h e hlie i, h l) 1 '. h
I -miing ,alvage 1t1- SI Sahor
.ind Rode Zee. w 1- iii ,i' d 1i

I,. !\ 0. t ilt

in At


Two in


!


sipper room and for those who
a cannot std> "ltdke-a wa>
suppers" re avdilahle.
Raffle tickets will be drawn
at 10 30 p.m


SI;t l IN tt ant abandon' 1'
soop at liarves C(a near th '
u ddle of lthe I xumas chaIt
ca.lt I hursda\ ledi to thc
dxJacoive of 113 Ilaititn
nationals ion tI! island itself b\
the crew of the police launch
Andros. the IHome Affa irs
Ministry confirmed.


"It Ihe absence !t a
casonablHe t'\xptlanate i ;i
theii presence" thie l .it iant
were .irtcsledt. the M1inistr\
s.d Ilihe group lias been
brought to Nassau aboard the
nt.v Staniel Cay Express under
police and immigration escort


Pl-Itc ahboad. I'H' --ndros
.ihit'ed I c the anl !, J,'d slhp1
eairl I hiirsd.i !, n.r ine w lhile
on roumtinle patrol thi 'uhrli lhe
I un Ca ('a s
It !, understood the lIaitians
are to be returned toI laiti next
month


national convention, he says


said, and refused also to put
the request itself to a vote.
The PLP's constitution
stipulates that "voting at
meetings of the National
General Council shall be open
unless the contrary is
approved by a majority
decision."
Mr. Heastie said "about a
third" of those present last
night openly voted in his
favour against suspension,
and he was convinced he
could have defeated the
motion entirely if the voting


had been by secret ballot. He
claimed he served notice ot
intention to appeal last night
He added that he felt he
should not have been
suspended because of what he
felt was the improper method
by which Mr. Outten was
given the party's St. Barnabas
nomination in the first place

He said prior to the Jan
18 by-election PLP chairman
Andrew "Dud" Maynard
called a special NGC meeting
for the purpose of appointing


an elections committee
He said ihe meeting wa,,
held and the commnillee
appointed and several NGCC
members left inmmediaiel,
But. he said. on the same
night the NGC gase Mr
Outten the nomination. even
though it was not on the
agenda. the Elections
Communittee had made no
formal report, and no
applications for the
nomination were ever asked
for
Mr Heastlie said his


posit kin now is that lie will
appeal his suspension to the
national convention when it
meets later in the sear.
probably in October He
added however thai it was
possible he mighi change his
mind before then
He said he will "stick to
business from now on."
Mr. Heastie is a successful
businessman, owning and
operating Heastlie's Lumber
and Building Supphes and
several related enterprises.


I


[mm


II


I DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.

NEW 1974 MODELS
"THE VER ..
ARRIVING SOON!


I


SHOP

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


'... s
3i


-- '. ,.t
Ut
S -.'7
; t:-. ',7,


113 Haitians found on island


i:


I I III [ Il


R i tered with Postmaster f e


I


I


court


on bank

hold-up

charge
TWO ;Rn VI residents
arraigned yesterday for armed
rohher- in the Monday
morning Royal Bank hold-up
wete charged jointly and
separatelMy with six additional
offtenc es. anid "three other
matters" are still being
investigated.
Charged before Magistrate
1immanuel Osadebay with
taking money in six currencies
totalling the equivelant of
S3iQl4.4h 5 were domestic
worker Bernard Bostwick. 23.
(if irs!t Street and Poincianna
A v c nie and mechanic
I redertck Rahming, 20. of
(rotuked l dand Street.
It is alleged they took the
'io oneje ion lie Royal Bank of
Canada in the Lyford Cay
Shopping Centre while armed
wil th a hotgun andi a cutlass.
r h, twO were charged
lottinv also with possession of
a firearin with intent to
omminnt a felony, and with
rc linge car N5401 from the
Ion %%n rt ourt ptnen ts,
Na\ssaiu St. without the
know ledge tr consent of the
.r.,r soettmne between 5:30
1p a-s Stundae and 8130 a.in
\M' ida\
I he ri(bhety and firearms
possession Lhar'ges were laid
S..t.i'. : d the two
,>c usild wtre not called on to
plead Bostwi tck, not
pcpreecntcd by counsel at his
ra a n in t yesterday
tit t';toon. pleaded guilty to
the car theft. Rahmning
represented by attorney
Nicholas Zervos. pleaded not
tiinit to that charge.
Rthnung also pleaded not
11liw. xhen he was separately
charged with driving car N5401
at about 7-45 p.m. Sunday
without insurance and while
Its driver's license was under
sitpen sion ht a magistrate.
"N ]"()I(l;IlT "
Bliotkick pleaded not guilt\
i., d riit !t' c:ar at about 7:30
S it \l,,td.ly without
t t iii .n n a ind tod a further
Thalel of heing totrund in
p;'Ossi )fit tdf miattariaa on
1 ie-d.i\ d
BHhiltneln wcrc arrested b,
lp-1 en lphie (rro\e at ahout
1 1 0 p in M on d a \ ,
nII\ a tew hours alter the
r.-ihhenr All the stolen money
has been recovered, police -atd.
BI / ick's trial for
p.ics.sston tf marijuana was set
S 10 a.ii. lMarch 25 A
lic'trng itl the remaining
aiati'.cs was scheduled tor 2 30
MT % U latch 28.
V lien \hi /Zervos applied I'(.
hail lor Rahniing. prosecuting
IriIspcctor Okell ('.ill rightl said
ltie ptllce objected, on grounds
tliat police still have "three
t lier tmaiters" under
ti vestigation. te said the
investigations related to "this

Mi. OsadehaP remanded i ht
tio mien t cuistods to nest
ilislda'. whlihen Mr ('artwright
t, he police expect it have
c, icippl cd t heir investigations
and wlhen the magistrate said
Mr /er-sns might renew his
aphpliatton tor bail

Catholice
bazaar
TIlt ANNUAL ('atholic
Diocesan Bazaar will be opened
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the
Priory roundss by Mr. George
Slackey. M.P. The bazaar is in
aid of the Diocesan schools.
the Catholic health clinics and
the poor of the Bahamas.
AlIt hough the official
opening is not until 4 p.m. the
lair gales ar.e open to the
public fron 3 p m unld
midnight
Dinners will he served in the


I]ICIC:













Friday. February 22, 1974


SATELLITE photographs
taken over eastern Turkey
may show the original Noah's
Ark on Mount Ararat,
according to U.S. Senator
Frank Moss of Utah.


DISSIDENT
writer Mahajlo
been denied per
to the United S
part in a mei
American Assoc
Advancement of



THOMAS
attempting to
first person t
Atlantic in a
expected to hit
Africa coast tod



U S. SECR
State Henry Kis
as "nonsense"
report that he w
President N
impeached.


PREMIER Go
be Minister of
Israel's new gi
Moshe Dayan
resigning office
Labour Party fo


A HUGE m
and earth loose
days of rain s,
buildings killing
and injuring s
authorities said
of Capri.


BELFAST Guerilla raiders
mortared a British Army
Yugoslav checkpoint in Northern Ireland
Mihajlov has today in a fierce border battle
mission to go and terrorist bombers blasted a
statess to take Belfast bar, the fifth to be hit
eting of the in five days.
nation for the
Science. Military headquarters
reported that an estimated
seven or eight guerillas, almost
certainly an Irish Republican
GATCH Army squad, lobbed about 30
G n mortar shells fired from
become the home-made weapons fashioned
o cross the from drainpipes at the
balloon, was checkpoint on the frontier
the northwest with the Irish Republic.
ay. They also loosed about 500
rounds of rifle and automatic
weapons fire at the post. near
Strabane, a frequent trouble
ETARY of spot right on the frontier, but
singer denied no army casualties were
a published reported.
would resign if A command spokesman said
qixion was the guerillas were dug in near
a hotel on the outskirts of
Lifford, a town about a
half-mile across the border.
The army squad guarding the
olda Meir will checkpoint returned the fire.
Defence in The spokesman described
government if the hour-long battle as "a
insists on major attack". The IRA's
ials of her provisional "wing is waging a
recast. fierce hit-and-run guerilla war
against security forces along
the 260-mile border."
ass of garbage In Belfast. terrorists believed
ned by several to be Protestant fanatics
vept over two detonated a big car bomb
g two people utSide the Roman
several others atholic-owned Rogers' bar in
in the Island the downtown quarter. Police
said seven people were
wounded.
-t'ert r",,, .4t"' 1) imnage was reported


IOKYO Chini has c,)ome
out with one of its strongest
and most unusual attacks on
the Soviet Unior: claiming that
the Soviet leadership worships
Confucius the hth century
B (' Chinese philosopher
'Like all reactlionaires and
ringleaders otf opportunistic
lines in Chinese history. the
Soviet renegade clique
worships ( ontu.;i,.c' declared
a Peking broad-ast Tnwi1tored
here
Soviet Part, h-,)ss leonid
Bre/hnev, after he came to
power in l-."4 took over the
mantle from i Premier Nikita)
Khrushchev in worshipping
Confucius," it added.
citingg various Soviet
sources, including the news
agency la.ss arid the leading
newspaper "Prada." the
broadcast said the Moscow%


EDD BURROWS
Proprietor /Marager


government has distorted the
truth about modern China.
Since China's recent attacks
on former Chinese Defense
Minister min Piao and
Confucius began, the Soviet
Union's admiration for the
latter has become even clearer,
it said.
The broadcast alo said that
by criticizing kLn Piao.
Confucius and the Soviet
leadership's worship of
Confucius, the Chinese people
have touched the Soviets' most
tender spot.
It states that the Soviets
have denied an\ special liking
for Confucius. but then refutes
this by quoting several Soviet
works as depicting the ancient
Chinese philosopher as
progressive and "enlighten-
ing."


KENTUCKY

SPRINGS

HOTEL
Fowler Street South

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


visit our intimate Dining & Cocktail Lounge
MEALS ARE HOME COOKED.
SERVICE: TO MAKE YOU WANT TO STAY
WHAT YOU SEE ... IS WHAT YOU GET.
HOURS: 11 a.m.to 4a.m.


widespread. Police reported the
car used to carry the bomb was
stolen last week in a Protestant
sector of the city.
The Ulster Freedom
Fighters, a shadowy band of
protestant extremists, has been
waging a bloddy vendetta
against Catholics for the last
month despite appeals from
other extremist groups to end
the sectarian feud.
Four other Catholic bars
have been bombed this week.
Three people were killed.
The Cambridge bar in
Belfast's dockland was wrecked
Thursday night by a 50-pound
bomb. No one was hurt. police
said.
Later, four part-time
militiamen of the Ulster
Defence Regiment were
wounded in a bomb blast.
The army said guerillas
detonated the charge, hidden
in a panel truck parked at the
side of a country road, as the
patrol passed in a jeep. (AP)


Murder case

CHARLOTTE AMALIE, St.
Thomas (AP) The widow of
a man murdered in St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands, failed to
identify a suspect as the killer
Yesterday.

Mrs Barbera Rothenberg.
who testified Tuesday night
and again Wednesday in federal
court, was asked to pick out
the man whom she saw shoot
Altredo Rothenberg on Jan.
13. but she pointed out a court
spectator

Rothenberg, a veterinarian
for the U.S. Agriculture
Department in Puerto Rico and
a native of the Dominican
Republic, was killed by two
shots in the stomach while he
was waiting for a cab near a
public housing development in
the proximity of Charlotte
Amalie (AP)


Kidnappers demand $4m more


HILLSBOROUGH Terrorist
kidnappers of Patricia Hearst accused
her father of "throwing a few crumbs to
the people" and demanded he add $4
million to a $2 million food giveaway
programme.
A source close to newspaper executive
Randolph A. Hearst said commitments
for $4 million in free food would be
sought immediately from grocery stores
and others in an effort to secure freedom
for Patty Hearst, abducted 17 days ago.
The kidnappers said Hearst's $2 million


offer "is not at all a good faith gesture
but an act of throwing a few crumbs to
the people forcing them to fight over it
among themselves."
A partial transcript of the latest
communique from the Symbionese
Liberation Army, which claims to be
holding the 20-year-old heiress as a
"prisoner of war," said the Hearst
financial holdings and Hearst's personal
wealth "does in fact go into the hundreds
and hundreds of millions.
"Even if Mr. Hearst was to give all that


Solzhenitsyn goes


sight-seeing

COPENHAGEN Exiled "Really? You cal
Soviet writer Alexander quiet?," he quipped
Solzhenitsyn today began his backward glance al
hunt for a possible home in attendant press. Thi
hospitable Scandinavia. laughed.
Both Denmark and Norway Always the write
have offered him places to live observed closely everytl
where he can have quiet for his was shown and scribb
work and ample space for his impressions in a
large family when they leave notebook.
the Soviet Union. He even noted the od
Solzhenitsyn arrived in the of a little street in t
early morning by the city-Pistol Street.
Alpine express from Zurich, Solzhenitsyn covered
Switzerland. Despite the long of tourist sights in a shot
train journey, he was fresh and He had breakfast
relaxed and obviously enjoyed downtown hotel, sign
a brisk three-hour walk around guest book and went
the city's tourist sights. 20th floor for a soi
At lunch he was told by his misty view of the city.
host, Hans Joergen Lembourn, He saw everything t
president of the Danish Writers hall, the parliament, thi
Association, about a beautiful theatre.
seaside home in Denmark's theatresoon abandon
south jutland which had been He soon abandons
offered for his use. police-escorted car.
He took to his fee
A source at the lunch said strode at a vigor to s fe
the writer showed interest in strode at a vigorous pace
the house and in perhaps going byeople who rectrognizestic
to see it one day. by his characterstic
Solzhenitsyn was expected asked him to autograph
to leave later by ship for copies of his books. He o
Norway, which has given him a
three-month tourist visa. Im pe a
The Oslo newspaper
Aftenposten reported tlhat
Solzhenitsyn intended to look WASHINGTON T
over the former home of the blouse o f Represe
late Norwegian author Mrs dinvestciartingy comthe
Sigrid Lndset at Lillehammer, investigating the
a winter sports centre., impeachment of P
Solzhenitsyn obviously Nixon, was advised by
enjoyed his tenth day in the fences need not be c




than he was in Switzerland. contained in a
Whie he stillcomplained memoreandc n explore i
west after being forcible





atpeltied frphotographers he constitutional, gro und
was good-humoure, imp by the ranking Rep


Someone translated for him president.
a newspaper headline saying In its most sigl
Sohile he still complained memorafinding um th expori
Denmarklly of the thoo close gene r nnl
Den matrk'' ,.t. t, t hc.. t ,.,;,;,, i.. .


METEOR 'BOMB'

MISSES EARTH
LONDON A meteor as powerful as the atom bombs
that smashed Nagasaki and Hiroshima in the Second World
War narrowly missed hitting the earth 18 months ago,
according to Britain's highly respected Nature Magazine.
An article by R. D. Rawcliffe of the Aerospace
Corporation in Los Angeles said the "extraordinarily large
and brilliant" meteor was first detected over Utah in
August 1972.
It passed north over Alberta, within 36 miles of the
earth, and apparently did not fragment, Rawcliffe said. And
had the meteor approached earth at a slightly lower
altitude. "The damage would have been very extensive,"
Rawcliffe said.
"Fortunately," he concluded, "meteors of this size are
exceedingly rare." (AP)


U.S. 'should avoid r


WASII\IH1\ President
Nixon told his Cabinet
yesterday that as a result of
federal measures and voluntary
public conservation "we have a
good chance of avoiding
rationing."
That assessment was relayed
by Deputy Press Secretary
Gerald L. Warren after the
two-hour Cabinet session.
Warren said Nixon also
expressed hope that the long


lines at gasoline tilling stations
will be reduced by new
allocation measures and
continued conservation.
The President and members
of his Cabinet expressed
confidence that problems being
encountered because of energy
shortages and its impact on the
economic "will not be with us
after the middle of this year,"
Warren said
There was no explanation
from Warren of what prompted
this optimistic report.
However, he said Secretary of
Agriculture Earl Butz, for
example, said that price
projections for the latter half
of the > ear would be somewhat
alleviated by increased meat
production and grain supplies.
Warren said Nixon asked the
Cabinet officials for comments.
Treasury Secretary George P.
Shultz and Federal energy
Office Administrator William
E. Simon were absent at other
meetings,


1 this
with a
t the
en he

hr, he
thing he
led his
pocket

d name
he old

t a lot
rt time,
in a
ed the
to the
newhat

he city
e royal

ed his

et and
e.
d him
beard
their
obliged


to the people he could never pay the
people back for the past losses of
freedom nor for the current suffering
they are now under," the SLA said.

The 20-minute tape-recorded
communication, the third such message
received from the multiracial guerrilla
group, again linked Miss Hearst's fate to
that of two imprisoned SLA members
facing murder charges for the Nov. 6
Cyanide-bullet assassination of Oakland
schools superintendent Marcus Foster.


ARMY




POST


with a smile.
Solzhenitsyn obviously liked
the ceremonial of the changing
of the guard in the cobbled
square outside Amalienborg
palace. He watched closely the
drill of the soldiers in 18th
century uniforms with bearskin
hats. (AP)

Rose discharged
WEST PALM BEA('CH
Rose Kennedy. 83, was
discharged today from St
Mary's Hospital after
undergoing a series of tests.
Mrs. Kennedy, mother of
the late President John F.
Kennedy, was admitted to the
hospital Tuesday after
complaining of persistent
headaches. She has been
spending the winter at the
family's Palm Beach mansion.
A hospital spokesman said a
blood vessel ruptured in Mrs.
Kennedy's brain but she
suffered no paraly sis or
weakness.


-THREE DIE

IN HIJACK

SHOOT- OUT

BALTIMORE Three
people were killed today
during an apparent hijacking
attempt at Baltimore-Washing.
ton International Airport.

A gunman and an airport
security guard were shot a"d
killed at the scene. The co-piklt
of the Delta DC-9 that was the
target of the hijacker died
three hours later on thile
operating table of a Baltimore
hospital, the hospital said.


The
seriously
shooting
surgery.


plane's pilot was
wounded in the
and was undergoing


A stewardess who jumped
from the lane dorin,' the
incident hurt her back.
authorities said, adding that
the plane's passengers escaped
injury.

Police said an unidentified
object was under a bomb
blanket at the edge of the
runway. It was not
immediately known whethe-
the object had been taken r,:
the plane.

The FBI, state pole,
county and airport police we:,
searching the airport with
bomb-sniffing dogs alter
sealing off the area where ithe
shooting occurred.

Flight 523 to Atlanta A,,
apparently loaded with 'u
passengers when the inmidenr
began to unfold at 7:03 a ni.


chable offences 'not criminal acts'


he U.S.
natives
i t tee,
possible
resident
its staff
achable
criminal

rejected
ublican
:ee, was
staff
ing in
the
Is for
nerican

nificant
randumr


NatLt,, Mat crmin,111 1aw 1, lot
applicable to the process of
removing a president from
office.
"The criminal law ... does
not address itself to the abuses
of presidential power." says
the memorandum. "In an
impeachment proceeding a
president is called to account
for abusing powers which only
a president possesses."
Chairman Peter W. Rodino,
a Democrat, and representative
Edward H utchinson, a
Republican, at a news
conference at which the
memorandum was distributed,
made it clear it in no way
reflected the committee's


ationing'

Secretary of Transportation
Calude Brinegar was said to
have resorted that the lowered
speed limit now 55 m.p.h.
and other driving
conservation measures had
brought about a dramatic
reduction in traffic deaths
down by a total of 1,000
deaths for the month of
January.
The problem of long lines at
gas stations was mentioned in
the discussion, Warren said,
and Nixon spoke of efforts to
reduce them, including steps
that Simon has taken to
reallocate gasoline to shortage
areas.
The president has been
adamant against employing
nationwide rationing to meet
the gasoline crisis. Warren said
he again expressed hope that
the problems can be solved hv
the measures now being taken.
Warren said the question of
whether rationing now might
be helpful was not brought up.
(AP)


position on the crucial
question of what constitutes an
impeachable offense.
Rodino called it a useful
tool that would help the
members make uip their
individual minds when it comes
time to vote on whether
grounds exist for impeaching
Nixon.
Hutchinson said: "It speaks
to the committee, it does not
speak for the committeee."
"And he left no doubt that it
did not speak for him.
"'It supports a broader
concept of impeachment than I
would think wise in dealing
with a president." said
lHutclnson, who added that lie
believed criminal behalviour
should be required before a
president was removed froini
offi,'e.
But the mernoranduln stated
there is nothing in the 400- ear
history of impeachment in
England, the deliberations of
the constitution or the


precedents of the House to
support the narrow view
espoused by Hutchitson.
"In drawing articles of
impeachment the tlouse has
placed little cinphiasis on
criminal conduct the
inemorandunm sa\s,
S... much more cominonm are
allegations that the ll,.,r has
violated his duties or his oath
or seriously undermined public
confidence in his ability. to
perform his official functions."
Turning specifically to the
standards wai';nnst which a


president must be judged, the
memorandum states that no
precise criteria can be listed
"However," it says, "'ra .
thie issue is president,
compliance with the
constitutional requircinel'
and limitations on iit c
presidency, the crucial fact r';,
not the intrinsic quality v:
behaviour but the significant.
of its effect upon ii'
constitutional system or the
f u n c t i o n i n g of our
government."


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RAIDERS




MORTAR


Television newsman John
Lester selected by other
correspondents t. meet with
the Hearst family as "pool"
reporters quoted the
message as saying Miss Hearst
would be held in accordance
with the Geneva conventions.
Lester said Miss Hearst
spoke for only a few seconds,
saying: "Today is Feb. 19.
This morning the Shah of
Iran executed two men at
dawn." In two previous taped
communications she has given
similar news items to
pinpoint the day the message
was made.
Last Monday, Feb. 18, two
men convicted of leading a
plot to kidnap Iranian royalty
were executed by a firing
squad in Tehran. The men
were described as anarchists.
There was no immediate
explanation for Miss Hearst's
mention of the Feb. 18 date.
The transcript said Hearst's
plan, scheduled to begin
Friday, won't be acceptable
unless numerous new
demands are totally met.
These include:
"That an additional 4
million be added to the $2
million already allotted,
making a total of 6 million to
be used for the purchase of
food. (AP)


Soviet leaders


'worship Confucius'


AT WEE CARE
Tel: 5-3967 Madeira Street


Infants Wear


Under Wear

Pyjamas

Knit Wear

Swimwear


Boys' Grey School Shorts


LOOK!!


Ride to success in your Police Force.

A proud New Nation awaits your service.

The Police College will show you how.



S.-LI C E







''OLICE












P-5 iL I gi





PI LICEI C ILL 5 |LI

If you are a Bahamian between the age of 1712 years and

28years, feet inches or taller, visit or call us at the

Police Col lege,Oakes Field, Phone -59551-2- 3


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN CHRISTOPHER
WILLIAMS of the Western District of the Island of New
Providence, Bahamas, is applying to The Minister
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 22nd day of
February, 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


1hr ( ribune













Friday, February 22, 1974


U(hb Tributtn


(Tht Uribunt
NuLu s ADDICTS JURAtE IN VERBA MACISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E H. DUPUCH, PubHl er/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publsher/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

Friday, February 22, 1974


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
GRAND CAYMAN, January 18th I am often asked by my
readers how I not only produce this column every day but how I
often have enough articles built up for a month in advance.
The only way I can answer this question is by saying that I
spend every waking second of my life looking for subjects to
write about. My mind travels near and far in the search. And
when I go to sleep my subconscious mind takes over.
The thoughts for some of my best articles come to the level of
consciousness while I sleep. On such occasions I go to sleep
without any clear thought in my mind. Then suddenly I am
wakened with a racing mind. I have a subject. It is all there
and I cannot go back to sleep until I get it out of my system.
This is what has happened in this case. It is now just before
midnight. I was awakened from a deep sleep by something that
told me that it was time to write again. And so ... here I am
writing my third article for the day.

You will notice that the articles for the last three days bear the
same date line Grand Cayman, January 18th.
Before I left Nassau yesterday I had completely written myself
out. I left the island without a thought for a single line except for
a possible subject that might arise some time from a front page
feature article that appeared in The Tribune on the previous day
under the caption: "Big Boost For Home Fanning ".
One of the last things I did before leaving home yesterday was
to tear this article out of the paper and stick it in my pocket.
Now I have it before me on a writing table in a hotel in Grand
Cayman.

It is interesting to trace the steps ... some apparently
completely unrelated to the subject of agriculture ... by which the
thoughts have developed for this article.
When I arrived in Miami yesterday a friend collected mail for
me from the hotel at which I stay when I am in Coral Gables. In
my mail was a letter from Jacksonville. It came from the
chairman of the Board of one of the largest food store chains in
the U.S. He had read an article I wrote in this column on
December 17th arising out of a book he sent me on October 14th
in which two brothers predicted that there would be such food
shortages in the world in 1975 that the U.S. would be obliged to
decide what countries must be allowed to starve to death during
that year.
He pointed out that they were wrong only in their timing
because the famine was already here in 1973.
For the sake of emphasis I will reprint a bit of his October 4th
letter.
"I am still reading your very thoughtful articles and I have a
little grits for your mill," he wrote.
"Back in 1967, 1 attended a cocktail party in Washington and
met two brothers who told me they were writing a book about
the food business. I came home and ordered the book, and when
it came later that year, I started reading it. I came home and
ordered the book, and when it came later that year, I started
reading it. I gave up about one third of the way through it, feeling
that it was impossible.
"On my last visit to the Bahamas. I took the book with me and
read it in the light of the disappearance of grain surpluses in the
United States, Canada and Australia. I found that the men's
projections were on schedule except that the surplus disappeared
in 1973 instead of 1974.
"You will see that the premise calls for the United States to
decide which countries will starve to death in 1975."
In my article on December 17th. I discussed the food situation
in the Bahamas ... emphasized the importance of home
production, a subject I had laboured, both in and out of season,
for years.
I told how, during the second world war, my family had
developed a sell-contained unit on a comparatively small area of
land at Camperdown that so completely met the needs of my
large family that we didn't need to buy anything from the food
shops. In addition to products from the land ... and honey from
bee hives ... we caught all the fish we needed for our table in a
fish pot set down at a small reef near our waterfront property at
Camperdown.

My food store executive friend in Jacksonville read that article
and on January 10th he wrote me a brief letter. This letter was
with the mail my friend brought to the airport for me.
"We have our top grocery buyer and coordinator travelling on
the West Coast of the United States right now endeavouring to tie
down supplies of canned goods.
"I think your emphasis on agriculture in the islands is
tremendously important.
"I continue to enjoy your editorials daily."

One of the reasons for the disappearance of grain surpluses in
the U.S. was a mistake made by the government in Washington in
contracting to sell millions of tons of grain to Russia at a time
when the market was depressed.
In this way Russia has established a corner on the world's grain
market at a time when shortages have shot prices sky high. The
-situation is so serious for the U.S. and countries that depend on
SAmerican farm production for supplies that I now remember
reading an Associated Press news despatch a few days ago which
reported that Russia had agreed to allow the U.S. to extend the
period of her shipments of grain under her contract until the new
Scrop comes in this summer. Without this concession by Russia
U.S. housewives would have no bread on their tables for a long
time to come!
I didn't clip that article but I stored the fact in a comer of my
Mind.

SWalking through the airport in Miami last night I told my wife
i had better get some reading material in the hope that I might
Spick up a thought somewhere. And so I got a Newsweek, a Time
and today's Miami Herald which was already on the news stands
by 9 o'clock last night.
As you know ... the two articles I wrote earlier today sprang


T'rom a head line in Newsweek which read: "Up From Slavery -


To What?"
What possible connection could there be between the subject
of slavery and the urgency for producing more food in the
Bahamas?
None whatever but this proved to be the final hnk that brought
the thoughts together some apparently unrelated for this
article.
When I started to write the first article around mid-day today I
intended to deal only with the subject of Women's Lib that the
writer discussed.
But my mind strayed. It went on a wide ranging tour back over
the years and recalled that over forty years ago I worked on the
Agricultural and Marine Products Board under the chairmanship
of Colonial Secretary the Hon. Charles Dundas who later became
the governor of the colony with a knighthood.
At that time he urged Bahamian farmers to produce the food
that was served to tourists in the hotels. He declared that the
money spent by the government to bring tourists to Nassau
benefitted largely the merchants on Bay Street. This expenditure
could not, he argued, be justified until the direct benefits reached
down to the level of the farming community who should be
helped and encouraged by government to receive some direct
benefits from the tourist dollar.
Some of our people responded to this appeal to their reason -
notably the late Josiah Rahming, J.P., community leader in the
village of Fox Hill but it didn't develop into national
importance because it did not get any support from the merchant
community who then controlled the reins of government.
The reason for this indifference to fanning by the merchant
community was two-fold.
First, it would cut in on their profits from the sale of imported
food and, secondly, it would reduce Treasury receipts from duty
collected by the Customs from goods imported into the colony.
The government depended on revenue derived from this source
for financing the affairs of the colony.

It is to the credit of the P.L.P. government that they are
showing an interest in developing home production.
With a gift of $10 million from the U.S. for this purpose, they
are experimenting with farms at Andros. This was the best place
to start because the geological structure of Andros is different
from that of any island in the Bahamas archipelago
Geologists have advanced the theory that Andros was originally
a part of the mainland of America. It is claimed that there is a
spot on the Florida coast into which Andros would fit
comfortably as part of a jig-saw puzzle.
The theory is that, through erosion spread over centuries of
time, the warm waters of the Gulf Stream broke this chunk of
real estate away from the American mainland and anchored it out
in the ocean as an outpost of the Bahamas archipelago, the other
islands of which were brought up from the depths of the sea by a
submarine eruption thousands of years later.
And, of course, a fact to be remembered is that, in the same
way that these islands were pushed up out of the sea by a
submarine eruption, they could be sucked down again as
happened with a major part of Port Royal, one time capital of
Jamaica, early in the last century, and as has happened with
islands off the coast of Japan in recent years.
But don't let this thought worry you ... it will all happen so
fast that you won't know what hit you ... unless you have the
experience of a man in Port Royal who was sucked to the bottom
by the submarine eruption and then thrown up on dry land again
by a tidal wave that followed. That he lived for years afterwards
to tell the tale is inscribed on a marble slab in a cemetery in the
small bit of Port Royal that was left intact by the eruption.

Because of the difference in its structure, Andros has the two
most important ingredients for successful farming ... deep soil and
an abundance of fresh water.
Indeed, there is so much fresh water in the area that I am told
by friends who are familiar with the coast of that island that
there is a spot in the sea where fresh water bubbles up out of the
sand in low tide. This fact suggests that there may be an
inexhaustible artesian spring running deep underground at that
island.
And so the government's experiments with farming at Andros
should produce good results.

The article that appeared in The Tribune on Wednesday,
January 16th reports on a successful venture being conducted on
an area of New Providence known as Millars where about 200
acres have been put under cultivation.
This farm is being developed by Clem Pinder and Henry
Burrows. It happens that Millars is one of the few fertile spots on
New Providence.
About 40 years ago the late Jack Black, who had spent most of
his life in New York, returned to Nassau with an Irish couple.
They bought Millars with the idea of developing a farm in the
area. The operation was highly successful to the extent that they
produced abundant food ... but it eventually failed because no
market was found for the products.
Now this farm has been started again ... and the state of the
country ... and, indeed of the world, is such that it should not
only prove very helpful at this time but also a highly profitable
operation.
Several farming enterprises in New Providence are now doing
well ... especially in the raising of pigs.
But this is not enough. All these enterprises are geared to a
prosperous community which has money to spend. But now the
economy is threatened with a recession if not a deep depression
- from all sides.
The government needs to go further and stimulate subsistence
domestic farming so that many more of our families may produce
at least some of the food needed for their tables.
In spite of the fact that such large farming areas as the Forest
at Exuma have been sold to real estate developers and thereby
lost to useful productive purposes, there is still plenty of land in
the Out Islands on which the people could produce their own
food. Unfortunately fish and conch are now scarce in areas near


Out Island settlements.
The real problem is in the heavily congested areas of New
Providence where thousands of people have no land for
cultivation.
Some years ago Sir Oliver Simmons, who built the Balmoral
Hotel and later started a farm, introduced hydroponic farming to
Nassau.
This is a comparatively new method of farming in which no
soil, very little land area and only a small quantity of water are
required. It can be easily done with little work and attention.
Now John Cash,Advertising Manager of The Tribune, is doing
it.
G. H. Raine, a brother-in-law of Geoffrey Johnstone, is doing it
successfully in his backyard in the Harmony Hill area, off Village
Road. And when I wrote on this subject some years ago I received
a letter from a man at Freeport who said he was also doing this
type of farming successfully in his backyard.
Incidentally, Sir Oliver Simmons has sold his house at Lyford
Cay to Lord Martonmere. He has also sold his hotel and farm to
other interests and left the Bahamas. I don't know where he has
gone.
It might be helpful at this time if the Agricultural Department
launched a programme to encourage and help families in the
densely populated areas of New Providence to do a bit of soilless
farming in their backyards. Instructors should be sent through
these areas to show people how to get this type of operation
started as a means of strengthening their domestic economy.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: I should have introduced this bit
in the body of this article where I was talking about shortages
that would result in starvation for people in some areas of the


world this sear.
For some tine i;o. a large area of Africa especially Ethiopia
has been in the grip of a prolonged drought. As a result
hundreds of thousands of people have died from hunger and
millions ate r0 ,'--ied a th starvation.
An effort is ocing maue to take relief to the stricken areas but
the seiton affected is too widespread for help to be fully
effective.
You .11 probably remember an Associated Press news
despatch that was published in The Tribune recently.
This stores told how millions of tons of dry soil was being taken
by the wind from the drought stricken area of Africa and spread
across islands in the Caribbean.
The article reported that the dust particles were so dense over
the island of Barbados that they gave the atmosphere in that
region an appearance of smog that is to be seen in industrial cities
where the air becomes laden with smoke emitted from the
chimneys of factories.
One interesting and important result of this unusual
situation for this area is that scientists claim that this
concentration of dust in the atmosphere has prevented the
formation of elements that produce tropical hurricanes. This is
probably the reason that areas in the hurricane belt in the western
hemisphere have been so free of dangerous hurricanes for the past


Balloons the solution


TFTIIERDI) balloons are
the obvious solution to the
Bahamas' television reception
difficulties, having regard to
the physical distribution of the
country's land mass.
Mr. Albert 1t Bieser, chief
engineer of Isle lelevideo
International. outlined the
technology involved in
designing a television and
general communications
system for the Bahamas in an
address Wednesday to the
Bahamas Institution of
Professional Engineers.
ITI has already tendered its
design to the Bahamas
government for consideration.
Three major areas of interest
were pointed out as requiring
imaginative design for the
geophysical area of the
Bahamas.
First. Mr. Bieser said, the
land areas that contain the
potential viewers are very small
compared to the'sea areas that
surround them. Therefore any
general coverage ,ssterm will
"feed a lot of expensive
electrons to the fish" and only
a few to the Bahamian people.
General coverage. therefore.
must give way to a system that
covers all of the land areas and
none or little of the sea areas.
he pointed out.
As satellites and undersea
coaxial cable techniques were
far too expensive to use for


this purpose, microwave relay
became the only practical
technology.
Since microwave antenna
towers to handle the average
80-mile range must be over
3,000 feet high, tethered
balloons became the obvious
solution.
Mr. Bieser noted that "Cost
goes up with size very much
like that of a boat." An
example was the cost of an
eight-foot sail boat which was
insignificant compared to the
cost of a 40-footer.
Similarly the cost of a
50,000 cubic foot tethered
balloon to carry a load to
3,000 feet altitude was almost
nothing compared to the cost
of a 250,000 cubic foot
tethered balloon to carry a
load to 10,000 or 12,000 feet,
Mr. Bieser explained.
In order to get the
frequency band width
necessary to carry more than
just one television channel
Ultra High Frequency
(microwave) must be used.
3.000-foot towers will easily
reach 88 miles at these
frequencies, a 10,000 foot
tower will reach less than 100
miles radius.
As a result of these
considerations ITI has designed
a line of sight system called the
Forbsat system. This is an
artificial radiation belt
oscillating trom an apogee of a
Page 4, Col. 6


two summers.

Now you know how I get the material for this daily column.
It comes from bits and pieces of information stored up in my
niemor\ ... close observation of the passing scene ... and from
reading about events that take place in foreign lands, both near
and far.
I picked up the thought for a fourth article from two brief
telephone calls made to friends in Coral Gables yesterday. They
both told me something that linked with other information I had
stored away back of my head. I have done enough writing for
today. It covers 89 pages of manuscript
I will do the fourth article tomorrow.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
It has been well said that -there is a silver lining to every dark
cloud".
Look for the silver lining to your dark cloud. It is there and
you will find it if you look hard enough. DUPUCH


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Friday, February 22, 1974


TV: balloons the lutio"


From Page 3
half mile high to a perigee of
250 feet. It never touches
earth.
The basic 1,500 mile circuit
is capable of carrying seven
channels of colour television
including a Bahamian and
Pan-Caribbean network in
addition to five channels of
American television.
Besides its use for


conventional programming, the
system can also be used for
educational and medical T.V.
The circuit has the capacity to
provide peak-load and back-up
capacity to Bahamas
Telecommunications and
Z.N.S. radio.
It can transmit and receive
special communications from
the Caribbean such as hotel,
airline and self-drive


reservations for hook-up to the
United States through the
Batelco undersea coaxial cable
to Florida.
Mr. Bieser said the system
can be implemented in a
matter of months and covrr
the entire Bahamas in about a
year and a half. Its cost would
be only a fraction of that of
any other system yet devised
he added.


THE SHERATONS are
coming, one if by land,
two if by sea: Pictured
here are the Sheraton
Inn-West Palm Beach,
opening March 15, and
Sheraton Ocean
Inn-Riviera Beach, Singer
Island, opening May 15,
with 160 rooms and 202
rooms, respectively,
developed and operated by
Continental Services
Corporation, Miami,
Florida.
Mr. Charles Schlakman,
for five years managing
partner. King's Inn & Golf
Club. Freeport. and two
terms president. Bahamas
Hotel Association, is
executive vice president.
Sheraton Inn-West Palm
Beach is located directly
across from the Palm
Beach Lakes Golf Course
and Palm Beach Mall with
meeting space for up to
250 persons and offering
to guests free.
in-room-colour, first-run
movies
Sheraton Ocean Inn
presents each room with a
terrace view of the South
Atlantic and 220 feet of
private beach, featuring, as
does the West Palm Beach
installation, free. in-room
movies two double beds.
colour TV and superb
landscaping.
To add a further
Bahamas touch to these
facilities, general manager
for Sheraton Inn-West
Palm Beach is James D.
Wingfield. previously
director of convention
services. King's Inn & Golf
Club, Freeport, and the
general manager for
Sheraton Ocean Inn is
John Brunold, formerly
assistant manager. King's
Inn & Golf Club, Freeport.


12:00 NOON



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Friday, February 22, 1974


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Friday, February 22, 1974


She Tribune


Professor

to attend

drug

conference


DR. ALFRED M.
Freedman, (pictured)
Professor and chairman of the
Department of Psychiatry,
New York Medical College,
will attend the conference
on "Strategies for Prevention
of Drug Abuse in Developing
Countries" which is being
hosted March 3 by the
Ministry of Health at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel.
Dr. Freedman's interest in
the field of mental health and
drug abuse is borne out by his
contribution to over 100
publications of professional
journals, such as American
journals of Phychology,
Psychiatry and the World
Health Organisation. In
addition he has written
several textbooks, the latest
being his 1973 editions.
"Psychopathology and
Psychopharmacology and
"Opiate Addiction Origins
and Treatment."
Also attending will be Dr.
Dale C. Cameron, senior
medical officer, Mental
Health Office at the World
Health Organization, Geneva,
Switzerland. He will be one
of the key speakers at the
conference.
Dr. Cameron, who is also
clinical professor at George
Washington University,
Washington, is the author of
more than 60 articles dealing
with the fields of public
health, hospital administra-
tion and drug dependence.


TEACHERS MEETING


'1
V'4L V


QUEEN'S BIRTHDAY
ALTHOUGH Saturday, June
15, has been approved as the
Queen's official birthday this
year it will not be observed as a
public holiday in the Bahamas.
It was announced today that
the Queen has approved
Saturday, June 14, as her
official birthday next year.


-


come to the


IT'S FUN FOR EVERYONE AT


CATHOLIC DIOCESAN BAZAAR
AS&-. Abil


V.


V


The Bazaar is in aid of the Diocesan Schools, The Health Clinic
and the Poor of the Bahamas
S* The Managers respectfully solicit the friendly support
of a generous public.
S Mr. George Mackey M. P. will officially open the Bazaar
r at 4 p.m.


TAKE- AWAY SUPPERS


SUPPER ROOM


YUM-YUM FOOD COUNTER
*
HOT DOGS
*
HAMBURGERS
*
HOMEMADE
CAKE AND CANDIES
*
ICE CREAM, SODAS
*
CONCH FRITTERS


PRIORY GROUNDS- FEBRUARY 23rd. -3 O'CLOCK PM. UNTIL MIDNIGH


HEADTEACHERS of all educational institutions on New
Providence and District Education Officers from the Family
Islands will attend a meeting on Monday. February 25, at 4
p.m at the Yellow Elder Primarn School, Baillou Hill
Road.
The purpose of the meeting is to enlist the support of all
persons directly concerned with the administration of
schools and educational projects in the Bahamas. to supply
to the Ministry of Education and Culture certain
information which is urgently required for purposes of
planning at the national and regional levels, a Bahamas
Information Services release said.

Mr. Baltron Bethel, Permanent Secretary, Ministry of
Education and Culture, will briefly address the meeting on
the necessity of obtaining the information in the best
interest of the development of all sectors of education in
the country.



S TR INSUBAN"CE C0.LM

P.O. BOX N1108 PHONE 5.5621

NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:
ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


7')


..


5


4^-


AS OF FEBRUARY 20th, 1974.
OFFERED PRICE ......... $1.1 1
BID PRIC E ....................... $1.04
YI ELD ...........LI)........ ...-.. 2.83 '


I I


n!


II


REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

DUE NASSAU

SFAROS 27th FEBRUARY
ORTEGA 12th MARCH
CHRISTIANE BOLTEN 3rd APRIL
*ORCOMA 9th APRIL



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


SATURDAY FEB. 23rd., 1974 3:P.M.

Until Midnight


--1 --- -- -I -11 I II I II --


__


1


4L.


'Aftj


el






6 h


NOTICE
AUTOMOTIVE & INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTORS
LTD. ON WULFF ROAD, JUST EAST OF MACKEY


STREET WILL BE CLOSED
FOR ANNUAL
STOCK-TAKING
ON THE FOLLOWING DATES:
THURSDAY 28TH FEBRUARY
FRIDAY 1 ST MARCH
SATURDAY- 2ND MARCH


AID
[ AID
4, .^


\RRI\ I ) todJlt S Ss
\tad (,.i: So tull hi ai oi!
S l ,1 r V is
S \11 I ) 1 .ldai 1 S S S \l rdi
( rrr,, x d l t> \l ani.
\RRI\ IN(; tmoiiron
I timerid Seas. Bahalia. Slta
tIlv i o .! i:i 11am I 'l. I I op
1I1.i n *', \Vest PI'! lm B j la .


MOON
R is,,,s t ,I, J 11
S. ist, 4 p iii


a-


I


- --


Record motor exports


SLONDON Feh. 20 Britain
c\porled 51),0)0 cars and
140.000 commercial vehicles
last year.
Preliminary tligiures issued byn
the Society of Motor
\t.Manufacturers and Traders oin
I:,'bruary 6 show total motor
Ind'ustrs e\poits were worth a
record 1,.565.000.000 pounds
Coripared with motor imports.
tis shows a balance in
Bit ain', fasour of 803.000.
000 pourLds.
Comnrientinrig onl the ear.
Mrr John Beswick, Director of
thIe Socite said that the
industry's role as the nation's
maror exporter of engineering
products had been further
s trengthened Despite
production losses Britain still
exported more than two
pounds' worth of motor
products for every one pound's
worth she imported" he said.
Although cars are an
important element of motor
exports. \r. Beswick stressed

I^H~riI


that they account for less than
a quarter of the total in this
field. "It is significant that
strong growth was again
recorded last year" he said
"'not only in commercial


vehicles but also the
component parts and
accessories field, which
accounted for nearly 45'7, of
the industry's total exports."


INTERNATIONAL WEEK


TH BLSI\[ SS and
Professional Women 's
Association will celebrate
"International Week" with a
special candlelighting
ceremony at their monthly
meeting 8 o'clock tonight at
the Sonesta Beach I lotel's
Sugar Mill Pub.
The Nassau association is
ce I ebrating "International
Week" in conjunction with
other member organizations of
the International Federation of
Business and Professional
Women.



WE ALSO MKE FINE RUBBER STAMPS
WE ALSO MAKE FINE RUBBER STAMPS


All members and officers are
being urged to attend.






USE

hp rtribune

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ADVTS.


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til HD HOD AYS..


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WE ARE OPENtUNTIL 7 P.M. MONDAY through FRIDAY.
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CARL BURGESS ASSORTMENT OF
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^ Miss J&B visit the TRADEWINDS LOUNGE,
Loews Paradise Island Hotel, and shares the rare
pleasure you find in J&B.
; Why not find out what a rare pleasure J&B really
H is?


. Rare Scotch Whisky
ple*asr yo1 f


LIGHT and GOLDEN


KOii.AM0


Friday, February 22, 1974
AN ISOLETTE Infant Incubator has been
donated to the Princess Margaret Hospital's
Premature Nursery by the American Women's Club
in memory of Mrs. May Albury and Mrs. Esther
Thompson, two very active members who died
recently.
The presentation was made at the hospital on
J Monday by two members of the Club.
Shown from left: Miss Hilda Bowen. chief
nursing officer: Mrs. John Morley. president of the
American Women's Club: Mrs. Gene Barrett,
treasurer of the Club: staff nurse Yvonee Clarke
and Mrs. Theda Godet. acting senior nursing
officer.


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Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.

lIsaPHnidj___Lse

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Friday, February 22, 1974



Kissinger denies he'll resign


MEXICO CITY, (AP) Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger denied today a published
report that he would resign if President Nixon
were inipeached.
The Washington Star News in a story by
Jerry O'Leary reported that Kissinger told
congressional leaders that he would feel
compelled to resign should Nixon be
impeached.
But Sen. Mike Mansfield, D.-Montana, Sen.


Hugh Scott, R-Pennsvlvania and Sen (;;il
McGee. D-Wyp. all denied that Kissinger had
said anything about resigning on the flight to
Mexico City on Wcdnr itj% for a
Latin-American foreign ministers meeting.
O'Leary later told the Associated Press that
McGee had given him the tip and that the
remarks were made by Kissinger on a trip to
Panama earlier this month to sign a Panama
Canal accord


IPE


Chl (Tribune


'A new spirit' urged


By WlILI
MI1:XIC
Secretary
Kissinger
new ', i


for this hemisp
AM I NICHOLSON relations and an end of
O CITY (AP) U.S. "condescension and con-
ol State Henry A. frontation" as he began
Thursday urged "' talks with 24 Latin American
it in hemispheric and Caribbean foreign
ministers.


FFLEfr




1974 PONTIAC


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Donated by RCA Corporation (United States)


S2 ROUND TRIP TICKETS TO LUXEMBOURG

Donated by International Air Bahama


Q VACUUM CLEANER

Donated by Frank Hanna Contract Cleaning Co.



TICKETS L'




(C ) THE SIR VICTOR SASSOON (BAHAMAS) HEART FOUNDATION


=DRAWING a March 15th THE DRUMBEAT CLUB]


SPACE KINDLY DONATED BY:

CARRIBBEAN BOTTLING CO. LTD.


BOTTLERS OF COCA-COLA


He saved the specifics for
another speech to be made
behind closed doors during the
three-day session at the heavily
guarded Mexican foreign
ministn .
The Secretary of State
emphasized that the United
States would "do its utmost to
settle outstanding differences."
"The United States is
prepared to work with the
other nations of this
hemisphere on methods to
eliminate new disputes or to
mitigate their effect." he told a
packed public ceremony
attended by Mexican President
Luis Icheverria.
"We will not intervene in the
domestic affairs of others." he
pledged. "We meet here as
equals, representatives of our
individual modes of life but
united by one aspiration to
build a new community.'
Kissinger arrived in Mexico
('ity on Wednesday with
Senate Democratic Leader


here

Mike Mansfield of Montana
and Republican Leader Hugh
Scott of Pennsylvania.
Kissinger bantered over a
cup of coffee before the
session with several foreign
ministers from the
English-speaking Caribbean
about his "non-existent"
Spanish.
"Welcome to the club," said
(Guyana's Foreign Minister.
Shridath S. Ramphal.
Joked Kissinger- "Although
I don't understand it. I find
that Spanish sounds so
dramatic that I start nodding
my head up and down listening
to it."
"He better watch out,'"
retorted Foreign Minister
Dudley Thompson of Jamaica,
"that's an easy way to get
married "
Thousands of riot police
surrounded the 20-storey
marble and glass foreign
ministry where the meeting is
being held in response to a
planned leftist demonstration
against Kissinger. Mexican
officials said the
demonstration, to be held
three blocks from the ministry,
would not be allowed.


UNITED NATIONS
(U.S.I.S.): The Economic
Commission for Latin America
(FLCA) will hold a regional
conference on indu trialization
in November and also conduct
a study of the impact of the
energy crisis on the economies
of the region.
The two actions were taken
without vote at the conclusion
of a two-day special session of
the ECLA Committee of the
Whole January 24-25 at United
Nations Headquarters.
No site for the
industrialization meeting has
been fixed, but Mexico has
offered to serve as host
country
The committee also
recommended that the Latin
American Institute for
Economic and Social Planning,
set up in 1962, be made a
permanent institution of the
Commission with its own
identity and a headquarters
pernimanently in Santiago, Chile.
which is also the site of the
Commission. The Committee
also approved agreements
concluded between the IECLA
Secretariat and the government
of Argentina concerning the
opening of an ECLA office in
Buenos Aires.
The LCLA one of the five
regional economic commissions
of the United Nations is
composed of the following 29
members: Argentina, Barbados.
Bolivia, Brazil, Canada. Chile.
Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba.
Dominican Republic, Ecuador,
FI1 Salvador, France,
Guatemala, Guyana, Haiti.
Honduras. Jamaica. Mexico,
Netherland Antilles, \in.arjagn,.
Panama, Paraguay, Peru.
Trinidad and Tobago, United
Kingdom, United States,
Uruguay and Venezuela. It also
has two associate members
Belize and the West Indian
Associated States.
The Industrialization
Meeting is envisaged as a
preparatory meeting for the
world-wide second General
Conference of the United
N a t io n s Industrial
Development Organization
(UNIDO), which is scheduled
for March, 1975, in Lima,
Peru. In the resolution adopted
without vote, the Committee
of the Whole said the meeting
is designed "to examine and
evaluate, in the light of
hemisphere experience and the
internal and external
difficulties experienced by the
countries of the region, and
especially those that are at a
low level of industrial
development, the problems of
industrial development in a
regional context and the need
for international cooperation
with regard to industrialization
and its prospects and in
particular the role of the
UNIDO in this cooperation."
The executive-secretary of
ECLA, Enrique V. Iglesias, will
seek technical and financial
help for the conference from
the United Nations and
individual governments.
On the energy study, the
Secretariat of ECLA will
submit to member
governments as soon as
possible its observations and
conclusions regarding the
impact of the energy crisis on
the individual economics.
ECLA will cooperate closely
with the Latin American
Energy Organization (OLADE)


7


BEAT


INFLATION!
Real estate investment is about the only way to
beat inflation. It's good even in the sticks of
Alsaka. And, it's that much better in the towering
pines of %aii AllirVs Andros.
Besides, San Andros is just 15 air-minutes from
home. You can enjoy San Andros recreational
facilities while you wait for your property to
increase in value. You won't have to wait long!
You don't have to rob your bank account
either. Just $45 down and $45 a month makes you
a San Andros investor with more than a quarter
acre of the future. Let Eric Davis explain how you
can visit San Andros and decide.


LOCATION (West of Rdwson Square), long-term
lease. Busin-ss 5old at net Asset value. I
Enquiries: Servac International Ltd.,
P. O. ox N-88.
Nassau.


VISIT

DAVSON REAL ESTATE
COMPANY LIMITED
Bay & East Streets (upstairs). Phone 2-1178


I


UN group study


energy crisis effects


M


* i ;


Deo&-A66




Four-letter words


bother boy's parent

By Abigail Van Buren
1974 by Chicago Tribun-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I am extremely upset about the kind of
books my son's English teacher assigns him to read. He's
in the llth grade.
These books contain some filthy four-letter words. My
son doesn't want me to go to the school and complain. He
says the whole class has to read them.
I think it's terrible to shove vulgarity down the throats
of young people. If I heard my teen-age son using such
language as he is being forced to read, he would get five
knuckles in the mouth.
Am I wrong to be upset by this? I am 47 and never
have read such filth.
I try to teach my children to keep their language and
thoughts clean, and I send them to school and their teach-
ers force trash down their throats. Your opinion, please.
UPSET
DEAR UPSET: I, too. am offended by four-letter
words. [It's a holdover from my early training-call it a
"hangup."I But let's be fair. Not all writing that contains
four-letter words is "trash." Some are judged to be classics
by many highly-respected literary critics.
Relax. mother. I doubt that your son will be corrupted
by an English assignment.

DEAR ABBY: Here's my problem: I have very short
and stubby thumbs, and they are ugly and I am ashamed
of them. Do you think they could be operated on to be
made narrower?
I don't have any money, but would be willing to let a
surgeon work on me as an experiment, and I would take
my chances with the results. I am on welfare.
UGLY THUMBS
DEAR UGLY: Thumb a ride to your nearest medical
school, and ask if they are interested in your proposition,
but don't get your hopes up.

DEAR ABBY: For our first wedding anniversary, I
surprised my husband with a beautiful gold wedding band,
identical to the one he gave me.
He didn't have to tell me he didn't want to wear it, I
could tell by his expression. He left it in the box. I foolishly
insisted that he try it on, to see if it fit and then he told me
that he thought a man who wore a wedding ring might as
well wear a ring thru his nose.
What do you think, Abby? I know it's dangerous for a
man who works around machinery to wear a wedding ring
at work. but my husband works in an office.
HURT IN ALABAMA
DEAR HURT: A man who wears a wedding ring obvi-
ously doesn't mind announcing to the world that he's mar-
ried. but it doesn't necessarily follow that the married man
who wears no ring is reluctant to admit it. Don't make an
issue of it. He's entitled to his opinion.
DEAR ABBY: I am an unmarried Latin American
woman of 26, which means I'm an old maid by Latin
American standards.
All my life I had been fond of a gentleman who was a
friend of the family. Now that he is a widower I realize
that I am in love with him and have been since I was 14.
He is 67, a retired professional man, vigorous physical-
ly and intellectually, and handsome. Hie's from a good
family and is well-to-do. ISo am I. My sister and I will
soon inherit 5 million American dollars. ]
I want to marry this man, but presently he has a
middle-aged Indian housekeeper who is also his mistress [I
am very jealous of her. I
Should I propose marriage to him? Or should my father
tell him how I feel? "J"
DEAR J: First, tell your father how you feel, and ask
him to find out how the gentleman feels about YOU. Don't
be too optimistic. He may be quite satisfied with his pres-
ent arrangement. Sabe?
CONFIDENTIAL TO "HAVING MY DOUBTS": Don't
marry any man whose ability to make rational decisions is
questionable. I think his children are trying to line up a
baby-sitter for his second childhood.
For Abby's booklet. "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
end $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills.
Cal. 212.





Opportunity to purchase establish d
RETAIL-EUSINESS with prime Bay Street


Sn \ lr<, (Blahama,) Limnited









Friday, February 22,1974


Eat and Grow Younger


Most Past-40 Diets Neglect


Essential Vitamins-Minerals


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MICHAEL KTENIDIS of The
City of Nassau, New Providence, 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 naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 22nd day of
February 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ALECIA JANE DEAN of
Lincoln Boulevard. Nassau, N.P., Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 22nd day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship P. 0. Box N7417, Nassau.




NOTICE


IN I ItF EST[ATi OF Thomas Gregory Thompson
late of Peardale in the Southern District of New
Providence deceased.

AL persons having claims against the above Estate
are, required to send the same duly certified in
writing to the undersigned on or before the 21st
day of March AD. D. 174 after which date the
Administrators will proceed to distribute the assets
,aing, regard only to the claims of which he shall
th.en have had notice.

AM) ALL persons indebted to the said Estate are
requested to make full settlement on or before the
date hereinbetore mentioned.

D.itcd this Ith d.', of February A. D. 1974.


GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO.
Attorneys for the Administrators
P. 0. Box N. 272
Nassau, Bahamas.


Protein and minerals are the
chief actors in the nutritional
drama, while vitamins play a
secondary, although essential,
role needed to set other sub-
stances into action. To neglect
any of these three food elements
wrecks the nutritional drama.
Dr. C. Ward Crampton, noted
authority on diseases of older
persons, stated: "The foremost
nutritional defects in the mature
and aging are calcium, iron and
protein. Fully 75 percent of the
men of 60 suffer a lack of one
or more. On the other hand,
many suffer dietary excesses,
notably carbohydrates and pos-
sibly cholesterol."
CALCIUM-IRON IMPORTANT
Calcium is so important an
ingredient of blood that your
bloodstream will attempt to
maintain its calcium level, even
though it has to rob other body
parts of their vitally needed cal-
cium. That is why, in many old-
er persons, the bones, robbed of
their calcium by the blood, be.
come fragile, resulting in easily
fractured arms, legs and hips.
Your nerves, your heart, your
teeth, your brain cells, your
blood-all need sufficient cal-
cium to remain healthy, and to
function as nature intended.
An inexpensive and conven-
ient way to obtain added cal-
cium in the diet is through the
use of powdered skim milk. This
dry milk provides needed cal-
cium and protein along with
many trace minerals less the
fats which are wisely limited
during the later years.


It is Dr. Crampton's belief
that a deficiency of iron is near-
ly always present in the "un-
cared-for person in the higher-
age brackets."
He says that the typical per-
son of 60 is anemic, iron-poor
and body-poor-unnecessarily so.
Insufficient hydrochloric acid in
the gastric secretions is a com-
mon cause of iron poverty in
the older body.
THIRD COMMANDMENT
My third commandment-"Vit-
amins in their rightful place."
1he constant need for vitamin-
rich food in your diet is an oft-
told tale, and one which I shall
not repeat here. Yet there are
two facts about vitamins which
you may not know, and which
deserve to be included here.
The first little-known fact is
that proteins and vitaminand vitamins work
together. The chemical agents
called enzymes, that do the
greatest part of the digestive
work for your body, are all
made of protein. Certain of
these protein enzymes actually
take part in your body's use of
its vitamins, while certain vita-
mins affect the body's produc-
tion of protein enzymes-a sort
of "mutual aid society."
In other words, you can't ex-
pect the vitamins in your food
(or the vitamin-mineral supple-
ment you take) to give you all
the benefits you expect from
them, unless you also provide
your body with ample quantities
of protein foods each day.
Nutritional science has learn-
ed that successful vitamin ther-


By LELORD KORDEL
Number Fifteen of a Series
Minerals rank with protein as the most neglected, hap-
hazardly obtained nutrients in our "civilized" diet, and
more especially in the diets of persons past 40. Protein
and minerals are so closely linked that to advise you to
eat plenty of protein, without stressing the need for equal
care in obtaining a full quota of minerals, would be to
tell only half the Eat-and-Grow-Younger story. That
Is why my second nutritional commandmment Is "Minerals
without fall."


Good prospects for Commonwealth


LONDi',,. Feb 20: The
mutual benefit which could be
enjoyed by both the
Commonwealth and the
Eur op ean L con o mic
Community in the event of a
balanced agreement being
reached between the
"associated" and associablee"
States and the ( oinion
Market is pointed oul in an
article in the February-March
Issue of "Commonwealth", the
monthly publication of The
Royal Commonwealth Society
in London.
Malcolm Subhan. a research
associate at the free university
of Brussels, says in his article
that one of the most surprising
things about Britain's entrv
into the EEC might turn out to
be its effect on Africa and the
relationship bet ween Africa


and the enlarged ( Common
Market
ie says "'it is too soon, of
course, to forecast the
outotne of the ", ii
b-t een the omnlunity and
the 44 A\rican. Caribbean and
Pacific Ocen countries which
opened in Brussels last
October. Bult i ,t already seems
likc!' t lihIt those who
p rphesi-sIed thai the
coliiunit 'S o,'ffer to the
Conminoin ea lth assoiciables'
would exacerbate the division
among the Africa.ns and
weaker the ties between Africa
and 1 urptipe idl) be proved
wr nie
M! Sublian reviews the
various imetilngs which have
been held b\ the associated
and the assoc..able States and
refer, to divisions which came
to the surface .uinonig different
,,untriCes itheni looking at the
present -d\ situation says "11
time g considered the
assoc citedd i and assocjable
States, sh are nieeitinatg as a
group tr tihe first tnlle, arte
doing reimarka-ily well
Mucth f thic Crediit mr this


must go to [hCe Common-
wealth Africans. notably the
Nigerians. w hose role.
especially in the initial stages
was of vital importance. Since
then both the English and
French speaking Africans have
tned hard to subordinate their
national interests, to that itf the
group as a w iole.
While this state cof affairs
may not last long, it is .-pi J!
possible that the Africans swll
find a formula which Ii,'i
enable each individual country
to safeguard its own trade and
other interests while
1i i- r 'ieii to a collnion
position onil the broader issues
raised by the negotiations"
Mr. Subhan says ill
conclusion "ILed by The
Con mmonwealth A-fricans.
supported by Britain on
certain basic issues, the
associated and assoi.iable States
are seeking. in a constructive
spirit and without polemics, to
reach a more balanced
agreement to the ti (C. Both
Co(iltini()1 Market andi
Commonwealth stand to gain it
!i. suLc.eed.


ID
z "MINERALS -"
2 WITHOUT ZIP
FAILT >

< "VITAMINS IN THEIR
L RIGHTFUL
u PLACE" '



apy depends upon the presence
of adequate high-proteins in the
diet. Your vitamin needs should
always begin with a high pro-
tein diet.
Fruits and vegetables may ap-
pear fresh and green in the mar-
ket, yet be grossly lacking in
vitamins, and minerals as well.
MAY LACK VITAMINS
Therefore, unless you grow
your own fruits and vegetables
on properly fertilized soil or
can purchase them from farms
and gardens containing care-
fully enriched soil to your cer-
tain knowledge there is every
possibility you are not obtaining
in your food all the vitamins
and minerals needed to keep
you looking and feeling young.
In that event, the safest course
is to supplement your Eat-and-
Grow-Younger diet with a vita-
min-mineral concentrate. For
my own use I have found the
formula called Nutri-Time to be
an ideal vitamin-mineral food
supplement.
Carefully planned meals plus
added vitamins and minerals in
concentrated form, provide the
best way to make certain that
vitamins and minerals are "ade-
quate" in our diet. And ade-
quate they must be, if you don't
want your Eat-and-Grow-Young-
er program to bog down.
Condensed from the book "Eat and
Grow Younger" by Lelord Korde. All
rights reserved. Distributed by Specialty
Features Syndicate.
Next: The fifth "command-
ment" how to reduce in safe-
ty with a high-protein diet. Sam-
ple menu for reducers.


Sawyer, Acting
Generating Engineer
Fred Maura.
TIDES


High 8 24
pm. n.
Low 2.08
p. i.


i: I







41,


* Lichine
B&Gi
2 B&GNt
SCalvetr B
Drouhin
Drouhin
Engel CI
Engel VI
I Hallgart
Latour C
LichineC
Lichine(

Sichel NI
Sichel NI
SLichine
Cruse St
Eschena
Chateau
Chateau
* Chateau
SCruse B
Cruse Sa

Calvet R
4 CalvetR
Chateau

Bollinqe


Charles
Charles
Krug Br
^ Montvil
4 Tacttini

Veuve
VeuveC
7 Veuve C
Veuve C
Bosca A
Torres
Riscal


a.m. and
a m. and


Chief,
SPhoto:


8 42
2.27


VINE SALE
9 a.m. 4 p.m.

Saturday Only February 23rd.

REG. SALE
SIZE PRICE PRICE


Beaujolais
Nuits-Saint-George, Vintage
jits-Saint-George,
eaune Clos de la Feguine
Pommard, 1969
Pommard, 1969
os Vougeot, 1969
osne-Romanee, 1969
en Nuits-Saint-Georges, 1970
:hateau Corton Grancey, 1969
Gevrey-Chambertin
Gevrey-Chambertin

uits-Saint-Georges, 1966
uits-Saint-Georges, 1966
Chateauneuf-du- Pape
. Julien, Non-vintage
uer St. Julien
Pontet-Canet, 1968
Ripeau, 1969
Ransan Segla, 1968
arsac, Non-vintage
uternes, Non-vintage

Rose
lose
Chet de Selle

r Brut, 1966


Heidsieck, 1966
Heidsieck Rose, 1966'
rut, Non-vintage
lers Brut, Non-vintage
ger Brut, 1966

Clicquot, 1964-66
Clicquot, Non-vintage
:licquot, 1962, 1966
Clicquot Grande Dame
tsti Spumante
Gran Sangre de Toro


Uip rihuntt


AMANA STIOR MOR


COMPACTOR


Amana puts the pressure on trash. Shrinks a
week's household trash into one trash can.

Compacts your trash in low cost plastic bags
you buy at Super Markets.

A lock & key, stop & start switches provide
simple safe operation.

Only $320.00

This is a New Item l



TAYLOR INDUSTRIeS LTD.

P. 0. Box N.4806 Tel. 2-8941


24 HOUR H| W
EFFICIENT Inu
RUBBER EICT
S T A M P ..
SERVICE 1nE
& STAMP
PADS
SsA-4500
lNG'S RUIKR STAIPCo.
BRADLEY & MADEIRA


BAHAMAS

WORLD

AIRLINES


FOR TWENTY FOUR (24) HOUR
WEEKEND FLIGHT
INFORMATION AND
RE-CONFIRMATION SERVICE

PLEASE PHONE:
21576
t If K DAYS PHONE : 21257
iii i


pts
5ths
pts
Sths
5ths
pts
Sths
5ths
pts
Sths
5ths
pts

5ths
pts
Dts
pts
pts
pts
pts
5ths
5ths
pts


$ 4.10
$ 9.00
$ 4.70
$10.30
s.9.00
$.5.00
$15.00
$ 9.30
$ 3.45
$12.00
$ 8.50
$ 4.45

$10.00
$ 5.20
$ 3.45

$ 4.20
$ 4.20
$ 3.70
$12.00
$ 6.75
$ 3.85


1.50
5.00
3.00
6.00
6.00
3.50
9.00
6.00
2.50
7.00
5.00
3.00


$ 5.00
$ 2.50
$ 2.00
$1.50
$ ..50
$ 3.50
$ 2.50
$ 7.00
$2.50
$ 2.50

$ 2.00
$ 1.50
$ 2.00

$ 5.00


$ 5.00
$10.00
$ 9.00
$ 3.00
$ 8.00

$15.00
$ 3.50
$ 4.00
$12.00
$ 1.50
$ 2.00
$ 1.50


5ths $ 2.80
pts $ 1.60
pts $ 3.00

pts $ 7.55


pts
Sths
5ths
pts
5ths

pts
pts
pts
5ths
5ths
5ths
pts


$ 6.65
$13.00
$12.30
$ 4.80
$11.30

$26.00
$ 5.65
$ 6.65
$16.50
$ 2.75
$ 3.70
$ 1.95


SHOP EARLY-BEAT THE RUSH


AHAMAS BLENDERS

Warehouse J.F.K. Drive


_ II_ __


W.&Al


mwMMq


41~6ll~aruak~~lsrj~B~u~xU~


r r


Mr. and Mrs. King Rolle
(centre) receive a cheque
from Mrs. Marina Pinder,
Bahamas electricity
Corporation Personnel
Officer, who took up a
collection for the couple
whose home was destroyed
by fire in December, 1973.
Mr. Rolle is attached to the
Generating Department of
B.E.C. At left is Mr. Kenneth


I


r. i












Friday, February 22, 1974


She ( ribntt


New Citibank head


i TIHE NEW resident vice
president of First National City
Bank in the Bahamas is a
23-year veteran with the
Citibank organisation.
Stephen G. Kent Jr. was
born in Summit, New Jersey,
and attended Williams College
in Williamstown, Massa-
cbusetts. He has spent
the last 20 years with Citibank
in the Latin American area.
Before coming to the Bahamas
/ Cuba, Panama, Columbia,
Honduras and Mexico.
Succeeding Eric Y. Reynal
as head of Citibank here, Mr.
Kent also has responsibility
for the bank's activities in
Grand Cayman, Cayman


*
I


I


I
I
I

I

I
1


U
I

I

In

I

I






Ii
I

l

I

l

I

I


I
I



I


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE 3:00 & 4:50
"THE BOY WHO CRIED WEREWOLF"
starring
KERWIN MATHEWS
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-100!
Sunday Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30
ELLIOT KASTNER afeUWs A ROBERT ALTMAN Fim
ELLIOTT GOULD.
THE LONG GOODBYE"
S NINA VAN PALLANDT STERUNG HAYDEN
.' O ().\'l \ 1// R 18 WILl. BE ADMITTED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.


Saturday Matinee only Saturday Only
Matinee starts at 1:30 Continuous Showings
"THE BIG MOUTH" G. Continuous Showings
Jerry Lewis from 3:00
PLU"RIDE BEYOND "SWORD OF
VENGENCE" PG. MONTE CRISTO" G.
George Montgomery,
Starts Saturday night 8:30 Fay Spain
Sunday Matinee starts at 2:
Evening 8:30 PLUS
"BLACKGIRL" PG. "RING OF BRIGHT
Brock Peters, Leslie Uggams WATER" G.
PLUS Bill Travers,
- "SOYLENT GREEN" PG. Virginia McKenna


'Phone 2-2534


PLUS Late Featur
Saturday night.


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:00
- THE CREEPING FtESH"
starring
PETER CUSHING


re
U


PLUS
"SHAKIEST GUN IN THE WEST"


NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30--'Phone 3-4666
Sunday Continuous from 4:30
I BLACK GODFATHER IS BACK!
aT Lr ...and he's takin'
a nigd% over the town! 1


FRED WILLIAMSON coLonR .... '
Plus! "THE HUNTING PARTY" R.


I


NO' O.VI 'l \I) fR 18/ WILL BE ADMITTED.


Islands. He is the senior officer
in the area for the Bahamas
and Cayman.
During his professional
career in the several Latin
American countries, Mr. Kent
has been primarily in charge of
marketing and credit,
especially in the case of
Mexico, he supervised local
currency, Euro-Currency and
U.S. dollars for Citibank
--tivities in that country.
-.1 his new post, Mr. Kent
heads up an organisation which
began here in 1960 with a total
staff of 14 people. Today the
staff numbers 190, including
staff members of Cititrust.
Mr. Kent resides with his
wife, Deborah, at "La Cresta",
prospect Ridge. They have
thi -ee children in the United
States.


Official

assistant


MRS. Lillian Major, who has
been with First National City
Bank for the past seven years,
has been appointed an official
assistant with that bank.
Prior to joining Citibank in
1966, Mrs. Major had five years
previous banking experience.
Her career with Citibank has
been spent in various operating
departments, and in 1969 she
was assigned the duties of


marketing assistant.
In announcing the
appointment, Stephen G. Kent,
Jr., Citibank's resident vice
president said that the bank
has been extremely pleased
with Mrs. Major's "consistently
outstanding performance over
the years." Her promotion, he
said, "is in recognition of her
excellent work."
Mrs. Major, is married to Mr.
Vance Major of BATELCO.
The couple have four children,
and reside in Skyline Heights.

WEATHER
WIND: South to south-west
10 to 22 m..p.h.
WEATHER: Fair
SEA: Slight to moderate
TEMP: Min. tonight 70
Max. tomorrow 80


THINK SCOTCH I


DRINK SCOTCH


AINSLIE


DISTRIBUTED IN THE BAHAMAS BY


Ihelkel Iobertson & Co. [l,<.


No top films in Nassau


Roy M. Solomon, right, managing director of Solomon Brothers Limited, is shown with
Stephen A. Jones in the company's main Pipe of Peace store. Mr. Jones has been accepted as a
candidate for the firm's management training programme.

New management trainee


ROY M. SOLOMON,
managing director of Solomon
Brothers Limited, announced
today that Stephen A. Jones
has joined the company's
management training
programme.
Last month Mr. Solomon
outlined the firm's plans to
recruit suitable young
Bahamians for on-the-job
training leading to
mid d e-manage in ent
responsibilities and with the
opportunity to qualify
eventually for the top positions
in the 66-year-old firm.
Born in New Providence in
1947, Mr. Jones is the son of
the late Kenneth Jones and
Mrs. Lona Jones, of
Chippingham. He is a graduate
of Government High School


PARADISE Island Limited's
Engineering Department
recently announced the
promotion of Harry Williams
to the post of Shop Foreman.
His new job is to assist George
Peterson, Director of
Engineering.
Mr. Williams, 36 has worked
with Paradise Island Ltd. for
over three years. This is his
second promotion. Two years
ago he was made head
electrician.
Before joining the P.I.L.
staff, Williams was an
electrician with Oceanic
Construction, the couimpnip\
which built the Britannia
Beach Hotel. five years ago.
Williams' elec trical
engineering career began when.


Beach
LAVtIRNE Lockhart,
manager of the Beach Inn. has
announced two promotions in
the hotel's housekeeping
department. These go to
Madeleine Simmons and


ICALL
m t n aira i:
H' 4




ODI N St ISfW i fS gUtA i -
,r


and holds four '0' level passes
and an "A" level pass in
History in the G.C.E.
examinations He is currently
attending classes in Economics,
and when he is not working or
studying he enjoys tennis,
softball and water sports.
After leaving school he
managed the family business
known as Jamaica Inn in
Chippingham. Later he
obtained wide experience in
data processing with the
Ministry of Finance and I.B.M.
Bahamas Limited. Until last
month he held a position with
the Fleet Allocation Depart-
ment of Navios Corporation.
Earlier, Mr. Solomon said in
discussing his company's plans
that he had been impressed by


-'V .-..
HARRY WILLIAMS
at 15. he studied through
correspondence courses while


Inn prom(
Irianna McPhee now
housekeeper and floor
supervisor respectively
Miss Simmons. 35, and a
former supervisor at the
Britannia Beach Hotel, replaces
Mrs Agnes Price, who has been
transferred to the Britannia
A native of Andros, married
to Mervin McPhee with eleven
children, Mrs. McPhee, has
been employed by Paradise
Island Limited as a miaid at the


NOW SHOWING
AT 7 & 10:20

THUNDER IC
(P.G.)
AND AT &44

DEEP IRUIS1
(P.G.)
Parental Guidance
Suggested


the calibre of several of those
who replied to the firm's
advertisement for applicants
interested in undergoing an
intensive management training
programme. Later it was stated
that Bahamian-born Brian
Wilkinson and Patrick Cash had
been selected as candidates.
"Our three management
trainees will be given periods of
indepth familiarization in all
departments of the businesss"
Mr. Solomon said, "and it is
planned at a later date to
follow up this local training
with attendance at specialized
management courses abroad."
Mr. Solomon stated that he
hoped towards the end of the
year to be able to announce
the selection of additional
management trainees.


he was an employee at Cat
Cay. In 1955, he joined the s.s.
Queen of Nassau, later
re-named the s.s. Yarmouth
Castle. Williams has also
worked for the late Cecil E. M.
Jones, an electrical contractor.
This job was followed by six
years with the Lyford Cay
Company before he joined
Oceanic Construction.
His present position with
P.I.L. places Williams, "in
charge of the whole
maintenance department in the
absence of Mr. Peterson."
A native of San Salvador,
Williams is married to the
former Leotha Hanna. The
couple and their seven children
live in Ridgeland Park.


)tions
Beach Inn. In her new post. she
replaces Mrs. Winnifred
Armally now a supervisor at
the casino's housekeeping
department.
Before coming to the Beach
Inn, Mrs. McPhee had worked
seven years at the Emerald
Beach Hotel.
Mrs. McPhee's last trip to
her hometown, Deep Creek,
Andros, was three years ago.
However she doesn't miss
Family Island life and prefers
Nassau.
Also an "island gal". Miss
Simmons is from Smith's Bay,
Cat Island. Somewhat nostalgic
for the days she once knew so
well, she says, "with the island
it's quiet ... you know
everybody, but her life is
different, it's a bit more
hectic." She regrets that she
doesn't have the time to visit
"home" as frequently as she
would like.
Comparing her experiences
at the Britannia, a 275 room
facility to her new life at the
Beach Inn (100 rooms), she
says that she prefers the latter,
as the Beach Inn is "quiet and
homey"
Prior to joining the staff at
Paradise in 1968, Miss
Simmons was employed in
private homes.


In 1971, Miss Simmons was
successful in a supervisory
course at the Nassau Technical
College, and she followed this
up with a 12-month Executive
Housekeeping Course at the
Hotel Training School, Oakes
Field.
A fifteen-year veteran to the
hospitality trade, on the other
hand. Mrs. McPhee's
experience has been mainly
practical, on-the-job training.


, j
1


NOW SERVING


LUNCH
From 11:00 a.m. Till 5:00
DAILY SPECIALS
DRINKS ONLY $1.00

Plenty of FREE PARKING

EAST BAY AT THE FOOT OF BRIDGE


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CONSTANT SANTEL of
eight Mile Rock Grand Bahama 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 and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that MICHEL FABE of Alice
Town, Bimini, 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 and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th day of
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE Is hereby given that MILITA GUERRIER of
Bimini, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturahsation 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 15th day of February 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that GEOFFREY TURNER
DUNN of Gambier. New Providence 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 15th day of
February 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE Is hereby given that JEAN ELIZABETH DUNN of
Gambler, New Providence 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 15th day of February
1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MR. KJELL HAAKON
GROV of P.O. Box 5326 ES, Nassau, 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 and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th day
February 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


TOP HONOURS in the 46th
annual motion picture
academy award nominations
this week went to "The
Exorcist," the tale of a
12-year-old girls's possession
by a demon and "The Sting,"
about a massive confidence
game by two men.
The two films received ten
nominations each. Both were
nominated for best picture of
1973, along with "American
Graffiti," "Cries and Whispers"
and "A touch of Class."
None of the five films have
been shown here although
"The Sting" is tentatively
booked for the beginning of
March, a spokesman for
Theatres of the Bahamas said.
As the company only books
three weeks in advance the
spokesman could not say if and
when any of the other movies
would be shown.
"Last Tango in Paris," hailed
by some critics as a milestone
film, was not nominated for
best picture. But Marion
Brando, who last year won and
refused an Oscar for "The
Godfather," was nominated for
best actor for his performance
in "Last Tango."
Also named were Jack
Lemmon, "Save The Tiger";
Jack Nicholson, "The Last
Detail"; Al Pacino, "Serpico";
Robert Redford, "The Sting."


9


THANK YOU CONTESTANTS!
"NAME THE BABY- STUDIO"
Thank you for sending 385 nnies 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.


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


_ X ~_~__


M


I


i


Nominated for best
performance by an actress:
Ellen Burstyn, "The Exorcist .
Glenda Jackson, "A Touch of
Class"; Marsha Mason.
"Cinderella Liberty"; Barbar:
Streisand, "The Way "We Were":
and Joanne Woodward,
"Summer Wishes, Winter
Dream."




NAB RCLE
Presents

THE PRICE'
At

IIE

OhUIASsl C[hTI1

Fri.21 Thr1.24

TIME: 8:30PM.
Tickets: $3.50 Rearved
$3.00 Unreserved
Call:22067
GOLD & SILVERSMITH
FOR RESERVATION
























REAL ESTATE
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
S.nm' Weekdays).


L'V A LOT
E, ASTWOOD
or
WINTON MEADOWS
aLJ F rank Carey
at ?27,n67 or 24815
F rank Carey
Real Estate
Box N4764
by & {mvo *, Sts

C I 3t)04'
CENTRE LLE 4 lots
(60,00' sq ft ) including
quality :..'-" building with
three units rentable. Ideal for a
Church, Professional Building,
Off ees. Apartments etc.
Valued $179,000.00. Owner
will sell for $150,000.00.
MARLBOROUGH STREET
WEST oup British Colonial,
three properties One as low as
$100.000.00 other two
relatively cheap. Good location
fo0 tourist trade, or
INVESTMENT. Invest in high
Iclss properties to beat
itnflation
ARc ADE BUILDING
OPPOSITE Malcolms on Bay
StS"et lowest price available
o' ;ainr street. See anytime.
THREE UNIT APARTMENT
BLDG adjacent Racquet Club.
Grounds 55 by 150 Income
$5000 00 yearly asking only
$:'7.50000. With or without
terms
DIAL NICK DAMIANOS, THE
ACTION REALTOR 22033,
2230', y-verings 41197

(I ? -
DE.t t I tff UL hilltop rit,
A,-od r:,.r- h't spu' tacular view
t, tvv- h.rbour and uceatn
1hree bedrooms, three
S ftht,'OpS, living room,
Fo eadt' dJininn ',om, breakfast
..-. ,:t(ihen, laundry and
t. i garage Secluded
Sv 'rrIgnq pool Jand pjitiA Di'
Fuil!- air Lcr'rdilt mr. aIS
ruilrq farns, Hfouse rr' h frii acnn
0n d alie n Inacpd
grqouli.r $160,000 iiistied

Ott. j, tite Westwm d Vni ti



sepa ate b ,tL fast .'*--.
laundry, a''if L L !t 'Ya
130', larri t', rp .'r $I ,. -'i)i
Surn ish ied

Thre'- excerpti ir.illy ,r'. b
( omrr n erci kl Lit,, 100 '.'-' ti ,
150 feet l earh Ce-tp'.ii" .-1
Collins Avwnu-" FoI th I T-r.je
l ast irird St i.:t ,
Si 'ssien tii ;i,.t- ;,.
a p a r t mne r,t. ;; *v 1
resid en ce. h e ,d ,:.' t edc
with patitr .-: !.; r
adjacent it w i..: : tw.i
rtud'u tyIpe i:r +".' t. All
suitable foii ,. i' .
appli at,,"'

H.G r Fii' ri
Ph'une 4 4

C13376
DAVSO TL

Corttift'd '-." P" ' -r. r.
Phonie'. .. ... ,54"]:':
P 0 b>," 4. ,i
NaY,,l. FKjri' *.
Proud. ir t
SMAS'IG E *
ESTAn 3m,;-piG %

COMM .'i % r
2, 3 arnd i Bt mn 'O ;-
HOUSIS r C t, ", ,
areas
tAST" 'J-

or thr t '.
SAN SOUL:
BLAIR [STA .
GLENISTON ,. ,
WINTON
TH E G RO V E r' r t -.'.
SKYLINE Hit ,:'-
NASSAU L AS
SLA BRf E Z
VILLAGtE RO- '
GOLDEN GAT[
HIGHLtAND P ,,.


PROSPEc I 'ii 'c,f
WESTWARD VIL IS
C 0 N D 0 r U 'i
APARTMENTS PARAHLDIS
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES.
BEACH LOTS, COMMFRC
IAL LOTS, Pc'E',-.t ijTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND.
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


II


C 13604
LOT 118' x 155' MONTAGU
HEIGHTS, Completely
enclosed with bearing fruit
trees, $18,000 00 Phone
58512.

C13627
BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq. FEET!
Almost 1/3 acre
$45 DOWN, $45 per MONTH
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. 0. Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
Tel. 27667, 24815

C13638
THERE is no need to continue
paying the landlord now you
can buy a three or four
bedroom, two bath house for
a low down payment of $2,000
and monthly instalments that
you can easily afford. For
information call Violet
Dickson at 2 3854.

C13661
FOR SALE
3 bedroom 2 bath house
financing available Phone
2-1495 or 6

PUBLIC AUCTION

C 13648
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell di
the parking lot east ,f the
,Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 9th day of
March 1974 at 12 noon the
following property -

ALL JHAT piece parcel or
lot of a'lad situate in the
Subdivision called arid
known as "Glemniston
Gardens" and being the
Southern moiety or half part
of Lot Number Four (4) in
Block Number One (1) of
the said Subdivision which
said piece parcel or lot of
land is bounded on the
North by the Northern
omety or half part of Lot
Number Four (4) in the said
Block Ncumber one (1) and
turning thereon Three
hundred anrid Thirty (330)
Feet more or less on the
East by larid now or
formerly the property of the
Bahamas Government and
running thereon Fifty (50)
feet on the South by Lot
Number Five (5) in the said
Block Number One (1) and
r u inning thereon Two
hundred arid Thirty three
ajd Sixty-one hundredths
(233.61) Feet and on the
West by Soldier Road and
running thereon One and
Twenty nu ..i 1'r.. (1.20)
Feet AND ALSO ALL
THAT piece parcel or lot of
land situate in the said
Subdivision known as
"Gleniston Gardens' and
being Lot Number Five (5)
in the said Block Number
One (1) whiuh i.aid piece
parcel or lot o- land is
bounded on the North by
Lot Number Four (4) as
immediately hereinbefore
described in the said Block
Number One (1) and
running thereon Two
hundred arid d hirty-three
arnd Sixty one hundredths
(233 61i) Feet or the East
by !anrid now or tormnerly the
property of the said
Bahamas Government and
r u n ning thereon One
hundred (100) Feet onr the
South by Lot Number Six
(6) in the s ad Block
Number One ( 1) and
r u inning thereon Two
hundred anid Thi t, -nine and
Forty seven hundredths
(23047) feet and on the
West by there said Soldier
Road and lunr,'rr.j thereon
One hundred and Ni neteen
''ndredths (100 19) Feet

The property ns being sold
, ,der the povvr' of sale
, o tarned in an Indenture of
'o'tgage dated the 9rth day
of January, 1970 anrd made
between Gilbert Smith of the
onem part and The Bank of Nova
Scotra of the other part and
recorded in the Registry of
Re ords in the City of Nassau
r the Island of New
P" evidence in Volume lb67 at


pages 315 to 320
The sale is subject to a reserve
ornce and to the eight for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid to that price
Termu 10% of the purchase
price at the time of the sale
and the balance thereof on
completion.
Dated this 13th day of
february 1974
KIRK S HINSEY
Public Auctioneer

CARS FOR SALE]

C 13379
BLACK CHEVROLET
CAPRICE in exceltlen,
condition. L. J. Knowles, Tel.
58134.
C13631
1973 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedan Excellent condition,
radio, white wall tyres, low
mileage, licensed for '74 to '75.
Call 3-6611/4


CARS FOR SALE
C13624
1970 FORD 4 door like
new. Nassau Florist
telephone 2-4223.

C13585
1973 GREMLIN, like new,
very low mileage call 5-4641.

C13591
New Providence Leasing
Limited have the following
'ised cars for sale. Our deposits
have been slashed right back
and you will note that all out
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:
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
19 70 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
$1,350.00 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
1970 PLYt i 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
dowvn-payment $500.00
1970 OL 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. 7G30 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

FOR RENT

C13497
2 one bedroom fully furnished
apartments Centrevill?
District. ring 5 81,79 Don
Pritchard

C13538
COTTAGES and apartmenrnt
monthly a in, r ditionued,
fully furnished, niaid se, rv
available. Lovelyv qaiden! and
swimming pool Telephone
31297, 31013,

C 13600
BASICALI Y 'ulnished 1
bedioomr 1 at;h, kitcher
living and (.iiriniJg aI '
Montrose Avenue Telephonr,
2-1722-5 and ? 3865

C 13580
FURNISHED one bedroom,
apartment. W W carpet,
aurcondltioned $240 includes
phone, water and electricity
Call 22698

C13599
BASICALLY rut rnshed 2
bedroom (1 bed ioor an
(. ... 1,1 r..1) 1 bath kitchen.,
living & diinnq aira. washing
machine Montrose Avenue
Telephone 2-17/:' 5 ana
2 3865.


C 13630
LARGE spacious I
apartment. i,. ,A
from town and
centre. Phone 2370q


bedioorr
,. i, j 'Le
shopping
34881


C13633
NASSA LI Hit LCR EST
TOWERS
laundry facilities
1 bedroom apartment $250 per
month
2 bedroom 2 bath apartment
$410 per month
(available April 1st)
Fully furnished Lease
required. Contact
7-8421-2. Evening 7 7065.


Ghr (rittmwI


SECTION


FOR SALE


!


C 13594
Beautify your garden:-
Dutch Flower Bulbs
Dahlia
Gladioli, etc.
MODERNISTIC GARDEN
& PET SUPPLY
2-2868
C13635
BABY furniture, clothes etc,
good condition. Phone 42267
after 3 p m.


C 13650
FISHER Amplifier 500-120
Watts.
Kenwood Radio/Stereo tuner
K.T 7000. Good bargain.
$400. Phone 5-7317 after 6.

C 13632
5 PIECE Dinnette Set $75
Hollywood Bed $85.
WE GIVE CREDIT RIGHT IN
STORE
CENTREVILLE DRUGS &
DEPT. STORE
Phone 5-9342.


MARINE SUPPLIES

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

C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS CRAFi
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
kitchenette, good conditic.
Call 24267, 54011.

L13507
ATTRACTIVE, custom bull'
houseboat, perfect condition,
luxuriously furnished arnd
equipped. Washer, dryer.
dishwasher, deep freeze, fridge,
television, air conditioned, anrd
many electrical extra-
Completely screened lounnm"
with 18ft ceiling. Cocktail b,.r
with ice machine. Immediate
possession. $24,000. Write
"Houseboat", P. 0. Bo -
N1648, Nassau.


IN MEMORIAL

C13637


IN sad memory of our dear
mother Francine Tinker who
departed this life february
22nrid 1971
Gone but not forgotten
Survived by husband Wilmore
Tinker, one sister Raphalette
Bain. 5 daughters and three
sons

F DINING GUIDE

C 13 62




1,












Friendly Big "Al Collie"
Hostess Ms Penny Kemp
THE BRIDGE INN
NOW SERVING LUNCH
Open :1 I00 a m 5 00 p.m.
F R-f PARKING,


SETTLER'S PUB & INN
A-cide Bay Street
Tomorrow's Special
PIGFCON PEA SOUP
RIRIL)D MUTTON


SCHOOLS

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


C1362,
Aquinas College has scheduled
Saturday, March 2. 1974. at
8:30 atm. in Garfunkel
Auditou'n, fobr the enhance
examirin.ton to' students
desiring to attend Aquinas in
September 1974
There are Imited places for
new students.
20 inn Grade 8
60 in Giade 10
25 in Grade 1 I
Applurt.n" ., idnay be obtained
at Aqumns on Monday through
Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m. The DEADLINE for
completed application forms is
February 27, 1974.


WANTED


C 13619
PIANO in
Telephone
Johnson.


good condition.
2-3252 Mrs.


Must have following
qualifications:
1. Graduate of recognized
university preferably with
degree in accounting, business
administration, economics or
finance, or
2. Good high school record and
minimum three years banking
experience with emphasis on
analysis of financial
s t a t e ment s loans
documentation and related
correspondence
3. Foreign language helpful but
not required Applicant will
receive indoctrination in
various banking departments
and activities for an indefinite
period before being assigned
specific duties and
responsibilities. Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience
Attractive fringe benefits
Only Bahamian applicants with
above qualifications need
apply. Please send curriculum
vitae to Adv. C13639 c/o The
Tribune, P. 0 Box N-3207,
Nassau-


C6711
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
values; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost center and work
costs and expense code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to/or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company. P. 0 Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RES
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE


.1'r


C13616
GOOD used daybed that can
be folded into davenport for
daybed use. Call Telephone
36925.

HELP WANTED
C 13446
SPORTSFISHERMAN boad
captain. Must have 5 yeas
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. Goodj
commission paid. Call 3-4351
or write P. O. Box N-9012.

C 13558
WANTED, Male Bahamian
labourer/combination yardman
and janitor, to keep four oi
five acres of grounds arid serve
as janitor of large building, 5
days per week.
Please write Box N8154, listing
previous experience and
,eferences.
C13615
THE HOME INS' ',.i-c' t
COMPANY seeks applicants to
head our Health Insurance
Department. The applicant
must have knowledge of
individual and group health
schemes and be of managerial
material.
Apply in own handwriting to:
P. 0. Box E. S. 6236, Nassau

C13618
SALESMAN required in
nursery. Must have fuli
knowledge of all tropical
plants Apply In person
Modernistic Garden & Pet
Supply, Madeira Shopping
Centre.

C13625
WELL Established Firm invites
applications for the services of
an Assistant Accountant.
Applicant must have
experience in all aspects of
B3ook-keeping arid Accounting
to at least Trial Balance. Salary
in accordance with experience
arid qualifications. Apply in
,-.. ,yriq only. stating full
particulars of experience arid
qualifications and giving two
rferenrices to:
"Assistant Accountant" P. 0.
Box N 8170 Nassau. Bahamas.

C6712

JOB TITLE: TWO
INSTRUMENT REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION High
school graduate or equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3 5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department. Bahama Cement
Company, P O0. Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.

C13639
JUNIOR CREDIT ASSISTANT
IN
INTERNATIONAL
BANKING


Friday, February 22, 1974



iULTS FAST

" 21986-EXT. 5


TRADE SERVICES I j
C 13391 sI lASi;

pF4d C AHAMA

dBrok.rae Ltd. \ Classified


HELP WANTED
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 arid contract
preparation. Successful
candidate will be considered
for promotion to the post of
senior salesman and 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
prompt attention.
C13649
WANTED: Experienced
salesman to sell foods and gifts.
Applicant is to be ambitious
neat in appearance, and must
have some experience in food
or giftware business.
Apply in own hand writing
giving resume of past
experience and references to
Solomon Brothers, P. 0. Box
F-318, Freeport, Bahamas.

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.

C 13443
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Co.
P. 0. Box N-4818,
NassauDowdeswell and
Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152
C(13390
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-940-'
WORLD OR MUSIC,
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.


I-


Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES
C13503
DECALS, Bumper Stickers,
posters, quantity sign,.
quantity printing on plastic-
work, metal paper, fabrics etc.
ARAWAK ART. Phone
2-3709, Montrose Avenue.

C13572
ACT now before thethe burglar
comes. Call Scriven's
Maintenance Service for your
security requirements. Tel.
51748.
C13573
WINDOW & DOOR
SPECIALISTS
We repair all types of
aluminum windows, sliding
glass doors, all types of screens,
awning windows, Jalousie
windows, ano doors, Phone
54460.
C 13498
FOR your building needs and
CRANE hire see:
I ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P 0 t N-4559 Phone 31671 3167"


C6709
(5) JANITORS should be
able to handle floor and
shampoo machines, also
removal of trash arid cleaning
of rest rooms Police
Certificate is required
Applicant should appear in
person to: Care Maintenance,
Bonded Warehouse No. 5,
Phone 352 2292.
C6708
OCEANIC DEL SUD, P. 0.
BOX F-2560, FREEPORT.
GRAND BAHAMA, ha'
temporary job opportunities
for approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians in their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following positions:
STRUCTURAL WELDER
FOREMAN Needs 10 years
experience welding offshore
aboard marine construction
equipment. Must be certified i-
accordance with AWS D 1.1-72
and able to cut and fit
structural members. Ability to
supervise welding operations
and welding personnel aboard
marine construction barge.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Oceanic Del Sud, P
0. Box F-2560, t report.
Grand Bahama.


CLASSIFIED


NASSAU


BUSINESS i PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time

SHOP ::

BY



b List I lkI Dlrtlluit Cii219 6XI. 5

I hll lllith 'I 2 LT l heMllh'.IV


> SAVETIME SAMtaY[nlEt


2-8896 | rJr l in
2-8896 Window & Door Specialists

5-4460
m m m -m 5 em -
FOR THE ACTION 1O WANT


mmm mm mm m -mm m -
Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


I


--


- c


-. I


pw


, _~


I


_~___ __


-- ---


-- -~-~IC--- --~----


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
Richardr' Construction 5-708C
BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
CAMERAS
John rFll 2-A252/3

CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

DRAPERIES
Lee' Carpet Cr.ift 3-1993

DRUGS &
PRESCRIPTIONS
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127
ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6
WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker
Service


NELP WANTED
C6704
Executive Tailor Shop requires
3 PANTS MAKERS, I
DRESSMAKER and 1 COAT
MAKER. Must be able to do
neat jobs.
For irrterview inquire in
person, 2 doors West of Deluxe
Laundry in Eight Mile Rock.
See Gibson.
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.

C6706

ACCOUNTANT with
managerial office experience
required. Must be able to
operate bookkeeping machine
and calculator. Type own
business letters. Prepare
monthly analyzed statements
S closing of books, ilsi have
knowledge of credit
procedures. Experience with
U S. arid Canadian
manufacturing and banking
procedures.
Contact: Anglo-American
Electrical Co., Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-2504, Freeport, G.B.I.

C6(89

GARDENER: Previous
experience necessary. Ail
duties related to Nursery woi k
and outside maintenance. Must
be willing to do heavy manu,.l
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. Bo,
F-252, Freepoit, Grand
Bahama.

C13602
THE ROYAL BANK Of
CANADA, FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama requires the services ot
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. Miller,
Assistant Manager/Admirmt
tration, P. 0. Box F61,
Freeport. Grand Bahama oi
call for an appointment at
telephone 352-6631.

C67105
STOREKEEPER
Bahama Cement Company
requires a Storekeeper The
successful applicant must have
a good education, supervisory
experience and be 30-35 year,
of age. Experience in industrial
storekeeping preferred, but we
will train successful applicant'
with good educational
background.
Interested persons apply i,
writing to: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company P. 0 Box F 100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama or n
person.


HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
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
Wong'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
Co. 5-4506
SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co.,
2-8681/7
TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726

TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478
WINDOW/DOOR
nrnA 10e'













Friday, February 22, 1974


HELP WANTED HELP WANTED
:6712 C6711
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER -
OB TITLE: TWO PURCHASING& STORES
INSTRUMENT REPAIRMEN MINIMUM EDUCATION:
IINIMUM EDUCATION High High school graduate or
school graduate or equivalent, equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
ears industrial instrumenta- years
on experience DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
)UTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Reviews stores requisition for
install, repair calibrate test correctness; posts requisitions
ind adjust any type of to Kardex cards; calculate
integrating, indicating or values; posts charges to spread
aphic electrical or mechanical sheet by cost center and work
istrument. costs and expense code; pulls
NTERESTED APPLICANT order card when quantity on
hand is equal to/or below
ONTACT Personnel re rdepoinal to
department, Bahama Cement INTERESTED APPLICANT
company, P. 0. Box F-IOO CONTACT: Personnel
report Grand Bahama. Department, Bahama Cement
o6710 Company, P. O. Box F-100,
61. r fIFreeport, Grand Bahama.


ELElTa t-tiw
Must have experience with low
voltage circuits and with use of
meters and testers. Required to
install conduit and wiring in
power plant situation with
minimum supervision.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C6707
(1) Savin Copy Machine
Technician and (1)
Typewriter/Adding Machine
Technician. Must have 3 years
experience. Only Bahamians
need apply.
Please write to: P. 0. Box
F 2628, Freeport.


"Does this mean I'm not in line for the promotion that
you promised my present job would lead to?"


'May I turi

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS


25. Grief
29 n)oi ,r, n,'.
30 District
31 Form of John
33 Doctors' group
36. Ignited
37 And so forth
38 Styptic
39. French river
41. Prowl
43. Register
44 Steeps
45. Spreads
to dry
46 Condemns


AP Newsfec

Rupert a


II





ir
a8
Ir
in
II
C
D
C
F

C


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


| I I / Jiij
S_ From Hecht v. Markland in
_a1st month's M as t e r s
n the page?'" tourmnamnent: can Black play to
win a pawn by 1 . RxP; 2
CASES DI TT xRR. BR; 3 QxB. BxB?
England international Peter
NE HQ U DI OU Ma.kland failed to solve the
ADA 0 MA IST puzzle, made the wrong decision,
OP ROE ALT and lost quickly.
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
SNEE USE EENmaster; 30 seconds, chess
ER I CADRE expert; 2 minutes, county player;
5 minutes, club strength; 8
C A P UN minutes, average; 15 minutes,
A L ASS A \ A novice.
ILL NI OLEE Uhess Solution
P ET ITEI S EA P? lost quickly
SNO RER H EA because of the brilliancy 2 B x B!
EAD LAS S R-R cl: 3 RxR, BxQ; 4 B-
Q5 ch. P-K3; 5 B xP mate.
SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE Black should have tried 1 . .
DOWN 4. Dehydrate B-B4 although White then still
5. Affirmatives lhas the advantage by 2 B x B.
1. Flavoring bud 6. Stanch
2 Chilly 7. Swiss river
3. Affair of 8. Workable
honor 9. Involve __
10. Biblical
7 ^Is19 fratricide
12. Lone Ranger's H0 llmil,
12 words ofi
S friend m pS P fur letter
17. Destiny Sr noreA n
20. Flying saucer r r o ,. tahI ,
21. Mimic M T setters slimia
22. Italian h e r e ? I ni
makin g
2 daybreeze word. e a r i
S 24. Samovar SL I letr Ina
25. Mud volcano hily. E a e h
26. Theeast wlord must contain the large
letter. anil there must Ihe at
27. Accept a
pe 2 nsioen p lt-aIt Mlle eiehl-letter word it
Pension tile list. %4 P lahri .I to foreign
.28. Humor wird%, ; nio uroter Il1iIIa's.
32. Bitter TOIA IV rt %R(g'l': 23 Word%.
- 3 Ber good: ;? ords. very good
33. Memory book :4 oords excellent. solitlosi
34. Slippers tomorrow.
35. Iowa college Entller entire erne ether here
- town hern enter nether neuter rent
rilane tenet tent tenter tenth
37. Anguillae tenure tern terne tether thee
38 Early pulpit then there three tree tfret trie
tuline tner tureen 1%l".'HIll
S- 40. Grow sleepy litter.
,ures 2-25 42. I love: Lat.

ind the Jolly Holly-19


After gazing up the square ch mney Rupert
decides to try the Gomnie's suggestion. If
it's big enough for Santa Claus to use, it
shouldn't be hard for me," he says. Thanking
the helpful Gomnie. Rupert begins his climb
up the iron rungs. I'm sure I can work my
way down from the roof if I'm careful," he
tails himself. Soon he is at the top, thankful


to be once more in the fresh air, and from
where he stands he can see well beyond the
cottage. But suddenly tihe glimpses two figures
moving between the trees. It's Cousin
Marcus and that man Jasper I he gasps.
"They're coming back I'll never get down
the roof in time "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Bridge
by VICTOR MOLLO
Dealer South: Love All
North
S10 4
K 53
0A 9 7 6
4 A 9 5 4
East
QJ8 7
A 9 7 3 2
03
SJ 76
South North
1 3 0
3 3NT
West leads the Q, covered in
dummy and won be East. De-
clarer ruffs a second heart, takes
three rounds of trumps, West fol-
lowing, and leads out the 4A, 4K
and 49. Agaha West follows.
What should East return ?
South can have no spades or
hearts left, so to return either
suit would present him with a
ruff and discard. Should East,
then, play a club ?
Before detaching a card, East
should pause and reconstruct
declarer's hand. He is marked
with five diamonds, one heart
and three spades. That leaves
rim with four clubs. If he has the
4KQ, he has no loser. If either
honour is missing he has a cer-
tain loser-unless East opens up
the suit for him. A ruff and dis-
card. on the other hand, can't
help him. It's all a question of
counting South's hand.
West
4 6 5 2
Q J 10 6 4
S108 5
Q 8
South
SAK 9
S8
& K 10 3 2
Note that 54 is trnbeatable, the
4-4 fit yielding an extra trick.
















No. 7.317 by TIM MrKAY


Aerm
1. Eecltiln theatrical moment.
(7. 2)
S. Straight from the factor.
(6)
II. Chicken. perhaps or mnush-
room. (3. t. 4)
12. Adroit handling ofr people
or elt-umstanmes. (4)
13. Musleal Instrumentl. (4)
14. Unknown quantity. (4 N)
17T. Appeared. (6)
19. IDescribh a aenrhmer tf the
Form e perhaps. (2. 71
3:4. Chtimnew sweep may v irrt
them. (4M
tlI. Child's iplasihlila. :). 4%
Down
1. Unfrastened. at sea. 3,. tik
Military free. (4)
3. Matre about with tno fled
ohbiJectilve. (3 6)
4. Made a hollow nolte. (t6)
f. Hits out. (3)
7. Newt. (3) 8 lti. f4)
9. %hipboard cashiers. (7 i
It. Footwear. (4)
15. He comes Into tile mouet.
(4)
18 Former-
is. Fashion.
(4)
24. Slan ot
wa U pro-
(1 ) mall se alBl.


(3)


I3. e ,Comnc P e I


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

,HOROSCOPE

from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Until midafternoon
'N\ very annoying conditions could be present.
Later you find aspects take a turn for the better and you are
able to start a whole new upswing towards the success that
means a great deal to you Be astute
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) You may meet with stumbling
blocks in the morning but later you find that all rights itself.
Evening can be especially happy with mate.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You have a personal aim that
should not be pushed during the day since you will attain it by
evening Show more devotion to a friend.

GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Although you have many
problems in the world of business, you can easily handle them
successfully. Be sure to improve your credit.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A new plan you
have needs more study before you put it in operation. Avoid
one who wants to come between you and your mate.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Get busy handling your
responsibilities well and become more successful. The social
side of life could bring many delights in the evening.

VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Steer clear of an irate
associate during day and get busy at whatever is most
important to you. You can reconcile with partner tonight.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Attend only to work that is
necessary and then go out and have a good time. Deepen your
artistic sense and gain more satisfaction.
SCORPIO (Oct, 23 to Nov. 21) Evening is best for
amusement, but any early attempt at doing so could meet with
disappointment Creative work can soothe your nerves.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Don't tease kin today
or you could easily disrupt the harmony there. Attend the
social tonight and make big headway
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Everything seems to go
just the opposite to what you expect during day but then you
get back on the beam tonight Be logical
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) A new budget will permit
you to save more money Discuss with an expert how to have
more success in the future Don't waste time.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) You want to cement better
relations with a partner but this can be done better in the
evening. Improve your surroundings during the day.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those young people who will be quick to display
temper, but having patience with your child, you find this
habit will soon be broken and energies will be used
constructively. Then self-confidence builds up and your
progeny can become a most successful person. Politics is a fine
outlet here Give spiritual training early in life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


I STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard]


yES. WELL... I...I OFTEN
THIS IS IT, MIKE /". I'LL YOU SURE KNOW HAVE "-UH"- BUSINESS
PARK HERE BY THE BACK YOUR WAY AROUND CONFERENCES HERE WITH
DOOR"..Iw CASE IT'S THIS PLACE, MIS MY B055./
SCANDALOUSLY LATE SMITH.
WHEN YOUUUH,-,ARE
READY FOR ME TO
DRIVE VOU : /

HOME,*

14-..-IZ ** ,, /


IF YOU GUESS THE RIGHT
NUMBER, ILL GIVE'YDU A
FREE HAIRCUT





4,^' ..*
/ ^^QS^'-**


-J
CM


A THEY / HeRE WE ARE, MIKE!
PASS THE -MY KEY IS FOR THE FRONT
APARTMENTS -7- DOOR RIGHT AHEAD./

EANTAA/WCE- \__
KAREN L
/-)E vOICE-I


REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS _


rHAVE MY CAR IV E COME TO THE THERE'5 THAT
o- RONT, KAAEE CONCLUSiON THAT ELEMENT IN
/rM A VERY SELFISH ALL OF US/
PRON, REX





7








JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOS

JUDGE PARKER SENTENCED WHY I DONTKNOW.. BUT I'LL SOON MEANWHILE AT THE
JUDGE PARKER SENTENCED OULDUT, GLORIA! STATE PENtTENTIAR
WAKE' AN TOTEN YEARS! GE YOU DON'T REALLY THINK JUST
HE'S6 ED ALMOST JUGEYOU'RE GONNA GET ATCH4 E!
TWO YEARS ALREADY! BE INTERESTED SPRUNG, DO YOU,
IN DISCUS-SINGI KARL?













APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotfak


Club carrier
Economize
Sex appeal
Tarnish
Golf scores
Lyric muse
Wicked
Tree
Prohibit
Began
Troop
entertainers
Landed
About
Black gum


i hru iribum













hre Zribune


Friday, February 22, 1974


Rolle again the man to beat in BLTA championship


VICKY KNOWLES
Top seed


T I RI 1 111I S Bahaml.ii I ,iO!j I rs
Asso iat ,ii ,h.npion co Ro!!i' .'.w'ini
seeded No I 1n ithe mn"iis i&tNe s di'n i ,n I
the BHL IA N i A pi'onship '74 %l1h I' >
todas at th'i I :i t id Bdeach Ihi I o, ,

Rolle. 25 ..plured the toirnel in I ,.
and "2 bit lost last >ea:s iinil to c.
Beach pro. I It/ Schunk a o thas i ,
returned t the L nit. -d Stitles., ,i i.j \%
teaching app|'.' tmn t iiin
Schunk's absCn. 'ho,!d ,a the ikVi \ o ,,A
for Rollec i nch hi- n ith I1 I \
champiPonship
Ill oweer. R I., d an c\r(p .t tough
competition 10 om 1 III ns(l erstC Joh0 n \ntot)as,


and \ntho,.i Mlnrinings seeded Nos. 3, 4
III ,inti-I to pi. ~, ipate in the tourney.
\nt, imupresscd tennis fans with his
ceeLtit peroniimani.e in the 3rd International
S I 500 Bahamins tennis Open Championship
liheld iti I Decl-,Mher at the Ocean Club, Paradise
Islaiind. ,whin he reached the quarter finals.
\ntonas managed to take the first set 6-3
Ironi cventul i ,,sing finalist Buster Mottram of
I ngland hut ltsi the match 2-1 in sets
With Rolle showing poor form in the
IltCrn01tiona tourney, losing in the second
roudii in straight s,,ts to Norman Holres, fans
teel tlhit .ntonas wouldd well be a 'dark horse'
inII th toulrne


I III- III_


Stubbs

scores

highest

JEFFERY STIBB13scored
pme high of 20 point" and
Brad Woods added I" I adding
C(' I Gibson junior boIys to a
57-53 edge over Queen's
College yesterday.
Taking the lead 29-21 at the
half. Gibson High were
threatened with defeat in the
final quarter when Queen's led
by A Davis and U McDonald"
moved to within two points of
the lead with one minute left.
Stubbs who was accurate
from the outside scored three
baskets from the top of the
key keeping Gibson Highl ahead
and undefeated in 12 games
played.
Davis scored a team high of
18 for Queen's R Davis added
15 and McDonald 14
Woods turned on his ,offence
in the second quarter scoring
eight points which gave Gibson
high the eight point lead
Stubbs added eight in the third
period the end of which the
winners led 48-35
Kermit Glinton added nine
points including several key
rebounds.



RENTIOKIl PESI CONTROL SERVICE

S* TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
INSECT CONTROL
LAWN SPRAYING
/,r i /tI // i/i4/; 1 ( 1,,! ;)/3 ,.,
NASS, U 4-133


F LLPOFI --- 2-?, 21

laboratories Ltd.


DONX1 )i BRONKIF, 12.
(pictorcd) will perform aln
0 I\N 11 ic % eiglitlitt ing
exh sihtlon at the 1974 Mr
Grand HBahamain physique
C o rit scI.
I he contest lakes Iplace at
the .lack Tar Hotel and
( country Club tonight

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
I RtTIU/t JN(,CI( E L

TROPICAL 2227]


This youth trains hard on
the two Olympic lifts; (the
snatch and the clean and jerk)
and recently was tied with
the American Junior Weight
Lifting Records in both lifts
(12 13 years age group).
Donald is probably the
strongest youth in the
Western World, and if he
continues to train he will be a
hopeful in the Olympic
Games in the future.
This 7th grade scholar is
one of many boys who are
members of the Zulu Gym,
Freeport.


TOMORROW'S FEATURE



THE GOVERNOR GENERAL'S

(FORMERLY THE QUEEN'S)




CUPW RACE


No one under 16 admitted to the RACE TRACK


GATES OPEN II.30o.m.


POST TIME 1.15p.m.

IVRY TIISOAY AND SAIUROAY




DAILY gDDLIES 1st 5 2nd RACiS

AISO OUINELLAS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


Seeded No. 5 in the tourney is veteran
George Carey who won the BLTA
Championships three straight years in 1962,
'63 and '64.

Carey displayed glimpses of his old tennis
prowess in the International tourney when he
reached the semi-finals of the senior mens
event and won the Invitational division of the
tourney.
In the ladies singles event Vicky Knowles
Emerald Beach tennis pro is again seeded No.
1.
Mrs. Knowles has won the tourney five
respectively. Both Antonas and Munnings
will be taking a break from University studies


consecutive times in 1969, '70, '71, '72, '73
and this year will be striving to clinch a double
hattrick of Championship titles.
Jane Wiberg, seeded No. 2 will be the main
threat to Mrs. Knowles' sixth straight title.
Wiberg has lost three straight finals to Mrs.
Knowles, losing in 1971, '72 and '73.
The tourney will be played over weekends
Feb. 22-24, March 1-3, and March 8-10 with
the finals being played on Sunday March 10.
Following are the seeds for the men's
singles: 1 L. Rolle; 2. B. Knowles: 3. J.
Antonas; 4. A. Munnings; 5. G. Carey; 6. B.
Isaccs; 7. B. Farrington; 8. P. Isaacs.
Ladies seeds; 1. V. Knowles: 2. J. Wiberg; 3.
E. Powell: 4. B. Richmond.


Pinders play




Arawaks tonight


PINDER'S Basketball Club
play Superwash Arawaks in the
second game tonight at the C.
I Gibson Gym. The annual
coaches vs officials game will
lead off tonight's action.
The following are the
Bahamas Amateur Basketball
Association's Nassau Leagut
Junior statistics compiled by
chief statistician (hrvi
Ferguson: -
Field goal percentage:


I'. Williams
(Avengers)
S. U-orbes
(Saints)
M. Bowe
(A avengers)
T. Hamilton
(Collegians)
C. Rahming
(Cougars)
(;. Charlton
(Saints)
T Sawyer
(Cougars)
J. Dawkins
(Cougars)


C. Albury
(Co leg ians)
I). Vogt
(Collegians)
I ree throw perch
C. darling
(Bain Iosn)
(,. Trot man
(Saints)
'. \\ illiami
(Ave ngers)
F late
(Aveniters)
T Saw yer
(Cougars)
(. Rahming
(Cougars)
( Alhury
(Collegians)
1 Htamilton
(((Collegians)
S I orbes
(Saints)
I). Vogt
(Collegians)
KRehunds.



'. Albury
(Collegians)
6. rrot man
(Saints)


I R~~~ACNG!N


HOBBY Horse Race
lineup for tomorrow:
FIRST RACE 4'/i Furlongs
1st. half daily double
1. Sweet Music
2. Miss Shirlene
3. Little River
4. Morning Star
5 (;unsmoke
6. Hydra
7. Shanadoah
8. Son 0 Pie
9. Five by Five
Also eligibles
Lady Cleo
Git (0 Git
Brother John
Stagerly
SECOND RACE 6 F urlongs
2nd. half daily double
1. Step In Line
2. Royal Son
3. Go Marry Go
4. John Mack
5. Dogerlossa
6. Ghenghis Khan
7. Last Sight
8. Wall Eye
9. Magic Prince
Also eligibles:
Strictly (Inootpad)
My Dear
THIRD RACE t I uriongs
I Lady Ely
2. Lady Mary
3. Hot Love 11 (Southern St
4. Mileaway Champ
5. Angelina
6. Spanish John
7. Boston Rose
8. Baby Twist
9. Pete
Also eligibles:
Crow Dancer
Miss Chico
Catherina
Al's Twist
FOURTH RACE 5 Furlongs
1. Valde7
2. Seni Lossa
3. Papa Doperla.s
4. Miss Elizabet"
5. Uncle Weevil
6. Sir Links
7. Clint
8. Ricke Tickee
9. Trouble BoH
Also eligibles:
Go News


track



114
118
114
118
116
114
118
116
118


8 Regal's Maide
94. Jungle Pie
Also eligibles:
Mama Joan
Forest Fire I I
SIXTH RACE 6
1 Lady Chester
2 Added Sugar
3. Chime Song
4. Shaheen
5. Secret Agent
6. The Bad
7. Hawley's Diar
8. Wicked (;al
9. Samantha


3 13 .39 1' u
S cougarss)
74 197 .376 .late
entage(Avengers)
tltge aT I. Ilamilton
ft fta pet (Collegians)
10 s .667 Knowles
( Collegians)
14 23 .609 1 Saw r
((Cougakrs)
14 27 .519 V. Miller
(A rngers)
17 34 soo Nwslts
I) Vogt
21 43 .488 (Collegians
I'. honmpson
I19 39 .487 avengersr)
) lI ornes
I 1 25 .440 (Sai ts)
r. Sasy er
21 49 42'4 (C(ougars)
M itiose
IS 36 417 (Avengers)
(. Rahning
14 36 .389 (Collegians)
I'. Kemip
(Ilain lown)
up rhs ag. ('. Rahming
(Cougars)
I. Hamilton
((Collegians)
12 175 14 5 R. Brown
(Saints)
10 I 19 I 1.9 Storilng '\ eirage.

(C. R all ning
S(Cougars)
(oll egianis)
1'. Sa%%Ner
(Cougars)
n it 15 ). Vogt
1 15 (Collegians)
S. orhes
SIs (Saints)
I IS E. ate
(.\vlengers)
I furlongs I'. Williams
I115 (A engers)
1 J. Da"wkins
120 (Cougars)
1 15 ( Charlton
I i5 (Saints)
120 1 Hunt
na 16 (Cougars)
114 I final standings:
114


Sl"VE'NTH RACI 2 I urlongs
114 1I. Trouble Man
118 2. Winged Duchess
118 3 Nobody s Busines-,
S118 4. Southern I lame
5. One Point I ive
6 I he Asenger
7 ;Go (,1 Girl
114 8. D)at Like Diat
118 9. Jo, Rider
1 14
114 FI(GHITH RACI 2 furlongs
118 I.ShuShu
118 2. Duke's Girl
118 3. Kimbo
118 4. Her Heel
1 16 5. Lori Burns
6. Liquidator
7. Santa Claus 11
118 8. Rockola
S19 9 Mama Waldre


114
115

115
118
1 14
118
118

1 18
114
114
1 16

118
S18i
16
18
18
118
1 18
I IS


iIFTH RACE 10 urlongs
Feature race Governor
General's cup race
I. Sir D 114
2. Ramsey Miss I 16
3. The Hustler 118
4 Una Cops De Vino 116
5. D'Assinator 116
6. Magna De Ora 116
7. Sweet Thing i 18


Also eligibles
Sansov1ill
Melvn s Joken hlts, Stari
Droop5


SOCCER RESULTS
LO\'DI)\ Results in
I- english soccer league games,
First Division
Newcastle v Burnle, postponed.
S Division Two:
P tortsmouth I Sheffield Wednesday 1
)Division Three
Hereford 0 Ply mouth I
Wrexham I York 0



Magnificent
KINGSTON A fighting
innings of 262 not out by
Deniss Amiss enabled England
to force a draw against West
8 Indies in the second cricket
test here yesterday.
Amiss hit 40 fours and one
six in his monumental innings
of 540 minutes.
England were in trouble set
to get 230 to make the West
Indies bat a second time, after
the West Indies had hit 583 in
reply to the tourists first
innings total of 353.


129
107
127
96


98
ass.
55
45
49
49
44
42
37

26
38
30


14
21
16
16
20
II
I
12

92
12


Collegians
Becks Cougars
(Container Saints
Central A englers
Bain I 0\5n


10.8
10.7
10.5
9.6
9.1
8.9
avg.
4.5
4.1
4.1
4.1
4.0
3.5
34

331
3.2
2.5


GRAY


BEATS


BUNNY


GRANT

TORONTO Clyde Gray of
Toronto retained his
Commonwealth welterweight
boxing title this week with a
ninth round technical
knockout of Jamaican Bunny
Grant in their scheduled
15-round bout.
The 26-year-old G;ray, a
native of Nova Scotia, put
Grant on the canvas with a
double combination in the
sixth round and continued to
punish the Jamaican for the
next two rounds.
Grant failed to answer the
bell for the ninth and said after
the fight he had suffered an
injury to his stomach muscles.
"It was my plan to work on
the body early," Gray said of
Grant. "I can't help but admire
him ... He sure can take a
punch. He can hand them out,
too, but I don't think I ever
was in trouble."
The 147-pound Gray won
the Commonwealth title from
Eddie Blay of Ghana last year
and was defending it for the
first time. HIe has only two
losses and a draw on his record.
The 33-year-old Grant, 146
4, in his 85th professional
bout, said later he wasn't sure
how he had been hurt, but he
thought it may have come in
the fifth round when Gray
began to back him against the
ropes to score with
combinations to the head and
body.
Gray used two stiff left
hooks to straighten Grant earls
in the sixth before putting him
down. fie then took Grant to a
neutral corner where they
slugged it out for the rest of
the round.

BOSTON'S BACK


BAHIAMAS heavyweight
3 17., champ Boston Blackie, barely
3 17. having to work up a sweat in
disposing of Detroit
s 13.8 heavyweight Dave Mathews
two weeks ago, takes to the
2 13.s ring again tomorrow night
7 17 3 against Miamian David King in
a ten rounder in Freeport,
3 t11.3 Randnd Bahamna.
Boston is in pretty good
6 10.5 shape for this bout and "after
4 10.3 this I'll take on anybody. If
Freeze wants to come. let himn
10.2 come," he said.
1 10.1 heavyweight contender Bob
Freeze, following his decision
over Carl Baker, made an open
l gh challenge to Boston.
Middleweight champ Rennie
I Pinder meets Jerry Hill in the
3 2 second featured ten rounder.
8 7 Kid Cruz and Freddie Major
12 10 will box a six rounder.


7,
'. r





^

', -


Picture IINE('I'.\T A UG1 HA
Lee Elder, America's top black golfer, presents Audley
Archer with the Blackbeard's Tavern Trophy after Miss Glo,
ridden by Austin Saunders had won the cup race in
Tuesday's fifth race at the Hobby Horse Race track. Also
picutred at far left is Mr. William Curtis, owner of
Blackbeard's Tavern. Archer received the trophy on behalf
of the owner, Lionel Wallace (4th from left).

Amiss halts West Indies


But Amiss hit away the
danger, with able assistance
from Derek Underwood
and Chris Old.
Amiss was the first England
batsman to hit a double
century against the West Indies
since Peter May at Birmingham
in 1957.
Underwood was caught
behind by Murray with the
score at 258 .
Wicket keeper Alan Knott,
yet to discover his batting form
on the tour, was run out.


AII '

*/ ^


The run out was similar to
that of Frank Ilayes the day
before. Atniss, at 147,
attempted a short run when he
pushed a ball from Sobers to
backward point, but Knott was
out when Lloyd's throw broke
the wicket.
Lloyd pulled a muscle in the
process and had to leave the
field.
England were 375 for 8 at
tea.
At the close England were
432 for nine. (AP)










i ,U^Z '
WiFFWpCfT 1S VERY
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AI\ .0 AUT ,
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