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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 8, 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: UF00084249:03588

Full Text















orirtunu


*IRglstered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas, Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 115 Monday, April 8, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


Bank

robbery

jury

told

of gun

raid


By SIDNEY DORSETT
1III FRIAL of Basil Scars
and Ilugh ( arl Russell, accused
lolntly of the armed robbery of
the l.yford ('ay branch of the
Royal Bank of ('anada on
\ugust 1l last year, opened
*iiefore Supreme C(ourt Justice
Samujld ( iaham today
I i hearing got underway
ifttei a thirty accused in the
case. (hristopher Johnson, a
25 Cair-olt1 (Caii1hridge Street
\,11te1. pleaded guilty, to the
hare and was orlderedl
relaniii dle in cust ldy until later
tlui\ tot s.nt' ncmitn g

PI Ilt ll I \MI aillis. appealing
I .lre tle I igh ('our judge
I-1 lI Illsl l tIIl chl arg d thai
f1I,' oleIci two co-acclusi. e
se.INl i ( 'o t i tu ion I)rive

litl'C' IoCedl b h\ I l[orrney J
lerios Bosl wic k were
l 'nlr il 1 h I l l the robber\
w!inih nclIted' 34.37>i h5 cash
11i ) tihe bhaink
R 'ipresentinig Cirrs is
t!ll'rnl' Ceil W Whitfield
A. hNl i i' c I lrMsle by liis
ii >,,N I \\ lls
I' ' i *rill. is caise
i o, ). Mr Maillis
Ila ,tlla ;ip ication
i lc l tlhe defence .for a
c5api.c I' trial in the case ot a
thlild pe rsuo Rodney
Bullard, chaigedi withf receiving
S4,ti(l(I which wv allegedly
I i oii .' ol t 1 111 lhe bank
robTber rs
Sh'. 40-yo:a I ba lber-
hlisi ,issinan, represented by-
attolnet J Ilenry Bostwick,
had beien charged separately.
I li evidence to be given
during the hearing of the other
c1 used men would prejudice
Its clise nId also be an
cm nbarassienit tll his defence,
tc SC arit se l ,ir'l icId .
tiil. there 'as the rightl il
l.1\\ ti o Ithe iacc s l t, o i ie
lihInrged ilonlg withI the persons
nivolvedIl I 11 Ilc h iclal oIlense
Iri Maillis argue Iel flie t' udge
rultedI l iln is l o i r ll
In his opening to the jury,
headed hi MIr Spurgeon
BLethell, Mr Maillis said that on
\igtusl Il last year, the bank
at I ford ('ay was robbed
lIctw 'elI 1 I 1 I : 30 a.nm .
\ Iedit l iiimph IHerald
heloni ing to a Mr John Harris,
; croupier, haid been stolen
earlict in \ugust and it was the
s.aiic cut that was involved in
tlili' ftcnct I wo mene arriving
at tihe hank ill the car, burst
into tlik hink \wiclliig guns
one hiad ai pistol as well as a
sdiolguin lie salad.
I lit' Iwo wScic covered all
ot%'r aind on' Ct them guarded
tlie persons inside tlie bank
\\ hlre the other ordered an
,'implol\e to give t1tui the
imone'\ Amonug ilthe cash taken
was somIti' "iuitil.ited none"
ltcli pol)ich e later found in
Builltird's Iosscssiion. ihe said.
I e, \ ing tii b.iC nk, the ien
lired oif several roullds of
shots and sped otf.
Ilite cled car was later
iliscovered aband.iloned in the
( ;imbicr Airc.i with the
cweaphtns, .ali ilso sonie
clott1iing inclt ing a pair of
iOulser's tihit hadi tie n.ilue
Christoopher Joihnson marked in
lihe waisl haltd. heti' said.
IHe said ihal t, ildence againstt
P. ul Il.iii d invol ed police
inivesligation follow ing the
c'ccltiton ot search warrant
upon a police lip-ofl lie said
cc'tlilii lliris were t ltiscovered
in Buiill.ird' possession

MEMORIAL SERVICES

11I MIORI I service for the
l.ile Mis R NI. Rocbertson will
be lihed at St Andrew's Kirk at
5 30 p it on Wednesday.




SEE


WHY A PF INY SAVED
AIN'T MUCH,
BUT LOTSA DOLLARS IS

ad YOU SAVE!


-MACHINEGUN POLICE STOPPED US, SAYS -
A POLICE Inspector, MOTORCYCLIST wasn't working properly, he I epbur W
holding a fully automatic said.


machinegun at his side,
forced six motorcyclists to
leave Independence Drive on
Friday night about 11.10
p.m.
One of the cyclists told
The Tribune that on Friday
night, about 10.30 p.m., six
of them went to
Independence Drive and were
racing back and forth for
about 20 minutes, when a
Land Rover police vehicle
passed with one police officer
in it.
At the time the officer
passed the cyclists were
stationary on the Drive going


east, because one of the
motorcycles stopped function-
ing properly.
By this time there were a
lot of youngsters standing
around who came from
nearby houses to watch the
cyclists race. Passers-by also
slowed as they saw the
cyclists.
About 15 minutes later a
police Land Rover pulled up
with two officers and asked
what was happening. They
told those not owning
motorcycles to leave. The
Tribune's source told the
police that one of the cycles


Planes f







without


CO


By NICKI KELLY
WITH FTHE DISMISSAL of eight of
its pilot's. Bahamasair is now flying its
two twin Otters without co-pilots on its
commercial flights to the Family
Islands.
Although tigulations specify a minimum
crew :f one for the Otter, aviation sources
, .:' ,"' '-!y that the Otters carry
anywhere up to 16 passengers on these flights.
"Should something happen to the pilot in
flight the safety of the passengers could be put
in jeopardy," a source told The Tribune.
Of the eight pilots who were fired, three
flew as co-pilots on the Otter and the fourth
had just been promoted from Otter co-pilot to
Captain of the Aero Commander charter fleet.
Senator Arthur Foulkes told The Tribune


Miami-Paris noi
MIAMI National Airlines to Rome
on Monday asked the Civil and would
Aeronautics Board for non-stops
permission to operate Madrid (
non-stop flights from Miami peak
to Paris and Madrid, with Amsterda
service beyond Paris to three ti
Rome. Frankfurt
The airline also proposed week.
extending its Miami-London
route to Amsterdam and The I
Frankfurt. also requ,
National said it would operate i
provide daily round-trip Europe
non-stops to Paris, continuing Atlanta D

Chick cheers


PI I SHOPS in Nassau have
cooperated 100 per cent in the
IlHumiane Society's efforts to
protect baby chicks from abuse
during the Laster season
A spokesman for the Society
sail today that both
Modlernistic Gardens and


[lots


today that he and Free National Movement
Leader Kendal Isaacs were among the
passengers who flew to Andros Saturday
without a co-pilot.
The Senator said that he and Mr. Isaacs also
encountered difficulties with their bookings,
although they both had confirmed reservations
with date and time of departure filled in on
their tickets.
OVER WEIGHT'?
When they arrived at the airport they were
told by one of the reservations clerks that their
names did not appear on the passenger list.
They were only accommodated on the
aircraft after a senior Bahamasair official
interceded.
"It also appears that Bahamasair is having
difficulty regulating the amount of overweight
baggage being put aboard the aircraft,"
Senator Foulkes said.


n-stop
four days a week
d offer three weekly
between Miami and
luring the summer
travel period.
ni would be served
mes weekly and
four times each

Miami-based airline
ested permission to
ion-stop service to
from Houston,
)allas and Tampa.


Nassau Pet and Garden
Supplies have agreed not to
give chicks away as gifts.
"We are most grateful for
their cooperation in helping
to protect these little
creatures," the Society
representative said.


Husband and wife slain
( HRISTIANSTID. St. had been shot.
('roi x The bodies of a
husband and wife were found Police' i tllifled the victl im
in their home onl St Croix as Mi anid Mrs. Iloward D.
Monday morning, and police lI"esley, long-tilice residents of
reported that apparently both the island.


The Senator said that while
boarding he heard airline staff
arguing over the possibility
that the particular aircraft on
which he and the other
passengers were to travel night
be overweight.
In another instance reported
to The Tribune, a Bahamasair
pilot refused to take his plane
up until all the baggage was
taken off and weighed in his
presence.
The scales showed a baggage
overweight of 400 pounds.
MORE TO GO?
The Tribune has been
reliably informed that there are
likely to be further staff
dismissals at Bahamasair
beyond the 30 employees fired
on April 1.
The firings, four week,
before "seasonal reductions"
were scheduled to be made, has
reportedly created a choatic
situation for the airline.
Bahairasair announced on
April I that it intended to
institute certain economic
measures to reduce operating
expenses. Staff cuts was one of
these and what was referred to
Saturday as a "seasonal
reduction" of schedules was
described earlier as part of the
economy move.


Isaacs attacks Governmo


GOVERNMFNT's sluggish answering of
Opposition questions is "not in keeping with
the spirit of parliamentary democracy,'
Opposition Leader Kendal Isaacs charges in a
resolution expected to spark heated debate
when the House next meets on April 17.
Mr. Isaacs (FNM-Niort Montagu) will cite I 1
sets of questions. totalling 3K separate queries.
that have gone unansw,'red for as long as five
months. in his hid for lHouse approval of the
resolution.
Mr. Isaacs' resolution states the opinion that
"the failure of Ministers to answer questions in
a reasonable time is not conducive to the
successful practice of and not in keeping with
the spirit of parliamentary democracy."
It will. if adopted, instruct all Ministers "to
answer all outstanding lqueshions and all future
questions without delay."
The resolution refers only to those
unanswered questions tabled by members of
lie Official Opposition. 'elie unanswered
questions of the four Independent members
are of an equal or even greater number
The resolution, originally tabled on March
20 but not proceeded with at Wednesday's
meeting, calls for immediate answers to six sets


ol ituestions tabled on October 3 I last year, in
the first meeting of the House since
Independence )lay.
Norman Soloon ( tIN\-St George andi
Dunmore) asked the finance Minister foi a
tbeakdow\n by Ministr' and )Departmentu of the
total number of civil servants employed bhi
Governme.rnt in each \cai 1'>7-73. and for a
monthly payroll breakdown iby Ministry and
Department.
Mr. Solomon also asked for the actual
revenue and expenditure figures tor 1972
(Only estimates aiu revised estimates are
currently public).
Mr. Isaacs asked the Finance Minister for
the total actual expenditure for the
independence celebrations, and for an itemised
breakdown of unauthorized expenditures over
the original estimate ( SI millionn.
Mr. Isaacs asked the Minister also to reveal
the items and amounts of expenditures for
which h the British Government had been
responsible before July 10. and for which the
Bahamas governmentt assumed responsibility
after Independence Day.
Mr. Isaacs asked the Minister of Labour to
reveal the total unemployment figure. broken


As he said that. a blue
police Dodge car pulled up
with one Inspector and three
officers inside. The Inspector
was equipped wiith what
appeared to be a fully
automatic machine gun. He
held the gun, fully visible, to
his side and told all the
cyclists to leave. They left
immediately, the source told
the Tribune.
A high-ranking police
spokesman said he knew
nothing of the incident and
that it was not normal for an
Inspector to be in possession
of such a weapon.


I am



resigning

NASSAU JL \IIR 'Chainhc I president Isaiah G. Hlephuin
today% accused Ils chapter 's executive hoard of non-performlance.
and named hlis as uone of the icasoinus lor his decision to resign
from the chapici
The Nassau Ch(ambtc hlas been p laued wilih dissension since
early last month when tl\o nliielciei ot the gioup Vencil
Deveaux and Rudolph Darville soughll to sMait a separate
chapter that would exclude women


-Over you go...

-A


Blaze wrecks

building
A 15,000 tlie room
wooden building -;
completely destroyed by lire at
3.40 a.m. Sunday morning.
The building, owned bv Mr.
Harry Smith, was occupied bh
Mr. Sidney Smith. The fire is
under investigation.
Fire slightly damaged the
root of a restaurant and bar at
No. 20, (umnberland Street.
near Bay Street, on SatuidaIJ at
1 1.25 p.m. lie club is owned
hv Mr. B./el Nichols. I he cost
ot damage is not eti
estimated.
Here were seven bush f IC'
on the weekend which were all
extinguished, according to the
fire department

PUBLIC HOLIDAYS
FRIDAY. April 12. ;ood1
I:riday and Monldaj April 15I
I aster Monda\. \ ill be
observed as public i holt l^ ,.
I he Tribune will appe.i as
usual on Saturday


Pturltre (;L St '( RI:'K 1S
NANCY AL. I 'Y.
wile of Billy Albur\. ;aIdI
one of the ntimst
spectattular jumpers in
the two-day I astern
Equestrian Society's
Horse Sho \ at
Camperdown Ranch i;5er
the weekend. takes a
fence on Si Sails \loose,.
She won the (amiblir's
Choice plate, the most
difficult horse jumps in
the competition w\Iich
contained loutr oot
lencesl and tollI l(ot
spreads.
O eira l o rse
champion was Mrs.
Sherry Pytrom on lher
horse Risky Rob.
Overall ony
Champion was Lisa
Dimbero's Ploco (;ato.
tFull show results and
pictures from the show
will be published later
this week in The Tribune.


went's 'sluggish

dolwn by island. lthe number of school-lealers
in each ear 17 0-73 arnd the a.ntiipated
number of school-leavers in 1974
Mr. Solomion asked the Minister ot Works
\w h the great t Abaco Htighwas waa s
incompllete, when it w as expected to bie
finished, what the contract price swas, ho\\
much had actually been paid to the contractor.
\whether there was a contract penalty clause
for failure to complete on schedule, and
whether any penalties had been paid by the
contractor.
Mr. Solomion has so far received no answer
to another question directed to the Finance
Minister on November 7. asking for the
amounts of revenue collected from Spanish
Wells and Harbour Island through vehicle
licensing fees and inlport taxes in IQ72 and
part of 1973.
There has been no answer from the Finance
Minister to another question put by Mr
Solonmon on Nov. 28, in which he was asked
w heher (;Goverl inent intended to
"proportionately increase tlhe pensions of all
retired civil servants in view of the steep
increases in the cost of living "
On December 5 Cyril Tynes (FNM-Crooked
Island) asked the Home Affairs Minister


tihe conflict took a new
turn today when the morning
paper reported that members
of the Nassau Jaycees planned
to call for Mr. Hepburn's
resignation at the extra-.
ordinar ncmeting to be held
Thursday night at the Sonesta
Beach Hotel.
The nmemlbers were said to
be claiming that Mr. Hepbur
had let the Nassau chapter
stagnate tinder his leadership.
Mr. llepburn told The
Tribune today that he had
made his position clear to the
membership at a general
meeting last Thursday. "I
indicated to them at that time
that I would be resigning
because of the non-perform-
ance of the chapter's officers,"
Mr lcepburn said.
The Jaycees president has
since written a letter which he
intends forwarding to the
Chanlber outlining his reasons
tor resigning, effective
imnietately. I'i it he says that
the board ot directors have
"tailed miserably" 'o project a
plan of action under their
respective directorslhips for the
year 1974.
"I-ronm all evidence it
appears to nec that no
programmnne is forthcoming and
no progress can be
anticipated." he wrote.
Mr. Iephurn, who was
elected in January, explained
that under the Jaycees system
every director has res-
ponsibility for preparing a
plan of action for the year
which is then co-olrdinated
with the plans of the other
directors
"Since I took omer the
.tdrliinistitalton of the chapter
not onti l these fi\e directors
hias presented anr sort of
p-IrogInIamme Not only have
the\ not presented a
pi ogranlll n. but some have
pcrsistc ntl not attended board
meetings when called." he told
Ihte Iribune today.
Said Mr. Hepburn in his
letter: "I have pointed out
on several occasions that no
organization can be successful
unless those persons holding
office of responsibility are
Page 3 Col. 5


a '

Mr Stuart

Sherman dies
MR. STUART Sherman,
68, (pictured) who had made
the Bahamas his home for 19
years, died at the Princess
Margaret Hospital on
Saturday. April 6 at 2.30
p.m.
Mr. Sherman was born in
Chicago and was for many
years a vice president of the
Colgate Palmolive Company.
He is survived by one son
Stuart Pearce Sherman, a
daughter, Mrs. Leslie Lux,
and seven grandchildren.
Captain Michael Brown,
who has been an employee
and companion of Mr.
Sherman since he came to the
Bahamas, announced today
that the funeral will be held
later this week. A funeral
announcement will be made
tomorrow.
"Mr. Sherman's remains
will be cremated and his ashes
sprinkled over the beautiful
Bahamian sea that he loved so
dearly." Capt. Brown said
today.

Divers in

sea. search
MR. SIMEON HALL and his
seven-year-old son Lincoln,
who went on a fishing trip
from the Market Range
Wednesday, are still missing.
On Friday a team of five
divers from the Bahamas
Underwater Club spent three
hours searching the harbour
from the Prince George Wharf
to the south side of Paradise
Island, including the turning
basin. They had to work under
poor conditions, since visibility
was 8-10 feet and the harbour
was busy with weekend traffic.
It was reported today that
the divers were willing to go
out again if there were any new
leads in the_ se.
BASRA aircraft also flew
out as far as the Berry Islands
and to the northern part of
Andros and back to Nassau in
their search.


Dr Cooper quits


as BCC president


D)R R 1F. (OOPR,
president of the Bahamas
(hiistiar Ciouncil. is resigning
after three years as president.
I.lctions will take place later
this month.
The man who is head of the
Bahamas Bptlist Missionary
and 1-ducational Convention
added: "Thcre is a lot of
responsibility and commitment
to the p'os and I think we
should share it around.


answers
whether there had been any Government
surveys of damage in the out islands to
property and crops froni hurricane Gilda,
October 17-23. lie asked lor the results of
those surveys, and whether G(overnment had in
an\ wa\ assisted those persons who lost crops.
Ihe re have been no answers to date.
I he resolution refers to two additional sets
ot '.luestions tabled on January 23 and not
answered up to the Mar. 20 tabling of the
re:.,slution
( ril Foountain (FNM North Long Island)
asked the Health Minister to reveal the penalty
contractor Prince Strachan was ordered by an
arbitrator to pav for his failure to complete
100 houses in Yellow tlder Subdivision. The
Minister was also asked whether the penalty
had been paid and, if not, what steps
was being taken by Government to enforce the
arbitrator'ss ruling.
Mr. Solomon asked the Works Minister a
series of questions on fuel supplies for the
Bahamas Electricity Corporation. Those
questions were officially answered on
Wednesday. after a series of communications
had already answered most of the questions in
any case.


"\s you might recall. I took
over from F:uther Bonaventure
Dean (Catholic). who was
elected in April 1971 and left
shortly after. I was then
vice-president. Therefore, I
finished his term in office. I
was then elected twice The
constitution allows the same
person to be elected three
times, so I ain eligible for one
more year. But I think it is
time for new leadership."
Vice president to the council
at present is the Rev. Edwin
Taylor, chairman of the
Methodist District of the
Bahamas. He may well be
elected to the top post in the
election.
"The new president," said
Dr. Cooper, "will have to be
elected by the council."
Dr. Cooper, as leader of the
huge Baptist faith here, has
strongly criticized Prime
Minister Pindling's government
over its announced intention to
take over gambling in the
Bahamas. The Council has also
repeatedly been anti-gambling.
If Mr. Taylor is elected
president of the Council he, as
a Methodist, will also be
anti-gambling in outlook.












*


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_ _1


;h r











2 The Tribune - Monday, April 8, 1974


there.
But it has not restrictions concerning
hepatitis. A spokesman said the disease is
not regarded as a serious enough threat in
Britain to require special regulations.
But the spokesman said: "Dr. Cleghorn
has total medical responsibility for the
service in his area. As far as we are
concerned, this is entirely a medical
decision on his part."
Dr. Jack Darnborough, medical
driector of the East Anglia Transfusion
Centre at Cambridge, said he feared
Cleghorn's policy could lead to a shortage
of much needed donors.
Dr. Sheila Worrledge of Hammersmith
Hospital in London, which is served by
Cleghorn's centre, said the blood of
coloured people is in great demand,
adding: "There is a shortage of blood
group B in this country, while it is very
common among negroes." (AP)


(RISIS

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Khadafy 'is still




Libya's strongman'


TRIPOLI Libya's Col. Moammar Khadafy is still the country's strongman and
has only given up ceremonial duties, sources said today. Diplomatic and government
sources contradicted reports circulating elsewhere in tne Middle East that the
controversial Khadafy had been stripped of power in the oil-rich state.


White Power

raiders

TORONTO A band of
whites invaded a meeting on
African liberation movements
yesterday and attacked the
audience with chairs,
fire-extinguishing foam and
anti-riot spray.
Six persons went to the
hospital with injuries.
The group of 15 intruders
shouted "White Power" as
they smashed up the
auditorium at the University
of Toronto and escaped,
avoiding arrest.
The meeting was held to
present $24,000 raised by a
number of groups to a United
Nations representative of the
African Frelimo Movement,
which seeks independence for
Portuguese colonies.
The representative,
Sharfundine Khan, said he
did not expect such an attack
in Toronto. The Frelimo
Movement has been accused
of terrorism, but "this time
it's the the white-power
terrorists." he said.
About 100 persons
attended the meeting, which
was sponsored by the
Toronto Committee for the
Liberation of Portugal's
Colonies and by the
University's international
studies programme. (AP)


(ARLA'S FABRICS
ELIZABETH AVENUE

HATS BRAID, MILAN.
RALI also children hats
Latest in BAGS
all shapes
and colours.


-', .' ^ _. ..J






BEAUTIFUL FABRICS
FOR THE EASTER OUTFIT.


I ,,


Libyans were told yesterday that Khadafy had handed over
some of his duties to Premier Abdel Salam Jalloud, confirming
reports first circulated Saturday. But informed sources said the


move would not reduce Khadafyt
"Khadafy is still our
president, he's still our
leader," said a spokesman for
the Government News Agenct.
A western diplomat in
Tripoli said: "It doesn't look
like Khadafy's lost any power
except handing over some
functions, such as meeting and
greeting dignitaries, to
Jalloud."
Khadafy, who has ruled
Libya since seizing power in a
coup four years ago, is known
to be disdainful of the protocol
niceties normally required of
heads of state.
He was reported in Tripoli.
and the capital was calm over
the weekend, with no signs of
unusual activity.
Doubts about Khadafy's
status were raised after Egypt's
official Middle East News
Agency on Saturday made
public a decree issued by the
ruling Revolutionary Com-
mand Council.
It said Khadafy "is to devote
himself to ideological and
intellectual work and to the
popular authorization without
prejudice to his functions of
the commander-in-chief of the
armed forces."
Meanwhile the influential
Cairo newspaper Al Ahram
today warned that Khadafy
could not be counted out even
though his role appeared to be
diminishing.
Al Ahram suggested that
Khadafy's move in giving up
what were described as
routine duties may be a
manoeuvree or a tactical step
followed by his revenge."
The paper said the decision
taken by the ruling revolution-
ary command council "doesn't
prove that the group opposed
Khadafy's policies."
Al Ahram said Egypt did not
want to interfere in Libya's
internal affairs but suggested it
was time for the council to
"reexamine its contradictory
positions, undertake
courageous self-criticism and
correct mistakes so that Libya
can return to Arab ranks."
Another Cairo daily Al
Gumhouria said the decision to
reduce Khadafy's powers was
taken after "a heated debate"
among the council's 1
members who gave the Libyan
leader the choice of being
stripped of all his powers or
agreeing to a reduction in
authority. (AP)
I I _


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s power as the country's leader.


Tugs

QE2
HAMILTON
Two tugs towed
the crippled luxury
liner Queen
Elizabeth 2 into
harbour here
yesterday.
The ship's
owners said they
expect the vessel to
sail for New York
by the end of the
week.
Brian Cocup,
deputy chairman


tow crippled


to safety
of Cunard Lines
which owns the
QE2, said that the
needed parts to fix
the ship's boilers
were flown here
Sunday and that
repairs were under
way.
The liner is
scheduled to make
a transatlantic
crossing from New
York on April 16.
Hiqh winds and


THE WORLD'S biggest hot
air balloon, designed to carry
up to 30 people, is nearing
completion in Bristol,
England.

SEN. EDWARD Kennedy
said today the United States
contributed to transatlantic
strains by failing to
completely understand the
unification desires of its West
European allies.

ISRAEL has asked for
more U.S. shrike
air-to-ground missiles for use
against Syrian air defences.
Pentagon sources report.

CLEARING of the Suez
Canal is expected to start
next 'week, but an American
admiral predicts it will be
another year before the
waterway is open to shipping.

THE ANCIENT walled city
of Harar in eastern Ethiopia
was reported calm today with
troops manning key
installations.

PRIME MINISTER Errol
Barrow of Barbados called on
the island's small businessmen
to enter the field of banking.

A 29-YEAR-OLD man was
beij held in Washington after
the deaths of two women and
two children whose bodies
were found stuffed in a
closet. All four had been
choked to death, police said.
Reports frP in it'


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heavy seas forced
the ship to remain
off the eastern
coast of Bermuda
Saturday.
But the weather
calmed enough
Sunday to allow it
to be brought into
the harbour and
anchor
Oil seepage into
the QE2's boiler
system caused a
power breakdown


Non-whites


blood ban


starts row

through blood transfusion.
"1 have figures on which it would be
medically improper not to act." he said.
Cleghorn said his centre had about 30
nonwhite donors a week, and their blood
is used for nontherapeutic purposes.
The Department of Health and Social
Security has restrictions on blood
donors, both black and white, who were
born or lived for a long time in the
tropical belt because malaria is endemic


I 7


CHABAN-DELMAS


GETS GAULLIST


PARTY BACKING


PARIS I lie ('aullist part \
threw its backing behind
former Premier c acqules
Chaban l)elmas yesterday in
the bitter election battle to
succeed thle lIate (eorges
Ponipidou 1is 'P esidleni ol


Land deal: Wilson



faces the House


LONDON Prime Minister Harold Wilson was to m.kc :t
detailed statement today\ to the t ous (' Co moll ns about a1


controversial land deal. i-nolvingi
which has serious\ ciiil'.naass
government.
Wilson is expected to rme
under fierce cross-c \mutntiiiil i
trom some o h Is o iI
lawmakers. They Ie .,t tI.t
unless he can clear tip "onl'
unanswered tquestiois i'olt
the affair the Lahoul p.irt
may lose all the electoral
popularity it has gained since
coming to power altet general
elections Feb. 28
Already some political
commentators say the rumpus

LATE FLASH: Wilson
assured Parliament he had no
part in speculative land deals

has ruled out Wilson's chances,
of calling fresh elections beltor
the stnummer with confidence iof
winning a clear riajorit\
IThere is no suggestion that
Wilson was hittself in\ol\td int
the deal in ans\ wai. though
Scotland Yard is incestigtigti
allegations that a letter writtenn
onil his louse' It (it Coolltiiis
notepaper anid bearing his
forged signature Iwas usedt inI
the transaction
But where Wilson could be
compromised in laboii e eCs is
In the possibility that close
associAites of his were making
big profits b, dealing in1 land
Slie associates concerned are
Ton\ Field, briefly Wilson's
ttflice linariger and a golfing
partner and i social chaiultetir.
and Ficld's t',wo sisters. Mrs
Marna l\\lI. Wilson's
political sccretai\ for the past
1X \ ears. and Betty Field, who
has done secretarial swtrk for
Mrs. Wilsonu
I cldt ; gi C t gi st. s.tld inI a
lonlg statementLcl issued last week
b\ Iis law,\ers that he made a
net profit of aout M 89.000

seC\I e \car,,s in twt( sales itf
ii iiistrial \ isistCe gr t)iritnd froiti
s hIch he haid beeCn I Irio\ IMg

IIH saId another deal In
\h IIch his sisters haIve a
tillanuidl interest o n the same
site \ would nett about 21.000
pound s '50.400 I t itgoes
through I \IA

Crash

pilgrims

(CH DDAI)R A sad
pilgrimage to a Swiss
mountainside left today from
Cheddar, Axbridge and five
other nearby villages in north
Somerset, England.
Among the pilgrims, most of
whom were making the trip to
Switzerland by bus, were 21 of
the 40 survivors of the air crash
last April 10 that left gaping
holes in many Somerset county
families.
The other pilgrims were
those who lost mothers, wives
and close friends when the
chartered prop-jet overshot
Basel airport in a blizzard and
plowed into a mountain side
10 miles away, killing 108
persons. (AP)


i.I


ctmelmber ot I s p \111i c ,i taff.
hboth lun anid 1his labour


Stress
produces

girls says

survey


LONDON A man under
environmental stress is more
likely to produce daughters
than sons, says a survey
published today.
Statistician William Lvster,
author of the survey, said the
stress could come from flying
high performance military
jets, doing intricate and
critical work or simply from
being lost in a fog.
The ensuing strain on the
male might damage certain
sperms which lead to male
births. Lyster said.
He based his findings on an
abnormally high number of
female births which he said
followed the great London
smog of 1952. The figures
were 109 boys and 144 girls
over a period of five days
exactly 320 days after the
pea-souper hit the British
capital.
The normal birth ratio is
106 boys to 100 girls.
Lyster, who studied
records from 16 maternity
hospitals, suggested in a
previous survey several years
ago that an interval of 10 and
a half months lay between
environmental stress on the
male parent and a change in
the sex ratio of the children.
(AP)


I race.
Ihte decision was taken by
the party's central committee.
Secretary general l Alexander
Sanguinetti said the party was
not naming a candidate, but
onl supporting Chabain-
Delmlas inl tie race
( haban-1)elmas. iMa\or of
Bordeaux since 1'Q47 and a
articlele resistance leader.
appeared .t the meeting for
haout 10 iii ntes to ask for
support
lie saiil he was temporarily
withdrawing from the party so
ie could campaign as a
national candidate without
party restraints.
On Saturday a procession of
world leaders paid tribute in a
meminorial senrice to the late
President
Bach's St Matthew's Passion
and the (;regoran chants that
Plomipidou thought Romlan
(atholicism'is most beautiful
prayers rang through Notre
l)amii as princess, presidents
and premiers front more than
S0 countries were asked to
pray for Ponipidou s soul and
for wisdom in guiding their
countries
President Nixon, occas-
ionally turning his head
to look at the cathedral's
niagniticent stained windows.
aitnd N ik ol ii Podgornv,
president of the presidium of
the So\.iet t'nion. stood with
thi congregation as it prayed.
Ni\on returned from Partns
yesterday with high hopes for
hts upcoming Russian sumnlit
and a pledge to revisit France
as soon as 1 have a good
excuse. ANP)


H earsts

slip

away for

break
HILLSBOROUGH Say ih.
he wants "to get it together'
Randolph Hearst has slippedI
quietly away to Mexico whe i
he will consider what to d.
next to win freedom for hi.
kidnapped daughter.
"Hte doesn't really want tt,
ie in this house and he doesn't
know what to do. so he is
going somewhere where lie canl
think about it a little more,"
said nephew William Randolph
Hearst
Meanwhile. American Indi.ir
movement leader Dennis Bank,
said he has agreed to try
contacting the terrorist
Symbionese Liberation Arin\
to arrange a reunion tfo thil
llearsts with their daughter
Patricia. (Randolph Hearst)
asked me if I would begin a
national appeal to the S. \
with hopes of arranging ,1
meeting between them, liatt\
and the Ilearsts Banks s.ml ;T
a telephone interview lion;:
Paul. Minnesota.
"The idea was to see it sh.
could be given a three-da~ pas,.
a 24-hour pass or a week ps
so she could spend some tim,'
with the family. After that she
would be free to return to the
SLA." he said.
llearst, his wife, Catherine.
and two of their five daughters.
Virginia Bosworth, 24 and
Anne Hearst, 18. departed
before dawn Sunday and flew
from San Francisco to La !',:,
a fishing resort oti the tip o'f
Baja California, said the pilot
of the jet chartered by the
llearsts.
The Hearst nephew said tlite
could be gone four days but
would return immediately'
pending any new development
in the case. (AP)


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LONDON A row has broken out
over the refusal of the director of one of
Britain's biggest blood collection centres
to supply the blood of nonwhite donors
for transfusions.
Dr. Dhani Prem, president of the
standing committee of Asian
organizations in the United Kingdom,
called for a government inquiry into the
ban, imposed by Dr. Thomas Cleghorn,
medical director of the centre in North
London.
"The director may not be operating
colour discrimination, but this
information will be taken by the coloured
people in Britain as an insult." Prem said.
Cleghorn, whose centre is the only one
of 14 in the country with the ban, denied
that it was racist. He said his tests have
shown that nonwhite donors are more
likely to be carriers of hepatitis, a disease
with a high mortality rate if transmitted


ARNOLD'S DEPT. STORE
CORNER OF BAY & VICTORIA AVENUE


j


i


~21










The Tribune - Monday, April 8, 1974

IheP ribunt
NuLLUS ADDICTS JUBARE IN VEBA MACITM
Being Bound To Swear To The L)ogmas OfNo Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
SContriburing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Monday, April 8, 1974


EDITORIAL


Presenting the facts

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
CORAL GABLES. WEDNESDAY, March 3rd. The
Executive Committee of the Inter American Press Association
held its mid-year meeting at the Americana Hotel on Miami Beach
today. They will meet for three days.
I am not a member of the Executive Committee but wherever
meetings are held nowadays George Beebe, Associate Publisher of
The Miami Herald, urges me to come.
On his urging I attended a meeting of the Executive Committee
in Montego Bay, Jamaica last year when I was called upon to
make a report on the state of the Press in the Bahamas.
There was nothing good to report but I saw no reason to carry
my problems with the government to this organization because I
felt capable of taking care of my own situation.
I asked whether I might make my report off the record but
was told that that was not possible because the meeting was open
to the local and foreign Press and if I said anything interesting it
would be reported.
And so I had no choice. I laid the simple facts on the line
without any embellishment. What I had to say was of sufficient
interest to earn space in The Daily Gleaner and a despatch over
the worldwide wires of the Associated Press ... and so it was
published in many newspapers in many countries.

1 criticize the government in The Tribune in Nassau. This is my
right and my duty but since I have left the Bahamas I have made
it a rule not to say anything in the Press or on a public platform
that might be harmful to the islands ... except, of course, in a
circumstance like this when I found myself in a position where I
had no choice but to tell the simple unpleasant truth.
When I returned to Nassau from the Jamaica meeting I
reported in this column exactly what I had said at the meeting ...
and the reaction of the members who were present.

Later in the year 1 attended the annual general meeting of
I.A.P.A. in Boston.
Tom Sherman, Managing Editor of The Gleaner, is the
chairman of the West Indies Press section in this organization.
At these meetings he makes a report for all the Press in the
West Indies but whenever I am present he passes over the
Bahamas and informs the meeting that he would prefer me to
make the report for these islands.
When I got up to make the report in Boston I was confronted
with questions arising out of a letter circulated to the over 1,000
members of the organization by Cyril Stevenson of the
Government Information Office in Nassau in which he made an
effort to discredit the report I had made in Jamaica.
In a short talk I completely destroyed the feeble effort Mr.
Stevenson had made in his circular letter to misrepresent the true
position.
And when I returned to Nassau I laid the whole position
bluntly on the line in this column. I then printed 1000 extra
copies of two articles I had written on the subject in which the
true position was presented and circulated them to I.A.P.A.
members throughout the US., Central and South America and
Sthe Caribbean. So that the government would be aware of my
action I stated my intention to do this in this column.
I fight ... and I fight clean. No undercover stuff.

Since then Prime Minister Pindling has taken over the
Immigration portfolio from former Home Affairs Minister Arthur
Sllanna (now the Finance Minister) and he has eased some of the
pressures exercised against this newspaper for over five years by
Mr. Hanna. He granted The Tribune permission to bring in from
England a trained journalist as a sub editor and a financial
comptroller, both of whom are vital to the satisfactory
production of this newspaper.
And so I felt that it was my duty to report to the committee at
the earliest possible opportunity that conditions for this
newspaper had improved and that I felt we were succeeding in
our effort to establish Press freedom in the Bahamas.
Needless to say, the over 100 members of the hemispheric
Press at this important committee meeting were interested in
receiving a good report from a threatened area at this time when
.the Press of the hemisphere is experiencing a great deal of
pressure from dictatorial and military governments.
But my brief statement of the change in the situation was not
enough to satisfy the interest of members.
In the Stevenson letter great emphasis had been laid on the
alleged reasons for the government refusing to allow me to sell
.he Tribune when I decided to cut all my ties with the Bahamas
after I had left the island on election day in September 1972.
" I had dealt with this situation on the floor of the meeting in
Boston and more fully in one of the articles that i circulated to
members of the organization.
Now they wanted to know whether the government would
allow me to sell The Tribune.
I said that the question no longer arose because I had placed
myself in a position outside the Bahamas where I was no longer
^tterested in selling The Tribune.
I also said that it had been indicated to us ... I say "us" because
yay daughter Mrs. Carron had conducted the negotiations ... at
pie time the government refused to let me sell The Tribune that
(hey had a plan for making the Bahamian Press a local affair. This
I'as one of the reasons they gave for not wanting any more
foreigners owning a newspaper in these islands.
: In view of the fact that The Guardian was still foreign owned -
(nd was specially favoured by the government it was now my
6npression that the government was beginning to realize that a
country that was so completely dependent on outside investment
to survive could not afford to quarrel with the people's bread


basket.
SI was then asked whether all areas of discrimination against this
wspaper had been lifted.
I said no ... that all areas of discrimination against The Tribune
ad not been lifted but the area in which I was interested had
een eased ... and I didn't care about the rest.

I 1 could see a big question mark on the faces of my audience


IAR

',NK .gg


BROTHERS, LET'S BE RESPONSIBLE


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I would appreciate very much
the publication of this letter
and thank you in advance.
While I duly respect the
competence of our Members
of Parliament, and the
Government in general and
responsibility of another I
question, for though I am a


and so I went on to explain
Affairs Minister, who was then
on the floor of the House
unfriendly to the government


nationalist and an ardent
supporter of Bahamian
independence the promotion
of animosity towards fellow
human beings I would never
contemplate.
The utterance of such fallacy,


that several years ago the Home
Arthur Hanna, had stated publicly
that because The Tribuie was
they would not do any business


with this newspaper. They then stopped calling for tenders for
public printing and publishing government notices and arbitrarily
gave all the business to the foreign-owned Guardian.
I told them that 1 wasn't concerned about this situation
because I had made it clear to the government in this column at
the time Mr. Hanna made his statement that we didn't need their
business ... and, in any event, we didn't want to do business with
them anyway.
This decision put The Tribune out in the clear, a completely
independent agency of free public expression.

As you know, the two articles I wrote on this subject were
lengthy. I was afraid that these busy newspaper men wouldn't
have time to read them. But they did read my articles and so they
understood what I was talking about when I spoke to them
today. They were deeply interested.
* * * *


particularly those pertaining
to the Haitian question
could no doubt have an
adverse effect on Bahamian
society; and because of its
sub-human characterization
place these unfortunates in
the predicament outside the
Law.
I'm inclined to agree that
something should be done


about the influx of illegal
immigrants, but in a
reasonable manner as
provided by law; and
without the ridicule and
humiliation of a people that
should be pitied, being
"brothers".
Gentlemen, let's be
responsible, please.
T. N. GREY
P.O. Box N 7670,
Nassau.


Hepburn resignation


from rage 1
prepared to function. In
addition, I have indicated that
no one man can run the
organization.
'The members must feel a
sense of responsibility to the
organization and to themselves
to work for the betterment of
the organization and
themselves."
In his letter Mr. Hepburn
said that the "intrusion" of
women into the organization
had had its good effects and
bad effects. He pointed out


So much for the newspaper positionhowever that if the women had
S m spaper position. n..ot been a part of the
I iiir~W4~~ILUII~ i~~UiiIUIiii W4IUII LU4LL~LU UU4'


Sicire was anoluuer reason or my wantLLng toI attien touay s
opening meeting. I will not go to the meeting tomorrow or the
day after because I have other eneaeements. Nelson Rockefeller,
former Governor of New York, was attending a luncheon given
by The Miami Herald at which he would speak.
George Beebe had written me a note urging me to attend the
luncheon and he later phoned to make sure I would be there.
I had never seen Mr. Rockefeller before. He is a very important
man in world affairs today ... indeed, he may be the Republican
candidate in the next presidential election.
This man had toured Latin America and the Caribbean as an
envoy of President Nixon. And so I was interested in what he
might say about the situation in this turbulent hemisphere today.
Mr. Rockefeller made a brilliant speech. He said many
important things but I was particularly interested to hear him
say something I had said in this column on more than one
occasion.
He said that we are fortunate to be living in the most
interesting period in recorded history. He added that the free
world was facing severe challenges. Many people were afraid that
the situation was too big for them to handle. But he had no fear
on this score ... provided the leaders of free people everywhere
recognized the importance of co-operation for the common good.
**** ***
An interesting thing happened just before we went into the
dining room.
When Mr. Rockefeller arrived in the lobby of the hotel the
officers of I.A.P.A. and members of the Press who knew him
gathered around him to greet him. He was completely
surrounded.
I had never met or even seen Mr. Rockefeller before and
so I stood outside the ring.
Mr. Rockefeller looked up and saw me. He broke out of the
ring and came over to me with hand extended.
"You look so much like my friend Picasso," he said, "I am
interested to meet you."
I was then formally introduced by the President of I.A.P.A.
"Haven't many people told you that you look like Picasso?" he
asked.
I told him that I was flattered by the association but I was sure
that if Picasso were alive he would be insulted. He laughed and
went back to the group. It is true that several people have made
the same observation.
I suppose I should be flattered because, although I never met
Picasso, he had the reputation of having a magnetic personality. It
was said that anyone who met him never forgot the experience.
As I have said before, I do not feel lost when I travel abroad
because wherever my wife and I go all kinds of people come up to
us and introduce themselves.
Unfortunately my wife was not with me today because she had
reason to stay in Nassau this weekend. Instead, I am going to
Nassau to spend the weekend with her and we are coming back to
Coral Gables on Monday when I will address the Republican
Women's Club of Miami.

Earlier in this article I said I was building a position outside the
Bahamas that placed me in an independent position. In fact, I
seem to be building an interesting new career. No money, of
course, but that is not important. What I am doing is interesting
and that is all that matters.
I am being asked all over the place to address influential public
organizations. After every appearance I find other people who
want me to talk in their town.
After my talk in Palm Beach last week several out-of-town
visitors came up and asked whether I could give a talk in their
town. I told them to write to me.
Two days later I received a most charming letter from Earl. E.
T. Smith, Mayor of Palm Beach, Ambassador to Cuba at the time
of the Castro take over,a successful member of the New York
Stock Exchange and author of the important book on Cuba, The
Fourth Floor. He added a most flattering P.S. in which he wrote:
"The more I see of you the more I like you." And so life becomes
daily more and more interesting.
The talks I have given so far have been based entirely on the
historical association between the Bahamas and the U.S. during
the 18th, 19th and early 20th centuries with only a brief
reference to the recent changes that have come about in the life
of the Bahamian people.

In each of my talks I make it clear that, while I exercise the
right to deal with public affairs in this newspaper in the Bahamas.
I had no intention of saying anything critical about the islands in
a foreign land.
But at each meeting ... after I had completed my talk ... I have
been bombarded with questions that I have been obliged to
answer cautiously ... but honestly. For example, when I am asked
about the Bahamas I speak generally of the situation in the
Caribbean.
I have been surprised at the measure of awareness among what
Minister of Tourism Clement Maynard described as "quality"
people of trends in the Bahamas ... and particularly in the islands
of the Caribbean today.
1 am pleased to say that the Bahamas has one strike in its
favour ... it is still the best of a bad lot, thanks largely to the
vigilance of the Royal Bahamas Police Force who have been able
to keep violent crime in the islands reasonably under control.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
A handful of pine-seed will cover mountains with the green
majesty of forest. I too will set my face to the wind and throw
my handful of seed on high. FIONA MACLEOD


organization perhaps there
would be no organization.
"This point is purely
academic and need not be true.
Still, one must consider the
contribution of the women,"
he said.
Mr. Hepburn pointed out
this morning that the executive
board had taken the decision
to expel Mr. Deveaux and Mr.
Darville after their attempts to
form a new chapter had been
brought to their attention.
'This was their decision, not
mine, although attempts have
since been made to have it look
like a personal issue between
me and two men," Mr.
Hepburn said today.
Robert Lightbourn, pre-
sident of the Bahamas Junior
Chamber, has since asked Mr.
Hepburn to apologise to Mr.
Deveaux and Mr. Darville.
Mr. Hepburn says he has
refused. "What I did was done
on the board's instructions, but
I am disappointed that they
were not man enough to stand
by their decision." He claimed
that when the expulsion
recommendation was put to
the general membership for
their consideration in
mid-March, the board had let it
appear as if the matter was a


personal issue between himself
and the two members.
In fact nothing was resolved
at the general meeting, which
was another reason why so
many people in the
organization were frustrated,
Mr. Hepburn said. The
country, he added, "is in a
chaotic condition today
because people are afraid to
defend their decisions."
He pointed out that if the
board had felt it owed an
apology to Mr. Deveaux and
Mr. Darville and had directed
him to send one, he would
have done so.
An indication of member-
ship dissatisfaction
with the executive board is
evident from the minutes of
March 21 when a motion was
put to have the board
dissolved. The motion however
was deferred, Mr. Hepburn
said.
In his April 4 letter to the
Nassau Chamber Mr. Hepburn
said he strongly believed that
the organization had a lot to
offer young men in the area of
human development, but not
in its present stage.
"I have seen over the past
years a constant deterioration
in the organization." he wrote.
"I would venture to say a
departure from the ideals and
philosophies of the organi-
zation.
"If one knew what Jaycees
were and what they are now,
one can only conclude that
somewhere along the line we
have departed from what was
originally intended."
The non-performance of
members elected to office was
stifling the chapter in the
Bahamas, Mr. Hepburn said
today. "They want the title
but not the work," he
declared.


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Please allow me space in
your paper to thank the boys
of the Tyler and Cecilia Streets
in Polhemus Gardens for
answering a call to out a bush
fire that started in the dried
bush on the eastern side of
Tyler Street today, Sunday,
April 7, and was spreading with
the wind to the east blowing
west and sparks endangering
my home and getting it under
control and out. Thanks boys.
I must also commend the
fire brigade for answering so


The bucket brigade got the
fire out as the engine was on its
way and thanks to Mrs.
Johnson for having a supply of
water nearby and supervising
the boys.
Thanks Editor for the
kindness of your space.
OSCAR E. JOHNSON


FISH


quickly.



CARD OF THANKS
: i:.:*;.9 :i:i:.:-:.:i:E:i:i :: i:: : :::::::::::::::::::::::::
Mrs. Martha Russell the wife of the late Carl
R. Russell would like to express her deepest
appreciation to all of the many friends and
relatives for their flowers and condolences in
her recent bereavement.

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Mr. Johnson


thanks boys


MISS LINDA MUNNINGS
who is to be married to
MR. SIMON RODEHN
on April 20th, 1974
o1 ending China
has chosen as her Wedding China

,,MINTON" and"ALPINESRNG
by ROY AL DOULTO
Her choice Crytal Stemware is
Her choice oy ORpEO
,, PSOOY DUSK" by ORFO

and for her Flatware
GRECIAN" by LODGE


ii -


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NEWSPAPER

COPIES

AVAILABLE AT


THE TRIBUNE


OFFICE

THIS WEEK!


- II~. ~-- _I


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


R














PM cites ex-ZNS announcer as man


4


i
(


B, NICKI KELLY
1 111 ( \ASI to N'r.d ,ast
ainr iin,ncr Peter K'i wa 'ltd
h', Prinii Minister Lt ndcn
'indling Wedne.da' aus an
example il the thkinkig ot
sonilc Baha in ins l, h, given
the change t,!o higher
cdlucation(. ielt thc We. WIlc
niiiin diai cl tIL cnl t ihe ~ UOpt
1tr. Ke a handed sIudent
qitl Radi) B haiu .is in
I ebruair\ rather tha.ii re d a
p:irlicular o iiiIMI- I.dIa] '.er the
ar .


The First Step


that new home you're
dreaming about is sometimes,
'nancially, the most difficult to
acquire. Especially with that moneybug
looking over your shoulder!


At FINCO we can show you how to
.ve. interest on ordinary savings accounts is
i6 per cent, and even higher rates are
i. iltlab!e on fixed deposit accounts for 6
months or one year.

Come in and talk to us at Trinity Place
or Robinson Road.
At FINCO we make that first step easy.


(You don't want the Moneybug
to eat up your dream house,
do you?!)


I FINANCE CORiPORATION
OF BAHAMrAS
LIMITED
I'Tojwvnt Are, oLrLL& nbiNar^6 KUALI


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t kenMayI A


Natural Menthol is why.
Salem uses only natural
menthol, not the artificial
kind. That's why Salem
never tastes harsh or hot.


Report h-oSl, P(I


his situation, and that of
other staff me mbers of Radio
Bahamas, became a tiouse issue
when Mr. Norman Solomon
ti \-St G;( eorge's) sought a
ue'mn rii tle to consider the
n.i nie rialt policies of the
station and the cause of the
ex cessise sl.ilt unrest in recent
w e ks
I het ine nber's motion was
dctiecaed despite his claims
that something had to be
secrn,'ii. Itlonig at thce station
o I h or I ( eimplh .ees to
plead It iat one ilime and for
ot hers to be disciplined tor
wha 11t il htae\ been a
in ni.i n gn .il lault.
In p r.ilc tiulai l1r Solomon,
icrte.rd ir Alex Curry swho
kwas it the collitr ls when an
iinpoitaLint Ciatholic service was
intcrrupled hyi ,In oIutbutrst of
pit0Jnits and Mr. Key. whose
services K'ie hsid iwere now lost
!I /\.S "btc aise ot an
untoirtunte cl.ish ,)f opinions
as to, li\ a roimerlltcial should
he brioad .ist
IN I RI RI N (I
I he I:N\1 representative also
dal lied it was common
kno)wlcdge there \was political
ili irlcrcie in the station.
InI hi s Ipl the Prinie
ministerr said tltht in the case of
\lr ('CuOr there was only one
iransniitter involved, not two.
is MrI. Soloimoin had suggested,
a1ld it w\It- Mr. Curry 's job to
ionilTot r thfit transmitter
I he station enmploycc whose
priofanrity had come )over the
air had his services terninated.
"tI he one wtho did not exercise
sit t itienclt vigilance was
suspended tior a very short
time lcss than three days,"
\ r. l' ,.-i. aid .
(; f()1). BIT
In tllo e ise t Mr. Ket. hie
as ,a ',ood braodeastcr who
h.ld k .renl trained at the
otunlin\ L\penCse. "Hlie knew
his ii'.." lthe Priime Minister
s..id fe c\plainCed that Mr.
K\c i had .liime oI first as an
assistant and \was tnoi\ almost a
se nior ti nouncer.
lHow\ever, "there is a view in
the minds of some Bahamians
who get a higher education
that they are immediately
entitled to be director,
iaiiiiager or deputy managerr'
lThe management of Radio
Bahi,nlmas had found this to be
thul -ajse s had "'all of us," the
I'ie Mc rinster said.
\ iilt there were those who
li.,i been afforded an
Clu iitl ion h\ governltmnt it
\ii' Jlso tried that there were
s,tail imernhbers and a nuniber of
pecsis who rmia not have had
i ullm rsitl or college
education. They had. however,
had the benefit of training
tcou rses.
The Prime Minister referred


particularly to station manager
Calsey Johnson, although not
hv name.
DIFFICULTY
iHe said that while the
station manager had never gone
to university to take formal
courses, he had had extended
training in Canada and
Bermuda. "and having regard
to his years of service his
response to training and his
performance in Grand Bahama
was thought ready for the
manarlgement of Radio
Bahamas.'
The particular difficulty
with Mr. Key was that all radio
announcers had certain
assignments given to them. One
il these was radio
commercials. On several
occasions Mr. Key had refused
to read a paid commercial.
The last occasion referred to
h1 Mr Solomon was not the
tirst instance of this. In light of
his repeated refusals,
management suspended Mr.
Key until "he in his wisdom
,aw fit to do the job at ZNS.'
Mr. Pindling said
Mr. Key, he continued, had
not seen fit to so respond since
that time or return to Grand
Bahama.
The Prime Minister told the
House he was not aware of a
clash of personalities with
anyone else in management.
but even if this was so. he
didn't see what concern that
was of the House,
'THE SAD PART'
"The point is that he had an
assignment as a trained
Bahamian...and this is the sad
part ... with a good potential to
succeed to a very senior
position in Radio Bahamas.
But the problem was that he
thought he had to succeed now
and felt he did not have to do
the ordinary things."
This. declared the Prime
Minister was not the way
a trained Bahamian should
respond. Some of these
Bahamians, he continued, felt
they had more brains and
education than their fellow
Bahamians
As for the charge that four
of the 19 "sick" staff had been
disciplined Mr. Pindling
pointed out that they had not
been suspended only
transferred to other duties.
He said two primary areas in
Radio Bahamas were affected
by the February sick-out the
engineering section and the in
bouncing section.
Continued Mr Pindling:
"'Not only politicians like to
hear themselves. \Ve have
discovered that radio
announcers also like to hear
themselves They believe that
once they are allowed to
broadcast they are entitled to
broadcast that ain't so
"A qualified announcer
should be able to read. write
and use the turntable At
Radio Bahanmas new
assignments were given to a
number of people th.,t would
give management ian
opportunity to see if they were
as qualified as they thought
they were It quickly became
apparent somic were not "



S ARRIVE D TODAY
Bermuda. (;raind Turk from
M ia i ; J o i1 n i t i o
Jacksonville
SAILII) IOD)\Y Ber-
muda. Grand Turk for Miamni:
Jo tna for .a I ''ii, i -

SUN
Rises 6.57 a.m.
Sets 6.28 p.i.
MOON


A

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CF
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with wrong attitude


PA"








Stolen 'laundry' bag-


what's a mother to do?

By Abigail Van Buren
S1974 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: When our son, John, came home from
college for a weekend, he brought his soiled laundry in a
new U.S. mail bag. He said a friend had loaned it to him,
and asked him to be sure to return it.
I told John that it was stolen property-that I didn't want
it in the house, and to please take it to the post office.
After several days, the bag was still in the laundry room,
so I gave it to our mail carrier.
John was upset. He said he had promised his friend he
would return it and I had put him in a very embarrassing
spot. My husband agreed with our son and said my first
loyalty should have been to John.
We brought this up at a dinner party, and had varied and
interesting responses.
What would you have done? MRS. F.
DEAR MRS. F.: I would NOT have given it to the mail-
man. I would have first provided John with a proper laun-
dry bag and then advised him to return the U.S. mail bag
to his "friend"--and on the double.

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are retired. Our assets
amount to approximately one-half million dollars-not too
big an estate for some folks these days, but it's a lot for us.
I think it is time I enjoyed some of the pleasures that
money can buy. For instance, I can't remember the last
time we went on a vacation trip.
We have always bought our clothing at rummage sales,
our furniture at garage sales and Goodwill. We have never
had a new car. Always bought them second hand. We live
in a tiny house, and have skimped and saved on every-
thing. We weren't ashamed, either. We used to brag about
how long we'd had something and how little we paid for it.
What's my problem? After having lived this way almost
all my life, I told my husband I wanted him to loosen up
with the money, but the older he gets the harder he pinches
the pennies. After 70, wouldn't you think he'd loosen his
grip?
Please, no city or state. Just your answer.
TIRED OF SKIMPING
DEAR TIRED: It will be hard to teach your old horse
new tricks, but it's worth a try. Start out by investigating
vacation tours. See America first! Select the most expen-
sive, but settle for the least costly. Insist on a clothing
allowance-but ask for twice as much as you really want.
Hang in there. Nothing is impossible.

DEAR ABBY: When a friend dies and I pay the family a
condolence call, I never know what to say. Should I talk
about the one who has died? Or should I try to make the
family feel better and cheer them with jokes and humorous
stories?
I feel so awkward just sitting there in silence, yet forcing
conversation at a time like that seems so artificial.
Please tell me how to act. BEWILDERED
DEAR BEWILDERED: How one handles his grief is a
personal matter. Let the one who has suffered the loss take
the lead. If he feels like talking, encourage him to talk. If
he prefers to sit in silence, don't intrude on his silence.
Friends should call, bring food, offer to run errands, and do
what needs to be done. A hug, a squeeze of the hand, a look
which says, "I'm here, if you need me," conveys more
than a thousand words.
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills,
Cal. 90212.


NOW IN STOCK


giMS WMAC
ELECTRIC FOOT & HAND OPERATEi


Cor. Christie & Dowdeswel; Sts. 9Phore 2-1197








MISS LNA rriDA t\NONG
N"OW s,'m"mO.URNE
MR. REMON LIGHTBOURNE
on Xpi 20t1 974
l ta s her .a11ir Chitr
\s th s' i" .I NTON
"sTANWOOD" byV IN
(, .f 'C rl'sta l is
Hmdr hinr /'FORD
,"KENMARE" by OD
G .Nf"r her Flatw'r'c
,,KINGS" by LODG


Rises 9.28 p. m.
TIDES
TIDES


Sets 7.20


High 9.24 a.m. and 9.44


p.m.
Low
p.m.


3.18 a.m. and 3.20


WEATHER
WIND: Fast-south-east to
south-south-easterly 1 2 to 22
in.p.h.
WFATHtlR: Fair tonight,
sunny tomorrow
SEA: Slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 68
Max. tomorrow 84.


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I I


The Tribune - Monday, April 8, 1974


The Tribune - Monday, April 8, 1974
4 _


'i'
II

''
ii
ii
ii


A



B
i,- ,
~L~- 3











The Tribane -- Monday, April 8, 1974 5


NEW!

A PSEAVE
2A


NOW SHOWING 7 & 10:30
IWTHONYQWINN FRANCO NERO
DEAF SMITH &
JOHNNY EARS
PG n TECHNicOLOR" M
AND 8:45 ,


SVa-nklIPS


THREE GIRLS from the Commercial Stream of Aquinas College are seen in the
computer room of the Trust Cororation of Bahamas. West Bay Street. From left to right
arp-Trie+ -l trim -ar Mr ( Milrip- ipnitv an~apr tiv Hiihp,


GETTING A TASTE


OF BUSINESS LIFE

THl (Comnercial Stream of Aquinas C.,I!. has instituted a
work-study programme for its senior students which began in
March and ends May 15. There are about 20 girls in the
program e
The programlme ains at exposing the girls to the office
situation and at giving them working experience as a part of their
training while at school It is also intended that they bring their
knowledge to the classroom and share their experience with the
other students.
V.'hen tile girls graduate it is hoped that the programne will
better qualify them for jobs.
Various employers are cooperating with the programme and
some of the girls are in the offices on Wednesda s. while others
are there Wednesdays and Fridays. They go to the iiti,. at 1.30
pm. and rrmin l until the end of the day.
Any employ crs who are not in the programme and who would
like to take part tma call the Commercial teacher at Aquinas


PG fAk are: Trust Corporation s general manager, Mvr. L- uirine; deputy manager KUy Hugnes; C oileac, \Mr John Palmer,

--: '-- ,- 10-- 1 M se ui h m sn adaD ril n in acc r mA un sC lee


Vesco wanted contribution secret


"AN'AFT EARW S WE TOASTED
4 // 4 o S .l +


Ut \rthur I verett
NI H YORK (AP)
tPrcesient Nixon',s youngest
b! o)tlh, t-dward, testified
irida: .ait the Mitchell-Statrs
trial tlhat it was he who put a
cash-onl, label on financier
Robert 1.. Vesco's secret
, 200,000 contributions to the
1972 presidential re-election
campaign.
Shie witness qtiuoted former
c( lici erice SeciretarL Maturice
S.rins as telling' him 11that "tlhe
LumtTitIburniio should bh in cash
ito r ai n a bso lutc i
unirlmonsus. bul as far as the
uiitliilee w'as concerned it
iidn'l maker an differencee"
\xurnI said he then called
'Vesco and "I rmuist have said
,iithiu like cash if yor
,:!1 th it by cash, do it b1s


'MASoIMCIS


i N I\\ THRI-I THURSDAY
Matinee 2:45 & 4:55, Evening 8:30 'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
RICHARD ROUNDTREE as JOHN SHAFT




I -




I 1
II


SR]

o \ ,/ I.\t I\) R ,18 ADM11/7ITD.
Resr\sationii not claimed by 8:15 will be sold on
first come. first served basis.



Last Day Tuesday Continuous Showings
One Matinee only at 3:00 from 3:00
Evening 8:30 "I ESCAPED FROM
DEVIL'S ISLAND"R.

THE TEN Jim Brown,
Christopher George

COMMANDMENTS PLUS
CHARLTON HESTON, "THE SLAMS" R I
YULBR'YNNERJim Brown, Judy Pace
I YUL BYNNER Noone under 18 will be admitted.i




One Matinee at 3 p.m., Evening 8:30-'Phone 3.4666


'"THE GREATEST STORY

SEVER TOLD" I

CHARHI. TON HSTON MAX VON SYDOW



^wm x~i5C'P


cash."
The government claimiid i
was Stants who speciiied .ish
only oni a means oi keepllm' ihe
contribution secret. But ithi
43- ear-old Nisxn said the,
desire for secrecy Loiiirr.iled
with Vesco.
Stans is on trial ih t i n,!,t
Att, rnes (;enerl !ihli \'
11i I. Ii o haII I 'c i .
conspired to i ip. .J
Securities and I ii i I
(Conmmission ifriiud i
of V\esco.'s inii.! i:.iS
financial em pire in in i;i l
the ."ii i i i' l i liiiir l ii i r i
Nixon was i iL i i
for the defense li I! il-l.
stand alter .Unitc id 'i
district c toulrt I i i ' '
(;agliardi dismissed i 1,i k ,
evdCidce nen cot i i Ch.,
I 5-coint indictment or h,!'
conspire cy listi i i, i i
jsutice and perjrti\ .I i-i
Mitchell and Statns
D)iSMISS Ii
The dismissed ol -
of three in tlhe i.ii ,ll cI:
charging obstruction ,+ iiricL
1-achl encortipassed i 'cii
time period during \\hlcih i
govern ment claimilld
conspiracy w\as active
1he effect Uf tilr \m. in! ,tit
the (ine count s -, nrlliini ti
The other two cvs' .i
the allied setlilency of i\ll en
However it Lireil c'l ltli
i niaxit m tiil p 'sihic -ei itc. ni'S
aupon in l iCt i I i 'Ii
to 45 ears for .eh ii'. i
N ixon w as li n ',O , :- I ;.
President's i t l ,
te l a t in h i ti.!l. +,

eighth w ick.
I. l)ona.i \ ,- :
testified t' i !U r- 0 1 ; i
eailieIr i thU i l '
rehL it ted .1 r i r !L *- *
aide to ,e, I nl .,i '
President
tdewaid dc- cntbed hlllseCll h,
an e tnvironne tal, scientist anti
said hle se ived the eoaidin
directors. a a consltlat, to
various ctiLpanice w rcAh ice
did niot ianie.
Nixon ti aid lh l t il li hi
known \es to iice t i' 'AhCl

making a '-' (i0l0 .li0 i',i i0L
contribution
dTurninn to \laih 2Il l 1.
Nixon testili id
"'in I ,*t ii.i in
Washington. I) I 1 iit riv a
call from a tloaid ( eut .itowd
Mr. ('erny Santcnd wnl i t o, i
to Newark and riVlt, .iv,-\ 1
w anted to know, \\ss it. lie s.id
Ite couldn't tell e tile.u i it l it
personal llat ler.
MIl Vl SI V ( I1i )
I'.L, 'i said hi li \ ILt
Newark, where w ,i s in t w ie
('erny. a \Ves.,o le.Ih ,iidc. irld
driven to Vi \ o, coniIt II tC
heatdquarters, aI l .i i elte N.Je
"Mr. ('enm ,et ir, "e ihc
witness continued "'I ien he
tole me when I aIsk.d i liihl's
this all about, that Mir VeC,
wanted to make a ronributionl
and April 7 \as the deadline
facing him and tie had ILL iake
it before April 7"
"In tsutbstancC wliai ,as, said
at Vesco's headtl uarteiI '. %.
that I still wondered \sUy I wVas
called in. I understood tihey
were trying to reach Mr. Staia
and were too coIsLe to tilhe
deadline to waitl ,ins longer
They had to lind o;ti how tc
go about it, what was required
what Mr. Stans wanted.
"The reason 1 was called ir
such a hurry-up nature war
that they were within a weed
of the deadline, the deadlim
for making anonnLtou:
contributions. Mr. Veset
wanted to make tha
contribution and he wanted tr
do it anonyvmously "
April 7. 172, was the
effective date itt a la v
requiring public disclosure ot
I any campaign contribution
above $100.
S The o'1L. itliii. 'it .l.iiiii"
Slans .ind M\itl hell kepl


,'\n 'ilhouih tlie\ oa' cpted it
,n Apri 10. 1972 three dasy
tilr ihe ded.uline.
lI he, asked ime iL r .1 Mr.
St. iwi'" Ixon c tIintitued
I lh i- wanted to klnow hkLLo tIo
..ke tilthe .ontiihutionL iho to
. l in hetre tIhe deadline
,iud hioLw lhe wanted it cash
Ii h-.eck and itiL i w inled it
l i V K .! n'lLn i t ol s .stN"s
In i p ihone te!l o Sti.t
;, : I, ,ti \e\. ,i\ 1! said
d !1.' i 1 e l ti i erici (C abilict
.P!!! ': 1 \.s, on hI s ,\ \ lV ,\ New
S N k a i n! 'tin ,it the

I itl c"'i e s tiid !h %I w as
d = n a \ -,,, h !i T ri to,
in ji int tol i i Cnterepi Sranis
Itlt \', w iein e l 'n'.siedl
Sl.idi'.. Ni\L l said hie wh elil lo
llhe \ el i opq ,itii ,t ( ill' andl
IL-.. ;i ,! L i LL i r. n iiii\e i ii
W,'LiiliL i ud . iliced \ixNns
.:. !< 1 !ie ,, iihl ir li'., I wa5is

: 1 ;%\ !,.I I I % ',%, I, iiwi
I I :C LHe whI I Icd a lit le
t. ii tlie scetinect a hite


non-plussed anid annoi ed."
Nixon said that. although he
had ben active in the 1968
fund-raising campaign tor his
brother, he hadl been told in
1972 to turn anything of
financial nature over to Stans.
"What I must have drone."
Nixon continued. "was to say
what the questions were that
th'e V'esco people wanted
answered. The answer I got
trom Mr. Stans was something
tor thi< effect: lie rcitertratd the
police oft which I was already
:iawar e le said that a
corntri butiont to remain
anorit lLmous would have to be
made before April 7 because'
the new law became effective
then that required reporting
contributions and the
committee intended to report
them
"Thie contribution should be
in cash to remain absolutely
anllonymotus, but as far as the
conlmittie C w, s corlcernied it
didn't make any difference.'"


.. ... ..............: ............:................. ,:.:...........^- ......... ......... ...... .. ........ .... '



I to toii










move into a quality-built home of




your own, now ready for occupancy,

for only $ 19159 per month* at







::":Il \ ,the New Providence
Development Company's new planned
community on Western Road, 4/10 mile West
of the Lyford Cay roundabout.


WHAT YOU GET
3-bedroom house with e Community TV antenna.
"bathroom, kitchen, living-
dining room, vinyl floor tiles, Public scheduled bus service to
I kitchen cabinets & formica Nassau.
Counter tops. Within walking distance of
Re-inforced poured-concrete shopping centre including
construction throughout, in- supermarket, pharmacy,
cluding roof and floors. Ter hardware store and bank.
mite-proof, hurricane-proof.
Low price made possible e Convenience store (under
through unique CON TECH construction).
construction system. Planned playground & public
.!i.7 *; Central sewerage disposal.
Medical Centre & Police
M All roads paved. Station nearby.

WHAT YOU PAY
$19,500 CASH
If Youdon't"ha veth i ful dw n e nt O R $1,950 down payment and $191.59 per month, or $45 per week, on 90 per
$1,950at han, putupwatevryoca..Wecent 15-year 10/2 per cent interest mortgages offered qualified applicants.
I willacceptmonthl ypaymes o 0n ti* Plus standard mortgage expense and purchaser's expense for required
youhvepi dtheItotalof 1.950,atwhichinsurance coverage. Alsoestimated monthly chargeof $15 by Mt. Pleasant
Property Owners Assn. (to which all purchasers will automatically
tieabelong), to cover cost of garbage pick-up and disposal, fire protection,
signe.maintenance of streets, greenways, etc. Also community post box at
Nassau GPO for daily pick-up 'ht Mt. Pleasant.

MODEL HOME OPEN FOR INSPECTION DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAYS FROM 2 to 6 p.m.






*MI4 9
-~

EMESW[ fl3
*Q ASSOCIATE1~6 "'


SOUTH AFRICAN
TRADE
1.\()1\ L,.' I The labour
government believes Britain
should continue trading in
civilian goods with South
Africa. a spokesman tuld
Parliament today.
Trade Secretary Peter Shore
reported in the Commons that
British imports from South
Africa totalled 400 million
pounds ($960 million) in 1973
and it exported 374 million
pounds ($897 6 million)
worth of goods.
Shore said there were good
opportunities for exporters
"subject to the ban on
military goods". (AP)


Solzhenitsyn's friends


/1I Iii Ii Alexander
Sol/henitsyn said today he ha-
found Icountless new friends
since hce was banished from the
Soviet Union and wants to
thank them for their support
bv writing more books.
In a statement released to
the press, the author said he
and his familyy had encountered
a :', ,iil. warmth in
Switierland that was making


them feel at home rather than
in exile.
"Perhaps it is the approach
of the living unity of mankind
which is beginning to show in
this," Solzhenitsyn added. "As
tar as I am concerned I want to
gain clarity of my task and
thank my countless new
friends with literary works."
(AP)


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that HAROLD GOODHAND of
Buen Retiro 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 8th day of April 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICL is hereby given that STEPHEN SERRETTE of
Turnquest Ave. Stapledon Gardens is applying to the
Minister responsible for ilau ail, 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-eiqht days from the 1st day of April
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Ciizeniship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002.
Nassau.


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


... in Nassau

call Henry Knowles 2-3843



THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY : J


-w




I IIII


The Tribune - Monday, April 8 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


I I


C 14073
2 bedroom house Jo.. on
Terrace, fully furtnished i iI
to wall c iapet. Jrqt' ; J r.
$30.000 1el bl10 J. .'
42463 Jfteti t;p '

C 14025
4 BEDROOM, 2 .',:'- .,'
u iifurnished hou,-:' ., '
aIrid sewlrlc roo"i ( 0) A :





i Tr
Caii 3167
12:00: ;\0.; -
p rn weewd( r-,,


L) Ovv N P A Y '. 0 .


OUS{ Tc :-r ,
,j", avl 'im n ,i .*. .

S i .1" 2' 1o C 3. ' .


1 i. i
r I . : .

LH.J ...


i_ 0-1







.10.


, I i r-




' O ^, ,


/ TON :,. !


- 'IS
- III

i'-11

' 1'

I -


- is'.'iAI-20 0, -


. i4152
I)t IG ,T I


1''


11.'
I-i, ~ -
Ill'
13' -
11 -- -


II) -
Jo -' -. -


S2 3










onr, thi w.i
hil5 l s
SAN 'OU C
BLA IR I I,' 1 1 -


TIE GRO 't,! : *,
SSKYLINI i t i(
NASSAU I A I
SEA BRP I /t
VILLAGf ii
GOLS/N N S(L
BHIGHLR IS I;.-
PROSPIF( I ': i ;
WFSTWA D *,'|i i
CON DTON :
APARTMI NV t I'-
in PARAI i _'
WEST BAY ,-'






BELACIH LO 0 f.
CIAL L07S, r sl!)f Fn I ..
LOTS
ACREOAG (t1
DEVELOP N Ni 9 T I
NASSAU ANtj I MILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG I ILAND
ELEUTCHERA ABACO
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
ILLCAL ,
DAVSON'S REAL
AFTER HARBOUR AGENCY
ohone 21178 oi 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
NdSSau. Bdhamas.


REAL ESTATE


c 14 ti
1 01 in Miller Heights 75 X
I0 c $3..0000 Contact
.! Pht'i,,- & ri own Real
% ,t-e 'o, 2 2Pt80



S .:21.,
'11Y


'f .D t s. D)oubie

'. .' ." ,"' ' it o
S t .0 1 -11 d





FOR RENT



















0 T T,, 5 A
P A Ri .0 i 0 N O
i lr ho't i ho03 il
L :410<,1'4








T ill Iiw Thompw:i;,
fuO Tush e aC b 'tio rs h i to























4. 1 ii po Telephone
1 A IIIIfPdSi o ad and
kIt- iri bedroom
I .111 h
r tir I Si t i' t flf ith; 10









et Ir uit lrd i
'.ill'-' wi'si'rt. 11 esi f rb'i.
O h 1 41 Y t,




1T 3 S r l ir^v u is a 11th rd.
dA! i J( I e 1 t j nbedroo

-p' i ctlir i'r wvlv ti t' ri le aid






I tf..- e' 4r'L














v' 1I, w in hvrlookbsi


Sfiel II qic .ccsSo
AI o r t',' l [Ot shopping.
-w tlissner 1 7224



N ROAiD on e and
Slrtjir ,jpj tment s with










1':' ClIh'o .i. 4 238/
I 'ii dit luser s avNilable fir

'I 'lt iii W able lands aped
7} ." I .M 0 N T I I I, Y












e* ' r r u O i effI W est
T', ','lr w.ilth swimnlnt'l q










SS 1 att ele phone



CARS FOR SALE


VOLKSWAGt N 1300
.' ,, , e< lent c onditionl,
'VV W tyres, low mileage.
l' : I' i irasurai .ce
1 !,' 0 (i ll t >( 1 1 1 2 3-4


1) 9 '! A U T O M A T I C
VOL KSWAGEN BEETLt
$1,00 00 O.N.O. MUST SE LL
OWNF R LEAVING CALL:
SHIREL IY BABBS 56924.

LlC14l10)4
i '., ( H VY Imprl.d -ir
i orditioned, r lio arid top,.
Telephone 42066.


(.14144
19/2 MERCURY CouLgal,
power steering, power disc
hiakes AIT AM/EM
stereo track taoe. Excellent
condition. Only 16,000 miles.
Asking $4,900.00. Phone
42766.


CARS FOR SALE l

C 14084
1 )9 0 t i f d M us toif '
cy I i n d er u o1c r i :: i ,' i '
$600.00i Laill (.011


C14128
19i 9 F IA T 8b0, iii,.: i
bod need' so. o, i' .,
$300 00) r J 'li ;i t
5 tnr4 i

I 1-41 3
19U /7 MC ,B Coud u, r ,,
Conu ionrl S,', .00 () ( 1 1 L I,
1turI' 2( Oft tlt I O! P'I') t;
E states. Rob,.'on Roil


PUBLIC AUCTION

KTen tL tl ..nt -: .






Gi N -CRO INVI1 I.' "

iAl L TItiAT i)(, i, 'Ii r
13 1 th n l 1,. lii i ,i'. .' + -

t th e ,it si t l( I. '' -
GINhe .ii tRO IN tl .

113 Ito F i 1 l
Blo01 Nu1m. ). i Tw.i 11 11 i
dt II'." IF

M o g.or .il. 4t1 I, !" 1


20L3' non-. 4H 10o I lil
[.1)a -t t h' I 1 1i 1) d ,! v I '
AD 1974
KIRK S 1. I .



KIRK HI S ti5 NSVI Y w l i

Ltd i't Iti. p, k h ,
N LL e i t I1 W iI l i. i [i .I r i I,
3 "1 3 c.lv o', i v l( -',1/i 4 1'
p) arC thI I I .i-t i. Ii






S I lR l il -,
ALL t thhate P t 3 II ,r I








MN rga Pi of ilct'ii- Millil n i is ii
pof t ion its tht. O iki r \iii .I

NURbc i F ill it I I( i l.,i.I






NIrIhcls t F i
pib eh- lf ,+" p) I k, of i i''



aMtt j i ed to 1 1 d .








Septemb erl lit 0,, ( 21. R(.t, \ I,
datcitd h ltie I',lni d i '
A D. 190 / i7nd le i i i
the A pui tt Bo I i '1 ,d
Margaiet Ellen Moins andl lmv
of recot ds in tthe R r(i l, \i r
Recotds in tn e C I tIv o N, IF
intl Vol, 79 lt p l<)e 1 1 1 t,( i

Mot tgage (I ed 0 011W
September 196'w.. M'ARGAR I
ELLEN MORRIS S 1
International Bank Imnd T r I
Co (NdSSau) dL tI ei d.' 1
Vol. 1039 p, iigesY ,4 t, ,(
Dated this t1 ith ,iv w Mn i I
A.D 1974,


FOR SALE

C14162
OR Sxi_
ONE BUNK B f1) 1(1 i
Phone 4-24F !

S BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES .
.14087
RESTAUi\ -R/"Ni t ,pe ;)i r...
for sale. Cotrn, n sh,,i, S',' +i
,ind Kem p t1 o (l Pili ;i ; + 1

C 141 0
RESTA ANT rl, sil- : il
take-out Goo'd sniuiii li," '-
investment Gire ; ot rt l.
Business 111d etti I nr i; l it
included c.ali M i it : .1 i)
23237.
-- -- --

MARINE SUPPLIES

Cli894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS I R\Ht 1A
Commander Sleeps ,i x, ll i'v.''
shower, two 230 h.p iii(ire,
with less than 200 l t i',
Kitchenette. go(' i cn itu ,,
Call 24267,' 54011

C14140
24' SEABIRI) ,iiojird c ,t ,
board 165 hip Mer 1 I ),1
80-gallon tark. ip tit -',Ii,
radio. V be1-t t i'llir
rebullt il i Mn'r t I I
Bought I1,rg)i h1,t C 0 ii 4 hl, 1'i/
between 4 00 i i
p I1


(141461
LOSTER tvsh hbat, 40 M .,
671 Goene.al Moto, 10.000 ( is,
ice box, HivdI i l L s VAh,.'A l
EHydch al Ics WiV l (I i1) )
audioo $9. $ 0O0 'oi r.u i ,'
8 5 4 -2 0 19 a tri te p 1 ,, ,,'
Fla.

C14007
TUITION
THE RAPID RI SU1l TS
COLLEGE V',orI fmI11.,
postal tuition for the GCC ,
S C ho i l Ce t ,i r d
Accountancy Bank'lg. liw,
Market ng C o npii n y
Secretaryship E xatiriat ion .
For details of outi spedilised
courses write foi I i oe 1, opy
of YOUR CARE FR to The
Rapid Resolts C colrlx
Department. TNI Tiitr
House London SWI9) 4 DS


MARINE SUPPLIES










--- I






ANNOUNCEMENTS

JUST ARRI V L,
NEW SHIP2E ,1


HELP WANTED


S I HELP WANTED


: a, ou t and hive in his
t'' "'I51 vi- d du1 ver 1s
::.%;'-i -; To mp valion ou ivl id.


s :P, i. I: c l p.'


Tt I ,.I dy and I e' e:
,.;t Gibsoni Bodl\
+ r . 1' si l ci.jd,


NC.PL 4 1 liookkI01)o
-. , >. i i? 'ecl R O t rl'

-,...- .. I ,pt'1 di 1i ')i
.- : .) ,v 0t Bo



S\. -' *S *; ,..5, Ai )D I I

h I l ii


NOTICE

DUE TO IHE DE-,Tii
HER HUSBAND TIHE ;
CARL R RUSSEt I '
MARTHA RPUSE5i L
BEEN UN aFLF i
H E R E U D S 1 I
C 0 r ,vl1 I T ". F r- 1 i
WISHES 10 AiDVIF ,;
CLIEN 5 SHE .
CONTACT E 5I-IM AS
AS POSSIBi_[-

, (.0 r . .



I I



ENTERTAINMENT

SE rf ER 'S P J -. ,:,,-



* The N;.ssa,,.-iani
* The F lecti C


L"


SCHOOLS


Learn to (In ,:
Pht 'ir -'I -".
8 30 '
35034 ny!:

WANTED
+ Hii l ; ,


-HELP WANT








t I

( i ,
BANK if 1 .'.I, "



I ep1 t1 ,


L.,ldC!' "



I l m r .
.- ; ) ,'


t I
tl. ,, i c

t,' 1 ,:;1 5 .



V t I i ,




to the S; ,+ '
BO e' r'
12.Iu~dii f -u I_


I '. I
I - i I -


^ l NASSAU --.


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY j

S Save Time


BY

PHONE

[i ListI t Ihis Direclr y

i Line PiHr Mth 1611'


2 Line Per Mllth '1i"


SSAVE IME SAE MOEY <

MEN'S BOYS' WEAR

*' ; h.' +,lob'r -55W

i4 .t
... ..... N'S WEAR



.- ... - -...-..-. -- --- M bSIC


El)










-


FOr


-I I II;' NfN .I


.





--i )USE PLANS


1: v':,,iJ"!n 'I. s 2 s 2-4128
,1 -Lr.j 4R '
O) t,LtAI/\ytINC
Nc,.. Or3 rtial LIaundry 2 440C


: r '. 00

OPTICIANS


S .1 Ltd --31011

4 PAPER
/ P ip eri
H .... 5-973'

PRINTING



S P t 4267,' 1 1

T RADIO &! T./. SALES
C af t. e,
SL J ttc E- I T'. A '-4 71'

RUBBER STAMPS
W"ang' Rubbi, Stai,)p
.C 5 4 50S .

SPORTS GOOD'
2 2868 ---- -
Chainp|on Sport Land 2-1862
2 42., TRAVEL
PlaVytch-1, "-293 1/7
RH. C..'y & Co.. 2-8681/ /
.421 F TV RFP',IRS
Channel Electronic, _Ltd
S 3-5478


UPHOLSTERING

Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713 i


7m.m---m--mm-----m-m---
FOR THE ACTION YOU WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


TRADE SERVICES


C14131
With 16 years exper i- cce
Car wright Swimrnirg Pool
Maintenance & Repair Sc-ivvice
of fe s the above mentonecr at a
low price phone 3-1 950.

S14022
SEWING MACHINt.
PARTS AND R' PAIRS
Islaindi FurfltLlre Conlpin v
P O Box N 4318. Nassau
Dowdeswell and Chri steSt r e's
Teliphone 21197. 2315Z2

L O 1001
T V ANTENNAS



'.',OR{ L) ( O F -ULJSI

r ). 1 to J'Ink Pl ,,

C l-i0' 7
N MASTI R TE.LCN CIIA. ,S
LTID Mackey Street, y oul
W hi lpool distilbLito of eO ,
efi fI (leIttoi s, w shert dr\- l s,i
u I), !( to f on i .'e is ,t

(lii t)i jg h dsposCers.
'Vith 1,nle y il fjll iwrranjIty on
.',' i', honle 1ppiI la we elt
civ 10Jor. bv fact' ti r oil
'iiihiri-, Te'l. Ohone 237 j3,

.141,3
iOR 'o, il bul,:Iditc:':n n s
IS 1t -\ I 1 '
LI oIi D
P 0 Bo N-4 b55
0 n W 3 1t, It'.


h 4 1 (:>l
\/_. I~ ,v ~r.w fore til f v Inti ,lt
t o mll 's C ai I t l'Vt- [t'S
"'.ji tertdan ice ServiLO ft o y o .,iL
,' t I llt. i rtv in Id ;Ii e n l1 a 1 C
r'llnlemeits. Tei. b-3 7148


GRAND B


CLAS5

I HELP WANTED j


O l R f q
L ,,m' ), ; L (t b u IO) .(I r S

P',odi,, T C ',nti L V t
0 ( 7 [ ,.t ; n u + vjile -it
(|iii l io-i$s in M. ,i'h en, .t ), (I

Iloui d be irlte -sted i lead'lln -(j
ount1no l 1 lyti, ,l1
l' l5 I ) i '( | t (- e i ly ll r3 1(j
I 'II I I Ir chli ill t2 LI (I I

j i i n I
(0) ti fir, d P i d t1 .' ,
It I) s" ll- It { O P 0ll
I ': I .O bcO) F- .1',) ,.
P 0 bjn) O


I. ;\ ,,As IP D I I-, I C' Tt 1
LYL ,\YA. T UST IA-V[ '--
L. l A S T V I AI S
I x I' P it NCE IN n -4A
HOT I L OR CONDOMINI LJ%
MANAG[KCEMENT BUSIN1-S S,
AS Al LL AS '- .i'.', ,i' N
ANDJ P R EXPERiIINC .
WORKING. KNOWLLEDCG (-I
G- ROMAN AN ASSE T
ALSO RE (UIRE D IS A
II 1 A 1. f SI Pt IC I A L
I Xt t'I I IV! ASSISI'sNI T 01
I I 11 MANAGi- R MUS 1
SF 1)10 OM1 INI' 1
2 1
()R a t ( XPE Ri[ "- ,-S
I ','t 1 AS I Pt 011 1431 I ".4
i11D11 I6 ('. j ,TI I PF 0PLE
WOULD BE INVOLVE I
HI PUBLIC RELATIONS,
IPLtUS WORKING ON OW :"
I'ITIAT IVr PROM1OTIN .
HRFf OVATIONS WOVUL ).
LO B IN CHAR.L- UI
A1. L THE 0 F FIC L

Sf T I' A W r1 A tBO 'V E
I XPI[ ILNC. A IND WiCO)
V..OU[LD L) t rRFE T)
SR.VL 0L ON PRO-MOTIONS N
fOR ', IHE OTLL WVOULL)
HUL PRf I I RABLE PLEASE.
IvRlTI : P 0 BOX F-'|ib5(
I Pt II ORT BAHAMAS.
C '150( 7
GARDE M\,IGER: 1To b, ii
charge of Pantry Must also tbe
able to do display & set upfc>i
Buffet arid hours d' oeuvre s
pI tles 3 b years experieinceI
P3(li(e i te ord, health certificit e
'Ind et te s of ref erepi -- .
r( runed.
PASTRY CHEF: To bie )1i
(hilge Uf the Bake Shop &
Pstres, schedule staff and bw
'sponsible for Bake Shop an cil
outside c..atering 5 -7 year s
'xpe51 e iiei-C )s a Pastry Cihef
Police iecod, health cer tificat e
Ind lettelis of refeienle r-
I PeC|Lre(d
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY :
To do secretarial duties toth -E
General Manager. Typing ,
shorthand and conf identia I
I reports. Must be able to speal-<
dnd write French. Police*
record, health certificate ancd
letters of references required .
INTERESTED PERSO!.,0
APPlY- GRAND 8AHAM,.,
HOTEL, WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:O0a.n .
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
I lriday. Mailing address: 15 '3
Port Rood, West Palm Beach.
Ho' ida, 33404. Elan Martlri .
I Jr. Personnel Director.


S TRADE SERVICES


C14027 I
Pinder's tCtom


Brokerage Ltd.

Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
IAF.A CARGO GENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STE IL BANDING
& SHIPPING
fIt AVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MLfCHNANICAL HANDLING
FOIIIIPMLNT
'-P1 i ( IL. QUOTATIONSS
I XC( LLL NT S RVICE
1R ASONABLE RATES
4O1;\( 1i i' YMAN PINDER
OR JACK C .ASH
PHOt)NI 2 ;' 7% 2-3796
2-3/9l. 12/798
Alnpo11 /4,134
SRI [l ST IMAGES

( I 4 i ()
L irAN1lSc.'APItNC aind ftor a.
S 'ii (),! < ninrg need
t i giin hi'c ing. pruning.
c ,' elling I nd li n ti ( leanirig
S j ,( I AlWNS AND
i [) I Pion)mpt
isoi~ilt mi nd effluent



CRAFT SUPPLIES

L" 1. 01,11 )
)Sr k r .1 hamt ia


I I I I, -,t
D 0 11
I I ( 1,11 ;
1 is' 1ie dlIt




IAHAMA


IFIED

HELP WANTED

A SS I S I i N1 COST
A ( C U N T A N T
KNOW L[DG Of DOUBLE
1 NIRY HOOKKKLIPING A
".'lUS I YOU WILL KEEP
D) I ( R NT JOURNALS
AN[) PR1 PiAR E VARIOUS
Sc t I) t.U I S RE[LATEDI
T ii Rf TO, INCLUDING
V () LOUM A ACCOUNTS
RECPIVA f.L AND AGING
SAMI AT fND[ OF EACH
%iN 0 4N 11 MINIMUM
FXPI RIENC(- ACCEPTABLE
f IVf YE ARS KINDLY MAIL
1R 1 SUME TO KELLY'S
L IM 1 1 I R Y A R D
(I Ri PC() I ) LI MIi FD,
POlu i Ul I) i i HiOX ti81.
S/ f I P O I G1 RAND



( ShcIrc .rl1ns, Sh1op Warnted
Tailo l with ,e (Isexpeiience
\ppll, to ,oxI F G10 lo o Phone
3 2 8)3816. I In'epuli, (Biahjmian
Proferod)


IS 1 K L(ON Tr OL PUR
(I' iSING, A(l 'NT MUST
HAVI MINIMUM OF TEN
, S A I xl'T E I If N( I IN
()Ii I a I rl I( t1 i UMBER
Y AND HARDWARF
S TORI ll I i I 1.R0I1 E
KT o IV1 I ,X.i ( LI A LF
KIN W 1 1 5)(t 11U 4 ALL
A[" ,, I I RI l S IAN )L- iD'
A-4) AF-',1 I 1 31) l) VI LOP
S(I lC..f S ()! S; 'PPLY
Si P[Y IN WI 0 ; 'k, ONLY


i I !1 IK)D PO1 ', 1 0 -I -i 1 t.
BOX F ',1, I RLl PORT
G RAND B/HAI AMA

1 ( 1 b 0 ( ) t
FLIGHT Sf RVl STATION
A1 Ti N1 ANr
.1 I, 'I i I''' - he
If I lilt S'j vic e Stationr
At t lendant m usrti t t t i flight
p I .rl ir t (l in l, t ri ll v i a
int .w-I pIhorlt aIm d ii, frn light
fol lowiniJ and mrlut reot ive
flight plain inftliatl im the
,arnPe way Must have
knowledge of ,'l dliffoe nt
flight plans, ,lt. ii as
Instrument hiEght Rules (IFR),
Defense Visuil F lilyht Rules
(DVFR), Visual f lijtit Rules
(VF R). etc. aid general
knowledge o f Air Tiff'l Rules
.(Il(l Il i' llatioln t1C .bletl to
Ill'c ipI r I li't I I. weather
p)li ts ar ir.l I I l rdfiv d
ti r i'nil w' lethei n11' irrnlation
MP st t b able t1'o 1 ,1d Se( tional
MJ ) HMid Otheil,, ,ind bib
farilliai with Key AT( routes
il(l 1 mileIrt' Must be fam iliar
wi'tl Iyple dr(Id nlake of aircraft
jid fix Idli collect IMorley due
on ech flight Assists with
co)rIllniimi atiorns d lllnng aircraft
ernrrgciny and co-ordinates
with other stations when there
arp lost IIr overdue aircraft.
Mcst lave knowledge of
designators fnt most of the
East Co.lst of the United States
dand the Oul IsididUs iln the
Bah.iaa., within a iadius 01 200
11111 t s
Apply to: Thie .i arid Bahanma
D0 v el opmomt Co. Ltd.
Pe r sonnel Depa ltrienit
Lucayan Building, P 0 Box
F 2-'(6 I, f inepoit,1 Grand
BiIh'rnia.


-~--7------------ --~---


--i-------------------- I


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~1 ___~__~


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The Tribune - Monday, April 8, 1974




GRAND BAHAMA



ASIFIEED


HELP WANTED HELP WANTED
C15059 BUFFET MAN: Must be able
PIANIST: Pianist to play with to set up all buffets arid
OSSIE HALL BAND at the prepare eggs for a breakfast
Grand Bahama Hotel. Should buffet. Must be willing to work
have ten years musical a split shift. Should have at
background in playing and least two years experience.
reading music. Applicants Police certificate, Health
should bring along Police certificate .and letters of
record, health certificate and recommendation required.
letters of references.
INTERESTED PERSONS
APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA STOREROOM HELPER: To
HOTEL, WEST END, GRAND Jiload trailer< check in the
BAHAMA. Personnel Office, delivery and store it in the
between the hours of 9:00 a.m. freezers. Must be able to wor'.-
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through in the freezers. Should have at
Friday. Mailing Address: 158 least two years experience.
Port Road, West Palm Beach, Police certificate, health
Fla. 33404, Elon Martin, Jr. certificate and letters of
Personnel Director. recommendation required.
C15061
1- MALE PERFORMER FOR HAMBURGER & COFFEE
MAGIC ACT Accustomed to MAN: To work on the Pool
working in Production rnaking hamburgers and coffee
Numbers as well as Featured Should have at least two years
Spots. Must have a minimum experience. Police certificate,
of ten (10) years experience in Health certificate and letters of
all phases of the entertainment recommendation required.
business, Clubs. Stage and
Television. Good References
and Police Certificate required. BUFFET- & NIGHT COFFEE
1 PASTRY CHEF/COOK-- MAN: To set up the desserts
Must have three (3) years on the buffet and make coffee
experience working in first for all night services. Should
class hotels or restaurants have at least two years
Good References and Police experience. Police certificate'
Certificate. health certificate and letters of
1 -- UTILITY COOK Must recommendation required.
have three (3) years experience
working in first class hotels or KITCHEN CLEANERS (3):
restaurants. Good References Must be able to keep large
and Police Certificate. kitchen area clean. 1 year
1 COOK Must have three experience. Police certificate,
(3) years experience working in health certificate and letters of
first class hotels or restaurants, recommendation required.
Good References and Police
Certificate. BAKERS HELPERS(2): Must
Applicants should apply in be able to make all types of
person to: The Personnel pastries. Should have at least
Department, Bahamas two years experience. Police
Amusements Limited (El certificate health certificate
Casino) International Bazaar, and letters of recommendation
P. 0. Box F-787, Freeport, required.
Grand Bahama.
BAKE SHOP CLEANER:
C15046 Clean and mop bake shop,
SHORT ORDER COOK: To keep all utensils and
work in Cafeteria and also at I srr.undinq area cle.i. 1 veur
the Pool. Should have at least Pxpere ce. Police certificate,
two years experience. Health health ertifcate ad letLers of
certificate, police certificate health rmend ato an d letre s
and-letters of recommendation recommerdaton reqii:d.
requiredGARAGE MAN: To keep
BROILER COOK: Must be loading dock clean and
able to prepare steaks to the compact Hotel garbage. 1 year
specification of the orders and experience. Police certificate,
also be able to operate broiler, health certificate and letters of
Two. years experience. Police recommendation required.
certificate,' Health certificate
and letters of recommendation INTERESTED PERSONS
required. APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA
BREAKFAST COOK: To work HOTEL. WEST END), Granc
in Staff CafeterIa preparing Bahama Personnel Office
breakfast, for the staff between the hours of 9:00 a.m
Members. Should have at least and 3:00p.m. Monday through
two years experience Police Friday. Mailing address: 158
certificate, Health certificate Port Road, West Palm Beach
and l sof recommendation Florida, 33404. Elon Martin
and letters of recommendation Jr. Personnel Director.
requ iced.- R

CROSSWORD 0 s
PUZZLE AEHrAlSI
ACROSS ARO S WAS TIC


1. French friend 28. Appointment
4. Italian 29. Cyprinoid fish
commune 30 One of triplets
7. Business deal 31. Endeavors
11. Bushmen 33 Visitor
12. Verge 34 Three- ed
13. Cauchos sloth
14. Solitude 35. Roster
16. Stain 36. Apparel
17. Melody 39. Ennui
18. While 42. Elliptical
19. Offspring 43. Copy
21. Bread spread 44. Harem room
25. Of the dawn 45. Margo Fonteyn
26. Greeting 46. Japanese coin
27. Hercule's slave 47. King


Por time 28 min


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN

Horned viper
S. iill
3. Begin
4. Trademark


AP Newsfeofures


5. Thrown at a
wedding
6. Alcott heroine
7. Deputy
8. Everyone
9. Durocher
10 Superlative
ending
15 Defenseless
18. Gold symbol
19 Relinquish
20 Trick
21 Command
22. Bullfighter
23. Nome in
Greece
24. Lease
26. Masculine
pronoun
32. Palm lily
33. Bridge expert
35, Lasso
36. Deity
37. Kava
38. Collide
39. Roulette bet
40. Centicle
41. Rainy month


I


Gave Its worth In pounds and
pence. (9)
Beach hut'. (6)
Embry)o. (4)
Colour. (3)
IEx:\tremely. (4)
Clues Down
ine bred for Iii, particular
fate that lias. to be
%wallowed (.. I)
Danger. (5)
Villainous. (7)
Unusual. (3)
Navigation hazard. (4)
Mountain fall. (tl)
Part ofr armour. (5)
Cain panolo-
gist. (6ii) TiI
Story of a
f a mlly. PETILP5 I3PW
U I -ettled. |T I O I
One Inter-
ested in
radio. (8)
Descry. (3) T
Swift (6) Yesterdayu's soluoh n


Chess


(9935)
(9935)
By LEONARD BARDEN
Can you spot what a grand-
master missed in this position ?
The grandmaster was Parma
(White, to move against Vukic)
who played 1 P x P and drew a
few moves later. He considered
1 P-Kt4. Q11RP; 2 R-B5
threatening RxKt), Q-R8 ch;
3 K B2, but realized that Black
then has 3 Q QxP ch!; 4
Q Q, Kt-K6 Ch and 5
Ktx Q. But hidden in this move
sequence is the win which Parmar
overlooked.
Parties: 30 seconds, grand-
master; 2 minutes, chess master,
3 minutes, chess expert; 7
minutes, county player; 15 min-
rites, club standard; 25 minutes,
average; 1 hour, novice.

Chess Solution
I P--Kt4. Q x RP; 2 B-Kt6!
:tith the winning threat of 3
R-B7 and 4 R-R7 mate. II
Black tries 2 . K-Kt2: 3
Kt-R5 chlI Kx B; 4 Q-Q4 ch.
K Kt; 5 Q-B5 ch. K- R5; 6
P- Kt3 mate.











- uOW many
n words of
S H o u r letters
A or more can
-- you make
o mfro n o t the
r an th letters shown
here? In
Suakilng a
I\ word, each
i letter nla v
be used once
*only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET : 36 words, good:
45 words, very good; 57 words.
excellent. Solution on Monday.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION:
Dreg druse grudge igushed
gusher herd hers huge huged
rude rue ruedrugged ruse rued
shed sherd shred SHRUOOED
sued sure surge surged urge
urged used user usher.


by
5)


THE Make You Very CROSS-w
except for the first In each s
hint b compiler TIM McKAY
hold the key that help you
Monday.













Clues Across
Are these entrances designed I
golf course architects '.' (4-
Containers. (4)
Misty curtain. (4)
Move home. (4)
Intense fear. (5)
Worn by a Guardsman (8)
Cheek. (3)


Winning

Bridge
gy VICTOR MOA.O
)ealer South: Love All
.i*,orth
A Q 8 4
SK
A K6 2


West
SQ 10 6 4
/9 2
SA J 8 7 3
South North
1 ,*3 &
3 4
4@ 4 NT
5 K ("
West led the 9. De-.,arer w xa.
Latok a second :ound of t.ump.s,
East folow:5g, ar.d turned to
clubs. After the 4Q rom hn.x
hL)and, he cuadhed tIne 4iAK and
ruffed dummy's fourth cA.tbO.
Having giathe-:ed six t,'dclks, he
led tae w ,Q.
What are West's tiwnces of
iextialng the cintaect ?
Quite right, at IQO';. But what
c hard should West play when he
comes In with the ,'A ?
It's pinrey a question of cunt-
mg South's hand. He is known
to have five hearts and tree
clubs. If he has one diamond
oraiy, aI hIs C'Q ui-,'ests. he must
hlave four spread' .u 'hi.hc^ase
lie asItIt ose iOne, '-ven t West
presentta himn with a ruff and dc -
card. So West risks nothing by
returning a second diamond. A
alxvde switch, howeve.-, wodld be
t'attal '1 the other hands are:
East
482
7 6
10 9 6 5 4
J 9 5 3
South
4 AK J
SK J 10 5 3
Q 8 7
south's OQ as a clever c.ird,
but West should not a.low hum-
sel to 'be deceVed.


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-23


1' i./ "//hf7 \ "\ I -
Rupert's journey through the air is a breath- dwarfed by surrounding walls of Ice. Instead of
lesrts one, and he loses all sense of distance. making for the castle Jack speeds on still
e knows only that he is now flying alongside further, and Rupert cannot help but follow him.
Jack high above a landscape of white. At last Where are we going ?" shouts the little
Jacmes a shout from Jack: "We're nearly bear, but his cry is unheard.
there I" And looking ahead. Rupert sees the
turrets and battlements of King Frost's castle, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


'Kitchen devil culer, is expirted
worldd v\ide I ach b lade is precision
honed from surgical steel. All are o
superb quality and have Ilng lasting
ra/or sharp edges.
f ach -devil' knife shape is purpose
designed, with 'Prqpathene' handles
which do not discolour and are dish
washer and detergent proofl.


kitchen kitchen kitchen ic
devil' devil devil 'k, |









B *


U'.B


Every 'devil' knife is sold with a lifetime
guarantee and they owe much of their
success to personal recommendation.


PALMDALE W PHONE 28421


kitch en 1 devil


11


WAM *


I


_ __


I


- CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Make intelligent
l / preparations for your future A fine time to
consult those who have the authority or the expertise to aid
you in your advancement
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Keep promises made to mate
and improve relationship with other close ties Do not
disregard any affairs of an official nature.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Try not to add to any
problems you have and strive for goodwill with others Avoid
one who is unfriendly to you. Discuss future with associates
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Do work efficiently Talk
over any doubts you may have with fellow workers A happy
p.m. with loved ones
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Perfect a hobby in
spare time Take time for sports that are beneficial to figure,
health Avoid stress and strain of business
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Complete unfinished home
duties. Get rid of whatever is no longer of use there Avoid
trouble and one with an axe to grind
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Plan shopping and errands so
you do them at one time and save energy, hours Discuss
routines with associates for improvement
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Study your home and see
where to make improvements so it is more valuable and
comfortable Get busy with talents to make bigger name
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) Seek improvements that
make you look more attractive Enjoy good friends who really
like you Avoid one who does not respect you.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Find the right way to
rebuild your life on the right foundation and make the future
brighter, more satisfying. Exercise for stamina, vitality
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Forget the practical
awhile and get into the personal side of life that needs your
attention right now Get together with fine friends
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Pursue career affairs that
get you the support of higher-ups Avoid some situation that
you know will get you into trouble
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) A new plan requires more
study before action on it Cultivate some new acquaintance
you've made this p m
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
very determined and very difficult to budge, so be sure you get
the confidence of your youngster early and lead in the right
direction Otherwise your child could get into the wrong road
of life because of lack of interest on the part of parents Give
interesting projects to handle early to peak the interest, and
your youngster will carry through like a soldier


I7. Comc 1%e



REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

THANK I'M GLAD YOU'RE A FEW MINUTES ITOUGWT I TWULT HAVE DONE
YOU EARLY RATHER THAN A FEW MINUTES MAYOE YOU'0 THAT F Xt THE WOLD/
YOU'RE READY TO LEAVE, LATE' / ANIE VOULD HAVE HAD THE FOOT---
CALL AND WETL RAVE ONE OF 5TATE TROOPS OUT
OUR CABS PICK YOULOOKING FOR YOU OLD 1OME.
UP, MISS GALE


iT









JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
TELL HER TO COME WAKEMAN'S SISTER CALLED IS THERE ANYONE U
BACK INTO TOWN, GLORIA! PROM A PUBLIC PHONE! SHE CAN CONTACT TO FIND
ILE VISITING WAS TOLD SHE COULDN'T OUT WHAT WAMAI'
WITH THE DISTRICT VISIT HIM BECAUSE ME'S DONE.
ATTORNEY, SAM B EING DISCIPLINED! I THINK60...
DRIVER RECEIVES
A CALL FROM
11is OFFICE!











APARTMENT 3-G By Alex KotskgW


V WALK UP ONE MI S
FLIGHT T--- SECOND OA
EXCUSE ME OFFICE ON THE RIGHT, COME
BUT 15 IN
SERGEANT












STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD Saunders & Overgard

50 YOU BAITED A THEORY -..AND ANYONE ABOUT ROPER, MY (
TzuoY HAS TRAP TO GET MATERIAL YOU'VE 4 YOUR THEORY. EMPLOYER!
TOLO M4R FOR A STORY IN"PROOF" PROVED 7I
JACKIE MAGAZINE WAS RIGHT!/




THEN I'M AFRAID DUMUST
QUIETLY DISAPPEAR, MISS HALE./
WALK AHEAD OF ME./ I HAVE A
CAR BEHIND THE BUILDING.






The Heart of Juliet Jones By Stan Drake


ord. The one with no numbers and.
action, no order to the clues. One
: Once again the eight-letter words
to solve the mystery. Solution on


I .















-7


















It

~Ea~


Record

breaker
F L R 1 I I \ 1 1 \Rc
OLD) i Ir n M i\lllc
(p tclurfd! )iat lI,., Sii(1 ]d
t\ndr1i S.i :nti \i ',t' ,1
Itnew frc tIt I l the m' ot i
girls 400 m! c'lr L\('nt1
sprii rl tin t li ih r t iii I' ( r
tsr'tO niLtt1
i\lls t 'I ,t St lid tt 1 i1
iastilc P' inl l ',choii l \ mil,
C',)I petlin in t2 f C arilt ;I
(Iint",ts lr,.i\ :it thl, uit'' ii
I ll/i bt h l pil S l 1 i ] '
S ihe is o I ti-.',t b h I I arl


( t.in' k'.. h -

SOFIUAL i FLANS


I I

I'

II
liii.


Randy's return





boosts Schlitz


S( 11 II I /
V'to 'l" I.\ ,!,


Bl 1 R arc ojnpilht.
t mi with tlhe pplai r o th u,
alnid\ Ro(ale '5 at -h ll


Il .1 i .t iltls's .ile. R odsl .'r' l In s l first
tnt) I ;hth s o.',iS(tn o rilr 'ntlltd' tour1
u i ih "is i. 11 an on i.i l u1t 1 aliones l with
hi,, onl' lhi', .it hdt A.\n l d lhi! he'bat

SI h. I \. otdl I h\ia been
", a' 5c' tire h- pr,' l t ,!i' ,. i i

lt iI' .; ; t '.t tI


K' Ii. ',. t tikin stg l 'i i '.. roi
l11 ioi1'c: 'k-'ilt'd t .l" .t .

J tl t i m l :Ol .lIi"
\ ,~"I Im- d;, '- t1 DrI Jane


by (;I ADSITOM t111'RSTON

champs. "I have confidence in in sell and
that's where it counts mostt" h assured
"It's not the team on pla.\ tor, oi tl hVC
to have it in yourself
'If you don't b cl-e in \Iourslf. nno
matter who \ ou pht 1oi ou still won't
be a good ball plji\ .-:
Trailing 2-1 alt' :,Tiur iii sings t pit.la .
Schlitz came thrt.igh in the b.otto, "i o
the fifth and utili/cd .1 throwing criTII and
Colin Thompson's ;ih sittl'e to scoicl their
two winning tallies
With one domn ; 'ci't !lied lead oCfl
batter centre ticiter Anthony Rtbtli l
beat out an iniichl hit to short stop
Roosevelt lurner Ik- veli advanced to'
third on Rodgers' ini'g lilto -left
Loren/o Dl)onm I okliatf followed ,
with another s!'nj to I turner vs lit,,
rt' la\ to S(Inn\ ll.i.'.T i t '.cotiid cu'.iii hl


KNOX COLLEGE SWEEP ON


I ND)t I I -TIll) Jamaica
:11ll 1hi1h school champions
llnt\ t( ollilge mlatainied
tllii' i pei It' record over the
\\ eklnIld diel eating News
Prm kn'. high school
in siaiihit sts 1 s 1 5 10
aUd 15 1 5'
Pl.i uIn! :I series of
C\hil)llin gi s.llics. Ik ilio letsI
hi\ like ( ICir and Geoirgce
Sic le I 'iul\ dlislied out th
same. tr. it nt to Aquiiinas
( Ill I \, t'' stoppini lrthin
15 RS. I5 7 i 5 9.
Kino\' initioir tearm pla\ SI
lgusrisiInt-'s College 6 45
!oiighlil ol)low ed bI their
-t lim 'ti.l ,ig.ains S .S ('.'s
I in 'i i I,% t night i at 7.
knI\ pl,\ ihost rain ( C. C'
Sw\se tr1ip 1 igh t thIle first
ti 11,'I t, i iti baitle l or the0
JI. Ii.i Ia birIc C I)itu IIi si)iiner
I I mh It lihe second iia1ih'
Sill ,i |li\d )d uoni tsdllesdal\
In ItI dhi's game, \quinas
look all t arIh lead 5-2 beiiind
the scr i ig tl V,'ellingltoi
I crgutisin. VIith delensi.e and
otltensive help coniiig roni
Keithi Butler and Pert\
Viillianls thle A.es increased
,S-5
lHol evtr. Cleacar and Steele
got into the action and used
well placed sets Irom Adaini
(; trtegie asdl Nigel Watt tio
slriul out tihe Aces for the
remainder of the ganame.


Key spiker Mike Cleare of Jamaica's Knox Colleg
his way through Prince Williams' defender. Larry Jam
and Charles Nation awaits the possible return.

Obed looks for win 46
B AHAMAS welterweight champ Elisha Obed
preparation for his showdown with Jamaica', mniddlew
champ Roy Lee, seeks his 46th consecutive win tome
night when lie meets Mexican Jessee Rios in a ten r
main event at the Miami Beach Auditorium.
Promoter Wilfred Coakley announced that thie obed
encounter will be staged this month at the Nassau Stad
The 22-year-old Bahamian title holder who is favour
take Clyde Gray's British Empire title will be making
fifth ring appearance for the year and lighting his se
Mexican opponent.
Obed's manager Mike Dundee indicated that
Obed/Lee title fight should come oft later this year.


MAURA WMBER CO


CUP RAC]


&


THE OLD TIMERS


JOCKEY


RACE


RANDY RODG(iRS


Rodgers.
Rodgers however neatly broke up the
possible double play forcing laven to
misthros his relay to tirst which gave
Roberts enough time to score the tying
uni. Lockhart took second on the error.
lhomnpson who was one of the key
in trcs in Slirlit/' victory over Becks last
\,eck connected losing pitcher Morris
I):m ritlite's two balls!two strikes delivery
,,//ling down third base line driving in
I o khart for what proved to be the
\\inning run
Checks threatened in the following
trame onil line drive double deep into
nght centre bh right fielder John
Williams I lHowever, base runner Robert
S.i\ N er 5\as slow in rounding tihe corners.
rihe rela\ trom Roberts hit Liockhart
the cut oft man Lockhart's throw to
hoit e plate ',Iwas on target as catcher
Mlack' Bain tagged Saw\ Ner for third out
)oin faylor in the bottom of
tlhe' si\th replaced l)eieritte
tin tithe ,IoIuId inl a final effort
to quell Schlit/' uprising.
Although ie hiad tihe brewers
grounding out harmlessly and
Voreless in that inning. Becks
as ai dble to do nothlig with
\kinnin ihurler lenri Willianms
in the seventh alnd tinal frames
i e collected the list two ot
his three strike outiils Williams
g. c i' tip ) e 'itil tilts
Nevertheless. ltie 20 gpaine
winieIt \\as pleased \ithli the
it eiraill peit ni tot 1 i cA It' the
kIt' n i llt.il helped h'i' to hisi
seW entlh \ in ti ', seW i)ll
i "' e thad ite' esirio i in the'
u whole galie so tilhe tellows
S really\ helped mLe today\ '" said
W illiallis "Right now. tilhe
inllld is solid Not knocking
-1 an\ e but seeing that Rand\
S RodigerCis 11n sort stlop nowi, I
11 Illink we ar t oini aill the way'
e hits fom here onil
es (5) 1 red Ia' Ilor' tIh sinl le i
the top o tlhe' tirst scoring
I trner put Becks in lithe lead
biely luiniI wlo \\as issued
a base oin alls stol' sCcotid and
I. t tmoised to thirdTI oTIn T\ntloy
eight thu ler's ground out ito
irrow 55'
rrow iRodgers
Hund however. tBainI brought
Sc'hilit/ hack into tile action on
SLee Ills first liitit o tie game that
lunm? singled in l.ockhait L.ockhart
ed to was also given a free pass
ig his having been liit bh the pitch.
cond Ile moved to third on
I hollipson's single between
tIre hfst and secitond fromrs where
Bain sent him home
Again in the fourth inning
Becks threatened to run awash
Sith ithe gallic when Willialits
w itlh Sawser on third base
corlilnnected ftr a solid line drive
deeep into centre field.
Roberts' golden glove made
Slite safe catch and Sawyer
made hiis way home for what
seemed to be a sacrifice fl.
However. he was ruled to have
left the base too quickly and
was lagged outit
SBecks iadse ip) for that in
the totp otp the fifth with centre
fielder Sim IIunes scoring ionl
S"throwmng error
SCii.Il I / I lt R


p


GATES OPEN 1.30a.m.


POST TIME l.15p.m.

I[IWY ill 1St Al SAIII IAY



ltY 0098liSi 1st 211 RAC[S

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


- Riohierlsr I
R Rodgcrs 3
1. l-ockhart I
L Ihomnpson 3
M1 a itna 3
(, 1 neas 3
B Murrat 3
V Strasitini
I mountain 1
A Care\ 0
P Cumberhbat, I1
3I CK BI I S
it I urner 3
S Hlareli 2
'r invl er 3
I 1 ai l,)r 3
% Know les 3
R Stia\ er 3
J Ha iliams 3
S lumnles 3
V. Jatques 2
..**....***.


h rbi
I o
1 0
0 0
2 1
I I
0 0
0 0
0 0(
0 0
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0 0
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2 0
1 0
2 0
0 0


CI IIBANK ('IIAR(;GRS
inaugurated their new uniforms
yesterday by cramming 14 runs
in the first two innings enroute
to their 16-0 shut out of
C('arroll's Food Store in the first
game of yesterday's double
header
Behind the seven strike out
pitching of Mike Moss, the
Chargers '. took complete
control of Carroll's to end the
game after five innings of play.
Designated hitter Tony
Duvalier contributed two runs
from his two for two at bat. He
also scored two. Right fielder
Keith Gomez went two for
three from the plate scoring
two knocking in two.
Adlai Moss, playing just his
second year in the senior league
collected three hits from hi
three times at bat. He scored
two and knocked in one. Moss
stole a total of four bases.

In other games played over
the weekend, the Bimini
Marlins defeated the Classic
Bucks 11-9.
Del Jane Saints defeated the
rookies of St. Bernards 8-4 on
Saturday.


Clan hit six as


Dynamos run down


JIM LAWLER and Mick
Goodger yesterday combined
for five goals leading Clan
McAlpine to a 6-0 victory over
the Dynamos and second place
in the Bahamas Football
Association league.
Red Lion clinched the
pennant when their opponents
Paradise Island staged a. no
show last week.
Both sides played well
during the first 20 minutes of
yesterday's game although
McAlpine took longer to settle
down.
It was ten minutes later that
McAlpine went ahead.
Dave Jenner crossed the ball
from the left and Jimmy
Lawler passed it on to Goodger
who easily headed it home.
Well on top, Matt Gibbons
converted another of Lawler's
passes which he crossed from
the right. Gibbons made no
mistakes with it sending the


ball to the back of the net
putting McAlpine up 2-0.
Minutes before half time.
Goodger was left completely
open, and cracked a sizzler
passed the Dynamos' goal
keeper. Following that.
Goodger missed his hat trick
when he missed a penalty shot.
Continuing their domination
in the second half, McAlpine
collected their fourth goal
from Lawler who brilliantly
headed home a corner kick
from substitute Rickie Phillips.
Midway in the second half.
l)ynamnos seemed to lose most
of their enthusiasm and Dave
Jenner cracked home number
six on a neat pass from Ray
Simpson.
McAlpine leave Nassau on
Thursday for a two game tour
against Princeton University
(New Jersey) and a team from
Atlanta Georgia.


Results of Hobby Horse
meet on Saturday:
lobby lHorse meet on
Saturday:
I I S I R. fCt 6 I furlongs
1 Limbo Oueen (7) Ant.
Sanders $6 45, $5.15, $3.80
2. Bahb Iwist (9) J. Bain
$8 o00, S5 75
3 No Seat Jane (1) S. McNeil
S4 o5.
SI tECONI RA('tC 6 I furlongs
1 Sib (5) it Woodside $7.30,
56.45, $5.75
2. Kimbo (4) %1. Brown
122.15, $17.15 3. Morning Star (3)
J luorton $3.70
Dail\ Double (7 5) $22.90
I irst Quinella (4-5) $156.25
IIIiRD RACI' 4'", I uriongs
1 tiloon Maiden (9) S. McNeil
S1 2.1 5, $>- 10, $4.70
2. Flushing (5) N Sweeting
54.55, $3.30
3. (, o Marry (;o (3) i.
I ernander $'3.55
Secoind tQuinella (5 9) $24.10
IlO IR III RAC,(1 41 1 urlongs
1. Stephanolis (1) t C('are%
s5 70. S4 30, $2 80
2. Mima \Valdee (9) 1,. IBrown
S 1 1 10, $ 3 8 5S
3. Iasti Ho(pe (4) A Saunders
' 3.6 5
I'llrd Quinella (1 9) $67.00
1 1 11 I ,II ,.-i 'l 3 I urlongs
I Spanish Dancer (2) (;. Bain
S3 6 $2 65, $2.15
2. June Jloy 1 (3) S. McNeil


Leeds
Liverpool
Derby
Ipswich
()PR
t verton
lI urnles
Stoke
t.eicester
Chelsea
Manchester ('it
('o entry
Newcastle
Sheftield ltd.
Arsenal
I ttenhamrn
Wolverhampton
West Ham
Southampiton
Birmingham
Manchester Utd.
Norwich
IDivision 2
\Iddleshrough
I utoni
rieint
Blackpool
Carlisle
Notts. I rest
\Ves t Broni iscli
Sunde rlta m d
Bolton
I ulhamn
Hull
Notts ('outi
Aston Villa
Millw all
I'ortsmouth
lirr tol ('it
Cardiff
Sheffield Wed.
Crystal Palace
Oxford
I'reston
Swindon
Division 3
Bristol R)overs
York
Oldham
Chesterfield
Wrexham
Bournemouth
Huddersfield
Watford
Aldershot
Blackburn
Charlton
Brighton
irisniby
Walsall
Southend
Halifax
Hereford
Port Vale
Plymouth
Tranmere
Cambridge
Southport
Shrewsbury
Rochdale
Division 4
Colchester
Gillingham
Peterborough
Bury
Northampton
Bradford
Scottish League
Division I


C'eltic 2'-/
Rangers 28
Aberdeen 27
Hibernian 25
Avr 30
Division 2
Airdrie 31
Hamilton 31
Queen Of The South 29
Kilmarnock 29
Berwick 31
Raith 30


$6.35. $2.70
3. fop Secret (5) R. HtI t (t
$2.25
Fourth Quinella (2 3) $27 85
SIXTH RACI' 6 I unring
I. Jubils (2) ;. Hain $4 85
$2.70, $2.20
2. Winchester (4) J W Bini
$3 85, $2.so50
3. NM Account (8) ;
Serchwell $3.05
Fifth Quinella (2-4) $9.10.
SI V "NTH RACF 6 1 urlings
I. ('row lDancer (7) B(. Chain
$6.55, $.3.20, $2.50
2. Anonymous (5) J 1a1n
$11.70, $3.95
3. rhricie (8) N. Sweetine
$2.85
Sixth Quinella (5 7) 5 S I 00
FIG(;HTH RA 6 I uriongs
1. Bold Lightning (8) A.
Saunders $5.20, $4.25. $2 95
2. Gunismoke (6) S McNeil
$6.85, $4 75
3. Hydra (7) A. Sands $6 15
Seventh Quinella (6 8) $ 14.55

AARON'S IN
ATLANTA Hlenur. Aaron
taking in his stride thel
controversy surrounding his
quest for baseball ion mortality,
returns tonight to his home
park, where playing orders
from baseball commissioner
Bowie Kuhn won't be needed.


37 54
34 So THE BAHAMAS ADULT
37 42
37 39 STUDY CENTRE
3.15 37
3. 36 CONGRATULATES
3'i 36
37 35 THREE MORE OF THE
", PREACEL PEOPLE
36 34


.{.

HENRY SEARS
District Manager
Fadmilv Guardian


DAPHNE BRI NNI N
Senior a/cs Clerk
Bahamas Blenders


ROGER FORBES
Senior Clerk
Public Treasury

PRMACEL PEOPLE

PERFORM & PROSPER
FOR DETAILS OF THIS
GREAT COURSE, CALL
35862 (DAYS)
36351 (AFTER 6 P.M.)

BAHAMAS ADULT

STLY CENTRE


the













one


Jubilant Jubils


Soccer tables FOR 3 in 1
LONDON Standings in LAWN SERVICE
the British soccer leagues after FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
Saturday games- PEST CONTROL
DIVISION (One TROPICAL 2-2157
1, Pu -


No one under 16 admitted to the RACE TRACK


C"' -- -- ~ -~-- -- ~~


The Tribune - Monday, April 8, 1974


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