<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03571
 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
Publication Date: March 19, 1974
 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: UF00084249:03571

Full Text









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


PIONEER IS HERE!


(riibunt


(Registerea with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 98 Tuesday, March 19, 1974 Price: 20 Cent


4 4k















Princess Margaret and Lord Snowdon when they visited
Nassau in 1967.



Palace silent



on Margaret



divorce report

By DENNIS NEEL)


S I 0()\ ti(1 Hiu 'kii ihaIn
i l l t l ,t t i .:rt c t
sli c I. ) t o\ e I i 11 \l all
S iCporl tl).1 Queen I it/abell
pcir idl' t t!li w l P rInctt N
I .ngarel .Sitiaga s iti I i n aI
divorce ft!(i hiea r hl-an. iId
II l rd Snow1 t 'ni
i t u lt Mt fI ,11.'! pt ,' ,l
S s'iety ohNed ic I Nipll has.
b;t1 pla i Io ct t li c 1 l ti S o l'i t tial
bi rilt Ithr itae united StaIe- and
(atir n i aie\l M d\

cu rt "Notr rertl" on a i la
b\ at S. mlagai/ine, I' uoteld d bi \
the l undon )ail Mirror, that
a romance betweLen llSnowdon
and the Allmericanl-borin l ad
flari' iti almost led to divorce
I According to their maga/ie,
L.ad\ I arlech, !onrier \ Painela
Coli i, o f New Yo k lit
beCallei fricndl\ wilt i Snowdon
before ihe marr ,iag in l196
Lord i larlech stoutli denied.
the report, referring to
Snowdon as his "good friend.
lie described reports of a
romance as titerr nonsense."
'll is absurd to suggest there
has ever been anything
between ni\ wife and Lord
Snowdoln HIarlech told
ne\vsne nwC "1 personally have
nvccr read such iubbish."
.\ decision against a bieaklup
otl lthc ii marriage in 19 7 was,
t.aktni ,tl i meeting of the ro ,al


t.n;l!il\ J rdi tlll o t Ihc

It said tllh O'.cn hunsbanid.
Prince Philip wais in talouI of
a diver, 'h; it 1li < k, upi;c I fi1 ll:
Iollowel thlie Qeen I's advice to
quietIly gI theIir wn ways
\largiets presss '.ecretar'i .
oi John ( iri' I IT t, e)o0rcd thle
P ri n c ess w.is currelt.Nly
Sca ttio tning Ithou(It her
pihoto)graplt-: husband ill Ilhe
West Intdian iland of Mustique.
'irif 'f i-l'i'td lie had rino itdea
of Snowdon's whereabouts.
"These reports come up
ever\ six months or so." said
( riffin. 'l e absoiluiely
nothing to st."i
Reports of a brcak-uip werc'
rekindled a couple of weeks
ago when Margaret failed toi
attend her htisband'ts 44th
birtlhdi part.irl Slite ailicady
was ill the West Indlesc
The lovely l.adi\ Iarlech. 37
is lie daughter of Ne\w York
comtIt parnt lawyer and art
colnnloisseu r Ralph Colin. a
onle-tilme committee member
of tlhe New Yoik Federation ot
Jewish Philanthropists. She
formerly worked as Londonl
fashion editor for Vogue.
"It's ridiculous." said Lady
Harlech of the nmaga/nee
report "'Too silly for words,
It's .not something I want to
talk about Goodhbye.


Stamping out Post Office


NOW that we've got a fine
post-office, how about a few
suggestions for the customer.
One customer wrote in
complaining that there was
nothing worse than standing
in a queue at the Post Office
in one line while the other
three lines all moved ahead
quickly. It's enough to give
one hypertension, she said, to
get stuck in such a queue
and it's usually tourists who
want to send away umpteen
different post cards to her
many friends round the
world!
But our complaining
customer didn't just
complain, she came tip with a
sensible suggestion:
"Why not adopt the
method used so successfully
at the Royal Bank of Canada
where a single queue is
adopted. It would keep the
public happy and make life
much more pleasant for the
ladies at the stamp windows,


tension

who, despite an often
complaining public, manage
to be courteous, pleasant and
always very helpful."
Well, there you are Mr.
Postmaster. Why not try the
idea and make for happier
customers?
The same lady also
suggested that in order to keep
our Post Office looking
attractive, waste baskets
should be built beneath the
front of all stamp windows so
that litter is not just dropped
on the ground. It's
unnecessary and untidy, she
says, and could so easily be
remedied.
(It you have any
suggestions send them to
"Suggestion Box", The
Tribune. P. 0. Box 207,
Nassau or just drop them
off to our offices on Shirley
Street).


NEGOT(;OIATIONS for a first
work contract to cover the 80
workers at the Out Island Inn,
George T own, originally slated
to start on March; 4. have been
rescheduled at management's
request to April 1.


l1LLY BISONU F11111
SEE
DECORATOR
FURNITURE
JUST FOR YOU
and YOU SAVE! <

INK- N


Inn managing director
George F. Blackmore, made his
request for a delay to the Hotel
and Catering Workers' Union
through the hotel's Nassau
legal advisors. ('ash, Fountain
and Bowe chambers
Mr. Blackinore asked for the
delay "to tie up some loose
ends," according to union
secretary Bobby Glinton.
The union's Exuma branch
was organised early in 1973.
Management recognized the
union as sole bargaining agent
for the Inn's employees in an
agreement signed in Nassau on
February 6.


--DRIVER TELLS OF UNION IN-FIGHTING--






'PLP men







wrecked







taxi claim'

By NICK KELLY
A LONG(;-IMI TA M D)RIV'R claimincd t n(iti t I oirirn nt took .it(.\.intla'c ofl
dliisions wihint ti l the Btih.1s u"\i ('hib 1i. i lto push tihrititgh s .' t l ti r.n I 's -c t, r
thli drivers' o ji'cttiotns. Bernard Watkins, -.Ctl-,.mployed iabli-c t o 2(0 \ 'irs. siid
IlIc union's idel iand for 50 pe'r cc'i t lii i-c i snr! t wast c'il ii"t', ;iilnd iit wou t lth ha\'
wotn its point i ut lut or niin- t iltiiiln th uinion


"Thlie are a nutinhel \set
stliot i' gmct'illillclt stp'ioi)tcl s
witlhil the la\i utniot.naiild tihe\
used their inlulrntce to i)
neutralise cl\lotls b\ olthis It,
win a better thali 30 pci cent
r ; to it c I ; s c I I t t

\1M. Watkils charted that litL
il ) V.t, "'inlestcl \ th vith tow
tais ''TIlers contii leidl b
the I'ILP ,lo i ertitre it :i! th,))
between Mondi a'ndt 'Itlrsdav
last week wlitn c he tw)
nmeetin!' \itlh .'rn'i.ren i
w\eic held, thtse H I W 't';, had
succeeded in utind Crininintg
union solidarils .
HeIt claimed Iltit 'Asli ituiL iti
president Richard NMoss walked
oilt tof last I lihrsdai tnr micctin
with I'Pnnlu Mistc'r I rmdcn
I' it ndling anii I rati-ist I t
M minister (,'r' ,\ Siiittj re,
knew that Ile t )lnin hltad lost
"I don't toel Mr. Moss Ohld
out. HLe did his t to 1he h !
of his .ibilits and is thre ht
president tle Ll nl)In e\cl 1:.!


Bernard Watki


ot1, 1 1


S ,i k i l ,
'til k t' ;.
Sr )1 il!
St p i ,i) i ih-


''1:1
S It
Ill
III
lii'


.-@t thl cvrf. Ii i)ii pjillicill- ow n III

1 t11t li t n r ilrt ltit nion 's
ti-in'l l'crship is I, iprrisctd of
these rcltied Ilnver-, inid these
tic liic nli ll.A rs whlio have
n C1 i 1ii .t" ,'' i t II un. ion 's
posinll n, l he ,illec ,'d.
ns I h eI1 dr eIsc ild eIinain
i F ii )t~ t't a 1i't d he
i '! k t li l death
: ; ,U"i his "'...it- b t t}!, \ h v b uhl l t 11
Id th ll, iId t' i i ,I nd | tl
d! h ; ' h ii ip ,.n l h




m lt nr tI, ; ', Si IV rl I rli. n i t t ie ,h p


, f-it 5.''l'.


Ic .iod hl inten
; n [l! hll: c" itc l .in p pr)p,'s.iis .1f
the nut M ;n.'iirlal mlltI1;.' wtti h
w\o ulid hl iinalC "ill ir lt ",!' Ili ,:


., ilt the ] .a'til;.;l l, 'Il hlit f
i llit l't l,i\t dt r velr Is t> \ art

',t t li.tl i r It'e tl it t

S "alk a >inil in biIush lack'l-> '1
he ask.c!


February visitor count



falls 4 percent


I111 OUT ISLAND),
tourism picture brnglihlenu
further last mIontlh, hubt
upsurge's in Ne l' Pro\ idenci.
and I:reeport air arrivals weCcr
so ocrhbalanced by downturn
in their sea arrivals that tllt
all-Bahanmas visitor count !,st
miontil tell 440o percent below
ltie Flc irtar 1973 figure


Bahamasai
JE ROM I DARVILLE,
(pictured) a veteran of almost
two decades of experience
with airline and tour
operations, is now manager of
all ground operations for
Bahamasair. He assumed his
new duties on February 25.
Mr. Darville has worked in
all phases of airline work
from ticket agent to dispatch
and flight planning, to ramp
and load control and
passenger service.
Most recently manager of
Majestic Tours, he was also
manager of Nassau Air
Dispatch from 1959-69 and
operational assistant with
BOAC and Bahamas Airways
during the 1950s.
He has trained in London
with BOAC, in Montreal and
Toronto with Air Canada (for
Nassau Air Dispatch) and
with Northeastern in Boston.
Mr. Darville is a graduate
of Government High School
and is the son of Mr. and Mrs.

Funeral for
FUNERAL services for Mrs
Lorraine "Lorrie" Martin, 4(
(pictured) of Wilton Stree
West. will be held 5 p in
Friday at St. Mattlhew'
Church. C'anoti Addingtoi
Johnson, assisted by the Verv
Re\v. William Granger wil
officiate and interment will bi
in the church cemecter'.
Mrs. Martin died at he
home Sunday following a shor
illness. She is survived by he
husband William: sevet
daughters, Mrs. Cheryl Haye o
Freeport; Mrs. Sandra Alleyne
Paulette, Lynn, Rosalie, Jane
and Angela; six sons, Willian


"I


1l .' I chriai\ drop, ,1liL '
1 litnuar\ pItlungel pg il i)'I ,
Ja ni.uIt -Febrtiiy '74 t
lativt count 13,14, .,s r
belot s thl Jan-IFeb. '73
a 5.42 perccnl fall.
('onsistcnt inipro\'i i.,' -I


!111 I tINN : t httt- til f
uip 1 1 ('' percent c'i :
Out Idaut dil irr\ -lIr .rnsi
1 on0t1 h r1 .ichedI 13 43.. 8 i 1
percent .iprot\'ient m' it
a 1ni', 1 ll )40. Sea ;i r ,> jl iIn
the' out islands, ros 54 4
pet'Lt ti 1 r( l I.( t t


o tl, in thc O)ut il.inidst t! 1 5t 15
t 'tc I1 5t), inr arrii ',ls list
othttit f ( 11 perc,' nt tIrcf t'.tI '
nmanager-- 0 :I '' 1,')' tl,'er



lit atiN Nts rIrlt't len, t t ilt
I th.. !os) ir t ih er eIt truII
f0 ,727 i7 I t'bi tAlT 11',st ,Ctt it




elrton Darville. e pe is ated Ilr a t lsita l i t 1 l
Sthe former No' .ie Ir J oiC th 1 cu' .s I po






Smilh. The couple haIs three 12 t5 p'et tt I 40 it
daughters. I13.43 Sea .o Sovax I: h'Itchl
* * *:: t *- sta ledi tl dropt in l.iun ir\t .
riE Bahama Islands continued Ih ir i ? i 'all in-
A airline Pilots Association Febriar\. wliecni tir pltinge
vesterdav filed notice with 9 7L) percent It im the .,iS4
the Ministrv of Labour of recorded in Feb uiir, last eat
their dispute with Bahamnasair to thet' 11 epottIted l.st
after rejecting the company's mionthi
latest wage proposal Friday FICelport's toti;! v sitor
night count, as a result last month
went down 14 3fQper' i'ent iroi
[rs L. Martin 38,s( i toi i33.231-

mo rith fromte O 03.064 in
February last yeai toit'08t.0
last rronth
iBut sea tar dials fell 27 io
pierce nt from 30.452 2t
532, keeping the alt.Bahalkras
total v isitor cotiunt at 120.602
4e 46 perc ent below last#,
year's 1. a5t16
in the Out Islands, major
Jr., Kevin. Michael, Stephen. gains in air arrivals were
Geoffrey and Gregor\ .tone recorded last month by Inagua
sister. Mrs. Ethel Hill of (178.95 percent), Sari Andros
Washington, D. (.:rone brother (144.22 per cent). Walker's
Franklyn Duty of Miami. Cay, Abaco (66.31 percentt,
F I o r i d a and thrce Grea Harbour Cay. Berry
grandchildren. Islands (52.62 percent)


Row over

move

to change

extradition

laws
COSTA RICA is proposing
to change its extradition law's
and the move has been
attacked by the opposition
deputies who charge it is
"written especially to protect
fugitive financier Robert L.
Ve.sco
There was an outburst of
criticism in Congress and in
the San Jose press last week
over thie matter.
The criticism came as
former Nixon Cabinet
officials John Mitlchell and
Maurice Stans are on trial in
New York on charges
of perurvy and conspiracy to
obstruct justice' in connection
with an alleged illegal
campaign contribu ion by
esco.
It was charged by
opposition deputies that the
legis!ationr move was designed
to block alny further US
attempt to extradite Vesco.
Vesco, who was indicted
along with Mitchell and Stans
by a federal grand jury
already has defeated several
US attempts to extradite him
from Costa Rica and the
Bahamas. s here lie has
established himself in exile
The proposed new
legislation reportedly would
prevent extradition of a
'mteiigneii i,"ho has a Costa
Rican passport or who has
applied l)r citi/enshlip.
I extradition \iould be denied
if the charges could be
ter ed '' poli iical ly
motivated" or if the person
sought foi extradition might
not be entitled to impartial
judgment, or if he might bi
the victim of persecution for
political motives or motives
of a political character.
Vesco. who reportedly
holds a Costa Rican passport.
has repeatedly charged that
the Securities and Exchange
Commission allegations
against himni of a $224 million
fraud are political, and that
lie would not get an impartial
trial in the US.
After challenge by
opposition deputies, the final
congressional debate on the
government -sponsored
legislation was postponed
until later this week.


N 1W YORK former
Rcpuhhlicn national chairman
Leonard W. lHall told the
\l t hcll-Stans iuI Ii tloda\ a
law\r' l otI Robeit' I Ves)
(nttcc asked h1ill t) Ir V I
Slange anll appointment Ior
himn with the Secrintils and
I x IchanlJ 'e ( Iolli ssiI i on.
lThe Lhai main then was
11 ill's Ito tier law partner,
William n I'as .
ILall, who headed the (;O'
inidei l(riner Prcsidcnit l)wight
I) I isenhowel, aplie.ired as a
pr ,scut iin witness at the
on spiit a. trial of I ormier
All\ (;en. J. ohn N. Mitchell
nt d cx( oniimerce Sccretar\
\lamriic 1 Startns
Thlic to former Cabinet
of I-eers dar acIcused of trying
to block a11 Sl'C investigation
ot V esco in return for a secret
"200.000 cash contribution by
t he tinanciei to President
Nixon 's l e-clection campaign.
Hall, n t a Nesw York
lis er. testified that Howard
Cerni, who is on Vesco's legal
stalf. .ttme to himn inl May 1971
to ask himI to airramnge the
apIpointeniclt with ( Casey. Hall
said his recollection of their
tmti)M'rsallon was dlin. but said
lie did tell Cases about it
months later, and ('.isc\ said.
" hlie government contends
that another Vesco lawyer
I nallls Lot an appointment
with I asec. nearly a \ear later,


RAPE CHARGE

WA LTON JONI'S. a
2 2-year-old East Street
drummer was formally charged
with rape to)lay in the
magistrate's court
Jones is accused of raping a
young girl on July 21. He
pleaded not guilty to the
charge and was held in bail of
$700 until April 29 by Chief
Magistrate Wilton, Hlercules.

GIFTS BILL
TH I government has
proposed a Bill amending the
Emergency lai\ A. so as to
allow gifts tot tho i.' vernmt ent
to be imported !ree from
Emergency ai\ I lie gifts,
however, must he approvedd for


after Vesco's cash contribution
had been delivered to Stans
and Mitchell had called Casey.
Casey, who quit the SEC to
become Assistant Secretary ot
State and was recently
nominated to head the
export-import Bank, was to
hasle been a witness today. The
prosecution said his appearance
would be delayed.
The prosecution also
introduced telephone records
of Donald M. Nixon, the
President's brother, at his
home in Newport Beach, Calif.
Donald Nixon also was
expected to be a witness at the
trial.
The prosecution says that
Vcsco, failing to stop his SEC
troubles by other means, tried
to get Donald Nixon's help.
Robert Higgins, counsel to
the Office of Federal Elections
in the General Accounting
Office, testified that Nixon's
re-election committee never
reported a $200,000
contribution from Vesco, but
reported it refunded him that
amount in January 1973.
Such reports were not
required until a new law,
effective april 7, 1972. The
government says Vesco's gift
was delivered on April 10.
On Monday, presidential
secretary Rose Mary Woods
testified for the government.
(AP1


exemption by the Minister of
Finance.
A parallel amendment to the
Tariff Act would also allow
gifts to the government to be
imported free of Customs
duties.
The two amendments will
come before the House when it
meet tomorrow.
CONSUMER SPEAKER
MR. VICTOR Clarke,
president otf thie Petroleum
Dealers Association, is to be
the guest speaker 8 p.m.
Thursday at the Consumer
Protection Association's
meeting at Atquinas Collece


British trade mission


to visit Nassau


I RA \D I isston involving
the participa tion of sen tfirins
which Iarte represent at ive of
B r itan's Ito(, and drink
piodutcers will be visitingI
Nassau from March ('o-27.
Jointlt sponsor 'red i the
I 'ilted Kingdolm l)DparmlntI
ot I rade and the British Food
I \port C(ountil the mission
\will also lie visiting lBermnuda,
A\ int Igua, at bajdos and
I rinidad.
It will ofter an opportunity
for senior lepresentat lives of
British fto i ttld drink
mianu.iactures s,,everaIl tanmous
bianad names such .is McVitie.
( r a w ord it .1 d C('arrs,
ell-know\\n thlit world over and
maiketcd m 1t2 countriess Hei
li.s VlisIted lthe Caribblean more
than ai o/cn Iitines and w\as last
in Ihe ;area a .,ir ago
"I have high hopes foI the
success ol tfis tlrlitad mission.
W\e ha\e a w ide vairety of first
class products to offel ," he


said. Several otf he tlirns taking
part. icludintig Ro'ntlree
Mackintoshln ';aikers oi thie
familiar "(' i..iit Street'"
assortment to tIicolates and
"Simarties' te children's
favoritet, w\ :.' .ilcady well
established aJd would he
manuftacttunrIg coiuIpanies to
studt the regionlil market and
to explore lthe long-terrn
trading pot'nirli in the area
"Their a11111 w\ill be to
provide It w\id v\ai*0ety of
choice at entireI c inpllpetitive
levels to 'encourage mutually'
b enef icial o 1 g te r in
association',." a spokesman
said.
The leadtlr o1 thi'e mission is
Mr. Shane Callaghan. 45.
export director with the
international division of the
United Biscuits G(ioup which
seeking futiiler outlets. added
Mr. (allaghan.
"But others are coinr


$300 fine for forged passport

A 32-YEAR-old Haitian national, on his way to Miami
Saturday afternoon, was arrested by police after
immigration officials detained him at the airport for having
forged passport.
Frantz Chereanfant Peter Street. pleaded guilty this
morning before Chief Magistrate Wilton Hercules, to a
charge of having in his possession a forged document.
Chereanfant, police prosecutor, Insp. Hugh Burke said,
was detained after presenting a Bahamian passport to
immigration officials who became suspicious when he said
he was born at Andros and was Mr. Josea Don Rolle. in
whose name the doucment was made out.
The real photograph of Mr. Rolle had been removed and
replaced with Chereanfant's, the prosecutor said.
He afterward admitted to police that the document was
forged by a man to whom he paid $600, he said but refused
to identify the person.
The magistrate fined Chereanfant $300 or six months in
jail for the offence.


parativelyt new to the area
and will be looking for outlets
and suitable agents to market
their goods. This mission is
representative ot the quality
food and drink which Britain is
producing for world markets."
Other members of the
mission are Mr. David Smith,
overseas sales executive of
Invergordon Distillers of
Glasgow, Scotland, who
market "Findlater's finest
scotch whisky": Mr. Roy
Biswell, sales manager for Pasta
Foods Limited the first
British company to sell
spaghetti to the Italians; Mr. D.
J. L. Adamson, managing
director of Charles Liles and
Son Limited, makers of "Blue
Stilton" and quality English
farmhouse cheeses; Mr. Frank
Morgan, sales director of
Snakpak Food Products who
roll off three hundred miles of
nut cluster bars each year and
export all kinds of nuts to
many parts of the world; and
finally Mr. K. R. Etson,
managing director of J. 1.
Rodale who publish a monthly
magazine to keep its readers up
to date with the latest
developments in the uses of
vitamin and mineral
supplements to maintain health
and prevent disease and the
simple natural ways through
which, it claims, deficiencies
caused by modem diets can be
combated.


VESCO LAWYER


TRIED TO


GET MEETING'


Hotel talks delay


I __ II I


IjS~jFLYT


Ihp










Tuesday, March 19, 1974


Peace must


w w4
^tA too rld ^
* onlig*I l


come in


stages- Dayan


Heath

faces

the

music

lONIP()X I !
I c ;d c ; "

Idalh'nmc.l t :



il lo r'' I '




B t I t Ia t I c

I CI r

I\ 4 ,.

( tc s.t'-s ill'. ii
h i. I '





BUt tie :

( 'it.n S ,.i' .








li x t t 'l l I -

lC i1 it '. t .


\i l! \ !\ I~\ 'ect%! \iMIistc Moshe l)a\an sars that a
S i ,..n stau s. and at ai te to conic
t : ,';! r sepi.i'i, n ll ofi fo ces could
S' ;' I pt oni a nencial settlement.
t ',-'. '* ', -.^' iIJ!icnl{ C.mn~ l b), Icachcd hl tm een us
S \ s .-s lis is a regional priohlem." said
i ; 1 miNund.ia as Isirael's envoy to talks in
\ .: .' S\ i.iins to untian, le the October war


S I !


'xi
''I *. it*


ij'
iii.'


a I.'.
'i'.tte

ii itt


-liii. \Ii
S..:


", ': t'.im
: .' ( ;, l,i :
I : L It L ,




i.t. ti 1 i .i
A till
'it'


i l i
" < .ill n ti lI

": : .: i S;, lJ
L :, irt

I, v .'


UND)ER(COV \ER 11 )-IP


HOI STO)N t..- .1
call it aln uL i (T1 r ` ` 1i k iti l '.
A grocr ) 'tlerk 1- i -...
that a wi'mitiiini .'l1. n !\
panties iand bl '
him of $45s
Charles Htall. 4
after the robbery h>- i -t i
a pistol and '\. .
shots with I)tht. s k i, '* '
then sutirretindt itr '
pistol as ti tt olio
H all said thu L :
entered lh,' >lo


\ d r nit erd Hrlall
.i. ii 't 11hii ot t't tered I o
t it\ >hick it he
i+ ,i i i t 'l ,' bui lie



].,I "Whl t npta tilt-
.. i ', Ildouse and
: .' '. 1.' l ding :1
\ I tt v2 rL' tir


WILSON

WINS

ROUND


ONE
L ON DON
Minister Harold
t wvo-week-oIld
government won


Prime
Wilson's
minority
its first


parliamentary test when the
o S-nmemnber house approved
Its legislative programme
294-7
The Conservatives and
Liberals abstained after the
government announced it
would retain the previous
Conservative regime's wage
controls until a voluntary
police. can be worked out
\ itlh the unions.
loday Foreign Secretary
.lames C('allaghan outlines a
rev isedl foreign policy
programme emphasizing
restoration of the old
British-American partnership.
negotiation of better terms
lor Britain's membership in
lthe European Common
Market and an attempt to
satiisty the Arabs that the
socialist Labour Government
will not tilt its Middle East
policy toward Socialist-gover-
ned Israel
Yesterday's vote came at
the end of a tense,
often-dramin a I ic, five-day
debate on the government's
legislate ive programme that
was read to Parliament
The programme had been
stripped of wayout radical
measures because of the
government's tight margin in
thie house.
Opposition to the
programme collapsed earlier
in Monday's final session when
the Conservatives announced
they were satisfied the
government intended to carry
on with wage controls,
backed by the force of law,
until voluntary agreements on
controls could be worked out
with the trade unions.


Britain

gets

set


to scrap

Concorde


1 ONI)ON Britain's new
1 ab our gov ernment has
Iprepatred ihe ground for
strIapping Concorde. the
\ nglo-I reinch supersonic
airliner which was Britain's
brightest hope for retaining
some share of the world
aircraft market.
I ndustiy Secretary Tony
B cn ni plIod uced figures
yeste rda slowing that
('oncorde could never be
produced at a profit. Even
imone dainagingi he said that
British Airwayvs, the national
mir carrier which has ordered
ltse Concordes to start service
in 1170.. would lose "millions
ot pounds" operating the
aitcruaft
Blnn stressed that a final
decision tll has not yet been
taktn 1 he French want to
conlinute with the project and
lit will be e etCing with his
F'rench counterpart shortly.
But, as if to write off the
airliner. Benn told a news
conference "I have tried very
liard to helpCorrcorde succeed.
hi'lie men who make it are
personal friend dts. I won't
conceal from them that if
|'onicorde were to fail. it would
be a national tra redyi.
A\ hout 21 .000 British
w workers w oulld 1 ose their obs it,
( oncorde issca pped and 9,000
ot them live in the Bristol
distr:cl Belm represents in
Parl lament
Benn said hlie was releasing
details of ('Cincotidi's finances,
w hlich were k known to the
(IdeItated those e rvative govern
inl et, so thit t he government
could have the country'" ,
reaction bettie reaching a tinal
decision. He descri bed tihet
figures as "fligh tening."
I lie latest to tal estimate olf
tI he development cost is 1.070)
i million pounds about S2.40t
I billion shared jointly b\
3Brita in .nl i't:raince I'llis
money will nev-' r he recovered,
no I latter what verdict is made
on the aircraft'.s luturc.
Britain will lose at least an
additional 2001 million pounds
$40t0 million ift current
plans go ahi ad and I t
concordes are b iltJ
The Concorde project, once
hailed as launch inga new era in
aviation has he en plagued wit li
trouble ev s-,ince the first
work sl.irted 1 2 c ears ago.
(APl


The woman molesters by an actress


l In B )\

t d i .


gr Iabbed -
on th'



dli ".r iti '
hli m i I ;

agani' st i i'
p u b lic it !.il ,
M ari:i \ '! i .
Isahit lit''."..
I crc' s. 11 .
b o o k ". .
Portiuguii' .
Po rtt ui .' I : :
tlial ni ii,,.!i- .:


'. ' i -, i
t l' t. .' \ l n i llt' i

' ; L'. i '! i '.1 t t lh l ih.t
p' : F tO]. ,lilt1
. .. i] r 5i'C '" 'i
t ,, 'L 1


J
.. ... !it''

* ,, I I li' l
I t li L ]- i l .


\wit n'ss related I iSomiletI iines
itionie is offered.
\nd thenn" Miss Correia
loniinued. "when faced with a
refusal, they shout insulting
ri.illies like 'cosw whore.
I cshian' "
I lie t witness gave the court a
!tv.' othci, rather unprintable,
oi'scine C phirst,,s she has heard
mil lhi capil.J's streets
\1s' Ii t Coireia was hitter
.i Hill ith lI attitude of ut pper
Poinrtiigtic'e tmen toward
\itlicti., saying they olten trv
I) t'lc itheil social position to
tiik' iid .iutage of girls from
', n tituntt'al iackgrtounds
1 S\"eli was raped when I
\\a I 5 I\ ears old b\ a man high
in I s.hon society whose name I
.1nnot mllentioni." she said.
Seriously. with an air of
sharing revelation. Miss Correia
said there are some mnen who
start loft with "tjantarinhos"
I small intimate dinners),
appi arently harmniless, for their
teC1i nine prev bhut nearly
always lihe have some ulterior
lotlive


BAHAMAS HUMANE


ANNUAL CHARITY EMERALD BALL
Under the Pat-ona'e of Their Excellencies Sir Milo and Lady Butler
The Hon. Lynden 0. Pindling and Mrs. Pindling
The Hon. Ronald 1. Spiers, U.S. Ambassador & Mrs. Spiers

AT THE HALCYON BALMORAL HOTEL
SATURDAY MARCH 23,1974
Dinner Dancing by the Scintillating Perce Bethel's Band.
Special Catering by GEOFFREY CHANCE Food & Beverage Maestro

TICKETS STILL AVAILABLE Please call for reservations and Tickets -


Ms. V. L. Onderdonk Tel 2-8382 Bahamas Hotel Assn.
Mrs. Rosemary Appleyard 2-2676 Ambrosines
Mr. Mel Doty 7-4034 House & Garden


Mrs. Veronica Adderly 7-8001
Mrs. Cypriana Fleisher 5-1440
Ms. Louise Campbell 7-8267


Fabulous Door & Dance Prizes and Beautiful Dog Picture Contest.


Bring a Picture of your Pet.


Judge Lopes (C'adoso, who is
trying the case, listened
gravely.
Miss C('rreia declared a
woman is not even safe in an
official public health centre
She said she had to go to the
('onde Redondo nursing Lentre
one Sunday night for anr
injection.
Sh e n a Ie i n t e rn
adfinunisteretId hie limedicnle
then made adva nces to her, she
recounted. (AP )


Arabs start the oil


flowing back to the U.S.


1AR13RA STRI SAND )ITINCU Cl.HARI 1 S
Recording Side trips

Charles to visit Barbra

BURBANK, Calif. Prince Charles planned to visit
singer Barbra Streisand at a recording studio today.
The meeting is one of a number of side trips being made
by the 25-year-old heir to the British throne while his ship
is docked at San Diego.
He has spent several days at the Palm Springs estate of
Walter Annenberg, U.S. Ambassador to Great Britain.
Also on the Prince's shore leave agenda today was a visit
to Universal Studios, a sprawling lot that has become a
popular tourist attraction. Actors, particularly from
television, are often on hand to greet the public.
The prince has spent much of his time aboard his ship,
H.M.S. Jupiter performing routine duties as a
communications officer. His Navy frigate is on a one-week
stay during a voyage around the world.
The ship is due to leave Thursday morning en route to
Britain via the Panama Canal.



Airlines discuss


new fares hike


MNI 0 N T R U X
Representatives of 90 airlines
opened a ten-day conference
today to decide on a new
increase in air fares, citing
soaring fuel costs and the
recommendation by experts of
the International Air Transport
Association (IATA).
The new hikes, the third this
year, will differ regionally but
are to yield an average boost in
revenues by about five per
cent. They are to take effect in
June for both passenger and
cargo traffic.
While declining to make any
trend predictions for the rest
of the year, IATA sources said
lifting of the Arab oil embargo
against the United States may
prompt an easing
Price developments have


Queen makes pledge


JAKARTA Queen
Elizabeth concluded the first
day of her visit to Indonesia
yesterday with a promise to
strengthen relations between
the two countries. given at a
state dinner at President
Suharto's palace-.
"Most of all. MNir. President, I
welcome the co.pportunitity to
express my couLntry's enduring
goodwill for Indonesia and its
people, and our intention to


strengthen the friendship and
common interest between us,"
the Queen said as she raised her
glass in a toast to the smiling
president.
The Queen also said she was
"particularly glad that
Indonesia enjoys such close
and friendly relations with
Commonwealth countries in
this area, particularly with
Australia. New Zealand,
Malaysia and Singapore."

Streaker

jailed
BFLFAST Thomas
Douglas, 17, was jailed today
for streaking and became the
first person in the British Isles
to be imprisoned for a nude
dash through the streets.


The Belfast
sentenced Douglas
months for
behaviour. (AP)


magistrate
to three
disorderly


been explosive in the past 12
months. According to IATA
officials, aviation fuel is
projected to be sold in the next
quarter at a level 170 per cent
above the year ago price.
Decisions at the Montreux
meeting are not expected
before the weekend at the
earliest.
Other subjects before the
conference include a report on
a project to establish a new
central "unit of value"


\i N\\A The Arabs
prepared today to ship oil to
the United States for the first
time in five months as a gesture
of gratitude and an incentive
for Washington's diplomatic
mediation in their conflict with
Israel.
Major Arab oil countries
decided here yesterday to lift
the embargo against the United
States which they imposed
during the October Mid-l-ast
war. Saudi Arabian Oil Minister
Sheikh Ahmed Zaki Yamani
told newsmen the move would
take effect at once.
Tanker shipments from the
Persian (;ulf would take about
two months to reach the U S..
but Algerian oil, shipped from
the Mediterranean. will arrive
much sooner. Yamani added
Oil ministers said in a
communique the decision
would be good for at least two
months and Yamani indicated
it would be prolonged
indefinitely unless Washington
made an unforeseen change in
its Mideast policy.
Another conference of oil
ministers was scheduled in
Cairo June 1 to review
Mond.iay's action, the
communique said. Algeria.
which only recently has
espoused the views of more
moderate Arab governments,
stressed that the decision to lift
the embargo was only
tem nporary.
Libya and Syria dissented
from the majority view
because, a conference
spokesman said, they believed
it was too soon to trust the
sincerity of U.S. diplomatic
efforts in the Mid Fast.
The meeting here decided
that West Germany and Italy
had become friendly to the
Arab cause and henceforth
would receive the same amount
of oil as they did before the
war. Until now they had been
getting 15 per cent less.
Holland and Denmark,
however, were regarded as still
enemies to the Arabs and the
miniisters said the two
countries would continue to be
subject to a total embargo.
The ministers did not reveal
if the\ planned to restore
overall production cutbacks
they imposed as part of their


squeeze play on the world.
The stranglehold on global
supplies drove prices isp
prohibitively and created a
shortage in western Europe and
the United States.
Arab oil shipments to the
United States last September
amounted to about eight per
cent of total consumption.
Yamani hinted exports would
resume at this level.
He said Saudi Arabia alone
would send at least one nulli.
barrels a day to the United
States and other countries suchi
as Kuwait and Algeria would
send additional amounts. No
overall figure was available.
however.
The ministers had worked
for two days here to maintain a
united Arab front by getting
Syria and Libya to endorse the
decisions.
"In dealing with the United
States, a certain number of
divergencies appeared," said
Algerian oil minister Belaid
Abdeseelam.
"Should the United States
be considered to have shomn
goodwill in exerting pressme
on Israel to evacuate all Arab
territories and grant the
Palestinians legitimate rights?'
he asked. "For Libya and
Syria, the moment has not
come." he said.
The announcement it1
Vienna that the Arab olt
producers will continue their
"boy cott" against Denmark
made little impact here and left
the Danish government pnluled
rather than worried.
Foi one thing, no one in the
government is aware that there
ever was a special Arab oil
boycott against Denmark
beyond the general 15 percent
production cutback.


Whirlpool takes better


care of you with a Full Line of


Home Appliances


WASHERS PRICED FROM $300
DRYERS PRICED FROM $330
DISHWASHERS PRICED FROM $420

TRASHMASHERS PRICED FROM $370
REFRIGERATORS PRICED FROM $405

m ...


AIR


Ii il


hbr Tribtbun


YOU CAN'T JOHANNESBURG Richard Saunders. a Roger Oldham, manager of the Blue Waters
negro official with the United States Hotel, told newsmen after the incident that
Information Service, and his wife Emily were under the Group Areas Act the hotel could
DANCE asked to leave a Durban hotel night club last accommodate non-whites but they could eat
week on the grounds they were black, the and drink liquor in the night club only with
Johannesburg Star reported. the permission of the chief magistrate. Even
HERE, After a protest was made to the hotel then they could not dance in the club.
manager the couple were told they could dine Saunders said he regarded the incident as
at the club but could not dance. "idiotic."
YOU'RE Saunders is international editor of the "People had been so damned nice to us in
magazine Topic. His job carries diplomatic Johannesburg and Cape Town that I forgot
status. He is in South Africa accompanying an what's under the surface but this has brought
BLACK exhibition of his photographs entitled me down to earth,' he said. (AP)
"Impressions of Africa."


SOCIETY


CONDITIONERS 20%
5,000 BTU $275 .fi STOREWIDE
8,000 BTU $348
9,000 BTU $380 Cusom molncludef eaturgroup DISCOUNT
000BTU $465 with2-way irdirection pluslinstaMount onCOUNT
115000 BTU $465 models AWC-P-2", AWC-100-2, AWC110-O2;
15,000 BTU $475 Ready-Mount on models AWC-120.4, AWC-1S.4. FOR CASH



MASTER TECHNICIANS
MACKEY STREET TELEPHONE 23713 -5a-12


ROYAL MAIL REGVEU FR HT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED TONASSAU NAVIGATION CO.

For information contact the agents

R .H.CURRY & Co., Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


_ ___~__


I I Ir


BLACK TIE


TICKETS $25 PER PERSON











Tuesday, March 19, 1974


(IShe iLribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTIU
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON F H. DULii'11C. Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR FTIFNNE DI)UIC'tH, O.B.., K.C.S.G., I)D.Litt.. LL.D
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILIEN DUUI'L'CI i ARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor i 072 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (1 5 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768


Tuesday, March 19, 1974


EDITORIAL


Black and white mixture


By LTIENNL DUPIUC I
BLACK PLOPLI. in this heinisphere are sensitive to the fact
that their ancestors were brought to this part of IIic wild as
slaves.
It is a sad fact that they were sold to white slave traders by
their own black Alfican people.
Tribes went to war with cacti other to capture black flesh that
could be turned into money ... or whatever the medium of
exchange was al that time. It imay have been runt or a string of
beads or a small lir ror lthe site of a mnan's palm, or some other I
meaningless trinket.

I have tried to impress on our people in the Bahamas that they
have no reason to be ashamed of the fact that they rose up from
slavery because, at some time in history, every nation and every
race has experienced the voke of bondage. Rather they should be
proud of what the race has achieved in such a short time since
slavery was abolished.

No slave race in history has come to the top as fast as the black
man in this hemisphere, due largely to the fact that he has lived in
a Christian society that ... finally smitten by a sense of injustice ifn
trafficking in humnian flesh ... has helped to put the black man onil
his feet.

I am now reading "The British In The Caribbean" by Cyril
Ilamishere. published in 172 by thie Harvard University Press of
Cambridge, Mass.
I aim sic lltat not many of my readers are aware of the fact
iha. prior to the introduction of Atrican slaves to Britishi
colonies in the Caribbean, indentured white servants were sent
out from l:ngland oni long termi contracts.
The condition of service for these Imen and women was far
worse than anything experienced by African slaves.
"On arrival in Barbados servants were sold to the planters,"
Cyril Ilamshere reports. "Their first task was to build themselves
cabins of sticks bound together with creepers and roofed with
plantain fronds.
"Until these rude shelters were ready they slept outside. Inside
they slept oni bare boards or in halnimocks.
"During the rains they were faced with a quandary over wet
clothes. 'If they put off their clothes', said Ligon, 'the cold of tile
night will strike into them and if they be not strong men this
ill-lodging will put them into a sickness: if they complain they are
beaten by the Overseer; if they resist their time is doubled.' Ligon
saw cruelty done to servants. that I did not think one Christian
could have done to another ..."
These white servants weie indentured for a period of several
years. F-or the slighlitest offense their period of service was
increased, often doubled. And when ai servant was finally released
he was probably given a small piece of land or a little money ... a
few pounds!
Conditions for these white indentured servants became so bad
that a law was finally passed requiring the body of a dead servant
to be examined before it was buried ... because not infrequently
these people were beaten to death by their masters.
But the laws protecting servants were not rigidly enforced
because most of the men who were in a position to carry out the
laws were themselves planites with indentured servants bound to
them.

Clonimcll was largely responsible or stalling this system of
sending indeitiied servants to (lthe Caribbean in the same way
that, al all earlier period, criminals weie iianspotled by Britain ito
Ausliali.i. The Australia of todas has lisen out of an English penal
colons
Cromwiell shipped prisoners of war to rtie Caribbean. These
included Irish after Drogheda and Wexford and Scots after
Dunibat and Woicester.

\ltei tile introduction of West African slaves to thie area the
plight of the white indentured seivant became still more
piecarious. according to Cyril Ilasliece .
Thle black naian was haidiet in tire topics than the while
indentured servant frol tlie British Isles. And also because a slave
became his laster's pioperl\ for life it was iii t(lie interests of the
master to keep thle black slave alive. lie often worked the white
indentured servant lo death.
In 104) a rebellion planned by thIe whIile servants was just
discovered i timeue to be brutally suppressed ighl teen of the
ringleaders were hanged. Often pool white colonists signed
themselves into a foril of slavery to pay Illen debts.
This labour was recruited in I-ngland largely by merchants who
were interested in trade wilh tlhe Caribbean islands. These people
signed up tfor periods of several years in exchange for passage to
the islands, clothing, food and shelter. No wages.

It is interesting to observe that Itle descendants of thIe African
stave have done far better than the descendants of tlhe white
indentured labourers wlho precedde then tto tihs area.
A recent issue of Tropic miaga/ine, circulated with tie Sunday
edition of Tle Miami Herald, carried a feature on a "poor white"
comrlirunity in Barbados. They carry thIe nickname of "red
shanks".
These people were the descendants of the indentured while
labour transported to the islands in the early 1600's. They are
still poor and ignorantl. And they are degenerate through


in te riarriage.


: Until recent years there was a small white community at
Northwest Point. some miles from Mathew Town at Inagua. They
were very handsome people.
The omlini of this group is unknown. They were probably the
product of this period of English enterprise in this hemisphere.
, These people lived in isolation. They had no schools and so
(hey were backward.
; When anv of them moved to Mathew Town they often worked
is servants of thle coloured merchants in that town ... or became


By JIM Al BI RSI
D I-I N1)1 RS of President
Nixon who accuse the piess ilt
recklessness in its Watergate
coverage have been getting
reinforcement from unlikely
places.
Columnist Joseph Kraft,
whose home telephone was
once tapped by the Nixon
Administration, recently wrote
of what he called "the spirit ofi
rivalrous competition and
self-important narcissism now
so rampant in the fourth
estate."
Managing editor Howard
Simons of the Washington
Post, the most tenacious
newspaper on the Watergate
rail, spoke recently about
"shark frenzy" the urge
iaong sonime newsmen "to rush
in and get a bit of that bleeding
tody in the water."
Kraft was crntici/ing the
ive rage of the Watergate
gland jury's confidential report
of Judge John Sirica, which
was handed up along with the
indictments Many publi-
cations. he said, discussed
the grand jury's deliberations
over whether the President
should lie idicted. One of the
largest radio-TV networks
specualted erroneously, as it
turned out on the number of
people who were about to be
named as defendants and
co-conspirators. This discussion
and speculation occurred even
though almost everyone knows
that most grand jury
proceedings are supposed to be
secret.
In niaking his point, Kraft
conceded that in the earlier
phases of Watergatie,
journalistic enterprise was
needed to get at the basic facts.
Now that Ihe official inquiry is
being conducted vigorously, lie
said. "t'he I ra(di t onal
inhibitions ot replolling"
should be applied. Abandoning
that restraint, he warned.
endangers individuals' rights io
due process, threatens to wreck



their sweethearts.
Finally the village was broken
to Mathew Town where the\


up. The men and women moved
m iariied into the coloured


go vernlllmentI ciancellt.ed naval
visits ai shortly nitolie to ( ,I ceCeC
nl d (hile to deiInll ntil at
disapproval o l vhaitI tlc
I-oreiign Otlice said \v1is le1C
"'t llenliocrallic m iiie" ol I cll
regilIme's It wenl on tilo sa\ J
review ol all otlhi goodwill
visits by the R\s al \\y aile
being revi.'\\cI
Flhe I'I cigu Oltie \\ s
asked to expin \\ll \ lie
( rIaii11pus ,inl Si .i I io ill n i ill
thie .\/ores
l hi ese ut il li for
o t) ra I ion),iI I t< sli, s.' I
spokesman i |'pllctl lie t tild
riot cljbori!r
Bu l t ollei '>1\ C lni en
olif lals said Ih1 w aiships weie
shortly t luell
i \o nial ouilctsic s \\ ll bi
obsetl e ld \\'k111'.' lIh \ ,
r c Ie t lll! '" Diolit ilf 1icu.il
repoiled. "ButI lhieCe \\ill be n')
cerelliollial
TIDES
lhligh 5 19 a.in. and 5 40

I ow I I -() ,1.111 and I 1 42
p1.In.


3


Watergate coverage and



responsibility of the press


I ONDON The labour
government has swallowed its
pride over a decision to stop
British warships making
goodwill visits to countries it
regards as dictatorships.
This emerged Tuesday when
two Royal Naval warships were
reported on a three-day
stopover in the A/ores,
Portugal's mid-Atlantic islands.
IHer Maj.lsty's ships (;ramipus
and Sea lion arrived at Punta
del (;arda Mondar and will sail
away Thursday
There was surprise here over
tI heir appearance in ilIe
territorial waters ol an allied
country Oiten deinoulitnced dS
authority arianand Imn scist by
labourilte lctaders
Only last wseek Primei
Minister HIlold Wilson's new


population. The Grangers are t; product of such a marriage as also
are Bill Farquharson, Mrs. Arthur Foulkes and M s. Cleophas
Adderley.
And so you see ... the Eurl.ipean pioneers in this part of the
world were often more cruel to their own while indentured
servants than to the African slave.
This wasn't a question of race or colour. This was simply a case
of "man's inhumanity of man". And, as Cyril Hainshere quoted
Ligon as saying, he saw "such cruelly done to servants as I did
not think one Christian could have done to another ..."
The word "Christian" has special significance inl this context
because, until comparatively iecerin lies. it was considered tlhe
duty of a Christian to inflict unspeakable cruelties even loiture
and death on heathens or even Christians of a different
religious persuasion.
Nothing could be worse than the manner in which Catholic and
Protestant hated each other after the reformation. And even now
in Northern Ireland people who call themselves Christians are
shooting down each other because one group bears the label of
Protestant and the other Catholic.
I wonder what the God they worship ... yes, they claimun to
worship the same God ... must think oft this outbreak of savagely
among His own children in this supposedly enlightened twentleth
cent ry.

After slavery was abolished freed black men proved to be
unsatisfactory hired hands as cane cuteris. They didn't want to
do this hard work any longer.
And so cane farmers of Guyana, TrnMidad and Jamaica brought
out indentured labour from Portugal, East India and some from
China. This explains the large populations of Indians especially in
hiese islands. Later the Portuguese and Chinese went int other
occupations ... the Portuguese into farming on their own and ithe
Chinese into small grocery shops, restaurants and laundiies.
It appears that Barbados did not inport many of these people
because I saw very few Indians and Chinese during otul visits loi
Barbados where the population is almost entirely white and black
with all the other mixtures consequLent oni a tminglinig of ll0e blood
of these two groups.

Cane cutters are still active int Jamaica. Today fairmeis in tihe
Southern U.S. import labour from Jamaica to reap their ctine
crops.
But Barbados has a problem today. The native Baihadian nlo
longer wants to work in the cane fields. This could he a ciilcal
problem for an island with sugar and ruim. both products of tile
cane. among thie island's principal industries.

There is another interesting bit in titis book at this time i ien
thie Bahamnas Mental Health Association is now tackling tlIe
problem of d rnikeness in the Bahamias.
"In the 1670's," Cyril Hamnshere reports. "the Baibados
Assembly used to meet in taverns and its members saw tit) reason
to vote money for a special building.
"The drinking that went on at taverns of Jamaica and Barhados
was copious, varied and disastrous.
"Within four years of thie foundation of Barbados Sit Henry
Colt was commenting on the excessive drinking he sasw there.
"In 1639 a letter from Thomas Vernay stated that drunkeness
was so rife that people were commonly seen lying senseless oin the
roads, where some were bitten and even killed bv land-crabs."

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The reference to people being so drunk that "some were bitten
and even killed by land-crabs". gives point to the fourth verse in
McCabe's Curse on Nassau and the Bahamian people:
And when they're (Bahamians) dead, the worthless dogs,
May they be rooted up by hogs.
Or. lying in their lodgings narrow,
May land crabs feast upon their marrow.


the prosecul ion s case onil
piocedural grtouids, and gives
ourlnalism a had name.
When does reportorial /eal
violate the canmons ot fair play.i
Journalism's tirst mission, Ito
publish all important
information that can be
learned, sometimes conflicts
with otlhcie impter lies which
lust be considered. hie press
is univeisrll harreid lrnIi
gi;r.id jury proceedings. for
instance, partly to guard lhie
reputations ot people \\lit ini u\
never bhe indicted. Secrecy alsi
protects the case tor the
prosecution Inrom premature
disclosure
It is lure. notes TIMI:
iaga/ine, itself an aggressi\eC
Watergate reporter, that there
have been leaks iromn all sides
in this matter, that the news
profession dearly loves exposes
and scoops, and that the heal
of competition sometimes
nelts I good IudgJ emenit.
Recently, tor instance, the


Washington StaI-\e,,s diJ -
closed a prYiateI cotlI-
imu tni atio)n io11011 JIudge
Siiic to iis teillt\\ ldlgecs in
v.i h lii e men lit onled d
contidnliail es' im ile ofl lhe
Ni It'c i k, ti 0 11 iCliitlk it till

thlaintd il pilInc\ .
\lsm .1 tihnl I | I 11 111
Ki ill's den'nidi l m io .>,tl minl.

e\cepIionlt I le i c n mI c- i I ase
v aises ii i n t t i in Il- th '
\ e l \ s|e\e i i I i i liii Ni, / t' .|

ris a is tote t i. in t -i inin0
i t l 1a 1 k 1 il ,1 lll i i
p oceeCd nI i. II i s in\ l\el
So lc l l ()i tilti ll ln ln 'h lii
up
slli|t-iiess t\ ittlit C 11 11 ji ci/i

guill 1ii4d hide hchind n i ltionil
se11cI i it m
Ii t ht ,tPishtl o i hc \ili ''II l '
tews Is, n al n, i iien t l oi tl e
f illest possible dist lo h i,'


I lo\\ I I, itc\d 1 'r h t

II t h -tti li I In It-,1 I fr i t It l ,
1 4 i-t- 4 I-itt r3 t
-I -it 4 p ,,lc kill i
PhIil, .l h Ill \ il "ll.ll
I" 1I 5 il 1 r ,l it rc
killed 11, tind ~lidc, iw ,rll I ti it n iti-riif,
it-t I) r, i-tIt.- (, Iirt t -i
-it- l lr i tII -0iJ I ll t
k1m 1 lrl lsh I"Ij, I ,Ilp Ii l


i 'it, ih,,i-tr ti- .I ,tl \ l.tt n il j
I"<' ,,lJ t,I r, .id
I'Jl \ [L't I 'I ctt illl,lk l i
I -.lit.' I t!i 'i.ii) i~ i~

I li[,it
Ilann



t. J
Sil tl Ii ,i


I r
i ti tt I tt. -- I' Ittl it 1,1- i h) I I l, .itI


ISt, i r .ItI

I c t i tI i t i r Itt t ,

17tl I, i n m n i0,e\
r', I h ,t tIi i it l .it
itlti til, iin \Iitt \ttiriI
I ,-i I \ir i ltti~t l iiLr ttit i'iti
itk hIl ? i % .itt i ,,


"7')o 1 Ir, i h Ilititit ,
h' l l~ l li'-d IllI I I I Br llt Itli


it .rli liC,,t ilni i I,I I, Ir lpcut \I li i
i tih i ",, Iti l l
I i 55 i++[i vi t i c ,
i t t It t i i
I iI i 1t i 'r n d
I nI I i ll o l m I r -. ,
it l \ ` I I" II II \l, 'tli -"> I )I, Id


ii 'i|tin,. lirilsh cuiurcr
iimn.ii I h3- I X73). Al Ired
til ii pil/. I, l ir aii nIaval
Si llialt I I" "-- '}. .S -rgci
I tt:htlt.l\ i u-, .in, icIhofl ri r;>i|a ir
(I 1 2 1'P 2"I. 'ir Ridhard I
! irlin. I ni lisi xplorcr and
Ir.intl. or ii ltlie -Arhiain Nighits
I ,2 l I l ho)


Be a BIG WINNER...Enter the


GRAND PRIZE






CUTLASS
Complete with 50 H.P.
Johnson or Evinrude Motor
(Valued at $4,220)


MA:URA LUMBER CO.,LTD.










---


The lum.. -ouJs intend i of th is
magnificenitORLANDOCLIPPI R tthoe
Iesult of tb lllant styling It Ihtj -
antodizel metal iftrlm' with t elir i it)
sh ttei tpioof 1jass, full ie(littil(j st-* t
The hull s time l t?'Ettd 11i C will 1i
you outstanding pelo f rn i ei t "i.
no finely bojt jufloat foi the 1t,
Made by a film with OV)it 20 yot ,
expei iencc. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat"



dJohnson
The name means Perfornice in outboard motors Top
speed, tiollrmg speed economy, dependability, ail the things
SVour want int an outboard motom. If you want a motor of
mid range size with ski motor speed. you want the
JOHNSON 50 with loop charging for more Horse-Power
S wth less fuel. Johnson, the one you really need in these
days of fuel crisis.


MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PHONE 24001 -24101
P. 0. Box N.81 77, NASSAU


NEWSPAPER


COPIES


AVAILABLE AT


THE TRIBUNE


OFFICE


THIS WEEK!


WHMM~gg2


will Next Year Be A Re-Run?

Nassau Christian Academy offers
: distinctively different program in
KINDERGARDEN though Grade Nine.
SMALL CLASSES INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
TRADITIONAL ACADEMIC APPROACH
CHARACTER TRAINING
Nassau Christian Academy offers
a thioughly christian, fully academic educational
p) oqit 3.

Nassau Christian Academy-Not A RE-RUN
P. O0. BOX 3923 PHONE TODAY 3-2641


Surprise British naval


visit to Portuguese isles


SPECIAL EVENT FARE

for

THE PRIME MINISTER'S

BIRTHDAY

CELEBRATION
Freeport, Grand Bahama

MARCH 23,1974


*38.00

ROUND TRIP

NASSAU/ FREEPORT

Birthday Dinner Ticket must be shown at time of air ticket purchase of qualify
for this special fare.


Reservations Telephone 7-8511 (sain
Reservations Telephone 7-8511 (six lines)


~*bbh~"bb~""~~~`~'~~'


C









L.Te c


*
I'


SPECIALS


TV losing its color?



...Get it back with a ENNEL MASTER
Color Crossfire Antenna!


ISLAND T.V. SERVICE
i OWDESELL STREE/ PHOI'E ( 21 '
O'WDESWELL STREET PHONE 261,'


Realizing the need of the merchant for a broad variety of
tastefully-designed point of sale material, we have stocked a
wide variety of general sales aids for thu merchant s
Sp,,,. eeverydiy needs

ARAWAK ART
4r g PHONE 2-3709 BOX 1470


3 DAYS 2 NIGH1 S
FOR ONLY 1318


*


FOR RESERVATION CO()NTACT

PLAY TOURS
"1HONE 2 2931 7 SHIRL EY & CHARLOTTE ST REETF


NASSAU'S LIVELIEST LATE NIGHT SPOT
OPEN EVERY NIGHT
SA PLACE F? OOR RESERVATIONS CALL
TO GO 2-1808 DRESS CAUAL
FOR FUN ~ nd FLOOR PRINCE GEORGE HOTEL
canc O5 BOX N 907, NASSAU, BAHAMAS

-RE ECOMIMENDEDH
OPEN 11 AM TO 5 AM Wa= -"WA =" 2
THE PLACE FOR DRINKING DANCING ..
AND LOTS Of FUN '
LUNCH DINNER LATE SNACK
THE BAND IS ONE OF THE BEST rii I ,im a im r
^^ r-E IIALJW FOOD ANB D'
DELICATESSEN MENU VA4 A T
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
DOWNTOWN'S ONLY GOURMET TAKE OUT PIZZA
ITALIAN & SEAFOOD RESTAURANT LASAGNE SPAGHETTI


CLONARIS KUTE KIDDY
Market St., Dr. Esfakis Bldg.
New shipment of Boys' and Men's shoes
BOYS' 8'r MFN 'S 12 1
New shipment of Boys' polyester suits
Sizes2 18
Assorted Styles of Boys' and Girls' sandals
in assorted sizes and colou is
Assorted styles and colours of boys' shirts.
Sale of boys' suits
Sale of Boys' and girls' shoes and sandals
Sale of Boys' Suits
Sizes 13 20 was $32.00 now only $16.00

"LAST YEAR WE BOUGHT A S 2'-88
AND WE'RE THROWING THE S%;'8~THING OUT!
PLEASE GET US A ZODIAC!!!"
OIr ti' i h, a tl wi iwiui fir ; I i' .'. a )

,/ UIJIALS tomu( l in fiv s.,. f .'' '.
NI rI k V T-I' 1 litLl t o I c J I ((il t' Yi r ., i ', 5 '.it. M I' S','r ll .
Evil v tnav/ Ii lthe woirld, nrdl hoitnrq ni !()li vi'i r wh' r
L vi's cdep'end on thiem Anrld 11 i'+' l iri i(| <'r iiir
[)eliveiy. two tf 0hirm' we V 'vi
Now and then a champion tiorne', Ialiq that has no
competition...ZODIAC, the Roll, Rovce ol mfldtables.


TEL: 28431.


N I THE PILOT HOUSE HOTEL


THESE ARE THE PEOPLE WHO CAN

HELP SOLVE YOUR

MONEY PROBLEMS


SiBAY I,STREET
BAY STREET


PALMDALE


jAY STRE F
F;AY STREET


COMMONWEALTH INDUSTRIAL BANK LTD.
Loans For Any Useful Purpose


THE
COMMONWEALTH r
FAMILY
Paindale opp City Market
Phone 21421
Bay St Dunmore Lane
Phone 21154
Freeport Churchill Square
Phone 28307


T Pii VOR TO'"-,S'ON
PALMDALE


WENDAL SMllH
FREEPORT


I _ _


U U S


Jke gar Ar

Bay St., east of Beaumont Arcade. Phone 59337

.1TJ?1L UiP'i'LU.8.^


& c .- ,j\ (Lego)
.PAJsjJju0 (local)


UNCLE MEL SAYS...
FOR THAT GIFT,
WORRY NO MORE O R
SHOP ...
sAV -
.i--z z -




CLOTHING FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
EAST STREET, SOUTH OF WULFF ROAD
TELEPHONE 5-7870.


U U U


Andrew Aitken he phwper


Helena Lightbourn


20


40 ,


'TV


CW- t TJftt llBAY STREET 40
0)I i PHONE 2-2657, 2-4252, 2-2539


U


MADEIRA STREET EAST,
PALMDALE NASSAU,BAHAMAS



... people wow care aboid


people care about..






, QUALITY PORTRAITS


BURGLAR ALARMS
IP^L


Offering Scurity At Prices Tht Please


RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL

OVER 10 YEARS EXPERIENCE


CARTWRIGHT'S
SIGHT & SOUND
"SENTRYLECTRONICS LTD"


5-7268
On Bay Next To Kelly Hardware
PO Box N 3906

HELENA LIGHTBOURN


Nassau's Leading
CHILD PHOTOGRAPHER
Let me capture your child
Precious Moments

... only at

The Photographer
" Madeira Street Palmdalp
PHONE 5-1771


FOR RENT
STORE SPACE AVAILABLE
EAST STREET/BAY STREET PRIME AREA
FOR ALL CRUISE SHIP TRAFFIC.
AVAILABLE APRIL 1ST.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT:

R.H. CURRY & CO.
LTD.
PHONE ?-8681 -7.


SinEt,+,,up Y'.' btthu, ,s w, th ", a T+ ve Itowef cab,+et,,
Fri a litle ai S3 25 peT aek o oce wtiel y wcHe included)i y caV hve
theiS u of a 45 it TiT' 1% i i.c t io i ,roll a do -I &M a S Pdaigieul W N,
pa~ec lowel mt'h the f"and iiiir i d-i diyir po of out coitt wel
No., I qeirwiil you have to put up ithri oi y soa ri p od.o'rilt. f grrblWi-
bul5 .1Yo r.11ebit, ocr ii
I. Forthat n & wrt iry look or r ioff I th ns pisi all uspi t
O)rueoltdl Linet Cit bbl. l lltal ld free of char")

O RIENIAL [INEN HOUSEHOLD SERVICES Li
FARRINGTON ROAD PHONE 35548--24406


T0.
5


S 1 COMMONWEALTH

INDUSTRIAL BANI

Loans

for any useful purpose
* Vacation Education Renovation
* Buy a Car Buy Land Buy Furnitu


NASSAU
Palmdale
opp. City Mkt
Phone 2-1421


6 Feet Wide Bathroom Carpets
IN SIX COLOURS:
Hot Pink, Orange, Lavender, Parrot Green,
Royal Blue, Brown
50% OFF

!e'Is


CARPET CRAFT, LTD.
[ IRPIS Al II NICi 11 0 i l NixI !U
lli \ !O1N ) \' I RID \1 ':11 ) \ \51 )1 o I'. .1
S ) S I 4:00 0A. M.1 12-00 I'11
TF LEPHONF:3.1993.


FREEPORT
Churchill Bldg.
Phone 352-8307


NASSAU
Bay Street
opp. Maura's
Phone 2-1 15


S The YOUNG MISS
MARKET ST NEAR BAY STREET
SPECIALIZIM IN ARANSINGS IJ MOST REAUTIFI
IWEDDINGS- PROUDLY PRESENTS
Spring and Summer 1974
STYLESON
S *A i iitDIVt % i. 1,<15%%S 9 bIIE4tI|I(,4(WN% 9 MA11)OF HONOR GO
t 'i, tR ,IPI iOS% (,ROOM StIT %. (GROOMSF%' SLIT% S
!% %1 ,I ; %i P H(,i O HO I *fRIIS k i)M SHIRTS ALl (010
l*Rtl lift KRIDII)!,ON.+Itk HIROI 1tM BRIDE Slili
[1 %I tAI1) l (OMPti 0(HO Bk LII L 'STeYL. S OUR S
%t1 rItS %N, I|t MOS 10 M ORTll I)ll OUR ( OMPTITII nPRIEt
IHI ou "I.M'IS, s1E% t MFER%% ,L % 0 FIi)(It'PLt LEARN'
t t\PtRI I t o IIRI*SI S OMRl0 %Si) i I DITHRS


JUSIARIVED ATES
JSBRIDESMAID MATTER


I

K



e

re


4









SRtti
IRnS *



RIALS


Tuesday, March 19l 19


1.


I


------------- I


L


-19- - m


_I


Th., Tirikfmv


I


r












I.











'S




I









I"
U


' ~R





S


U


b.
*.


I








Tuesday, March 19,1974


bhr ribtune


U.
I






























b.


Adderley, Bruce
Adderley, Cleophas E.
Albury, Wycliffe A.
Archer, Leonard
Bain. James
Brennen, Samuel 0.
Butler, Alfred D. W.
Cambridge, Harcourt
Claridge. Wellington
Cleare, Luther
DeSouza, William H.
Darling, K. S.
Edwards, Jonas A.
Galanis, Clifford
Gibson, Lankwood
Hepburn. Steve A.
Johnson, Dudley W.
Johnston, William

Jones, Geoffrey S. H.
King. Garnet
Mabon, T.
Mallory, Alfred
Miller, Calvin
Mingo. Lucine
Munroe, A. J.
Neymour, J. Wesley
Patton. Simeon E.

Ritchie. Alfred V.
Saunders. A. E.
Scott, Daniel L.
Storr, Henry
Stuart, Gideon
Taylor. C. H.
Taylor, Donald R.
Thompson, David G.
Williams. Da Costa
Wray, Hopeton B.


P. O. Box
P. 0. Box
P. 0. Box


2330 G.T.
2183
N-1877


P. 0. Box 4806
P. O. Box 14339 F.H.
P. 0. Box N-7935
P. O. Box N-7631
Gregory Town Eleuthera
P. O. Box 2531
P. O. Box 4753
P. 0. Box N-7892
P. O. Box N-1463
P. 0. Box 4640
P.O. Box 1562
P. 0. Box 648
P. O. Box 2368 G.T.
P. 0. Box 742
P. O. Box 428
Marsh Harbour Abaco
P. 0. Box N-793
P. 0. Box N-1490
P. 0. Box N-4806
P. 0. Box N-8667
P. O. Box 4163
Tarpum Bay Eleuthera
P. O. Box 6131
P. 0. Box N-3569
P. 0. Box 36
Rock Sound Eleuthera
P. O. Box 5167
P. 0. Box N-585
P. O. Box 6041
P. 0. Box 945
P. O. Box 5013
P. 0. Box N-4806
P. 0. Box N-7892
P. 0. Box 5047
P. O. Box N-1151
P. 0. Box N-3235


She has bellyful of modern teaching
should take the stereo [which has four speakers and is on a DEAR BUGGED: I think your parents are wrong.
cart] from my room way out to the den and drag it back Furthermore, their accusatory attitude could give you Ideas
when we are through. you never had.
wheI can't understand why we can't listen to the stereo in DEAR ABBY: A "Concerned Parent from Augusta,
mycan't understand why we can'tdoor oplisten to the lightsreo in Ga." recently wrote to complain about her school system's
my bedroom if we keep the door open and all the lights on, order that pupils have a tote bag of supplies before they
a parent is home, and they can wander in and out whenev- er that pupils have a tote bag of spples before they
er they feel like it. could use the lavatories. Our elementary school felt forced
erAlso it seems ridiculous for them to be so uptight to make its bathrooms vandal-proof because of the acts of
Also, it seems ridiculous for them to be so uptight a few disturbed children. Stall doors were removed because
about our being in the bedroom because if we planned on some children swung on them; all paper was removed
doing anything it would be just as easy in the den. some children swung on them; all paper was removed
How do you feel about this? BUGGED because it was either being wasted or used to plug toilets;
mirrors were taken out and hot water was shut off. Our


students did not even have a tote bag of supplies; they had
to make do or wait until they got home.
This action was taken at the insistence of the janitors
who tired of cleaning clogged pipes and fixing hinges on
stall doors. After three years, the elementary student count.
cil pressed for and won restoration of all facilities. They
argued that schools are built for children, not janitors; thrt
children are human beings and as such have the right to
basic dignities.
The council won its case. Since then there has been no
abuse of the facilities. "Bathroom monitors" were never
even considered because experience has shown that chil-
dren should not be put in a position to police other children.
STUDENT COUNCIL FROM CONN.


SINGLE PHASE
Beckles, Wilfred D. P. 0. Box 1 306
Bullard, William M. P. 0. Box N-8430
Carey. Benson P.O. Box 5295
Cleare, Willard P. 0. Box 5896
Coler-, Lawerence P. 0. Box 1365
Darling, Mervin R. P. 0. Box 1270
Dames. Sidney E. P. 0. Box 2450
DeCosta, Logan P. 0. Box 4806
Dl)ouglas, Rudolph P. 0. Box N-8719
Duvalier, Leon P.O 0. Box N-186
Gardiner. Oswald General Post Office
Hlumes. Randolph P. 0. Box 6344
Ingraham, Kenneth P. 0. Box 1062
Iphill, Louis E. P. 0. Box N-4165
Johnson, Garfield P.O. Box 4486
Johnson, Hlenry Gregory Town Eleuthera
Jones. Lawrence D. C. P. 0. Box N-842
Knowles, Edward G. P. 0. Box 5945
Laing. Leon A. P. 0. Box N-4388
Major, Vernal A. P. 0. Box 4205
Malone, B. A. P. 0. Box N-4806
Miller. Cecil M. P. 0. Box 1513
Miller, Howard A. P. 0. Box 2240
Moncur, Robert General Post Office
O.Brien, Hugh P. 0. Box 6033 M.S.
Pintard, John A. P. O. Box 1877
Pratt, Ronald E. P. 0. Box 5963
Rolle, Ermon. P. 0. Box 5945 E.S.
Sands, Jehu 0. P. O. Box 1503
Sands, Thomas R. P. 0. Box 5594
Simons, Vincent P. 0. Box 3444
Smith Samuel M. P. 0. Box N-3698
Sullivan, Wilfred P.O 0. Box 5281
Symonette, Emery P. 0. Box 5286 E.S.
Symonette, Stephen General Post Office
Thompson, Frank A. P. 0. Box 1148
Thompson, Ivan H. P.O 0. Box 512
Marsh Harbour Abaco
Thompson, Michael P. 0. Box 1190


-* '.4


By Abigail Van Buren
0 1974 BY CtMCa THes-N. Y. NoWS SIn., INC.
DEAR ABBY: Has the whole world gone crazy or is
my viewer out of focus? I just read in a Minneapolis
newspaper that as a part of the Community Educational
Program, the public schools are sponsoring a program on-
of all things-belly dancing!
As a taxpayer, I protest this shameful waste of money.
Don't you think there are better places for our tax dollars
than spending it to teach school girls how to do a vulgar,
disgusting dance with their midsections exposed?
MRS. J. F. 0.
DEAR MRS. 0.: Your viewer is out of focus, lady. Belly
dancing is a respected art form in the Middle East. How-
ever, it's your right to protest. So write to the mayor and
tell him you've had a bellyful.

DEAR ABBY: I am a 16-year-old girl who received a
beautiful stereo for Christmas. I keep it in my bedroom,
which seems to create a problem.
My father says when my boyfriend comes over we

BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION
NOTICE

The following are authorized electrical contractors
for the year ending 31st December, 1974.
THREE PHASE


U',



I.
I.






I




I,...'.







Tuesday, March 19, 1974


5ih heqritbunp


'Wilson makes a minority



look like a majority


BJ B A J I\\ S \1 \R \X II


nI ()\ ) \ I ,. ,, \

BrI a l 1
a ,- i i n ;i ; ,


I' '`


Best taste




on the island.


I


I ) FILT S
|: F I LT E R S


11'-
u'J


*UJ
. N


( tt
' -I
Z

1.


How good it is...


in the Super King Size


P'- l. \ n
I '
. .. i l
V.' I' ,
.. :,I : ..


1 1 1 )1 \
l l :,

i .,''\


HAROLD WILSON
... back at No. 10


\ Ilsi' ', lirst l moves on the'
m( '' nIi l \lMaiket illustrate this
pI ; I fit, loice ulthll Roy
l, l,. :; LM minister of State at
I I ',i. 'n O t ice, is seen as
\17 I i op'r .indI the choice of
i ,1 cicnl pro-minarketeer
;I lhc i lc ol dealing with l hti
p< i', ,t and diplomllatic
i ii',J 1i Io1i, oit lthe I 1(,
,1h, J 1 i' d1.I e I e.iss1iiralce for
h'" BTii L 'ssl. s hIureai cral,.


A -


I


ERIC VARLEY, M.P.
Minister of Enerqy in the new
British Labour Government
formed by Prime Minister
Harold Wilson.


- 1971 ; J R..yiold, Tobr, -, r


SAVE




ga


AND

COSTLY REPAIR BILLS

BUY

A

BRAND NEW

1973

VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE NOW!

AT




COST
(only t hreo left)



BAHAMAS AUTOMOBILE CO., LTD.

THOMPSON BLVD. PO. BOX N 4874
TELEPHONE 3 6611 h 14

A, it h,, rw( d Vv','


.


S I I' I \ i \I i i r 1 R I I'

FINAL NITE
\%(, II h I iN












T[ CHNIC L OR
R I I (u1 \ 1K -I \ 1 I
i AIL D1)SNIEcpYfar\ h. rmcp)rsu


But the tough job of
renegotiating the terns of
inltain's entry has actually
b,-'i' in Ven to ty\o of the most
militant ianti-m.arketeers ot all
I'eter Shoie. whose
iesponsibiltit is trade. and
1 ed I'eart, who will have to
.opI' \witli tood problems and
S( n t r o v ersia commonicl
agricultural policy.
1 he powerful lefLt-wini
influences at work in the
\iloni administrationn cLan be
detected in the names of those
ministers responsible for the
oist controversial areas of the
l(ivernmni ll C t prograinllie
lich.La l I oot t iemploh icrnti t
and tihe unions). Peter Shore
I trane), Anthony Wedgwood
BeInn (industry Barbara C(astle
( social services) and John
Silkin (land) Tony Crosland
has been given his head on
environment, and on issues he
hal made his own. like housing.
rents, rates. land. urban affairs
I ven with his appointments
at tihe very highest level, Wilson
has displayed a sense olf
balance that he has nmt
demonstrated before. Denis
llealey is the new C(hancelllr
ol the Exchlte uei. biut List t,(
remind himl and his treasury
knights that the boss is
watching them. Wilson h.as
brought .tarold lFever,
I .ab',r's best financial and
economic brain, into Downing
Street as his special adviserr and
consultant. (( op n'rlhit. 1974,
Ihe Suitnd.i iinir's. I nlol n)m)


CARICOM OFFICER
ENDS TOUR HERE
Mr. G;I I N \incent, an
official of Cairico, lett Nassau
Wednesday af tter spending
three diys here conferring with
officials at tlhe t Ministrv of
Iduciation and (iCulture in
relation to a sulrvci\ of
educational institutions in the
commonwealth h ('aribbean
The results if thie lsurve\ are
scheduled to Ie released prior
to the beginning of thei
1974/75 school \ear
ANNUAL MEETING
Fhie Annt'.l G(encril Meeting
ol the Bihina, Natirnal I rust
will be held in the tblllioomi ot
Government IHouse on Firidai.i
March 22 at 3.30 p.im.


NOTICE
NOT IC i hereby given that ISADORA MARIA WALKi '
of I eight Mile RoL k, Ciand Bahima, Bahimas is applying to
the Milislo iosponsib)l for Nationality and Citi/enship, for
ie(ist, ti o t :n aS (iti/eln of The Baham as, and th., any
person who knows any reason why legistiation shoi,' not
I)" granted should send a wi itten and signed statement of
lhe facts within twenty-eight days from the 19th day of
Majch 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citeonshtip, Ministiy of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LILLIAN ESTELLA KERR
of Cowpen Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
iegistiat on as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
pretson who knows any reason why registration should nont
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the fats within twenty eight days from the 12th day of
March 19/4, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box
N3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ST. GERARD MEZADIEU of
Farrington Road, N.P. Bhs. 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
nf the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
March, 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N-3002 Nassau.


V:.R Y OF0TN.:V today people are not satisfied with the news stories on events that jill
most of the newspaper. They want better backgrounded stories with hard facts that can
fill in the gaps in the news stories. A British newspaper that has prided itself on such/i
reporting techniques has been the London Sunday Times. This newspaper has nowr'
acquired the area rights for the Sunday Times and is happy to bring its readers today utw'
of the first articles.....


Investigators suspect door



in DC-10 Paris air disaster


relations with the FAA were
"fairly good" and that on
an average 80 per cent of its
recommendations are imple-
mented. But, on occasions, the
averag- has dropped to 50 per
cent and in the case of the
DC-10 none of the Board's
recommendations about the
cargo door were turned into
mandatory directives by the
FAA until 346 people had
died.
Within 24 hours of the
Windsor incident in June 1972
McDonnell Douglas Corp-
oration knew that the
near-disaster had been caused


By PAUL EDDY
PATRICK FORMAN AND
PETER PRINGLE

h) the faulty locking of the
cargo door and it cabled an
immediate warning to all
DC- 10 operators. Within a
month Safety Board
investigators had discovered
that because of its design the
door could be "improperly
closed" without the pilot being
alerted. They also discovered
That if the door came oft in
flight the cargo hold could
depressurize with explosive
)rce causing the passenger
cabin floor to collapse. That, in
turn, jams vital flying controls.
RICOM MI NATIONS
On July 6, 1972 the Board
reported to the I'AA and made
two recolmlineildations which.
it said would "preclude tli
recurrence of similar
accidents."


recommended two thimg-
small modifications io th,
electrical wiring in the d(1,-,
closin!'. system and Ilh
installation of all inspectt,
window in the door. I hi,
would enable someone to lhoi,
into the locking mech.ni-i ;
from outside after the dn
had been closed
NOT I NOU(.b
These modifications v,. i-
incorporated by Mcl)monnl;
Douglas on all the subsequentI
DC-10s which rolled off thl.'
production line including thl
Turkish owned aircraft whii;
crashed last Sunday Fhe c wic
app.rir ii i not enough to s,a
it
The FAA also recomnuncid. Ji
buti did not order th;t ti,
locking mechanism should I '1
changed to prevent it lti-
being lorcetd. as it w\as in tIh
'Vlndsor incident
We do not know it th1-
modificatlion had been C eain:


PARIS That giant Turkish
Airlines DC-10 which crashed
near Paris and killed 346
people on March 3 was almost
certainly doomed by a tiny
part of the $22 million aircraft
four catches on the rear
cargo door. And this fatal flaw
was detected following a near
disaster to a DC'-10 near
Windsor., Ontario, on June 12,
1972.
It is this flaw which, on the
evidence so far, is the only
cause of the disaster, and not a
bomb or engine failure.
Attention will therefore turn
to what happened to the safety
recommendations made after
the Windsor incident.
American Satety experts
recommended that the design
of the DC-10 should undergo a
major modification, yet 19
months later, that modification
is still being "considered" by
the manufacturers, McDonnell
Douglas. And in addition to
the 130 DC-10s alrcads in
service with 23 airlines,
production of the model goes
on uninterrupted.
I ven more disturbing is that
the F federal A nation
Administration, which issues
American made aircraft with
airworthiness certificates failed
I o order modifications
recommended in 1972 until
last WVedncsda three days
it ter the Paris crash.
Some small modifications
have been introduced hv
McDonnell Douglas, but these
veie incorporated in the
lurkish DC-10 and apparently
failed to s:ive it.
Basically the design fault
allows the cargo door to be
"secured," even though it is
not properly latched. There is
An atlarmn system designed to
warn the crew but it has been
known since 1972 that this
system can fail. Once the door
has been "secured" it cannot
be examined from the inside of
the aircraft.
NOT CLOSED
What the official inquiry
into the disaster will have to
decide is whether the door was
not closed properly during
the transit stop at Paris Orly
Airport by one of the ground
staff.
If that is so, a second
judicial inquire, which the
French have already launched,
will have to apportion blame
and decide how far the design
of the DC-10 and the failure
to change it sufficiently led
to the disaster, and how far it
was "human error."
But Mr. John Godson, an
aviation safety expert who has
made a special study of the
Windsor incident and who was
the first person publicly to
point out the similarities with
the Paris disaster, said
yesterday: "I do not believe
that we can afford to wait a
year or perhaps even longer for
changes to be made in the
system which allowed this
tragedy to happen.
"If the cargo door was the
cause then the authorities must
be held responsible for failing
to take decisive action fast
enough after the fault had first
made itself known in 1972.
This is not the first tine this
has happened before nearly
every major accident involving
design faults, previous warnings
have been ignored."
SAIlI iY BOARD)
In 1967 congress s set up the
National Transportation Safety
Board to investigate accidents.
Since then there has been some
friction between the two
bodies caused, according to
one leading British aviation
expert, by the "jealously" of
the Federal Aviation
Administration the suprenme
body.
The Safety Board has no
power to introduce new safety
regualations. it ca.in only
investigate accidents and make
reconlnrenations which go to
the FAA for approval. Last
week the Board said that its


ON': The Board wanted the
cargo door locking system tor
be modified to make it
"physically impossible" foi tlhe
locking handle to be operated
unless the door was properly.
closed and latched
TWO. The Board called Ior
vents to be installed between
the passenger cabin and the
rear cargo compilrtment which
would allow the pressure in the
cabin to escape, thus
preventing the collapse of the
floor.
The report drew a prompt.
but unhelpful, reply. The next
morning the FAA said that
both the recommendations
were being considered built "it
may not be Ifesible to prinvide
complete L ending between
cabin and cargo comi-
part ments '" lHowever, the
FAA announced it had


out on the l Iurkish l1)(. !0. IH'i
\'e do knos t hat it I \\,i .
incorporated inll .1 I :
Airwal i s aiiIcraflt wLhitch L f W,
off the PIodtluctlio1 line i.1
,ibout tilL'he s.iiLc l IA .i
tl LIde ti lrs Ili dkliLiaItii n -11 I
Scc k.
And it is certain tl.ih t ihi
most imilp t.in I llodit'fcilc A ,:
recoLmmndti'Ild 'i lhLc S,ii al
Boiaid 19 months i'o ', I,,
placing ot vlents between li:
cabin and ithei Ljirg IIild, li,-
still not been carried it m ,'
an. of 130 )( 10, now i,
service.
O n i I Illda lihi I r'I ,d
Aviation AuLthoiit told i-
"This would b :i i.i :
modification aind is still lindi
considcratioii bns \l l),iw'' 1 i
ID)ouglhs."
I(op riightl 1 974, hi.
Sunday Times. l-ondon.).


LAST DAY WEDNESDAY
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, evening 8:30-'Phone 21004, 21005




MMatinee sRTItarts at 1:45L ARTS



















Geraldine Page Pter Sellers, Eve Bruce
REDILPLUS PLUS
PARYMENTA DISCRN "THE HUNTING
'PhReserons not 2-25 ai34 d by, r will be s mit( .




Wednesday thru Friday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 1:45 evening 8:30-Phone 34666












S ARKI BEvening 8:30 UAIY DON PEDRShowingsCOLLE
"J. W. COOP" P.G. WHERE DOES IT
Cliff Rbertson. RETIONHURT" R.
Geraldine Page Peter Sellers, Eve Bruce

PLUS PLUS
"PAYMENT IN "THE HUNTING
BLOOD" PG. PARTY" R.
Guy Madison, Edd Brynes Oliver Reed,
Candice Bergen
'Phone 2-2534 u nr I Ni ill ri he admitted




NOW SHOWING
IMatinee continuous from 2:15, evening 8:30-'Phone 346661

4 SUGARR HILL andIL
hrZOMBIE HIT MEN!



ColorbyMovietab a.mp-can.,, atw aPtwe
MARKI BEV' ROBEfiT IJA W12DOPEDRO COLLEY


jINK iSAbERej


6


~---


tinemri~


k


HOW A RIPPED OFF CARGO DOOR LEADS TO DISASTER











T u e s a y a r c h 1 9 9 7 4 J~ jf I ~ r h t n


Bidding for beauty crown
THE MISS Queen's C(ollege Beauty Contest will be
held on Saturday, March 23 at the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
This year's contestants are representing goddesses and
the theme for the contest is "We did it our way."
There will also he a talent show on the evening of the
contest.
A motorcade will be held Friday starting from
Queen's College.
Co-ordinator of the contest is Lawrence Carroll.




I3VHOIO5FUN S


l FUN FOR THE KIDS
N WI A DELIGHT FOR THE
U PARENTS!

CHILD PORTRAITURE
X- on the waterfront at Edst
C/O CD CD ( j!E3 Bay St. & William St. -
........ :::: Phone 5-4641


F


Deal with

a broker

who displays

this emblem


Mariorie Jenene Parris.
Entered as: Miss Flora -
Goddess of flower and spring.
3rd. Form student.
Age and birthdate: 14
years/23rd. December, 1959.
Height: 5ft. 6ins.
Weight: 121 lbs.
Statistics Bust 34, Waist
25, Hips 35.
Interest and hobbies:
Reading, singing.
Ambition: Doctor
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
TROPCAL I-217!


Brenda Elaine Taylor.
Entered as: Miss Venus -
Goddess of love & beauty.
Form: 4y/4th year
Age and birthdate: 15
years/Nov. 6th, 1958
Height: 5ft. 5ins.
Weight: 1151bs.
Statistics: Bust 32, Waist
25, Hips 36.
Interest and hobbies:
Dancing, sewing
Ambition: To become a
paediatrician or an airline
hostess.


I
*


This is the
registered emblem
of the Bahamas
Real Estate Assoc-
iation (BREA i.
Only BREA.4 nmembcr
dibrokers may it.


This emblem, or the phrase "BREA MEMBER" in a newspaper ad,
tells you that the broker has been elected to this Association by his
fellow Bahamian realtors. It tells you that BREA believes the broker to
be financially responsible, of unquestioned integrity and professionally
competent to serve you efficiently.

It tells you that the broker has subscribed to probably the strictest
Code of Ethics yet adopted in this country by any business group.

It tells you that you are dealing with people you can trust!



Why take chances?

O Play safe with a BREA broker.

( A BAHAMAS REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION
P.O 0. Box N8860 Nassau


;X


Natalie Natalka Williams.
Entered as: Miss Vesta
Goddess of fire.


Form: 4th. form student.
Age & birthdate: 15 years
3mths./15th. Dec. 1958.
Height: 5ft. 5ins.
Weight: 11 91bs.
Statistics: Bust 34, Waist
25, Hips 36'/.,.
Interests and hobbies:
Sewing, reading, dancing.
Ambition: Nurse.


ROYWESTI BANKING CORPORATION MITED
OFFERS
TO A SUITABLY QUALIFIED INDIVIDUAL, THE POSITION 0-:


MANAGER, BANKING DIVISION


Applications are sought from bankers with several years of extensive and
successful e\pericnce in international money market operations, including
the supervision of I(uro-currencv deposit transactions, foreign exchange
transactions and the related accounting and statistical data. Experience in
training and directing the activities of personnel in these functions is
1 necessar\

Applications, including details as to age, education, experience and salary
e\pccted should be addressed to:


I he general l Manager
ROYNW .ST BANKING CORPORATION LIMITED
P. 0. Box N-4889
Nassau. Bahamas.

March 12 74.


Dolinda Eleanor Taylor. Susan Melvena Sawyer.
Entered as Miss Artemis Entered as: Miss
Goddess ot the moon and Amphitrite Goddess of the
hunting. sea.
Form: 3rd.form. Form: 3rd. form student.
Age and birthdate: 13 Age and birthdate: 14
years/1 4th. July 1960. years/November 18th, i959.
Height: 4ft. lOins. Height: 5ft. 2'/zins.
Weight: 901bs. Statistics: Bust 31, Waist
Statistics: Bust 31, Waist 23, Hips 33.
22, Hips 32. Interests and hobbies:
Interest and hobbies: Collecting stamps and shells,
Sports, sewing, cooking, sewing, meeting people and
dancing and meeting people. swimming.
Ambition: Lawyer. Ambition: Doctor.


Students at the 16ilth
Annual Blahamsin;I Muisic
Festi ial's tinal concerts.
held atl ihe R. M Baile\
St nior Iighii School
auditoriiun Saturda,.

\l \\ 'i Rk li. Wire
1 % i !!, I 0I !ll l sk I
,Il!I I iii l l P ilte"'
I I i C I I "; : I T,
"C, ,'nIld a\ I r\ 'i ll r

111, i!C : II Il li5
I l .i :.,I ,' ,1 I \\ itITh
itl ii 'll I ,l ic ;5 lt..iik'l l last
I lis Il l' t, ll ,i lt i htl l
Cl C I Ji '! ,! i i citn iin i i l
11 C iC 14. K, NF\lr nl 1 i
I i .t ki .n b1i ] k l O TICilc k s
kt'n \ I t '" () cIl i l aid
Ic C t il mpl 'iris \I alkCd o(lf
lhIc woh inli I 1I'1, I 10 bureaus
anioss t th lls jlioIn.


Entered as: Miss Juna -
Goddess of the heaven.
Form: 4th. form student.
Age and birthdate: 15
years/I0 Oth. May, 1958.
Height: 5ft. 2'/2ins.
Weight: 1 191bs.
Statistics: Bust 34, Waist
25, Hips 36.
Interests and hobbies:
Sewing, sports, cooking.
Ambition: Chemist or
Psychiatrist.


7


_ T II 1 T II [1F A I R 1:
Workshop Companx are
producing "The I riaii
Women" by Furipides lithe
Dundas Civic Ceniire. iimich
20 to 21 at 10 p.in
Th lii, is a t l aissic (,rcck
Tragedy perlornicd illtihe
neo-classical style \till
Smask ks a nil sII\ I Ied
nlovemenie l iI an .allii 'i, l\Ip'
stage.
The play was \rlitien an s
protest against theli (,cek
Massacre ofi rroy. .a riendlyv
nation wlio reluisctl lo enter
a (;reek war amid ciiieirIs
the rape ol Iro\ r itl r ltilt
episode ol ithe it ioodetn
Ilorse.
Some tof tIhe itnini
characters art' I'osentlioi
plat ed b\1 \like I'IlyglIin
Ilecuba. w Ilt' ol Ills'
intirdsered Kinli o I ro .
played bhy SI\ lia Stuilis and
Hlielen ol I ro t lilti
legendary bea.iul\ iiil c.i tse
ofl Iit' wai, pla\ td b\ Siis.ain
Full. There is :ilso lihe
Iradilional (ieek chorus
whio have been tainted li\
Kayla Lockhlarl I d\tardls
This prodiluction proiiiMt's
to be an exiin' llllg silencenc e
for (lie lo ers il classic's and
greal lileiraliire
As all classics. by i hlir
very definition. are rele\lan
to every age and people I is
o(f particular Iopical inlerest
that uiripidles was e\led
after writing lti' play as
Sol'henitsyn has been
froin Russia recenilv
Pictluredi: Ilecili ,i ), ed
by Syl ia Slulilis. ii "' li
I rojan Woiament".

Jail riot
BRI S(CI \. It:il\ .\hioul
"'00 i ian t's iIn li prison o tll
this north Italini tlow\n rioted
t odisa illashisill doors,
damaging tlicn11 calls aITnd setting
lli l t sscs ,liile. police''
reis'pti d.
AbtuLt 50 cotMvlcts ct ilbed
atop iools I lle s.iidt lie\
weere demanding cliianiges in jail
regulations.

Italian pison liha\c 1 Ict' n t he
scene ot r iios i tlhe past I tv
years by inmates pressing f or
the long-promised reforms of
the penal code and of' jail rules.
(AP)


Whenever you


Whenever you


buy, sell, or rent real estate..





play safe


CAREER OPPORIONITY

FOR THOSE
WANTING TO JOIN
THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSION

INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY LIMITED
OFFERS THE CHANCE TO BECOME
INVOLVED IN THIS REWARDING
BUSINESS. APPLICANTS SHOULD BE
BETWEEN AGES 23 TO 35 WITH HIGH
SCHOOL STANDARD EDUCATION.
SUCCESSFUL APPLICANTS WILL BE
GIVEN THEORETICAL AND ON THE JOB
TRAINING.

APPLY TO PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT,
INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY, P. O. BOX
F260, FREEPORT. TELEPHONE 373-3020.


B A A ABEL

p ROM


I I


1&0"


v --


Tuesday, March 19, 1974


;I


Shri riburne


r,*4"


I










Tuesday, March 19, 1974


Uhp ,ribunt


CLASSIFIED


REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE
,drod onm a ,



[. .e 1" I


Ii


PU'N NOW
LO'c i
4.500
Almost 1 3 acir
$45 DOWN. $45 per M'Ij TH
CALL. OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P C'. Box N4764
BA'r & DEVEAUX St
7637 1 1,


REAL ESTATE


C13707
4 (C i' r~R 'O b)att o o'
IfIt'," *Ci st i'; house with caripo.
."ifd se.in ,, '' I OR SA,-L
9, 00 a


... I,. i LOTS I














i i "-' I :' .' viiti 1
'. '' ,' h


d1e in- '
't' 0 i,


N -. . i, ,





























.FLFNGARIFF GARDENS



1 HEI GHTS '




CL d i. DA"I S '
0 ,.
:.1.'


I( t" i 'h


.t


t. . 1


R'i th hl
ci,.,:! or-- !, -
dt v ,: J' ,i,


I 'r r\ .- l Z l'C


Ci


'3. .f ; i -i .


'. I TP F I

'Y11-1 /(', 1 -')
, LI)i rA f )/ I ,

i 1 I L N '.'\ '


im PARADI' !SL/ l [;;
f AST BAY" Si PF, I
,V[ST BAY STRE I
HOTELS and HO f I1. SI If 5
BEACH 1 0 S, TS, C VF 0i
CIAL LOTS, HiF !DFNTIAl_
LOTS
A C R E A 0 R
)EVELOPME NT IN TI I
NASSAU AND F FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
1AHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHER/.\ ABALO
45 ACRL: CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DfEEP
WATER HARBOUIP AND
MORE


CALL.
DAVSON'S REAL
- ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N 4648
Nassau, Bahanima,,


WANTS TO TRADEj








WANTS TO BUY |
-1 .









WAN TED ALL BOATS!
i ao i i 'l" t L or) s dis r t in ofl
S Lvin [dir __{o ) itcr ia rid p









S .o i, tI I A 3191. 31881
5 88c1r8


C1 3799
OUSsFuitablD 2 bedroom
living/rdin'ii n oom kitchen arnd
'. .' Twyn9r79 Avenue
5-8185.
C 1368 /
HOUSE suitable for store ri
office Mideira Street facn.g
Shopping Plaza Contact
2-3 170


C 13864
2 E DROOM unfurnished
duplex apartment McKinney
Avenue Stapledon Gardens.
See proprietor on premises.
$180


SECTION


S1 I I


FOR RENT


C 13914
BEDROOM house
ui'furnished. Phone 42503

C 13896
' BEDROOM duplex
apar tment San Souci
Telephone 5-2398.


-. 3845
2 APARTMENTS nice
Ioc. tion orn Thompson
[ioulevaid. Call Norman at
24626 (days) 36717 (nights)
lor details


On' four bedroom, 2 bath
uinfr ni i-ed house, Bamboo
Town Telephone 4-2270.
C13 -'O
COTTAGES and apartment,
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297 31093.

c13920
2 Two bedroom unfurnished
.iaritm nc'ts Soldier Road
opposite Technical Training
College.
t .ag1" sh, 'p Soldier Road
Iop;,'iIfe Tec(hni( al Training
Colleqf.
2 Two bed ooms apartments
if t nished.
La,ig co'e bedioorn apartment
Wi1l'f Road opposite
I j lIa m i a I I urnmber
iinti nisfhed. Phone 42981.

L 1 3 30
I U RNI SH LED spacious
itwi- bth residence overlooking
we',teri t,ibuiibs i immediately
a.,ltic', children's pool.
,ri.iiii,, d private fresh well
hilltop acle palms,
t I wves fS uilts, television,
lqio;iiiy equirpm nt, convenient
ht)el ( h-s, ai pol t, shopping,
h.'; Executive type
se '11- ii $350 monthly. Phone
5 1.24 evenirgs, owner.

CARS FOR SALE
, /25
CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
'The Easiest Place in Town to
Trade"
1970 FORD CORTINA
I1$850
1970 SUNBEAM RAPIER -
B$1650.
1971 JAVELIN S.S.T.
(aiitoiiitic, radio) B$2850.
1970 FORD TORINO
(ja tom,itic, !adio) 1P$2695.
1968 G.M.C. PICK UP TRUCK

1970 CHEVELLE M.'ALIBU
(afutomratic, radio) B$1875
1968 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
(radio, automatic) B$1050
1971 DODGE AVENGER
..utinaliitic) B$1395
1965 BUICK SKYLARK
i ntomiatic, iadio) [ /5750
1969 CHELV II NOVA
;,:..t criticc, radio) 13$1350
1972 FIAT BUS (7 passenger)
i$ 1650
1968 ROVER 2000 SALOON
a.iitomratic) B$1000
19C9 DODGE DART SPORT
(automatic, radio) B$ 1500
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
(,itomatia) B$1475
1970 FORD CORTINA
S/WAGON B$1275
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
!;$775
1970 FIAT 850 B$550
CENTRAL.GARAGE LIMITED
Thompson Boulevard
P.O. Box N 1525
Telephone 34711.

CHEVROLET NOVA,
'1 I(tl airconditioned
uf rt condition 18,500
$2.800. Phone 22188 or


:' VOLKSWAGEN 1300
%'li.'r l excellent condition,
S'W lyre,, low mileage.
Si. r e aand insurance
,vili le Call 316611 2 3-4.

1 i3919
i',8 Old- good condition
good tIxi factory air. Tel.
I3 1 attR 6 p.m.


K PETS FOR SALE
C1 3834
PUP.rBRF D "White" Germar,
Shiepirrd puppies 6 weeks old,
wovrmed Phone 54539.

S1 3897
C):e large full-grown male
Weimaraner dog. Ideal for stud
service. Call 42856 or 2-7612.

LOST

lI Lijir area and missed by


young owners, male cat named
"Oscar". White with black
spots, black tail and ears.
Reward Offered. Phone
3-2732.

i FOR SALE


C13925
MOTORCYCLE
4 year old 350cc YAMAHA
excellent condition. Only
selling as owner leaving
Bahamas. Phone Mr. Franklin
days 28730. Nights 4-2060.


FOR SALE


C13892
MUST sell 1974 Suzuki 50cc
mileage only 2,000. Licensed
and insured. Contact Charles
Cartwright Phone 51771 or
Box N5690 E.S., Nassau.
C13900
FOR SALE
BABY FURNITURE IN
GOOD CONDITION
Pink crib and mattress
Netted playpen


Hi chair
Bassinette bed
Phone 58512.


like new


C13917
Three miscellaneous desks with
metal bodies and wood top'..
Best offers. To view, please call
Mr. Ford at PDS 24296.
C13926
FOR SALE
FISCHER 400 receiver
Fischer 401 Turn Table
Sony 250 tape deck
Leak Speakers
Owner leaving island. Phone
Mr. Franklin 2-8730 days
4-2060 nights.
C13898
FOR SALE
Potted Red Amaryllis
Potted African Violets.

Call 3-1340
Bags of rich, black, top-soil
Call 2-7612 or 4-2856.

C13929
BABY crib and mattress,
dresser good condition.
Phone 54380 after 6:00 p.m.

C 13924
COUNTER height refrigerator
in excellent condition. $75.00.
See at Delaporte Paint office or
call 7-8181.

C13928
2 820x15 4 Ply white wall
tyres. $30.00
3 gallons Dutch Boy
N,Scircte pro' paint.
$12.00
2 Bay
2 Bag boy golf carts and bagsq
$20.00 each
2 Power lawn rnoweis
$20.00.
Telephone 4-1146.


MARINE SUPPLIES I
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS CRAF r'
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
kit' horntte, qood co" i^*'
Call 24267, 54011.

:13913
15'ORLANDO Clipper and
trailer with 1973 115 h.p.
Evinrude outboard. Fully
equipped and ready to go. Call
Williamson 24539.

1 NOCE
C13871
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. has a vacancy
for a Real Estate salesman with
previous experience in the sale
of Real Estate, own
transportation good references
and neat appearance. Call
27612 for information.

SCHOOLS
C 13695
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8.30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.

C 13853
A FRIENDLY WELCOME
awaits you at the Peter Pan
Nursery, Bradley Street,
Palmdale. Hours 8 a.m. to 5
p.m., Monday through Friday.
Ages 2 to 5 accepted. Phone
5-8289.

POSITION WANTED

(13922
CREW experienced wanted,
before returning U.S. young
and fit. Some small boat
experience. Please write to:
Adv C 13922, c/o The Tribune,
P. O. Box N-3207, Nassau.

C13861
BAHAMIAN young woman
high school education seeks
full or part time position as
cashier or sales clerk. Please
apply toP. O. Box N1773.

HELP WANTED
C 13860
LIVE-IN maid with references.
Write P. O. Box 1;!1112,
Nassau, Bahamas.
C13895


CAREER SELF-IMPROVE-
MENT ICS HOME STUDY
PROGRAMMES IN EVERY
PRACTICAL FIELD.
EXAMPLES: MANAGING
RETAIL STORE, REAL
ESTATE AGENT, HOTEL
MANAGEMENT, INTERIOR
DESIGN, AIRLINE/TRAVEL,
TECHNICAL FIELDS AND
MORE. BUSINESSES
SPONSOR EMPLOYEES.
TERM PAYMENT PLANS. P.
0. BOX N7434 TEL: 55270
FOR INTERVIEW IN
NASSAU OR FREEPORT'


Ij HELP WANTED


C13911
LIVE-IN Maid, References
required. Phone 24894 (9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.).


.


SI TRADE SERVICES


C13691

Plander's Custom

Brokehrage Ltd.

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. 2-2798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES


C 13906
RECEPTIONIST TYPIST
required for large insurance
agency. Wanted a quick, alert
person who is willing to learn.
Commercial experience
desirable. Please apply in
writing giving details of
educational qualifications and
previous employment to Office
Manager, P. 0. Box N.4870,
Nassau.

C13909
FILING CLERK Young alert
girl willing to learn. Please
write to Office Manager, P. 0.
Box N-4870, Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES]
C13696
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
next to Frqnk's Place


ByT
PHONE

1 lime kftelh ilut

I ii Tn Mf '6T1
GII'TH .UPH lf


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-26 18
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book Shop
5-4506
BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-401

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Servi..a 2-2157
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Moderr istic Garden
& Pet 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259
HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406

TO LIST IN
THIS DIRECTORY
CALL 2-1986 or 2-2768


-T


Cd12196 EXI. 5

lie hriNlit '

MH yV <0


MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR
The Wardrobe 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 Printing
Executive
Printers


5-4506


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 REPAIR
Window & Door Specialists
5.4460


CLAS!

I1 FRIE Ti I



I HELP WANTED

C6732
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with at
least five years experience in
inspection of crude and
petroleum product loading and
discharging operations.
Applicants should also have
had some experience of oil
storage tank and metering
equipment calibrations, also
laboratory testing of crude
petroleum and petroleum
products.
Please apply, together with
evidence of experience, to: E.
W. Saybolt & Co., S.A., P. 0.
Box F-2049, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Bahamians only need
apply.


IIv~ ~L-

RAG?


GrDAkin i


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


3AHAMA




SIFIED






HELP WANTED
C 15006
(One) GARDENER required
immediately. Apply to:
Bertram Stuart, Eight Mile
Rock, Grand Bahama.

C15008
1 CHEF BUTCHER:-- Must
have three (3) years experience
in first class hotels or
restaurants in preparation of
Gourmet Cuisine. Should be
capable of relieving Chef
anytime. Good references and
Police Certificate required.
Applicants should apply In
person to:
The Personnel Department
Bahamas Amusements Limited
El Casino
International Bazaar
P. 0. Box F-787
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


It's Fair Weather


Shopping in


The Tribune

Classified ad. Section


MASSAU


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time

SHOM


FOR THE ACTION V10 WANT


Shop Nassau Merchants
SFor Business And Services


_ I~ __


.L I


---------- - -------- --


-r-


-T-


-r-





i I


m


m


-j- Ia I '- "- -I


I


I


I


C 13702
FOR your building needs and
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. 0. Box N-4559
Phone 31671 31672.


,(,

, .,.


--i;: :::::










Tuesday, March 19, 1974


F~~ Fr- -- ~c:tZ-


oKi.n F-tu, Yndil ce.. Inc.. 1974. World eight. re a chrl.
"The boss wasn't in his office to catch you coming in
late because he's waiting at your desk."


;
LO ,-- -
0
0
0
I


I B
I -~
is
I


Ii
S
I
C
C
4 1


'IM GOI6 G TO APPEAR
ON TEhLBV/SI/I/.""


T" GD' THEN I CAN
TURN YA OA/ *


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


from the Cwrell Ril~ht Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: If you try to avoid
an argument with one of whom you are very
fond and forego expensive expenditures, you can overcome
upsetting conditions, Keep your temper under control under
all circumstances. Maintain your poise.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Look to those with modern
ideas who can be helpful to you at this time. Taking part in a
group affair can gain the results you want.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Go along with the ideas of
those in civic life, but make sure you don't follow any poor
suggestions Take care of a credit matter
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have many new ideas
you want to put in operation immediately but first study them
well An annoying communication can be corrected.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Take care of any
obligations you may have and show that you are a dependable
person Show more devotion to loved one
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Be sure not to spoil your chances
of reconciling with an associate by losing your temper.
Sidestep one who has a wrong opinion of you
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Attend to important duties
now instead of going on a spree that could ruin your present
position- Avoid one who does not respect you
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Don't try to change your
friends but accept them as they are and then you can make
bigger strides. Express your creative ideas.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Don't try to mold family or
friends into a pattern to suit yourself Treat them as respected
individuals Avoid a troublemaker
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Use extreme care L.
motion today or you could get into much trouble. Be careful
of one who has an eye on your assets.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Although you may be
financially embarrassed, do nothing foolish or you will regret
it later Postpone talking to an adviser
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) Control your temper
today and don't alienate good friends, customers, or relatives.
Improve your health and become more charming.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Although you may be plagued
with all kinds of trouble, remain resolute and all changes to
your advantage Plan the future wisely.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will
always be looking for a change and should be taught early in
life to be steadfast to one course for greatest success. Give
courses of study that include the best of the past and the best
of the modem. There is much inventiveness in this chart.
Include music lessons in course of study
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


~in~C3~n


By Alex Kotzkl I


I APARTMENT 3-G


"We're cold."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 30. Khayyam
I Gossip 32 Athletic
5. Princely building
nickname 34 Small cube
8. Work unit 35 Goods
11. Timber wolf 37 Ship-shaped
12. Past clock
13. Dozen 39 Thin toast
14. Peak 41 Body of water
15. Rowdy 45 Varies
17. Nests 47 Seed cover
18. Palm fruit 48 Old Fiench
19. Greek letter conr
21. Old Nick 49 Caress
24. Cheer 50, Overlook
27. Consequence 51 Honey


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
53 3ecuilty 4. Poisonous
DOWN 5 Coolidge's
predecessor
1 Tribe 6 Huge toad
2 Weste ln Indian 7. Garrets
3 Retired 8. Lived
SI 9. Inlet









/y. 10. Cotton seeder
C so

















- 3 16. Distrust
__ 20. That man
53 ecuty 22. Turkish caliph
23. American
humorist
2 2 24 Brawl
22N 25. Chalidce





S s- Indi- 26. Invidious
3 Retired 28. Succession
9 9.- 31n Shoal




10 Cotton33. Myself
3- 36 Slumbered





38. Former

40.- Rabbit
222 42. Opera
S52. - highlight
22226





2943. Osculate




S44 Different
42 43W5 Not a Rep

Sutures 3.21 46. Winter peril


' Whooo-ah I Ooooo I" Podgy gasped and
groane as he lies amidst the wreckage of the
t*owman. "Where am 4? What hit me?"
R4pert and his chume are quickly at the little
pig's side, and carefully they help him to his
ft. "Take it easy, you'41 soon feel better,"
M Rupert. It was just bad luck that you
Were standing by the snowman when it fell to


Winning

Bridge
by VICTOR MOLLO
There were many fascinating
hands at the recent Sunday
Times Interna :;onal Tou:nament,
which remains, with the Tournoi-
des Champions at Deauvile, one
of the two most exclusive pairs
events 'in the world.
No South found the right play
here:
Dealer South: Love All
North
SAK J
SJ4
O Q 10 9 8 6 4
432
South
SQ 9 8 7 5
A 10 7 6
O 3
4K Q 4
South West North East
1# Dble 2NT Pass
4*4
The bidding is straightforward.
Over the double, a jump t) 34
would be pre-emptive, so 2NT
St1ows, conventionally, full values
for a double raise.
West leads the OK-East con-
tributing the 02-and switches
to the i,2.
What is your plan ?
You cannot make ten tricks
without bringing in the diamonds.
If they break 3-3 and the
trumps 3-2, all will be plain-
sailing. What if the diamonds
are 4-2 ?
There's still a chance-so long
as East started with OJ 2. as was
the case at the Sunday Times
tournament.
West East
S 32 10 6 4
SQ 9 8 5 K 32
AK 7 5 0J2
SAJ 9 4 108765
At trick three South leads the
Q, scooprig East's QJ. If West
wins. he is lost. So he plays low.
but now declarer can ruff out
the diamiOnds.




H" ourd% .l
S iest, letter,
111 i 11111 ake
ro ln Ithe
0 C et tere Ihos
on aitk inIg I
I i iiordl, e 3 V h
S E L ''er 110)
bie used oncef
l Eut. Each
ord maus t ontaln the large
letter, and there must lie at
leststl *o e es ih-letter %lord I ethe
lit. No plural; no tforelsn aurdb:
no Iroper nauees TO).s's
1'.IKlrI : I9 a o r u s, good :
Vt! words. very tgood. U i orms.
excellent. Solullton lomiorrol
SAT;ti.V's N tSOUI TION
klin sillxi alunlil asking 'akiing
calkien calkin tlaing clank cling elisnk laili
kiln king knitg lui'inx il king
hul lank llruisi Ha li ink link
imill nick asckinig sanlx sank
scaling scinfl ign silginal sill
sink skeilci skiln slA KI.N
luilnn lkiknxI sl-ian s ith i -link
%ieatk illilg a tlltl si lek.


pieces. We don't know why it should do thai
so suddenly." It happened just after we'd
pulled that cracker," says Bill. "Anyway,
you'd better go home, Podgy, and rest."
Podgy's cousin Rosalie is near by, warming
herself at the chums' bonfire. "Hi, Rosalie!
You're needed here," calls out Rupert.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


(9418
White mates in four moves,
against any defence. This puzzle
in a picturesque setting has in
fact only a single line of play-
but it's not easy to find without
setting up the pieces on a board.
Par times: 1 minute, problem
master; 3 minutes, problem
expert; 6 minutes, good; 10
minutes. average; 25 minutes,
novice.

Chess Solution
1 Kt(B7)-Kt5. K-Ri: 2
K-B7, P-Kt3: 3 Kt-B8, P. P:
4 Kt-Kt6 mate.


No 7.318


I34
I), i'


6M

Acriesv'
1. Shie h s c (talllug.) (tI
7. Hay. (4). 8. Tidy. 44)
9I. Away front tihe 1neeiet1 ruallts
03. a 3
1I Sorrow. 13)
13. Jack the Engllsh resl'el iM
14. Instinctive (7)
Ct: Alkallire siolutionl. 3)
I6. Measuring device. (3)
I!s. Heeekliers itlher II. <:3. 'l
'!.. ('hlriitma% card triciinpoerl
Itnlis. (8)
'3 Phlumip Individual I4
A4. Kill. 44)
Ilownt
I. Baked item. (5. 4)
'. For nsom tw.irclf i r erforneers-
t6. 3)
3. Agreement. i. '11
4 NecessIty. (4)
'5. KalNed lpliltforlm (5.1i
iU. lnte mRal. (t6)
10. Voting horse. 4
II. ftedlrPe a solid (to a lialld
I ;t rli rt
e' h It i-
esake it.
(3, .3)
iT.l Flnis.he.
(4)
INt. 4)1 Is '.
(s)
-!to F I II.
13)
an A r e ti.


YOUR SUPPEN DISAPPEARANCE, COUPLED WITH THE VANISHING OF FLANPERS '
WILL LEAP THE POLICE TO THAT SAFE. WHEN THEY OPEN IT THEY WILL FIND YOU ,
HOPELESSLY INVOLVE. THEY WILL ASSUME YOU AND THE EVIL MR. FLANDERS WERE "'
CONNECTED IN SOME VERY SHADPY ACTIVITIES... AND HOW COULP ANYONE EVER GUESS
FLANPERS AND BARON HELMUT KAJSER ARE ONE ANP THE SAME'?


lhr Tribunr


a
I
I
a
U
U
a
U
p
I








'I


11 IZ 1 5 1
17
1-1


141 121
rrr ,j


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-6


he Comic age



REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

THAT WAS MRS FIS THERE SHE DIDN'T SAY/ SHE iS THE YVOUNIGSTER SHE'S BEEN SOME-
SIMONS ON THE ANYTHING T AID SHE'D LIKE ANY KINDOF A WHAT THDRAWN
GOOD MORNING, PHONE / SHE'D LIKE WRONG WITH TO TALK WITH YOU PROBLEM, REX 7 SINCE THE DEATH
TU1NE YOU TO CALL HER J JANIE NORTON? BEFORE SHE BRINGS OF HER MOTHER-
JANIE IN AT FOUR I BUT NOT A PROBLEMS' PERHAPS
BEFORE I START SEEING
PATIENTS.











JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols

MEANWHILE, AT THE DISTRICT
SIT DOWN I'M SORRY JEAN ...BUT NO ONE ATTORNEY'S OFFICE HIS NAME'S
I'M GOING TO SEE TO IT \WAKEMAN NO HOW IT FEELS TO SPEND AORNEY I STRAND! WE'RE
THAT DRIVER'S DIBARRED, TWO YEARS IN PRISON FOR A WHAT ABOUT THE CHECKING HIM OUT,
THAT HE NEVER GETS THE CRIME THAT YOU DIDN'T COMMIT! MAN WHO WAKEMAN SAM...AND IT
CHANCE TO FRAME ANAYS WILL CONFESS LOOKS LIKE HE
INNOCENT MAN AGAN!O THE KILLING? WAS IN THE
VICINITY THAT
NIGHTr!


3
/ -r .


,,r-













10


.,hr (ribunt


_ T


tuesday, March 19, 1974


NEWCASTLE AND



NOTTINGHAM



MUST PLAY AGAIN


~' : )' 0 .i \ 1' i hi' )





I i|: til t i ltii

. '\liti l







t I











K EEP CLOUGH
Sghtrefused to
i manager of

t lib chairman
t ' er Taylor
;h c lub .
S, '. -ivelin me h is
-, staving at

re in British
-,. ..', ek. He was
S i ns), a year


1.


a' y

r ny' l


'.' s r. >





5", 1 i t
S: r' 1 .: I ^ i t ii



;- I t I
l i t'.v c'!

t "- .' ..i ,\


. '. ,.






t 'I t I' -t

t t, i t ,


$1


Jesse Owens on last leg of 400 yard relay in London in
1936 during US against Britain meeting.


1 1 MS V ()\VI \S is the' sp.ci, l
th:'.BI-i l S t nd
.! :* : ,1 i' it [ s l it
', ; t ', t::dli t f the ec.I
,1:1 ,11 ! I ',



'AtI h
:1 w Q t 1. -i, I!, ,, 1



'u I si' werr tilit stai
\ :. \ cr .11 d \MIs
d ill t |CSi t I !;m CI I I -iInn I

I k sillI, \la 1i a I ud
Sdu ei.i 1l '
l .ih i tl.. i' i Iits in t ra kI miil

Ie hb;s t I'c lcibelled thlie
S .i eist l i. k A\ thlete' I n
lite c t1900 1 )t pctitod. ind11t
Ii.is recorded thle m stwunnii!

ian\ l i" m es i tlbc lidstt is ti


.it hs dolllinance in tIc Beiltl
O lt inpi In 1 c30, lice lihe 1
iwt O.Iit ti llie \i ll bic"st in
Sit' l in and t i tlt, ashes.

mI hliI'cd the Mctorirus I'nited
States 400r i reli\ te.iif lt i aj

It Ih first 1lm in tlle sl rht
I te () i''i s c l iuit i Jil in
i liii e t t ib reda K in ll the xi e
.itn. ls i l i iI tr cIk ftrid id t w s i I

I -u5 B l Ih en OuL d 1 il 11 1 a k
in d I I d t meet , tihe
i n l ers ti r, i M lici ,i 's 1 i r\s
i i t i tlin winllc ownt' tii l f h
i| i Id lect ()t iand tied ai
I '.!11 0with1i a i h t hoit p)i0..


Jesse


Owens


awards


dinner


guest

iand t'ie the re I t bio k apmit
lli.e da\ \\,i \1,\ 25. 1 .t5.
aid toia s ta N clad i n tile
scarlet i git c t )Il ()Iho Stalet'
l nivet'sit\
A t 3 15 p i. hli sttrcikcd tl
I\ tor\ in the 00 I( ds J.lishi
'i if li, I an k \WVi kslt
w vrid tI ,ird ,it `.4 sAcci)nL
5t 25 p i fi. he l 'ook hi-,
1lIst nd a il\ lon illmp
cleainirin 2(" ". to' ,i p .ifss bf
nearly\ a tiIl OIt the \\oi,(
iccord ,f 2i 2 1 h\ JIip, s'
( 'hul hc i N iblf
At 3. p i4 lu- tflistietl
1ii e .11 e 'C \ \ii- I i t i lh 21 0
dash \ith ,, 20.3 cick'.lt'
slashing hg li;c. -tC in lhs I -.
second rlio R. lid I I. ,n k. s
world 111mal K
At 4 00 p m. li wis-reCdt
over lthe 220 l \\ hudlets in
22.6 2 i ldlit ti.'' til tenthf s 1I ,I
set'c ind t ,iil ( li lcs R
BIot)kikns' I I \ ei ,II 1i LId
record.
lls 220 trash ,ind 220 ,\'0
huIrdles l eItC rl ts .ils M -
passed ot ticallikl rc ogliiisCed
world mark,, at thi 200
distIance or both Ievenits


-When omes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


Nassau


caii Gorg Evans 2-3843




THLE TN 'M A:,>SURANCE COMPANY


Williams weaves a




web around the Stars


Bv GLADSTONE THURSTON
IF PITCHING is seventy-five
percent of the game, then last
season's second placed Schlitz
Beer have it all in all-B.B.A. 20
game winner Hlenry Williams.
Last night he mixed his
pitches well and controlled the
Ileineken Stars for seven
innings as Schlit/ Beer took an
S-3 victory to wt in their si\th in
seven played. A protest tiled in
their first outing against Becks
Bees is still aw tll ing tjudgmenit.
"It was great tonight I had
great control," Williams said
following his fourth win in as
man\ starts. "M\ knucklc ball
and slider were going more for
inc. My cure ball wasn't going
too good until theI latter part
of the inning."
actually lleineken went outt
last night expecting Williums lo
treat them with cures. but
tihe' tound hiti miore versatile
"'I know the were looking
tor the curve ball because the
last time I saw them the' saiu
that they were going to look
tor ime the next time throw ng
curves That's wh\ I decided to
throw im\ knuckle. slider and
last balls "-
Williams struck out nine lats
night bringing his total tor tour
games to 3() Hlie walked itonl


How they stand


STANDINGS TOP TEN BATTERS

Schlitz Becr 5 I I ockhart (Schlitz) 13 6 7 .538
Becks Bees 4 I Smith (Heineken) 13 2 7 .538
(itihbaitk 4 3 tillMunroc (it IIIbanki I 7 9 .500


teineken Stars
Del Janec
:issi tlBucks
Jut Set
Carrolls
Bimini Marlins
St. Bernards


one and gave up tise hits
Of Schlit/ 15 hits. left
fielder Vince Alburs collected
three from four times at bat
during which timune he scored
two and knocked in one.
Designated hitter Willie North
and catcher lAdier MiJnus each
went two for three from the
plate Minus scored one and
knocked iI one
Sending nine batters to the
plate in the top of the second
inning, Schlit/ clipped losing
pitcher Barry Carroll tor tiv'
hits which theli converted into
three leading runs.
Ihird baseman Godfretc
I:neas led off that inning
sending (arrolls one ball-one
strike pitch over second base
into left centre. Albury sent


BABA statistics

1 INAI STATISTICS of the Nassau league ot the Bahamas


Amateur Basketball Associatiol'l
chief statistician Chris lFcrguson.
I it Idl g,.al perceintiage


it
i 1 ,rbeI s
iI rights 144
Bu. Iirnside
o(dtttgers) 172
Hi. iurins
(Inider's) I1 I
I R.iiung
(S itnts) 126
K lille
(S.in is) 1 84
s. Jilhsl,,n t
(R,)dgcrs) 1 1 2
S. I iti.iriti
(fIKtceers) 1 61
( I' id ) 5

I. fit er ttc
P. hlinerlie

\r;i\\,iks ) l ,
Ire,- hrow p cr tti i
I. knowl k
aI rlnt ks) t1
I RI ilnt itte

(Smiints) 2i
.,' l elan11V

( *\rai\ ,i : 3
(Srainis) 24

1 h.mvi
( Rccl) -7
1. t lnark,"
I eastit" ) 2't
I'. Brm \n
(t ,)ugirs) 44
S I erli tits
ReKhoiiind "
I His YNOuIII
( tte ics") ; t
(illl e IOf ) 20
K n. 1 r rr t\
(Keet) 2
). I tslge msll
(I under 's) l'
It. Io tier
(i eelt) 1
R I orib-s
K ,ollc
(Si iitilrs 20
M1. Clarrke
lIe Slti1i te
ast''s
(ieastei 's) I ')
In. S'lter


I'. trow n
Ct. iirns

('AraA) 2 1
1. i B i ste
\. Iost'ielM
(h Ruogrs) 20
S. I erguson
sugarsars) 2 I
('. Il)eicu\
(Arir ks) 20
I rice

(Rodgers) 223

C. 'Itoite
( Reef) 16
R. mIeiierttite
Kte Rolle
(Saintls) 20
t'ersonial fouls
J Jiohnsoni
(Rodgers) 2 1
t'. Strachan
(Iain Town) 20
Ker Rolle
(Saints) 20
A. Bostlield
(Cougars) 20
I'niits aiveraige

nIi
I. MC iKae
(Reef) 21
i. I dgecombhe
(Pinder's) 19
R. Knolmiles
(Saints) 21
V. telane,
(Arawaks) 14
Ker Rolle
(Saints) 20
I'. Brown
(Cougars) 19
1). Cleare
(iteastie's) 20
R. Iemneritte
(Saints) 21


tg,! Pti



32 2
322 5 4
222 .SIf

252 .500

171 r >')0
220 .4489

,32 4h'
.342 .4t,5
387 .4'2
240 .451

tli pct
23 5.21,

26 .71tQ
38 .737
41 .707
14 .676

SI .t',7 2
t) 7 .Sih








43 1 2 1 f


37 S IK.O

317 16.7
17 16 I 2
304- I .2
2S7 14.4

270 13.5




173 i 1

I S i .0
Il 7.2
1 14 5.7


i ll 5 0


14 4 9

7 4.9

94 4,5
89 4.5

pI' aig
70 3.3
63 3.2
59 3.0
56 2.8


1973-'74 series :s compiled h\


(. tuni siith
Rod rs)
R I e .irit%
(!{'f)t


2 I f3 ( I 7 2
21 3I t 17 I0


ALL-STAR TEAM
HlIHt (t lon sinlr bwts
Ieti 1,1 11t II ,1 id hi pll i nl shilp
basketiIAll \%Inners quillnas Odlltg c
SL t es ilidcr i the colcat:tt
s uper\vision 4 ( g1 e \tranl (;err\
Htirper tak )it I gh i scth( l ilal star
Mond% , indl 1 n>eslda\ (8 p.m.) at
tile I t o dder i es in thei.
(',t t, i s tront tr !it tie es iti ttie
i'tIut ie t Statts are e\pec ted to be in
i tLit ndant e.
1 eit .ill star teim w hicIh is
mI )at'hCd h,\ IP'ltetr inImlipsoll (f
s',eetintg Itgh and A.nthton\s lir(,', ,n
()t R. \ .ileI ligh are P'hillihp
Smith (S.A.C'). (dreg Trotinan
(l .\\I Jiames Clarkc (R.M .I .),
I hr i' H Iatitlt I kn ( \I M.B.). larr, c
Roke I \ I A ).\ I)reck Vugt
( I I emni\ I t iinlpsimi
t \.l .V \ B ruian art\\right (C.'.S.).
Ke\in R,,ll (C ( S.), ('itharles
Albur\ (t1 J t. tPhillip I urner
(S.J ). 1). i\ni Clea re ((..I .S.), ('arl
. blhurt ((;.11- .). (ietn \Vright
(P'.k I1.1). and R \ R,,ose ('.\ .11.).

CRICKET MEETING
llt I "\ H t \H tis t ri ket
\s--outilniol hldis its annu.l
ilectiig ,mnid I t iiIH it iot tfl'icers onn
'hursd.lit (11p mi.) at Our lL.ad 's
Sthio- l rtni. N uniji' Street
MI-lrecistcrcd tcenis li)r 1973 are
rciIqu red i t ( .itttnd and ,ippiillt
three Ilr llthters \k11tt w tll hbe lhllowed
I,) % ,,itC a tthC .e I+CC ll .nI


1)1 1 ROI l Billie Jean
King dclcaited Rosemnary
(asals j o-I ti-I and won the
S10.(00 first prn/e in the
twoment'C', piro tiiennis circuit stop
lie re
It was King's third win on
tliht circuit in tlto r tries this
season Detroit is the fifth stop
on the 1 3-,it tour
He1r tour earnings are now
S3 7.(Jt00f. Sihe and Miss Casals
are competing against France's
1 rancOitse l)urr and Betty
Stove, of IHolland in the
doubles finals later Sunda\ A
victory is worth S 1.800.
Miss King won her match
easily before the largest crowd
ever to witness a tour match,
t.1 23 tans Ms King said the
crowd was instrumental to her
strong play
"It really turned tie on It
seems like I've been waiting tor
this forever." she said of the
spectators enthrsiasnm.



ABBEY

INTERNATIONAL


FUND







I B






$8.87
Offered Price
as of

Friday. March 1 5th, 1974


f urner (Becks)
Btur ro (Citihank)
K nIles (Bhe ks)
Ia in (Sclhlit I)
I ord (I)el Jante)
.lburft (Schlitz)
\liss (( tibanhik)


him to third on a single down
the middle. Albury moved to
second as centre fielder Kermit
Graham fumbled the play.
Both runners fro/e as North
ground out to third baseman
Ben Rolle. However. Adler
Minus found the gap between
third and short driving in Fneas
while moving Albury to third.
Left fielder John Rolle could
not quite make the relay on
target and Albury made his
%ay home.
Short stop Mark Demeritte
closed the scoring on an infield
hit which Minus used to score
the third run.
Williams in the bottom of
the third saw his no hit/shut
out bid vanish when the Stars
break loose for three hits and
scored one run. John Rolle
who followed second baseman
PhIlip Saunders with
consecutive single scored on
Pan/y Johnson's in field hit.
Rolle stole second and moved
to third on Williamns' sole wild
pitch of the game.
A two rbi single by strong
first baseman ('olin Thompson
in the fourth inning moved
Schlit/ ahead by four. lie
drove in out fielders Tony
Roberts and Richard Lockhart.
Behind by seven runs, the
Stars again made a threatening
attack scoring two runs from
two hits. Short stop Ronald
Smith and first baseman Willie
Thompson drove Williams for a
triple and a single respectively
A pitcher always depends onil
the defensive ability of his
team and Williams got virtually
the best last night. Without
committing a single error.
Schlit/ made a total of 21 put
outs seven of which were
collected by Thompson at first-
Catcher Minus made five while
Mackey Bain and Lorenzo
Lockhart contributed two


each.
SCHtI.Ill BII R
ab r h rbi
I. Roberts 4 1 2 O
T. Carey I 0 0 (i
D. lockhart 4 1 1 0
L. Lockhart 4 I 1 i
C. Thompson4 I I 2
(G. Eneas 4 1 2 I
V. Alhury 4 2 3 I
\V. North 3 0 2 o
V. Higgs 1 0 l
A. Minus 3 l 2
P. (Cumi'hitch I 0 O( 0 )
N. Miaoulis I 0 0 0
M. Hain 0 0 0 0
M. Demneritte 4 I
II INI KI N SI \kR.S
Pa Johnson 2 I 1 1
B. Rolle 3 ()0 t
R. Smith 3 I I I
K. (;ra.ham 3 o 0
P. Johnson 3 0 u 0
I'. Saunders 1 i0 I 0
. KIolle 2 I I o
C. Knowles 1 0 o 0
1.. White I t 0 o
\. Ihtmpslon 3 0 1
S. Johnson 0 o
D.Mi icklewhitel (1 0 o
Ih I FI I .1)1 R Willie
Knowles going four tor five
from the plate scored two anLd
knocked in three last night as
defending champs behind the
pitching of Don IFaylor toppled
Citibank Chargers 14-4
Second balsenii Suonny
Hlaven added to Becks' otfft'iice
collecting two hits fronl flx\ at
bats. lie scored three aind
knocked in two. Batting champ
Anthony Huyler had a t w1o for
four plate appearance scoring
three and knocking in one.
Ihe Chargers used a tot il ot
three pitchers but rookie
starter Orthnel Gait,) took the
loss Ile was substituted
midway in the first atter giving
ip a triple, a double, a base on
balls and two ons
The other pihers Frank
Sweeting and lIaul! )Dementte
were unable to do nl tlIhing
with the offen,,sis p.'\I er it thc
double defending cihamips.
Kendal Munroe topped the
Chargers collecting one hit
from two at bais when he
scored two and knocked in
two. Catcher Sidnel "Budis"
Outttein went twto or tour
scored one and knocked in
one.





ElI11


QUEEN'S


COLLEGE

SCHOOL PLAY


'THE CRUCIBLE1
By A-RTHUR .11I I.- R

WILL BE HELD IN THE PRIMARY
SCHOOL "QUADRANGLE"

W\VI)NI:SI)AY. MARCH 20T11

THURSI)AY. MAR('H 21 S

FRI DAY, MARCH 22N1)

TICKETS $2.50 EACH
()btainable at Queen's Collegec office
or at the door at each pe rormainc




IT ALL ADDS UP





your reusable but unwanted

items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out

your ciosets, garage, storeroom .

all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to








ROSETTA STREET

TWO DOORS WEST OF

SMONTROSF AVE


-- --- -


Ti


'9sa -