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BOAC presents:
an airline that's even
better than BOAC


T
C23, 1974.
The worlds best airline is now
an airline you may never have heard of.
A new airline. Formed when
BOAC joined forces with the leading
airline in Europe, BEA.
Its name is British Airways.
Right from the start, British
Airways goes straight to the very top of
the list of the world s great airlines.
World's biggest route network:
You won t find another route map
to compare with this one anywhere.
It contains more miles of routes
than any other airline's. So many miles,
in fact, that if you were to add them
all together, they would stretch to the
Moon and back.
And time and again you'll find
British Airways flights are faster, or more
direct, or more convenient, or more
frequent than anybody else's.
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No other airline flies to so
many cities
No matter where in the world you
want to go, the chances are that British
Airways can take you.
We serve almost 200 cities -
more than any other airline. Which
means nobody else is so used to
looking after people from every part
of the globe.
It also means that wher-
ever you are, you're almost
certain to find a
British Airways office close
at hand someone you
can turn to whenever you
need help.
No-one else looks
after so many people
Even though we carry more
people on our international routes than
any other airline, we take so much
care of you that you feel almost as
though you're the only passenger on
the plane.
It's the kind of care you'll know
very well if you've ever flown BOAC
a friendly, efficient, ever-willing care
that puts you completely at your ease.
Greatest international fleet
in the world
As you'd expect, flying to more
places means we also have more
aircraft flying internationally than
any other airline.
There are no less than 220
in the British Airways fleet.
Fifteen 74 7s. Twenty-seven
VC10s. Twenty-eight 707s.
Sixty-five Trident jets.
Eighteen One-Eleven jets.
Plus nearly 70 other
shorter-range aircraft. Soon we
shall have the first new-generation jets
as well.
The phenomenal Concorde
will be swishing you to your destination
at more than twice the speed of
sound.
And the majestic Rolls-Royce-
powered TriStar will be treating you to
the smoothest, quietest flight you've
ever experienced.
&*
But whichever aircraft you're
aboard, and wherever you're going,
you'll discover the same irrefutable
truth:
British Airways just like BOAC
- takes good care of you.
British
airways
BOAC-and Europe's leading airline, BEA


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/UF00084249/03575
 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 23, 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: UF00084249:03575

Full Text












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


PIONEER IS HERE!


(rithnP


Prid mPicts Lid.
exclusivee Agtnt't .
LEGO
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iBox N8717 Ph 24766


(Rst.ra with Poimastr of Bahamas for posage concessionsa wth tBahamas.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 102 Saturday, March 23, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


LeBlanc has 40 'shell' companies, claims creditor


By NICKI KELLY She asked and won court approval from
BAHAMAS Commonwealth Bank president Justice Maxwell Thompson on March 21
Norman P.LeBlanc by his own admission has have Mr. Robert N. Slatter. charter
some 40 "shell" companies that he keeps accountant with Thorne Gunn & C(omp
"putting on top of one another to keep people appointed official liquidator.
from finding out what's going on," a creditor The conditions under which Lewis Oa
of one of his companies claimed in legal was sold to Mr. LeBlanc are made public
proceedings before the Supreme Court this the first time in the accompanying petit
month, submitted by Mrs. Butler on February 22
Mrs. Shirley Oakes Butler, who became support her request for liquidation.
financially involved with Mr. LeBlanc in She explained that under the terms of
August 1972, this week won her petition to 1972 sale agreement she agreed to
have the Canadian financier's Fairborn Fairborn all of the issued and outstand
Corporation Ltd. put into compulsory shares of Lewis Oakes Ltd. (2,876,777
liquidation by the Supreme Court. shares) at par value of $1I each in exchange
Fairborn Corporation was the vehicle by three negotiable promissory notes, each for
which Mr. LeBlanc, and allegedly the Robert million, made payable to Mrs. Butler
Vesco Group, purchased Lewis Oakes Ltd., Fairborn and maturing respectisely on Aut
and thereby gained control of Butler's Bank 17, 1973 : August 17,1974 and August
and the Butler Group's interest in Security 1975.
F Capital. the Canadian parent company of Each note was to bear interest at the ratl
general l Bahamian Companies. 6 per cent annually, beginning six mon
Mrs. Butler petitioned for liquidation of after the August 1972 agreement was sign
F -born on grounds that the company was in Mrs. Butler said she was induced to e\
b ch of the August 17, 1972 purchase into the agreement with Fairborn as the re
S ai.,cement made with her, was insolvent and of a written assurance from Mr LeBlanc
therefore unable to pay its debts August 8, 1972 that he was the benefit







Ga' .i %eat







up four







Canadians
*V ars


FOUR CANADIANS, walking from
the Nassau Beach Hotel to the Soncsta
Beach, were attacked by three youths at
11 p.m. Thursday for no apparent
reason. No attempt was made to rob
them.
(arl Johnston of Thunderbay. Ontario, told
The Tribune that one of his arms was slashed


to the bone, and lie was hit on his shoulder
The blow to his arm broke We were
his watch. tis arm was later I'm not
put in a cast at the Princess realize t
Margaret Httospital. was give
Jerry More/ of Windsor, my armn
Ontario, was knocked lie sai
temporarily unconscious. waiting
With the two men were Mr. policeman
More' wife and Mr. Johnston's policemu
girlfriend, Joan Kingston. the stat
A passing taxi, NP 287, another
stopped and the driver took them ba
the visitors to the Cable Beach sttack
police station and then to the looked
hospital, us back
"It happened so quickly I By this
hardly know what happened," a.nt."
Mr. Johnston told The Tribune "That
yesterday afternoon. wve spo
"All of a sudden someone manager
knocked Jerry unconscious and was not
as I turned around I was hit on Johnstoi
the shoulder. I put my hand tip
to protect myself and "I wa
suddenly, the men, three Negro is bad
youths, ran away. My down he
girlfriend, Joan Kingston, had are told
already run back toward the r
Nassau Beach to get help. nothing
Mrs. Morez also ran to the they ci
hotel. ca
oe want an
"I went over to Jerry, who like this
had just started to get up, and
we began walking back to the
hotel. Then I realized I'd been
cut. Blood was all over my
arm.
"A passing taxi driver
stopped and took us in his car. E.
He gave me a towel to cover Tuckaw
my arm, and took us to the near
police station where we Tribune
reported the attack at 11:20 in the
p.m. The driver then took us to contest
our hotel, the Nassau Beach. error. I
We spoke to the night manager had "be
who said there was nothing he
could do.
"The taxi driver then took Tl
us to the hospital and I want to .
say that the taxi driver was the
only one who really helped THE
us." Mr. Johnston said. Commu
"At the hospital I didn't see yesterday
a doctor for nearly two hours. Grand I
YouIu company'
S con t Union
buy the union
too agreement
much increase
categoril
others.
Mr.
increase
-above th


Mr.
to
red
any

kes
for
ion
to

the
sell
ling
.55
for
Sr I
by



c oi
nths
led
enter
suit
cial
cial


ARM SLASHED TO


THE BONE IN


MYSTERY ATTACK


c there until 2:30 a.m.
complaining because I
hat is a small place. I
'n a tetanus shot and
was put in a cast."
id that while they were
his girlfriend saw two
en on patrol. The
en took them back to
ion where they made
report. He then took
ck to the scene of the
where "the police
around and then took
to the Nassau Beach.
time it was after 3

morning, after nine,
oke with the day
, who also told us it
his responsibility." Mr.
n claimed.

nt to say that I feel it
'when tourists come
.re for a vacation, and
that the island is very
, and that there is
to worry about: that
n go wherever they
d that when something
does happen, they find


P. MO
'ay Road,
to win
's fabulou
Crossw<
. He onl
For No. i
tar" instead


out that it has happened man\>
times before.
"Then they also find out
that nothing is really> being
done to prevent it from
happening to someone else.
"I will discourage anyone I
know from coming to Nassau
because it just isn't safe," Mr.
Johnston declared.
On February 28 this year
three youths, armed with a
cutlass and two knives.
attacked two American visitors
on the Sonesta Beach iolf
course and got away with S175
cash.
On November 27 last year
an American visitor to the
Bahamas for 26 years bought
an advertisement in The
Tribune to warn visitors of the
dangers of walking between the
Sonesta Beach and Nassau
Beach hotels.
The night before, the visitor
and his wife Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Stirman, were attacked
by two men. One of them
struck Mr. Stirman to the
ground with his fist while the
other grabbed Mrs. Stiriman


Still puzzled
Sorry, Mr. Morris. But
RRIS, of better luck this week.
came very Last week's solution is
ning The found on page 6 today. This
s boat prize week's puzzle and the rules
ord puzzle are on the back page.
y had one Watch out for an
0 down he announcement on the puzzle
d of "beat". this week.


owner of all Fairborn's outstanding shares, and
that so long as anything was owed Mrs.
Butler, neither he nor Fairborn would directly
or indirectly permit anyone or anything other
than Mrs. Butler to obtain any interest in any
of the company's securities which would affect
control. without her prior written consent.
Shortly after the agreement was concluded,
Mrs. Butler negotiated the three promissory
notes in favour of Oakes Holdings Ltd. which
then became the holder of the notes.
On August 17, 1973 however, when the first
Promissory Note was due, Mr. LeBlanc
informed her and Oakes Holdings that
Fairborn was not able to make payment of the
requisite SI million.
As a result Oakes Holdings entered into an
agreement with Fairborn dated August 15.
1973 wherebh Oakes agreed that it would
delay exercising the rights accruing to it under
terms of the first note.
The conditions were that immediate
payment be made to Oakes of US S345,000 of
which $300.000 would be applicable to
principal and S45,000 to interest on or before
August 15, 1973.
In addition the balance of the first Note was


Diphtheria




child dies




atPMH


A DIPHTHERIA patient
from Andros was admitted to
the Princess Margaret
Hospital, the Ministry of
Health confirmed today.
The patient, 2V2-year-old
Antonio Mackey of Fresh
Creek, Andros, died after
about a week in hospital. He
was admitted about two
weeks ago. All patients and
nurses on the ward were
immunized.
Mrs. Margaret McDonald,
Permanent Secretary to the
M ministry of Health,
emphasized that there was
"no cause for alarm."
"The hospital has assured
me that all precautions have
been taken," Mrs. McDonald
told The Tribune, "and that
complete immunization has
been carried out in New
Providence."
The medical officer at
Andros, she said, had been
alerted.
Before any child can be
admitted to a Government
school that child has to be in
possession of a yellow
medical card.

Jack Joh


M R. JACK Johnson
(pictured) died of a heart
attack last night while sitting in
his living room with his white
lie was 54.
Mr. Johnson had previously
suffered from six or s.'vcen
attacks. Hlie had been in Ft
Lauderdale only a few weeks.
The body will be flown to
Nassau for burial Funeral
arrangements have not >et
been made.
Mr. Johnson is survived by
one brother, Mr. Nlark
Johnson, three sisters, Mrs.
Aubrey Bethel, Mrs. Jack Ryan
and Mrs. Diane Albury.
News of Mr. Johnson's death
was received by Mrs. Diane
Ryan of West End, Grand
Bahama. Mrs. Bethel and Mrs.
Albury reside in Nassau.
About 16 years ago Mr.
Johnson's parents, Mr and
Mrs. Bertram Johnson of
Dowdeswell Street died on
the same day of heart attacks.
Mrs. Johnson found her
husband's dead body lying on


to be paid on or before February 15, 1974,
with interest on the balance at 9 per cent
rather than the 6 per cent originally agreed.
On February 13 this vear Mr. LeBlanc told
her and Oakes Holdings that Fairborii hdli no
assets and couldn't make the payment due in
the first Note two days later, and that
Fairborn would not make pa mnent.
lie also advised Mrs. Butler and Oakes
Holdings that Fairborn was going to be putt
into voluntary liquidation.
At about the same time, Mrs. Butler
claineud. Mr. LeBlanc personally informed her
in Nassat that he had sold Fairborn shares to
Global Financial Ltd. (FL is one of the two
Bahamian companies used bhv Ir .eBlani and
allegedly the Vcsco Group to gain control of
IOS)
She charged that Mr LeBlanc had not
obtained her permission as stipulated in the
.ugust 1972 sale aigreeCnti.
I numerat ing what shie regarded as
contractual breaches, Mrs. Butler alleged the
company was insolvent nd unable to pa\ its
debts. Under the circumstances she thought it
"'ust and equitable that Fairborn be wound
up.


In supporting affidavits filed
Marcii 5. Mrs. Butler and her
husband Allan Churchill Butler
revealed that they had gone to
the Brace Ridge home of NMr
Robert Vesco to meet with Mr
Vesco and \Nr. I-eBlanc to
discuss their obligations and
those itl Fairborn to tlhe
Butlers and Oakes Holdings.
"A't that meeting I asked Mr.
LeBlanc who owned the shares
of I'airhorn and he replied to
the effect that lihe was not sure
but that directly or indirectly
h e owne d the same
oersonalls '" Mrs. Butler said.
When pressed by the Butlers'
attorney Hlarvey P Dale to be
more specific, as to how the
shares were held, Mr. LeBlanc
replied. "I don't know where
the aire, but I think they
might be in 'Antler.'
Mrs. Butler said that "when
pressed by Mr. Dale as to the
identity of 'Antler' Mr.
LeBlanc replied to the effect
"It is iust a Bahamiian holding
company. I have sote 40
'shell' companies that I keep)
putting oin top of one another
to keep people from finding
out what's going on. iOf course
they are onl> good for so long.
then I put another on top."
According to Mrs Butler Mr
Vcsco. who was present, did
Iot ohiect ti deinur or protest
to \111 l.Blanc's statement. '"I
,iun satisfied ," said, "that Mr.
I cBlanc's statements reveal a
calculated and clinical pattern
ol dealings designed to remcovev
valuable assets out of reach oft
creditors and shareholders for
the purpose ol cniefitting Mr.
I cBlinc and his associates."
On the same date that she
,net with Mr Vesco iand MIr
LeBlanc, Mrs. Butler and Oakes
I holdings instituted action
against lFairborn clain ig
pa mlent of S2'7 tilltiton plus
interest due undei tile I t1t-
agreement between Mrs Butler
and Fairborn "'as agent for
\lr Vesco" and the three SI
million promissory notes
Among other things Mrs
Butler claimed possession of a
private Sabrelliln r jet aircraft
sold to Fairborn. and obtained
an intunction rest raining
an\ one from relmovintttg the
pla ne ro in N d ss a u
International Airport I!or a
period of one week
I lie aircraft however was
flown out of the country, on
February 20, the day after the
injunction was granted.
On February 25 Mrs Butler
field to have Fairborn
liquidated, and Mr. Slatter
appointed liquidator. Ihe next
day Mr. LeBlanc sought a court
order to set aside Mr. Slatter's
appointment as provisional
liquidator, claiming that the
shareholders of Fairborn had
unanimously agreed to
voluntary liquidation an hour
and 40 minutes before the
Court Order appointing Mr.
Slatter was served at Fairborn's
registered office. Fairborn's
choice of liquidator was Mr.
Kendal Munnings.
In naming Mr. Slatter as
provisional liquidator Mr.
Justice Thompson said he was
satisfied from statements made
by Mrs. Butler "which I
accept without reservation"
that Fairborn was insolvent.
EVENING CLASSES
EVENING classes at
Ministry of Education Evening
Institutes will resume on April
1.
Registration will be held on
March 25, 26 and 27.


The card should show that
the child has had a BCG
vaccination for tuberculosis
shortly after birth At about
four months old the child will
have been given a DPT shot
for diphtheria, pertusis
(whooping cough) and
tetanus.
The child is then given oral
polio with a booster at a year
old and another at five years.
just before he or she enters
school. Without a completed
yellow card a child cannot t be
admitted to a government
school.
Mrs. McDonald said that
there was no truth to the
rumours that there had been
four or five diphtheria cases
at the hospital.
A doctor told The Tribune
that the last d phtheria case
that he remembers in Nassau
occurred about five years ago.

Diphtheria usually occurs
in children and young adults.
Although there is io cause
for alarm all children should
be immunized.


nson dies


o.

!i


the bathroom floor. She
suffered a heart attack front
the shock and died later that
day.
The Johnson's family home
is now the headquarters for the
Bahamas Red Cross.


GRAND Bahama Telephone
inications Workers Union
y reached agreement with the
Bahama Telephone Company on
;t wage contract with that
y.
n president James Thompson said
n was "happy" with the two-year
it which grants a minimum
of 40 cents per hour in some
es and a maximum 49 cents in

Thompson said the 40 cents
represents a 26 per cent raise
ie present scale.


Negotiations were resumed Tuesday
after the union filed notice of a dispute
with the deputy Chief Industrial Officer
on March 7.
Mr. Carl Behnke, union negotiator for
the Continental Telephone Company,
parent of GBTT, flew to Freeport to
personally take charge of the talks.
"We met round the clock Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday and reached
agreement mid-day Friday," Mr.
Thompson said.
Maternity leave benefits have been
incorporated into the contract and will be
payable by GBTT as prescribed in the


National Health Insurance Scheme until
this comes into effect.
According to Mr. Thompson
"progress" was also being made in the
case of two telephone company
employees who were dismissed in
October before the union was registered.
Labour Minister Clifford Darling had
ruled the dismissals were cases of
victimization and ordered the workers
reinstated and compensation paid.
"This shows that the government will
under no circumstances allow employers
to penalise workers for union activities,"
Mr. Thompson said.


STUDENTS IN



VESCO



PROTEST


SAN JOS. ('OSTA RICA
A group of university students
marched through downtown
San Jose Friday to protest a
reform of the extradition law
said toi favour fugitive financier
Robert Vesco.
iThe students went to ilthe
Presidential office building to
ask president Jose Figueres to
veto the reform, approved by
congress s Wednesday. Then
they marched through the
downtown area to tile C('entral
Bank where law students
spoke Ilhe> called the reform
"a slap in the face to
jurisprudence and the legality
"that always has characterized
us.
Figures proposed the
reform which says requests for
extradition must be
accompanied b. a series of
pre-requisites still ito be
spec ified
Costa Rican courts last .ear
refused requests to extradite
Vesco under a U S -Costa
Rican 1923 extradition treat\
I over and appeals courts said
the crimes in the extradition
request did not fall under the
treat\ antd Costa Rican


extradition laws.
Ihe U.S. fii:ancier has a
home here and socnids most of
his time in this "',-itrn or the
Bahamnas
Passage of the bill drew cries
of outrage from various sectors
,it the country that consider
cesco's presence damaging to
the image of Costa Rica
abhroiad
Vcsco was charged along
with former Atlorney t;eneral
Jo hn M itchel and
ex- C'om in erce Secretary
Maurice Stans in connection
with an unreported
donation to the 197 .it:'"
to re-elect the Presiu ,, ie
also is sought by the Securii
and Exchange Commission 1.
an alleged $224 million -ilutiiu.
funds fraud.
Supporters of the reform
denied that it favoured Vesco
The rightist National
Independent Party said it
would propose abolition of the
law.
Another demonstration is
scheduled for Monday by all
sectors of the population that
oppose the new law.


GODFREY McQUAY. 26.
(pictured) of Finlayson
Street, died last Sunday
He is survived bv his
adopted mother Mrs. Mary
Thurston his father Mr.
George McQuay, his mother
Mrs. Louise Poitier. twv,.
brothers, four sisters and a
daughter.
Mr. McQuay was an active
member of St. Joseph's
Church and 'was the
organist at the II a.m. folk
mass on Sundays He wvas on
the staff of the American Life
Insurance Comanyv
Funeral services will be
held tomorrow ail 2 p.m. at
St. Joseph's Church and will
be conducted by the Rev.
Michael Kelly Interment will
be in the Catholic Cemetery,
Infant View Road.


WE WIISIDO)M on Collns
Avenue will hold its
Parent-n l eacthers I ellot, ship
Monday al 3i p 1) i ,il tic
school.
Parents a,:c be ineg reL'd to
attend as inew proceduties still
be discussed with Icgard io thlc
coming -r-registation t fo fill
Also invited ,ire p retiis oit
prospective studtie iu
N assa u ( h r s I a 11
Acadeimn. located on Soldier
Road at Oltd Trail (Cemetcery.
w ill hold their thud P I 1


THit MINISI R' of Ilealth
has announced a number ol
recent promotions among the
Nursing Grades
Promoted froin Nursing
Officer Grade Ill to Nursing
Officer Grade 11 were
Patricia Thompson, Agnes
Davis, Yvonne Bullard. Alma
Williams, Beverle, Dean and
Isabel Pratt. George Forbes and
Lydia Rahming were also
promoted from Staff Nurse to


FATItHER John Cyril
Marsden, age 85, died on
Thursday of a heart attack. lie
had been in hospital a few
weeks.
Father Marsden, an
Anglican, came to the Bahamas
in 1917 from England. He was
first a parish priest at Harbour
Island, but later went into
teaching.
He taught at Queen's College
and St. John's College. He
helped out in all the parishes.

Father Marsden had been
retired for 20 years.
He is survived by a niece and
nephew in England. He was


, *.
a a


I1


I uesda. it 7 0t) pfn I t'
second and third grade classes
will present a programme at
hic general assembly prior to
lfhe parents being dismissed to
visit the teachers in their
children's rooms.
A progress report is also to
be presented ,onccrning thk
" turf Club..' h>I Mr. John
Raimsey, school business
ini.i,ger Ihei '" Turf Club" v, .a,
oirganied by the PTF to heir
impriI'e the playgrouritl
f li t ie's


Nursing )Oticer Gtrade II.
l he oticevrs promoted from
Staff Nurse to Nursing Officer
Grade III were: Vernika
Ihompson, Patricia Bethel,
Marilyn Rolle, Gloria Storr,
Jacqueline Thompson, Lelitia
Cu rri. Gloria Ferguson,
Gwendolyn Johnson, Maulese
Walker, Yvonne Clarke,
Genevieve Scavella, Gheneen
Lindo, Yvonne Symonette and
Angela Horton Archer.


pre-deceased by his wife 30
years ago.

Funeral services took place
today at St. Ann's Church and
were conducted by Bishop
Michael Eldon.








5,> U


Funeral for Godfrey


Fellowship meeting


Carry on, nurses


telephone union makes wage agreement


Father Marsden dies


I AP4fieh14o&


I I I I


M


I~ ~'- ----- I-'c-~ -~--- T -~-- --I~~--~-~ '~ ~'~~ - ~T I-- --- -- ~~c- -'"-tn`'Y''':'~~""::~ "~-L- :u-~oiyer,, -iZLl;tP-


Cjhr

























'World

faces

terror

epidemic

NEW YORK -"The attack on
Britain's Princess Anne is
but the latest incident in a
world-wide wave of senseless
personal violence," the Wall
Street Journal says.
The financial daily adds in an
editorial: "Despite the
variety of motives, a thread
connects her would-be
kidnapper with the Hearst
Kidnappers in California, the
assassins of John F. and
Robert Kennedy, and Martin
Luther King, the Palestinian
guerrilla attack at Munich
and the Irish Republican
Army bombings in Northern
Ireland. The world faces an
epidemic of terrorism and
spectacular violence.
"We may be reaching the point
where the world's
governments are starting to
realize that they are all
threatened by this epidemic,
and have a common cause in
cooling rather than
exacerbating the tensions
underlying it. At least, that
seems to us the point behind
one recent development, the
initiative by the Irish
Republic to cool the issue in
Northern Ireland."


ANNE PLAYS IT COOL
Princess Anne played it cool yesterday. "It was so unbelievable,
one doesn't really believe it happened," she said of the kidnap
attempt.
She showed she intends to stay cool. "It would not be much
good sort of sitting and brooding about it," she said.
The 23-yeat-old Princess's remarks were reported by villagers
who met her and Captain Mark Phillips at the Phillip family home
in Great Somerford.


LONDON Police said today that an
unidentified person or persons had
shadowed Princess Anne for several days
prior to Wednesday's kidnap attempt in
which four people were wounded.
They said Anne's car was gotten
followed to and from Oak Grove Hlouse.
her home at Sandhurst Military Academy
where her husband, Capt. Mark Phillips. is
an instructor.
Once, a man waited in a car outside the
house for 2V2 hours before being moved
on by a policeman. He told the officer he
was "waiting for a friend."
The shadowing was disclosed only after
the attack, when the royal couple's
neighbours, mostly military families.
remembered seeing the same car around
the Phillips' home on several occasions.
Scotland Yard said detectives still
believe the attack was the work of one
man acting out of a sense of personal
grievance against the the Royal Family.
Ian Ball, 26 an unemployed labourer, has
been charged with attempted murder of


PASADENA Marier 10,
speeding towards its second
space rendezvous, began
transmitting pictures of the
planet Mercury early today.
the Jet Propulsion Laboratory
reported.
Spokesman Bob Ml1,1linn
said television cameras aboard
the Mariner began transmission
of the first sequence of
pictures at 1110 gmt, across 90
million miles of space and
while still 32, million miles


PRINCESS




ANNE WAS


Anne's bodyguard in the shootout.
Police refused to say immediately
whether the man outside Anne's home
fitted Ball's description or whether they
were linking the shadowing and the
attack. An investigation was continuing.
Meanwhile, detectives discounted a
letter received by The Times of London
in which the previously unknown
Marxist-Leninist Activist Revolutionary
Movement claimed responsibility for the
attack and warned of more violence and
"revolution in October."
A Yard spokesman said the letter was
being investigated, but that it seemed "a
typical attempt by a fringe group to gain
publicity."
Police assigned to the case continued
to search an eight-room house in Fleet,
about 10 miles from Sandhurst, where
they suspect Anne would have been held
if the abduction had succeeded.
The house was rented three weeks ago
by a man who gave his name as Van der
Fluis and said he worked in advertising.


from Mercury.
"We expect a couple ol
hundred pictures in this
sequence. This is a preliminary
look at the planet ... sort of
getting ready for the big
encounter next week," said
1M \hilli,

lie said the pictures were
being transmitted to the
laboratory from the deep space
network tracking station in
Madrid, Spain.


MUSEUMS FREE AGAIN
VISITORS to Britain's museums will stop paying a
24-cent admission fee beginning the end of next week.
That was announced today by the new Labour
government's Arts Minister, Hugh Jenkins.
The fees, introduced by the ousted Conservative
government, had brought an end to Britain's long tradition
of free museums.
And the move had been criticized by both Conservatives
and Socialists.


SEE N' TAKE PIE PAN







Was $2.60 NOW $2.25

SIX CUP MUFFIN


"We're looking now at a
very small object since Mariner
10 is so far away. However,
since Mercury doesn't have
much atmosphere if any at
all we expect to see a lot of
detail in the next few days,"
McMillin said.


The spacecraft was launched
on the double-planet mission
last Nov. 3. After scientists
overcame a series of
mechanical problems with its
television cameras, the
spacecraft flew past Venus
Feb. 5 and sent back about
3,500 pictures of the planet.

The Venus pictures did not
reveal much surface detail
because the Mariner flyby
occurred during a dust storm
which masked vast areas. (AP)


Neighbours said they heard a shot Irom
the house last week, and said the tenant
disappeared a few hours before the
attempt to kidnap Anne.
A neighbour, Shirley Leggett, said the
man never tried "to smile or speak. One
of the few signs that anyone was there at
all was th sound of light classical music
played ve-y loudly and frequently."
Police also searched a room in a
boardinghouse in London's Paddington
district, where an unconfirmed press
report said a tenant's rent record hore the
name "Peter lan Ball,"
Police said a white sedan used by the
attacker was rented under the name John
Williams and a ransom letter found in the
car was written on a typewriter rented by
a J. Williams.
A shop assistant, shown part of the
letter by police, reported it said "unless
400,000 pounds ($920,000) is paid
Anne will be shot dead." F-arlier reports
put the figure at $2.3 or $4.6 million.
(APi



In brie


DAVID de Rothschild, 31,
plans to marry Olympia
Aldobrandini, 18, in June,
family friends reported.
David de Rothschild is the
son of Baron Guy de
Rothschild and his first wife,
Baroness Alix. His fiancee is
the granddaughter of
Countess Volpi.
ISRAELI and Syrian forces
battled across the rocky
Golan Heights front for the
12th straight day today.
PORTUGUESE officials
today reported that Frelimo
guerrillas had raked a
passenger train with heavy
machinegun fire, killing one
person and injuring six
others. The train was bound
for Beira.
THE U.S. admiral who
headed mine-clearing
operations in Haiphong
harbour last year is to meet
with Egyptian officials this
weekend to map a similar,
multi-million dollar U.S.
effort to clean the explosive-
laden Suez canal.
Reports from A4P


SHADOWED FOR DAYS


The day the Beatles swept Harold off his feet


NEW YORK For more
than 50 years. Harold
Sweeney has been hassled by
cabbies, mobbed by movie
fans and left tipless by some
of the richest people in the
world.
"I got to know somethings
about human nature," says
Sweenev, 69, who retired this
weekend after 52 years as a


ONLY $16.00




ALSO
A FEW
OTHER
SPECIALS


doorman at New York's
elegant Plaza Hotel.
Sweeney, like the hotel,
has become something of an
institution. He bluntly puts
down what he calls "the
stuffed shirts" and has no
time for people who "can't
retaliate a kindness."
"1I think everybody's a
celebrity," said the
grey-haired Sweeney, who
started as a bellhop at the
plaza when he was 17,
worked as an elevator
operator and then became
one of 10 doormen.
Sweeney. who was born in
Brooklyn, rarely engages in
name-dropping and remains
stubbornly discreet about his
associations over the years
with some of the hotel's more
colourful residents and
guests.
The stories do sift out,
though, like the one about
the fastidious lady who
brought her own supply of
white gloves for waiters to
wear when they served her
meals.
"And there was one
fellow," says Sweeney, "a
swell guy who used to pick
me up in his limousine when I
got off work, and we'd go all
around to all the nightclubs.
"They put him in the
hospital to dry out once, and
anytime he wanted a bottle,
he'd just call me up and say,
"Harold, would you send up
some flowers for the nurse.' "
said Sweeney.
"That's how we got the
booze in."
When Sweeney started at
the Plaza earning $10.40 a.
week, most of the 900-room
hotel was given over to
permanent residents. They
included F. Scott Fitzgerald,
Dorothy Parker, Frank Lloyd
Wright and scores of others.
"In those days," said
Sweeney, "everybody was a
big name."
Now only about 10 per
cent of the rooms are
permanent residences, but the
parade of celebrities at the
Plaza has never ceased over
three generations.
"When the Beatles came
here the first time, I wps
standing behind their


limousine, trying to guide it
into the curb," said Sweeney.
"Then someone yells, 'It's
the Beatles.' and the crowd
just picked me up and carried
me on down the street until 1
wasn't even around the hotel
anymore."
He said he had the same
sort of trouble everytime


actress Elizabeth Taylor
arrived. "One time," he said,
"I would end up sitting on
top of her limousine."
Sweeney and his wife plan
to move to Fullerton,
California, to be near their
daughter and three
grandchildren.


- Britain

bids for

farm

subsidy

BRUSSELS Britain has
demanded Common Market
permission to pay subsidies to
its beef and pig farmers and
immediately received strong
opposition from its eight EEC
partners.
British Agriculture Minister
Fred Peart outlined his
requests at the second day of
a meeting of EEC from
ministers to set the price they
guarantee their agricultural
producers for the next 12
months.
The ministers asked
working groups of experts to
study the effects of both
subsidies, but delegation
sources made clear that
there would be strong
opposition from some
countries, notably France and
Ireland.
Peart asked for a
four-month subsidy for pig
producers and both a
producer and a consumer
subsidy for beef. The cost,
would be met by the British
tax payer,
Irish Agriculture Minister
Mark Clinton registered firm
opposition to producer I
subsidies which the British
want to prevent increased '
shop prices of basic foods.

The Irish fear that
farmers in the Republic
would send their animals
across the border to Northern I
Ireland to benefit from the
subsidy which would apply to
Britain inkl

"Animals have travelled
in the night before." Clinton
told newsmen. "They can do
it again."

Clinton, while expressing
the general sympathy of the
Common Market countries
for Britain's problems, warned
he would feel obliged to veto
any attempt to push through
producer subsidies.


A French spokesman also
indicated strong French
opposition to such subsidies
saying they would set a "bad
precedent." (API


A spokesman for KI o[.
pointed out the efforts it pr
consult at ion with
tu ropean allies.
Nixoi and Kissinge i,
complained recently jl a !
lack ot tratns- At LI,
cooperation Tlhey Vrc
especially annoi yed b tic v
('ColIn(ton Market dccsin i
a p r o a i t h e \ : i
o il-producing ccig Ulttri,
separately, and without
W\ashington in advance
Meanwhile yesterday
So iet government le ,',i
Isvestia declared that it
Middle lFast accord could -
reached without Mos\cf w
cooperation .
opponentsts of de 'nte. ,
said, "are trying to hamper !!.
possible |oint steps et l P iC
I'SSR and thie f 'SA i
middlee last, althouIgh it
k no w n that i < '
participation of the L'SSR. i:t.
impossible to reach a p, ';
settlement in that region
The Soviets report edil .
been concerned thai ilt.\ h.,
been shunted aside i1n1i 1. le
last negotiations be au'. j:
Kissinter's personal dinlom n-





U-pca
Etrinaor


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


APPLETON
flUM


* BALLANTINE
SCOTCH


TANQUERAY
GIN


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH

THIS f017-IR IS Lll/Il:D ) H O IO if TI- PllR P1 RSU\


Kissinger steps



softly



into Europe

WASHINGTON In what is partly an attempt to set an
example of cooperation, the State Department is .,.,uiln,,. ,
European allies in advance of Secretary of State lenry Ki,
trip to Moscow tomorrow, officials say.
The discussions are taking place largely at the ambassady,ii
level but Kissinger plans to stop in Bonn on Sunday to bne,',.
Germany's Foreign Minister, Walter Scheel.
A Kissinger aide is being dispatched to Brussels to i ,,
the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-tion of his planned talks w,
Soviet officials about a proposed nuclear weapons-limuitcor,
treaty, an Israeli-Syrian .ai cel1'1sL t in the Middle East and otlir
topics.
On his way home from Moscow next Thursday. Kiss ,;e
plans to spend about five hours in London with British F '
Secretary James Callaghan.
Kissinger met with President Nixon lor an hour vestetdaiv d
with French ambassador Jacques Kosciuko-Morilet to
minutes. Soviet Ambassador Anaii.-l, F. Dobrynin will fl\ \nit
the Secretary to Moscow as will Kissinger's two cluidre,
Elizabeth. 14, and David, 12. They leave late tonight.


Getty kidnap:

police

hold man
ROME Police said today
they had arrested a man
suspected of being one of the
masterminds of the
kidnapping of J. Paul Getty
Ill.
Girolamo Pirom.lli, 58,
was picked up in a" 'arly
morning raid on his hon, in
Gioia TAuro, in Calabrifi,
South Italy, where Getty wL
believed to have been held for
most o 0 his five months in
captivity, police said
The I ear-old l
grandson of mnerican oil
billionaire, was freed in
December after abductors cut
off his right ear and mailed it
to a Rome newspaper.
Police said Piromalli was
arrested after a computer
check determined that a
100,000 lire banknote
(160dollars). found in his
home in January was part of
the 2.7 million dollar ransom
paid for Getty.
Piromalli, also suspected of
being a boss in drug traffic, is
the seventh person arrested in
the kidnapping.
He was booked on charges
of kidnapping for ransom.


Mariner puts us in the


picture-from


90 million miles


Rome
P'aris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
Rio
Libon
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei


66 cloudy
60 cloudy
46 cloudy
55 clear
59 clear
48 rain
6 cloudy
36 clear
48 cloudy
54 cloudy
46 cloudy
84 cloudy
54 clear
70 clear
81 clear
36 cloudy
82 cloudy
84 cloudy
55 rain
77 fair
45 clear
86 clear
75 clear


MANAGEMENT POSITION
HATCHET BAY GROCERY STORE

If you are fully qualified by training and
experience to assume co-management of
a large-scale Grocery Store then we have a fine
opportunity for your service.
THE HARRISVILLE COMPANY
P. J. Potter
Vice President
P.O. Box N-3217 Nassau, Bahamas.


S_ -. 1 _NE


STOP -N- SHOP
TEL. 2-2507



SPECIALS


SQUARE CAKE PAN

Was $1.10
2 NOW .85c


Was$1.10 NOW 85c


7 PIECE COLOURED
COOKWARE
SET


12 QUART DISH PAN
Was $3.75 NOW $2.25

MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, MARCH 25th 30th


--------- ~L--~--- ----------~-I~~~----17----- ---- ---------__--1~,_,,_ ,_____Lllr------~7 -.------ _


2 The Tribune Saturday, March 23, 1974


- I












The Tribune --- Saturday, March 23, 1974


EDITORIAL

Halls of anger

By IIIl \\N DUPUCII
YOU MAY have gathered from reading this column that I am
interested in people and their puzzling behaviour patterns.
I have found it difficult to understand mental attitudes
displayed by our people in the Bahamas since the P.L.P. have
succeded in plahiing tie seed iof racial hatred in their hearts.
An extraordinary fact is that the P'L.P. have made the people
believe that their complete blindness in ignoring outrages
pcipetrated bh the -..-. i nimlii is a show oW race pride. It is just
the reverse because it finds its origin in.hate ... and ignorance.
Since it has long been established that "hate destroys itself",
Ithi downward course events are taking in the islands today
should not be a surprise to intelligent observers.
None if this makes sense but I understood the behaviour of
our people better after seeingg a film on TV last night in which
(alvin lockhart starred. Mr. Lockhart is a Bahamian.
It wus the story of a newly integrated high school in the U.S.
and it was .pp"r Jr li.A 1. titled "lalls of Anger".

t he "anger or "hate" displayed by the majority of black
students in this school was il i.in,-
V i it ws oUr I said t nmyV wife that if we could come back
t aith lil \ yes fa m ni w this situation would have levelled
itsef out I .1 inteegialion at the mnatrimonial level.
But I expressed the fear ... that with the situation in the world
today coloiured people inay not have thle time to work "anger"
Vut of their system before they find themselves entrapped by the
changing pattern of world power in which Russia and China are
, 1i,,, ltr first place.
Ir'lr now i it widely felt that the U.S. holds first place but
sk'wlv and surely Russia has pushed her into a position from
which she mn no bhe able to extricate herself ... because America
tLnv s ra girat "Ilall of Anger ". surrounded by smaller "halls of
anc" in lands mi the Atlantic and ( aribbean.
It i. ltruK'l that this whole situation should have been created
bh\ n o n iinitiure home rand foreign polirc of the government in
. I . i
S he il danigri ;i the "angry" black man today is that he has
ost rhi f tl e fact thal. although his ancestors were brought to
'ins hemnipere ais slaves, they have risen to their present position
within the siructure of a Christian society that has made it all
possible. Should it happen that Russia gains control in the world
be: i'e this "..., ," levels out t... e black man may find himself
back niro pli sical slavers.
1 h. Comm,'in phlinsih s enslaves the minds of its people.
But thie possibrlits is that in a Comirnunist world the black man
rna\ find bhth his mund and his bod\ enslaved once again.
it. p a.- the i : that thie dark races would have
iibeen ietin to slavei h.d It' t v. control of the world in
!hc x.eord, klid r !i
WT I s. i ] t ike\ in a Communist-controlled
srid ni ft slifW Kn,, sri ;~ in the treatment handed
o,,ut to black studcnti whIo wcen given scholarships in Russia
sen.'tl yearn ao Il,'\ s oon got out of the country.
N'O-,LW tied this e \peimnent in an effort to brainwash these
s-tudelt. bhut they iust did not fit in. They found themselves
mr-iri.I. ,i in a Russian-type "hall of anger".

-FOOI- l\Tl TO HISTORY: In a recent article I tried to
'i.. r \\hI\ I nation comes to power then decays .. and never
,mnes to the top again.
1 tried to analyse the cause of decay ini Britain.
A nation rises to greatness because of a special breed of people
tt produces duiinr. a period in the human story.
I. Hrlis is a special breed of nain who. for the purposes of this
article, we will call the uncommonn manr".
I lie dcktay set, !i whentl tlie nation reaches the top and a
Se, iahsulc piln osoplt takes over. Under Socialism the standard is
fi7K d it the iswi N.t t it inatlo in a society. ,
I llhe "nuttntitwn nunI" eaties a social structure in which any
'liitit :itaNi" wiiti the required talents can go to th(lie top and
oi)n tire I.i k> t '!lie nt o ol. t lltn".
In If s t ,ltnintale e bv thie common mant" .u lriihIg is
slI'wl\ bint surel pulled down: to the lowest level from which no
one canr itse.

il ili case of Biitain the decay started at the battles of Mons
aid the Marne in the first world war when Kitchener's
"Coiteptipfiloe,'" a professional army of 100,000 men
Sroutt!ft tihe (erma .n in.'e it ito a halt within sight of Paris ...
;ind !h: w'.arets I, thie river Marne ran red with the "blue" blood
,+ | !ilii s iinei' young men, drawn from families that had
p.od iced the "uncoloni" brand of leader that had made
Brt iin "neat ".
I' is cleal today\ lthai tlie "coimmion mian" in [ngland has ino
r.isc ie ic ilotiius lists el Br itaii and seems determined to
,tLitr,,v ltie stiructue i't a stricken riation.
You ima\ recall all aiiicle I wrote in London during miV visit to

n of tin\ I tends asked mie to get information fo himt about
lie sil nation in Portu gal w here I have some interests He is on tihe
.erge of leaving I ngland
While having tea with anoilttei old and wealthy family in
lIatipshire lthc woman of thie house a .iiagnltlticn home told
iie that il thIe Liabotu par ts takes over England again thle' will
toil tlhei homiie and lease thie countiv
Since tihc le tic ', olirf situaliin i has deteriorated in tngland
Ififet labor iii iuh.iis are taking advantage of thie fuel crisis to
stuee/e "bl ood" utii r tihe depressed economy.t
This situi.ilo t iio s !iiad .1 widespread effect on the nation.
I hitvc iceiteld an intteieslting letter frout another friend in
I ptgland swho is now seriouslys thtinkingi of leaving his country.


SIhis man ihad alw\,ays declared that ... no matter what happened
hie would not leave I ngland. lie always had faith that she
wouldhl come l... -II iI tlie end. Now his faith in Britain's
chances of recovery has been wo ii thin by the behaviour of the
"omniont mail" who is now making a bid for control of the
natit il.
This man does not belong to what may be considered the
"tiucoIniniIon itan" group in England but hlie has the potential that
could lift unit io this level under reasonably normal conditions.
Theic aie thousands more men with young fuailies in the
nation who shliae his fears for Britain.
"It looks as if we aie in for a rough time." ty young friend
wutle. "I car1't sa\ I ant looking forward to being unable to
operate the central heating and unable to cook on the stove the
t od we are unable to buy in the shops. Marvellous.
"Others have the same idea as I about getting out of this
country 3X00,000 ae expected to emigrate to Australia, New
7.:al.id annd Canada in 1974.
"This will mean a toss in investment in Britain, in education, in
tiainie running into thousands of millions of pounds!
"In exchange we shill get some more West Indians and
Pakistanis which involves increased costs in educating and training
tleimn!"

.And h, Ihe uiruan ,i\ inlrlir The palalein lianges and
ei. nidiowir, inr.k mil mcdiocritr .Is "common men" in new
nations win llIe tip spo1 Ior their country .
I aih in turn has li.il i r, "hall of anigeri" t'ih desirous sa country
flti n uitllii


NEARLY EVERY COUNTRY in the world today has a
problem with inflation, that is the diminishing in the value
of currency in relation to the goods and services it buys. It
is universally agreed that there is little or no chance of
halting inflation altogether but what concerns most
Governments is keeping the rate of inflation within
reasonable bounds.
In some countries the rate of inflation has got so far out
of hand that you need just about a suitcase of money to
buy groceries. This plays havoc with the economy and the
ultimate result of runaway inflation is chaos. Everybody
suffers but some suffer more than others, like those who
have their savings reduced to a fraction of its previous
value.
Even those countries which have a large measure of
control over their own internal economies still are
hard-pressed to keep the rate of inflation at a reasonable
rate and so it must be true, as Prime Minister L. 0. Pindling
says, that a country like the Bahamas cannot hope to*
escape the effects of inflation in those countries with which
we do business.
That, however, does not mean that Mr. Pindling and his
Government can hide behind international events and
blame them for the clear results of their own folly in
managing the affairs of this nation. The PLP propaganda
effort in this area is beginning to wear thin even among
some of their most ardent supporters, like the majority of
the independent taxi drivers.
The truth is that the average Bahamian worker is
suffering more from inflation because of PLP policies which
have reduced the value and the bargaining power of labour
because of massive unemployment. Bahamians. for good or
ill, are not skinflints when they have money in their
pockets and they would take rising prices in stride if they
were enjoying full employment and good income.
To fully appreciate what might have been it is necessary
briefly to review the events of the last five or six years.
When the PLP came to power in 1967 the potential for
development in this country was without limit. The
take-over by a black Government did nothing to diminish
that potential. In fact, the international investor
community seemed to welcome the change from a minority
Government which had become too arrogant, too i;ree,.d:
and resistant to the demands for social and economic
justice for the majority
PLP Ministers, including the Prime Minister, boasted with
justification that there was renewed enthusiasm among
investors who wanted to pour millions of dollars into the
country under the umbrella of a popular majority
Government and the leadership of an enlightened Prime
Minister.
The prospect was for hundreds of millions of dollars to
be invested in tourist development in New Providence and
in the Family Islands together with hundreds of millions
more for the development of a banking industry which


Suggest
EDITOR. The Tribune,
The front page news release
in Fhe Tribune on Thursday,
March 21st.. stated that Pan
American World Airlines has
filed an application with the
U.S. Civil Aeronauties Board,
to suspend its service between
Freeport and New York: and


also the temporary'
non-scheduling of air service
between Nassau and Miami.
Both moves to be effected
between April 22nd. and
December 15th.. 1974. This
news came as a great shock
to mie.
The Bahamas depends on
tourism for its very existence.
It is the number one industry
and our economic structure
depends on it as a house
depends on its foundations.
Pan Am pioneered air travel to
these islands and has provided
an excellent service for 46
years since 1921) without a
break. To suspend this service
at this juncture of the
country's drive to improve its
economy in all aspects, will
have a devastating effect oni
many other factors of life.
It is realized that due to the
shortage of fuel and financial
set-backs, the airline has had to
cut down on expenditure aill
round. However. I feel that
because of the long friendship
the Bahamas has had with Pan
Am every effort should be
made to preserve its services,
I suggest. that the Bahamian
Government should offer a
reasonable subsidy to Pan Ant
plus any other form of help
that will enable this pioneering
airline to continue its service to
Nassau out of Miami, if only
on a once-daily scheduled
basis.
We have our own national
flag carrier, Bahamasair, as do
other nations in the world
but we still need Pan Am!
When we had Bahamas
Airways, both that airline and
Pan Am, through their
promotional efforts, generated
a tremendous traffic flow out
of Miami that made it
financially profitable for both
airlines to operate on the same
routes.


I have a warm affection for
the United States and Canada.
North Americans are the
kindest, most compassionate
people in the world. The U.S.
is still the greatest nation in the
world. North Americans are
generous people and are
usually the first to offer aid or
support to any worthwhile
cause or underdeveloped
country. All they ask in return,
is recognition of what efforts
they make and some
appreciation as do human
beings everywhere. They
deserve to receive goodwill
because they distribute so
much of it.
We need Pan Am, I repeat,
to help us in our efforts to
build this newly independent
country, and hence, we in turn
should help them to solve the
problems they are now
experiencing as far as the
Bahamas is concerned. We
cannot afford to lose air
carriers now, in fact we need
more, so that the flow of
tourists to our shores and into
our hotels is assured.
Investors are usually
extremely busy people and
they need to be assured of
reliable and quick travel -
both from Latin America,
through Miami, its gate-way,
and Nesw York, the business
and finance hotseat of this part
of the world.
I am confident that if
Government and executives of
Pan Am put their heads
together, a satisfactory
solution could be worked out
that would be of economic
benefit to both.
When the proposed
suspension of the Miami to
Nassau service comes into
effect, the Bahamas will suffer
both from a short and long
term point of view.
An attempt to prevent the
proposals becoming realities is
in order, for the sake of the
long friendship we have had
with the airline and, moreover,
for the sake of the Bahamian
economy.
WILLIAM W. CARTWRIGHT,
Collins Avenue,
Publisher, the Bahamian Review.


Ever since last summer I have been telling readers of this
column that a major airline would be dropping out of the
Miami-Nassau service. I picked up this information from Pan
American people in the airport in Miami.
Now it has happened and it is permanent, not temporary as at
first reported.
OnIl a few days ago Prime Minisiei Pindling told a hopeful
Chamber of Conmmerce that everything was now normal again in
the air services in the Bahamas!
This is the situation in a nutshell, but I will be writing an
article on this and the situation in Bdhamasair. The article will
Page 14 Col. I


would have made the Bahamas the envy of every country
its size and, indeed, of many others far bigger.
Bahamians, especially those thousands still in school,
were urged by a confident Government to prepare
themselves to take advantage of the golden opportunities
which were bound to come as a result of rapid and
widespread development which would reach even the
remotest corners of the Commonwealth. Less fortunate
people from other parts of the Caribbean risked jail and
even death to get into the Promised Land of the West.
Construction workers would have had their hands full of










Pak,


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kept their children well-. ..ed an. properly coated in schools
and colleges and other institutions preparing for an even
more rewarding life than that enjoyed by their fathers and
mothers.
An educational system which would have fulfilled the
promise of equal opportunityy was well within the reach of
the nation. Not to mention a mode'ni hospital which would
have attracted the best talent in the medical profession to
serve the needs of even the humblest citizens in Bain Town,
New Providence and B;'i:. Town, C(at Island.
Also within reach was a sewerage system Over The Hill


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and a properly-financed housing scheitrwhich weuMdhave
eliminated finally the slum conditions under which many of
our people live and still live today.
That was the Bahamian dream and unlike the dreams of
other peoples it was so very possible of fulfillment. Indeed,
it seemed impossible of unfulfillment. It was said.on the
street-corners that any Government of the Bahamas would
have to try hard to destroy what we had going for us.
Certainly the PLP Government which had promised so
much would never try to do that.
Then an extraordinary transformation seemed to take
place among many of the leaders in the new Government.
An incredible sequence of blunders followed. So incredible
it was that thinking Bahamians were tempted to the awful
conclusion that it was all deliberate.
Those who tried to point out to the Prime Minister and
his colleagues what the inevitable result of their folly would
be were branded as enemies of the people and traitors to
the cause. A Prime Minister who once seemed to be the
epitome of sweet reason arrogantly ordered them to get to
hell oat of his boat.
Confidence was shattered. The economy declined.
Prosperity evaporated as unemployment reached crisis
proportions. On top of it all Government Ministers
increased their entertainment allowances, piled on more
taxes and wasted scarce money on scandalous contracts.
As the shocking state of affairs began to reach the
consciousness of many Bahamians, the Government blamed
:%cLr,. thing on international conditions and on assorted
conspiracies. Some people believed the Government. Every
now and then, however, the Government admitted
negligence as when the Prime Minister told the PLP
Convention that the attention of the Government had been
diverted away from the pressing social and economic
problems of the country. Strangely, some did not believe
him, did not even appear to hear him! Such a fascinating
example of individual and mass delusion it was that some
who did not understand it attributed it to the power of
darkness.
But many of those who hung on to the belief that in
spite of everything the situation would work out under a
PLP Government are slowly and painfully coming around
to the conclusion that it is just not like that. And they are
not all that inclined any more to let the Government blame
it all on conditions and events over which they have no
control.
In their recent dispute with the Government over fares,
officers of the Taxi Cab Union pointed out exactly what
the Free National Movement has been saying all along and
that is that most of their troubles have been created by the
Government itself.
The customs lui\ on cars, Mr. Richard Moss, President
of the Union observed, has been increased by 60 per cent.
taxi licences have gone up nearly 100 per cent, twice yearly
inspections now cost $10 and the Government tax on
gasoline is in excess of 26 cents on every gallon of gas.
Furthermore, the Government is being very dictatorial in its
dealing with them.
That, of cose, is-aon eloquent and sad commentary on ..,
the true state of affairs throughout this country'.


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Gospel Bells break


Socially conscious priest here on mission


THE BAHAMIAN :tirdents
with whom he has worked this
week have "at present" a very
healthy attitude towards drugs
they are "anti-drug taking."
This was the impression ot a
former Sandhurst Army
officer, now a noted Catholic
priest who yesterday evening
ended a parish mission at
Sacred Heart Church, Shirley
Street.
Fr. Michael Hollings, in
addition to his evening mission
services, has met daily with 0th
grade students of Bishop
Leonard High School, and on
Wednesday conducted a day of
recollection for 5th grade
students at St Augustine's
College, Fox Hill.
Fr. lollings, who held daily
discussions with the students,
completed each morning
session with the students
participating fully in the mass,
which he celebrated.
During the discussions "we
talked about family relations.
the poor and how they can
help the poor." said Fr
Hollings. "The students asked
questions basically on drugs.
boy-girl relations and what it
means to be a Christian."
A few of them had tried
drugs and many of them knew
people who had taken drugs,
but "at present" their attitude
was that they were against


dictates that a "girl does .iui
walk out alone in the evening
and the parent arranges the
," marriage with the girl not
seeing her spouse until the dlay
L A .. J of the wedding." It is a totally
different concept from the
West Indian where the greatest
problem is that there is no
marriage at all. In between are
the Fnglish families with yet
another cultural heritage. Fr.
Hollings has to understand
them all and the roots from
Ak, which they come in order to
serve them.
TENSIONS


1950 he was ordained to the
priesthood in Rome. From
1950 to 1954 he served in the
central London area. which
includes Soho. For the next
four years he was on the
Westminster Cathedral staff
and from 1958-9 he was
full-time Independent
Television adviser. At the same
time he helped at the London
University Chaplaincy.
From 1959-70 he was
chaplain at Oxford University
when in 1970 he got his
present appointment to the
parish of St. Anselm's in
Southall Middlesex.
Among his books are "Hey
You!", "Purple Times", and
"Day by Day." With Ann
D)ummett he has also written
"Restoring the Streets", which
is about community life and
race relations and he has
collaborated with Etta Gullick
on three books of prayer.
RADIO & TV
lie has contributed articles
to the Tablet Herald. Universe.
Guardian and Times. liHe is a
frequent radio broadcaster and
is often seen on television. He
is the religious adviser to
Thames TV, London and a lay
member of the Press Council.
He is a chaplain to the
Catholic Institute of
International Relations: the
National Council of the Lay
Apostolate and an executive
member of the Council of
Christians and Jews and a
chaplain to the Knights of
Malt a.
IHe has visited Trinidad,
Grenada, Dominica Antigua
and Jamaica.
Tomorrow he preaches his
last sermons in Nassau before
returning to London and then
on to Malta to conduct another
mission.
lie will preach at the 7 am ,
9 a.m. and 10.30 a m. masses
at Sacred Heart Church.
Shirley Street.

JUBILEE EVENT
ST. JOSEPH'S Parish will be
holding their jubilee event
number 10 on Sunday with a
Paschal Lenten Tea, beginning
at 4 p.m. at Gambier House. A
special added attraction will be
a display of decorated tables.
The public is invited to attend.


HOW IS IT that a small-time
official is remembered for
two thousand years, whiae
many great men are soon
forgotten? Pontius Pilate, the
Roman Governor of Judea
and Judge before whom Jesus
Christ appeared, tells his
story on Sunday night, at the
Lutheran Church on John F.
Kennedy Drive. This series of
dramatic monologues by
Pastor Jones will continue
through the Lenten Season.
These services are held each
Sunday evening at o'clock.

EVANGELISM FILMS
BAHAMAS YOUTH
Evangelism Fellowship are
sponsoring a special Pre-Faster
programme at Government
High School. Thompson Blvd.
at 8 p.m. on April 0. The two
Easter films "lie Lives" and
Dl)avn of Victory" will be
shown and the programme is
being presented free to the
public.
ACIES FUNCTION
THE ACIES of the Legion
of Mary and Auxiliary
members will hold their annual
function on Monday (Feast of
the Annunciation) at 7:30 p.m.
at St. Joseph's Church,
Farrington Road.


drug-ta ki Ir tHollings has
worked with drug addi,:ts in
the London area and was able
to discuss the subject with
authority y.
The priest has been meeting
with the students in small
groupI)s to show the importance
of t h e person to person
re lationship with young
people
IMMIGRANTS
In -ngland IFr. lolings is
the parish priest of a
predo inantl im it mi grant
parish. The largest proportion
ot them are sikhs from India
with about 500 of then from
the (Caribbeani Gr-nada.


Dominica, Trinidad, Jamaica
and Montserrat.
He has visited the West
Indies on two occasions and
thinks that these trips have
helped him to understand
better the backgrounds of the
West Indians in his Middlesex
parish in England. Two years
ago he attended the Antilles
Pastoral Institute, where he
met Monsignor Preston
Moss of Nassau. This meeting
resulted in this week's mission
in Nassau.
The immigrant problems are
many and complex, he said. On
the one hand there is the
Indian from a culture that


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lie says there can be great
tensions at times. The Indians,
for example, are strongly
against mixed marriages.
He had to take a young sikh
into his rectory because he had
been thrown out by his family.
"for walking out with a white
girl". Although the families of
the white side to a marriage
would consent to the union,
the Indian family would be
bitterly against it he said.
The West Indian problem
was the problem of the
common law marriage and
literacy. He finds that the West
Indian in his parish is less
educated than his Indian
counterpart. This compliktes
the school system because the
teachers have to take extra care
with the classes. The school in
his parish are integrated, with
the nuns doing catechetical
work in the homes.
Often it is found that a West
Indian parent can neither read
nor write. "They are shy about
admitting this. Even their
children don't know so we
have to help them secretly. "
the priest said
MAJOR IN WAR
Fr. Hollings was educated at
Beaumont College and at St.
Catherine's. Oxford where he
took an M.A. in history lie
was a graduate from Sandhurst
Military Academy and served
with the Coldstream Guards
during World War II. He saw
service in North Africa, Italy
and Palestine. He was wounded
in North Africa received the
Military Cross-- and was
rmnentioned in despatches. He
was demobilized with the-gank
of Major.
In 1946 he entered Beda
College, Rome, where he
studied for the priesthood. In


ast is t(
les thl
hanginI
ution t(
needs
am
said.
renony
and the
special
ian for
. Henry
x Major
ess. The


ground for studio
GROUND-BREAKING purpose of the broad;
ceremonies for the Gospel Bells present to these tin
broadcast studio will take place living gospel of the unc
tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. on the Christ as being the solh
site of the proposed building Man's contemporary
which is located on the corner spiritually, socially
of Mt. Royal Ave. and Talbot morally," a spokesman
St. in Sears Addition. At tomorrow's cer
The Gospel Bells broadcast the Gospel Bells choir
is a non-denominational gospel Gospel Jades will sing
radio programme which is selections. The chairrr
heard throughout the the evening will be Mr
Caribbean countries stretching Sears and evangelist Re
from Bermuda to Bonaire in will give a short addre
the Netherlands Antilles. "The public is invited.


VISITORS WE COME

BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road and Old Trail
SERVICES Sun. School 10a.m. -
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Wed.: Power Hour 7:30p.m. -
Fri. Youth Meeting 7:30p.m.
A LITTLE CHURCH WITH
A BIG HEART
Pastor: H. MILLS Phone 5-1339 P.O. Box N3622

S Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
m Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister
WORSHIP HOUR 11 A.M. GOSPEL HOUR 7 P.M.
THE MEANING OF THE UNIVERSAL
CHRISTIAN BAPTISMCRIME
CHILDREN ATTENDED
DURING SERVICE LENTEN SEASON SERIES



NEW TESTAMENT

CHURCH
Highland Park Dolphin Drive
P. O. Box N-9243
Phone 5-2012 5-9412

Special Campaign for the Month:
"Marching to Sunday School
in March"

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Julius Bradshaw
Sunday School 6:00 p.m. Pastor
Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evangelistic Service 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Hour 7:30 p.m. "Come
and hear the Children's Booster Band Sing".
"WHERE VISITORS ARE OUR HONOURED GUESTS"


EAST BAY ST.


N.


B


c.


PHONE 28511

BOX N8171


NASSAU BICYCLE CO. LTD.

BICYCLES:RALEIGH- ACCESSORIES-TOYS


I~T' C


MOTORCYCLES:


YAMAHA


SUZUKI


WINCHESTER


GUNS:


MOSSBERG


DO YOU HAVE A GAS PROBLEM? THINK!!

DO YOU NEED TO CUT EXPENSES? THINK!!

WE GUARANTEE AND SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL.


FR. MICHAEL HOLLINGS
... ends mission here


Artie 's
DRY GOODS STORE


228 BAY STREET


PHONE 22943


4 The Tribune --- Saturday, March 23, 19


- I - '


a


3 I


m -.dll






-7


The Tribune ---Saturday, March 23, 1974


: WASHINGTON CHOIR

VISITS FAITH TEMPLE






YOU'LL LOVE OUR
TERRIFIC EASTER SPECIAL
3 Happy Pictures $195
in Brilliant Colour ... $
on the waterfront at East
SBay St & William St. -
- ,.... :: Phone 5-4641




0 0 TOBACCO COMPANY
P.O.BOX 1527

agents for PRIDE OF JAMAICA
INE OF HAND MADE CIGARS
",iy Rio Minao Flor De Jamaica and Pride,
wish to announce that they are also carrying the
El Product Line of cigars. Here are some of the
places you can purchase your flavoring tasting
cigar.
POINCIANA PETAL GIFT SHOP
PIPE of PEACE Bay St. & Freeport
BRITANNIA DRUG Paradise Island
KOKESHI GIFT SHOP Flagler Inn,n
Pilot House & Beach Inn
P & M DRUG Holiday Inn,
G. M. & SONS Wulff Road,
BRASS RAIL LIQUOR STORE
B C Hotel Arcade.
LUMS RESTAURANT Bay St.,
COLES DRUG Sonesta, Beach Hotel
FLAMINGO GIFT SHOP Bay Street.
So Why miss out on a good taste. Stay in Fashion
wear a cigar, look smart, smoke smart -
Smoke an El Producto or a Pride,
Phone 31541-58334.


THE CHOIR from the National Church of God
Washington, D.C. USA is visiting Nassau this week-end and
will be singing at the National Convention of the Church of
God Saturday night at 7.30 o'clock at the convention
tabernacle located on Yamacraw Road. Tomorrow they will
be singing at Faith Temple in Palmdale.
The Reverend John Warren, pastor of the National
Church of God in Washington is accompanying the choir
and will be speaking in the morning service at Faith
Temple.
The Reverend Warren is former pastor of Faith Temple,
having served the church for two years. The present pastor
is the Rev. S. E. Jennings.
Home for Aged service of thanks


THE PERSIS Rodgers Home
for the Aged will hold a
Thanksgiving Service on
Sunday, March 31 to celebrate
the commencement of
construction of the first unit of
the Home. This unit is
estimated at $55,000 and will
house 12 residents and a
supervisor.
The service will be held at
the site of the Home off
Farrington Road and will begin
at 3 p.m.
Mr. Herbert Treco, a
member of the executive
committee of the Home, is in
charge of the construction and
has accepted the task without
any fee for himself.
The Home's Fund Raising
Committee now has the
finances for the first unit and
other units will be added when
Speech contest
MIAMI Herald Toastmistress
Club will be host to the 6 clubs
of Council V Dixie Region
when they meet in Miami the
weekend of April 6 and 7 at
the Sheraton Four Ambassa-
dors to pick a contestant for
the annual International
Speech Contest.
Winner of April 6 contest
will participate in regional
runoffs in Atlanta in May, and
best speaker from May's
meeting will go to international
meeting in Hawaii in July.
Coordinator Dorothea Belida
of the Herald Club says 50
members have registered.
Represented will be 3 Miami
Clubs, Gold Coast Club from
Ft. Lauderdale, Platinum Coast
Club from Melbourne, and the
new First Bahamas Club from
Nassau.
In addition to the speech
contest, there will be in all day
workshop on Saturday, April
6


Tired feet, aching limbs?

I'


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Radox Foot Spray Radox Liquid Radox Salts
3 Perfumes Cologne,- Bouquet,- Pine


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Sootlies aid deodorizes
Easy duplication even
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tensions
Deep cleansing no need
for soap
Relaxes away fatigue
Fragrant, foamy lanolised


4uL.> in a adox b
The economical way to get
backache out of the day
Relieves stiffness and
aching muscles
Herbs, minerals from famous
Spa Waters plus lanolin, work
wonders for your skin.


funds permit, committee
chairman Leonard J. Knowles
said today.


S







,A


DOLLY MADISON.'S

'RING SALE DAYS START Mon., Mar. 25th. (


THIS SALE AT NASSAU STORE ONLY


BEUEVE T
OR NOT.


/




flu


I1


HUNDREDS & HUNDREDS OF UNADVERTISED SPECIALS IN STORE & WAREHOUSE!!


10 ONLY! 7-piece Mediterranian Bedroom Sets SALE
Includes: Triple Dresser. Mirror, Chest. Night |An
Stand, Full Headboard. Mattress and Box Spring. $44900
DMI-251 Regular price $650.00. YOU SAVE Cash
$201.00 We deliver


I ONLY! Luxurious Blue Velvet 5-piece Living SALE
Room Set. Includes: Beautifully tailored 8 cushion 8-_.-*
Sofa and two matching fully upholstered chairs. $895011
Plus. Chrome and smoked-Glass Cocktail and Lamp Cash
Tables. Cert. Star Blue
Regular price S 1321.00. YOU SAVE $426.00 We deliver


Limited selection of Colourful handmade Throw SALE
Rugs. Orignially priced to $200.00. A really 50%
exceptional purchase ... our loss ... your gain. YOU 0
SAVE ... OFF
Cash & Carry


2 ONLY! 7-piece Spanish Dining Room Sets. SALE
Includes: Oval Dining Table. Four Chairs, Buffet $49500
and Glass China top. $ 5
DM12702-(64/1)-(4-51)-(93)-(96) Cash
Regular price S700.00. YOU SAVE $205.00 We deliver


Our Spring Shipment of Upholstered Furniture has I
just arrived and will be on display during this sale.
Every Living Room set received in 1973 will be
marked down for immediate sale. Come on over
and see ... and you will be pleasantly surprised!
I [ IlIN I ll Ill


5 ONLY! Lovely 3-piecc L.iing Rooi m Lml' p SALE
Includes Full Sofa and two Anrm Cihr. ti ,
upholstered in lovely n-r $47500
fabric. Tils is truly an exceptional ho%\ .
DMI-8907 Regular price S700.00. YOU SAVE CaHsh
$225.00 We deliver


50 Miscellaneous Lamp tables. Night Stands nid SALE
Cocktail Tables. Sonic scratched or dented, lo bc $ O
sold at cost and below. Regullar price titp i, $J1p
$110.00. YOU SAVE... Cash
Carry

1 ONLY! Decorator Design 5-piece Dinette SALE
Beautifully Crafted. Oval Mica-topped extension
table together with 4 elegant fur-covered (lam $49010
Shell Swivel Chairs. Designed for the modern Cash
home. Louis No. 4400-490 Regular price S7 15.00. Cash
YOU SAVE $225.00 We deliver


NOW READ THIS! During the sale ONLY ... you l1f%
may take 107r off any Lamp, Drape, Statue, Centre V /u
Piece. Mirror, Painting, Gift Item Accessory in the OFF
Store. YOU SAVE ...




Dolly Madison Furoniture
Manufacturers and Purveyors of
Fine Furniture since 1912.


MACKEY ST. NASSAU Phone 2-3236


SINGER

PROFESSIONAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINE


ATTACHMENT WITH
LIGHT. Model 331-K


Price $7o
IDEAL FOR STRAW WORK, CArkV'AS
AND HEAVY MATERIALS.


OHN S.GEORGE

NASSAUS OLDEST STORE X 6330STAB E.S.SHED 1855

PALMDALE P.O. BOX 6330 E.S. NASSAU TEL: 2-8421


mm ow


--


I




































MASONS' CONCLAVE
111t MOST Worshipful held their conclave Feb. 23
Grand Lodge of Modern Free beginning with a memorial
and Accepted Masons of the service at Lively Hope Baptist
World Inc. Bahamas division. Church, and climaxed with



NOTICE


TO OUR CUSTOMERS

SORRY!

JOHN S. GEORGE CO.

LTD.

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCKING

APRIL 1 st.*



NOTICE

ESTATE OF R. LIVINGSTON SULLIVAN

NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having
any claims or demands against the above-namcid
Estate are requested to send the same dul\
certified to the undersigned on or before the
Twentv-ninth day of March, A. I).. 1974.
AND NOTICE is hereby given that at the
expiration of the time above-mentioned the assets
of the deceased will bhe distributed among the
persons entitled thereto having regard only to the
claims of which the Executor shall then have had
notice.
HI(GS & JOHNSON.
Sandringham House.
83 Shirley Street,
Nassau, Bahamas
Attorneys for the Executor




SATISFIED ???

INVEST IN YOURSELF.
Your greatest asset is you. The knowledge you carry and the
skills you acquire to increase your value NOW can effect the
return from your asset the rest of your life.
How much have you developed your greatest asset over the
last twelve months' A small investment of time and effort can
be your first step to a more rewarding, ernjoyable and
successful future. IS IT WORTH IT?
On April 1st and 2nd. from 6 p.m. to
10:30 p.m. in the Polaris Hall at the
Holiday Inn on Paradise Island, Dr.
MAXWELL MALTZ world famous
Author and Lecturer will conduct, in
Person, a dynamic two evening
seminar designed to stimulate you into
a more satisfying life.


installation services at St.
John's Baptist Church, Meeting
Street.
There were delegates from
the Family Islands, and among
the 40 visiting brothers &
sisters from Florida, Georgia,
('hicago, North Carolina and
Mississippi was the 111. Henry
Williams. Supreme Grand
\aster
Grand Otticers from left to
right Grand Tyler, Albert
RKlle. Grand Senior Steward.
An\ il Lightloo! : Grand
\iMSsliall. IL.clo Duke Hlanna;


Deputy Grand Master,
Frederick Arnett; Grand Junior
Warden, George Scriven; Grand
Master IIl. Duke B. Smith,
Grand Senior Warden, William
Wilson; Grand Treasurer,
Richard McDonald; Grand
Secretary, Michael Hamilton;
Grand Sword Bearer, Vincent
Fountain Not in
Picture: Grand Senior Deacon,
Johnny Capron; Grand Junior
Deacon, Allington Miller.
Grand Junior Steward, Basil
Adderley; Grand Chaplin, Fred
Russell.


DEAR ABBY: We have just received a letter from our
daughter informing us that she is three and a half months
pregnant. She and her boyfriend want to wait "a few
months" before getting married as they are both in college
and it's not convenient for them to come home now.
Our daughter says she wants a big church wedding and
asked if her father would give her away.
My husband and I feel they should get married right
away. We do not want to be subjected to the embarrass-
ment of inviting our friends and relatives to a big church
wedding "in a few months" when the bride will be notice-
ably expecting. Also, should a father be expected to give
away what has obviously been taken? CONFUSED
DEAR CONFUSED: Tell the lovebirds that If they
want a big church wedding they should fly home at once.
And the sooner the better. If they decide to wait a few
months, an intimate family wedding with a minimum of
hoopla would be in better taste.
DEAR ABBY: I have a friend who has been widowed
about a year. [I am also a widow.] Bernice is very attrac-
tive and good company and she is not hurting at the bank,
but she has one hangup which I think is ridiculous. She
refuses to go anywhere without a male escort.
There are places where single women go together-con-
certs, dinner and the theater-but Bernice says she would


CROSSWORD SOLUTION


I \PI NATIONS OF MORE
I)1..1( UI.TCLUES.S
CLUES ACROSS:
1. I'T /.LI) not muzzled.
Its being inuz/led suggests
that it's fierce, making it a
weak answer as "a comic
character by comparison
with "a IPUZZLIED.'
doi.h --looking "bear."
5. I TS not mats. Since
mats are onlt part of the
rug "department," it mats
aire featured, carpets and
rugs will probably be
i n 1 tided to o.1. "A
department of a large
household store will
probably\ be devoted solely
t II ATS. however.
citliei in the millinery or
en'ir IIATIS department.
Bi0s. cats and rats, are
ci iote.
12 PUSH not rush. What
makes a dream "a
ni egh t niare" is that
everything conspires
against one in it, making
'Pt'Sil desperately
t hr'ug h the" im-
penetrable tangle for
hettier than "rush
through.L as though
progress were unimpeded.
13. MAPS not Mars. MAPS
links diictll, with the
cltle' ic crerice to
"gephliysisi." the physics
ot the earth, not another
p in\.t n lAIt
10. VI RB not l tih. As there
is ,orrnect and
"ii. 'i i.,, at to "use"
l VIR B. this is Lure, but
hiowk 'inc "uses' a herb
depends on personal taste
and "she" could be
annoyed rather than "feel
ignorant," il corrected in
regard t ai herb.
21. C('AUSI not pause. One
"winning self-pityingly
wit hout pause," though
with ai reason for the
"sell-ptl'," is to an extent
pitiable. Iius, to describe


N O u P P
suh a person as
N T I A
522. TYPE not tape. Being
Pu SH E o0
R MAP S DAB
Since if S E A






Slowly, one won't surely,
A I A rYPE


such a person a short
IIcontemuptible b inS

unnecessarily harsh.
though justified if the
taperson" has no CAUSE.
22. TYPE not tape. Being
"Typical of a carit's noteless
since if one TYPES"
slowly, one won't surely,
for make slip" in "a short
piece." Since one has "to
tape a piece" at normal

natural), it's not
carelessness that "makes"
for "a slip," but Mhore
often anxiety or
inexperience.
23. POUN CING not
pounding. "Quickly shoot
a tiger POUNCING" (i.e.
in the very act of
attacking) as there's no
time to lose. "Shoot," but
taking more deliberate
aimi rather than
"quickly." as regards one
"pounding towards him"
(i.e running heavily rather
than speedily).
CLUES DOWN:
2 UNINSURED not
uninjured. "Proved"
certainly with documents,
etc., "that a person was
UNI N SU RED. ''
Determined, perhaps,
beyond reasonable doubt
that he "was uninjured,"
but definite proof when
- his alleged injuries may, in
fact. have healed. ic


difficult to establish.
3. LOST not last. "The
LOST remains," yes but
how is one to know they
are "the last remains,"
since another person, at
some future date, could
conceivably find others.
6. APTITUDE not attitude.
If his "APTITUDE seems
questionable" (i.e. he's
possibly not up to the
studies he's undertaken),
yes. "If" his work is good,
but his "attitude seems
questionable" (since
medical students are
notoriously undisciplined,
at times) the authorities
are likely to wait for him
to become more
responsible as he matures.
10. BEAT not bear. "Saying
that you can't BEAT" it.
just because it's the
"music" of the moment.
"shows your age" as
juvenile. "Saying that you
can't bear" it, "you"
could be a young ~lassicat
music enthusiast.
11 LOSS not boss. Whether
"people' fight back. say,
or collapse after "a very
severe LOSS depends on
their character," yes, but
"how" they "react to a
very severe boss" can
depend on circumstances.
The way they would wish
to "react" (i.e., reflecting
"their character") and the


way they allow themselves
to are not necessarily the
same. "Very severe toss"
is too vague.
15. BASSET not basket. "To
examine" by oneself, or
perhaps have a vet do so,
favors BASSET (defined
as: "a kind of hound used
in hunting"). The basket
could be similar to one
you've already seen, so
why "examine it closely."
17. BRAIN not Brawn. Since
brawn counts for more
than brain, only when
they are "boys." it would
be only as "boys" that
they'd like to be brawny.
They would desire the
success in life "as adults"
that clearly is most won
and enjoyed by their
BRAINY elders
18 LEAN not mean. Since
"a" mean "face" is
"hard." the addition of,
"hard" in the clue is
coittributive only to
LEAN: and redundant for
mean.
19. PUT not cut. "Taxes cut
on everything" assumes
that "everything" is
already taxed, which is
quite untrue. If "he"
advocates the PUTting of
"taxes on everything he
would" certainly "be
regarded as eccentric,"
yes. Out is too vague and
needs to be better
qualified.


The Tribune --- Saturday, March 23, 1


Pregnant daughter war


big wedding-help!

rather stay home than be seen with "the girls." Sh
claims it is bad for her "image." She seems to think i
she's seen in the company of other women she will give th
impression that she can't get a date.
Do you believe if a woman is seen with other women I
will hurt her chances for getting a man? What's the matteL
with Bernice? Or am I wrong? BERNICE'S FRI:ll.,
DEAR FRIEND: Bernice should be less concerned wilthl
her "Image" and more concerned with her future. If af
woman wants to get into the social swim and doesn't have
a date with a man, she should go with the girls. She won't
meet anyone sitting at home, and besides, one of the girls
may have a brother.


COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS


IN THE SUI
Equity Side

IN TH
or lot
Eastern
Provide

AND


?REME COURT


E MATTER of
of land situate
n District of
ence.


IN THE MATTER
1959


AlIL THlAT piece pa,i
in Johnson Ro.ad iin m
thlie Island of N\


of The Quieting TIitl, \


AND


IN THE MATTER of lie
Symonette


NOTICE


The Petition of Miriam Symonnellte e t
Eastern District of the Island ofl New P'l tO,
in respect of:
ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of kland situi.
Johnson Road in the Eastern District '
Island of New Providence anld boJ1imI
NORTHWESTWARDLY h\ land the propitt
of Herman Hanna and rilnniie tIllereoin I I
hundred (100) feet NORTIll ASI \\ \PRI)1
land the property of Lesis S\i, ucite .,
running thereon One liundrJd '
SOUTHEASTWARDI)Y by .binhst,
running thereon One hundred ( t (1I ll I i
SOUTHWESTWARDI)LY b Kell\ Street
running thereon On\y hundred I ll)(1 lTed
Miriam Symonette. the l'ettinl,,I'i I, i
matter claims to be the owner in fc'c sinpl : i
said piece parcel or lot of land. .ld l.i- 11
application to the Supreme Cour('it .'
* Commonwealth of 'the Bah:atna Islanm!
Section Three (3) of The Quieting Titles .\<


to have her title to the
the nature and extent
declared in a Certificate
the Court in accordance
Act.


said land in\'mcestti,'il
thereof dCeterCmii ne ,.
of Tlitle to lie 11n ,i
with t hi e prousIo ii's '


p


COPIES of the plan ma\ he inspected ii
normal working hours at the follow i ,sln -.
(a) The Registry of The Supreme Cornn. I'P ,li:
Square in the (City of Nassau ailiocs,.ld
(b) The Chambers of Hanna & Ste., t-(S,,\,. \ it
Deveaux Street. in the ('ity ot
aforesaid. Attorneys for the Petitioner
NOTICE is hereby given that an\ person hl|,, .
dower or a right to dower or an ad\erseclw
claims not recognized in the Petition shall i .
before the 26th day of April. A. I). 10'4 ile inr m i
Supreme Court in the City of Nassau alriiesai ,i
serve on the Petitioner or the undcrsin ,
statement of his or her claim in ithe pi es. Ii
form, verified by an affidavit to le liled iti.ii l
Failure of any such person to tile and t\.% s,
statement of his or her claim on oi bet ore c 1wc .li;
day of April A. D. 1974 will operate as hi 1 t.
such claim.
Dated this 7th day of March. A. 1). 1 '4


HANNA & STEWAR I-(] \K I I N
Attorneys for the PelitliHicl e
Chambers i
Deveaux Street
Nassau Bahanmas.










e're going to


as you like


, ,with...









BIG Q SUPER MARKET


I


I














I


TWO SIDES OF THE SAME COIN
At NASSAU CHRISTIAN SCHOOLS
we care for the whole coin. Our rates our
academics, our christian training is all the same.
We even give a DISCOUNT for more than one
child if they are in either school.


U


i


Pectitionl ol ;










The Tribune -- Saturday, March 23, 1974


SHIRLEY
NOW showing thru Wednesday, "The Don Is Dead," matinees
at 2:30 and 4:50 pn.m., evening 8:30. No one under 18 will be
admitted. Starts Thursday, "The Way We Were," matinees at 2:30
and 4:45, evening 8:30. Parental discretion is advised.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that KNUD ROBERT MALTA
MALTARP of Hope Town, Abaco, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
March 1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N-3002. Nassau.


romance. And in the movie,
the two really carry on an
affair which results in Redford
marrying Streisand against
his better judgement.
Bradford Dillman takes the
part of a producer in "The Way
We Were" which also co-stars
Lois Chiles, Patrick O'Neal,
Viveca Lindfors.
Streisand's strong character
is an element bound to please
women's libbers.

WULFF ROAD
Now showing thru Tuesday,
"The Slams" plus "Fox Style"
matinee continuous from 2:15,
evening 8:30. Sunday
showings continuous from
4:45 p.m. No one under 18
will be admitted.
Chuck Brown, formet
co-star in Jim Brown's hit
motion picture "Black Gunn,"
takes the leading role as a
black tycoon in the Presidio


The Columbia Pictures
production "The Way We
Were" is another film in the
line of nostalgic movies taking
in three periods of American
history, between the years
from 1937 to the early '50s.
A comedy-drama with
something in it for everyone,
"The Way We Were" stars
Barbara Streisand and Robert
Redford as a radio
producer-writer and a drunken
navy officer, respectively.
The two would ordinarily be
the wrong pair, but Streisand
remembers that in college in
1937, he was a popular athlete
when she was an unattractive
defender of radical causes; they
were mutually attracted
despite their differences.
Directed by Sindey Pollack,
the film was adapted for the
screen by playwright Arthur
Laurents from his first novel.
With the two characters, he
finds the ability to place them
in the proper situation for


The Wordd Famous

Trade Wnids Bar & Lounge

takes please in presenting

THE SENSATIONAL




























SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40

Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
In the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 7:00 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.






I~lot%


I


Aroun the ine a


Productions film, "Fox Style."
The action drama also
co-stars familiar screen
personality Juanita Moore, an
Oscar award nominee, along
with Denise Denise, Hank
Rolike, Jovita Bush and
Richard Lawson.
Juanita Moore plays the part
of Daniel's shrewd mother and
Jovita Bush and Denise Denise
vie for Daniel as a lover.
The story focuses on the
problem created in Seminole
City, down South in the U.S.
where Daniel was born, by the
closing of a clothing factory
which employs most of the
town's inhabitants.
Daniel flies down south to I
attend the auction of the
factory and stops it from
falling in the hands of the i
town's doddering old banker. A
He also recoups his
$100,000, spent on the factory
by selling off the swamp
acreage which accompanied the
deal after discovering that it
doesn't contain the natural gas
which investors assumed it did.
And, after ripping off the
red-neck bankers, Daniel also
finds true love in the process
when he meets up with Denise
Denise who wins him away
from his New York girl-friend
Jovita Bush.
Jim Brown finds himself in
one of his most challenging
roles as an actor in "The
Slams," a rugged action-drama
produced by Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer.
"The Slams" spotlights a
convict's desperate attempt to
conceal the whereabouts of a
fortune in stolen loot from
several prison factions
pressuring to pry the secret
from him.
Judy Pace, Roland "Bob"
Harris and Paul E. Harris
co-star in "The Slams" which
was directed by Jonathan
Kaplan from a screenplay by
Richard L. Adams.
The suspenseful film was
photographed in Metrocolour
on locations throughout the
Los Angeles area.
Starts Wednesday, "Three
Tough Guys" plus "Ace High"
matinees continuous from
2:15, evening 8:30. Sunday
showings continuous from
4:45, nu one under 18 will be
admitted.
"Three Tough Guys," a fast
paed detective suspense drama
stars Isaac Hayes, Fred
Williamson and Lino Ventura.
The movie opens around the
mysterious murder of an
insurance investigator played
by Mario Erpichini, at a seedy
Chicago night-club trying to
find local hood Tony Scott,
believed invlcy:'z in an
unsolved $ 1-million
murder-robbery.
Lino Ventura plays a
bicycle-riding, ex-con priest
who is convinced that
Erpichini, later found dead
with Scott, was innocent of
any wrong-doing. Ventura
decides to do some private
sleuthing and is almost killed
himself when some hench-men
try to throw him into a





"SLAUGHTER" & "HIT"
STARTS SUNDAY! *
AT 7 & 1, "O
"THE BLACK SIX "G.
MERCURY MORRIS
CARL ELLER
GENE WASHINGTON
I AND AT 8:50 I


I PanAm



kwltw mOu to Io 0 I -.t a


foundry kiln.
lassc Hayes plays an
ex-cop who was expelled
from the Chicago police force
while absent from his post at
the time of the bank robbery.
He surprises the hench-men
about to incinerate Ventura
and thereby saves his life.
Hayes' own partner was
killed during the heist and he
strongly feels that a former
girl-friend who had engineered
his absence during the incident,
was involved and responsible.
Setting out to clear his own
name, he teams up with
Ventura and tries to find the
girl.
Paula Kelly, co-starring in
"Three Tough Guys" finds
herself in the role of Fay
Collins, involved in the robbery
and the only person alive to
know where the $1-million was
hidden.
Fred Williamson, an
ambitious hood, comes into
the action when the girl tells
him about her fears and
involvement. She decides to
hide-out in his sea-side hotel
and learns that she is not
without guests.
In fear she calls the police
department for help. Onward
they come to the off-season
hotel. In patrol cars. On
bicycles. But will it be to save
her? Or will it be to kill her?

SAVOY
Saturday night 8:30 p.m.
thru Tuesday, "Duel of The
Iron Fists" plus "Eye of the
Cat" Sunday thru Tuesday
matinee continuous from 1:45,
evening 8:30. No one under 18
will be admitted. Plus late
feature Tuesday night.
Pit today's youth against the
tenacity and rigidity of the
older generation, embellish this
topical conflict with a story of
greed, ruthlessness and horror
and set the terror tale amidst
San Francisco's natural duality
of genteel, baronial living and
the Bay City's contemporary
bohemian life and you have
Universal's new technicolour
suspense thriller, "Eye of the
Cat."
Joseph Stefano, who gained
fame for his scripting of Alfred
Hitchock's "Psycho" and is a
specialist in psychological
shock drama, wrote the
original screenplay. David
Lowell Rich gave it a sure
directorial touch while Bernard
Schwarts and Philip Hazeltor
produced.
Further adding to the


contemporary aspect of the
drama is the casting of the
stellar roles. Michael Sarazin,
one of Hollywood's most
sought-after young dramatic
actors, is romantically paired
with the excitingly beautiful
and talented Gayle Hunnicutt.
The older generation is
personified by thrice-Oscar
nominated Eleanor Parker in
the third star role.


MADEMOISELLE MARGUET

beauty specialist from



PARIS FRANCE

is with us to demonstrate and advise you on

THE WORLD FAMOUS



Lancome

BEAUTY PRODUCTS


Sold only at


The


Perfume Shop
(Corner, BAY & FREDERICK STREETS.)

AN M R P - -- - ---


Miss J&Bsays..


"PLEASURE COMES IN BOTTLES TOO!"


Rare Scotch Whisky


Among San Francisco area
highlights seen as backgrounds
for the thrills and chills of
"Eye of the Cat" are famed
Lafayette Park and Square
with its hundred-year-old
baroque mansions owned and
formerly owned by such
wealthy and famous families as
Spreckles and Zellerbach.
Other famed Bay City areas
to be seen in the film are the
spectacular Golden Gate
Bridge, the honky tonk North
Beach and the legendary
bohemian waterfront of
Sausalito, with its picturesque
bars, house-boats, sailboats and
abandoned ferries.
Every tale of the macabre
has a non-human element as a
horror catalyst and the
shocking plot developments of
"Eye of the Cat" are aided and
abetted by one of the oldest
and chilling of such elements -
the apparently harmless house
cat.
The feline, indeed one in
particular and literally dozens
of others of its fellow
creatures, provides the impetus
for unforgettable terror, much
as the species was used by
Edgar Allen Poe and as flocks
of birds were used by shock
master Hitchcock in "The
Birds."
Wednesday thru Friday,
"Fox Style" plus "Sitting
Target." Matinee continuous
from 2:15, evening 8:30. No
one under 18 will be admitted.
Plus late feature Friday night.


Mimi Ifflimilmmo


NOW THRU WEDNESDAY
Matinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-100


CMIFMSYNDr.ArE





I AAL WALrnL
1HE DON In DEAD ..
* ANTHONY OUINN
NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED
Resev--tions not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
on first come, first served basis.



Now thru Tuesday Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 1:45 Sunday Continuous from 5
Evening 8:30 Monday Continuous from 3
"DUEL OF THE
IRON FISTS" R. "LOLLY MADONNA" PG.
PLUS Rod Steiger, Robert Ryan

"EYE OF THE CAT" PG. PLUS
Michael Sarrazin, "THE MAN WHO LOVED
Gayle Hunnicutt CAT DANCING" PG.
i No one under 18 admitted Burt Reynolds.
'Phone 2-2534 Sarah Miles



NOW THRU TUESD/ v
Sunday Continuous from 4:45-'V e 3-4666 I
Monday Matinee Continuous from 2:1 eening 8:30
JIM BROM In I



l Plus!



NO ONE UNDER 18 WILL BE ADMITTED.


e


t




The Tribune
,___ --^


an


BOAC


airline


presents:
? that's even


better than BOA


I I I --- ---II'-`~----


I -












The world's best airline is now
an airline you may never have heard of.
A new airline. Formed when
BOAC joined forces with the leading
airline in Europe, BEA.
Its name is British Airways.
Right from the start, British
Airways goes straight to the very top of
the list of the world's great airlines.


We serve almost 200 cities -
more than any other airline. Which 9
means nobody else is so used to 0
looking after people from every part
of the globe. 1.>
It also means that wher-
ever you are, you're almost AL
British Airways office close "
at hand someone you I
can turn to whenever you
need help.
No-one else looks
after so many people
Even though we carry more
people on our international routes than
any other airline, we take so much
care of you that you feel almost as
though you're the only passenger on
the plane.


Greatest international fleet
| in the world
As you'd expect, flying to more
places means we also have more
aircraft flying internationally than
any other airline.
There are no less than 220
in the British Airways fleet.
Fifteen 747s.Twenty-seven
VC 10s. Twenty-eight 707s.
Sixty-five Trident jets.
Eighteen One-Eleven jets.
Plus nearly 70 other
shorter-range aircraft. Soon we
shall have the first new-generation jets
as well.
The phenomenal Concorde
will be swishing you to your destination
at more than twice the speed of
sound.
And the majestic Rolls-Royce-
powered TriStar will be treating you to
the smoothest, quietest flight you've
ever experienced. A


World's biggest route network
You won't find another route map
to compare with this one anywhere.
It contains more miles of routes
than any other airline's. So many miles,
in fact, that if you were to add them
all together, they would stretch to the
Moon and back.
And time and again you'll find
British Airways flights are faster, or more
direct, or more convenient, or more
frequent than anybody else's.


It's the kind of care you'll know
very well if you've ever flown BOAC
a friendly, efficient, ever-willing care
that puts you completely at your ease.


No other airline flies to so
many cities
No matter where in the world you
want to go, the chances are that British
Airways can take you.


But whichever aircraft you're
aboard, and wherever you're going,
you'll discover the same irrefutable
truth:
British Airways just like BOAC
- takes good care of you.


British


v airways

BOAC-and Europe's leading airline, BEA


L q


b23, 1974.








10 The Tribune Saturday, March 23, 1974


,


BAHAMAS HOTEL School training director, Stephen Blundell, addresses the March luncheon of the Bahamas Association
for Manpower Training and Development (BAMTAD) at the Nassau Harbour Club Wednesday. Left from speaker: Sidney
Wallace, BAMTAD vice-president; and T.V. Arnett, BAMTAD president.


PRESENTS


ZARAS


SONNY JOHNSON

& THE SUNGLOWS

3 Shows Nightly


MUSIC FOR YOUR
DANCING PLEASURE


Jacket Required


Come and bring a friend!
YOUR TICKET TO PARA


ESCAPE
from the hum drum

to the TROPICAL SETTING(


Applications for


training course

\ PIT IC \TIONS have Iternational University of
.icid c been received troi Mliami Lecturers will be drawn
h: '. hiibbean nations to rorim both institutions.
,i.,l'- imn .i regional holel "'In the future we hope to
Ii ;i:: cou-,cise m Nassau this develop further regional
B tI:; I. Bahtas l eIt co operation and assist the
c5it tr. aimill dlrcitor smaller tourist locations inl the
St cph. BliiutlelL. i;porited .thbbcan that can't afford to
d 1 was the uct set, I up training schools of this
p. :i ontlit' luncho i ki;nd. he said.
', i h u s \ssiwocito ;t r ") ''Our competition is not inl
\., ; T dining 1and t'h Caribbean,"' lie continued.
I. .l.-':cLt in the NL, saIi t1 either. we see the Caribbheti
l1 !..; ( ib. liI is a t i I r s, one particular tourist
Ic' !a i t m baildit ge 11-ti- pi .kage an rd our competition
lkl a h as been ad\ s* [, os a ling major Iuropean and
%iI il i 1 Cit i t S Off 01 otii i ,i i, t Cesort aircias. We feel
nti:;: i tlIthat integrating training iln our
I1. said itoups ol( ip ': .1 region makes sense
_.1W 1 1ad beenI; acc,:pi[ le e\plainCed that the
iron, b.i os. ( ost Rua a d school's high standards tol
A.\it .nl d ipplication.s roi i l te.ih r recruitit entit meant that
titer ieio tries in tlh, they had to wait in older to gel
ir i; ; i cr;'\pcli ted s;i tl\ t lie best people.
it 1 l Tl ttihL -vsoil anti ;patcs Arrangements have bbeen
nfi d nrolitn d of up to _',()0 m ade wit h i l I l or i da
tudelt' lTiie course will rn, International University to.
ir e 14 through Jul 2o. allow Bahamian students full
\c\ t week Mr BlundCll will transfer credit at the unixersit\
.td;; d ia mectimg of dir ii tors ,or their two-year course at the
i t he Ca( ribbean I otel Nassau school, he said. A
V- 'ciateon i Puerto Ri, to p rctniI regional cooperation lotian from the university to
in training. 1 lIe sulimm c.iurse ensure that the two course
1 .i I omI1 ef'tt iof tihe Bi ihuias progrannies, are ctiompatible.
tHotel Scool atnd Ii rlda lie roled out the iTIclusioin ot
secondary school leavers in the
hotel training progratmmte at
tire presenimt re since full
r|SE attention had to be gieci to
DISE those Bahamians alrcad in the
hotel industry .
In conclusion, lie advocated
closer cooperation between the
various training programmes
and organizations in the
Bahamas so that scarce
resources could be pooled and
S f the duplication oi costs could be
avoided.


PARADISE BEACH PAVILION
overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

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

RESERVATIONS: 5-7541
Paradise Beach Pavilion is just west of the Holiday Inn.
-RE JAMES BOND MADE THUNDERBALL


0
0


FPRESENTS-

THE FIFTH DEGREE

SPECIAL: LIL BLACK along with
MISS BERNADETTE SMITH




E R00M SERVICE
FROM l P .. fRONM 8I.



SK10E3 FI L A.M.UN
TH REKST IN


EXCEPT MONDIAYS AND SNACKS.


COME ABOARD AND DO YOUR OWN THING!
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
FOR RESERVATIONS
CALL TERRY BAIN : 35333
(MANAGER)
"" FOH8A.H


Snubbed

Negro

happy now

1)1 RB AN -An American
Negro snubbed in a racial
incident in South Africa, says
he feels compensated because
the I'.S government protested.
Richard Saunders, editor of
a US. Information Service
publication, and his wife were
asked to leave a l)urban hotel
night uib oni March 15
because thc were black fAP)

Workmen
shot
BELI ASI terrorist
gunmen ht ddo.x\n a group of
workmen in Belfast's duck
area. leain; i one dead and four

And ii n ttilte I o -gutiarded
it entreee, a bhomlb wrecked a
hai and ini"urcd lo" r Mien


TWO

MAKE

A SAFE

OPENING

TWO HAHAMIANS
announced this week the
opening of Nassau's newest
security company, Safe-Way
Security Services Limited.
The firm, located on the
first floor of Charlotte House,
is operated by Charles Evans,
president, and Godfrey Ellis.
vice president, and currently
employs a staff of 14
Bahamians.
"The time seems to us to be
particularly opportune to
inaugurate this type of
specialized service for the
c o Uin ercial and private
sectors.'" Mr. Evans stated in
o u lining his company's
Safe-Way Security Services.
which recently began
operations is equipped to
handle all aspects of security
work. Services include guarding
of buildings and property,
escorting of funds and the
protection of private and
commercial properties on a
24-hour basis.
Both Mr. Evans and Mr Ellis
are highly trained for the
rigours of security work, and
each, through his own
expertise in the field, brings a
wealth of experience to the
new venture.
Charles Evans graduated
Irom the American Dtectise
Training School after three
years of study where he
specialized in such areas as
observation and memory
trianing. shadowing. spotting,
guarding, trapping and related
subjects. He holds certificates
in detective work and
finerprinting, and has worked
for a number of years in his
chosen field both in the V'nited
States and in Nassau.


NEW SECURITY
COMPANY EXECUTIVES -
Charles Evans, right,
president of Safe-Way
Security Services Limited,
discusses the company's plans
with vice-president Godfrey
Ellis outside Charlotte House
where the firm's offices are
located.
Godfrey Ellis was a member
of the Royal Bahamas Police
Force for 11 years. His years of
experience make him highly
qualified for his new position.
After leaving the police force
with the rank of corporal he
became director of security
services for the Sonesta Beach
Hotel in 1971, moving the next
year to Bahamas Common--
wealth Bank where Mr. Evans
was also employed at the time.
They resigned their positions
with the Bank on December 10
last in order to form Safe-Way
Security Services Limited.
Services Limited.
"We personally supervise the
training of each of our
employees." Mr. Ellis
explained. "And it is our firm
policy never to send a man
out on any job until we are
completely satisfied that he is
capable of handling the
assignment competently and
elfectivelv."
Plans for the growth and
expansion of the Bahamian-
oxwned company are
being developed by the two
executives. In addition to the
usual security services which
they now provide, they hope
to institute an armoured truck
service, and comprehensive
security services for banks,
commercial offices and private
homes.


BARRY'S LTD. CORNERBAY&
LBARRYS JLTD.. GEORGE STREETS


rEW ARRIVALS

MlN'S POLYESTER SLACKS
In Plain. Stripes & ('Checks
POLYESTER BUSH JACKETS
POLYESTER SUITINGS
TERYI I. NE in Plain, Plaids & Stripes\
"MANHATTAN"
long sleeve & short sleeve shirts
LINI)ORWEAR SOCKS


Barry 's Limited
TELEPHONE 2-3118


Our Service and Parts
Departments will be


CLOSED FOR IVENTORY

from the close of business
Wednesday, March 27th
to Monday morning, April 1st, 1974.

SALES DEPARTMENT and
TEXACO SERVICE STATION
will remain open as usual


iEB MOTORS

Collins Avenue




BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION
NOTICE
Due to the large increases in the price of fuel in
recent months, the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation has been obliged to increase its tariffs
as explained in a recent notice. In order to
minimise the effects of the increases consumers are
advised to reduce their consumption as much as
possible. The following notes are given to assist
consumers in doing this.

TIPS ON SAVING ELECTRICITY

Air Conditions
(1) Clean or change the filter regularly.
(2) In summer set your thermostat for the highest
comfortable temperature.
(3) In winter (if you have a reverse cycle air
conditioner) set your thermostat for the
lowest comfortable temperature.
(4) If you are away from home most of the day,
turn the air conditioner off.

Refrigerator/Freezer
(1) Do not open your refrigerator door more
often or leave it open longer than necessary.
(2) Make sure the flexible gaskets around the
doors are sealing properly.
(3) Defrost frequently (if you do not have a
frost-free model).

Lights & Small Appliances
(1) Turn off lights that are not being used unless
needed for security.
(2) Turn off Radio, T.V. and Record Player if no
one is watching or listening.

(3) An exhaust fan in kitchen and bathroom helps
to keep your home cooler.

Water Heater
(1) Set the thermostat to provide the water
temperature needed not higher.
(2) Make sure hot water faucet does not leak.
(3) Take showers instead of baths you will use
less water.

Range
(1) Use tightly-covered containers for cooking.
Make sure to turn the switch off before
removing food from the surface unit (or
oven).
(2) Choose the utensil to fit the surface unit a
six-inch pan on an eight-inch element wastes
heat.
(3) Try to cook one-pot recipes.
(4) Use 'high' settings only to bring food to
steaming, then switch to lowest heat needed
to complete cooking.

Oven
(1) Preheat oven for meals which take less than an
hour's baking time. Meals requiring more than
an hour for cooking may be placed in a cold
oven.
(2) Remove meats from the refrigerator an hour
before cooking.
(3) Try to plan oven meals to accommodate more
than one dish at a time.


iVNK-K


0
0


Washer/Dryer
(1) Wash full loads but do not overload.
(2) Use lowest water temperature for desired
results.
(3) Measure detergents carefully too much or
too little can produce poor results.
(4) Clean lint traps frequently.
(5) Provide a vent from dryer to outside to
avoid heating and moisturising your house.


I I


II I I II


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


Supervisory seminar
TH1E BAHIAMAS .Asso ,.n oi \Manpower gainingg and
Development has annouicned is sponsorin g a Supervisory
I raining Seminar cmmencing n M\larch 27 at the Public
SeCIice Trainini Centre. Araxwak (ay
t he Seminar which will take the form of eight three-hour
evening sessions, is designed to improve the skill and
increase the knowledge and capability ol supervisors from
first line supervisors to middle ruanagclmeitd.
More speclicalix the t ie i ..h'. s are to enable
participants to de elop their kno pledge of management
theory and practices and understand mnorc tullv the
relationship oI their departnieot's pe orllirm.ine to overall
objectives of their organization.
From)u an individual iexwpoint pn lipants xvwill be
encoUraged to establish their oxwn ,lietivo to look
critical% at themselves as sopcrviisots and to consider their
own behaxioii and hlow xit nlluenccie' tlios whom they
supertse .
The Scinio ar has reisuited lrin n ii i "- Ict .iiest froot
the private s ctito, BAMI\I) (" Ap, -.!,i' 1a supcr\isor\
training programme and a spokesman w B \MTADI) has
indicated that the response ias lbi'n s taul i raile that the
first Seminar has been overbnokecd and second one is
scheduled to begin on April 24thi and ruI through May
13th. Plans are also under wax to repeat the Seminar tor
the third time later in the ecar.


NOTICE

ESTATE OF MARY L. SULLIVA6N

NOTI ( is hereby ghiven thiit1ill persons having
aiy vchiitms or demandss aaint the hihove--t a tlicd
Estate arc requested to ,stdV the same duly
certified to the undersigned on or before the
Twent\ -ninth dsl\ of \irch. A.I).. 1974.
AND N()11- is herchy iven that at the
expiration of litie time abom\e tietioned thie assets
ot the deceased will be distributed among the
persons entitled thereto hlit u-i rieard only to the
claims io which the \xetutor shall then have had
notice.
I1(;(;S & JOlHNSON.
Sandringihanm House.
83 Shirley Street,
Nassau. Bahamas
Attornc\s tfor the Executor.













e Tribune -Saturday, March 23, 1974


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that OSCAR ALPHONSO ELLIS
of Fort Fincastle, Nassau N. P. is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of March 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs p. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
4NO1 ICE is hereby given that ERNEST STERN of West
Shore Villas, P. 0. Box N4801 Nassau is applying to the
,rMinister trsponrsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
tijtuaJli'.'dtioi is a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person wvlr, knows any reason why naturalisation should
rnot bie ) ,nttcl d should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within. ., -, t days from the 16th day of
r.arich 1974 to I he Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citiship, i of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


NOTICE
N(-4II Is horeby, given that ELFRIEDESTERN of West
Short Villas, P 0 Box N4801 Nassau is applying to the
- sister ,ospon sible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
are ir ilivjtiorn as a citizeri of The Bahamas, and that any
ipr'.on who knows any reason why naturalization should
,),it I)e or,, ,tted should send a written and signed statement
.f !ihe fa, ts within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of
; arc%(h 1,/4 to 1 he Minister responsible for Nationality and
C iti.-'ri-hip. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,





NOTICE
NOT-ICo E 1s hereby given that MARIE FLORAINE PIERRE
,of itli Teni te, Contreville, New Providence is applying to
t Minster spuonsible for Nationality and Citizenship for
s t, i itizen of The Bahamas and that any
n- p -vho knows any reason why naturalization should
hrit .i cited .should send a written and signed statement
ts within twenty eight days from the 23rd day of
St t The Mirister responsible for Nationality
sti. Mi'i.try of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box





NOTICE
l f 1 HI hercbv given that ANNIE LIS ,S)GAARD
1. \L A(tP of Hope Town, Abaco, Bahamas is applying to
S. i 'tesponsible for Nationality and Citizenship for
: tiu, 1, .1 citizen of the Bahamas, and that any
per n w-in, knows any reason why naturalization should
S' j'ittd shi)(uld send a written and signed statement
,f the .cts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
.ai ch. 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
a nd C ,tzcrship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
300 2 Nassat




NOTICE
.o N i hi i, -,ebv given that CHUCK HONG LIU also
S- '.,nd Liu of Poitier Avenue, Chippingham,
S. is applying to the Minister responsible for
j , i *,- ., ,. for naturalization as a citizen of
I r..uns, i,ii that any person who knows any reason
j il, i-ationon should not be granted should send a
'tt .. ird signedd statement of the facts within
t.einy iight days from the 23rd day of March, 1974 to
hI ho "',inistit responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
v. iiisti v of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

4O ( i'. thereby given that CECIL BAIN of Laird Street
V;est. New Providence is applying to the Minister
ep .ible for Nationality and Citizenship for registration
*1 tizen ot Tihe Bahamas, and that any person who
f ,'.. n. ie aso'n why registration should not be granted
hotd snd a written and signed statement of the facts
.-vitthin' tswentey eight days from the 23rd day of March, 1974
t,) the Moiste responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Strt f Hume Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
i-4(TIC[I is hereby given that CHARLES HENRY MULLEN
of ast Lyyn off Village Road, New Providence is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
) I registration as a citizen of the Bahamas and that any
peinn who knows any reason why registration should not
hle, granted should send a written and signed statement of
t the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
Marnh, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N 3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOfICE is hereby given that GEORGE SATCHELL
ROBINSON in the Western District, New Providence is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas and
that any person who knows any reason why registration
should riot be granted should send a written and signed
statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
23rd day of March, 1974 to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.
O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGE GENTLE SMITH
of Baillou Hill Road, New Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship for
registration as a citizen of the Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd March,
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002


r~mam.....J


Top marks to the



Trojan women


THE THEATRE Workshop Company's production of "hc I i Iroitat .'ii" by
Euripides on Wednesday through Saturday at the Dundas ( ivMc C(entre was a very
exciting experience. It was one more step in the direction ii tlhe Workshop's aim
which director Cedric Scott says is "to explore the nature of ilt'tirc"
Under the production and direction of talented dramatist Mike Baiii cli e1hl-I Tlioian Women"
was a highly disciplined performance and during my year of covernti dramatic products in the
Bahamas contained more uniformity of dramatic excellence than I have ci.U seenO
Before singling out individual performances and contributions I do'i ithlink I Ian talk about the


play intelligently without a preamble on the
Euripides' day.
Classics are works of art that are true for all
people at all times. Their relevance can be
easily adapted to any society at any particular
time. The Bible is a classic example. The black
slaves in the Western World two centuries ago
related to the Jews in Egypt thousands of
years ago. Jesus's parables, although couched
in situations relating to the agarian and fishing
society of Israel in His day, contained truths
universally and eternally (as far as we can see
into the future, that is) relevant.
The historian and the student of classical
literature find little new in human and social
terms from the dawn of civilization up to the
present day.
Thus, we quote from the classics in a
situation of today not just because we are
showing off our erudition but because the
particular phrase expresses so accurately
exactly what are reactions are.
If we feel slightly uncomfortable and
strange at the Theatre Workshops amazingly
authentic production of "The Trojan Women"
it is perhaps because of a formal styhsed
medium of the theatre form of Euripides' day
("Women of Troy" was first produced in 415
B.C. in Athens).
This form consists of the wearing of nmasks.
the obligatory presence of the chorus, the
appearance of the supernatural and the usual
formal dialogue of the messenger.
The strictly stylised form of the play in
Euripides' day was not without artistic merit.
In "The Trojan Women" Mike Pilgrim as the
God Poseidon (the Ruler of the Sea) and
Eleanor Cartwright as Athene (the Goddess of
the City in particular Athens) open the play
quietly (on the regular stage at the Dundas
which contain the walls of Troy).
These supernatural figures are the only ones
that appear on the stage, the real business


classics and in particular the tnin of the plaG in

By DAPHNE WHITFIELD

between mortals ike, pli- Ini a section of
the flohu below.
Maybe the aundeniC ( '.eVk- C .i'e a rowdier
lit than us and din't hush -i st because the
curtain rose e\Liepl that there were no
curtains l, raise and thii. pciheps needed
the awe and .ijest- tt ihe' ptrence oft the
supernatural at the beginniing1 i, siiinU thcliii up.
t vCnl ill our d.\ iiand ia'e PIoclido. i and
Athene set the ,atiii,'cphnre inuiclih a the
background imiusii 1 lSoitda\ '. ini-v'i doii
Ilowever, outside the r mnuin iealized,
stylised medium the Ii si l Nui matter contains all
of t uripides' undeistaustinaIg ,t hiuiimIn nature
and his realistic p titiayal it it
Furipides is the Ihllurd of thie 'cit tireck
tragediins and a clild oii tIhe great intellectual
awakening wlhichl made the 5thi eiituri t B. .)
Athens a new era in the history nf mankind.
Soc.rates. it is said. never went to thI.
theatre li lrss it was a: pIlan\ bi\ IFunpidep s
Thie playrilight',s nmin interest is the
hehasvinur ont 1men or I iinici under strain
either external Itn iiternal.a .ind whlt could hbe
more topical thartlhat. Hliw\ itteno i we talk
about the stress lf life an tsida % .I .-'
"The Women of I'ie i" 1a kind ot pageant
of the miseries oI war. ot which lhe writer h\
that time was sick-ieed. Does thi,, not sall toi
mind the newssV inedl-, lrseitiiinnt f tlhe
Vietnam war?
The play is also about women and their
positiont ini sonIeliv Again ,sihait moild lie nCture
topical than that"
I'he play opens with ilie ildCnL Itlion ot I )'
by the combined e)onqueros ot the (Greek
States.
The only I r-ni:nins let' are the women iI the


t


A scene from The Trojan Women


recipients ft the miseries of war but one,
Helen lf Troy. was at least paradoxically the
pretext for the WIat.
The womenlcn, like chattels, are waiting to be
divided among thie conquering alien princes.
Yet IHcuba. the now dead Priam's old Queen.
is a strong and dominant twomani
Sylvia Stubbs plays the main role of Becuba
with feeling. displaying a powerful dramatic
ability withli superb climaxes and quiet and
heart-rendinr depths. She moved well across
the I ,- and her posture was marvellously
expressive
C'as'andra played powerfully by Maeve
Steuens was no passive chattel herself. She was
the virgin priestess of Apollo and expressed all
the fury of being used thus and planned to kill
her hIusbanld-to-be
Andromache Hecuba's daugh ter-in-law.
played .1].- L: r ', vby liz Gottlieh with perfect
articulation contrasted with her mother-in-law
and sister-in-law in being a passive chattel.
She expressed concern at her paradoxical
situation. She has been a faithful wife to her
dead husband not so much as ever going out in
case it tarnished "his" reputation. She
expressed concern about being a good wife to
her assigned husband without being unfaithful
to her dead husband One of the most
harrowing scenes in Greek literature is when
the Herald returns with orders to slaughter her
infant son Astyanax played with a natural
dramatic talent by Shawn Halbert,


Androcache's grief is genuine hut nirtlv mixed
with her ambitions for her infant son to
rebuild Troy. She goes to her slavery with
heartbreak but passively with none of her
sister-in-law's plans for removing herself from
the situation.
The scene between Menelaus played by
Douglas Duncombe, a very believable injured
husband, and Helen by Sue Full shows the
paradox of the position of women and both
the paradox and futility of war.
As the conqueror Menelaus is just as
miserable. as the conquered. He waged war on
Troy to get Helen back b.n, must kill her in
order to punish her. Helen ses the traditional
womanly wiles of pleading her innocence (of
having lived in adultery with Paris for ten
years) by saying that the Gods and Paris
compelled her to
Hecuba. a very different sort altogether
points out that she had two brothers in her
husband's palace who would have rushed to
her assistance had she raised a murmur.
The chorus was well drilled by Kayla
Lockhart Edwards and except for the
occasional slight hissing of "s's" performed
excellently in a day and age when communal
reciting is not done at school. The Theatre
Workshop Company is to be heartily
congratulated on this production and I look
forward eagerly for more gems.
Miami. Lecturers will be drawn from both
institutions.


a - -w~ .
_______________________________ Y
.2' -p.
-, -
_____________________ '4 1


ORMAN ALBURYS


-.. wu
A descendant of American loyalists who fled the
revolution to settle in the Bahamas 76-year-old, "Uncle"
Norman Albury is one of the few surviving sailmakers in the
Bahamas. He started work at 14 and has been going strong
ever since.


Meet the man

who made a

1,200 sq.ft. sail
By LARRY SMITH
MAN 0 WAR C(AY, Abaco "Uncle Norman's Sail
Loftll." reads the weather-beaten, wooden sign on
Man O War Cav's sidewalk size Queen's Highway.
"Sails, awnings, ditty bags made to order.-" The sign
swings lazily in the tropical breeze wafting across this tiny
settlement near Abaco Island in the Bahamas.
"Uncle Norman" is "o s e'.r-old Norman Albury, who has
been making sails and other canvas articles for the local
boat building industry since he was 10. His leathery face
and talkative disposition are as familiar as the weather
around Man O-War and he is one of the few remaining
sailmakers in the Bahamas.
Man-O War like the rest of the Abaco cays was
settled in the 1780's by British loyalists fleeing the
American Revolution. Until recently, the mainstay of their
ancestor's economy was boat building and fishing and there
are still four or five shipyards on the island. The boats
from small skiffs to large sailing sloops are not mass
produced, but handmade by expert craftsmen.
When he was younger, all of Norman's trade was with the
local shipyards, but today he gets his orders mostly from
visiting yachtsmen. Man-O-War and its neighboring
settlements of Hopetown, Marsh Harbour and Green Turtle
Cay are popular yachting centres.
"About the biggest sail I ever made," says Norman, "was
one of about 1,200 square feet for the schooner Whistler,
out of Newport, Rhode Island.
"She was a beauty of a ship and came here around 1954.
1 really enjoyed making that sail."
Although business fluctuates. Norman estimates he
makes about a dozen sails a year. charging a dollar a square
foot. He also makes awnings and canopies, and his wife and
daughter chip in to make canvas luggage, jackets, flags and
other small articles.
Norman claims near-perfect accuracy in his
measurements and fittings, a talent he credits to the
schooling he received as a boy. He learned his lessons well,
for Norman left school after the fourth grade.
"My daddy relied on dead reckoning because he nevcr
had no schooling. He used to be pretty accurate even so.
but when I started to help him things went along much
more smoothly," he recalls.
"I started out on my own when I was 14, but daddy still
helped for a while. It used to be real hard going in the early
days because we had to sew everything by hand. But about
13 years ago we got a machine from Miami and that made
the job a lot easier."
Sailmaking has been Norman's sole occupation all his life
except for a six year period beginning in 1914 when he was
a schoolteacher for the Man-O-War and Guana Cay
settlements.
As 76 he's still going strong and is happy to share his
knowledge of the craftsmen's art with anyone who's
interested.


LOFT


4


A family of craftsmen sailmaker Norman Albury's wife
and children make small canvas articles such as ditty bags,
flags and awnings to supplement the inventory in the
family's small wooden store. Norman gets his sail orders
nowadays mostly from visiting American yachtsmen.





KENTUCKY LETS

SPRINGS oEON

HOTEL
DINING AND
COCKTAIL LOUNGE ]

Located on Fowler Street
South. 27 modern
air-conditioned rooms
with private bath. Special
room rates $8.50, $10.50,
$12.50 per day.
Specializing in a variety of
native dishes ... come and EDD BURROWS
dine -- lunch, dinner or
have a drink in our PROP/MGR.
modern cocktail lounge.
HAPPY HOUR EVERY WEDNESDAY FROM 7 -8
P.M. -- DRINKS ARE REDUCED! HOURS: FROM
11 A.M. 2 A. M. PHONE 28302 or 36458.


CAREER OPPORTUNITY


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 0. BOX
F260, FREEPORT. TELEPHONE 373-3020.


BUSINESSMEN... OUTSIDE CONTRACTORS
INTERESTED IN STARTING OR
EXPANDING OUR OWN BUSINESS

NOW, YOU CAN CASH IN ON THE TREMENDOUS
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Sylvan will back you up with the same proven ...
promotional ... sales ... and technical support that has made
others so successful.
For full details about the Sylvan System call collect or
write: Frank La Rosa, National Pool Division.

SYLVAN POOLS
The Pool Builders Pool Builder
Rt. 611, Doylestown, Pa. 18901
Phone: (215) 348-2175


---













12





CLASSIFIED
.... I 1-- ---- ------T-r ----- --i


The Tribune --- Saturday, March 23, 1974
11


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE
C13707
J B [)ROO M b ti, ...
tinfuriished house with carpoe
arnd sewing room. FORH SALE
Call 31671 31672 (9,00 am.
12 00 200 ( b :)ii
I' I weokda. l )

391u
FOR SALE
bedroor'i 2 b.it, .

1495 or ,

F 0i SA



I kti hdr o t hath


. i lt I t i lt r i (| i i
, ki r O'.' i it 'n ) .5 i





w., li ,i 'tu oid i l t.i i- ': ,
to $1 10, 00


N is-I I 1 f. '

5.I .) ,Oi)i i '. in" .-!


REAL ESTATE -
(. 13 s

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FOR RENT


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An attractive executive home, espei ially ii t, ir l f.t
senior business executive. Located st Wi, t I ,-
and close to The Golf Course and boei h
Accommodation includes spaciw i' lv q -, F ;. ,vithf
open fireplace, dining oomr, Bahr Imri i i ,1 t I ,
etc. Also two self-contained anrid filly e(ouIt| 'I +,!-dioI
apartments on property suitable foir ust, intal
units. Easily maintained garden.
Beach rights and private boat mour ri.

For sale: $85,000

STANLEY TOOGOOD
Telephone: 5-4641 or 3-4092


FOR RENT


( 1 :,
PIIM site, Mat key a no
H:ilside F state. 2 stoicy house,
3 b iei; oon s, livi qi. ii, .i,
r V i oii as, bath. Stotaqe
s dp.i I iov tlslall 2 cai qarape.
I' l ij', g t onrds, jmplh
p,i! k! r',i pare Suitable foii first
Sij 'i- ittlce buitldir( oO fi I
(!,-ilinq home. Details, phine

F 1 5,3')
I I IF NC Y iapaitment,
: lo1 toled, carpeted,
i' TV Anterna, Palmdal,'
$ 160 00. Utilities
r ,i Phone 2-3845 d.tvs



WAKL FIELD
; W A K .'' F'IE L
-. "I* .Fi NtTS" Cotneui
k *, .j,i*i ver~tiie rn'loeston
ti' v two bedt oomi
o t.:,l t
tI 'pIphune daytime
.'' 00 p' n 3.11i8



*"i ri.lI ald DL M ha at
SI uw o h d i rn o
w* o' r 1' o p et o

.' 2 0 l n


,. M LJj'U ipap ti.ent
;' Iir shed, wall toi
.,<.i -, ny o. j n i (ordit ioned .
: V laundromiat,
t+'in s P '" AvoiLiUe. $200 poi
So ; T io -e 5-4684


.! . .jtm-' r v y A v e t e


WANTS TO TRADE


I i om apar tmnP-i
i' i d ,i ocean, pol.
S .. to exchtia ge
't I f-peepoit. Call
S, 'ir ito Box N4635.


WANTS TO BUY

WANTED ALL BOATS!!!
y old boats Please
S Petei John telephone
-i. 318-i 81 ot 31889

CARS FOR SALE


1391C
' (. O',ds
a.113r ai'i


q';od conTdition
factor y air. Tel
i p rn.


1 C 7
i/2 VOl KSWAGF N 1300
S, dans ex, ellent Londition,
i, /o,, W ''W tynri ., low mileage.
[ tti e 1 a insurance
.;,, iah lh ( l 1 1 2 3- -4


PETS FOR SALE


tJf -3 iD L .' ,.' Getrmarl
tlttphis c! t p pp'" .vt'eks old,
med P( I V1 ) -1l)o '


i t ILL SO.Al '.DORL
S C!B'' t: Gd '!iT Sheplherd
S ; ( ; l' rldt 'i V irgil ,
i i : 1..! St'f'ot of Mount
",' "* .' .' )l$ 1 0 .00


SFOR SALE

F OkR S\AL f
S R .1 00 i iveri
t i,, 40 1, T T T A i) l l
' 250 t, tiip d'

i') 1' n iO ,h i (j i' slnd Phone
.. 1.1 I l 2 /30 day',
4 :)(00 iqht',


jI ( L40
0.(, 1+ ,. (no ,iri, 5F6916
1 n' 3() t


(IN 'E L AL ,\ 't p'AL L
I V ~It ftV I itnitUre &
S; hiri I i, hmiilj, S'oti a'd CChai plus
r i r Y t h h i I t e or s
i tl por do',.' '. Sattirday &
i, i dity ,I Itf orrwatIon
,1 :in /<



l-J -
I tI t14lE I LI {D t,)p ietd slalemi
Mi ( yl M I i ilklrin 28/30


( 13949
(OMPLETE furnishings of 2
bedoorn htiomie Owner leaving
island Phone 5-2220.


36;9
WOLSEY HALL
tHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
\khalc t, h c q hali a .1 M ,ion i trll
I i l or Icr n a I ond,
l IIf-i | I I r ., a



,h. i ~ttY nm dOgXcO t O Xi 2 Bc
he i 'ii cau r ci
I .... h I cn i,,iirir iiie i f





WOISYHALLOXFORDox2 PN


IN MEMORIAL


C 1i3934















1 loving memory of my deai
h us b a rind RUDOLPH
ALEXANDER ROKER who
S,, iiatt t d this life March 23rd,

71.Iw Ihi Ijlabout and tasks are
over,
We love you but Jesus loves
you best.
Sadly missed by wife, Llonka.
father, family and friends

PETS
C 13,q9 1


HAHAMAS OBEDIENCE
t RAINING SCHOOL
P'egistr action for classes will
take place April 23rd at the
Sports Centre Oakes Field at 6
pI i


MARINE SUPPLIES
C118194
19i)9 31 ft. CHRIS CAi
Conimwider Sleeps si', prival
show, r, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours,
itl hc:lti',t qood ico r
Call 24267, 54011.
C6728
b7' DIESEL YACHT. Wheele,
with cockpit, twin Geneial
Motors 671 diesel, 121n KW
generator. Machinery and
vessel completely refurbished.
Fully equipped, surveyed,
a p.)prr ised i ,. i .l i,1 it
$6S,000. Will sell or trade fuo
Bahmina real estate, give or take
difference.
N. Wolfson, P. 0. Box 13021,
Port Everglades, Ft.
La u deL dale, Fla. 33316
(524-4641).

C13947
SPORT Yak Mark III, Johnson
4 h.p., tank, oars, anchor as
new. $450.00 Also, 7 h.p.
outboard $185.00. Days
7 7766. .,vr'n. .q 7-7764.

C13978
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

WESTERLY SAILBOATS

AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS


41 foot Hlatteas flybridge
sport fisherimaii with twin 290
H.P Chrysler engines with very
low time This boat has to be
seen as it has all extras and
equipment Call us $30.000.00
asking

63 foot Tiawler fibreglassed.
Has flybiidge. Twin G.M. 6-71
engines aind twin generators
Boat has r'vervthing and ini
excellent oridition. Seern by
appointrmernt, price on request

40 foot custom built fast boat.
Has twin 300 H.P. Chryslers in
the stern with V drives. Very
comfortable and like new.
Completely equipped. Asking
$39.000.00

AT THE DIVE SHOP
JUST ARRIVED Bathing
suits for everyone Ladies' one
piece competition suits, bikinis
in fabulous colours, mnen's
turbo racing trunks, men's
"baggies" surfing suits. Come
in and see. New low volume
masks. Lightweight,
comfortable, wide angle vision
and easy equalization. New
"turbo" snorkel by Dacor All
at Nassau's most complete dive
shop, the shop with the Dive
Flag Awining.


P. O.BOX N 1658
TELEPHONE-24869

C13697

TRAVELLING?


I II


For eff icient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURSat 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


I ..I I MA IE U P I -- I I TRADE .S.R.IC I I


C13694
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

C 13946
19 ft Seabreeze with 120 HP in
outboard. Mercruiser. Good
running condition. Asking
$2000. Call 59941 week days
and 42556 after 6:00 p.m. and
on weekends.

C13948
WANTED! Trailer suitable for
20 ft. boat. Call: days 7-7766,
evenings 7-7764.

C13958
17' Correct Craft 225 h.p.
Chrysler, inboard engine, ski
boat perfect for summer fun
$3,500. Phone after 6 p.m
41435.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 13966
THE following students of the
Nassau Academy of Business
were successful in the Institute
o f Commerce (London)
examinations held in October
1973. The local representative
of the Institute of Commerce is
Dr. S. J. Wilkinson.
ELEMENTARY
TYPEWRITING
BRENNEN MICHELLE
CAREY ANNE MARIE
CLARKE MICHAEL
CURRY JULIE
DARLING SHARLENE
DAVIS CLOTHILDA
FARRINGTON ESTELLA
FRANCIS CARLENE
GORDON ROSEMARY
KEMP VICTORIA
MARCH MYRA
MARTIN JANE
MORRIS LEANORA
McPHEE ERNESTINE
McSWEENY LAURENCINE
ROLLE ELEANOR
ROLLE SILEAN
ROLLE CLARA
RUSSELL IRENE
SMITH JENNY
WILSON MARIA
YOUNG SHERYL
SHORTHAND SPEED
CAMPBELL LOVELYSO w.p.m.
MARCH MYRA 50 w.p.m.
ROLLE ELEANOR 50 w.p.m.
WILSON MARIA 50 w.p.m.
CAMPBELL LOVELY60 w.p.m
MARCH MYRA 60 w.p.m.
ROLLE ELEANOR 60 w.p.m.
WILSON MARIA 60 w.p.m.

C13965
CLASSES commence at the
Nassau Academy of Business
25th March for Summer Term.
Enroll now in the following
classes:
Typing with Spelling
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
French
German
Spanich
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
the above classes. Phone
24993. (Located at Shirley St.
opposite Collins Avenue).

C13975
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
M I SSION'S pre-anniversary
take-away Barbequed Spare
Ribs. Dinner and sale including
Conch Salad, Conch Fritters,
Home Cookery etc. Saturday
March 30th 12 noon to 6
p.m.
DINNER WITH ALL
THE TRIMMINGS
Only $2.00.



C13973
IF you have a brochure and
wish to get reprints send copy
of brochure and amount
required to BROCHURE
REPRINTS, Box 5449 E.S.,
Nassau for reasonable quotes.

C13974
1-OH excellent service, quick
sale and prompt attention list
your property for sale through
Bill's Estate Agency Ltd. in
business since 1960 with
experience in all types of Real
Estate transaction and a
member B.R.E.A. Visit our
office on Shirley Street or call
23921.


DINING GUIDE

C13980
SETTLER'S PUB & INN

Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
SUNDAY'S SPECIAL
* STEAK
* CRAWFISH
* CHOPS.


POSITION WANTED


C13942
MECHANICAL ENGINEER: 5
years experience and
University Degree, age 27,
seeks job in Bahamas.
Specialist in Production
Control and Commercial
Administration. United
Kingdom Citizen. Resume
available. Write Mr. A.
McClelland, 31 Elsted Close,
Field, Crawley, England.


II


~.1 I..


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


WANTED
C13970
ONE set 1964 New
Constitution Stamps/Mint
condition. Call 77705 or
77706 between 6-9 p.m.

C13972
DO you own a corn mill you
would like to sell or give away
to help farmers in North
Eleuthera grind a bumper corn
crop? Please call Noel Roberts
at 22511 or 41314.

HELP WANTED
C13860
LIVE-IN maid with references.
Write P. 0. Box ;!1112,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C13935
MAN needed to work at
coconut grove, situated at
Elbow Cay, Abaco. Must be
single between the ages 25 to
40. Call 2-2209 (9 a.m. to 5
p.m.).

C13963
THE BANK OF NOVA
SCOTIA requires the services
of a Branch Manager. Persons
applying should be over 30
years old and possess at least
15 years of routine banking,
accounting and credit
experience. In addition 5 years
of International Banking
experience is required. Please
apply in person to Mrs. H.
Barrett, Main Branch, Nassau,
Bay Street and Rawson Square.
Bahamians only need apply.

C13945
ASSISTANT Manageress
required for Out Island Cottage
Colony and Club. Responsible
for Food and Beverage
department and Housekeeping.
Applicant must also be able to
understudy for the Manager in
his absence. Must also have
minimum of 12 months
previous experience preferably
in the Out Islands and have
college standard of education.
Apply in writing to: Green
Turtle Club, Green Turtle Cay,
Abaco.
C13960
MALE BAHAMIAN TAILORS
needed at "Joe The Tailor",
Bay Street. Phone 24865.

C13959
AQUINAS COLLEGE
P. O. Box N7540
Telephone: 2-8934
There are vacancies in the
following departments for the
scholastic year, 1974-1975. If
there are any qualified
Bahamians who are interested,
please call the above telephone
number or make an
appointment with Mr. Andrew
R. Curry, Principal, at Aquinas
College on Madeira Street,
before the deadline of April
10, 1974.


VACANCIES
FOLLOWING
MENTS:


IN THE
DEPART-


f ore ign Language
(Spanish/French)
Religion
Mathematics
Music
English
Commercial (Typing,
Shorthand, Bookkeeping)
Full-time secretary with
experience.

C13954
SURVEY ASSISTANT
CHAINMAN to be surveyor's
right hand man take basic
notes cut chain, Out Island
work a must. Write resume to:
Surveyor, P. 0. Box N-1802,
Nassau.

C13977
COOK/BAR Keeper required
for small private members club.
Must be able to take complete
charge of operation. Only
experienced Bahamians need
apply. Telephone 7-8421/2.


C13967
WANTED a live-in maid off
Sands Road, Mrs. Minus.
C 15024
JOB TITLE: APPROPRIA-
TION CLERK
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school or equivalent.
Accounting or basic
bookkeeping is desirable.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years practical accounting
office experience of clerical
work.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Handling and accounting for
petty cash working funds,
control and reporting of capital
expenditures, preparation of
monthly journal vouchers,
posting and balance I.C.C.
general ledger, prepare
preliminary financial
statements, post and reconcile
subsidiary detail accounts and
prepare reports as required.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


- -- -- -- -- ^ -- -1---_


C13691

Plaideor's Cusitoms

Brokerage Ltd.

Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-2798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES,


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. Service 2-2157

GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

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


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 Pla(e

C13702
FOR your building needs anri
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITi I
P. 0. Box N-45b9
Phone 31671 31672.

C13700
SEWING MACHIINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Co.
P. 0. Box N-4818Nassau.
Dowdeswell and Christie Stire-
Telephone 21197. 2 152'


BLONDE, GOOD NEWS-.';
MR. DITHERS IS GOING TO
GIVE ME T-IE RAISE


IS GOOD
4\ <-NEWS 3-


Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910,,'

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5 45C;
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL


Playtours


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


FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT


-Shop Nassau Merchants
Shop Nassau Merchants I


For Business And Services


r


-----4-


r


'I


I


I I MARINE SUPPLIES I


I TRADE SERVICES


- it 1 .e it, w t
t t I') t F ,t Id I t'
t t t ees. c tt ,'^,( d I I .I ,


l,' L. ,'


i


: I


I


;_


2-2931/7


TRADE SERVICES


SCHOOLS















The Tribune --- Saturday, March 23, 1974
____________13


REAL ESTATE
C15014
FLORIDA LAND
OWNERS PROPOSE
SWAPPING LAND FOR
INCOME PROPERTY IN
GRAND BAHAMA. CALL
FREEPORT 373-2040
MORNINGS




C15015
DUTCH CITIZENS
PLEASE CALL COLLECT
FREEPORT 373-2040j
PURPOSE: TO SUPPORT
POSSIBLE OFFICIAL
G O V E R N M E N T
REPRESENTATION IN THE
BAHAMAS


E BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C15013
SPANISH SPEAKING
INVESTORS SEEK
PARTICIPATION IN COSTA
RICA VENTURES. CALL
FREEPORT 352-7311 or
373-2040.


HELP WANTED i

C15022
PIPING CONTROLLER
Expedite accurate and steady
flow.of refinery pipinq material
to erection crews. Must be
able to read blueprints, readily
identify refinery piping
material and be experienced in
similar work within the
refinery construction industry.
Written applications only,
including resume and salary
history to: BADGER PAN
AMERICA, INC., P. 0. Box
F-2452, Freeport.


HELP WANTED
C15016
CATALYTIC WEST INDIES
LIMITED. Post Office Box
F-2544, Freeport, Grand
Bahama has job opportunities
for Bahamians in the Industrial
Maintenance Field, Freeport,
for the following position.

SPECIALITY SUPERVISOR
(MECHANICAL) Must have
a minimum of ten (10) years
Refinery or Chemical Process
Plant experience in
trouble-shooting repair and
maintenance of all related
refinery rotating equipment,
such as pumps, turbines,
compressors and transfer
equipment. In addition to
these requirements should be
able to train Bahamian trainees
in all phases of mechanical
skills. This training will include
both formal classes and shop
training.
Qualified applicants should
reply to:- Deputy Chief
Industrial Officer, Ministry of
Labour, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island Bahamas.

C15023
JANITORIAL FOREMAN
Works on own initiative and
general instructions of
supervisor. Gives Instructions
to assigned crew, cleans toilets,
floors, walls, baseboards,
windows and vacuums carpets.
Assists machine operator in
carpet cleaning, floor wax
stripping and applying wax or
finishes. Must have extensive
knowledge of cleaning
chemicals. Applicant should be
in good physical condition,
also prepared to take on duties
other than that of his regular
work day.
Please apply to: The Grand
Bahama Development Co., Ltd.
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building, P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FIEEPIT TEL. 352-SM


HELP WANTED I
C15012
MANAGE RESS/BEAUTICIAN
with 5 years experience.
Applicant apply in writing:
Modern Beauty Fashions, Box
F-620, Freeport.

C15019
AQUATIC DIRECTOR -
required to teach all phases of
swimming and diving, train
staff, maintain pool and
equipment, schedule and
co-ordinate classes, lifeguards,
recreational swims, swim meets
and special events.
Responsibility for budget
control and public relations of
program.
Resume to: General Director,
Grand Bahama YMCA, P. 0.
Box F-253, Freeport, Bahamas.

C15018

RECEPTIONIST -TYPIST
Bahama Cement Company
requires an experienced
receptionist-teletypa operator.
Some typing required.
Apply in person to:- Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C13969
SYNTEX CORPORATION
HAS THE FOLLOWING
VACANCY:- PRODUCTION
SUPERVICOR Responsible for
the supervision of the
production of steroids and fine
organic chemicals. Must have a
college degree in chemistry or
chemical engineering with at
least 3-6 years supervisory
experience in the chemical
industry.
Apply: Syntex Corporation, P.
0. Box F-2430, Freeport.

C15025
TEMPORARY Executive
Secretaries required for
approximately 3 months: High
school graduate or equivalent
education: 3-5 years
experience desirable.
Applicant must be able to take
dictation and type at a
reasonable speed; filing
experience will be helpful.
Apply in person to: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15020
HELP WANTED
(4) TAILORS required,
minimum 5 years experience.
Apply: Gerald Montell, Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama.


Oh5 Tribunt


The Tribune Comics Page


GRASS FIRES SWEEPING ACROSS
THE DRY AFRICAN PLAINS
STRIKE PANIC IN THE HEARTS
OF MOST CREATURES...


HELP WANTED
C15024
JOB TITLE: APPROPRIA
TION CLERK
MINIMUM EDUCATIONs
High school or equivalent.
Accounting or basic
bookkeeping is desirable.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years practical accounting
office experience of clerical
work.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Handling and accounting for
petty cash working funds,
control and reporting of capital
expenditures, preparation of
monthly journal vouchers,
posting and balance I.C.C.
general ledger, prepare
preliminary .financial
statements, post and reconcile
subsidiary detail accounts and
prepare reports as required.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15021
(1) TAILOR required.
Applicant should have 5 years
experience in making suits.
Also alterations to suits, pants,
etc.. Must be able to work
without any supervision.
(1) WELDER required.
Applicant should be skilled and
have 5 years experience. Must
be able to weld pot material as
well as aluminum.
Apply to: Mr. Outten, P. 0.
Box F-587. Phone 348-2828,
Eight Mile Rock, Grand
Bahama.

C 15026
,NEEDED IMMEDIATELY:
Attractive ladies with pleasant
personality to work as Food
Waitresses. A minimum of one
year's experience as a waitress
in first class hotels or
restaurants. Good references
and Police Certificate.
Applicants should apply in
person to: The Personnel
Department, Bahamas
Amusements Limited, El
Casino, International Bazaar,
Box F-787, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


- -


-'-------~


- ~--- -












14 The Tribune -- Saturday, March 23, 1974


EDITORIAL

Halls of anger


from Page 3
not be published for somc tme ais I noMw have articles for five
weeks written in advance.
The articles I wrote last week about conditions in a prison
camp in Taranto. Italv during the F first World War ... and about
inm skirmish with labour unionism in The Tribune have created a
good deal of interest.
I have been ackd queslionI tlt I will answer some time soon.


A TlOL'GfI7T I OR ')TODAY
Aneer is a short madness:- IHORA('


wo f rds ori
I V our letters
z i or ore can
SO U r oln ile
0 R leJtters stlon
here? In niak-
S u l a word
e a It e ltter
Y E S t wS' may 4e IIs"
once only.
Eac'hi't it a r d
must contain tile large let Ier.
and litere must he at least one


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS






"e ,nt



; !f1..rp 40 Revw -
symb, : 4.' Beat ba -n
" %dagcn 1 Saa! al
S qeTF'e yp 46 Ndv;gational
u P e aid


eight letter word In the list.
No plurqls; no foreign words;
no proper namei. TODAY'S
TARK(ET : 14 words, good; 17
word- very good 23 wor&d.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
VESTKERAY'S SO)LTION
Diell diet dire dither edit heir
held hell herd hide bled hilled
killed tilre hired Idle idler lied
lilted lithe litre ride ridel rille
rolled nillet rite tell thriller
THRILI.ED tide tied tier tile
tiled tiler tilled tiller tire tired
tried trilled.


POTfATO GRAPE
fP0T A T[oWeg|A P|E|
RALES Al E
TExlIAS AR UIND
E~NTl E S[uTY
ADD IN(K E'A
NO IF VER E
DO WDY HE
TEOMENAANSI

E SI ULTRA
ELECT RDAIN
ALLIES NEARBY


SOLUTION OF SATUR(
4; Charge with 4.
gas 5
48 Hairless
DOWN 7
1 Fragrance
Thick soup 9
3 Heckelphone 9


*5 is -- 10
I 71 .. ..



23 7


29 V30 1
31
7' 27

28:

332 / 34 3 35

%7
41 .1 4 39
41
46
43
-_-)- -- -- ^ 2 -- -- -- 4


Poa me 310 mn


AP Newsf


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
e e r"



seCret *- C' ':c :-


Fras'lC k
Stiur'
Midl,arite
k.ng

iermite


4 M th'" 1 'm5Ci
a mc:


DAY'S PUZZLE
A' 3r h, ",i
Indian maJdoer
-Republicans
Str ike
P lot
Hush-hush
SDrection
Prejudiced
Heel
Obst nate
Stein
Football pass
ReC savin
Scepter
Crescent-
shaped
Mortar
beater
Raft
Collide
Commonplace
Cauterize
. Blood fluids
Variable star
Fired
Thickened
fruit juice
French
pronoun


SP A H STT
CU 8E5 LOU VER
ERoTIC PRICE
NEE GAS TARN
TE MODEL TED
J UT TAROT
LUGER TORT
UN DARED 8
AN IS BAR MAR
LAPEL MARIAA

AERAT 8 ALD
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
SBoo !r he
Bijif
2 Behold
3 Brt ,sI
composer


1 3 /B 69


17 8 / 19
'! Z -394 41 '

LA 41 .,"
" i i L _1 _










q7 y4 ,
7/7 /-5, TT
____ ____ // _l__1//
39 lc _"^ l l^

I^ t^ 59 4 im ^


AP Newsleatures


3 26


a
L

e
n



2


4 Hole in one
5 To the point
6 Exchange
premium
SCottontail
8 Buddhist pillar
9 Type
measure
12 Retaliate
16 Bar it metal
18 Space walk
19 Double
22. Bone
23 Court
24. Menu item
25 Variety of
cotton
'7 Sully
30 You. Ital
3? Low boot
35 Frighten
37 Hades
40 Turkish
chambers
41 Upon
42. Weathercock
43 English river
45 Auto
48 Maybe


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from trhe Cwroll Righter In.titute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: This is a good day
to consider the various aspects of a new plan
you would like to put in motion You are able to proceed
toward your most cherished longings at this time. Look at
your personal desires and make decisions
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) It is best if you act quickly
now on a personal problem instead of casting it aside Getting
your health improved now is wise. Be calm.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Get ready for the coming
week by taking care of accumulated chores and then you have
extra time for more important matters Be wise.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Complete career work early.
Later ask friends the best way to improve your personal life.
Be sure to handle an important credit matter
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Forget a new
project you have in mind and complete career affairs that are
now facing you. Show that you are a person of integrity
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) You have many obligations to
take care of and should do this early in the day Think of new
ways to make relations with mate more inspiring.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Come to a better
understanding with friends early in the day Use your intuitive
faculties for best results Do nothing of a foolish nature
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) If you live properly
planetary-wise, you can get much accomplished in making
future plans Know where you are headed. Think
constructively Relax tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Attend to personal matters
early in the day. Later contact an expert and get advice on
monetary matters Avoid the limelight tonight
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Obtain the data you
need before going into a project that means much to you
Attend the social and make a good impression on others.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Now you are able to
think out a direct course to follow instead of angling so much.
Handle personal affairs well before you try to expand
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Career affairs need your
personal attention at this time Don't let a civic matter worry
you Be sure to show more courtesy to others.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Make sure you study all details
of a new project before putting it in operation, Renew your
interest in the social side of hfe


7hess Bridge
By LEONARD BARDEN by Vl-.OR MOLLO
I Deale: East: Both Vul.
I North
10 7
- --.- J 8 2
.A K 8 5 2
South
*AKQJ7642
AK8
,V A 3
West North East South
West leads the 04 to dummy's
8 and East's 09. Declaer wins
vL and lays down the #A on which
,______..._____ __ hast t.airows a diamond.
,-.',, How should South play ?
White mates in two moves. ANALYSIS: Declarer has a
againstt any defence iby M. S. losing diamond a'-id a losing heart
Locker). and though dummy has two win-
Par times: 30 seconds, problem ners on which to discard tVnem,
master; 1 minute, problem therv ara no communications
expert; 3W minutes, good; 8 betWen the two hands.
minutes, average; 20 minutes, Since the o2 and 03 are on
minutes, average; ovce. viewrc West's 04 must ba a
singleton. That being so, declarer
h* S can make certain of his con-
7hess Solution tract regardless of the distri-
bution ot the other suits.
1 Q-R5, B moves; 2 Kt-B7 or When the South stand was
Kt-Q4 mates accordingly. dealt to Boris Koytchou, who
has played both for France and,
more recently, for the U.S., he
can ed the 4K and continued
with the +2, throwing in West.
I Whether West returned a heart
I i^ ror a club, Koytchou would get
SI I to dummy.
West East
4 41093 *--
Q953 '8 842
I0! l o4 XOKQ109765
F p I Ii&JJ9643 Q107
S- In exch'.ige far a trump trick
I p Ihe needn't nauve lost, Koytchou
gained access to two winners that
were beyonri his reach.


No. 7.3818 y TIM McKAV
Acroa
1. Do without money entire)
(4. 2. 3)
6. ExS found In lovable
circumstaneem. (3)
4. Charm. 4.i)
V. Hoarl"assa Nlure. (4-1)
it. Encountered. (3)
12. Messenger. (6-8)
1. Thib entails 6pirlital dealn..
(ft. 3)
S. Hand carts. (7)
). The lady. (4)
1. Cooked In the oven. (4)
2. Complying with a demand.
(8)
Down
1. Thio is not likely to appeAt
to highbrows. (3, 6)
t. The boy may come from
Russila. (4)
3. The owner of this is tall
and broad. (4. 5)
4. Mtierly. (4)
5. Irritable. (5)
7. Told the truth t the pollter.
(3)
I Len and arms. ()
IS. Firxhtened. (6)
3. SmIll wa t i IS

4 C ontin-


branetes.
~. SnoO
(4)
P. roPve
v I ctour. t
0out. (3) 'atrd..'l awlr"


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-10


Rupert begins to follow the tracks which lead
up and over a low hill. Before he can reach
the crest he hears shrill shouts for help from
beyond. "That sounds like Jack I he
exclaims, breaking into a run. Once over the
hill he is alarmed at what he sees. The frozen
surface of a pond is badly cracked, and
floundering in a hole in the ice is Jack Frost.


"Rescue me, someone I he shouts. Help I
Help!" Then he catches sight of the little bear
running towards him at top speed. Quickly I
Get me out I" he squeals. Don't be
frightened, Jack I" calls Rupert. It's only
shallow water "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


REX MORGAN, M.D.


JUDGE PARKER


Dal Curtis


Paul Nichols
SHE SAID THAT HER THIS DOESN'T
BROTHER DOES NOT SOUND LIKE A
WANT TO SEE YOU... GOOD TIME TO
UNDER ANY CIRCUM- RUN A GALLUP
STANCES! AND THAT POLL ON YOUR
SHE DOESN'T WANT A POPULARITY,
TO SEE YOU AGAIN 'JqMR. DRIVER!


I APARTMENT 3-Gi '. LB Ala Fx 'otk I

APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


BY THE WAY---ABOUT YOUR
Ii
' Y THEWA
MAID--.EVELYN! IS SHE AROUND?
THERE'S A COUPLE THINGS I
WANT TO ASK HER, TOO'

UNFORTUNATELY,
I \SHE'S NOT HERE!
fti


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


SUCH A CHINTZY LITTLE I'M AFRAID YOU'VE
SWINDLE...I HOPE MY WATCHED TOO MANY
NEXT ASSIGNMENT 15 TV THRILLERS ABOUT
MORE EXCITING/ DEATH-DEFYING
REPORTERS.'

{'

II! r^


"WMAT 010 YOU MAKE HERM OFO?
Ow SHF PROLY FIXIN'I/MI
STUFFEd WITM C4*OTS/*


Par time 28 min


E:a Ia


I


eotures 3-25


(











The Tribune --- Saturday, March 23, 1974
__-__"__- _'"V --


ENGLAND-

TOTTER

AFTER

AMISS

CENTURY

(I OR( I ij\, \ ( ;uyana
I ngland had lost 5 wickets for
276 runs at lunch today on the
second day ot lihe tourth test
at i against We(st Indies
I n tlaid oplcner Dlennis
A.ii, as out tfor 118 IS. caught
tc'hilndl ,it n Bc cc,

Kcith t lletchr was also
lajpped up hieinnd (il Julien
tlui 4 1
ln'l (Greig swas 21 not out
antl Alan Knott ( no ouill
At \1 Ise oi t pIla lestcrdlay,
I ngland were 2c 18 lr 2
I n land, hail, iIn ncci ot i a
kwin in tll is imat lch in order to
return to iPot of Spain lor the
final test all stquiiare. owed their
close it pliy total mail\ to
A\ns,, and their skipper, Mike
Dcnn c-ss who shared in a
second wicket stand of 87 after
Bernard Julien had dismissed
(eo tt Bo cott tor 15 with
onili 4 1 ruins scored.
Rain prevent d IliCe start
until I 1 45 I AP)

AUSSIES ON TOP


Alt(KLAN)., Ncew /ealand
\ustralia looked set ltti
lictori mcir \'cw /caland after
The .c icnd di I's pla in the
third and tinal test betwccn Ihei
Itwo countries teIoday
Bctorc a rec'c)rd I 'New
/eai.land cricket cr1dowd ci
34.000, Atistiaia scored 330
tom ninte In their second mnimp's
a l.il in 43 1
I lihe\ had c'ticm r disin ssels !
the \cw /.caland Ilist inninmi's
I cr 112
Outstanding plaici was han
Recpath, who scoicd 150 1no()
uit s .Australia battered thec
New Zealand attack.
I the nori.mill\ dcco'rucs
lmlni cspherc l f 1 rick tl niitcth
w,.i, disitrhecd w lhcln ,I nu,ie
slr kc r sirmilt-id ad cross tIhe
pilch, hurdldcl ;i I ncc and
ilhs.ippearcd L rolnm sighli
So res Nes /c'.ccnd 1 12
Listcraim tit 221i and i ii iccr cclomc'


get help."


You're not alone.
Thousands suffer the
toui menit of
vadgin Il tc rectal it( h.


MARK FONDAS. Bahamas Table
Tennis Association's singles champion
continues to dominate that division
and on Wednesday captured the
coveted BTTA trophy defeating Reg
Berthiainme 21-11, 21-15 and 22-11 in
ihe association's winter open
tournament.
Fondas breezed through the early
rounds of the popular men's singles
beginning with a 21-11, 21-17 victory
over Tony Lockhart in the quarter


I A5>"l i'-"


These i jreas nc, (It pLr. I( < ui -e.
i hat's BiCOZ/Nt (Say it "By-Co Zein'.") This medical
fot nmula Qulets yorl iitcje to ( i Lt(ch. lFven pi oniott's healin(j of
inmftanmed tissue.
Find out. Just ask you drugijqst about BiCOZENE,


THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
P. 0 BOX 6027 PHONE 2-2351


Nassau, Bahamas.


finals. In the semi finals, he found
Sammy Gardiner determined but came
out on top 21-17, 15-21 and 21-9.
Berthiaume earlier on had
over-powered Ednol Smith in the
semi-finals but against Fondas he
fought a losing battle.
Fresh from earlier games, Fondas
attacked beautifully forcing his
opponent always on the defensive. His
wide-angled shots drew Berthiaume
away from the table thereby setting


LARRY'S


THE


him up for Fondas' humming winners.
The class 'B' competition was the
overall crowd pleaser featuring the
same old timers and players who
participate at their places of work. A
large congingent was present from
B.E.C. BaTelCo and Trust
Corporation.
Excitement peaked in the semi
finals when veteran Neville Wisdom
met Simeon Pratt and C. Debbage




BOSS


And St Bernard's triumph 11-5


By GLADSTONE THURSTON

I I I 11 \N )I R l arr>
I1 lumiest lmastecred the cur'cl
ihill and uiscd it c ftl ctivclx tio
silence ('Carroll's ood Stloic on
twoi lilts CIver three innings of
rclicl pitching paving the way
cli S Bernard's 11-5 triumniph
in tlhe first of last night's
double header.
Replacing Keith Ford on the
mound in the top of the tifth
with the score tied at five all,
I uinqicm uestruck out seven ofn
Carroll's 13 ait bats without
allowingg an frcc passes.
Mlc'nwhilte in thie bottoni of
hitc lillth. stroI right fielder
Ilugh Bclhel lcitled losing
pilticr Kc'indal \McKc'/ic for a
i\co hi single dtccip intc centre'
lo li'inm si \ n iaIll .
I chid c( n.ichL Silnct Bain
descnriC'td the Saints ias being
oln Ihi warp.athl list night. "We
wcr' downim fti li'e ball gamices
so we tigie toir)tghil that swe
had to will and Sila on itop ()f
tlic scoc board. All thc gtluys
had blood in their eycs." het
11111d


Keitih I ird starts for St.
cHrn,nrd 's tonight wChen they
nccl ( itibank in lhc final ot ai
hlicclic wccekend oi the rookies.
C)ach -IBin sc',es tonightt as
hein g .i little diic'rcnt from
their Iive previous setbacks.
"hI le ilis knlow'v whit it is to
win and Il lhc\' will g tio do the

Making their presence felt
tir in tihe b httom ol tile sIcond
inning. St. Bernard's utiliz/ed
,1i rbi single and tcwo


opposition eimors to take a i3-0
lead.
With one down, rookie left
fielder I verette Neeley
chopped a single into right
field and moved to second on a
wild pitch to catcher Iloyd
Watkins. Walkins sent himn
home for the Saints' first run
giving McKen/ie his first hit of
the gamile.
Designated hitter Rudy
Levarity followed with another
single si//ling past the
outstretched glove of second
baseman LIlo(Id Taylor moving
Watkins to third.
Stealing second, Levaritl
was given an easy route lo
third when catcher Lester
Dean's relay went off target
into centre field. Watkins used
this error to scoice. Phillip
Saunders also was unable to
make an on taiget relay to stop
Levarity at third and hlie made
it 3-0 for the Saints.
Starter Oswald Beneby
found the top of the third
rough-going and saw his shut
out bid vanish as Carroll's
crossed the plate four times to
take the lead hy one.
Benehy issued a bases loaded
walk to short stop Charlie
"lu//> Moss scoring ('hris
Burrows. Marshall Cooper
pinch hitting for Saunders
found the gap between second
and third Ifor a two rhi single
that tied the score.
Tyrone Haven then replaced
Benchy only to meet Leon
"Apache" Knowles who drove
him deep into left or I thlie
fourth run.
Rhi's hy Bethel and C('edric
Johnson gave the Saints a short
lived lead that was once again
threatened as C(arroll's tied up
in the following frame.
Coach Bain then brought on
the cannon. Turnquest picked
up two strike outs of the four
hatters he faced in the top of
the fifth that set the stage for
St Bernard's winning rally.
A\s Iie Saints moved ahead
h\ two on Bethel's rhi', Ivan
(;aitor replaced McKenzie on

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


I e imounllld mti l II\ i, ssue ,
costll sVild pilc.h I t \ccK' ,i nd
Bethel scored his second rIun 1 I
the gamlc
Though \c-k silimck oiil
(lodvii BIL L l-min contlilncId tIIh
rally hy bh Itini' ,1 single into
the out field.
Wild pitches troim (caltor
we re translni cd into t o wo
more runs bciore thi: end camee
in that mmam immioth ineiing.
Young rookie sli(it stoli .\ndre'
Wood singled in Ihe ele'Centh
run
Top mound pcIrlori mIiic, b
Turnqucsi kept (I Iiiill's in
check for the ictmindiirc l cl tlic
niiach.
Coach Bin had .i lot iof
respect loi Tirniqucst' "lie hias
the experience. HCI has hccni
around lth leguoe L oi a long
time and moreover lie piiched
in Wichita. So in a situations
like that. x oui cian c ll in
Larr ."
Though his armi rai\c himi a
little tloui le "it held up
pretty go)od and now I Ieel like
I could throw anotlh- l tclt or(
three inning s.T lie' saIdt
following the win "I Ic t like I
started thec iini -


c,.ucl .4
l Ilit kc 4 2

II\ ,ilin

t \Kl (t)| I ".%


I I L',ic


( ,i ilic i r

I it ( r k


P'ctc Bc'lllci's two rbhi
double into riihtl fieldI in he
sisi\t imniiiim hnltcd )Del Jline
SmIns ti .i (i-4 \ictor\ ot\c
(itihmink ( I ., acnd a halfI
gacme inim seccinl behind -Schlit/

Bill\ (Iillcit ht, worked ,
Iinnirgs bIt'ore heing rcliecdl
by Kirk Smith took the win
Basil Iall picked tip his first
loss oi tIhe se.'ason


QUIZAIR WINS


DONCAS.I' R Qui/air
won the Irish Sweeps I incilnh
Handicap today.
Somersway was second and
Anak Malaysia third
holders of Irishli Scweepstake
tickets who got Qui/air in the
draw won first prizes of 50,000
pounds or $1 15,000 each.


ROBERT SLATTER and
Eloise Lockhart have been
nominated by the Bahan:-s,
Golf Association for the
Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Spor s
sportsman/sportswoman of
the year award.

The B.F.A.S. will hold
their second annual awards
presentation at a
dinner/dance on March 30 at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
Bahamas' first major leaguer
Andre Rodgers, and Olympic
stars Jesse Owens and
Tommy Robinson will be the
guests of honour.


O ui/ ,ir w as rated .1 2 -t -1 I
shot hb\ the hookes

MI actor Role, runaway
tacourile at 3 to I never
showed among the leaders and
finished somcfewhere near the
hack of the 2l 0 runners (AP)


Slatter, the B.G.A.'s golfer
of the year had an even more
successful year in 1973 than
in 1972 when he was also the
Association's golfer of the
year and their nominee for
the B.F.A.S.' sportsman
award.
Included in his several
activities during the year were
I he B.G.A.'s amateur
cha mpionship, the
tournamnenl uof champions
and the club championship of
the South Ocean Golf Club
:ill of which lie won bh a
respectable margin.
Slater was the number


opposed Fony Lockhart.

Wisdom smashed his way pass Pratt
21-17, 21-13 and Debbage outlasted
Lockhart 21-14 and 21-10. In the
finals Debbage stopped Wisdom 21-15,
21-10 and 21-15 to win the title.
Fondas in the men's double teamed
up with Roy Smith to defeat Tony
Lockhart and Carlton Jones 23-21.
21-9 and 21-15 for that championship.
Fondas then partnered
with Ruth Castle for mixed
doubles victory over
Berthiaiume and Jenny Lumb
21-16. 21-12. 18-21 and
21-14.


The finals of the ladies
singles drew numerous rounds
of applause as Ruth Castle -
the defender played well to
hold the attack of the
Association's defending ladies
champ Lumb.
Lumb was unable to hit
effectively against the low
skimming chops of Castle
who has been the Bahamas'
champ since the early '60's.
Though inactive for a period
she was still regarded as one
of the top female players
around.
Wednesday, her consistent
defence easIly handcuffed the
youthful Lumb to the tune of
21-12, 21-11 and 21-8.
Diminutive Michael
Debbage of Queen's College
inspired by his father's
victory in the class 'B' played
a steady game to defeat
Government High's Basil
Barnett 21-9, 21-18 and
21-10 to win the high school
division.
Plans are now afoot for a
return invitation match
against the Freeport
Wanderers Table Tennis Club
within the next few months.
The Nassau team will be
defending the trophy which
they won last month in a
match played in the Camelot
Room of the King's Inn
Hotel.
The Nassau Squad of
Berthiatme, Smith, Kendal
Mortimer. Gardiner. Fondas
and Debbage won that match
6-0
Work out sessions continue
Monday and Wednesday
nights beginning 7 o'clock at
the Gambier House.


one qualifier for the Bahamas
team which competed for the
Hoerman Caribbean Cup held
in Jamaica. This was the
seventh time he represented
the Bahamas in this
international competition.
Eloise Lockhart when not
flying around the world as a
stewardess works hard at her
golf game and in 1973 won
the B.G.A.'S ladies amateur
champions ip.
She also won a spot on the
Bahamas ladies team which
travelled to St Croix to
compete for the C.M.P.
Trophy which is contested by
leams from several Caribbean
countries and the Bahamas.


I'm a better fighter now, says Foreman


CA RA(CAS (;ercmgc
Foremlan says s I's a ielter
fighter now than he swas i ie
night he smllashed Joe Iii/-li
to the callVas 1si x tilincs ,ind
won the world heas) \\c cihl
boxing title
"I like to think 'l' c
progressed sonime. II oirini
said before working out mi0 Its
title defence ,iga:nst Ken
Norton Tuesday niuiht
-"I feel that I can dI o
everylling a fight er should he
able to do in tlhc ring"
"I think I've pinc\ed
myself,'" cointecred Noi Itoil.
who gained a itle shot iltci
winning and losing close tights
with Mulihaniunad All "I think
anybody. should take inc'
seriously ."
Foreman iss taking \orlon
seriously'
"I think it's gonna he a good
fight," the championim said.
"Norton's a good fighter You
can't take that aswa\ hiim t Ie
works hard. lie wants to i."
Foreman is ruled a 3-I
favorite for the light, which
will be held at the indoor
Poliedro at 9:30 p.mn. EST.
Norton has concluded his
gym work and his plans for the
weekend were to "sleep. rest,
go over by the pool and flirt "
"If Norton's not working
out, he might as swell come to
our workouts," cracked )ick
Sadler, Foreman's trainer "Hel
night get some more strategy
Norton admitted he would
like to work out someni more.
but his trainer and managers
decided against it. In the past,
Norton has trained right up the
day before the fight.
"I don't know what advice
he's getting but why change a
man before the most important
fight of his life?" Sadler
mused. "Why should a than


change' aI\llnthing illuti' been
stic c 'sstul '"
\s for his ai ice:c too
1 oicnan. Sidle '.ii 'VWhIene
tll1.' I' ll II mn 's I'll ii p l liii oil
thc lbak andi tIell hiim. "keep
\ 0111 C 1\ 1 o I lin ."
IBob Hiln, one ol \orltons
cc -ImIItnagcIrs. said N\tI oin's
Ic in!i work cwas stoppeId becausSC
it \~s I cared he mighl hccoinC
o c tI it llicd
"I like lo workk." foreman
id n o i i's, plain i o I Olk oit
i unlil \I oinda.i\ "1 like lo blie
doing Something ."
I lie chinlplon also said he
ouldc like' on sarI fighting
mnore "but I don't makc those


decisions. TIhe cicCM ) m tight
lihe mnore ione \ t you'll make "
And there is lot oif monc's
o n th e' line to i I l ,itll
l ucsday niglln A \iclot \c will
set up a tight against All. J
tight that will Ie w c orll about
m5 million Io each man
All is scheduled Ito anrive
\londlay anld hlanle the
hbc I wc een-roundsr cnmnlromieniary
ol the fight tor television
ihe weigh-in also prohabhl
ccill he held M1onda inistad ol
the day ol the light. Forcinan
expected to weigh between
220 and 225 and Norton 2!3,
\hi;ch would he the highest oh
his career


64 bid for golf glory


OVI R (4 golIcis ice oil
toilol o \ci hCgt I t lm.in g a i.
seeing t lo honours In l th
Bahadldniasd Bc''erage ii (lissic
being pla cJ at ith South1
Ocean C(oll Course
Supcerviscd by the Nesw
Prove ide nce div ision ot the
BahaInas (iolt Association, this
ourinamenet is a inedal one
with full handicap allowance.
It is open to all golfers.
According to tournament
director, this will be a "'get to
know \iour fellow ineniher"
event as ladies and juniors have
been paired with the men and
the regular golfing "buddies"
have been separated as tar as
possi ble
In addition to the three
awards for 'A'. 'B' and 'C'
flights and Ist. and 2nd. gross
and net for ladies and juniors,
there will be special prizes for
the longest drive on the first
and 16th holes as well as
nearest the pin competition on
the par three fourth and I Ith
holes.


\ lliotughi ii s t 1 pi1nnIai0 a
tun cvcnj golf rutls illt be
stiictl\c entcLorcetd starting with
penalties f or lal arrivals
h i00 R I)Iumcmii. \\ Vt-riiiitick.
I' Ih sl\ik ) Vaindcrp cil.
A 10 W th irton. I. I..
\L l ad.l n. -. \\hallis. S. (.ihbson Jr.
8:20 I'. Tirclli. W. la hlor. J.
Virgil, Ii. Hicia iart'.
K:30 J. iDuicomhe, 1). I cuni, C'.
Smilh Jr. I l)an
1:40 R. Veltn,. A. Aitken. R.
I urnquest, W. Bethellc.
M: 50 I. \Morer, I.'arker, ('.
New'\\r Jr.. S \. Smith.
.001) I. liitler, M. I ockiart, J.
N,-\eMr\ Jr H. .1. eniauminiiie
i O 10 R. Slater. I. Brth'el, it.
Sa\,\ er. 'I ephurn Jr.
9:20 M. laslor. '. Iephurn, B.
Iliniggs. (. Cash.
:3 0 I.. (ihsoin, \%. Pratt. (;. K.
Snmilth. I AIderlev Jr.
4:40 H. Smith, C. Cooper, R.
lliggs Jr.. M. Hamilton
t:50) /. Stubhbs, (t. Scaly, I.
James. I Roberti.
10:00 V. Pro.sa. R. A.
McSweeney, I Gibson Jr.. S.
Biuinett.
10:10 V. Lockhuart, 1). IHephuni
Jr.,C. L.unn Jr.. I Adderley.
10:20 W. Patton, T. Sands Jr., B.
Hephurn Jr.. M. Stuhhs.,
10:30 F. Higls (a. Flis. I). Rolhe
Jr,, J. Accula


FONDAS LEAVES HIS MARK ONCE MORE


i)tniiister 2 Nrewiort 0
I im.olin 2 Swansea 2
I'elcrhorough 2 Bury 2
Stot.kport 0 tIlerhlam I
I orquay 0 (;illinghim I .
Scottish I league
Division I
ATr United I Arhroalth 2
(*Il sde 0 Moriln 2
Dundec v. Hibernian- patpuwied.
I asi I it'r i) Iuldee Ilniled 2
I alkirk 0 Rulangers
IhIarts 0 Alhberduell 0
Mothiervel I l)uiifermline 0
I'atrick I whistle 2 C('lic O
St. Johnstone 3 I)umharlon 3
Division 2
Alhion Rovers 0 KRith HI
Alloa 3 Stranraer 2
Brechin 2 Stirling Alhion S
Clydehank 2 Queen's Park 0
Cowdenheath 4 Montrr .3
IForfar 3 Kilniarnock t
Queen of the S.I Airdrlg I
St. Mirren 2 Hamiloli 2
Stenhousemuir 3 1E'Stlftiln 2
REVSON FUNERAL
NEW YORK Funeral
services for race driver Peter
Revson, killed in a fiery ctrh
at Johannesburg's Kyalami
Circuit Friday, will be held at a
New York Funeral Home
Friday morning the fagMIy
said. (AP)


the




'Ii


-Burnley


hammer


Leeds

MIDDLESBROUGH
WIN PROMOTION

LONDON Burnley
hammered league leaders Leeds
United 4-1 at Leeds today and
threw the English soccer
championship race wide open.
Leeds, runaway leaders until
a few weeks ago, had their lead
cut again.
Liverpool won 1-0 at
Wolverhampton and are now
only four points behind with
two gaines in hand.
Leeds have 52 points with
seven matches to play and
liverpool have 48 points with
nine to play.
Liverpool have now gone 11
ganies without defeat, while
Leeds have lost three league
games in a month.
At the bottom end of the
standings, Manchester United
lost 0-1 at home to Tottenham
and appeared almost certain to
plunge into the Second
Division.
Meanwhile Middleshrough,
the team managed by former
World Cup star Jackie
('harlton. edged Oxford in the
Second Division and made sure
of promotion.
1 ven with eight games to
play, they cannot miss
finishing in the first three.
Leeds' sensational' defeat
was their first in the league at
home this season.
Fletcher started the
humiliation with a goal from
Doug Collins' free-kick in the
;7th minute. Allan Clarke
levelled the scores with a
header near half-time, hut
immediately Fletcher scored
again with a scissors shot,
standing with his hbck to the
goal.
Leeds mounted an all-out
ass' .t in the second half. But
the Burnley defence held out,
and in the 64th minute Collins
made it 3-1 with a curling,
dropping shot from the left
wing.
The Leeds defence looked
ragged and spread-eagled as
Burnlecy romped to victory.
Geoff Nulty scored the fourth
in the 69th minute.
Manchester United 0
Tottenham 1: The goal came'in
the 49th minute after one of
Martin Chivers' typical long
touch-line throws. The ball was
deflected by Manchester
defender Alex Forsyth and
Ralph Coates hit home a
powerful low drive. Sammy
Mellroy was unlucky with
three attempts to equalize.
30.278.
Division I
Arsenal 2 Matchlester c('ity
t cenilr.\ 0 1'R I
i'crhs 2 Ipswich 0
I ccrton 1 Chielsea 1
I.edJs 1 Iurmley 4
Manchester Utd 0 'rottenham I
Ne\\casllc I I.icester I
Nrwich 4 Stoke City 0
Shetlield United i West 11am 0
southampton 0 Birmingham 2
Wilverhaiinpton 0 Liverpool I
IDivision 2
Astn Villa 4 lc'rt.srnouth
Bilat kpool 3 Preston 0
l oltin 1 l.uton 0
('circitt t MillWt all .1
t'r'islal I'alace .1 ristol ('ly I
I ulham 2 Nottingham I 0
liil I it. 1 C0arisle 1
MidIll.'sh riulgh I O(ilord 0
Nills', ('tuniy i Wrst tSrcm. 0
(rient i0 Sheffield Wedne.auy )
Swindon 0 Sunderland 2

divisionn 3
Sitilikhu rn 4 liiurirnioulmth 3
lirigthton I Ihlddc'r riL -ld 2
| iristil ivcrs, 0 W ialsill 2
('Charlloii 2 ('ciambridge 0
(.cicsihy I V rcsxliin I
lialictas I Islynioulh 0
(idi.hni I lr-lreto td i
ic r1 Vale Aildcrsluit I
S"cllciport I Slihrewshiibry 0
I r miin erm I ('l 'nslvrrield 2
\atllccrd 4 Rtichbdalv 0
I iSiViS Ii 4
liarnslex .1 I xetvr 0
lrcniifrdi 1 \'orkingion I
i'iiestc-r 2 Sc unlllmuriir 0
tcolcllestrr 1 Maniisflield O


1


"The itching drove me crazy

and I was too ashamed to


I

DON'T MISS THIS





A dollar, that's all you pay for anything at

Nassau Jets football team raffle and dance.


This big event will take place at the
Gleneagles' Hotel, Thursday 28th March at

8:30 p.m. Admission is a dollar, any drink
that you want will cost only a dollar and

there are 12 chances of winning a super prize
in the big raffle. Dance all night to the
vibrating sounds of the Biosis Now.


Come on out have some great fun, who else

gives you so much these days for a dollar?


S NASSAU JETS

~i FOOTBALL TEAM

RAFFLE

DRAW AT NASSAU JETS TEAM DANCE

Thursday 28th March, 1974


- I c


spo1- 11 n O th e e I











The Tribune -- Saturday, March 23, 1974


16


Be a BIG WINNER


N am e ........................ ..... ...... .........

P 0 B o x . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
T telephone .. ... .. .................. .. ....... ......
Street Address ........ ....... ..... ...... ........


CLUES ACROSS:
1. In fighting records, may have a strong, fearsome reputation.
5. Role.
8. A pompous retired general will be avoided by poeple if,
when he talks, he always ---.
9. To excuse his inadequacy in a testing situation, a man may
well justify it by saying he'd never been a ------- sort of
person.
12. Sheep.
14. Should a proud man ----- playing tiddlywinks with children,
he's likely to feel secretly ashamed of it.
15. Performed.
16. Relate.
18. Airplane.
22 Fish.
23 In keeping race horses, a man may not care for this part of
things
24 ---...- selfishly is hardly typical of a thoughtful person.
25. An indulgent woman might enjoy seeing her pet poodle look
------ in its new basket.

CLUES DOWN:

2. At end of arduous season, having ------ his world title, racing
driver might naturally think about retiring.
3 On a crowded night club dance floor these days, couples
simply ------ in much the same place.
4 Where there's little ------ in a particular stock, there's little
hope of much profit.
6 Though he's been the barman for years, he could indeed be
.--... by an incoherent customer he's refused to serve.
7 Upon request to comment on it, father would probably have
----- his young daughter's appetizing-looking cake.
10. To a confirmed worrier, problems often ------ larger than
they really are.
11. Loaned.
13. Pasteurization of milk is ------- practiced as a prophylactic
measure against TB.
17. To a young man in a big company, the chairman's job might
seem a -------- one.
19. Watching a lad --- abstractedly at a log, you'd wonder
where his thoughts were.
20. In olden days, hearing the town crier's voice --------- out,
people would hurry to find what it was about.
2 1. Vegetables.
(SEE PAGE 6 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

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


ABUSED
AMUSED
BRUISER
CHIP
CHOP
CRUISER
EWE
HAKE
HANDY
HARDY
JET


LENT
LIVELY
LIVERY
LONELY
LOOK
LOOM
LOSE
LOVE
LOVELY
PART
PEAS


PLAYING
PRAYING
REGAINED
RETAINED
RING
RISE
RISK
SHOUTS
SING
SMUG
SNUG


SPOUTS
STAY
SWAY
TASTED
TELL
TESTED
WIDELY
WISELY


you outstanding performance. There is
no finer boat afloat for the money.
Made by a firm with over 20 years
experience. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat!!


...Enter the


ORAND


-IRULES

1 Solve The Tribune Prile Crc
a you would any f(rosword
a contest based on skill [e
each clue the word that be
de'iruiton Remember their
answer that is the best word
Only answers exactly
solution will be judged orre,
? The decision of the ju idges w
ill contestants taking pa t
aLnept that decision as a
Prtry In fairness to all, Th
no discus the contest
telephone with anyr ontesta


ossword Puzzle
puzzle This s
eter mine from
st fits the clue
e is only one
to fit the clue
matching the
Pt
ill be final and
must agree to
condition of
e Tribune will
by letter or
ant All entries


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


CRUISE IN THE SUN


The luxurious interior of this
rnagnificentORLANDO CLIPPER isthe
result of brilliant styling. It has
anodized metal frame with tempered
shatter-proof glass, full reclining seats.
The hull is time tested and will give


ORLANDO
CLIPPER

CUTLASS


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


SThe name means Performance in outboard motors. Top
speed, trolling speed economy, dependability, all the things
you want in an outboard motor. If ycru want a motor of
mid range size with ski motor speed, you want the MAURA UM R MPAN T
JOHNSON 50 with loop charging for more Horse-Power MAURA LUMBER COPANY TD.
with less fuel. Johnson, the one youreally need in these PHONE 24001 -24101
days of fuel crisis. P.O. Box N-8177, NASSAU


crossword puzzle. Entries received after
this time will not be accepted. This
newspaper is not responsible for any
entries lost or delayed in the mail.
5 A contestant may submit any number of
entries, provided the entry forms printed
in this newspaper are used.
6 Do not erase or write over your entries
Any entries containing erasures Or
write-oveis will not be judged Illegible
entries will riot be accepted.
7 The contest is open to everyone except
employees of The Tribune and members of
their immediate families, and employees of


Maura Lumber Company limited and
members of their immediate families
8 The winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
Orlando Clipper Cutlass de luxe model boat
with a 50 h.p Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value $4220 at Maura Lumber
Company). In the event of a tie the
winners will receive Tribune vouchers to
the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
Maura Lumber Company.


CROSSWORD NO 8


in a Clipper Cutlass


Ih


L A AJ fl "


q


I _


_ r


6


................~LS'8n"I 8:':~''':.."