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 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: April 3, 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.
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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: UF00084249:03584

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registeredd with Postmaster of Bahama fo r postage concemasons within the Bahamas.)


L1uh


Srithunt


VOL. LXXI, No. 111 Wednesday, April 3, 1974. Price: 20 Cents


It's


WORKS MINISTER Sinmecon
Bowe today announced ;
"substantial increase" in the ft'-iel
surcharge on electricity t he
third in four months.
Without the 2 cents per ut nit
increase the Bahamas Electric ity
Corporation will have no alternate ive
but to absorb a further S1.95 mill-ion
loss in fuel costs alone, Mr. Bowe t.),ld
the House of Assembly.
"The government has thought k Ing
and carefully about this. It realises,
how much it will affect priv ate
consumers, businesses, the hotel ..aid
other industries in New Providerm cc,
but, like most of the world, it is
caught in a situation it cannot control.
"When fuel prices decrease the futel
adjustment clause in the tariff provi ,Jes
for an automatic decrease in charges.
However, while the present siituat oon
continues we must all pay for tihe
power we consume," the Minister sLaid.
lie pointed out however that povner
costs for the Bahamian consumer w ere
still less than they might have been.
"With effect from January 1.1-473
the Corporation was able to enter into
a contract with the Bahamas Oil
Refinery Company 13 OR(CO) in
Freeport for thl supply of fuel a t a
very satisfactory price
"This contract. like all 'itherso its
kind, included an e'salatlon cda use
related to increased taxes imposed byt
the producing country, taken in t his
case to he Venezuela."
Mr. Bowe said it was this cla ise
which had given BORCO the right to
increase prices as they are increased by


Passengers

switch

safety

from QE2
Aboard the Sea Venture
Under clear, warm skies,
passengers from the drifting
British liner Queen Elizabeth
2 rode in lifeboats over gentle
ocean swells today to this
rescue vessel for an unschedul-
ed trip to Bermuda.
On that British island 250
miles to the northeast, an
official of the QE2's owners,
the Cunard lines, said a boiler
breakdown on the 65,863-ton
luxury vessel was caused by a
fuel oil leak into the water
system that feeds the three
boilers.
According to passenger
reports, the trouble also led
to the shutdown of a number
of the ship's services,
including the air conditioning
and refrigeration systems.
That made the water
supply unfit to drink. But
authorities emphasized that
the 1,630 passengers were
never in any danger.
Passengers coming aboard
the Sea Venture seemed in
good spirits. Some said they
enjoyed the unexpected
adventure.
The sea became somewhat
more choppy as the day wore
on, and one seaman on the
QE2 suffered an arm fracture
from the backlash of a line
securing one of the lifeboats.
Brian Cocup, deputy
managing director of Cunard,
flew from London to
Hamilton, Bermuda, to take
charge of getting the QE2
passengers home.
He said the Sea Venture
was due to dock in Bermuda
early Thursday. Two
chartered jumbo jetliners
were scheduled to fly the
QE2 passengers to New York
in two round trips.
Victor Matthews, the
Cunard chairman, sent a
letter of apology to all the
passengers and said their full
fare would be refunded.
The QE2's 940-member
crew is to remain on board
the crippled vessel until two
ocean-going tugs from New
York arrive Friday
AT

(Nassau Store Only)
SEE
SI MIOU SALE
NOW IN FULL SWING

MAN


ELECTRICITY PRICE


SOARS FOR THIRD


TIME THIS YEAR


the Venezuelan government, "but
steep as those increases have been.
they have been far less than the
Corporation would have paid had it
not the foresight to negotiate that
agreement." the Minister observed.
The Corporation was at present
paying $102.502 per long ton. Had it
been purchasing fuel from one of the
other major oil companies in the
Bahamas they could have been paying
as much as S112.00 a long ton, Mr.
Bowe said.
The Minister emphasized that there
will be no increase in the basic price of
electricity however.
Recapitulating the various tuel
increases with which Bl(' has had to
contend, Mr. Bowe said that in
October and again in December 1973,
he had to inform the IHouse of
increases in the electricity tariff for
New Providence.
At that time the cost of fuel had
risen from $2 1.78 per long ton paid on
December 31, 172 to S38.77 per long
ton on October 1, 1973.
"Based on information at our
disposal I forecast an increase in fuel
costs of not less than 15 per cent per
annum, but went on to state that it
could well be substantially more.
Little did I realise then how very much
more the cost would rise," Mr. Bowe
said.


I he result of the higher prices faced
by BH.C in 1973 and the fact that no
iiirease in the tariff had been
authorised during that year, resulted in
the Corporation having to absorb a
loss of S2.4 million for fuel alone.
The Minister said that by the time
lie made his communication to the
Spouse in December the price of fuel to
BEIt had risen to S50.84 a long ton
and it was clear that the rate of
increase was going to be much more
rapid than had been foreseen.
At that time he had stated that as
was being done in many countries of
the world, the government had agreed
that a "fuel adjustment clause" would
be added to the BEC tariff.
The purpose of this clause would be
to permit a surcharge to be added so
that if and when the cost of fuel did
come down. immediate consideration
would be given to the reduction in the
fuel surcharge.
The initial surcharge was /2 cent per
unit but the Regulation made at the
time limited future increases to 14 cent
per unit in any period of 30 days.
"Fuel prices continued to escalate
at an alarming rate," Mr. Bowe said.
By January 1, 1974 it had reached
S98.764 per long ton and since
February I stands at $102.502. This,
he declared, represents an increase of


Increase in crimemust



be reversed--Knowles


TillHE APRIL criminal l
S*.2ssion of the Supreme Court
o relied today. And chief f
Ju istice, the lion. Leonard JI
K- nowles, said he hoped the
p resent increase in serious
crlinmes will soon be reversed.
The Chief Justice expressed
h is sympathy to Governor
;, general Sir Milo and Lady
Sutitler prior to opening the
sessions and said the judiciary
"-vas shocked at the news of
Nl iss Emmaline Butler's
p a-ssing.'"
Before taking the first pleas
o f defendants listed for trial
d tiring this month's session,
C' hief Justice Knowles made a
brief comparison of the cases
tcI hbe heard and those taken
d during the January sessions.
He also noted that there are
2 46 cases for hearing during this
rrn-onth's sessions whereas there
%w-ere 24 in January. And, of
tlhiese, he said that there were
si x of murder compared to
thTree in January.
(Comnparng other offences,
he said there were I 1 armed
rco,)bbery cases to he heard this
nrtonath compared to four in
J .-iniiary. A decrease was shown


in rape trials for the April
sessions with only one
scheduled whereas there were
three during January.
tHe also noted that there
were no cases involving
possession of firearms during
the last session compared to
four for April and that seven
cases of burglary and
housebreaking are set down for
trial compared to four in
January.
Five cases of stealing are to
be heard the number also
representing the total amount
of stealing cases heard in
January, he said.
And, during this morning's
opening, the court granted hail
to Mrs. Malretha Rolle, a
young mother of three children
accused of the murder of her
husband, Thomas. on February
1.
Represented attorney J.
IHenry Bostwick, the woman
was granted bail in the amount
of S 1.500 by the (Chief Justice
following application bh
counsel.
Mr. Bostwick said that ihe
felt thie matter was
discretionary andil the court was


Woman killed on

way to her wedding


A NEW ZEALAND woman
oxi her way to marry a
3 ahalnian in Naples, Florida,
w- as killed in a plane crash on
January 31 about a week
bt-nfore the wedding.
Marie Henwood, 52, of
A. uckland, New Zealand, and
Cdiarles Taylor, 58, partner in
Ta ylor Industries, Ltd., were to
have been married in Naples,
Fla., on February 7. It would
have been the first marriage for
both of them.
The couple met in New
Zealand about five years ago
wr hen Mr. Taylor was visiting
A. ustralia and New Zealand.
T"Ftey had planned to get
nrarried, but because of Miss
HI enwood's elderly mother the
w wedding was delayed.


However, the wedding date
was eventually set for February
7, Mr. Taylor's birthday. Miss
Hlenwood was flying to Naples
Nw hen the Pan American
Airways 707 jet, on which she
was a passenger, crashed 3.000
feet short of the Pago Pago
airport during rainstorm.
Ninety-two people were killed.
The flight originated in
Auckland and was enroute to
Honolulu and Los Angeles.
Pago Pago is on one of the
seven islands of American
Samoa in the mid-Pacific. It
lies a little over a third of the
way between New Zealand and
the Hawaiian islands.
Mr. Taylor left the Bahamas
in April, 1973 to make his
home in Naples.


Blaze wrecks building


Fire destroyed a three-room
b-ilding at 2:15 a.m. today in
J ones Heights near Malone
Road East. The building was
occupied by a Haitian and was
reportedly owned by Mr.
A.- dam Monroe.
An unoccupied six-room
building was slightly damaged
by fire at 7:43 a.m.


this inorning. Francis
Farrington owned the building
which is situated on Mount
Pleasant Avenue, off Kemp
Road.

There were six bush fires in
the past 24 hours. All were
extinguished by the fire
department.


more than 460 per cent in 14 months
"Clearly government had to take
some action as the Corporation could
not be allowed to go bankrupt," the
Minister advised members.
At that point he paid tribute to the
steps taken by the Corporation to
reduce its own costs and absorb as
much as possible of the increasing
costs of supplies and materials which
went far beyond the fuel problems.
One of these measures, he
explained, was BEC's contract with
BORCO. It had been suggested in
certain quarters that some of the other
oil companies operating in the
Bahamas purchased oil from BORCO
to supply BEC.
"This is not so," Mr. Bowe stated.
Members would have seen in the
press recently that the oil embargo
against the United States had been
lifted by most of the A-ab oil
producing countries, that there were
possibilities that oil production will be
increased and that these countries had
frozen the price of oil for three
months.
"Hopefully, we have seen the last of
the big increases in fuel prices but
there is as yet no reason to believe that
oil prices are going to fall by any
marked amount," the Minister
observed.
He urged consumers to conserve
electricity and so minimise their bills.
"I hope that members of the public
will understand the reason for this
increase in the surcharge which brings
no profit to BEC but merely allows
the Corporation to pay its fuel bills,"
Mr. Bowe said.


Post Office

rule

changes
THE Ministry of Transport
announced today a change in
the Post Office rules,
permitting the Postmaster to
pay a commission on stamps
up to the value of 36 cents.
The rule will come into effect
tomorrow.
The rule states that "sales
will be restricted to the values
between one cent and 36 cents
and not less than a sheet of
100 stamps of any value will be
sold to any stmap vendor "
At the present time. Post
Office rules restrict tl'e
Postmaster from paying starip
vendors a commission otn
stamps above the value of 15
cents. A spokesman in the Post
Office Department said that
the amendment is expected to
encourage stamp vendors to
carry a full selection of stamps
in the future.
This year's Jul\ issue of
stamps will feature for the first
tune two new denominations.
A 21-cent stamp will depict the
white-tailed tropic bird and a
36-cent stamp will depict the
Bahamian parrot.


not restricted in allowing his
client bail considering the
situation.
She is pregnant and receiving
medical treatment and has
three "infant children" to care
for, he said. And he said that
the case arose from a family
quarrel and that "these
circumstances warrant some
serious consideration be given
her."
The court granted the
application on "humanitarian
grounds."
Of the six cases of robbery
to be heard, two of them
involve women defendants.
Also pleading not guilty this
morning to murdering Ricardo
Rolle was former hospital
nurse, Princess Hanna, 43.
The charge followed an
incident taking place on
December 10 on Fleming
Street.
Also standing trial for
murder is Michiah Shobek,
t), accused of killing Irnin
BHernstein on January 18.


New TV


ISLE TELE VII)I 0
INTERNATIONAL (iTi) is
seeking a government licence
to operate a unique TV system
for the Bahamas that is
workable and economic, one of
its American inventors told
The tribune today.
Texan Errol Fry, a director
and business consultant for the
Bahamiav firm, said that the
system deveolped from space
satellite e technology could be
operational within twelve
months and had advantages
that far outstripped any other
system presently being
considered by Government.
At present government is
also considering a system by
Westinghouse called TCOM,
which has been experimenting
with a huge 250,000 cubic feet
tethered balloon at High Rock,
Grand Bahamas.
But TCOM can only deliver
one Channel TV (Channel 11),
whereas, says Mr. Fry, iTi can
deliver seven separate channels
ot colour T.V, using a new
process. What is known as the
Skyway System employs
high-frequency, low wattage
signals for "line-of-sight"
transmissions with localized
UHF rebroadcasting and then
conversion at the point of an
existing receiver's TV set.
In December last year iTi
patented its process known


'FUND

CASH

WENT

VIA

BAHAMAS'
A former managing
director of the Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank told
the Mitchell-Stans jury today
in New York that Robert
Vesco's $200,000 con-
tribution to the Nixon
re-election fund came from a
Luxembourg bank via the
Bahamas.
The government Witness,
Peter (itoredaio, testified at
the conspiracy trial of former
US Attorney General John
Mitchell and former US
Commerce Secretary Maurice
Stans.
The government today
wound up its month-long case
against the two former
American Cabinet ministers
who are accused of trying to
impede a US Securities and
Exchange Commission
investigation of Vesco in
return for the secret
campaign contribution in
1972.
Giordano said the
contribution to Nixon's
campaign fund followed an
intricate route from a
Luxembourg bank through
banks in the Bahamas and
New York.
He said that Vesco bought
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank, and a Vesco aide,
Richard Clay, told him on
April 5, 1972 to transfer
$250,000 cash to Barclays
Bank in New York, taking it
from the account of the
Overseas Development Bank
in Luxembourg. Girodano
said he followed the
instructions the next dav
He said he did not know
whether Vesco ever repaid
the Luxembourg bank from
his personal funds. He said
there were many transactions
in the Luxembourg account
at the Bahamas bank that
were as large or larger than
the $250,000 transfer.
Earlier testimony was that
two Vesco aides delivered
$200,000 in $100 bills to
Stans on April 10, 1972
three days after the effective
date of a law requiring that
such be reported.
Vesco gave another
$50,000 openly to the Nixon
campaign.
Another government
witness, Joyce Barbour, a
former assistant to the
treasurer of the finance
committee to re-elect the
President, testified that she
delivered a cashier's cheque
tor $200,000 to Vesco on
Feb. 13. 1973 as a refund of
his contribution.
Mitchell and Stans are
charged with conspiracy,
obstruction of justice and
periury.
The government called 40
witnesses since the trial
opened on March 4.


Riot gas



halts Vesco



protest

SAN JOSE. COSTA RICA The civil guaid used riot gas
Tuesday to keep students protesting extradition reforms, now
called the "Vesco Law", from backing into the Legislative
Assembly (Congress)
The estimated 2.000 students marched through the a1 ntown
area and up a hill to the assembly building where r. lbtresw
rocks, breaking five windows. They calledd "Sover-m \.', es.
Yankees no" and "Vesco No" during the two-hour
demonstration.
The students and opposition inhtical leaders say the
extradition reforms, signed last week ib President Jo,-s Figueres
after approval by the Assembly, protect fugitive I.S. financier
Robert L. Vesco
Vesco avoided lie trial of former Attornry General John
Mitchell and ex-Commerce Secretary Maurice Stans, in which he
was a co-defendant, by staying outside the United States


Costa Rican courts last year
turned down requests for his
extradition on charges that he
illegally used telegraph wires to
fraudulently make an alleged
$200,000 unreported donation
to the Nixon re-election
campaign. The federal
Securities and Exchange
Commission has accused him
of a $224 million mutual funds
fraud.
A court in the Bahamas,
where he also spends much of
his time, also ruled in Vesco's
favour on an extradition
request.
POLITICAL ASYLUM
The new extradition laws
refer to the "right of political
asylum" and list 14 cases in
which extradition will not be
granted.
At one point in the
demonstration students
expelled from the group
Congressman-elect Rodolfo
Piza of the rightist National
Independent Party. He has
opposed the extradition
reform.
But students also criticized
organizers for "permitting the
free participation of extreme
leftist elements"
Earlier a member of the
governing National Liberation
Party accused "foreign hands
and reactionary forces" of
inciting the numerous
demonstrations against the law
and the Legislative Assembly
said it would ask for an
investigation.
U.S DENIAL
The U.S. Embassy in a
written statement said it
"categorically denies inciting
or encouraging publicly or
privately protests of any type
against the new law."
It said it would "accept and
would be eager to work with
the proposed investigation of
his I Vesco's) activities in Costa
Rica."
Security minister Fernando
Valverde in a radio and
television broadcast blamed the
demonstrations on frustrated
politicians who want to
interfere with plans for the
inauguration of President-elect
Daniel Oduber, also of
National Liberation. Ma\ 8


'Talk to

Mitchell'

NEW YORK F. Donald
Nixon told a jury Tuesday that
when a lawyer for tinanci'e
Robert Vesco asked him to
give a message to his brother,
President Nixon, he suggested
the lawyer contact John
Mitchell instead.
"1 never talked to my
brother about anything. John
Mitchell was the man I was
told to talk to," Donald
Nixon testified.
The 59-year-old brother of
the President appeared as a
government witness at the
conspiracy trial of former
Attorney Gen. Mitchell and
ex-C('ommerce Secretary
Maurice Stans They are
accused of impeding a
Securities and Exchange
Commission investigation of
Vesco in return for Vesco's
secret $2,0 00 cash
contribution to the President's
r -'lection cam ',ai,.s
l)onald Nixon, now a Vice
President of Marriott Corp., a
r staurant and hotel chainum, said
that Howard Cerny. a Vesco
lawyer he'd known for 10
%ears. called on him at his
hotel just prior to the 1972
election
"lie told me there had been
a $200.000 contr bution to my
brother's campaign and that an
Sl ( investigation was in
progress which would very
likel. expose the contribution,
and htie wanted to get that to
the President.''
Nixon said he told Cerny
that that would be impossible
because his policy was never to
take anything directly to his
brother.
"I made it very plain to
(crtn that I did not want to
get involved in any way with
anything to do with the Vesco
case," Nixon said.
lie said Mitchell's name
came up. but he didn't know
whether hlie or Cerny
mentioned it. At any rate he
said he told Cerny he ought to
see Mitchell


system could give seven channels


as the FORBSAT process itn
the Bahamas, and Mr. Eugene
Knowles, former head of
BaTelCo and iTi's executive
\ice president and general
manager, said that the
invention of a "synthetic
radiation belt" process of using
line-of-sight propagation was
the only existing sure was to
cross a large archipelago span
with high quality television.
He added that the Comsat
Telstar system was identical ini
method, but was contained in a
radiation belt 22,300 miles out
in space and that it would
probably be 10 to 15 years
before home antennas would
be developed to the point of
directly receiving TV from
such satellites.
In the FORBSAT process
the TV radiation belt uses two
broad and separate bands of
UHF in a form which is not
usable by the home TV set.
The company proposes to sell
a converter (known as a
Microverter) and a small
bow-tie antenna to the viewer
for $185 (a one-time charge)
which allows the viewer to
hook up to the iTi system.
The Microverter, which
converts, the UHF signal to
VHF, allows the viewer choice
of either VHF (normal TV
service) or iTi's seven channel
service.


ERROL FRY


But tIhe viewer to use the iTi
service mLust purchase a
televideo "key to operate the
Microverter. The "key"
changes each week of
programming, and will retail
for $5.95 a week. ($2.25 of
that amount will go to
Government, with the rest
going to the firm).
But the viewer also gets a
"30-day money back
guarantee" policy covering the
Microverter in addition to its
normal one year product
warranty, said Mr. Knowles. If
he is not satisfied with the
quality of his reception, he can
return the converter within 30
days and get his money back.
Mr. Fry said that the seven
channels that would be offered
to Bahamians would be the
three major US networks


( NB-channel 7, ABC-channel
10. and CBS-channel 4) from
Miami, an independent MNiani
channel 6 (mainly Spanish
language), one channel for
ZNS-TV in Nassau. a
Pa n-C('arribean network
channel, and another
independent Miami one
(channel 23) and 6 additional
channels for educational TV in
schools throughout the
Bahamas, for medical TV and
for other uses.
Thus. said Mr. Fry, the
Bahamian has full freedom to
choose what channel he wishes
to view. but with TCOM the
viewer gets what is fed him by
Westinghouse Broadcasting
Corporation.
"It's an unbending iTi
policy." said Mr. Fry, "that
there will be no modifications,
deletions, insertions, altera-
tions or censorship in the
iTi channels carried. The
programmes will be carried in a
form exactly as emanating
from the broadcaster." He
stressed that iTi was only a
carrier, not a programmer like
Westinghouse. Nor would it
have advertising rights or
control for the public
programmes, "iTi system
totally emphasizes the freedom
of the individual viewer," said
Mr. Fry.
He also pointed out that for


no investment and merely for
giving ii a licence to operate
government got a handsome
return namely: seven channels
of colour TV, free use of a
channel for a national network.
programming and advertising
control over a Pan-Caribbean
channel together with over
91.7 percent of the local,
Pan-Caribbean and American
advertising income.
Added to which
Government could consider use
of low light level television
cameras hooked to the
tethered balloons on the 15
selected sites in the Bahamas.
This facility could be used as a
means of police detection of
our waters from a central
control, and radio frequency
bands within the system could
help in air-sea rescue work
The capital outlay to link up
all the islands to a national
network is estimated at $4.5
million, but the work would be
undertaken in four phases.






l


A REC


A REMINDER 70
CUSTOMERS
PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAY. IRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATELY!!

CO OUDLY'S -F'TAST &
EYS MT, ROYAL AVE,


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


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IN K-










2 The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3, 1974


The Sting, Jack Lemmon and Glenda take Oscar honours


I need

sister,

says

Hearst girl
SAN FRANCISCO The
Hearst Corp. has announced it
had banked four million dollars
to be spent on a food
distribution programme it
Patricia Hearst's kidnappers
release the girl unharmed
within one month.
The announcement came as
Patricia's sister Vicki made an
appeal for her release.
"I need my sister." said
Vicki, 17, in an open letter to
the Symbionese Liberation
Army.
"The SLA says they are
acting in response to the needs
of 'the people.' Well. I'm part
of the people and I have a very
great need."
The SLA claims
responsibility for the Feb. 4
abduction of Patricia, daughter
of newspaper executive
Randolph Hearst.
The Hearst Corp. had
promised Feb. 22 that if
Patricia were released
unharmed, it would provide 4
million dollars for the stood
programme demanded bN the
kidnappers.


43 cloud)
34 clouds
52 clouds
61 sunny
59 clear
82 clouds
72 cloudN
86 sunny
88 clear
55 overcast
64 arablee
68 l doud
70 sunny
66 clear
59 cloudN
0 clear
50 SUnIIV

46 clear
6 ,.lear
84 cl.,ud
54 clear
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25 clear
86 clear
5;7 clo)udy


LOS ANGELES The Sting. a tale of
two con men trying to fleece a big-time
racketeer in 1936 Chicago. won seven
oscars including 1973's best picture at the
46th academy awards last night
Jack Lemnmon, the guilt-ridden
businessman driven to arson in Save the
Tiger, and Glenda Jackson, the
acid-tongued divorcee on a Furopean
binge in A Touch of Class, ere named
best actor and actress.
Other awards for Universal Studios'
The Sting went to director (;corgc Roy
Hill and writer David S. Ward
Supporting acting awards went to
atum I I \,'ej the pint-si/ed confidence
imss of Paper Moon, and John flousemian.
the steel-minded law professor of Iihe
Paper Chase


The Boston-born, Harvard-educated
Leminon became the first actor in the
460-ear oscar to win two categories in
acting. HIe won in 1955 as best supporting
actor in Mr Roberts.
Miss Jackson won in a sophisticated
comedy contrasting to the heavy
dramatics in Women iin Love, which won
her the oscar in I'70 fhe English actress
is making a film in Rome, and the award
was accepted b> her director, Mel Frank.
The supporting acting awards
honoured youth and age. the 70-ish
Houseman contrasted with the 9-year-old
Miss O'Neal. but both won oscars in their
first screen roles
The audience saluted the trail,
83-year-old comic: (roucho Marx as he


received an honorary oscar for his
contributions to film comedy.
Young Marvin Hamlisch was a triple
winner in the musical category, winning
for best score The Sting, original dramatic
score The (Way We Were) and best song,
title song of The Way We Were.
Film maker Francois Truffaut was a
popular winner for best foreign language
film with his movie about a movie, Day
For Night.
Millions of television viewers got
more than they bargained for. As David
Niven was introducing Elizabeth Taylor
to present the "Best Picture" award, a
streaker dashed across the stage. "That's a
hard act to follow." Miss Taylor
commented.


Pompidou death leaves




France with election fight

PARIS I rance today fa:icc'cd the prospect of a fierce ..
clectiont battle t following the sudden death of Presidendst x-
Cac ri.,,r Ponmpidou the Republic',, President since June i .%
20, 1c sQ who died last niht -it
Premier Pierre Messmer sutnmoned government ministers to a
meeting today to make arrangements for Pompidou's funeral.
Sources said it vould be a private ceremony restricted to his
i inediate family, with burial .it i,,ll, the village southwest
of Paris where Pompidou had a country retreat.
An official memorial service swill be held inI Paris Saturday,
probably in Notre Dame Cathedral.
Pompidou returned froul a weekend at Orsilliers to his private .
apartment on the lie St t.Louis in the Seine vesterda, and
.ippareitly died there. A one sentence announcement frotm ithe
Elxsee Palace said the u2-vear-old president died at ) p.n


The cause of death was not
announced, but there had beer.
widespread reports for the past
year that he was ..**" tir n
some form ort ancier
Since early last year his t.iice
and body had .-.. !I ,, :tp and
he had fatigued easily But
official reports usually. said he
had influen/.i
At PompiLdoIi's death Alain.
Poher. president of the Senate.
automatically became inter ii
president He had also served as
interim president after the
resignation of the late Charles
de Gaulle in I109. In the
election that followed, h.'~ lost
to Pompidou, thI e G.iallit
candidate.
Poher must arrange a
presidential election within 2-
to 35 days or between. April 22
and May '. The new president
will be elected for a full
seven n-ear term
Pormpidou's death left the
Ga,ihs!t camp divided, with no
clear successor The front
runnoer- were believed to lbe


IF'i)ur eiate tcll Iat
Pr/*miciir


Finance Minister Valery
(;iscard d 'Estaing. wh o is not
tormallv a Gaullist. antd ormer
Premier Jacques ('haban-
Delhnas.
Giscard d 'tstamg. 48, is the
leader in public opinion polls.
\ brilliant economist, he leads
the ,mall independent
Repubhcan, Panrt which has
been solidly allied with the
(Gaullists
tTabai)Delhnas had been
preparing to run for the
presidency in 1976 when
Poipiou's term would have
expired, since his,, ouster as
premier in July 1972. Hle is
expected to get the support of
the G;aullhsts (AP)


HYENA MEDAL

FOR HENRY
SAO PAULO A new Bra/ilian \cademi of Hlumour
has awarded lHenry Kissinger the first "Order of the
Laughing Hyena" medal, the academy announced today.
The academy, whose symbol i a spotted hyena
doubled up with laughter, praised the I' S. Secretary of
State for his ability to "keep his sense of humour in
spite of formidable problems and apparently
unsurmountable obstacles "
I he award will be presented ti, Kissinger on his next
visit to Brazil during one of the press conferences he
"wil! mevitably have to attend," the academy said. (AP)


Whitlam

st aOund gives
-- I give s


Abortion explosion


hits Britain


LONDON Britain is
having an abortion explosion.
The number of legal
abortions in Britain has risen
from 26,000 in 1968 to
168,000 last year.
Even abortions on girls 16
years old and under have
increased by 400 per cent over
the same period to 2,436.
Sixteen is the age of sexual
consentt in Britain.
Despite the upsruge, a
committee of experts reported
today no major changes are
needed in the country's
six-year-old liberal abortion
law.
The committee was set up to
probe alleged abuses of the
law, including the charge that
it made London the abortion
capital of the world.
Critics have charged the law,
which stopped short of
allowing abortion on demand,
is being deliberately flouted by
some doctors to make vast
profits from their private
clinics
The committee admitted
that "a small number of
doctors and their financial
backers have used the act to
make large sums of moneyy; and


Russians little hope

CANBERRA Prime Minister Gough Whitlam told
Parliament today his government probably would not allow
construction of a Soviet scientific station in Australia.
He said his Labour Party's policy was not to allow any
foreign bases or stations of military significance in
Australia.
Opposition leader Billy Snedden had said any agreement
on a Russian station would be a threat to Australia's
alliance with the United States and would render U.S. bases
in Australia useless.
U.S. Ambassador Marshall Green has protested to the
government that a Soviet station in Australia would monitor
U.S. stations.
Whitlam is scheduled to visit the Soviet Union in June.
(AP)


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there have been instances of
gross irresponsibility in private
medical practice."
But it concluded: "We are
convinced that these abuses
have been confined to a small
minority of doctors. We have
no doubt that the gains
facilitated by the act have
much outweighed any
disadvantages."
Critics said the act turned
London into the abortion
capital of the world, with
foreign women flocking in for
a long weekend and a quick
abortion.
The report said about one
third of the abortions are on
foreign women, mainly from
France and West Germany.
"For the rich it's as easy to
buy an abortion as a baby's
crib," charged one critic. (AP)


Israeli war


hero quits


after probe

TLL AVIV Israel's chief of staff, Lt. Gen David Elazar,
resigned after an investigating commission blamed him and his
chief intllig.ni,. officers for Israel's lack of preparedness for the
Arab attack last October.
"I have been done an injustice," said Elazar. a hero of the 1%7
Arab-Israeli war, after the commission issued an interim report


THE 1,642 passengers of
the crippled luxury liner
Queen Elizabeth 2 began to
transfer to the Norwegian
cruise ship Sea Venture today
for a trip back home by way
of Bermuda.

ERITREAN insurgents
pushed deeper today into the
rugged interior of Northern
Ethiopia with five captive
North American oil men,
pursued by African runners
and delegations of tribal
chiefs.

THE PROSECUTION
rested today after calling only
four witnesses in the perjury
trial in Washington of Dwight
L. Chapin, President Nixon's
former appointments
secretary.

POPE PAUL VI appeared
in public today for the first
time after suffering his
second illness in a month.

BELFAST'S traders have
sent a personal plea to Prime
Minister Harold Wilson to
visit Northern Ireland to see
for himself the damage
wrought by extremists.
Reports from AP


ToicaI


" i(mc'.lj\ +
Hie named his chief of
operations. Maj Gen. It/hak
Hlofi, as his temporary
replacement.
The commission exonerated
Premier Golda Meir and
1) efence Minister Moshe
Dayan, whom many among the
Israeli public held 'l" 'n il'l,.
for Israel's initial setbacks in
the October war. As a result
Mrs. Meir's Labour party lost
ground in December
parliamentary elections.
Flazar. 49, denied the
Commission's charges against
himself, including the
accusation that he had failed to
give proper c insider r i. 'n to
intelligence reports on the
possibility of an Arab attack
Oct. b.
But the report also charged
that the intelligence staff failed
to detect the Arab preparations
for war, and it demanded the
resignations of the intelligence
chief. Maj. Gen. Eliahu Zeira,
and 13 senior officers of his
staff
In contrast with the
criticism of the military
commanders, the report said
Mrs. Meir had done
everythingg she- cnoli"


-INDIA

WANTS

U.S. AID

AGAIN
NEW DELHI Prim
Minister Indira Gandh,s
government, once adamantly
opposed to asking the United
States to resume economic aid,
has quietly told Washington it
again wants to have AiM, ,, ,
assistance, informed sources
say.
The sources said that iith
Indian request, made :hir
diplomatic channels, has pav-d
the way for a reopening of I' s
aid shipments to New Delhi
American aid, which has
totalled more than $10 ".;li
since India became
independent in 1947. was
suspended by President \'% ,.
in l)ecember 1971 as a
response to India's invasion o!
Fast Pakistan. The ii as:o,-"
resulted in the emergence uo
Bangladesh.
The agreement to resllmc
aid. diplomatic sources saI
was made possible after tht
settlement in February of a 53
billion Indian debt and th,
Indian government's formal
aid request. American offitIal,
had hoped the request wsosu|,
be more public.
"'It would have been nicr t,
have had Mrs. Gandhi stand
before a crowd of 100,000 and
say india wants American aid
again, but we know it's not
going to happen that was.
one diplomat said.
But even the quiet Indi:a:
diplomatic request ir
American aid is considered a
sieable shift from Indui
onetime hardline policy toviJ,!
Washington.
Addressing a n o
conference in July 1972. \tMr
Gandhi declared: "T'he united
States has stopped aid. Now N
they want to do .,..i', ;
about it, it is with them to
initiate the subject." (AP)










"Pl i ovtoI.ll


Vl I E E VISDOMll


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The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3, 1974


U1h (1ributip
NULLIUS ADDImrus JUTAPRE IN VMEBA MAGISTRI
Being Boundl To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON F. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E.. K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
I ILL-.FN DUPUCH CARRON.M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily \1. nd.i to Saturday

Shirley Street. P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau. Bahamas.
TFI FrPI N-\l S
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
A !bictsiing 2-1986.2-2768

Wednesday, April 3, 1974


EDITORIAL

Looking back in the files


By 1 Til \\1 D Il ( 11
(Ti/s is tis 1 it s'it!d article in a series I am writing on reports
takiien ut f, The Tribunets- files of Novemberr and December
1969.

GRAND (A' \1.\\ \lMaich 9th Before I quote the news
reports in The Tribune of November 1969 and compare them
with a report appearing in The Tribune on Tuesday, March 5th. I
will review b-. 1.- some of the events surrounding the situation
concerned with the news reports which I will discuss tomorrow.
romi the very outset lthe approach to government by P.L.P.
leaders was wrong.
Not a single meinbei of thie party had had any experience in
the executive ranch ot gitoves'inimentl.
Not a single member of the parliamentary members of the
part had achieved outstanding success in any department of
private enterprise .. or ins amn hianch of voluntary social services.
Thle\ brugchi to c'vemrnent two of the most destructive
elements in hlman relations.
All their attitudes were wrong because of pent-up frustrations
Wili. tbhe s --',s thlat iha stiied up im their hearts unhealthy
animosities against class represented by the former
government.
They were small men ic every respect and so they lacked the
stie.ngtih .f cla .. '. r hIt Is, I big mtn above petty feelings.
Scudris. all their values were wrong. If they were wise they
would have concentrated eveiv effort towards improving the
quality asn stre-ithseitnig tbe character of the Bahamian
people.


B\ their example tihe should have shown the people that
government meant personal discipline and personal sa, ribli ,.. it
meant that ilnei scived for love of country and tof people
without any thought of' personal honour or gain.

I knew fiom the ver\ start that they would go wrong. I could
judge their purpose and direction by the early utterances of no
testa person than the Prime Minister himself.
In one of his earlS speeches the Prime Minister declared that
-it was the intention of his government to change the complexion
of Ba\ Street. No one could mistake his meaning.


ie indicated that it was the intention of his government to
make a few black millionaires.
Soon after making this disturbing declaration Mr. Pindling
gave a talk at a Negro college in the U.S. In this talk he declared
that now his people had got control of the government of the
islands, the\ must take over the economy.
.\Ahi u'ii.'h he did not say so, there would he only one way to do'
thLs .. and that would be b\ pressuring mnen. who then controlled
the business activities of ithl colony, out of enterprises that they
had taken a life time to build ... in some cases. businesses that had
been in a family for several generations.
There could be no mistaking the ,inhc.ilthI importance that
these men 'attached to money. The first thing they did was to
vot,k themselves e.i..ttail salaries and personal allowances
-which some of then later increased.
The way the allowances of two of the Ministers were increased
to "reflect their status" was questioned in the House. Also
questionable wais the decision to permit Ministers to draw their
entertaining allowances a year in advance without any
accounting, thus apparently making their entertaining allowances
a fixed part of their salaries
Thus it became cleat that the men in government attached an
unhealthy imnporntance to "love of moneyy.
Bearing in iinid that the Bible warns that "the love of inoney
is the root oft all evil", it didn't require any great intelligc.ce to)
see from the outset where these mien were headed ... and what the
section of our people, floin which the former government w'as
drawn, might expect fromii the new P.L.P. rulers of the land.
I must say that I didn't expect them to openly display venomi
against the foreign mivestui and thle tourist community.
Their whole attitude was so unhealthy that it was soon
rclte, i in the bchiaviour of the people who had direct contact
with the tourists and. especially resident visitors who are the icing
on the tourist cake.
But it was clearly the end of the line when Prime
Minister Pindling made his famous or .inlfa'.1n1i"is "bend or
break" speech at IFreeport.
Knowing the remarkable history of Freeport. anyone who now
goes e' ''..d i, the tailored lawns in the hotel and business section
of this comunmnitv. will see evidences of decay and stunted
growth of a people who were on the highroad to fabulous success
before thein prospects were destroyed by a blind government
lThe measures they look to destroy this city bordered on the
thin line of legality. What they did was, in my opinion, immoral
a.. a vicious abuse of power.
Tasker Wat kins one of the leading constitutional lawyers in
Fngland now a Justice of an Appeals Court in London was
consulted on this case.
This is thie opinion lie gave:
"The p.-.siint.i is that the government thwarted by the
legalities of the mnattei, will attempt by legislation to repeal or
amend the essential parts of the Agreement so that the
Immigration Act of 1967 shall apply, without reservation to key
workers required in Freeport.
"If this were done it would be a rare abuse of the legislative
powers which the government undoubtedly possessed. It would
be a breach of faith: It would be a breach of contract.
"Unfortunately the Crown cannot be sued for breach of
contract in the accepted sense. unless there is in existence a
Bahamian statute which enables such a thing to be done. I believe
there is no such statute."

And now ... let us bring this situation up to date.
No one in the P.L.P. government was considered a man of
substantial means when they took over the country just over
:seven years ago. Some of them were actually minus. It was no
secret that some of them could not even pay their house rent.
Today many of these men have earned the label of "Fat Cats"


COUSIN ZEPH WRITES......


EDITOR, The Tribune,
One o' dem fat-cat say it
look like tings go' be kinda
rough for some people from
here on in. 'cording' t' him,
'less d' Bahamian want see he
belly an' backbone get
conneck-up, he better shif' into
high gear an' do sum'pin for
herself right now. Dis ain't
exactlyy what d' Bahamian had
on he agenda, 'cause he figue,
Moses know where he goin', so
ain't no need for him t' worry
he head making' plan. All ot a
sudden' kerflunk!
Yeah, man, dey say d'
Bahamian better swaller he
pride!
Now rink d one o'er little
piece.
When Ah tell Br. Dookie
'bout dis, he buss out squarkin'
s'hard. Ah see where Missa
Burnside start t' dismantle he
jawbone jes 'fore hurricane
Betsy reach.
"Boy, dem feller could crack
joke," Br. Dookie say, "das d'
bes' one Ah hear since da
woman say Bahamas-car d'
greatest' airline in d' world."
An' he Sqwark some more.
"Tell dem Bahanian Ah say
doan swaller dey pride all one
time. Tell 'ern save piece for
when tings get real rough dis
summer an' dey got trouble t'
find anything t' smaller besides
Missa Stevenson proper-grander
an' strong east wind."
Now Ah wonder what 'tis
Bahamian got t' be proud
'bout? Ah wonder what he do
t' be proud 'bout? Somebody
tell muh, cause Ah ain't see it
yet. Mind, Ah know he d'
greatest in d' world for dodgin'
cave-hole in d' road (specially
Elootra road), but he can't


F0 -H EDTO


make d' Olimpics on dat. He
learning' how t' stand' an' wait
for Bahamas-ear four hours
overdue an' serve he country
da way. An' 'cordin' t' Missa
Addley, he done made d' grade
in getting' happy every time he
hear d' dooty on he grub and
cigarettes jump up anudder
nineteen dollars.
Ah dunno who dese fat-cat
what want Bahamian t' swaller
he pride, but Ah could tell 'em
one good place where dey
could go talk da kind o' talk.
Let 'eni go up t' Spotters C('a
an' stan' outside d' Produce
Exchange door when some o'
dem farmer from Bluff bin
dere tree. four time t' collect
for orange an' banana an' ting,
an' going' hack home like dog
lost he tail. Yeah, man, dey's d'
kind o' people t' tell 'bout
swallerin' pride. Den when dey
finish edicatin' all dem tfarner,
dey could move o'er t' all demn
fish'nin' smack 'bout next
month when crawfish'nin'
done an' all derm boat can't
give away a well full ou' fish in
tree days.
Man, tings change, eh? Look
like only las' week all y' could
hear from dcse politishuns deim
was: "Yinna gotta e proud!
We is New Bahamian anit' dis
New Day! Yinna done wid
slavery! Look uip! Get
education so y' could take o'er
Barclay and Ros Wes like we
takin' o'er d' Treasury. Gie y'
cutlass t' d' Hlashun! Y' ain't
s'pose t' get y' han' bruise upi
wid no rock an' stump weedm't
field. Y' ain't see Missa


ARTIST WITH MODELS The fifth and best attended
one-man show by painter Alton Lowe, with all of his 28 canvases
sold, closed Tuesday night. "It was the best show I have ever had.
The attendance was great," the artist said Tuesday. He has
received at least a dozen commissions from this exhibition. Here
the artist is seen on opening night with the three models for his
painting, "The Shelters", one of the most popular canvases in the
exhibition. Seen with him from left to right are his niece, Trina
Lowe; Sherry Russell, and his cousin, Susie Sawyer, who was
recently crowned "Miss Q.C." in a Queen's College beauty
contest. Photo: Toogood's Photography.


... some of thet have bought estates on Millionaire Rowy with a
fleet of the most expensive cars in their garages. The\ are living
more like plutocrats than anyone I knew in the old UI.B.P.
government.

In the case of the U.B.P. government, these were all men in hig
businesses and so they had a high earning power.
In the case of the P.L.P. government ... I ask you, where c< uld
all this sudden wealth come from for inmembers of tlie Square Deal
Club?
I don't know the answer. If there is anyone in the c'i:nimutt\
who can suggest a reasonable answer I would like to hav: it
because I think that Tribune readers should be toldL

The luxury in which these imen live todav would not he so
noticeable were it not for the fact that thousands of our people
have been long unemployed and there is no hope for thlte in
the future as a result of the unhealthy attitude ot the
government that has ground economic growth in the colony to a
halt and, in some cases, has sent it in reverse.
The most dangerous aspect of the future is that more than oine
half of the population of the islands today are children of schiol
age who will have nothing to look forward to when they go oui
into the world in the course of the next five years.
This is a frightening state of affairs for anyone with ains
intelligence at all.
And don't fool yourself ... even if the e1.i, ,niiiiii tried today
they could not correct the damage they have done loIt two,
reasons.
First, confidence destroyed is not easily restored.
And, secondly, these men just don't have the capacity to
build. So far. they have been like a lot of termites feeding on the
structure taken over b\ them from the former government.
Don't ask me the answer to this problem. I don't know because
it is clear that our people are so racially motivated today that
they place no value on men of real achievement who might be
able to steer them away from the disasters that clearly lie ahead.

Tomorrow I will finally tell you what I started to write about
two days ago.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: I spoke to The Tribune by phone
today.
The only news they had to report was that Out Island teachers
had incurred the displeasure off the great lord of the Ministry of
Works by daring to point out the waste of money caused bs
inefficiency in the Ministry of Works.
I am sorry for these poor guileless people who apparently do
not yet realize that they no longer live in a free country.
It's too bad because many of these teachers helped to put the
slave's yoke around their own necks.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
A people get the kind of government they deserve.


Solomon getting' he han' bruise
up, eh? An' Missa Roberts
dem? When yinna go' learn
sense?"
What dey saying' now'?'
"Look like ymna ketch d
disgustin' habit o' eating trom
d' L BP, ellh? Well. it ptai nn
on edtin' finr- any ciinsidt'r.tbl
length o' time. y' better go
down di' Ironmonge-v an' get
y'seil a grub hoe dani t*i o'
dentm spnge pad d(ey dces use
in d' kitchen an" when v'
wash n' oft car
Den, '" could spi d'X hoe
all da\. an' when night kctih
yer y could tic dei sponge
pad t"' knee an' spen' all
night prayin' for rain
Yeah. man tings change. All
dem tcieller usta stan' up wid d'
chest bluge t htollcrin
' i ought bhe proud

Where dev dere?
'I can't see 'Cmi nows for big
Cadil!lak an' Mercy does-bendsi
an' tLng. I. anything t'
swalle N Dh's pride. hie bitter be
'bout d' size one oi V dni
grampus ust live 'bnut' eight
million year ago 'less hc' sipi
get choke getting' it dot ii
But da little -. Ii. r what puit
'ei dere goe t ihard't, niitl t' et
he hre-ikl;ist I'morii i h c b ti'r
.swaller ihe pride, prestoi .'. d,'
say.
S 0 i Ah gucss d' htumiiia
system si )design it oula d digest
a little bit o' i most !niN ilin c.
ye listen carefully. " ,,)idiw
hear rumbhnsl dOwni deep.
sound like a bad case o'


GRAND






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that are


p Lighter fluid and
briquets
barbeque utensils a' aum ,, ;'S

^ "FAt'ar'ta Cue Cords







-..' ;.







-a-












available at


The GENERAL HARDWARE


CO., LTD.
LLTRL vILLL -- PHONjL 2-1960.2-8844


NEWSPAPER


COPIES

AVAILABLE AT

THE TRIBUNE


OFFICE

THIS WEEK!


l~~*'- I ______-----------_


-Wmw

49 4A I


in 3
Ab


g .; .,- ............


I








4 The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3, 1974


TO FAMILY*-SIZED SAVINGS ON FINE FOODS


k4


SHIRLEY STREET r


Spam Luncheon Meat 12 ozs.
Kleenex Facial Tissue 125's
Franco American Spaghetti & Meat Balls
Franco American Spaghetti 191/ oz.
Alpen Breakfast Cereal Large
Hellmann's Mayonnaise Qt.
Maxwell House Instant Coffee 10 oz.
Crisco Shortening 3 lb. Tin
Campbell's Pork & Beans 16 oz.


92c
38c
59c
39c
$1.45
$1.43
$2.69
$1.46
43c


NEW ZEALAND
LAMB LEGS


DANISH PORK CHOPS


TULIP MINI RIBS


NEW ZEALAND
s LAMB SHOULDER


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
MONTROSE A\ ELM I PHO\E 2-4030

OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8 10 A.M.
Smm. mm. mm mm mm. mm mm mm mm mm ..!J


PIG'S FEET
BOILED HAM


DAISY CHEESE
PORK CHOPS
LAMB SHOULDER
WHOLE CHICKEN S
BOLOGNA


HAMBURGER


STEW BEEF
BLUE BIRD PICNIC HAM
CUT UP CHICKENS


51bs. $1.90
lb. $1.90
lb. 99C
lb. $1.29
lb. 99C
lb. 85C
lb. 99C
lb. $1.19
lb. $1.49
lb. 99C
lb. 89C


lb. $1.59

lb. $1.35

lb. 89C


lb. $1.10


Sango Tonic Wine 25 oz. Bottles
Tropi-Ca Lo Orange Drink /2Gal.
Trop-Ca Lo Punch Drink V2 Gal.
Puritan Spaghetti And Meat Balls 15 oz.
Pinesol Scouring Cleanser 21 oz.
Raid House And Garden Bug Killer
Mcvities Morning Coffee Biscuits 3 for
Hellmann's Mayonnaise Quarts
Mahatma Rice 5 Ibs.
Onions lb.
Milo 1 lb.
Lipton Tea Bags 100
Malta Hatuey 6 pk.
Crisco 3 Ibs.
Vel Liquid Giant


$1.59
79c
79c
61c
41c
$1.29
99c
$1.59
$2.35
20c
$1.19
$1.39
$1.39
$1.59
69c


Dole Sliced Peaches 303
Regal Malt Tonic Carton
Pampers Overnight 12's
Punch Detergent Giant Size
Purex Bleach Gals.
Ajax Liquid 28 oz.
Red Delicious Apples 3 lb. Bag
Cello Carrots Pkg.
Kraft Frash Orange Juice 12 Gals.
Libby's Cut Beets 303 3 Cans
Dr. Ballard Dog Food Beef, Liver & Chicken


7u="-7wimA


Watermaid Rice 10 Ibs.
Campbell's Vegetable Soup 4 Tins
Drive Detergent Giant
Hatuey Malt Tonic 6 Bottles
Robinhood Flour 5 Ibs.
Libby's Sweet Peas 303


PORK CHOPS

BEEF LIVER

FRESH MUTTON


SPARE RIBS


BOLOGNA Sliced


BOILED HAM

PIGS FEET


46c
$1.35
$1.49
99c
$1.00
99c
$1.39
25c
$1.69
89c


Centreville

Food Market
6th Terrace East P.O. Box 5714 Phone 5-8106
Store Hours Monday to Thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m. 9 p.m. Sun. 8 a.m. 10 a.m.
L-----------------


4 Cans for99c


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST

U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK STEAK

U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK


$3.98
99c
$1.10
$1.49
$1.15
45c


lb. $1.29

lb. 85C

lb. $1.10

lb. 890

lb. 99C

lb. $1.65

lb. 35C


LEAN STEWING BEEF lb. $1.40


HAMBURGER LEAN


lb. $1.40


Ib $1.29


Ib $1.49


lb $1.39


lb $1.59


F------------------
SHARDING'S

FOOD MARKET
I P.O. Box 5290 ES Phone 2-3067
--------------------


Sawyer's Pigeon Peas Large
Three Stars Corned Beef
Cana Corn 4 Ears
Celebrity Luncheon Meat 12 oz.
Spry 3 Ibs.
Raid House & Garden Spray
Hellmann's Mayonnaise Qts.
Maxwell House Coffee 10 oz.
Johnson Baby Powder 24 oz.


39c
$1.35
85c
65c
$1.65
$1.29
$1.59
$2.49
$1.59


$15


J assau portion

Control Crntrr
TELEPHONE 2-3237 5th TERRACE, CENTREVILLE


OPEN 'TIL 4 P.M.


SATURDAYS!


MEATS

FISH

POULTRY
IN 10 LB.
CONTAINERS


HOMEOWNERS... BUY WHOLESALE
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEKEND


10 LBS. AMERICAN PORK CHOPS
5 LBS. U.S.D.A. PRIME CHUCK ROAST


5 LBS. U.S.D.A. PRIME BONE-IN STRIP STEAKS
5 LBS. U.S.D.A. CHOICE PORTERHOUSE STEAKS
10 LBS. MUTTON (Fresh-cut)
10 LBS. PIGS FEET


11.50 ($1.15 per lb.)
$7.50 ($1.50 per lb.)
$14.00 ($2.80 per lb.)
$10.00 ($2.00 per Ib.)
$10.50 ($1.05 per lb.)
$3.25 (32c per lb.)


p i~i
Ii U


0


Ah. MISS.-






The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3, 1974 5


Big Q Bonus Cheques

...as you like it best!
U.S. VALLEYDALE SMOKED
CHOICE MEAT SPECIALS I
i SHOULDER ROAST $1.69 LB ) P I
0 PORTERHOUSE STEAK $2.750 LB IC
ROUND ROAST $2.29 LB
H SIRLOIN TIP ROAST $2.49VASB
0 DANISH PORK CHOPS $1.590 LB o-
HORMEL BACON $1.49R LB
CHUCK ROAST $1.190LB LB
SPARE RIBS DANISH .990 LB GLADCHICTKENE QUART S .89 L
EDAIQV ROCK CORNISH GAME HENS20 oz. $1.59C EA
MAPLE LEAF WIENERS $1.29 LB
CHEESE LB HATCHET BAY BROILERS $1.59 EA *

SGROCERY SPECIALS don't forget to save and
RED BIRD VIENNA SAUSAGE4oz. 4/.99 your I
SMILKMAID CONDENSED MILK 3/.99C USe yOUr DI
PINESOL CLEANSER 21oz. 2/.69
EATWELL TUNA. .57 BONUS CHE
CITADEL CORNED BEEF 12 oz. $1.090 ONUS CH UES
PURCHASE $ 25.00- 34.99= 15 BONUS CHEQUES
& II $ 35.00- 44.99= 20 BONUS CHEQUES
ROBIN HOOD NESCAFE I $ 45.00.5499 35fBONUS CHEQUES
S11 $55.00-564.99 =50tBONUS CHEQUES
FLOUR COFFEE I 11 $ 6 5.00.674.99 = 65 BONUS CHEQUES
5LB 8 oz. II $75.00. 84.99= 75 BONUS CHEQUES
2l0 $2 291II $ 85.00- 94.99= 95t BONUS CHEQUES
II $ 95.00-124.99= 1.25 BONUS CHEQUES
$109 $229 II $125.00 149.99 = 1.50 BONUS CHEQUES
11 $150.00-200.00-= 2.00 BONUS CHEQUES
PUNCH DETERGENT KING SIZE $1.290 IT DOESN'T COST YOU MORE IT SAVES YOU MORE!
JEWEL SHORTENING 3LB $1.29C
PAMPERS DAYTIME 30's TAPE-ON $2.490
KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES 8oz. 2/.79 DAIRY FROZEN FOOD PRODUCE
3 LB BAG NATIVE
CHAMPION 20 oz. SUNNY DELIGHT BIRDSEYE ONIONS
T WHOLES 53g ORANGE CORN ON 59
TOMATOES 53 DRINK COB
APPLE JUICE .899 /2 GALLON 4 EARS CARROTS
LIBBY'S 20 oz. .990 $1.09 3/.770
APRICOTS .59
AMURI
RICE 5 LB $2.39i
TOOTHPASTE HATCHET BAY
SUPER SIZE $1.19


LOTS OF IN-STORE
And The NEXT ...


As you spend $35 on your Food Items ... you
get your NEW BIG "0" BONUS CHEQUES
PLUS a Free T.V. Ticket/s. Ask your friendly
Cashier for BOTH.
Winner to be announced in-store SUNDAY,
APRIL 14th at 9:00 a.m.


*-J






The Tribune .. -Weda


PEARS AND
CUCUMBERS
II l(l ( j ( 1t .,1 1 i l
'^i !',v ^ ." kinL,_' L-nIc,,ll.
* "!! ,; i .i f l ['-l ,'' r ; l ( ,) ; ,l


0,-
Jo ^ M ^M MMi


* ALL STORES NOWOPEN ON
SUNDAY...INCLUDING OUR
MACKEY&MADEIRA STREET
* STORE, 7:A.M.-10: A.M.
Giat _J

!AJA
DEEREN


~II1SweetLHeart 1
2 MSWEETHEART' /A
^~IS *fIUI~ii, Mey^.


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLION TIP STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
ROUND ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
ROUND STEAK


c I A.I

tIi X, t il ,j
oIHI
\i -,! .i i : Ii,,, .t i l l
A IIIi, ,I ?
I~ l a, 7i n (1 1 11 f
Page T7,C(l. 8.f


DANICA BRAND
BUTTER -lb
FAMILY FARE SLICED
' AMERICAN CHEESE
FAMILY FARE
ORANGE JUICE ./G
-SiHC .AI'J H EA T if'3! 112


OSCAR MAYER
BEEF SALAMI
OSCAR MAYER
CHOPPED HAl
OSCAR MAYER ALL MEAT
WIENERS
OSCAR MAYER PURE BEEF
FRANKS
OSCAR MAYER
SMOKIE LINK


8-oz


2/790
8oz 890

lls. $1.59
U


950


8-oz $1.05
16-oz $1.45
16,oz $1.45


S 12-oz $1.39.- "-w
*2o J^ *H^ i.f _


FLORIDA
CELERY
RED DELICIOUS
APPLES
CALIFORNIA
LEMONS


I' I
4
4


I'


Per lb


$2.49


Per Ib $2.29
Perlb $2.29


KRF



MAAOIDNE


w w lw
.E PINEAPPLE
MAN PUNCH
46-oz


*09


BREAST OF CHICKEN
CHUNK LITE
TUNA
6V2
oz 59


IW


PIN SOL



28-'

$ L39


'AMR,


MEA T DEPAR T^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^MEN TBIBBBB^^BB


Amh A s A% to Amh ME 2 ff Aft an


n


RSiA D
EVPRAE


;. '' II


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SA~ri3, 1974


S SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK APRIL 4TH, THROUGH APRIL 7TH, 1974.
"QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED"


I.


4




4


<1


pMt-SIFTED 'Pig
Robin 4
Un~ft i


all purpe FL
FLOUR










SOC
RICE


'K,-


mw w


qwNwWNW


w 'w IW


WHL F ES l
^^^^^^^^^^69~


COLES BUTTER FLAVORED
FRENCH BREAD
COLES BUTTER FLAVORED
GARLIC BREAD
McKENZIE WHOLE KERNEL
CORN
McKENZIE
MIXED VEGETABLES


16-oz

16-oz

18-oz

10-oz


99

690


2/79%


Im


HUDSON
TOWELS
GREEN'S
SPONGE MIX
GREEN'S
SPONGE MOUSSE
PUSS & BOOTS
CAT FOOD
DIDEMA


4-oz


6Y2-oz
A --1


B"I EN 24-oz.
HORLICKS 16-oz
SANDOZ CALCUIM VITAMIN C
MTHERA-FLU
T MACLEANS
TTiVE TOOTH PASTE Large


3/494

3/394

4/994
$2.494
$1.19
$1.79
$2.29


69$


4


~(I
4 5,
Qat



12*1


WESSO OIL


From Page 6
tablespoon of finely chopped
gherkins, and salt and pepper.
Chill the soup. At serving time,
garnish with chopped mint.
For pickled cucumbers. pee!
four large cucumbers and cut
them into thin slices. Sprinkle
with salt and let them drain for
an hour. Pat dry on paper
towels. In a saucepan, combine
two cups white vinegar, a cup
of sugar, half a teaspoon
pepper and some chopped
parsley. -Bring to a boil, remove
from the heat and let cool.
Marinate the cucumbers in the
mixture for several hours and
chill.
FREIGHTER FREED
THE 70 FT. freighter, the
"Madame Elizabeth", which
ran hard aground on the
western side of North Cay
yesterday morning, was towed
off the reef yesterday about 4
p.m. after high tide. The
freighter was taken to the
Paradise Island shipyards,
where she was inspected and
expected to be put back in the
water sometime today.


fA


RC


20l a

$~~qlv!I~


i


16 o LBY

SI CE ECE


JUC PC







16 o E OT
WHLKRE


I FRZEN FOOTRATS I


FRMOUR RCEYSHLE


5-oz LIBBYS
VINN ^^'ljk~~~' SAUSAGES^


it '-3


ORTIMER BRAN
CANDIES--^-- --
PEPPERMI T 2/99


UB^BB-^^^^^^^^^^HEAP bF^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


- City Markets

shoot own
commercial here
TllIRt-E'S a new face
appearing on cinema screens
throughout Nassau none
other than that of calypso star,
Count Bernadino, inviting
Bahamians to "Come to the
Market Child".
The commercial, featuring
(Cit Markets, was produced
iight here in Nassau in the City
Markets' Palmdale store.
half-minute spot is
all-Bahamian, with eighteen
city Markets' employees
dancing and singing to "Come
to the Market Child" a jingle
written by the Count himself.
"We are looking for the best
-way to tell and show our
shoppers about City Markets,
while at the same time giving
our employees a chance to take
L part in a full-fledged film
product ion", says City
Markets' manager, Gerald
I ivers.
To do that, the Palmdale
Shopping Centre store was
transformed for a full day into
a motion picture studio.
I very detail had to be
perfect because, as the
commercial's producer pointed
oUt, "nothing hides from the
ee ofI the camera".
The night before shooting
began, the store's produce and
dairy cases were carefully
stocked, and grocery items
arranged with painstaking
detail.
I arly the following morning,
with store officials directing,
cleaning crews were close
behind to add lustre to the
floors and displays. Store
employees were given auditions
and "cast" into various roles
for the commercial. And all of
this before the first foot of the
film was shot!
S From scenes of store
manager. Floyd Moore, pricing
canned goods in time to the
calypso beat, to hag boys and
cashiers flashing broad smiles,
the entire production had an
,;ir of fun and excitement.
Not e L )t ihing went as
smoothly as planned though.
l)aring a quick-moving shot
past the meat case, which
required the camera-man to
shoot standing up from a
r, ailing shopping cart, he almost
oIL umbleId out of the basket.
"'It wouldn't be the first
t i e, smiled the
cinematographer to bystanders
S s hlie braced himself for
aiothurt ''takc".
In all, the day's shooting
included scenes in over half a
d o,)/eTn locations throughout the
store, including, "grand finale"
in which 15 City Markets
Semplopoces appeared with
Count Blrnadino and his band
t soi and dance to the festive
"Cone to t lihe Market Child"
I 111umber.
11 took about three hours to
capture the scene on film. But,
commented the commercial's
pi producer, "'hen you've got to
get that many people moving
i together, it's not something
o0 alo n tano in ten minutes."
Butn the weeks of planning
and hours of rehearsal and
prepa atlon paid off.
\Anid the result is a rollicking
halt-minute film commercial
piesently appearing in cinemas
i throughout Nassau.
Asked what it felt like to
tinallts he a movie star, Count
a n i;.lno remarked with a
b rsad giin, "mellow like jello,
sm\ man mellow like jello".


"2
., '


I


- kk


i











8 The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3, 1974
Aw Irv t-.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MICHEL HATZIHRISTOFIS
c P. O. Box N681 Nassau Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
, naturalisatiog 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 3rd day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Cti-'-ship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.
.im3


NOTICE
NOT!CE is hereby given that FRANCIS CAMPBELL of
Peter Street, P. 0. Box 403, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 27th 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 ARTHUR RIGBY (ALIAS
JOHN RIGBY) of Kemp Road, Pitt Alley near Masonic
Temple is applying to the Minister responsible for
,it onality 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 27th day of March 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box N 3002 Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALRIC ARLINGTON
JOHNSON of East Shirley Street, Nassau 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 27th day of
March 19/4 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


It's NEW...Its EXCITING ...It's setting is
in the BAHAMAS.

The 0c:IMc'k


Meet the author, buy a
copy & have it personally
autographed in


Friday, April 5th 4-6 p.m.
".I i'ttlc bit seam .. but a
re', thriler'I" Sir
Lite [JDupuch
Available NOW at all major book stores. $6.95


Oflando


without fear.

Let s face it Staying in Orlando has been known to terrify
even the bravest of vacationers.
Sure you can probably find a room, But can
you be assured of the prices you'll pay, or the /
service you'll receive after you get there7
Not really /
So do yourself a favor. T '#
And stay with us We'll spoil you with
great service and reasonable prices Just
the way Sheratons always do. I
We ve got 140 beautifully furnished i
rooms Swimmingpool Children'spool
and playground (children under 12 freein
parent s room) Complete game and bit-
hards room Color TV Specialty restaurant.
.. r, nightly entertainment and
1',,. .ng Pius an I-4 location that's
iust minutes from Walt Disney World 0
Cypress Gardens Kennedy Space
Center Daytona Beach And
Tampa s Busch Gardens
For reservations write or ~ '-i'
dial toll free 1-800-325-3535
And stop living in fear % 4

Sheraton Inn/1-4 & Lee Road
SHERATON HOTELS AND MOTOR INNS, A WORLDWIDE SERVICE OF ITT
736 Lee Road, Orlando (Winter Park), Fla. Phone (30) 647-1112
John Kilkenny, General Manierr
Developed and operated by Continental Services Corporation Miami, Fla.
Charles Schlakman. Executive Vice President/Operation (305) 4:45-2493.


JUMPING EVENTS will highlight the Third Annual Eastern Equestrian Society Horse
Show at Camperdown Ranch this weekend. Here a rider during last year's show
demonstrates good form in clearing a low jump. Riders from Camperdown, Paradise and
Freeport will compete in 20 events in the two-day show.


Eeox. A


'Doggle bagger' takes


the cake (and carrots)

By Abigail Van Buren
,c 1974 by ChicaK Tribsne-N. Y. News Synd., IlK.
DEAR ABBY: Can you explain why a wealthy woman,
when eating out, always takes home the leftover dinner
rolls, carrot sticks, crackers, and anything else that's
served and isn't eaten?
This lady is very generous where charity is concerned.
We are four women who meet once a week for bridge and
lunch, and her conduct puzzles me.
I can understand a "doggie bag" for leftover portions of
meat, but what about taking home every morsel of edible
food on the table?
On occasion we all meet with our husbands, and when
this woman asked my husband for his leftover carrot sticks
to take home, he thought she was kidding. Yet her husband
seemed indifferent. How do you figure this? AMAZED
DEAR AMAZED: The lady can't bear to see anything
wasted. [There are many people who, if they had the
courage, would collect all the leftovers.] There is nothing
wrong with it. If she were poor, she'd be "chintzy." But
since she's rich, she's "eccentric."

DEAR ABBY: My wife passed away three months ago.
She was 52, and a wonderful woman. My children are
married and have homes of their own. My mother-in-law is
constantly plying 'me with advice. Example: "Don't ever
marry again. All women are gold diggers. All they want is
your money."
Abby, my life seems so empty. I don't know anyone I
want to date, but my mother-in-law's constant harping on
the subject has made me think about it.
How long a mourning period should be observed in my
case? How soo n is "too soon" to seek female
companionship? Would my dating before a year be consid-
ered disrespectful to the memory of my late wife?
Our marriage was a happy one and we had 30 good
years, but I think 55 is too young to resign myself to a life
alone. What do you think? LONELY
DEAR LONELY: It's your life, obviously not that of your
departed wife or certainly not that of your mother-in-law,
that counts. If you dislike living alone, do something about
it and don't worry about what others think. Who named
them as your judge?

DEAR ABBY: My son and his wife have been married
for three years. They are both bleeding heart liberals and
miss no opportunity to announce that they have no children
because they don't want any!
I believe their decision to have no children is a very
selfish one. The Good Book implores us to "Go forth and
multiply Our son is an only child, and my heart is broken
because he is depriving us of the pleasure of being grand-
parents.
Do you blame us for feeling .... DEPRIVED
DEAR DEPRIVED: I don't "blame" you. but I don't
agree that your son and his wife should have children
because you want to be grandparents.
Couples who remain childless by choice shouldn't be made
to feel guilty. When the writers of the Good Book implored
us to go forth and multiply, the world needed more people.
Not so today. Ouite the cpntrnarv


w .7 51c &,1Lj
SPCIL AAMA SGO 'A *IS For Abby's booklet, "How
Send I to Abigail Van Baren,
Cal. 90212.










S




Ca o S m
BLAC LAE


,RUM


to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills,


ARRIVED TODAY: Joma
from Jacksonville, G(;rand Turk,
Bermuda from Miami
SAILED TODAY: Joma for
Jacksonville: Grand Turk,
Bermuda for Miami
TIDES
High 5.37 a.m. and 5.59
p.m.
Low 11.39 a.m.
WEATHER
WIND: East-south-east to
south-south-east 12 to 24
m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair tonight,
sunny tomorrow*
SEA: Slight to moderate
TEMP: Min. tonight 70
Max. tomorrow 84
SUN
Rises 6.52 a.m.
Sets 6.26 p.m.
MOON
Rises 3.29 a.m.
Sets 3.29 p.m.


.'wl-'-
*w -*a a
w k.'.


saw*
Z-ti.


Uit.


I -


Model 809
Stainless Steel
NEW From
@HAMILTON

BEACH SkeI

Immersible
Coffeemaker

37o00
Practical 2-10 cup
capacity
Completely immersible
f for fast cleaning
e Teflon Coffee Scope
tells you amount of coffee
"at a glance"
Signal light
Brew control with "Clean"
and "Hot Water" settings
750 Watts
MAwy9 mRch for
AMILTON BEACH

Taylor

Industries

Ltd.
S 11 Shirley Street
Ph 8941/- oxN48


CAMPERDOWN

HORSE SHOW

AT WEEKEND
THE Third Annual Eastern
Equestrian Society Horse Show
is to be staged this weekend at
Camperdown Ranch.
The popular annual event is
to start at 10 a.m. Saturday and
Sunday, April 6 and 7. Twenty
different events are scheduled,
including equitation and
jumping classes and several
unique fun events for adults.
Riders from Freeport and
Paradise Island will compete
with Camperdown riders, and
this week a daily clinic is being
held in preparation for the
horse show.
Trophies and six ribbons will
be awarded for each class, and
in the pony hunter class, junior
hunter class and senior hunter
class, champions and reserve
champions will be named along
with the ribbon and trophy
awards.
The Executive Printers
Trophy, a floating award won
last year by Freeport, will be
presented for class 4, the
equitation division for riders
17 and under. The event is
judged on seat, hands and
control of the horse on the flat
and over jumps of up to three
feet.
A special "April Fool's
Division" event will be the
"Double Beerback", in which a
pair of riders riding bareback
will be given two cans of beer
at the starting line. They will
drink the beer while trotting to
the far end of the ring, at
which point they must change
places without dismounting
and then trot back to the
starting line.
Another unique event will
be the "Gambler's Choice" in
which a course of 10 obstacle's
each of which is marked with a
different value from 10 to 100
points according to difficulty,
is negotiated in one minute.
The point value of each
obstacle will be scored if the
obstacle is jumped clearly. No
obstacle can be jumped more
than twice.


For Abby'e booklet, "How
end $1 to Abigail Van Butte
Cal. I lZ.








The Tribune...* Wednesday, April 3, 1974


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REGULAR SIZE
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GREEN
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MIXED VEGETABLES


8&Z0. MORTONS
POT PIES 2 FOR .79


PEPPERIDGE FARMS
I COCONUT,
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VANILLA
LAYER CAKES


SPRY
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3
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REGULAR POTATOES

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0 The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3. 1974


TOWN and AROUND


...by Daphne Wallace WhitfieldI


1 RI 's a nrvtit 'x itlii'
In 'I'dLIcation t.r N\orth

I l r is a ion.l aiini:
.Cernt s and la :. ,iilc .1
b lith the Nicht ,l!' ,ow nd
I iC,' SiutI l 'ublt l Si h slo.d on
Molndav u sdca ,nd
H.d.'nesd ,f this weekk
( n M it' di. I fin l 1 i dla

,pakci 'n tr llt1 c I (n ,strI t
I d iii t. I M And ( "' ltuI rC tromII
H Ihaii tn i bistneI.sses it he Hotel
S In l st\ ). O 1l Rc ini n g ( or
kInattion. te Agricultural
I nstut e >, and :'.in \ other
e.icaketrs nim the public and
pr'ate ,, toi *ill talk to thl e
,r ,,' o k.!!i forNir e ,' 'Npidri ,
:1 ; Tiwisw c; th i11r iiuiaq I II
c i tAesd 'I A 's ii 'it iu '-c




jiI'sew 1ees \i! ,i tt re
I thmp better tI : h .iieani
)in the h ise i' iti wh 'A i
I ke f l d whit i i tke to.
a" i P.,t' p t1l,.eII'ln i


The Guidance Centre for the
\icholl's Town communityy.
housed at the Nicholl's Town
lihooI. will be open to visitors.
I.h:. a new concept for
Nitlh -\ndros and was
ore.itl/e'd by Mrs. Barbara
) Deveaux who is also
estiablishmg like facilities in the
other schools of North Andros.
Barbaia s husband, Earle, (a
nitiec ot Andros) is with the
\r l'n'toal project in Andros
Aind it hoped that he will also
m'-i'i' iny lof toda't 's Andros
s .-ilnti to follow in his
l ,. I ",! ,' 0 ",
\ siirvey ot the choice of
,.are', or the students of the
Red! HI, Nicholl's Town,
(.i;h Sound. Staftord Creek.
1 is, t Sound and Mastic Point
ho,, revealed thIose iot
crc arie aiid nurses he ing
',, ,, t thle to p w ith I')
,,iu.les each choosing these,
a:ioi .lnd 3 I undecided.
I s Mrs. Deveaux's helief
:-i.1 "in sonic of these cases a
i it has a ver\ special
1.1ieit in a- n area which is
mtirel'atited to his or her chosen


MRS. CHARLES MacFARLAN, lucky winner of the
emerald pin at the Bahamas Humane Society's Emerald
Ball. Photo: Gus Roberts.



The Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar

& Lounge
f/,1 i / Y PRI S/ t\TS

THE
EXCITING SOUNDS OF


CODY MARSHALL
AND HIS CIRCLE OF FRIENDS

























Showtimes Nightly: 10:40 & 12:50

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


field ".
Well, this is what this
seminar, whose theme is
appropriately "The World of
Work" is all about to help
the student discover what kind
of work he or she is best suited
to and how to go about getting
it. The Hon. Livingstone
Coakley. the Minister of
Education and Culture, was
scheduled to open this seminar
on Monday.
* * * * *
I he welfare of the people of
the Bahamas would be in
serious jeopardy without the
man\ volunteer workers in all
sorts of different charities.
I he Hospital Volunteer
Auxiliary, affectionately called
the "Yellowbirds" (because of
their yellow uniforms), are no
C \CCption.i
[he idea of a hospital
mvolunteer service evolved
diunng the early part olf 19i0..
I he "'Yarmouth Castle"
disaster in November of the
previous year focusing
attention on the need for such
an organization.
irom the pilot programme
launched on oth. June. 1 960
with 58 "Yellowbirds" this
torce has rapidly expanded and
over 100,000 hours ot
voluntary service have been
given up to date.
Besides raising money for
various special projects the
Yellowbirds work in numerous
departments throughout the
Prmncss Margaret Htospital.
The Yellowbirds under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Alice
Bohannan will be holding their
"Annual Bring and Buy" sale
on Friday April 26 from 2.30
p.m. to 6 p.m in the lower
grounds of the hospital.
Yellowtbirds president Mrs.
Jack Shepherd. told The
Tribune that this is the major
fund raising event of the year
It is not open to the
public and is attended mainly
bh Y. II r .'.. lrr and the
Ministry of Health and hospital
staff
A t t raci:ons include a
book-stall, clothing, white
elephant hoop-la, plant and
vegetable I11, and the usual
conch tintlers. cakes. candies.
ice-cream, sodas, teas and
home cookery.
last year's event made over
S3.000 which was used to buy
a defibrillator and scope for
the operating unit of the
hospital.
The Yellow birds provide
another source of revenue for
the hospital by running a
canteen in the Out
i... 11o


l' e ,int l, casualty Dlepartment.
[o mark 1973 the year of
Independence for the Bahamas
it was decided to make funds
a\iNilable for a Postgraduate
Nursing Scholarship for courses
of six months or one year.

Dr. Granville Bain, Nassau's
own orthopaedic surgeon, is
combining a vacation for his
tamily with a working break
lor himself.
The Bain family. Granville.
wife Paula and young
daughters Stacey and Shawna
left Nassau on Monday
Dr. Bain is attending a
conference on biomechanics
and sports medicine at Buena
Vista Florida just ten miles
from Disney Land.
So naturally while Daddy is
working Stacey andi Shawna
will visit Disneyland with
Mummyn

I his afternoon Mr. lan
Anthony Bethell was called to
the Bahamas Bar.
Mr. Bethell was born on 15
September, 1935 in Nassau to
Samuel Charles Bethell (now
deceased) and Olga l'atricia
saacs Bethell Gtrant I lie
young lan attended St. John's
College where he obtained his
Senior School Certificate in
1952.
After school Mr Bethell
worked at the Meteorologica!
Office as an assistant observer
for a year after which he
studied mechanical engineering
in New York.
Hle was employed at The
Amoury Company Limited


from 1955 to 1965 during
which time he studied in
Puerto Rico with the National
Cash Register Company Ior a
ear in 195).
From 1965 to 106' Mr.
Bcthell studied in Detroit at
the Electronics Institute of
Technology and during the
school vacations was employed
at Business Systems Limited.
Ile was employed at IBM as
ain Electronics Engineer from
N1o7 to 1969 and during that
tune he also studied in Detroit
New York. Chicago and L.os
Angeles. in schools provided bh
ihat comlpanI .
Mr. Bethell joined the firm
of Isaacs. Johnson and
I hompson in February ot
1909 as an articled law
student.
lie is married with two
children Tony (5 ,cars old)
and Natasha ( 2).
His hobbies include sailing.
fishing. ten nis and
photography.
A well-rounded lawyer.
+*******
THIE Bahamas Humane
Society Ball this year an
F emerald Ball held at La
('handelIe Room at the
Halycon Balmoral Hotel
(beautifully decorated by Mel
Doty for the occasion) a week
last Saturday sort of got lost ir
the news as it was the same
night as the Prime Minister's
Birthday Ball in Freeport.
However, the organizers oi
the Ball were pleased with its
success,
Miss V Lorraine Onder-


donk, chairman, said that
about 210 people attended the
Ball.
A goat dressed in green
appropriate for the Ball's
theme, drew in the main course
of the cordon bleu dinner for
the head table.
Although government
dignitaries were absent, due to
the Prime Minister's Ball,
among the dignitaries at the
Head I able were our three
Supreme Court Judges, Messrs.
Justices Smith. Graham and
Thompson. It is gratifying that
they are also interested in
justice for animals as well as
human beings.
Perce Bethel's band who
donated their services free of
charge kept the Ballers balling
until 2 a.m. ain hour past
their scheduled time to quit.

Attention Music Lovers. The
Bahamas Music Society will
present Miss Joyce Britton,
soprano, in a song recital at the
Government High School
Auditorium, at ) p.m on
Sunday, April 7th.
Miss Britton is a graduate of
the Julliard School of music in
New York. She has been *he
recipient of several awards
including the bronze medal in
the Toulouse International
Voice Competitions.
As a recitalist. Miss Britton
made her European debut at
the Wigiore Hall in London
and was acclaimed by the
critics. Since then she has been
performing extensively in
Europe. both on concert stage
and in opera.
1Her repertoire includes
music from Scarlatti to
Bernstein. She sings songs by
Bach, Handel, Purcell. Mozart,
Schubert, Schuman, Strauss,
Wolf. Marx. )ebussy, De Falla,
Rodrigo plus a wide selection
of folsongs and negro
spirituals.
She has also played the lead
role in operas such as
Turandot. Madam Butterfly,
Don Pasquale, Aida, Don
Giovanni, Magic Flute, Cosi
Fan Tutte and Porgy and Bess.
Tickets are available at the
door and reservations may be


made by calling 58035.

SIX PRETTY YOUNG
ladies competed for the title of
Miss Queen's College at the
Sonesta Beach a week
Saturday. "Miss Amphitrite",
goddess of the sea, Susan
Melvena Sawyer, third form
student, captured the title;
"Miss Artemis", goddess of the
moon and hunting, Dolinda
Taylor, was first runner-up.
"Miss Flora", goddess of
flowers and spring, Majorie
Parris, was second runner-up
and Wendy Watkins was voted
"Miss Personality."
The fourth annual beauty
pageant to be held by the
school it was organized by the
Executive Board of the
Student Representative
Council and the theme


appropriately enough was "We
Did It Our Way"
Last year's title holder,
Carolyn Rolle, crowned her
successor.
Cedric Scott, a Bahamian
actor, and Director of the
Theatre Workshop Company in
Nassau played the title role of
"Othello" in the University of
Miami Department of Drama's
first production in its "Great
Play Series" February 27
through March 3.
Linda Parks of Nassau, a


w- -wa i lU


From the producer of "Bullitt" and "The French Connection.'

a a

E COLOR BY TVC LAB IN
41 PRINTS BY DE LUXE' LEMJ
PARENTAL GUIDANCE SUGGESTED
FIRST NASSA U SHO WING

I Cl 0 l`* j-qll Ml A


SLASA SHOWING THURSDAY MATINEE
AT 2:30 & 4:45 ONLY 'PHONE 2-1004,

I STREISAND THE
I & REDFORD WAY
STOGETHERI WERE
* PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VISED.


Ii
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SPECIAL BENEFIT P
THURSDAY NIGHT 8:30

IN AID OF THE
COMMONWEALTH
WANDERERS CLUB.
TICKETS AVAILABLE
AT THE BOX OFFICE.


BALCONY:
$7.00
LOWER FLOOR:
$5.00
NO ONE UNDER 18
ADMITTED.

SAV* YIINDTIE|M-0


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ONLY
.This 00t
kre hitope

















Now thru Friday
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"SITTING
TARGET" PG.
Oliver Reed, Jill St. John
PLUS
"OUR MAN IN
MARAKESH" PG.
George Hamilton,
Claudine Auger

I


FRIDAY
1:45, Evening 8:30
-4666









Ira Fred
Williamson

iH" PG.
TION AD VISED.


Looking for a job? Try



the seminar for some tips


-













THE QUEEN OF Q.C., Susan Melvena Sawyer, surrounded by her court. Left to right
are Dolinda Taylor (1st runner- up), 2nd. runner-up (1973) Cypriana Ingraham, outgoing
Queen Carolyn Rolle, Valeria Carroll (1st runner-up 1973), second runner-up Marjorie
Parris and Miss Personality, Wendy Watkins.


CHI LDREN'S WORKSHOP manned by Yellowbirds March 1974. Photo: Dick Gates
SyY~^^


m m
i i


k


iv v v 4












The Tribune -- Wednesday, April 3, 1974


Polyhedron model expert



designs construction kit


From Page 10
junior at Florida Southern
College. Lakeland, FloridL. has
been elected to membership in
Pi Delta Epsilon, national
honorary collegiate journal ism
fraternity.
A 1971 graduate of Aquina'.
College, Linda is majoring in
journalism at Florida Southern.
serves on the student
publications staff, is a member
of Sigma Sigma Sigma social
sorority, the Spanish SocietS
and the International Club.
She is the daughter of Mrs
Kathleen Parks of Freeport andl
the late George E. Parks.
******** .
Back in town for the sadl
occasion of the funeral of hei
father, the late John Sherman,
on Sunday is Miss Rose
Sherman, a sister at the (Chase
Farm Hospital in I-nfield.
Middlesex, England

Be the man

you want to be!
and be
the man
they want
to see !


Keep fit with

DeWitt's Pills







with the strong action
against BACKACHE
and MUSCLE PAINS


Miss Sherman a former
Bahamas Airways hostess, left
Nassau in 1)(0. She became a
stati registered nurse and
received her State Certified
midwife's Diploma.
Miss Sherm an's seventeen
year old son, Robert, is also
with her in the U K. lie is a
student at St. Edmunds


Rev. R. G. Adderley is back
1n town after an illness and
dome well
Hi s family wish to offer
teiir sincere thanks to the
brothers of all branches of the
\lian ic Idge and Odd
I allows as well as the officers
and iniembeirs o Livcly H ope
Baptt ('huich (ofl which Rev.
Adderle m is Pastor) and other
churche. who showed kindness
and coi emrn during his recent
illness

The International Garden
Club will be holding a Flower
Show on IFridal,, April 5 from
3 p in. to S p.i at St.
Andrew's ,School. Yamacraw:
Road
The theme of this year's
show will be "Those were the
day s.


INTERNATIONAL GARDEN CLUB MEMBERS lovely ladies who grow lovely
flowers. Left to right (standing) Mrs. Bruce Heatley, Mrs. Noel Roberts, Mrs. William
Claridge, Mrs. Artie Nottage, Mrs. Paul Cole and Mrs. Roger Hendrickson. (Seated: Mrs.
Glyn Philpot, Mrs. Sigmund Pritchard, Mrs. Geoffrey Brown, Mrs. Eugene Dupuch
(President) and Mrs. Dawson Roberts.


construction kit which will be
distributed by that company as
a classroom teaching aid.
The kit will feature the four
regular star polyhedrons, also
known as the Kepler-Poinsot
solids. This is the second
commercial kit he has
designed.


REV. MAGNUS J.
Wenninger, O.S.B. (pictured)
of St. Augustine's College,
returned to Nassau recently
after travelling in the United
States for two weeks. He
visited Chicago, Illinois;
Janesville, Wisconsin; New
York and Washington, D.C.
In Chicago Father Magnus
displayed some of his
papercraft polyhedron models,
geometrical solids, at the
National Science Teachers
convention in the Conrad
Hilton Hotel. During the
convention he gave a
demonstration of construction
techniques for making models
while acting as consultant at
the commercial display booth
for Science Related Materials,
Inc., of Janesville, Wisconsin.
After the convention he
spent three days in Janesville
designing a polyhedron


He'e & Ther


CEDRIC SCOTT
as Othello.


SALE


IAN ANTHONY BETHELL
- called to the Bar. (see Town)


Chrome

10-Speed

Mixer
From
*HAMILTON
BEACH SCOVILL

Solid state Mixer
with Mix- Timer
that ends all
guesswork
Sparkling Chrome finish
Two Stainless Steel Bowls
Mix-Timer for unattended
mixing
Mix-Guide with 10 positive
controlled speeds
Removes from stand for
portable mixing

Always Roach for

TAYLOR
INDUSTRIES
LIMITED
BOX N-4806/PH 28941-5


GOVERNOR GENERAL Sir Milo Butler and Lady Butler hosted members of the
National Youth Congress at Government House Saturday night. Shown at the party from
left to right are Hubert Lewis, President of the R. M. Bailey Senior High School Old
Scholars Association; Sir Milo and Lady Butler, Jeffrey Ingraham, from the Baptist
Young People's Fellowship; Winston C. Rolle, Youth Department of the Elks; Rena
Glinton, Kemp Road Youth for Action; Aremena Wallace; Desmond DeGregory of Grand
Bahama Youth Leaders and Winston Brown, President of Eight Mile Rock Youth Leaders.
Photo: WENDELL CLEAR.


SCHOOL ART WINNERS


LAST SATURDAY NIGHT
the Nassau Room of the
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel
hosted an Inter-School Art
Contest for New Providence
Island. The fifty students' art
entries representing a cross
section of schools on the
island, included a variety of
art forms macrame, pottery,
wood carving scraffeti, oil and
acrylic paintings, water
colours, hooked rugs, charcoal,
pencil, and pen and ink
drawings.
Many of the guests who
viewed the exhibit, expressed
amazement at the high quality
of the work of the students.
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel awarded cash prizes to
three winners. First prize of
$100 went to Willard Capron
of A. F. Adderley High School
for his acrylic painting entitled
"Island Village"; second prize
was awarded to Bridget
Cartwright of Queen's College
for her pottery piece "The
Up-side-down-man Man; third
prize was taken by Edcil
Ferguson for his colourful
modernistic painting "Junk
anoo.
Honorable mentions were
given to three other entries
"The Blue Vase", a painting by
Dwight Arahna of St.
Augustine's College.
"Sandfish", a cloth batik by
Krista Kurth of Queen's
College; "Heidi" a scraffeti
drawing by Ramon Kelly.
The Sheraton has
commissioned another of the
students, Darius Williams of St.
Augustine to do a similar
hooked rug to his "Goombay
Rug" entry for the permanent
Art Collection of the Hotel.
Mr. John Green, general
manager of the Sheraton
thanked all those students and
teachers and members of the
public who participated in the
contest which he announced
will be an annual affair.
Lady Greta Oakes, Brent
Malone and Max Taylor were
judges and Mr. James Rolle
Ministry of Education was co-
ordinator for the contest.

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


BAHAMIAN WINS
SCHOLARSHIP
THE British American
Insurance Medical Scholarship
for 1973 tenable at the
University of the West Indies
has been awarded to Mr.
Michael Ingraham of the
Bahamas.
The Scholarship valued at
$1,242 annually is open to
students in the Commonwealth
Caribbean on the basis of
performance in the UWI's
scholarship examination.
Mr. Ingraham, 18 is at
present a student in the faculty
of natural science at the
University of the West Indies.
He attended Queen's College,
and Cheltenham College in the
United Kingdom.
Mr. Ingraham is the fifth
student to receive a British
American Insurance Medical
scholarship since the award was
introduced in 1969.
In the past the scholarship
has been awarded to students
from Jamaica, Trinidad,
Barbados and St. Vincent.


WINS TRAINING
AWARD IN U.K.
A Bahamas Government
in-service training award has
been granted to Mr. Longford
L. Bethel, accountant in the
treasury department. He will
study public accounts and
audit at Wandsworth Technical


College, England.
Under the terms of the
award Mr. Bethel will receive
his full salary, including an area
and family allowance while
studying.
Mr. Bethel joined the public
service as a clerk in 1961. He
was promoted to Assistant
Accountant in 1968 and to his
present post of accountant in
1972.


The first is a "Polyhedron
Construction Kit" containing
die-cut paper and instructional
materials for twenty four
models, and this has been on
the market since 1966 being
distributed by Creative Visuals,
Inc., of Big Spring, Texas.
After leaving Janesville
Father Magnus visited New
York, where the American
Branch office of Cambridge
University Press is located. His
book, entitled "Polyhedron
Models," first published in
1971 by Cambridge University
Press has now sold out 5,000
copies of the original
hard-cover edition. The Press, is
now putting out a paper-back
or soft-cover edition of this
work.
The book has received wide
acclaim in educational and
scientific journals both in
Europe and America as a
unique contribution to a very
specialized field of
mathematical research. The
book is equally suited for
secondary school level.
Finally Father Magnus
visited the new headquarters of
the National Council of
Teachers of Mathematics near
Washington, D.C. His booklet,
entitled Polyhedron models for
the classroom, first published
in 1968 by the N.C.T.M., is
now in its sixth printing,
bringing the total to 35,000
copies.


NOW IN STOCK



ELECTRIC, FOOT & HAND OPERATED


Cor. Christie & Dowdeswell Sts. Phone 2-1197



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANNIE PRATT of Eight Mile
Rock, Grand Bahama 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 3rd day of April 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


For years Nassau's most


popular English car . .







CORTINAS


ARE


BACK!


After months of having to say "no" to people who wanted no other car but a
CORTINA, at last we have a limited number of


CORTINAS


Yes, 1974 Cortina-L 1600 cc, 4-cylinder 4-door sedan and estates, all with
fully automatic transmission, in a variety of colours.

WHILE THEY LAST, NASSAU'S BEST BUY IN A LOW-BUDGET CAR,
OFFERING BOTH ECONOMY AND COMFORT.


Trade-ins invited


Financig evelleble


TDE MOTORS

"Whwe the Cutomer s Kif


Collins Avenue, Centreville


MEMBEROPoTHE
ONMERAL AMAMIAN
COMPANIolt GROUP


Phone: 2-1031


TOWNand* AROUND


I














The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3, 1974


REAL ESTATE


II


C 14073
2 bedi oorn huse Johnsoni
Terrace, fuill furnished wall
to wall (ca pet large patio
$30 000 T7e! 5 )05 day
42463 after p O

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.1 BF UROOM, 2 tiitllnion
urt'.ni! tshed; h ,l'iie .M L i por t
jnd 's-'whyq ', h' t.14- SALi



1, j03


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F oT la i ni-il


. ea toin' .

r-j i ) .' I N O S
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,0 0 | A
iOUSIN;G - ., ,t..
'!- -RL .'. S''.t0 0


rcorne i 1111, .


['IrL i-)AM --s I"
LrAM A.S -',I v "







a
vVWIN TO N ':c- '0 1

hous S a-. i t' s' Df i .
bahct a b r as nt sit,.!(j p rt ) i .



Lj t-l 0 1 riii X!i -c .n iiu ni
Di-' d f ) f p. t ;. ar r' j r t.







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SUT
d d S -T ,- ; L ) .. ,:- S -
bedr o :: t li
Priced '. i l l
SA ,k ing ,,: : fiO0 0 0
'iqhts to Sai.it d CU alJ:
QOU R BLED U'.'S 3 UAT5'S
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$ 5 0 0 i ii t
AA"t;\ANOS 22n033. 22 ;r

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


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(i t.l i i: ', - *

bed' .. '- -


P- i ,'NT


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( { / .; ; .

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NASSAU AND L.. -
WISLANDT S SU AS GRAND
(4O[ t LS ,i;d1 OLa L SI T S,
iii A1-11. 1. S dr0.).'F IR
CIAL LOIS. LONG ISI- TIAN
LOTS

[)I V[ LOPMT NT j T111
NASSAU ANI) I ,-rMILY
ISLANDS SUlitCi AS GRAND
BAHIA.MA LONG iSL AND,
ELEUrHl RA, ABACO
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
F XUMAS WAl I T if EP
WAT R IAR i ;OUR AND)
MORE
(.ALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATf AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


C 14095
CAN'T AFFORD THE
LOWNPAYMENT ON A
HOL SE? Then pay on a lot
on wnich you will build your
hot se. Only $75 required.
From 4,80 monthly. No
ritt est charges. Beach and
ake rights
VAMACRAW BEACH ESTATE
CJI Pat Rutherford at 41141
a- .1ortley & O'Brien at 2302 /
or 24148

C14104C
FOR SALE
AN E STATE Lake
C n',;ingham. Most picturesque
'wvs of the lake. Has five
rbeldrooms 4 baths loads of
e. set space, carpeted.
sernmely large Play Room
41.000 gallon swimming pool
S nished in- good taste. Dock,
, ,h b55 ft on LAKE
SRON STAGE Enclosed
: i nmds. fruited, car porte for
r. See anytime, we have
hi. ke,- Unoccupied.
S A C R E S OFF
.ARMIC HAEL ROAD
$u.600 00. per acre ideal for
iai rming
:0 ACRES BACARDI ROAD
$ .,, 00 .00
COR THE BEST DEAL-
WITH THE BEST
DIAL DAMIANOS
IDAMIANOS REALTY
COMPANY LTD
.`2033, 22305, 2230/ Nite



FOR RENT


Si14080
$ 2 00 MONTHLY
Pu tir esclue oi Ivac\ arnmid
k ountriy estate, overlooks
western suburbs, completely
I l! 1 'hoed qu ifti t ava.1lal.bl'-
.mrn ediateily, quidk access
beach-,, airport, shopping,


P h o n e
(evpen ni s)


0 w nri er


5 7224


L 140 1 3
2 BE DR OOM duplex
S part i T t Saris Soutci
Telephone 5 2398.

C14024
COTTAGES and apartments
Suo t h I au tondit ,oned.
fully tirr ished, maid service
av,iiliable Lovely gaqrdern and
sw mming pool, Telephone
31297,. 31093.

c 14070
tLAST] RN ROAD water
S! fu rn i shed 2 double
itndroom apartment, consisting
i living, dining room, kitchen,
2 !)jth, balcony and patio.
ii-- 421 13

C ill ()/
i i wall to wall carpetin ,
I j I a iconiditionirng,
ierliiunh, fixtures, spacious
.); P'. ',,a 1ilable April 1st. Call
.4 Sta' Plaza. Mackey
5', ,


,'4 ( 0') (,
*"o r tlt, l s!


.NTS nicei
-' Thompson
,.jll Norman at
I 3',717 (nights)


. : L : '. t i active three
S ''! i bathroom
',.- *'. hoI si's, available for
to t i, I *ease. Situate on
i',itl-' -i,' cappedd lots in The
,, ,, ; West Bay Street,
-, .-. : '- r ", w imming pool.
., a.i.ore 59403


i j'.'.' Lf F T TOWN
-; ii i ,"' 2 a baith house, fully
: i -,hi'd w- ll to w all
- -,;r ;). ". P r eo. T V .
--'p-l--. ijutomatic washer
,I. i' Ki Kl arian is Estates,
f" ,-i in-aid. Phone 5-3364.


! r M l 1
,1 t' 1 1 ; ,


C. Y ll utilities
% i ,2' per month
S.-, Phone 31156


( 3',3a
Fii rished ruoms Polhemus
jar idens Motel $20 weekly
$ 00 )per day Chippingham
P 3.,",1, j 380


t:(1 ,.io ,x nm .infur i'shed
the Ansel Fuilding,
C *0.',0.l -it-ct. Oakes Field
r.f-i. ,, i499 evemnigs


S -..' r'thlv completelyy
I pa' d cpririu s hilltop
i -le,'!o i( acie grounds
i),r, nio', wester suburbs,
un vorierit beach, golf,
s( hi ol',, airport, shopping,
AvaiLahtik immediately Two
bath, television, telephone,
laundry machine, patio,
S hidrpn',r pool. unlimited well
water suppi/ Automatic
electric cooking. Maids room.
Phone owner, 5-7224 (3-9
p.m )


C 141 05
EXTRA


large, I bedroom


apar talent, quiet and cool,
situva' : P West Terrace
Centreville Phone 5-2952.


-- ---------- 1I


C14123
4 BEDROOM l bath, house
living, dining room, kitchen.
just off Poinciana Drive.
Telephone 5-4984.


FOR RENT


C14109
3 BEDROOM unfurnished
house $200 Davis Street, Oakes
Field 2nd house on right
near Motor Centre. Phone
34015 or 24433.

CARS FOR SALE

C14021
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedans excellent condition.
radio, W/W tyres, low mileage-.
Finance and insurance
available. Call 36611 -2 3-4

C14069
MUST SELL NOW
1968 Chevy 2 door, standard
shift. $1500.00. Tel. 23137.

C14046
1972 FORD excellent
condition, fully equipped
airconditioned & tape deck.
$3,950.00. James Thompson 9
a m. 5 p.m. 28437.

C 14084
1966 Ford Mustang, 6
cylinder, good condition.
$600.00 Call 5-6071,

C 14086
1969 AUTOMATIC
VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE
$1,500.00 O.N.O. MUST SELL
OWNER LEAVING CALL:
SHIRLEY BABBS 56924


C14104
1968 CHEVY ImpOil'-
conditioned, radio and
Telephone 42066


:I,
tdpf:.


C 14097
1971 Austin 1 100 4-dj us.
22,000 miles. Body and engine
excellent condition. Uses less
than $4 gas per week Phone
2-1734-5 between 8:30 a.m.
4:30 p.m. Mr. Wilson.


WANTS TO SHARE
FLAT MATE WANTED
C14124
YOUNG BI-LINGUAL SWISS
MALE 24 RECENTLY
ARRIVED FOR THRF I
YEAR STAY REQUESTS
RESPONSE FROM ANY
WISHING TO SHARE FLAT.
TELEPHONE 21404 AND
ASK FOR MRS. McDONALD

FOR SALE

C 14004
2 ELECTRIC hack saws
$400.00 1 250 amp. weldir g
machine $400.00 Phorne
4-2193 5 8803.

C 14055
CLOSE OUT SALE
MADE OWEN-MARSH
INTERIORS,
40 Cumberland Street
Furrniture lamps paintings


U00K(accese glassware .
manyXIV CjSSOrieS Ceiling fan -


CRAFT SUPPLIES I

C14052
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:
* Clear Cast
* Decoupage
* CaNdle Craft
* Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
C14087
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
RESTAURANT type business
for sale Corner Shirley Street
and Kemp Road. Phone 31165.

C 14065
RESTAURANT for sale. Small
take-out. Good small business
investment. Great potential
Business & equipment
included. Call Mr. D. P. 21306
23237

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C13910
EASTER IS NOT FAR AWAY'!
Copies of "BAHAMIAN
JOTTINGS" (by Bahamian
borri Wilhelmina Kemp
Johnstone) will make popular
and interesting gifts for mailing
to expatriate friends and
relatives AT BOOK STORES
AND THE LINEN SHOP,
where they can be
autographed

C14063
JUST ARRIVED
NEW SHIPMENT
Polyester double knit 60-62
inches wide, also Jersey
material variety of colours
custom made dresses for ladies
arid children.
YOUR ONE STOP SHOP FOR
ALL SCHOOL CHILDREN
UNIFORMS
Also Polyester double knit
material for men all colours.
MODERNISTIC DRY GOODS
OPPOSITE Wulff Road
Theatre
Phone 3-4580.



C14100
Ms. REMONA SMITH is asked
to contact Bill's Real Estate at
23921 or 42856.


SECTION


NOTICE


, 1 TRADE SERVI C E


C14118
GOODS LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD.
NASSAU BICYCLE
COMPANY LIMITED.


DIN['G GUIDE
C14120
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TOMORROW'S SPECIAL
Steamed Conch
Minced Crawfish
Boiled Pork Chop
Split Pea Soup


MARINE SUPPLIES

C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C 15038
27' 1969 Glass Chris Crait
Commander Hard Top, twin
200 HP, 2 fish chairs,
outriggers, 110/12 v Frig
spotlight, depth, radio, :elec
head, tape deck.
Freeport 352-5897 after 5.00
p.m.

IN MEMORIAL
C 4111



I~ W


In loving nmenmory of Mrs. Anna
Grant who died April 2, 1971'
We did not see you die,
We were not by your side,
We only know you fell asleep,
And couldn't even say'
goodbye.

Sadly missed by Thomas,
Frank, Kevin, Greg. Lonrie,
Sean and all the family


CARD OF THANKS
C14126
The family of the late Walter
Ivor Clanrdge wishes to thank
all friends and relatives for the
beautiful flowers and for being
so kind and helpful to each one
of us, to Dr. Bethel, nurses and
staff of the hospital for the
exceptional assistance. Special
thanks to Kemp's F urii-,;al
Home and the Rev. Pastor
Roche for their wonderful help
when it was most needed


SCHOOLS

C 14034
IF you are having problems,
trying to find a Nursery School
call A.B.C. NURSERY, Phone
58096. Ages from 21- years to
5 years.

C 14000
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


WANTED
C14082
SPORTS CAR reasonably
priced Cjll 34240

Cl14102
WAT ERF RON I lot or home
E ater n Road or West Bay
Street Owners please call
27fj 2 days ot 41856 nights


HELP WANTED
C13945
ASSISTANT MIanIage-rcns
required tur Out Islinid Cc'tagc
Colony and Club Responsible
for Food arnd Beverage
dep.n tmenrt aind Houisekeeping
Applicant must also be able to
understudy foi thr- Manager in
his absence Must also have
rn muiiniunm tf 12 months
previous expen enci preferably
in the Out Islands jnd have


college standard of education.
Apply in wilting tio: Green
TuItle Club, Green Turtle Cay.
Abacu

C 14064
A -COUNTANT wit
approximately ten year-
accounting experience for
position with International
company with headquarters in
Nassau. Duties and
re sp--r'.- 'r,i,' o ., will include:
Valuation of securities;
accounting for forward
exchange contracts, promissory
notes and commercial paper;
and assisting with
consolidation of financial
state ments. Written
applications should be sent to:
The Personnel Depa tment,
The De I tec Banking
Corporation Limited, P. 0.
Box N3229, Nassau.


HELP WANTED


I I


C14085
MAID for general household
duties. Contact Box N 4094,
Nassau.


C14045
CLEANER
For club on Delancy
Experience, must live
Hours 9 a.m. to
Tuesday off. Mr.
22325.


Street.
nearby.
2 p.m.
Richard


C14083
3 Handymen to Clean Yards,
Trenches, Septic Tanks, keep
toilets clean. Please call 54758
or 56737.
C14112
LYFORD CAY CLUB requires
the services of a Bahamian for
the position of assistant golf
professional. Qualifications
required include at least five
years experience; the
equivalent of A-7 Canadian
P.G A. rotary; ability to teach
golf to members; and a pleasing
personality.
Please reply in writing to the
Managing Director, Lyford
Cay, P. 0. Box N-7776,
Nassau.

C14088
MAID WANTED Reliable
honest, hardworking to look
after young child and do
housework. 8:30 a.m. to 3:30
p m. $40.00 per week. Tel.
5-3536.
C14103
BAHAMAS INTER.
NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY LIMITED has a
vacancy for a qualified Senior
Trust Administrator. Age 28 to
35, must have completed
Trustee Diploma of Institute of
Bankers and be capable of
handling all aspects of Tirust
Administration on own
initiative. Applications inf
writing to The General
Manager, P. 0. Box N-7768,
Nassau.

C 14099
LIVE-IN MAID. Phone 5 4t,45
alter 6 p.m.

C 14098
BAHAMAS INTER
NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY LIMITED
require an experienced
secretary for Departmental
Manager. Good educational
background with minimum
speed 80/60 w.p.m. and/or
dictaphone experience.
Attractive salary arid fringe
benefits for successful
applicant Phone the Office
Manager at 21161 for
interview.
C 14066
THE DELTEC BANKING
CORPORATION LIMITED
requires four Chartered
Accountants or Certified
Public Accountants. Applicants
should have approximately five
years professional experience
with a public accounting firm
or an international financial
institution. Must be willing to
travel p1imarnly to Latin
America and Europe. Please
reply to Personnel Department,
The Deltec Banking
Corporation Limited, P. 0
Box N-3229, Nassau.
C14121
WANTED: 3 exper nced
Seamstresses exr r,,t wages
and benefits c-all for interview
2-3365.

C14122
ENGINEER required with
Bachelor of Science in
electrical or mechanical
engineering on equivalent with
at least 5 years practical
experience Please call 3-6211.
C14116
THE NASSAU BEACH
HOTEL has an opening for a
Sous Chef. The successful
applicant must be between the
ages of 25 and 40 and has at
least three years experience in
a malor resort hotel.
Must be familiar with all
phases of tood preparation and


presentation and have the
ability to take complete charge
of the kitchen during the
Chef's absence.
Must have a good sense of
leadership and the ability to
supervise and direct all phases
of kitchen work to the
Executive Chef's specifications.
Contact: Personnel Office
Nassau Beach Hotel Tel 77711
P. 0 Box N7756
C14117
JOB VACANCY
The Nassau Beach Hotel has an
opening for the position of
Executive Chef.
Candidates must have worked
in a similar capacity in another
major hotel or resort for at
least three years and be fully
conversant with modern
kitchen techniques.
The responsibility of the post
covers all catering units
maintaining high standards of
food preparations and
presentation.
Be in complete control of
payrolls, scheduling and menu
planning and general
cleanliness in his areas.
The ideal candidate should be
between 25 40 years old and
have a good sense of
organisation and leadership.
CONTACT: Personnel Office
Tel: 7-7711 P. 0. Box N7756
Nassau Beach Hotel.


HELP WANTED


C14108
REQUIRE experienced
Supervisor for installing Air
Conditioning, Refrigeration
Equipment and Fibreglass Duct
Systems. Also, knowledge of
Chill-Water Systems. Reply in
writing to: Phil's Refrigeration
& ELectric Motor Co. Ltd., P.
0. Box 5717ES, Nassau.
C14107
DIVE MASTER REQUIRED:
Should have NAUI
certification or equivalent; a
knowledge of boats, motors
their maintenance and repair; a
knowledge of regulators, tanks,
compressors, their main-
tenance and repair; must
have good ability to handle
people and willingness to
assume complete responsibility
for diving programme.
Willingness and desire to learn
the greatest assets of all. Phone
77472 or write P. O. Box
N1131, Small Hope Bay Lodge
on Andros.

C 140-14
COCKTAIL
WAITRESS-HOSTESS
For Pink Pussycat Club. Will
train looking for ex-secretaries,
e x-air lines etc. Good
education, attractive, well
groomed. A pleasant
atmosphere to work in. Hours
9 p.m. to 4 a.m. Mr. Richard
22325.
C14114
CHEF GARDE MANGER
The Nassau Beach Hotel has an
opening for the position of
Garde Manger.
The successful candidate
should be between the ages of
25 40 and have the necessary
experience to take charge of
production in the food
preparation areas. Must be
creative and skilful in the art of
preparing canapes, assembling
and presenting hot and cold
butfets to the highest
standards.
Interested applicants contact:
Personnel Office Tel. 77711 P.
0. Box N7756 Nassau Beach


I I TRADE SERVICES


C 14068
WINDOW & DOOR
SPECIALISTS
We repair all types of
aluminum windows, sliding
glass doors, all types of screens.
awning windows, jalousie
windows, and doors, Phone
54460.
C14057
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers ice
makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers.
With one year full warranty on
every home appliance we sell
service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
5-9322.

C13944
ACT now before the burglar
comes. Call Scriven's
Maintenance Service for your
secuirty and maintenance
requirements. Tel. 5-1748.

C14027

Pinlder's Ctitoms

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
FOUIPMENT
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


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time








b list ITl Dlm liry CII 21M EXT. 5

111 hliti 'F' 211 MPrNi 'P


S> SAVEE SAV MONEY


MEN'S BOYS'VWEAR
ANTENNAS

Island TV 2-2618 The Wardobe 5-5599

AUTOMOTIVE MEN'S WEAR

Lucas Batteries Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE MUSIC

The Christian Book Shop Cody's Records 2-8500
5-8744
5---- OPTICIANS
BUSINESS FORMS Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011 PAPER

CABINET MAKERS Commercial Paper
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120 PRINTING
Wong's Printing b-4a)Ub
CAME RAS Executive
John Bull 2-4252/3 Printers 2-4267/5-4011

ENTERTAINMENT RADIO & T.V. SALES
Movies Carter's Records 2-471'
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157ER AMP
RUBBER STAMPS
GARDEN & PET Wong's Rubber Stamp
SUPPLIES Co.5-4506
Modernistic Garden SPORTS GOODS
& Pet 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet Champion Sport Land 2-1862
Montrose Avenue 2-4259 TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
HARDWARE R.H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

John S. George 2-8421/6 TV REPAIRS

HOUSE PLANS Channel Electronics Ltd.

Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY UPHOLSTERING
DRY CLEANING . .
-DRY CLEANING Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406
. .. ...v 1


L -FOR THE ACTION 100 WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


L I ______________________________________________________________________ I


C14023
FOR your building needs and
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. 0. Box N-4559
Phone 31671 31672

C 14001
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes
apartments and hotels
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
Next to Frank's Place

C14110
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs,
trimming, hedging, pruning,
tree felling and beach cleaning
call 57810. LAWNS AND
HE DG ES. Prompt
reasonable and efficient
service.


C14022
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Company
P. 0. Box N-4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.





GRAND


BAHAMA

CLASSIFIED


HELP WANTED

C14113
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
FIRM seek a Senior Chartered
Accountant to fill staff
position in Freeport Office.
Send resume to Thorne Gunn
& Co. P. 0. Box F-2566,
Freeport.

C15046
SHORT ORDER COOK: To
work in Cafeteria and also at
the Pool. Should have at least
two years experience. Health
certificate, police certificate
and letters of recommendation
required.
BROILER COOK: Must be
able to prepare steaks to the
specification of the orders and
also be able to operate broiler
Two years experience. Police
certificate, Health certificate
and letters of recommendation
required.
BREAKFAST COOK: To work
in Staff Cafeteria preparing
breakfast for the staff
Members, Should have at least
two years experience. Police
certificate, Health certificate
and letters of recommendation
required.
BUFFET MAN: Must be able
to set up all buffets and
prepare eggs for a breakfast
buffet. Must be willing to work
a split shift. Should have at
least two years experience
Police certificate, Health
certificate and letters of
recommendation required.

STOREROOM HELPER: To
unload trailers, check in the
delivery and store it in the
freezers. Must be able to work
in the freezers. Should have at
least two years experience.
Police certificate, health
certificate and letters ot
recommendation required.
HAMBURGER & COFFEE
MAN: To work on the Pool
making hamburgers and coffee
Should have at least two years
experience. Police certificate,
Health certificate and letters cf
recommendation required
BUFFET' & NIGHT COFFEE
MAN: To set up the desserts
on the buffet and make coffee
for all night services. Should
have at least two years
experience. Police certificate,
health certificate and letters of
recommendation required.
BAKERS HELPERS(2): Must
be able to rnake all types of
pastries. Should have at least
two years experience. Police
certificate health certificate
and letters of recommendation
required.
KITCHEN CLEANERS (3):
Must be able to keep large
kitchen area clean. 1 year
experience. Police certificate,


health certificate and letters of
recommendation required.
BAKE SHOP CLEANER:
Clean and mop bake shop,
keep all utensils and
surrounding area clean. 1 year
experience. Police certificate,
health certificate and letters of
recommendation required.
GARAGE MAN: To keep
loading dock clean and
compact Hotel garbage. 1 year
experience. Police certificate,
health certificate and letters of
recommendation required.
INTERESTED PERSONS
APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL, WEST END, Grand
Bahama. Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Mailing address: 158
Port Road, West Palm Beach,
Florida, 33404. Elon Martin,
Jr. Personnel Director.


CLASSIFIED


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


P


IMML I


I


I


I


1


I I


TRADE SERVICES











The Tribune... Wednesday, April 3, 1974




GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED

II FEPIT EL. 35i2-a


HELP WANTED

C15012
MANAGERESS/BEAUTICIAN
with 5 years experience.
Applicant apply in writing:
Modern Beauty Fashions, Box
F-620, Freeport.

C15041

GARDENER: for cleaning
grounds, trimming flowers,
landscaping and other
gardening
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Mailing
address: 158 Port Road, West
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404. Elon
Martin. Jr., Personnel Director

C15052

NIGHT 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. Applicant should be in
good physical condition; also
prepared to take on duties
other than that of his regular
work day.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Co. Ltd.
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building, P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15050
INTE CONTINENTAL
REALTY LTD. REQUIRES A
SUPERVISOR FOR SALES
MANAGEMENT AT LEAST
FIVE YEARS EXPERIENCE
IN REAL ESTATE WITH
SPECIAL EMPHASIS ON
LAND SALES. ABILITY TO
SUPERVISE TRAINING
PROGRAMME. APPLY TO P.
0. BOX F-260, FREEPORT
TELEPHONE 373-3020.


WANTED
C15044
WANTED
I TOYOTA DYNA ENGINE,
MODEL 5 R, 4 CYLINDERS
FOR GASO L I N E,
SECOND-HAND ENGINE
ACCEPTABLE. Call:
373-3075/6. HERSENT/
BALLAST.


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 31 Siouan
1. Gregory 33 Paragraph
5. Name for 35. Engineering
Athena degree
9 Article 36. Ace
11. Khayyam 38. Italian
12. Poppyfish 40. Craft
14. Harangue 42. Leader
16. Uncanny 44. Boy's
17. Negative nickname
18. Beasts of 45. Prepared
burden 47. Transistor
20. Annex sets
21. Lure 50. Local
23. Arabian gulf 52. Obligation
25. Forward 53. Accordingly
26. Minus 54. Leningrad's


HELP WANTED
C 15049
SPRAYMAN: Applicant must
have knowledge of and
experience with handling,
preparation, and application of
various dangerous chemicals
used on golf course grasses.
Must also have knowledge of
chemical characteristics and
compatibilities.
ASSISTANT FOREMAN:
Know and understand as well
as possible every man under his
supervision. Demand respect
from all employees; see that
each man knows his duties
each working day and make
him responsible for same. '\eep
an accurate account of working
hours. Report to Supervisor
the capability or incapability
of each man under his
supervision, Report tc
Supervisor any friction that
may arise among workers. Be
familiar with all types of plant
material, be able to prune and
trim, know fertilizers of plant
material.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Co. Ltd.
Personnel Dept. Lucayan
Building, P. 0. Box F-2666,
reportr, Grand Bahama.

C15051
FOUR REAL ESTATE
SALESMEN. MUST HAVE AT
LEAST THREE TO FIVE
YEARS EXPERIENCE IN
REALTY BUSINESS. MUST
BE TOP CLOSER AND
HAVE SUBSTANTIAL
KNOWLEDGE OF ALL
SALES TECHNIQUES
PARTICULARLY THE
HOSPITALITY SUITE TYPE
OF CLOSING. APPLY TO
I NTE CONTINENTAL
REALTY LIMITED, P. 0.
BOX F-260, FREEPORT
TELEPHONE: 373-3020.

C14058
TRAINEES WANTED
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company (BORCO) requires
Trainee Laboratory
Technicians (male) in its
Product Control Laboratory.
Applicants should possess
G C. E. or equivalent
qualifications in Mathematics,
Physics and Chemistry and
should be interested in learning
modern routine analytical
techniques, including
chromatography, spectro-
photometry and analysis by
X-ray.
Qualified applicants may
contact the BORCO Personnel
Office, P. 0. box F-2435.
Telephone: 352-9811.


LUTiON OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
55 Hardy heroine 4 Long-tailpd
ape
DOWN 5. Pinnacle
6. Behold
7. Improve
1. Kitty 8. Mimic
2. Renowned 9. Indigo
3. Ricochet 10. Carol
8 o 13. Prize ring
.15. Be overfond
13 19. The Orient
21. Also
22. Supplication
24. Patron saint
N 2o of sailors
27. Faction
29. Ardent
30. Longing
32. Group of S
34. Earth goddess
37. Verse
S 39 39. Pine Tree
State
40. Mars
41. Western resort
9 43. Sacred chest
46. Study
5/2 48. Dowry
5 49. Draft
headquarters
....... 4. 51. Four


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S

%HOROSCOPE
f^ from the Carroll Righter Institute
A' GENERAL TENDENCIES: Problems which
require a change of persons, attitudes,
methods, or interests in your life are in effect today You
can easily attain new goals, but you have to get into the
specifics of any plan you have in mind
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) You can do all that work
ahead of you most efficiently n; w Make sure your health is
improved so you can be at the p,.k of ability
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) See what you can do to
make your personal life more ideal and as you want it to be.
Take time to improve your appearance
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Don't start an argument at
home where the situation is tense at this time Find
solutions to present problems Take no chances
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Show some
thoughtfulness to outside groups and gain their goodwill Do
your shopping early today Watch your money
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You can do a great deal to
improve your financial position now Don't spend too much
for recreation Make plans for the future
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) See what you can do to
solve your problems instead of fretting about them Avoid
stress and strain Take health treatments
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Be sure to take care of
accumulated tasks before you go out for entertainment
today Establish order around you Relax tonight
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Get together with
dynamic friends and exchange ideas Don't be too critical of
others and let them do most of the talking now
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Handle civic and
community affairs with extreme caution now or they could
be troublesome Enjoy the social this evening
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) You need to study
every facet of some new interest now in a most careful way
Listen to what new acquaintances have to suggest
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Deal more intelligently
with creditors and debtors and get far better results Forget
temptation to lose patience with mate
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) An associate is discontenented
but a little heart-to heart talk can clear up the whole matter
Don't use the wiong words at this time
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will
like to take center stage with a tendency to be too talkative.
Teach to make presence felt only at the right time and
place Then the life becomes successful and a force for the
good, especially where the theater is concerned Give as
thorough a spiritual training as you can
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Just my luck." exctained the
Professor. Four things wrong
oJut of four. I might have known
It."
SWiy, then, didn't you guard
against it ?" asked the Senior
Kibitzer.
Dealer North: Love AlL
North
0 A 64
AKJ
0 A 8 7 6 4
West Eft
43 4 6 2
2 JK65442 0 K 10 8
oK J 10 0 Q
4 10 9 8 7 4 Q 6 5 4 3 2
South
4 K J 10 9 8 7 4
7 3
09 53 2

24 20
2NT 5.*
64
West led the 10. The Profes-
sor inserted dMunt 's 4J. ruffed
EList's 4Q and crossed to the O After discarding ,two diamonds
on the 4AK, he led a second
dikimmid, hoping for a 2-2
break. West won and switched
to a heart.
Alter consulting the ceiling,
the Professor went up with tA-
the VK woas wrong anynway-'und
ruffed another diamond, setting
Ip a trick for a heart disard.
All would have ben well 'had
the trumps broken 2,-2, but 4tIhat,
alas, was ailo wrong.
Did you have to ruff that
4Q at trick one?" asked SK.
Had you discaurded a diamond
instead and two others later on
the 4AK, you could have ruffed
ouAt the diamonds, using the
4#AQ as entries, without losing
the lead to West and having that
preolous 'A knocked out."


r words of
N E oit r letters
alr more cllan
1 ) 11 in I I k
0 R r in the
h ere? InII
in i ak I n e a
wvorl, e a c h
letter may
be lle4I onlce
%ord must coitain the large
letter. and there must lie at
least ine el0ht-letter word In the
list. NNo pllranis; no foretgKn words:
no prlmper nines. 'TOD))AY'S
TA R(iET : a' w o r d ., good :
26 words,. ery good ; 33 word.
excellent Solution tomorrow.
VESTER).AI'I SOLUTI.,N :
At.ITATOR aorta attar gait
girt goat grit groatl gritl ota
rait ratio riot rota tart tiarai
tiro tora torl trail triL trio
trouat trot.


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-19


Jack puts the two wind whistles into his
pouch, then, tucking the box of ice crackers
under his arm, he bids Rupert goodbye. "Now
I must find the highest spot around here for
taking off," he says. I know where there's a
big hill," says Rupert. It's not far. I'll show
you the way if Mummy will let me go." Jack


waits while Rupert asks Mrs. Bear's permis-
sion. Are you sure it's safe ? she says when
she hears how Jack means to travel. Oh
yes, Mummy, Jack's quite used to flying
through the air," laughs Rupert. I'm only
going to see him off. I shan't be away long."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Chess


By LEONARD BARDEN


White mates in four moves,
against any defence, on both the
let and the right side of the
board (by W. Pauly). Not a mis-
print-there are two distinct
problems with different solutions.
In each, the black pawn is play-
ing down the board. Clue: White
forces mate In both puzzles with-
out moving into the other side
left or right) of the board
Par times: 2 minutes, problem
master; 5 minutes, problem
expert; 10 minutes, good; 20
minutes, average; 45 minutes,
novice.
Chess Solution
Left side-I B-Q7, 2 Kt-BS,
3 Kt-R6fch), and 4 B-B6
mate. Right side-1 Kt-K3, 2
K-B2. 3 Kt-B1 ch, and 4 B-B3
mate.


I L i


liv' TIM MS


No 7.391T


Acro'%
Tile Intelltllen(r is s
(I. 4)
I I. lI be lsheller. (4)
It. Entrle,. In I hIs are
restricted. (4, 5)
12. HIrd of peace. (4)
14. Londoners. love it. 1.'.
16. Ureat architect. (4)


ilpirt 0
II-I

z

LL.


''ree 14)
Ho% to enlij< a gialtl rea.ik
fast., (. 2)
Ilescr. ( 3)
Powder (4)
Carol. (4)
Hnrse IlaiSh. 13)


I. t'lever etllmaite. l. 5)
2. Sounid of expllosion. (li
3. Football team. (ii. 31
4. (Girl's name. (4)
4). InihV i 43. i6)
li. Part of church I4)
; gracefull ()
8. Directly oilr'' %a.. (4)
'I. Act like a Jelly o1i
t e i ilsle
t- O I r I
13)
13 II r i w-
Ing. (i) I IN
15. I.I n i i F I
(4)
14 1t like

i 0 r EI p.
S(3) Iteserdly's so


!if

IWI
lll.-M.


Ike Comic PIae


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

lI1 HAVE 'yOU'fk( E OOKED O5l0PLY UNTIL ) WHY DON'T YOU HAVE THE)
TO ,> fOUK /' THEN YOU HAVE THAT / SENATOR COME IN AT
SENATOR SMITH PHONEDAN, / -D ,,I/ti# TuikwrY APPOINTMENT L^ FOUR-THIRTY ? CALL DR
SAID IT'S IMPORTANT THAT A OR MORGAN' S --MORGANS OFFICE AND
HE SEE YOU THIS AFTERNOON/ OFICE ABOUT SHE'S DOING CANCEL MY
WASHINGTON TONIGHT /




4-3







JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
YES, I JUST GOT ACK! I SAY THAT I DID HE DENY TELLING HE DIDN'T CONFIRM WAKEMAN WAS
rELLO, .OE! DID I TALKED WITH WAKEMAN SAW STRAND WAKEMAN THAT OR DENY! HE VERY UPSET
YOU GO UP TO AND I SAW LEFTY STRAND! BECAUSE ME WAS) HE HAD KILLED WOULDN'T SAY WHEN I TOLD
STATE PRISON? IN NO TALKING THE BOWDEN ANYTHING! FINALLY HIM ABOUT IT!
MOOD! WOMAN? HE SAID I MIGHT
war TRY HIM AGAIN













APARTMENT 3-G ByAlex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


LOOK, MR. CANTRELL,
I'M JUST POING A JOB.
IF 1 PIPN'T- SOMEONE )
ELSE WOULP. SO PLEASE /
DOW'T BE ANGRY WITH I
71


I (


Saunders & Overgard


YOU'RE PART OF
A GANG TRYING A
TO RUIN MY
?EPUTATION... THAT
HAS MY WIFE IN
HEIR POWER... AND
yOU WANT ME TO
BE- YOUR R A I2 ?


I


IF-









14 The Tribune - Wednesday, April 3, 1974


WRESTLING


WRESTLING

Thursday Nite

April 4th.DOORS OPEN
7:45 p.m.

'House of

CHAMPIONS'
(formerly Birdland)
Mt. Royal & Carew

ONE FALL 20 Minutes
SNEAKY
LITTLE BUGS
-vs-
SHIFTY BOB'S
.00- 0 No. -" i-Now mw .
TROPHY
CHAMPION MATCH
HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMP
ED PENN
-vs-
TROPHY HOLDER
BLOOD & GUTS
JOE WILD GOOSE
,lit........
4 MAN TAG
2 OUT OF 3 FALLS
MEAN GLADIATOR


MR. CONFIDENCE
CRIS ROLE
&
THE WILD ONE

EGOR

MAIN EVENT
6 MAN TAG
2 OUT OF 3 FALLS
CHAMPION NN
ED HPENN


Ferguson



quits as



BFAS



president

I NO LONGER

FEEL




VINCE FE RGUSON
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
MR VINC't FE RGUSON. president of the Bahamas
Amateur Basketball Association. today announced his
resignation as chief executive ot the Bahamas Federation of
\mateu r Spuorts.
In a staleiTi ent to the Tribune, \Ir. Ferguson called upon
the leadcersof various sporting organizations to demonstrate
altruism ideal ism and a sense ot stability.
"Thre r are too mlan.\ youngsters out there crn ing tor the
proper leadership," Mr. F-'rguisorn commented. "1I have
reached the st age where it bhthlers me to the point where I
no longer feIl effective. ( onsequently, I have made a
decision to withdraw tirori the mun\ activities in which I
have been iiivis lived
Mr Fergus mon recently resigned as president of the
Bahamas Asso ilatlionr of Inter-Schiolas tl Sports.
"But. we -an'l continue this way,. he went on. "We
can't ilk l a count r\ building .a nation, unless wc make a.
concrte imid um li]1 'effort to change the trend."
Ihe sports 5ceiicn. he pointed out, is presently in a rather
chaotic .state a Ild iio reover. it has been that way tor some
"It isn't that it has to be." hie said. "I would sa\ now
that at least sc rue ground work is there on which to hiiild
on in the pro',erdirection, but it is up to the people who
are m leadership) role to grasp the opportunity .
I don 't knL_>\v whether those people who are leading the
various organic; tirnis understand and appreciate the power
that has beein visled in them. I don't know whether the\
r.l. understa nd ishat the really want to do with that
power
"When people e voted us into office. the\ believed in our
ahilit. to gel ti)ohb done in the right wan despite the few
facts that the sh-iortcomnings in human nature, the selfishness
in human nature-- will o trintimts challenge
Neserthekess. the sporting public would like to see the
lob done right, "even though the right quite often might be
unpopular., eca use basically, human nature is idealistic
Mr I crguiso 7zi pointed oui that his association giv'es
prelerent ul trea tIment to nobod\s
I he olungrst -zius, he said, want to know where they
stand, hbut "iilt'iss ernrt am things are annunciated positively.-
people will not lrnov. where the\ stand lhir\d will always
fcc inensecure an ulii.e rtain."
A convention oI all sporting organizations. Mr. Ferguson
said, wiill begin to stolvei the problems the are faced with
iow "It is then that w e can sit around a common table and
r-,,solve a Iot o issues that are right now pla. ing hasoc with
thi, orderl, de, Celol)mient of our recreational progranlu nes
and our athleme.s lihem selves."
This he said o.-as brought before the B.I" \ S. but nothing
was done Sue t' programrmes in his opinion should be
funded by gover nmient
Il h (e ouvremr i t should subsidize a programme that does
toniorm to lihei r national philosophy. It lhce don't have a
national philoso rhy they don't know i\here the\ are going.
They can't ver- well fund anything because you don't
know where the mionev is going.


EIGHT-YEAR-OLD Gordon Bowe was last G ordon w ins top
week awarded the most outstanding
competitor's award following the Bahamas ,
Judo Association's victory over Mirma Judo judo aw ard
Club following a tournament in Florida.
The Bahamas which was represented by 14 Bruce Thompson, David Lowe, L
members captured 10 places. In the five-man Ruspantini, Ted Dimbero and Gordon B
team championship they defeated Mirma were the second place winners. Paul Lam


23-13.
Michael Lightbourne captured top honours
in the adult lightweight division, Richard
Charlow was tops in the 137-158 pound
division, Scott Brown took first in the 80-94
pound area while Scott Kurth was unbeatable
in the 70-74 pound division.


Luca
owe
bert


placed third.
Pictured above from left to right (standing)
Scott Brown, Michael Lightbourne, Bruce
Thompson, Don Malone (Sensei), Richard
Charlow, David Lowe, (kneeling) Gordon
Bowe, Scott Kurth, Paul Lambert, Luca
Ruspantini and Ted Dimbero.


Easy for Mercury as


Larry hits form


PLAZA LEAGUE leading
bowler Larry d'Albenas felled a
total of 601 pins last night
bringing his season high to
17,766 while leading Mercury
to a 3-0 victory over Home
Furniture and their 34th
victory against eight losses.
With d'Albenas rolling scores
of 204.206, and 191, Mercury
controlled the games 821-765,
833-781 and 829-821.
Greg Roberts topped Home
Furniture with a 178(467) and
Miguel Obregon added a
175(466).
Teaming up with Jimmy
Lowe and lane veteran George
Sriesen, d'Albenas in the first
games scored strikes between
the fifth and eighth frames
lifting Mercury from a 24 all
tie to a confident four point
ninth frame lead.
Home Furniture who were
spotted 70 handicap pins again
uIed it and in the second game.
behind the bowling of Herbert
Roberts and Obregon
controlled a five point lead
going into the sixth frame.
Friesen who was consistent


throughout got the necessary
help needed from d'Albenas
and team captain Cedric
Saunders in moving Mercury
from the rear and onto their
second victory of the night.
Friesen contributed a 223 in
that game.
Splits and spares played
havoc with Mercury in the final
game. They trailed by as many
as nine points. The bowling of
Greg and Herbert Roberts
made it seem as if Mercury
might have lost their shut out.
However, a 197 rolled by
d'Albenas together with a 189
added by Saunders gave
Mercury their victory in the
final frame.
MERCURY
1). Johnson 157 126-132-(415)
J. Lowe 159 114 176-(449)
G. Iriesen 157 223-141--(521)
L. )'Albenas 204-206 191-(601)
C. Saunders 144 164-189-(497)
HOM IF U RNITU RI
H. Roberts 000-191 -181 -(372)
G. Roberts 142 147 178-(467)
B. Hayling 100 -000 96-(196)
M.Obregon 142 149 175-(466)
J. Garfunkel 137- 117 -121 -(375)
J. Roberts 174 107-000-(281)


TheNassauGuardian,in search
for that elusive championship
defeated former title holders
City Market 2-1 last night
gaining second place in the
Plaza League.
Rickey Lowe's 196(500)
and Doug Roberts' 224(525)
went towards the Guardian's
898-797 win in the first game.
They dropped the second
895 841 but captured the
third 933-860.
Winston Bethel topped the
Marketeers with a 189(532)
and Burnice Sands added a
210(528).
IN THE FINAL game last
night. Sawyer's Food shut out
Finco 750-.677, 754-708 and
700-653.
BABA MEETING
TWO REPRESENTATIVES
from each member club of the
Bahamas Amateur Basketball
Association are urged to attend
a meeting of that association
tomorrow (8 p.m.) at St.
Joseph's School, Boyd Road.
The agenda will include the
status of club members
(amateur or professional). the
upcoming convention,
coaching clinics and
certification of B.A.B.A.
coaches and expansion and
building orogrammes.


Greig

rips

through

West

Indies
PORT OF SPAIN A
devastating spell of bowling
by Tony Greig who took a
creer-best eight for 86 led
England in a spectacular
fightback on the third day of
the fifth test match at
Queen's Park Oval yesterday.
Greig who had shared the
new ball with Arnold at the
start of the West Indies
innings on Sunday cut his
speed and turned the West
Indies batting into shambles,
dismissing Lloyd (52), Sobers
(0), Kanhai (2) and Murray
(2) in 6.2 overs while only 16
runs were hit off him.
West Indies were 174 for 4
on Sunday night and were
224 when Greig struck. Lloyd
and Rowe had added 100 for
the third wicket.
At this stage Lloyd was
caught by Knott
behind for 52. Sobers lasted
only three balls.
Murray became Greig's
fourth victim when he hit to
midoff and was caught by
Pocock.
Rowe got his third century
of the series.
West Indies fell for 305.
At close of play yesterday,
England were 23 without
loss: Boycott (l ) and Amiss
(10). (AP)

VOLLEYBALL
JAMAICA'S all-high school
volleyball champions Knox
College will play a series of
matches with schools in New
Providence beginning Saturday
night at 7 o'clock against
defending champs Prince
Williams High.
On Monday of next week,
Knox meet L. W. Young at
3:30 that afternoon before
taking on Eastern Division
champs St. Augustine's College
at 7 o'clock.
On Tuesday and Wednesday,
they meet C.C. Sweeting High
and R. M. Bailey High.


DUNCOMBE

GOES

FOUR UP
THREE handicapper Jim
Duncombe with a total of 319
points took a four stroke lead
over the weekend following the
second round of the New
Providence Division of the
Bahamas Golf Association's
international trials.
Played at the Paradise Island
Golf Course, the event,
however was won by Robert
Slatter who on both days
matched scores of 81.
Duncombe went 82 and 81
while rookie sensation Vernon
Lockhart and Craig Flowers
tied in at third with 166 total
points.
When asked to comment on
the high scores, tournament
chairman Fred Higgs attributed
it to the condition of the
course and the rules adopted
for play.
"There are quite a lot of
bare sports on the course, and
perhaps we should not have
played the ball down. It was
very difficult."
He pointed out that the
standings and results at this
time mean very little as any
competitor may discard two of
the five events scores. Only the
three best scores may be
counted.
The final three events will be
played at the South Ocean on
April 27 and 28, Lyford Cay
on May 25 and 26 and Paradise
Island on June 29 and 30.
International trials
standings: J. Duncombe- 319,
R. Statter 323, V. Prosa
325, V. Lockhart 327, I.
Masson 334, B. Smith-
334, M. Taylor -336. P.
Tirelli 339, D. Joss 345, C.
Poitier 354, D. Butler 357.



LONDON Results of British
soccer games last night:
ENGLISH LEAGUE:
Division 1:
Manchester City I Everton 1.
Division 2:
Bolton 0 Fulham 0.
Division 3:
Huddersfield 2 Charlton 0
Oldham 3 Grimsby 1.
Shrewsbury 3 Blackburn 0.
Walsall 2 Wattord 2.
Division 4:
Colchester 3 Doncaster 0.


SENSATIONAL(DnD r|
BAHAMIAN hGAtK[E

THE ST DESTROYER
-VS-
-vs.
SUPER SPEED H A
ALEC HALL


JOE WILD GOOSE
&
INDESTRUCTIVE
LOCOMOTIVE

Students $1

Ladies $2

General $4
DOORS OPEN 7:45 p.m.
THURSDAY, April 4th.
HOUSE OF CHAMPIONS
Mt. Royal & Carew

SBeck's...

the BIG One

will he there!

Will you?
Distributed by
Wm. Brewer Co. Ltd.,
Nassau


Picture: RICKEY WELLS
BAHAMA.. S track and field star Tommy Robinson (centre) is presented with an honorary plaque by Jesse Owens
(right) during r Satu rday's Bahamas Federation of Amateur Sports' sportsman/sportswoman of the awards presentation.
Dr. Norman Gay president of the volleyball federation spoke on behalf of Robinson.