<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03594
 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 17, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03594

Full Text



















(Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for


Iuhp


Sritbnut


postage concessions within the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadin Newsnaner


VOL. LXXI, Nn. 121 Wednesday, April 17, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


Nixon's

nephew

weds

in Costa

Rica
NI- W ' ORK I)onald A.
Nixon. 27 President Nixon's
nephew, was mar ied two
weeks ago in Costa Rica to
Iclen Lipsky, 23. oft Wantagh.
New York, the bride's mother
confirmed Tuesday
Mrs. Borah Lipsky told the
New York Post the couple was
honeymooning, but she
declined to give other details,
saying "there's been enough
publicity about the Nixon
ira aInc
Donald, the son of the
President's brother, -F. Donald
Nixon. is employed as at aide
to Robert Vesco in the
financier's ,firm. Investors
Overseas Services Limited.
Vesco. under indictment here,
has been lring as a fugitive in
Costa Rica and the Bahamas.
Jorge tDia/, governor of San
Jose province, told tie Post itn
a telephone interview that hel
married the couple iI a
15-minute civil ceremony at his
office in the presidential
palace.
l)iaL said about eight trends
of the couple attended the
wedding. but Vescoi was not
aniong them. the Post stated.
Nixon's father was not present,
but the bride's parents
attended, the paper quoted
sources as saying.
Vesco is a co-defendant with
fi rmer U.S ('abinet members
John N. Mitchell and Maurice
It Stans in a federal case
evolvingg a $200,000 Ve\os
caniiipa "',ll contribution t'
FPesident Nixon's re-i'ection
tunDn
iii t., trial inow unld r i was
here, the government alleges
that the contribution was made
in an effort to stop an
investigation of Vesco br \ the
Securities andi I schangie
Commission. The money later
was returned ( AP)


Tourism






probe







go-ahead


AN OPPOSITION request for a committee to examine the number and quality
of the country's tourist amenities was salvaged from defeat today after a direct
appeal to government by Shirlea representative Sir Roland Symonette (Ind.).
"I have been persuaded by the father of Hlouse," said Tourism Minister Clement Maynard,
who had earlier opposed appointment of the committee. Mr. Maynard declared that if Sir Roland
felt he had something to contribute "why shouldn't we benefit from it."


The Minister's decision to
allow appointment of the
committee had the obvious
approval of at least two
government backbenchers.
Mr. I'Edmund Moxey
(PLP-Coconut Grove) and Mir.
Philip Bethel (PLP-Governor's
Harbour) both endorsed the
request by St. George's
representative Norman
Solomon (I-NM) for having a
House committee named.
In moving for its
appointment. Mr. Solomon
said the purpose was to provide
some constructive suggestions
that would at the same time be
economically feasible.
He pointed out that tourism
was the only substantial source
of revenue fto; funding services
in the country, but at a time
when more such tunds were
needed tourism m the Bahamas
was slipping
"Our major industry is in a
,r*' of trouble ,r Ietlec r'd.
ine member suggested that
perhaps the thrust of the
government's efforts in the
direction of tourism had been
misplaced.
Drawing an analogy with
Florence and Venice, which hef
described as "distinctively


Ministry names


research director


TOURISM Minister
Clement Maynard announced
today the appointment of Mr.
Jeremy S. Bonnett (pictured)
as Director of Research for
the Ministry. The appoint
ment is to take effect April
29.
Mr. Bonnett., 31, of New
Barnet. Hertfordshire,
England, obtained a
bachelor's degree in history
and economics from Bristol
University in 1964. He
obtained a master's degree in
business studies from the
University of London in
1972.
Following his 1964
graduation. Mr. Bonnett
spent a year of voluntary
service teaching economics at
a college in Nigeria after
which he performed an
economic and statistical
analysis of agricultural raw
materials used by Unilever
Ltd.. of London.
From 1966 to 1968 he was
Research Officer for the
International Union of
Official Travel Organizations
(IUOTO) in Geneva,
Switzerland. In this capacity
he was responsible for the
collection, processing and
publication of world tourism
data and for advising national
tourist offices. In 1968 he
wrote the IUOTO Economic
Review of World Tourism and
the Encyclopaedia Britannica
Book of the Year article on
World Tourism.
From 1968 to 1970 he was
engaged by the World Bank as
a Tourism Specialist in the
Tourism Projects Depart-
ment. During this time
he was co-author of project
studies on Indonesia and
Ceylon and main author of
studies on Cambodia and



NU IKA1hN lFN IE
SEE
DAT MEAN
OL' MAN
SMILE
and YOU SAVE!


. 4 ..


Ethiopia.
After his graduate studies
he worked as a tourism
consultant up to the present.
Major studies to which he
has contributed as a member
of consultant teams include:
"European Travel Market
Study" for the European
Travel Commission in 1972;
"Aviation and Tourism in
Ethiopia" for the World
Bank/United Nations
Development Programme in
1972; "IUOTO Regional
Studies for IUOTO in 1973.
and "Sources of Finance and
Assistance for Tourism
Development." also for
IUOTO in 1973.
Mr. Bonnett is married and
has two children.


By NICKI KELLY


foreign" for the American
visitor, he said that the
Bahamas had a great deal that
was very foreign to the
American. Not only however,
were we not keeping this
charm, but nothing was being
done to restore what was being
lost.
Mr. Solomon said he had
been particularly impressed by
the tourism slogan "'Go
foreign Nearby" which had
been used in promoting the
Bahamas. But instead of
stressing the Bahamian
policeman and the horse and
carriage as part of the
country's old world charm,. the
government appeared prepared
to allow a proliferation of
chicken and hamburger
restaurants.
"I am told that in the near
future we will have a
McDonald's hamburger stand,"
he said.
The Member hardly
thought, from knowledge
gained in his travels. that the
American visitor wanted to be
greeted by "finger licking'
chicken" and other
transplanted American
institutions when he visited a
foreign country.
The difference between a
report made by members of
the Hlouse and others
commissioned by the NMinistry
of Tourismi would be that the
committee would be comprised
of Bahamians, who could come
uip with a number of
innovations at no cost to
government.
In this regard Mr. Solomon
mentioned the lack oft
functioning public telephones,
the absence of anl
identification t oi Vendue
iHouse, wi liche felt should be
preserved as a historical
landmark and the made-
quacy of amenities geared to
children.
At the same time he
recoinm en ded thai t Nassau
follow the example of many
Suropean cities which were
creating traffic free shopping
malls. "This could be done
here within the financial


resources of government to the
benefit of all."
Although conditions were
appallingn" in the produce
exchange ai n vege'able
market. Mr Solomnton said it
w o u d n tn t e d m 11 c h
imagination to envisage what
could be done with the area to
turn it into an open market
area with tremendous visitorr
appeal
"Much of what we need
could be doe on b private
enterprise, bult tuin the
inove mrniment can inspire the
outside would to have full
confidence in their morality, it
is going to be difficult to bring
in this ts pe of development
capital," Mr Solomon claimed
The member also referred to
what could be done in the Out
Islands, and mentioned
specifically Hlarbour Island
"the most successful resort in
the Out Islands." What had
taken place there could be
done in the other islands, but
only if concessions were made


to private enterprise.
Touching lastly on
Bahamasair, Mr. Solomon
observed that "a long hard
look will have to be taken of
the national airline. We are not
going to develop the tourist
business in the Out Islands
without a modern, punctual
airline operated by efficient
staff." he said,
He claimed that the load
factor on Bahamasair out of
Miami was running at under 35
per cent. while Eastern was
running over 90 per cent. He
had also heard, he said, that
National Airlines was so
unhappy with Bahamasair's
lateness, that it has refused to
route passengers on the airline.
Refuting some of Mr.
Solomon's remarks, Mr.
Maynard said that while the
tourism growth rate in the
Bahamas was not what it used
to be, revenue from the
industry continued to grow
and last year produced over
$300 million.
As for tourism being 'in a
spot of trouble.' "we would be
in a far stronger position if
certain people would write
favourable things about the
Baharrias to go abroad," Mr.
Maynard charged.
When however, one reads in
the Financial Times about
every house having to be
barred up because of the
criminal deeds of Bahamians,
why should people rush here'
Further, he continued the
prices charged by merchants
and hotels should be
consistent, to introduce more
people to this country.
"Visitors are more value
conscious than they have
been," the Minist. c said.
tHe told members that it was
in fact the present government
which had kept the horse
drawn carriages from
disappearing altogether, and
that no serious promotion was
ever undertaken without the
services of the police band.
"They are good ambassadors
for the country."
Regarding the chicken and
hamburger restaurants, Mr.
Mlaynard noted that Kentucky
Fried was there before the
present government took over.
Burger King was incon-
conspicuously housed and
didn't look like what it was.
"And that is how it should
le." the Minister commented.
He felt further that there
were many Americans who in
fact looked forward to seeing
their hamburgers and fried
chicken.
Touching on some of
the other points raised by Mr.
Solomon, Mr. Maynard pointed
to the establishment three
years ago of his Ministry's
research and statistics
department to analyse and
provide guidelines for tourist
development.
Named to the committee
were: Mr. Solomon, Cleophas
Adderley (FNM); Noel Roberts
(FNM): Oscar Johnson (PLP)
Edmund Moxey (PLP); George
Mackey (PLP) and Earl
Thompson (PLP).


Funeral for shot policeman


I LNI R.\I services for shot
police Det. Insp. Henderson
Norville. 38, will be held on
Friday at 3:30 p.m. at Zion
Baptist Church, East Shirley
Streets.
Full military honours will be
given the officer who died last
Thursday at the Freeport Rand
Memorial Hospital. Det. Insp.


Norville was hospitalized
following injury sustained
during the police raid at
Pinder's Point, Grand Bahama,
last Wednesday resulting in the
recapture of Errol "Skinny"
Dean, 20, who had escaped
police custody in Nassau on
August 30.
The funeral service will be


conducted by the Rev Charles
Smith and burial will be in Old
Trail Cemetery.
The funeral procession will
proceed south along East
Street, east along Robinson
Road and on to Old Trail
Cemetery. Insp. Norville is
survived by his wife, Veronica,
two sons, and his parents.


Newly appointed Director of Tourism Mr. Basil Atkinson
with Minister of Tourism Clement Maynard (left)


Tourism gets


the Aussie touch


AUSTRALIAN Mr. Basil
Atkinson today took over as
Director of Tourism.
Mr. Atkinson, former
general manager of the
Australian Tourist Com-
mission, arrived here on
Sunday from Australia.
He was accompanied by his
wife and teenage son. He
succeeds Mr. S. N. Chib who
retired last month after
serving as tourism director for
seven years.
Like Mr. Chib, Mr. Atkin-
son is a past president
of the International Union of
Official Travel Organizations
(IUOTO).
This year, for his services
to world tourism, Mr.
Atkinson was named "Man of
the Year" by an international
jury sponsored by the
Gazette Officielle du
Tourism, Paris.
He is a vice president and
president-elect of the Pacific


Area Travel Association
(PATA). Since 1958, when he
began representing Australia
at PATA meetings, the
organization's membership
has grown from 100 to 1,400.
In addition to being Past
President of IUOTO, Mr.
Atkinson has been a member
of its Executive Committee
for 15 years. In 1965 he was
elected to its Council of
Honour.
He has played a leading
role in the formation of the
World Tourism Organization
which, at inter-governmental
level, will succeed IUOTO.
Among the many
international conferences at
which he was Australia's
representative was the United
Nations Conference on Travel
and Tourism in Rome, 1963.
lie is a Commander Royal
Order of Phoenix (Greece),
1966, for services to
international tourims.


POLICE invest igations
continue into four separate
shooting cases, including th''
recent incident between police
ofticcrs and a wanted escapee
at Pinder's Point, (;rani
Bahama
Three men were arrested
during Wednesday mornings
incident which resulted in the
re-capture of Errol "Skinni"
Dean, 20, of Nassau Street
Det Insp. Norville, survived
by his wife. Veronica and itwo,
sons, Sean, 3, and 1 dwa rd.
5-months. will be bunriled
tomorrow.
The incident involving hi,
death combined with tine
double murders of Leo'utrd
Johnson and Viola Murray the
attempted hold-up of the
Kentucky Fried ('Chicken
Restaurant last Friday and the
still unsolved minster\ sla\ ing
of taxi-cab driver llermis ('urts
in January are still being
investigated.
Dean, a 20-year-old Nassau
Street youth who was
wounded in the left arm during
the shoot-out last Wednesday.
remains in police custody for
charging in connection with
the shooting.
Rex Major, apprehended
during the interval of the
shoot-out, was flown to Nassau
last Friday where police sought
him on charges of assault and
possession of an unlicensed
firearm.
Major, a mechanic helper,
was found sleeping inside a car
outside the Economy Guest
House by police.
Also arrested and charged at
Freeport, was Carseem Jarvis.
24, for possession of
marijuana.
Jarvis, the operator of the
Pinder's Point "Jerry's Club."
was a tenant at the Economy
Guest House, reports said.
Grand Bahama police have
withheld the name of a third
person arrested with Major and
Jarvis. It has been reliably
reported, that the man is being
questioned in connection with
harbouring Dean who was
wanted by New Providence


police since August 30. last
year
Police are still investigating
the recent double murder of
Johnson. a truck driver and
Murtna\ oft Gambier.
PrIh ce said it was difficult to
establish motie. TIhey were
not working on a "hitch-hiker's
theory"
Both Johnson and Murray
were found shot dead in the
Harrold Road area last
Thursday. Johnson had been
shot three times, reports
stated.
And police have yet to press
charges against the persons
responsible for wounding
I-ldora Stuart,. IS a KentuckN
Stuart was hospitalized after
being struck in the face b.l
shotgun pellets from two
masked raiders attempting to
hold-up the restaurant.
F'he mysterious shooting
murder of Curtis. 42, still
remains unsolved. Curtis' body
was found beside his car along
the entrance to the Prince
Charles Dnve-ln I'heatre on
January 23

Flower show
ITHE CARVER Garden Club
Flower Show will be held on
Sunday April 28. from 3 p.m.
to 8 p.m. at Government High
School.
I'he theme chosen for this
year's show is entitled "World
News", with artistic arrange-
ment classes suggesting topical
subjects such as "The Energy
Crisis". 'Kidnap for Hunger"
and "Womens' Lib."
There will also be the usual
horticultural section and plant
stall.


WATER IS GOING to be in
short supply. to all residents of
New Providence soon.
The warning was given today
in the House bs Works Minister
Simeon Bowe who said he put
consumers in New Providence
on notice that "starting about
the last week of April and
lasting for about four weeks,
water is going to he in short
supply, with pressures reduced
and some areas getting little
water at night "
Explaining the reason for
the warning, the Minister said
the Blue Hills desalination
plant must be shut down for its
annual maintenance
Many residents in New
Providence have been
complaining of little or no
pressure at night-time at
present. Mr Bowe said water
pressure was already low in
some areas at night "in order
to build up the reserve in our
storage tanks to the
maximum" before main-
tenance work was started on
the desalination plant.
During the period of the
plant closedown the Minister
said only about two-thirds of
the water needs of consumers
could be met "At this time of
year we are able to produce
about three million gallons of
water a day from our wellfields
and something under two
million gallons a day from the
desalination plant."
He also warned that since
the wellfields' water had a
higher salinity than the water
from the desalination plant,
consumers would probably
notice the absence of the
dilating effect of the des'lted
water.
Mr Bowe alwo said that
many consumers might ask
wh\ maintenance was carried
out at the end of the dry
season, and why not wait until
July or August. This could not
be done for two reasons, he
said.
First it was in March last
year when the plant was
overhauled "'and it is only with
difficult that we are keeping
it going until the latter part of


April to see us over the bh.
Faster season at the hotels, and
secondly, the plant was an
outside one and iould not be
stripped and serviced during
the rainy season.

"In order to ensure ihat the
shutdown period is kept to a
minimum a firm which
specialises in overhauling plant
of i-hr type is being employed
to w'ork w ith our own staff
during this time." he said.

The Minister called on
consumers to conserve water
and only to use it when
"absolutely necessary" to help
alleviate the country's '"-'rious
problems,"
Mr. Bowe announi r
December last year irtl a
three-phase programme would
give New Providence water
consumers better supplies by
the middle of 1974 and help to
close the gap between supply
and demand by early 1976.
The Minister merely said
today the problems we face
would likely continue for
another 18 months and made
no reference to the reverse
osmosis plant slated for Lake
Killarney, the construction oft a
one million gallon water
storage tank at Blue Hills and
two more desalination plants
to produce an extra two
million gallons a day at Blue
Hills.

FUNERAL SERVICES
FUNERAL services for Mrs
Beryl Fountain, 55. who died
7:30 p.m. Monday at the
tron.r c .s >ala r t i. il. at,
to be held 5:30 p.m.
Thursday at Christ Church
(athedral, with interment
following in the Western
cemeter,.
Dean William Granger will
officiate.

SCHOOL FAIR
C H. REEVES Junior High
School on Robinson Road will
be holding its annual school
fair on Friday at 3 p.m.


MRS CARL HOLMES last night received the Scroll of
Honour from the Star of the Bahamas Charity Guide No.
35 at their 30th annual convention at the Shaw Temple
AME Zion church. From left to right: Rev. Prince A.
Hepburn, founder and grand deputy: Mrs. 0. H. Curry,
founder-member: Mrs. Carl Holmes. honorary president and
camp director; Sir Roland Symonette, who presented the
scroll to Mrs. Holmes.

Superintendent Ellis dies


S iIP V RI NTIU NDI) FNT
Adolphus I dward Ells, 49.
died at the Princess Maigaret
Hospital yesterday morning.
He had been ailing for some
time and had been in the
hospital a few weeks.
fie is survived by his wife,
I loise, four children, two
grandchildren and one sister.
Supt. Fllis was born on
September 28., 124 at
Cockburn Harbour, Turks
Island. He joined the Royal
Bahamas Police Force 27 years
ago on July 28, 1947 and was
attached to the Security and
Intelligence Branch at the time
of his death.
Supt. Ellis will be given a
full military funeral.
Services will be held on
Sunday, April 21 at Christ
Church Cathedral and will be
conducted by Bishop Michael


Essay winners


TWO students, Carolyn
Coakley of C. C. Sweeting
Senior High and Rudolph
Cleare of St. Augustine's
College, will receive their prizes
as winners in the Chamber of
Commerce essay contest during
the Chamber's fourth annual
Distinguished Citizens Awards


SUPT. ELLIS
SIdon, Dean William (Granger
and Father Murillo Bonaby.
Interment will follow in
Ebeneycr cemetery.
The procession will proceed
south along George Street, to
Princess Street, east along
Princess Street to Frederick
Street, north along Frederick
Street to Shirley Street and
east along Shirley Street to the
cemetery.


NEWII '


dinner on Saturday, April 27.
The essay contest is
sponsored as part of the
Chamber of Commerce Week
activities.
Entrants submitted
600-word essays in "What
tourism means to me."


A REMINDER TO
CUSTOMERS
PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATELY!!


JDUDLEY'S MT. ROYAL AVE.


Bank with




Sj Barclays


BOWE GIVES


WATER


WARNING


Shootings:



inquiries



carry on


















EHRLICHMAN


'DISAPPOINTED'


IN NIXON

OS AN(lIt S John 1) 1hrlicIm friends in Setl,
li prinvaliv l has e\picsed dtisip|ointillent with President \iV.
Sis :.1 eaie islil~ h


tHearst
1 to run shocked



Niger over

\t' ican 1it. captains and reen oObbery
KiaI tlor l told tewsmen at Niger's 2'.5l s.s- al .1 I\
'i aiiIort outsideSl Lagos ltiat Koiie', I 42-' .i es ois I SAN RANCISCO A
I). w'as alive, tinder hous- lis' ch ti-llrlmi s oltlis i. was1 hiockedl Randolph llearst
. ts, ansld h'11g attend ided 1 named chTic)ls I Si si lil :!i.' ,aid his daughter's appearance
:I 11 s-I' is' campu and M tw i 1 ,i :t I" l i i thi heasilv armed bank
1',,- ,aidil ilslh) \pljii's s')' tills. I robbers 'is one of the most
li' saild Nial et' the capital, real sites letle ii i s things I e ever se
i o sll i stCts s 'I e l' n'-',IiiI: ts k'11 or had happen to me."
I adio broadcasts s"id individuals ,t;id (o, .!.ami.a. i s retnrnm1 froi a 10-day
i ul wis-ii do insl0ati d I .ii hi prii. sii it e I rest in ll La Pal, Mexico, the
fI l t' s IIIttsr il llit, tike vcef. ( \Pi' distraught president and
C h a ba n -D elm a s editor of the San Fracisco
Chaban-Delmas -,1:i- ,,S1,,A.I


L 0--


AN ESTIMATED 10.000
south Mississippi flood
victims are waiting for high
water to move downstream so
they can return to their
homes.
The floods, which followed
up to 16 inches of rain last
weekend, have claimed eight
lives and caused an estimated
$60 million in nonagriculturslt
property damage

RESI DENTS oi t
Christchurch, New Zealand
returned to their homes
today and began to clear
debris as estimates of daniage
in Tuesday's flooding
mounted into thousands ol
dollars.
Christchurch was hit In
nearly five inches of rain in
the 24-hour period Thfi
rainfall exceeded the prc iomi
record rainfall of 1925

BELFAST A mian
apparently handling his own
bomb was killed b iani
explosion which wrecked his
house in Portadown, C(ount
Armagh, British armx expert
said today.
The blast late last nigiih
damaged nearby houses anid
several people were trc.itid
our minor wounds or shock

TWO DAYS of hard
fighting in tile (enlral
Highlands have taken the
lives of more than 500 North
Vietnamese and S2 Souith
Vie tn aniese, South
Vietnamese military souiirces
reported
The sources said thoiisainls
of North Vietnianiesel blattld
government forces tor I ti
hours oiln Tuesday after ;i
six-hour battle tion Mlonim

THE 1LORII)\ Whitl
House sayss sonic live
thousand Aminericans ha\ve
offered more than S43.000 lo
help President Nixont pat his
back income taxes.
RE'AT rtli, .n /


London
Vancouver
Montreal
Torontoi
New Y,.rk
Los 'Xncs-s.
Chicago
Miami
Bueno, s ,r
Rio
I[.ish()n
Rome
Paris
Berlin
A st erd in"
Brussels
Madrid
Moscssi
Srockhol:n
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Honolulu
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei


*
* <


52 se,.rsl

I4s c ir











ti is t
I' r











I i i


The Tribune - Wednesday, April 17, 97
2


New council



drought-hit


I \(I s \rni'\ slis'' .0 !,'
II Slits i 1 k 'ouni i e 'I'i ''

tio ; ;i 1 ll.i l 1 ''
Is 't'IL iih' (l~ii.'. ii~h "I's: K'i

k o. lii :;' V. si., s p .U,




So i '! ,I! I 1', i


M t .l e \ .


\ .-; ,s a s', I \i ,"
I'I 5 '.' .pl.' I t'' : :


ks''is'ssIl 'I.''
55

"'S I

'I.' ~'
NIs.' 'S '5
I l~''.1l
'II 'St ii


II '~ 5
F. '' soil
I S

5'' 55


Is


\ -. ,



, t .


SI XI 1II L .lN 1 '%tI .
lt rleraiii r L i/a 1 innl llI 11 '
reslinit comI ) iC4 i t lm ta l i .l 'i '
Vc ,llasmIni. bltoi rc ;ahi schcd-tu(i l o I
Ill h iit C l iw Mi nitli :


( l 1 1,i it Ilarra ii -i l id
thle \Xcadlim \A. rd it wiiitIIInu
sillger 'ictIcss wt,5I In libe d It o
be suflcring roimn l i llt It H no ,'
Sll st'l lOm ll ach I \PI



Mother and --


daughter slain


i I 1) l( \ l


5 5
Is 0'


Ii si-Ils .


'S "1


'"..


gives pledge

I' A R IS J acques Scisallst I lancoi.ss
tilahan Delinias has promised <|, i; campainiii
o \so\l e [I ranch 's econo'II lll o l proiI les'nis
lpio)h'lls and. create a nea \ More 'ihan 312
os Icel in 3(0 months ifl lie is sid lhe \\ ill run
,'' lted prsl ient Jea'ili-.L I hel s ,, is n r premllier, w. \ 'l. millisll( '
h.i o d al (i list backing, pcis;slier w\l l hs a
io ii j sconi erensF e he I i ad pls-' aMsouI' ii eli'
l I Ins liiclabc l[o ge' the I \OiWOI l nl ot entic'
e I to it;1 hack oll tihe Il ls. h hc'1t C-ia se 11 t I
'.51,~ii i -' I-{ 1 1-i0 Il ts'. i Il sI, i ll
t I t I I tcl s! s are not s r s tele\ ision .ll i dv isi

.TnIesll '., I' l I m ore than foreirii (i,.id diI sl,,taIli,
'lsi jnld lh i \tl]li iu tilllU ci nin! '-l l and'I l .!te o
I'l'. I I te I :l ed Slates s Id ie w ill .i
s('1a li ini)el' s dll epea e dcl et. .iled p Iio rallil

Si iis5.t ts l '.l i tn e l he I l's ii 'li
*n,, lll s 0,o te g polIn \! ,he
5 1 I' s, s l d ent s h orAkl .
,1 w ,ls 5V Ip sllt I l '. i l uii n' e is'l i s l \5
j ,J 1 1\ It o !ieL|\C ti oa1 I
I Il' Is-J. L \ oii s I I k lls'sI- I ', h is Is' Is1 is 1is
\I t~x ;i --. d -i[iln n.k it -I l i t'lil ro ii '

c'.. i' t o o e t [i ss es 11I I lwe !\\w o llhest \%


Jenkins orders

murder probe


\1l)\ loime"
s s 'si',\ sRo\ lJenkl.ins todusl\
S: ii I I rislii l ,

:'eI, !hh!sl \ l d he


Peer named in sex



and blackmail case


I \ J : \ w















h I x ,i I ,I. I
lIther 1 ori ( a ii. 'or' it5
Bt ilish \ i 'hasl o.il to lhe


i .


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


0* t .s. las na .w .CC< oa.


JA .


I' ' '
'SI' is 1sF. 55.55
'S lI'5'~5ss~5~~
/ ,s 'Sliss
I s's.' I si
S ' 5


'' i~~~!'I


'I
'ii is
sili's


i. '; k s!! i 111
ai e. I o ,l
<,h [.!i I ld.hi


i,,' I i l<, |{\ li.' i 5 iiis ' I wI it hl
' ,., : ;5: i! '.; ',s i l' i !i ; !.' bsi' I s' tla d
















i1 / andr
t', iI t- ,































p s 'a !' tl'' l l e wo
.li IlI l


sth)'I i i,. i l i n g ,













I"s is 5 'I s ; I a 'at Io a i
i, 11 1iij i' isse "I
I 'onsi de I. i is. t, h on t irA
l t' es not be'ii g m:' 1. i ll

hIls I \ s ) si i '''' or II lls' law




II I hekc I I
"I maionA t\ 5 h t mC


t h kI I s il I





I sa Id %' A Al
IJ. III IsalI .i.. p I Ils1 sIli e aI





% t i ]ate\ a a'il e' o
Is s : I }ls l i sl t .oIlt l



Ssi \ '. 1 i al l ,''' l l ct i ,s ols

SIt's Is ks- it'd l'Ilf O f si ,,p lst lit1

I ltom i'll, and F 1 i c g eitil Ls n is
.t1 I ,Is nl llie -i r i i t ili olt' hteir

liames not beie g I'sills pot lilcr
s said the spokesman.
lierie i s ni oI t icistl
Contiolaion thai the two meni
WI ti. h named 1) % t, e I tee ii tact
hkSir \rY l Mr t1l( I a Mr i Z. l APi


\l i! ier: .i Is.,







In ll c ilnt

J iI s lI, i'

l {he .,Il! s
t1e whni I l,

Ins io s t;' : l!
l1 ii
fl h -h


a, k I .istI
I o

I 1' i l,


I \I


l I t !C 1s o "ps 1 i, .-,1 I
' ad s Specu i i Ii ii s I


sis o isli I :'llek I I s- I IK
h i )( '\ d 1i st o l'. e




I e Ii ssl \e l i i ll i '''' l'
Ie I lsl lois I a' i l ol '
I l e Ills'1 s ll F.il Ill- I .il i


ncill' 'a 1 i i \ II l



d 0
1 sit ii li s is. sw 'lh' ,is's i' i




Id a11 lis 1 W 1 1t






Jenki !a iJ m S it andi
1 aid, c,1 el St i R h<, el Malk`
p. ., 1. 111 c I -S esdai R h V ':
tu l I C< ti IL I ,I

n'il l I rl'ee i 'eteclI. es s i ed 1
1. o ili 'ln 'ii Isi


I* i.'
:vP lel


lo i II lthal tlie\ believe
1P aincia i10le is p ll i-
ispileu willingly si1 h1ink
Ibb Is ad

I \aminer said: "Sixty days
ago, sIt,. "as a lovely child: 60
days later, a picture of her in
a bank robbery.s
Ilearst said hle had "'no
idea' whether his daughter,
Patricia, was coerced into
joining in Monday's Niolent
holdup of a San Francisco
bank.
Miss tHears, Iwho swas
p1lototgrtiphed by bank
cameras with a carbine in her
hands, is being sought on an
1re. warrant as a material
witness it the robbery.
Alter a brief ride to the
aI I ill I\ 's iH illsborougli
il a1, sio t Iearsi told
neuitsme nit "'- 're more or
less in shock over this thing
and until we knov more
iabouti it, we don't have
i an Ithingi to sa."


ald thinks \i\on s etl ls ns'ne5s
\Ai 'eles Times's said loi .\ .


t ntcrvienTved 'T ; '*"

I i st CI RIs l'\\Cn h.
b ll liu l .i "1i sa Ic' nt ill hm
h.111 I11 11 luIlls ssV' %II 1.'ldl 1 h1's
s'5llis-' it Ioll 'sti sei l h i\Ihil







1tainsi IOliderI'a: i Ii'. ""'i

It' liii s'





I N i l Isi 11,1





rtls. !shoslhln h' ili : :i-
Is i l. 5 lilsn t i l l ih i ,|
\ i. ,Ills i ll 555 .5 l i sJ ,'i ;:
I' t le w nt d .1 'I .




\ 1 OI lld '1 ,l 1 l I "d


KISSINGER OPENS


TRADE TALKS


5\\ 1 \ l 1(;0\ S u1ili s
t, .- t .,Iu Ien I K issin 'ei

S I' i o \\ i I .


\ it n s i o sht 1 l Ivi t i
I S p, ii.", i ti'he hL iisphel '
kIsc siiI'' ,iid i" 2i 4 I atnl

i nI t .l Is lil' Itl 'ill i/ls t

P! ; i. l dc II I i i. s 'I i i ',
'tit i .1 'i" |5)1 .1 'us l I 111i tsi


!.i l n; t ia l 1 i hi lnnl ll

i ln is h 'l I t li elll I'at
I h sir l sn i l l hi s ts ,illl

l.l\ I o \M liC i i l 1 I lhi i nl I iWil
it 1 ,Ill/ X li i' ) II lh` c ni1' I
.i i llt' ol I I'eC' () sCn1i l
isse'IIlI'l\ i Ills' le l'.tl/at.i Ilo






PHNE245


p l s s 'l l cl ,1 ... S
Stlll t.t', ti tit llm l '

C I l L ,ii : '

lls ,'lini .- \s ii ill 's r\i ;'"i' is'si\ .1is

e ii I ,
S\iO'.is5 lihli \\ ''ui' .s 5,'
S1' 1e !l 1 i l ,


'lTsh'ionsk l I ,!i. abo u lt .





s FIllls enrollmen' st i' b
takenllMIl Ill s IIE ss



93pcsLiie.o


N I Is',
\l,(I 'Os
' 1 W" ".


Io, .ii lim w \ sr the ,Mi .i .

Ihe e t se t hIL I
*, II-C lii5,l mani lhs
I' .. I .st ing d il
S c'. : l Cd under s t'i
t r said.
%\l.A e inade hi :i.,
,[ i t;in ce () l tl li T i
[ 1 1i1une I list T]1liTi s ,( It
I"-A-d into tII t i hnkc --
j iI i 1T ( t lhc Ii

ln:c -.l,\ t-ii n \ dLhtt lo ( e,* :
|IT i l C l l c t i i (l d \
l ll s t s a
h t:, n.l.. l l.(l d *O lll [!- ,
ilohutit I that I r m) u t
:' ,' .il ,it tcntio i as1 .
S !.. o so l l i-,.
i, ii. l ` c nxtlfl J .n id
I ss T ii I iill l irs distil
i akin ne sws ccl nsll


,,i i orl ini lti i i .
i' ;" i.-" so nlt Julian s ;. - ,

f i ls.. .isl i bI. s'o.
i;,< -ii ,'. I flight., \let '( ,e ,.: r
i0 i:.r .'ilt rts' in Nt' !i l,,.
..... Ihl. ( S ,

1 Ss.\-ijhs under Sis'ssiil .

1. '. I Kl/enned, ,' s
. m.- is i seid and M t .
nsli'i skt.




McAllister Hotel
M A% 'N I (M)\N IN IN. .1 i '





Single $ 9
Double $1 1
Triple $13
Quadruple $16

Home of the
AMERICAN BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION |


Butler & Sands Offer...









~


h ^:' ^ ."^ 1.1


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


APPLETON
''M


* BALLANTINE
SCOTCH


TANQUERAY
GIN


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH

/IL /S 1 1 /1 / I Ill/ D 10 Ol/ / III ///'l R /'i SUA


Newsman

McGee

is dead


O()RK m
an NB' tBs,
seenii rs'gi]a1h u i :
program s Illst'


as a leader is ending the











The Tribune - Wednesday, April 17, 1974


Ihe p ribunp
NULLIUS ADDICTS JuRARE IN VEBBA MAGcIS
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No 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
Contributing 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
TI I I.1PHON[ S
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Wednesday, April 17, 1974


By I T11 \NI DUPUCII


GRAND CAYMAN, March 17th A few days ago I quoted
from a letter I had received from a friend in England telling me of
.1 cleat exodus of youth from Britain. Hle estimated that at least
30(i.000 young men and women would move to a more promising
part of the world this year.
This was before the election.
Since the election and the return of Mr. Harold Wilson and his
L abour Party to power a news despatch out of London reports
1haI "'not since the Suez crisis in 195Q5 have Britons clamoured so
e ir., if to flee their Motherland."
(I have often told you that Suez marked the end of British
powi) in the world ).
"'lhese dis-.", the report continued. "there are always lineups
at the immigration offices attached to Australia House. Canada
House, t'he American Embassy, New Zealand House and the
Soith African Embassy.
"British authorities say the exodus is almost routine now in
times of economic crisis and consumer hardship, like the present
power cuts in Britain, the three-day work-week, the lingering
petrol shortages, inflation, political uncertainties and the falling
vautie of the pounds
The inhlications are that, as ecunoniccl doom strikes deeper.
tilth Cati' m() i i e nation's 1 uouth anLd talent are opting otut. That
the, vant the tax iman uoff their backs, thie pound restored in
th"ii picket Uirid opportunity knocking at every door," as one
',.ielintatur, Hugh Hlerbert, put it in thlie Manchester Guardian.
1he report further states that Australia, with its almost
piptu:d summer as Britons suffering an almost equally
pc' ".'itl. fileak, winds and wet winter see it has always been a
favourite vwith British immigrants.

A report out of Washington, D.C. gives a review of the financial
rating of 123 nations in this hemisphere. The figures are a result
Of a stuids by the World Bank.
Thlie table of statistics, as listed in the World Bank "Atlas",
gives population figures for mid-1971, GNP at market prices for
1I71 and ..cmai e growth rates for 196571.
Bermuda tops the scale with its per capital growth (US) fixed at
3.800, the Bahamas 2,400, Jamaica 700. Barbados b70, Antigua
410. Cuba 510. Hlaiti 120.
Jamaica seems proud of the fact that it rates twelfth on the
litt The oncec booming Cuba has fallen far down otn the list since
it becamite a Communist country.
Argentina, South America's largest nation, rates 1230 will
Irench Guiana at 1090.
The ftonncer British oihony of British Guiana now
independent GuLyania is rated at 390. Belize, formerly Britishli
Honduras, is not bad at 640.
Vene/uela. rich in mineral resources, is rated 1,060.
Ilic U.S. tops the lot with 5,.10.

And so you see how fortunate the small islands of Bermuda
and the Bahamas are in a world where young men and women
have to leave their homeland in search of a satisfactory crust of
b read.
In both Bermuda and the Bahamas a remarkable economy was
developed by members of the Old Order.
There is an element in both these islands today that gives cause
for serious concern. I recently met a Bermudian couple who had
left a fine position in Bermuda because of the growing tempo of
racial conflicts in that island.
There is cause for alarm because the economy of both
Bermnidu and the Bahamas is ,ia mere bauble that could .iil'. be
permanently deflated.
I bring these facts and figures to the attention of Trtibune
readers in the hope that it may help our people to realize hosw
fortunate they are in a disrupted world today ... and that this is
no time for them to trifle with their good fortune.
*****.t**
Just see what has happened in the once great and booming
nation of Argentina.
Until Juan Peron gained power in that nation Buenos Aires.
capital city of the Argentine, rivalled in prosperity and stability
some tof the largest cities in the U.S. When I first saw this city it
looked like Chicago to me.
During the Peronista regime the minds of the people were
poisoned against the "uncontnon men who had built the
economy ... and the nation gradually descended to a level of
contusion and conflict.
Just over 20 years ago Peron was overthrown by a military'
junta and sent into exile. Since then many presidents have tried
unsuccessfully to repair the damage done to the people's minds
by Peronista propaganda.
Finally, Peron was recalled a few months ago in the hope that
his "magic" touch might restore order to the nation. Instead of
getting better, conditions have since become worse because the
left-wing section of the Peroiusta party feel that they have been
betrayed by the leader who, in the former days of his power,
encouraged them to tear down and destroy the structure that had
given foundation to the country's economy and muscle to the
rule of law.
Even as I write this article 1 have before me a news despatch
out of Buenos Aires reporting that "fifteen bombs exploded in
the provincial capital of Cordoba early Friday (March 8) in the
latest outbreak of violence between roving bands of left-wing and
right-wing political factions."
No industrialist is safe in Argentina today. Executives of big
foreign companies are being kidnapped and held up for ransom ...
one recently for over fourteen million dollars. They collected the
money and at the time of writing this article the man has not
been released!
A few weeks ago a band of revolutionaries attacked a military
outpost, killed the commander and his .wife and many more of
the troops stationed at that point. They got away!

I have told vou before ... and I repeat with emphasis today ... it
is of dangerous consequence when political leaders set out


BUSINESS

OUTLOOK

IN U.K.

BLEAK
WASHINGTON British
industrialists are grim these
days." says U.S. News and
World Report.
The American news
mnagaine says "ouu can see
why ... many companies are
short of cash after a period of
three-day work weeks. Tlhey
face the prospect of a year of
no economic growth, soaring
costtrict price controls and
an openly hostile Socialist
government."
In a report from London in
its April 22 issue, released
Monday. U.S. News adds:
"The profit outlook is
bleak. A -cienl -. announced
25 per cent advance in steel
prices will make all British
industry less competitive in
world markets. Pent-up buyer
demand after those short
work-weeks in January and
February is boosting
confidence in some quarters.
H however, one London
observer comments:
"Fither the government
will need to take the brake
off the money supply thus
worsening inflation and the
balance of payments or
Britain will see the biggest
round of bankruptcies since
World War I wo.
"London's new budget is
no help to business, as
businessmen see it. ( ities say
the Labour government is
doing nothing to boost
exports or spark investment
at lhome while it does raise
company taxk's and tfils t,
curb imports ... economists
now maintain that the budget
w ill d e n t de mand
State-owned corpora tioni aie
raising prices Tax hikes
affect tobacco, cands,
gasoline InfLtin imia hil 7i
to 2t0 per cent i;. 1')74. p
from I I per cent in 19 7 .
"Any bright note Labour
relations may Nbe smit!'rher
onions tfaour tlihe i I per
cent rise in income taxes for
middle and uperb-racket
earners, higher old age
penisionts and Lonldoii's
promise to impose a wealth
levs on the rich.


The Louvre

rerniutI ii ; pii. a -',' iLoleclit' .
donait \d hi i" s t'fin'., -i lhit
Louv i' ihas' ttinedl tI tuO a
s c, 'sF sct" e() ik,';.Ist : 'Is- fs!e r
the ip' Ss'L"i k ''. is ar l
experts maintain some of the'
paintings arce if only minor
interest and tour arte possible
fakes.
Ihe minuscuiiml has indefinitely


deliberately to poison the minds of the people against mein slio
have the ability to build a nation and give it stability under tihe
rule of law. It is dangerous for the propagandists too because in
time they also are swept away by a fury of their own creation.

Ilere is another interesting bit of news ini this hemisphere:
A despatch frotit St. John's. AntiguLa reports that "Leeswaid
Island Air Transport (LIAT) will pull its three BAC(' Ill j'et
aircraft off its ( ajil'ican routes this summer and make substantial
staff reductions in lthe region because of escalating fuel costs
"The auline's Board of Directors said the decision was based
on a drastic drop in hooked passengers during the winter seiasont
anid bleak prospects for the summer as operating costs climbed,
led by fuel prices.
"lThe three BAC I ls will be returned to the paicrnt Court
Line Ltd. by April."
The company expressed the hope that the service can be
restored by the next winter season,.

I amll sure readers iof this column remember how Bahalnias
Airways dropped suddenly out of the Bahamas because of
government policies and internal conditions generally a fews
years ago and the disastrous effect this decision has had on (iOut
Island travel and development.
I have been telling 'you for months now that a major airline
that has been serving the Bahamas on international air routes for
'mi.i, years has been gradually phasing out its operations !n
Nassau lor the past \ear.
As I told you a lew weeks ago I have been rehlably informed
that this comipant plans to close out its Nassau operations shoflt y
... temporarily, it is said. But nio business operation pulls tip roo's
in ani area if it has any intention of returning.
(This has happened since I wrote tills article P.A. \ his
dropped out of the Miami-Nassau service

You know ... people in sm all islands '.crIt anll ii.' ti.i 1"'
their importance.
I often had to remind even thie .B.l, that tie Bahiains is
no inmore than a tiny pitmple on the backside of the wild.
Major operations don't have to put utip with nonsense it small
places. They can easily pull tiup stakes and fade away.
As a major investor told me recently ... all he would lhiv) to do
would be to file a few telegrams and all that would be lett of his
business in the Bahamas would be an empty building ithat ,Aoiild
be of no use to anyone in a depressed ,s tn',sii
The hotels have been brought under heavy pressure ,ecentlt at
a time when everyone knows that, as a result of -,, ',mit n
policy and labour union demands they are losing tmones heavily
It is a question how long any business calln afford to go on
losing money.
Don't be surprised if one morning we wake tiup to find that all
we have left of the highly important tourist business are a lot of
empty hotels.
So ... there you are folks. Take it or leave it.

When I was home for Christmnas a dear old friend said that the
Bahamas had not been fair to me.
This may or may not be so but, as things have turned out, the
Bahamian people have done me a great favour by forcing me into
a position where I am now able to do for myself what no
government or people great or small could do for mue.
T. Kenneth Roth, a Tribune reader in York, Pennsylvania. a
mnan I have never met, appraised the situation in a letter he wrote
me for my birthday when he said that the historian of the future
will find the work I am doing today of inestimable value in
apprasing the times in which we live today.
I know this ... and that is why I am not concerned with the
game petty men are playing on the Bahamian scene.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
When there is no vision the people perish:- BIBLE


Am cri canl :-,5 'h. t itSr. toI (, od
Ilo gti d !aiLe it)i, ic about to
lose eveitr tl i, is .riy cgc Last
we e k h c u r c h
c o m in m i s. i on lt t tie d
proieedfings to :iiike St lMarks
v, which hoiiu-, s I ondon's
An iti' i i t i it. !. i ttlonil dant
cti'np rit:li I "' i, undas
I iln 'si ,nt iln


THE TIME
FOR YOUR
FAMILY PICTURES



, I, I ll I I I I I ,' 1 )1, !
",1i i-i .1, -i


By ltorana Sullivan
1 i'"I)'ON The Yankee-go
home clause in the new Labour
government's budget could
mean a shutdown for many
U.S. firms operating in Britain.
The Chancellor of the
- exchequer's proposals to close
the loophole that lets overseas
residents escape U K. tax on
their earnings is likely to make
Britain much less attractive to
bankers, film makers and the
whole minu tl i -na t ional
community.
Ont maior I.S. bank
currently deciding whether to
build a -" lii ii i ''l., I,., r
European headquarters in
London or Brussels. is urgently
reassessing the project. Some
smaller U.S. banking and
finance operations mina close
down since the removal of the
interest equalization tax,
America's answer to the dollar
premium, has made their
existence Iunnecessary' except
for prestige purposes.
Charles (G L ubar. an
Amer itic;'in tax expert who
former, worked or the U.S.
Internal Revenue Service, said
that UiS companies laced with
their employees' higher tax
bills "will either cheat or
leave Manl Am\nericans are
already considering leaving the
U K.
Ironically. it appear,,s that
American expatriates mtay
become the chief victims o)i
last sunircr s Lonrho affair,
whih exposed tInO practice by
som te Bril i',1 cuilipainles of
paying pa"t s)t their top
executives earnings, oft-shore
tax ha\ens. I hie budget
proposals will .:lose the loophole


Be a BIG WINNER...Enter the









SMAURA LUMBER CO.,LTD
. I


UK tax plan would end



haven for Americans


FOR THAT SPECIAL GIFT


FROM OVEN TO TABLE...


-See our lor-ie section of


that pernmtitd the F ritish
resident t be taxcd 'nIlyx on
his overs-edas income that sA as
remitted to Britain.
Under the proposals, foreign
residents employed by o crs,.'as
companies nuistl pay British
taxes o(in s pi ,ceint of their
earnings, not just tit amount
remited to England. Be'.,au'
of a ( aS 'ax pio soisi' a l it
excludes the list $20.( ,to) ot
an !iI iT,' ini expatirlt '
overseas earuings tru)in I' S
taxalton I atter three' cars the
exclusion rihes >' i'.'. )()00 ).
Amcnricans liv ..', in ,iitit i, .id
working loi I1's facing h gs' Biil;st' !a 1 hills
after nayintg relative -, lo, U(.K
and UII.S. taxes or in' .K I lat\
at all
I he 'eson why Anic,!, ii-
are particutiarly aftcct-I d i '. titc
governinti nt's tax priopto,i i ,
that th U.S. exS.'X li;isoi iof
overseas in.comtTIc mt1akes it
impossible -for nmiddlt incinme
Aniercans to claus1 dimhllc
taxation relief beca use their
British tax bil! will he -,', much
higher than thei t .S. las',es on
income above the ex cluitled
levels One U.S. tax expert
calculates that a man will have
to be earning S80,000 a 'ear
before' lie receives any dIouble
taxalion benefits
A nd t) e B ritsh
government's Jtcciision to to x
all income earned, utteni ticd
and capital gains regirdle.ss it
its source of forcigtners in the
clunlliV for live years or more
in tile 197h 77 lasx sear will
make t conor i
possiblee t ; rI I si; \i e'im sil
to continue to Il in Biilotam.
M eanwh ile w trr ii ed


embarrassed
put off anl exhibitjtio 1i i !

  • ann; ,'ersars it Picaso' -.'I'
    Ap li S. 1 17 I he so lect:i-,
    1011tf W I a:! ,,J :t LI I'-
    SOcit' hl H1i'il. !,i t CZ It Sai s a'
    Malissei, andl other paliti:ig-
    sivlc }d (i.iig tin. R otoocs ai .
    (o rt. Reniti Le Nii t and
    (C'ou0 itbet.
    'lie Louvre is terrible
    em nbarrassed." Raynimond
    Cogniat. a critic and forlner
    French high commissioner for
    fine arts, said iin an interview.


    The General Hardware Co. Ltd.


    _I_~ ~II


    _I I


    Pal.


    -- E 0" L A PJ 00
    PPER

    C/j 01.


    CORNING WARE



    cookv

    I







    The Tribune Wednesday, April 17, 1974


    I



    'CH[HLEY -'IRE I"
    ^spu' "'


    U.S. CHOICE
    STRIP STEAK
    Tulip
    MINI RIBS
    Fresh (Whole)


    $235 lb.
    89 0 b.


    NOIUNG CHICKENS 79{ lb.


    New Zealand
    SPRING LAMB LEGS


    $1.59
    "" s


    Star Kist
    Solid Light TUNA 690
    CANE SUGAR 5 Ibs $1.64
    Maxwell House
    INSTANT COFFEE 10 ozs $2.60
    Green Giant
    ASPARAGUS 960
    Green Giant
    CORN NIBLETS 12 ozs. 380
    Libby's
    TOMATO CATCHUP 20ozs. 690
    Rougemont
    APPLE JUICE 48 ozs 890
    RIBENA Family Size $1.6
    Roman
    SPRAY STARCH 15 ozs. 520
    Hellmann's
    MAYONNAISE Ot. $1.43


    Watermaid
    RICE 10Is $3. HARDING' S
    Campbell's HARDING'S
    VEGETMLE SOUP 4 Tins9 FOOD MARKET T
    Robinhood1
    FLOUR 5 bs $1.15 I P.O. Box 5290 ES Phone 2-3067
    Drive llm mn i l l ll
    DETERGENT Giant $1.10 PORK CHOPS $1.29 Ib.


    Hatuey
    MALT TONIC
    Hellman's
    MAYONNAISE
    Libby's
    SWEET PEAS
    Cana
    CORN ON COI


    6 bItte$ DANISH SPARE RIBS
    6 bottles $1.49 FRESH MUTTON
    Ots. $1.59 LEAN SALT BEEF
    Ots. $1.59J PICNIC HAMS
    303 2 ForSLICED BOLOGNA
    303 2 Forgt 0 BOILED HAM


    Tin


    850
    750


    U


    FRESH PORK
    PIG'S FEET
    LAMB SHOULDER


    I


    Celebrity
    LUNCHEON MEAT 12 oz.


    Blanco
    BLEACH
    Milkmaid
    MILK


    Gallon 990


    89 lb.
    $1.10 Ib.
    $1.10 lb.
    950 lb.
    99t lb.
    $1.65 lb.
    $1.20 lb.
    350 lb.
    99t lb.


    Irish Spring


    S W' 7 SOAP Bath Size
    2 for 720 Ajax CLEANSER
    21 oz.


    3 For 99C
    39t


    Colgate
    TOOTH PASTE
    Family Size 89(


    (Regular Size)


    2 for 890


    Can)


    650


    Can) $158


    LIBBY'S
    NECTAR JUICE- peach, pear, apricot
    (12 oz. cans) 3 for 700


    LIBBY'S
    PINEAPPLE JUICE (46 oz. Can)
    REGAL
    MALT TONIC Carton of 6
    AJAX
    CLEANSER (Giant Size) 21 ozs.
    RED DELICIOUS
    APPLES (3 lb. bag)
    FRESH
    GRAPEFRUIT (5 lb. bag)
    KRAFT fresh
    ORANGE JUICE 1/2 Gal.
    FROZEN WHOLE WHITE
    POTATOES 20 oz. Pkg.


    $1.35
    2 for790
    $1.39
    $1.19
    $1.69
    55(


    Centreville
    Food Market
    6th Terrace East P.O. Box 5714 Phone 5-8106
    Specials for April 18th to 21st
    Store Hours Monday to Thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.


    Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m. 9 p.m.


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


    Sun. 8 a.m. 10 a.m.


    C--


    Page;au portion
    Control Centre
    TELEPHONE 2-3237 5th TERRACE CENrREVIL LEL


    OPEN 'TIL 4 P.M.


    SATURDAYS'


    MEATS -
    FISH
    POULTRY
    IN 10 LB.
    CONTAINERS


    HOMEOWNERS .. BUY WHOLESALE
    SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEKEND


    lOIbs. LAMB CHOPS $10.00
    6lbs. CANADIAN HOT DOGS $6.25
    CANADIAN BOLOGNA Stick 850 lb.
    3 1bs. SHRIMP $9.00
    51bs. CLEANED CONCH $5.50


    Carnation
    CREAM (Large)


    Morton's
    SALT
    Robin Hood
    FLOUR
    Johnson's
    PLEDGE


    3 for 930


    Champion
    TOMATO PASTE (Smali) 2for 490


    210


    5 lbs


    9'/2 oz.


    Success
    RICE 8 oz.


    $1.09
    $1.19


    2 for 590


    Flo
    CANE SUGAR 51bs $1.59
    Celebrity
    LUNCHEON MEAT 12 oz. 63


    Mahatma
    RICE


    2 s.


    990


    Delmonte
    FRUIT COCKTAIL 303 2fobr97
    Libby's
    SWEET PEAS 303 2 for 890


    PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
    MONTROSE AVENUE PHONE 2-4030
    l-----------------m-m.-
    OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8 10 A.M.
    ------m ---m -----m ---I-


    U.S. CHOICE
    BOTTOM ROUND ROAST
    U.S. CHOICE
    ROUND STEAK
    U.S. CHOICE
    SIRLOIN STEAK
    WHOLE CHICKENS
    CUT UP CHICKENS
    SPARE RIBS
    N.Z. LAMB SHOULDER
    BOILED HAN
    HAMBRGER


    $209 lb.
    $2.29 lb.
    $2.59 Ib.
    850 lb.

    954 1.
    99 Ilb.
    $1.)0 Ib.
    $1.19 lb.


    'I
















    I


    BLUE
    CHEER


    CELEBRITY
    LUNCHEON MEAT oz.
    VEGETOLE
    SHORTENING '3 Ib.


    I _____________________________________________________________________________
    p


    MEAtI
    ,SPRCE RIHT


    $1.29 lb.
    $1.39 lb.
    $1.49 lb.
    $1.59 lb.


    I I


    _ __ _ __ _ _ _


    j


    HCN


    i


    ~......c~;. ~----~--~-I~^---~ I--------- -- _._


    4ft4W


    SA'


    ro








    The Tribune - Wednesday, April 17, 1974


    RAFFLE TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
    ALL SUPER VALUE FOOD STORES
    SUPER VALUE- SUPER PRIZE


    250 1FOOD0 CERTIFICATE
    10- $25 CERTIFICATES


    SUPERMARKETS
    If it's value you really want,
    you really want Super Value I


    BAHAMAS VOLLEYBALL FEDERATION
    I RAFFLE
    tTo help defray travelling expense
    that do or our oo budg CENTRAL AMERICAN CARIBBEAN GAMES
    that do more for your food budget and INTERNATIONAL TOURNAMENTS
    Drawing Saturday, May 6th, 1974
    SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK APRIL 18TH, THROUGH APRIL 21ST. 1974 Ist.PRIZE: 2 ROUND TRIP TICKETS TO NEW YORK
    Plus $100 Cash for expense
    Via Pan American Airways


    I


    2nd.PRIZE: 2 ROUND TRIP TICKETS TO MIAMI
    Plus $100 Cash toward expense
    1 Via Chalk Airlines TOE
    Plus 8 Other Prizes TICKETS W |
    ii---,iiiiWA iNER -II -niiI

    FRIuD IK


    U. S. CHOICE

    M$ SIAk


    U.S. CHOICE
    PORTERHOUSE STEAK
    U.S. CHOICE
    T-BONE STEAK
    U.S. CHOICE
    SIRLOIN TIP STEAK
    U.S. CHOICE
    ROUND ROAST
    DANISH CHOICE
    SLAB BACON


    lb. L


    Per Ib
    Per Ib
    Per Ib
    Per Ib
    Per Ib


    .890


    BAHAMIAN GROWN

    WHO FRYER$ lS

    SANICH] A iTiS


    OSCAR MAYER
    ALL MEAT BOLOGNA
    OSCAR MAYER
    PURE BEEF BOLOGNA
    OSCAR MAYER
    COTTO SALAMI
    OSCAR MAYER
    BRAUNSCHWEIGER


    8-oz
    8-oz
    8-oz
    8-oz


    LIBBYS
    FRUIT
    FLOATS


    GLADE
    AIR FRESHENERS

    DUPONT SPONGES


    CALGON
    BUBBLE BATH
    RAID FLYING
    INSECT KILLER
    RAID
    YARD GARD
    GREEN GIANT
    1NIBLETS CORN


    (ALL
    9%-oz.

    7-oz


    16-oz


    12/4-oz

    16Y2-oz

    12 -oz


    FLMAVOURS)


    FLAVOURS)
    2/99

    694

    2/794


    GREEN GIANT
    GREEN PEAS
    BREAST OF CHICKEN
    CHUNK LITE TUNA
    COLGATE
    TOOTH PASTE


    16-oz 2/794


    62-oz


    59$


    Super $1.29


    $1.09 RIGHT GUARD DEODORANT 7-oz$159


    99t


    $1.794

    2/754


    SOFT & DRI DEODORANT 8-oz $1.794


    With Purchase of
    PLATINUM PLUS
    BLADES .............. ......
    -Receive a FREE FLAIR PEN


    .754


    FLORIDA
    ORANGES
    FLORIDA
    CELERY
    RED DELICIOUS
    APPLES
    GOLDEN
    EARS OF cor


    Each 10 for 89o

    Each
    3 b..39


    MRS. SMITH
    APPLE PIES
    MCKENZIE
    NIXED VEGETABLES
    MCKENZIE FORDHOOK
    LEA BEANS
    DONALD DUCK
    OANGE JUEE


    Tray of 3s


    26oz $1.39

    10-oz 2/750
    10-oz 2/990


    12-oz


    67C


    BREAKSTONE
    PARFAIT YOGURT
    BREAKSTONE
    COTTAGE CHEESE
    BOEL
    [SRON CHEESE
    BOEL
    HAVARTI CHEESE


    CHEESE


    8-oz
    REGULAR
    and LOW FAT


    8-oz
    8-oz
    7-.z


    2/91 t
    16-oz OR


    710

    IO
    .69


    I
    I


    .790


    .590


    all puwpo
    FLOUR
    ItCAtDO hIACMDO


    SI
    -IiXA'


    MATH*HIE




    QUC*RT


    m ai


    L RlCREoA METTE! o



    I I IA AROII li I
    i nl ii i I -





    4 i IJ i


    MONOGRA


    DAIR DELGHT


    I FRZETEATS I


    If


    P























    By Abigail Van Buren
    m14 W C CS TmtwM-N. Y. w", M5W. .
    DEAR ABBY: As a teacher of 11th grade English, may I
    respond to the irate parent who objected to the "trashy"
    books his child was required to read in school? That letter
    could have been directed at me personally because I have
    recommended such widely accepted literary classics as
    "The Grapes of Wrath," "Brave New World," and the
    ever-controversial "Catcher In The Rye."
    First of all, I respect the wishes of any parent who does
    not want his child to read certain books, and if the parent
    has the courage to let me know directly Land not through
    an anonymous phone call to my principal], I will gladly
    suggest some alternatives.
    Second, I, like you, Abby, am abso "turned off" by cer-
    tain vulgar four-letter words, mainly because of my own
    straight-laced upbringing. However, I suggest that no one
    can judge a book by selecting Isolated passages from it.
    For instance, both "Grapes of Wrath" and "Catcher In The
    Rye" deal with the importance of feeling a sense of con-
    cern and responsibility for one's fellowman.


    The Tribune Wednesdy, April 1 197
    6__________________ --____________________- - -- -- ------ --- --


    Teacher lists benefits


    of controversial books

    I realize that this letter is probably much too long for
    your column, but I feel so strongly about the value of pre-
    senting Mlodern, readable and relevant books to our teen-
    agers that I wish to air my views. As a teen-ager I never
    was nearly as excited about books as I am today, and I
    attribute my lack of enthusiasm to the dull, "safe," un-
    controversial books which were the typical fare for high
    school English classes back in the '50s.
    I want more than anything else to create in my students
    a genuine desire to read, and that can be accomplished
    only by exposing them to thought-provoking books that
    speak directly to them in modern language which, unfortu-
    nately, often includes a few words which happen to be
    offensive to me. A TEACHER II HOPE]
    DEAR TEACHER: Well put. Thanks for writing.
    DEAR ABBY: What do you say to a mother-in-law who
    insists on naming our unborn SON? [If it's a daughter-no
    problem.]
    Doesn't she know that the baby's name should be chosen
    by the baby's mother and father?
    This is our first child and we are hoping for a boy,
    but this situation is making me secretly want a girl!
    Hurry your answer. I hope it gets here before the baby
    does. MOM-IN-WAITING
    DEAR MOM: No one can name your baby without your
    consent. When the baby arrives, don't "say" anything, do
    your own naming, and don't apologize.
    DEAR ABBY: Why should the parents of the bride pay
    for the wedding? I know the book of etiquette says they
    should-but that's not a good enough reason.
    My father made it clear to his daughters that he would
    double mortgage his home to give us all college educations,
    but as for weddings-he'd buy us a ladder. I didn't take the
    college education, and when it came time for me to marry,
    my fiance and I decided to have a big wedding at our own
    expense.
    Working together for a common goal taught us about the
    responsibilities we were going to have to face as husband
    and wife. After a year of scrimping and saving, we had a
    beautiful formal wedding with all the trimmings. We were
    so proud of ourselves!
    Six years later, we are in our own home, with baby
    number two on the way. Everything we have we both
    worked for together, and we don't have to thank anyone but
    God for it. I want to say a big thank you to my father for
    making that decision and sticking to it. That was the best
    gift he ever gave me. HAPPY IN N. J.
    DEAR HAPPY: Three cheers for Dad. And hooray for
    you and your husband. Young lovers, take note!
    Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Buren.,
    132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. M212, for Abby's booklet,
    "How to Write Letters for All Oceasionas,"


    SEWANTEDIn


    POSITION VACANT


    An immediate vacancy exists in th
    Advertising Art Department of Th
    Tribune.

    Applicant must possess talent ii
    artwork, layout and paste-up; hav
    working knowledge of various types an
    advertising composition.


    For application form and/o
    appointment, see or call John Cash
    Advertising Manager, at 2-2768, between
    8 a.m. & 1 p.m.


    e


    n
    e
    d



    r
    ,


    ............................. ....................o.


    ORANGE

    RECIPES
    STILL on the orange kick.
    The trees are in flower now
    preparing for next year's crop
    so let's enjoy this year's harvest
    while we wait.
    Here is a recipe for orange
    butter which can be used for
    bread and muffins. Strain the
    juice of four oranges and
    combine it with the grated rind
    of two oranges. Stir in one and
    a third cups confectioner's
    sugar and let it dissolve as
    much as possible. Beat together
    two cups of butter and the
    orange mixture until the
    mixture is creamy and well
    blended. Pack the butter into
    small containers and chill.

    Use peppered oranges as a
    garnish for meats or as a dessert.
    Cut a very thin slice off each
    end of two oranges. Cut the
    oranges in thin slices and place
    them in a bowl. Sprinkle two
    teaspoons of freshly ground
    pepper over the oranges and
    pour on half a cup of olive oil.
    Let the slices stand for half an
    hoair turning once or twice.
    Arrange the slices in an
    overlapping pattern in a serving
    dish or place the slices around
    the meat roast.
    Try an orange mousse for an
    exciting end to a dinner party.
    Beat three eggs in a bowl with
    half a cup of sugar until the
    mixture is light and lemon
    coloured. Sprinkle a
    tablespoon of gelatin over a
    quarter cup of cold water and
    let it soften. Combine it with a
    cup of fresh orange juice, a
    tablespoon cornstarch and a
    teaspoon of grated orange peel
    Heat the orange mixture in a
    saucepan just to the boiling
    point and add to it the egg
    yolk and sugar mixture heating
    briskly. Continue beating until
    the custard has thickened ILet
    it cool. Fold in three egg
    whites stiffly beaten but not
    dry, and a quarter cup ol heasv
    cream whipped. Pour the
    mousse into parfait glasses and
    chill. Top at serving time with
    whipped cream flavoured with
    orange liqueur.

    Serve oranges in a different
    way for breakfast. Cut six
    oranges (or as many as needed)
    into eight wedges starting at
    the top but not serving the
    sections at the bottom. Take
    out as many seeds as possible.
    Garnish each orange with a
    strawberry and sprinkle with
    confectioner's sugar.

    If you're in the mood for
    making candy, try glaced
    orange sections Peel three
    oranges, remove the white pith
    and separate the fruit into
    sections. Be careful not to tear
    the membranes. Put the
    sections on a baking sheet and
    put the sheet in a dry place
    overnight to let tlt sections
    dry. Combine a cup of sugar, a
    quarter cup of water, a few
    drops of orange food coloirine
    andapinch of cream of tartar in
    a saucepan. Bring to a boil.
    washing down the undivsolved
    sugar crystals on the side's ot
    the pan with a brush dipped in
    cold water. Cook the syrup
    until a candy thermometer
    registers 290 degrees Set the
    pan in a shallow pan filled with
    hot water to prevent the syrup
    from hardening too fast. Dip
    the orange sections in the sugar
    mixture and place them on
    wax paper lightly spread with
    almond oil. Let then dry in a
    cool place. If the humidity-is
    high, use the sections within a
    few hours or the glace will
    begin to soften

    A very good orange syrup is
    made by grating the rind of
    three oranges into a howl and
    adding two cups sugar. Add
    both to a cup of boiling water.


    Stir the mixture until the sugar
    has dissolved and let it stand
    for 48 hours. Pour the syrup
    into a saucepan and add half a
    cup of orange juice. Boil for
    three minutes. Strain and use
    over ice cream or other
    desserts.
    Another orange sauce is used
    for basting meat or poultry.
    Saute four crushed cloves of
    garlic and three quarters of a
    cup of chopped onion in a cup
    of olive oil until the vegetables
    are browned. Add a cup of ripe
    olives chopped and a cup of
    tomatoes. Stir and add a cup of
    red wine, half a cup of orange
    juice, half a cup of brown
    sugar, a quarter cup of
    chopped parsley, three
    tablespoons chopped green
    pepper, two tablespoons
    Worcestershire sauce, a
    teaspoon rosemary, the juice of
    a lemon and the grated rind of
    one orange. Bring to a boil and
    simmer for 20 minutes. Strain.
    Use the sauce with meats and
    poultry.


    sAs wR,






    .jamPEA


    -rpI

    -xemntr


    LOVE BEACH CLUB
    ON MAGNIFICENT LOVE BEACH


    HOW OPEN FOR MEMBERSIHP

    ) INTRODUCTORY MEMBERSHIP -FEE
    (APRIL 15 TO DECEMBER15)

    SINGLE $100
    DOUBLE $150
    FAMILY $250 (UP TO 4 PERSONS)

    Enjoy the Beach -- Swimming, Sailing, Snorkeling.
    Explore the Reef Diving at its best.
    Play Tennis.
    Go Flying ........ and
    a Get together at the Club Bar/Restaurant.
    (Open daily 12 noon 6 p.m. to Club-Members only. -
    Special Club-Prices.)


    For Applications phone:
    write:


    78421/2 or
    Box 6202, Nassau, Bahamas


    U


    ARRIVED TODAY: Tropic
    Flyer from West Palm Beach
    SAILED TODAY: Tropic
    Flyer for West Palm Beach

    TIDES
    High 5:21 a.m. and 5:42
    p.m. Low 11:20 a.m. and
    11:54 p.m.

    WEATHER
    WIND: South-west to
    north-westerly 8 to 14 m.p.h.
    WEATHER: Chance of
    showers then becoming fair
    SEA: Slight
    TEMP: Min. tonight 72
    Max. tomorrow 83

    SUN
    Rises 6:47 a.m.
    Sets 6:33 p.m.


    MOON
    Rises 3:42 a.m.
    Sets 4:12 p.m.


    FIS


    They work so well together:
    Your home air conditioner


    and


    SUN-STOP glare conditioner!

    SUN-STOP banishes heat, fade, glare. New
    magic invisible plastic coating for window
    glass for home, office, industry. Clear or
    tinted. Guaranteed 3 years. Low cost. Phone
    or write for free estimate, free demonstra-
    tion, today.


    LIK'


    - - CC~ L ~- --- -_ ____ ~_ _~_ _ ~JL ____ __ ___ ___----- --


    -~5;


    ''''


    --


    I






    The Tribune - Wednesday, April 17, 1974
    Wl^^M^^^WNAER E TH-'O --- ---


    , I :


    QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED


    LASSIE CHICKEN, LIVER OR
    DOG FOOD


    PRICES GOOD THURSDAY APRIL 18, THRU SUNDAY APRIL 21, 1974.


    GROUND BEEF


    LEAN MEAT SPARE RIBS


    ROBINSON LEMON BARLEY


    OR ORANGE SQUASH


    25 -OZ.
    BOTTLE
    6L


    ROASTED PEANUTS


    LB.


    LB.


    W. D .TURKEYS 5 -12-lb. avg. LB..79


    WO- ALL MEAT OR
    DINNER FRANKS
    RIB STEAK
    RIB ROAST


    LB 1.09
    La 2.19
    LB 2.09


    NATIVE PORK
    LEG PORTIONS
    WINDSOR BACON


    WO ALL MEAT
    LB 1.19 BOLOGNA
    L8 .89 NATIVE PORK
    DELMONICO STEAK


    LB 1.29
    LB .99
    LB 2.79


    FROM UR F OZEN FOOD8 2I.7


    NESCAFE INSTANT COFFEE


    9


    S8-OZ.
    JAR


    BIRDS EYE


    AJAX


    GIANT SIZE DETERGENT



    89o


    5Minute
    Vegetables
    minutes from ,)Simmer to serve


    1 BIRDS EYE INTERNATIONAL
    I 3a MIXED VEGETABLES
    ,VEGETABLES


    10-OZ. PKG.


    INTERSTATE
    CRINKLE CUT
    POTATOES



    5


    MRS. SMITH'S
    APPLE PIE


    FIVE
    ROSES
    EN l ---5 FLOUR


    THRIFTY MAID
    SUGAR
    5-LB. 1.19
    BAG *
    FIVE ROSES FLOUR


    LB. BAG


    K TTHREE STAR
    C ED BEE CORNED BEEF
    uumED ?E


    11-OZ.
    PKG.


    26-0Z.
    PKG.


    IT irs u u
    C siTso
    * ^^A niT HMTlA IL


    CRISCO SHORTENING


    - FRO*J~M OUR DI RYm iDEP'r.


    DONALD DUCK


    KRAFT AMERICAN
    REGULAR SLICED
    CHEESE


    '25


    GRAPEFRUIT JUICE


    HALF
    GALLON


    STOKLEYS
    Y POD SWEET PEAS


    s I
    16-oz.
    CANS 14


    BLUE BONNET
    WHIP BOWL
    MARGARINE
    1-LB.
    PKG.


    7-UP SODAS OR
    PEPSI COLA REGULAR



    5


    ONIONS


    HEINZ
    BAKED BEANS



    99',


    llfiU^I3 C9',S/
    LB.
    BAG
    TANGERINES 10 FORAY .99
    LEMONS LG. 5479
    llll11:FAI-!r1J~Jfilr1f


    8LB
    BAG ORANGES
    $159


    CHIVERS
    ^, ^ .'


    CELERY H
    LETTUCE. H
    TOMATOES
    a .fJH. II: H


    D. .39
    D. ,39


    CHIVERS


    MIXED FRUIT JAMS



    1-LS
    JmARS-


    1111:91i'


    '111l


    12-0Z.
    PKG.


    t'I~


    Sdirt


    49-02.
    PKG.


    12-0Z.
    CAN


    ~~~~~~1


    3


    LB CAN


    omm.-


    ^LJ


    10


    -qLAN4


    rE



















    Crying need for better



    swimming facilities here


    8 The Tribune -T Wednesday, April 17, 1974


    "SEVEN HUNDRED ISLANDS IN THE SIUN" thus is the Bahamas described in song.
    And all these islands surrounded by water.
    To every one square mile of Bahamian soil there are about ten square miles of Bahamian water.


    It would be logical to expect
    arena would be likewise aquatic
    Yet look at the sports page
    of a local newspaper. how
    much and how often is space
    devoted to swimming
    coverage?
    Mrs. Rixie Geiselman (whose
    husband, Bud. is president of
    Nassau's Dolphin Swimming
    Club and whose son Greg
    captured three wins for the
    Dolphins over the Faster
    weekend meet in Jamaical
    emphasized the fact that there
    is little and no regular
    swimming .rji [it'. in
    Nassau. Facilities are needed
    (back to this later and the
    B.F.A A. (the Bahamas
    Federation of Amateur
    Aquatics the Bahamas
    Ruling Amateur body ) "need
    to promote competition" and
    have at least monthly
    competitive meets.
    Meanwhile, until this
    happens, the sports reporters
    will report the competitive
    sports that are regularly taking
    place and the sports national
    heroes will remain the baseball.
    soccer, basketball, etc.. stars.
    Something of an anomaly in
    these seven hundred islands in
    the sun!
    In spite of the fact of the
    lack of swimming facilities in
    town there is no 50 metre
    long pool and, of the schools
    only St. Andrews and St.
    Augustine's have even a
    25-metre long pool, and, of the
    other schools in Nassau only


    that Bahamians would at least be semi-aquatic people and that our her
    oes and h s


    Q C. and Xavier's have pools at
    all.
    It is easy to imagine the
    trauma of school children who
    have never been in a pool
    before when they compete in
    an inter-school meet.
    Yet, in spite of all this
    Bahamian children are
    excelling in swimming.
    The Nassau Dolphins on
    Saturday scored their third
    successive win over Jamaica's
    YMCA at the National Stadium
    Pool. Kingston, and so retained
    the Bank of Montreal Trophy
    (see Tribune Sports page for
    detailed results and coverage).
    Not only did the Nassau
    Dolphins win but they won by
    a margin of over 100 points.
    What is also so amazing, Mrs.
    Geiselman told me. is that
    many of the Nassau team were
    scared out of their wits never
    having seen a 50-metre pool
    before in their lives,
    In Nassau there are two
    swimming clubs the
    Dolphins, which was
    established in 1969, and the
    newly-formed Barracuda Club.
    Because of lack of facilities
    (the Dilophins hire Xavier's and
    St. Augustine's pool twice a
    week respectively) Mr. Bud
    Geiselman said that the
    Dolphins is "not a teaching
    organization but a competitive
    swimming organization."
    "At the moment we take
    those swimmers who show


    FOR RENT


    Recently renovated 2-storey building formerly
    occupied by International Bank & Trust Co., N. E.
    corner Charlotte and Bay Sts. Equipped for
    immediate occupancy by any financial institution,
    including safe, vault, teller counters, etc. Air
    conditioned. Carpeted. Details on request.


    PETE MOUSIS
    P. 0. Box N3669 Phone 5-2018





    AMANA SIOR MOR


    COMPACTOR


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

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

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

    Only $320.00

    This is a New Item I



    TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LTD.

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


    When it comes to insurance

    its Dominion for Life


    ...in Nassau

    ca, William Bastian 2-3843



    THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


    promise", he continued, but
    added that there are probably
    many non-swimmers with
    natural swimming potential in
    Nassau.
    "We really need a place to
    teach non-swimmers to
    ascertain potential".
    The Barracuda Club whose
    headquarters are at Q.C.
    ('though the club is not
    restricted to Q.C. students)
    under the auspices of coach
    Chris Green is more of a
    teaching organization with
    tremendous parent part-
    icipation, Mr. Geiselman told
    me.
    Yet there is a crying need
    for immediate swimming
    facilities in the Bahamas -
    both for initial teaching and
    for coaching for competitive
    swimming.
    "Now is the time to go
    forward or well stagnate",
    warned Mr. Roy Cole.
    "We have to have a 50-metre
    pool. "
    The Dolphins have appealed
    for the land on which to build
    a 50-metre long (25-metre
    wide) swimming pool.
    To cover maintenance
    expenses and to promote the
    sport of swimming in the
    Bahamas this would then be
    rented out to schools, other
    clubs, private parties, etc ... As
    well as the pool itself Mr.
    Geiselman said, a sun deck,
    auditorium etc., could be built
    quite economically using
    natural woods, etc.
    Mr. Geiselman pointed out
    Xavier's pool at Cincinatti as
    an example. This pool is a
    50-metre indoor one and is
    used by other schools and
    teams in the area making
    Cincinatti a swimming
    championship area.
    Actually the Dolphins do
    not really care if they get the
    pool or another organization
    such as the B.F.A.A. provide
    the pool so long as the children
    of Nassau get the 50-metre
    pool.
    Mrs. Geiselman is convinced
    that if the pool is here, coaches
    are already here, and with such
    encouragement the children
    will come,
    So swim-wise it appears to
    be a clear cut choice either
    stagnation or to open up the
    field of swimming to every
    Bahamian child 'by the
    provision of a 50-metre. eight
    lane championship swimming
    pool
    An opportunity to excel in
    international aquatic sports
    would seem almost the
    birthright of every child born
    in these seven hundred islands
    in the sun.
    A random sampling of how
    Easter was spent in town
    would indicate a coming home
    as at Christmas.
    There was church, sports,
    work for those people in jobs
    that don't have a four-day
    holiday and a flocking to the
    beaches in particular for those
    with beach cottages at South
    Beach or Adelaide.
    But, wherever possible,
    there was a coming or going
    "home Those with families in
    the out-islands went "home"
    for the Easter weekend. Those
    in the United States with
    family in Nassau came "home"
    for the holidays.
    Perhaps the Bahamians have
    the best of both worlds as at
    holidaytime they became
    tourists in their own country
    with no hotel or restaurant
    bills to pay!


    The 50 strong Dolphin
    swimming club accompanied
    by 30 parents were away from
    home this Easter, however.
    Yet they were full of the
    hospitality afforded them by
    their Jamaican hosts which
    made their Easter a memorable
    one even without their
    victorious meet.


    On their arnval on Thursday
    evening they went to Little
    Theatre to see two plays
    especially held over for them.
    They were "Woyengi" by
    Obotunde Ljimere and "The
    Criminals" by Jose Triana.
    On Good Friday they were
    entertained by their individual
    host families. Some visited
    Skate City at which they were
    fitted with shoes with the
    rollers attached.
    Easter Sunday, the day after
    the meet, was spent at Ferry
    Inn for a day's picnic. Ferry
    Inn was established in 1677
    and, among other things,


    wa*e ** .*

    S*ag******
    Me, a.. ; e

    ol'il Is l So
    potlioalil o %
    lift, l 3 I i
    "Us a a as'
    o##!t a aIIas


    5'-
    t*
    ., fc-


    -.- b- .-.- T-AL .- '.
    PRINCESS HANNA shows gown reminiscent of her
    name in her agency's presentation entitled "Moment
    Supreme" at the Emerald Room of the Emerald Beach
    Hotel on Saturday. Photo: Franklyn G. Ferguson.


    included a small swimming
    pool with a small river running
    alongside and many of the
    Dolphins enjoyed following its
    course by wading. Rope swings


    and other non-modern fun
    things were also enjoyed.
    Easter Sunday lunch was a
    Bahamian/Jamaican feast with
    barbecue chicken, ham. rice 'n


    peas, salt fish and achee,
    marcaroni cheese, potato salad,
    green salad and an enormous
    assortment of cakes, pastries
    and ice-cream.
    A highlight of Saturday's
    meet (non-competitve wise but
    very entertaining) was a
    surprise Women's Invitational


    when the Bahamian mother's
    donned borrowed costumes or
    swam in their shorts. One
    mother, not anticipating
    swimming in her bathing suit,
    kept changing her stroke in
    order to avoid her slipping
    straps.
    T * * * * **
    The Princess ifanna


    S NOWEYSHOWIN


    SNOW SHOWING
    Matinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10

    I Clint Eastwood
    I is Dirty Haryin
    SMagnum Force


    I "




    No one under 18 will be admitted.
    Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold.



    Now thru Friday Now thru Friday
    Matinee 2:00 & 4:35
    Evening 8:30 Continuous Showings
    *from 3 p.m.
    "THE ROBE" G.
    "THE ROBE" G. "DEEP THRUST" PG.
    Angela Mao, Chang Yi
    RICHARD BURTON
    JEAN SIMMONS PLUS

    PLUS Late Feature "THE SPOOK
    Friday night.
    CHASERS" G.
    'Phone 2-2534


    NS12E2BBB


    I












    it


    05K
    I

    I
    U
    U
    1
    I

    I

    I
    I1

    Ii

    U
    I
    I

    I

    I

    I

    I

    I






    I


    I

    I


    I


    ...by Daphne Wallace Whitfield


    I


    -40 .

    DOLPHIN CUP AND MEDAL WINNERS pose at pool at Xaviers after returning from
    their victorious meet in Kingston. Left to right (standing): Donald Martinborough, Jeff
    Martinborough, Jane Mc. Corquodale and Mario Carey. (Sitting): Greg Geiselman,
    Michael Redwood, Philip Holdom and Joanna Perry. Missing trophy and medal winners
    are Debby Sayers, Brett Redmayne-Titley and Camille Adderley. Photo: Vincent
    Vaughan.


    CYPRIANNA MUNNINGS, looking svelte and
    sophisticated, and Pat Sands, who sports a black and white
    jacket with a blue line (by Forte) and white cotton pants
    retailed at the House of Churchill, Beaumont Arcade.
    Photo: Franklyn G. Ferguson.


    OPENS: 6:30 Shows start 7 p.mr
    See 2 features late as 8:45.
    2nd BIG WEEK! *
    'BOLT" 7 &10:47 "MULES" 8:45





    FRED WILLIAMSON (PG.)

    "TWO MULES
    FOR (PG.)
    SISTER SARA"
    RESTAURANT CLOSED
    j Temporary For Repairs.


    '4L
    SOME MEMBERS OF "VIVA MEXICO" DANCE TEAM. Top: Sue Burnett; second
    row (left to right): Betty Weincek, Carson Albury and Beth Bethel and below: Renee
    Pinder.


    LOOK AFTER YOUR PIPERT...
    CALL...
    NOW SHOWINGAHAM AL

    Lr MANAOIMINT
    .ms1it 10 *Land Clearing
    S E* Home Maintenance


    Modelling Agency presented an
    Easter Fashion Extravaganza
    entitled "Moment Supreme" at
    the Emerald Room, Emerald
    Beach Hotel on Saturday
    evening.
    Models from "Essence" and
    "Ebony" magazines were
    featured and Alvin
    Lightbourne was the vocalist.
    V, Now that they holiday fun is
    L over people in town can look
    II forward to the Nassau Amateur
    Operatic Society's next
    production: "Viva Mexico" at
    the Dundas Civic Centre
    *. Saturday, May 11, to Saturday
    May 18 (excluding Sunday,
    May 12).
    "Viva Mexico" promises to
    be one of the most amusing
    productions the Society has
    ever staged and is packed to
    the brim with well known
    Latin American tunes.
    Staged in colourful old
    Mexico "Viva Mexico" has
    recently been presented most
    successfully in many parts of
    the United Kingdom.
    The story centres around the
    attempt of a group of bandits
    to appropriate a draft for a
    million dollars to assist their
    friend, Mendoza, a fanatical
    revolutionary, in overthrowing
    a dictatorship. Having held up
    the stage coach, in which an
    American Senator (who is
    carrying the draft) and his
    daughter Lucille are travelling
    the bandits return to El
    Rancho Grande with the
    Dooty.
    rhe comedy is largely
    provided by the antics of Pablo
    and Pepe. two of Ramon's
    bandits,


    I~, _.._ _, ___._.,-,


    - 1 - i h


    i






    The Tribune - Wednesday, April 17. 1974


    ii Big O Bonus Cheques

    ...as you like it best!
    U.S. CHOICE MEAT SPECIALS _


    CALIFORNIA ROAST
    SHOULDER ROAST
    SIRLOIN STEAK
    SALT BEEF 5 LB.


    DANISH
    SPARE RIBS

    890 LB


    U.S. CHOICE
    CHUCK ROAST
    99C0LB


    U.S. CHOICE LAMB SALE


    LAMB LEGS


    LAMB LOIN
    LAMB RIB


    CHOPS


    CHOPS


    LAMB SHOULDER ROAST OR CHOPS $1.59 LB


    GLADSTONE FARM
    WHOLE FRYERS


    GLADSTONE FARM CHICKEN QTRS.. 85 Ilb. I
    GROCERY SPECIALS
    PORK & BEANS LIBBY'S 14 oz. 3/.99C
    SLICED BEETS LIBBY'S 303 3/.99C
    FRUIT COCKTAIL LIBBY'S 303 .55C
    VIENNA SAUSAGE LIBBY'S 5 oz .55C
    EATWELL TUNA 6-1/2 oz. .55c
    WHOLE TOMATOES SAWYERS 20 oz. .490
    CANA CORN ON COB 4 EARS .79M
    DAIRY
    SUNNY DELIGHT 1/2 GALLON A1


    ORANGE
    DRINK
    HATCHET BAY
    EGGS
    LARGE DOZEN


    $1.09


    .85C


    BORDEN'S 1/2 GALLON
    ICE CREAM $1.39
    MINUTE MAID 12 oz.
    ORANGE JUICE .950
    PRODUCE ISLAND SPECIALS
    GREEN PEPPERS ,I.


    LARGE STALKS
    CELERY

    39CEA


    FLORIDA LARGE
    ORANGES
    12 FOR
    990


    F7A\


    I ,


    -- -- --


    --LL ~I












    The Tribune - Wednesday, Aoril 17,1974


    REAL ESTATE
    C114176
    LOT in Blair near Tuckaway.
    Call 2-304 1 between ) 9 and 5.
    4 1346 after 6.
    C14177
    A LARGE. corWer lot Rernard
    Road and Windsor statt Price
    $6,000.00


    REAL ESTATE


    C 141'5
    TWO bedroom two batrh
    cottage Sears Addition, garage
    and storeroom, laundry,
    orchard with bearing fruit
    trees T2.RMS AVAILABLE.
    C ill 2-3041 ,.:tween 9 and 5,
    4.1346 ft. "


    Larqe 10,000 sq ft lots (100 x C14-02
    100 ft ) in well established BL -U' IFUL 3 bedroom
    subdivision with utlti'es house i,-0 baths, in Fox Hill
    available Price $6.300.00 Subdiv ion Contact Sidney
    terms available V '- ar tney 3-2377 days,
    A large comnnenr, al lot 106 x 4-2614 nights
    169 ft 'arminchn e Ruad
    A ,orner lot 60 1 10 it South
    I seari [state R,'-jsoiable cash FOR RENT
    price or qgoo d e 'rn- ,.aijiiaibh
    Lots in Gol,k Gaite< I & 2 Cl4024
    Surnhitne Puii Sv-e 1 'fls. COTTAGES and apartments
    BanDmoo.) To1 aInd L-rni mor thly airconditioned.
    Nottage :_ ,t.lt fully furnished, maid service
    Terms to suil v,5 >r ii-i >e'' call available Lovely garden and
    T ;e r, r t :e,> i t ., l' f (L t r swirm m ing pool, Telephone
    S----- 31297, 31093
    S\Part .... r ^v.,r, L14130
    \Le yn.rn t Two 1 Furnished and
    e I n I ,0 H t Air Conditioned, 1-bedroorm
    $ 000 l apartments. Centreville. Ring
    I -,$ v . r h i l 0.,) 5 86 79. ask for M r Pritchard
    a 1u11.1h l .:i,1 ',1i oi Ob o .
    1 tOO lln'n r 1, 00 i of C 14156
    I ^ '011 -, ,C$> ,0 : [ ASTE RN ROAD one and
    3 Wate ,' t t 0 two bedroom apartments with
    1 0 $28. '00 patio, pool. phone, attractively
    ate orol00 31. furnished Call 4-2387
    $45,4 000 rmorninq rg
    laitert Roa. 100 x 140.
    $ 3 3,000 C 14169
    I-b Wtnt ;,r : , hu,,. fuilv MODI RN attractive there !
    Itrish mipn1.. ne l on, hedroor two bathroom
    $0'-00r0 :r1 l'wshed houses, available for


    .'. GCr,- . ia ta'3 Strie
    0,. diroom-.: lrttf,
    S i '.shed i,, j i .' $11
    o houses N., ,in E
    $27,000 t $1/ '.')000
    * STAE / / /


    0,000

    RE AL
    e " lf j


    S142')

    bedro . ,i ,, : ,
    Terrace, t il. ii f w v l
    w p-' till o ' .11 ii i

    - a'-. *
    ' 142
    {.+ +11 a + re n ,.: ha ,


    $3,'- 0 t' _,. ,.
    IM.Ca t J .' / day .
    4-2614 ntiOn
    C14214
    TWO LUTS ()N (CANAL AT
    SEABREFz'f with two
    unconmpleteid lhi unwis, unie' .p to
    belt askinij inly $251.000 00.
    GROVE., 01 WEST
    Se mi h illhtop I ut with
    uncornIpleted ? '-ttulryi house ill
    couI se ()t (c)onstrLuctior.
    Anyone with d(ln cii, t t)uildling
    a lovely h.m '. th'-' 1, it Oily
    $40,000.00
    GOLDEN t tl S 3
    bedroom -, airl houIseC
    u n o en i 1 Askhirng
    $35,000.00.
    BUEN RETIRO 3 bedrooms
    2 baths fuiinn ,. /10 vy 173.
    W called ir wli- 'nil Iflstalol to
    Town On. iv $3 0()0 00
    BUEN RETIi' j1 L3 drlooms
    2 birth, p1 ON)Y".! spdiciois
    garage apt fui ', ,lI i I(. nle
    both pla( t,'-. $1' ,0 (.i rninth or
    $6,000.06 ,. ::.,t itl'iton
    becoi -i :. Only
    $48,000.00 r *I .vithn t
    terms.
    PRINCE 1i\141 i S have
    FIVE BE 1<()rOM 1cOUSL.
    Patio, with ni - ---- f r 'f nlture
    and ippln, u.,, only
    $45,000.00.
    DIAL Di':, 1., 20 3,


    22305 ev,-


    C 1402t,
    DAVSO'n', i 1

    CertifIed P1, ,' U li
    Phor'e 21' .', -., 8
    P 0.., a *- 2 -,,.2

    P r nrl, - -
    SMASHIi N I ', .
    3THP A ( 1' ;
    COf1 (II-l: I I p
    2, 3 a ,'i I : )

    area,.

    o n their w ',*' ,] .: ,' ; ,1 thi
    hilis
    SAN SOULC
    BLAIR f ST P '-
    GLE NIS ( N (. .' : *-,
    WINTON
    THE GROVI '.- .,
    SKYLINE H i ,
    NASSAU F A,!
    SEA 3R[ t /I
    VILLAGf UOA1)
    GOLDEN GAfT'
    HIGHL.AI4t') lin
    PROSP[ C T In 2!
    WESTWARD PVI L,',
    CONDOM I NI' /.
    APARTMi NT',
    in PARA[RISI !'LrVil [
    EAST [lAY '311411 i
    WEST BAY S'TRki i
    HOTELS anld Oifi L L S,
    BEACH LOTS, CUMMIt
    CIAL LOTS, Rf bilI) NTIAL
    LOTS
    ACREAGE FOP
    DEVELOPMF NT IN TfHE
    NASSAU AND FAMILY
    ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
    BAHAMA LONG ISLAND.
    ELEUTHERA, ABACO
    45 ACRE CAY IN THE
    EXUMAS WITH DFEP
    WATER HARBOUR AND
    MORE
    CALL
    DAVSON'S REAL
    ESTATE AGENCY
    Phone21 178 or 80932 21178
    P. 0. Box N-4648
    Nassau, Bahamas.


    : rr(; 'r lf'asv


    Situate oni
    o, r, t*he
    i;a, Street .
    ' (4. 4


    sizeable landscaped
    Grove just off West
    one with swimming
    'rtfajct telephone


    Ci14013
    2 BEDROOM duplex
    apartment Sans Souct
    Telephone b 2398

    ( 14184
    $200 monthly Picturesque 2
    levw stonre house amid country
    esit ', overl.- ks western
    ,uborb,, complut'ly furnished,
    quiet, available immediately,
    quL k access beaches, airport,
    shopping. Phone owner 5-7224
    eveningss).
    C14199
    ONE furnished efficiency or
    bachelor apartment Clifton
    Street, Shirley Heights. $110
    per month. Call 5-6963.

    C14224
    AVAILABLE NOW
    2 bedroom nicely furnished
    house Cable Beach,
    airconditioned. pool and sea.
    Phone 7-7436


    C 14230
    MODERN attractive three
    air -conditioned bedrooms, two
    bathroom, finished house.
    Available immediately on
    yearly lease. Situated on
    Oxford Street, East Montrose
    Avenue For information call
    24030 or 41173

    C14227
    3 bedroom unfurnished house,
    Davis Street, Oakes Field 2nd
    house on right opposite Motor
    Centre Phone 34015 or
    24433.

    CARS FOR SALE
    C14021
    1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
    Sedans excellent condition,
    radio, W'W tyres, low mileage.
    F i nance and insurance
    avjilablh. Call 36611-2-3-4.
    / 141/4
    ;'1f), Tovota Corona Al
    Sn ;tLn r Good buy for a
    or,serv.rtni' Call 52104 after


    141 73
    i i't 7 MGB Good Running
    S funditi).i, $500 00 Contact L
    Cur r, corner of Marathon
    S1 ftr's. Robi-son Road.

    C ( 4192
    I .70 TRIUMPH G.T. 6
    1 x rllernt i o ing condition,
    (onrl 13,500 mrles. Phone
    24130 Mondav Friday
    daytime 58185 nights and
    weekends
    L14181
    1972 CHEVY MALIBU
    2 door. airconditioned,
    qold-brown with beige top,
    automatic transmission, power
    ',teerng, power brakes, radio.
    Very good cndondition $3.750.
    Owner leaving. Telephone
    24698 day 41291 night.
    ( 14179
    tA J9 TIN t.1 0 A God rnri inig
    condition, new tyres, licensed,
    jisured, needs body work. Best
    o'fer 42387 mornings
    ('14203
    1969 MUSTANG. Good
    condition 4 wide-track wheels
    with Mags. $1800 O.N.O.
    Phone Sidney McCartney,
    3 2377 days, 4-2614 nights.

    FOR SALE
    C14195


    WINDING UP OF AN ESTATE
    A beautiful processed lamb
    coat with mink collar and
    border. Recently appraised for
    $3.200 by Furs by Mannis of
    New York and Las Vegas.
    Contact Mr. Shepherd L. Key
    at 28268. No reasonable offer
    refused.


    ________________ L _______________


    FOR SALE


    SECTION


    I


    PETS FOR SALE


    I I


    I Vr r- .I I~,


    C1421
    NEW, 23,000 B.T.U. General
    Electric airconditioner, $450.
    Address inquiries P. 0. Box
    142, Governor's Harbour,
    Eleuthera.
    C14223
    PANISONIC Stereo 2
    speakers, AM/FM radio, record
    player and cassette tape
    recorder all in one $400. o.n.o.
    Canon Camera twin lens $80.
    Tel. 22861. Ext. 369.
    C14216
    A/M F/M radio tape cassette
    record player 2 speakers.
    Price $400. o.n.o. Apply Dr.
    Rogers Apt 9-3rd Terrace.
    C14232
    2 STEREO tape recorders-
    good for parts only. Call
    3-1313.

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

    C14208
    SNACK take-away business for
    sale downtown. Phone 31165


    WANTED

    C14188
    WANTED any and all types
    of sailboats and motor-bikes.
    Please contact Peter John tel.
    3 1881.


    SCHOOLS
    -14000
    LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
    Learn to drive with confidence.
    Phone 59805 between 7 and
    8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
    35084 anytime.
    C14236
    ENROLL now in keep-fit classes
    Morning and Evening at
    PATRICIA MYERS
    SCHOOL OF DANCE
    Also Beginner's Acrobatic Class
    Phone 31611-after 4 p.m., 36235

    MARINE SUPPLIES
    C 14186
    MUST SELL 17 ft. TRI HULL,
    90 h.p. EVINRUDE. Needs
    minor repair work. Owner
    leaving, $900.00 or nearest
    offer Phone 3-2641 or 55060
    after 4 p.m.

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

    CRAFT SUPPLIES

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

    ENTERTAINMENT
    C14226
    SETTLER'S PUB & INN
    Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
    Telephone 5-9739
    TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
    The Nassauvians
    The Electric Circle
    OPEN TILL 4:00 a.m.


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


    C14219
    THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
    MISSION, Montrose avenue,
    Shirley Heights is sponsoring
    two five day Educational
    Vacation Tours as follows:-
    Nassau Miami Walt Disney
    World, Orlando, Florida,
    Cyprus Gardens and one day
    and a night Miami -Nassau.
    Tour No. 1 leaves Nassau
    Monday 8th July 8:20 a.m.
    Returns Nassau Thursday July
    lth -6:20p.m.
    Reservation begins now. For
    full information contact Pastor
    E. J. Nottage at office of
    Mission Chapel or Mrs. Grace
    Nottage c/o phone 3-1207 or
    2-1338.
    TOUR INCLUDES
    CHILDREN AS WELL AS
    ADULTS.

    I LOST
    C14231
    LOST Village Road area
    light tan male potcake with
    pink spot on nose, scars on
    back right leg. Answers to
    name "Bones". Reward Call
    3-1313.


    C14228
    3 MONTHS OLD Fill Breed
    German Shepherd Pups. See
    Alexander Virgil, Durham
    Street off Mount Royal
    Avenue. Price $150.00.

    CARD OF THANKS
    C14229
    THE FAMILY of the late
    Dorothy Wilkinson Burrows
    wish to thank their friends for
    the many floral tributes and
    kind expressions of sympathy
    during their recent
    bereavement, Special thanks to
    Canon William Thompson, The
    Out Patients Department,
    Female Medical Ward and
    Bethel Brothers Morticians.
    THE FAMILY.


    HELP WANTED
    C14221
    HOTEL ASSISTANT
    MANAGER for Out Islands;
    Minimum 5 years experience.
    Married; capable of handling
    food, beverage and accounting.
    Give full resume and starting
    salary expected. Address
    replies to Sunshine Inn, 3116
    S. Andrews Ave., Lauderdale,
    Fla. 33316.
    C14218
    BANK OF LONDON AND
    MONTREAL requires a
    Departmental Head for its
    Eurocurrency customers
    deposit section. Candidates,
    who should be Bahamians
    should have previous
    experience in and a sound
    knowledge of the customs and
    practices of the Eurocurrency
    market. Knowledge of the
    Spanish language would be
    useful but not essential. The
    successful candidate should be
    prepared to travel outside the
    Bahamas for training at a later
    stage.
    Please Write giving full details
    of qualifications and
    experience to the Personnel


    Manager,
    Nassau.


    SAV IM SAVE MOYNE

    MEN'S BOYS' WEAR
    ANTENNAS I

    Island TV 2-2618 The Wardobe 5-5599

    AUTOMOTIVE MEN'S WEAR

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

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

    CABINET MAKERS Commercial Paper
    House 5-9731
    Commonwealth -
    Furniture 31 120 PRINTING
    Wong's Printing b-4OUb
    CAMERAS
    CMERA Executive
    John Bull ?-4252/3 Printers 2-4267/5-4011

    ENTERTAINMENT RADIO & T.V. SALES
    Movies Carter's Records 2-471
    Film & Equip. Service 2 2157 R
    RUBBER STAMPS
    GARDEN & PET Wong's Rubber Stanmp
    SUPPLIES Co. 5-4506
    Modernistic Garden SPORTS GOODS
    & Pet 2.2868
    Nassau Garden & PetChampion Sport Land 2-1862
    Montrose Avenue 2-4259 TRAVEL
    Playtours 2-2931/7
    HARDWARE R.H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7
    John S. George 2-8421/6 TV REPAIRS

    HOUSE PLANS Channel Electronics Ltd.
    HOUSE PLANS 3-5478
    Evangelos G. Zervos 2-4128 UPHOLSTERING
    LAUNDRY N
    DRY CLEANING
    DRY CLEANEddie's Upholstering 5-9713
    New Oriental Laundry 2-4406
    ~mm mm mm mi--m mm mm mm m "

    FOR TiE ACTION YO10 WANT


    P. 0. Box N1262,


    HELP WANTED


    C 14121
    WANTED: 3 experience
    Seamstresses excellent wa
    and benefits. Call for intervi
    2-3365.


    C14207
    An immediate vacancy exists in
    the Advertising Art
    Department of The Tribune.
    Applicant must possess talent
    in artwork, layout and
    paste-up; have working
    knowledge of various types and
    advertising composition.
    For application form and/or
    appointment, see or call John
    Cash, Advertising Manager, at
    2-2768, between 8 a.m. & 1
    p.m.
    C14222
    A POWER PLANT
    ENGINEER needed for Out
    Island power plant. Must be
    capable of line work, home
    connections and general
    maintenance. Send resume
    along with expected starting
    salary. Address all replies to
    Sunshine Inn, 3116 S. Andrews
    Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
    33316.
    C14212
    BARCLAYS BANK
    INTERNATIONAL LIMITED,
    P. 0. Box F-2404, Freeport,
    requires Confidential Executive
    Secretary able to type at 60
    w.p.m. and take shorthand at
    80-100 w.p.m.
    Applicants should have at least
    5 years Commercial
    experience. Bahamian only.
    Telephone Nassau, Staff
    Manager 27466, Freeport
    352-8391.
    C14200
    THE HOUSE OF PASCAL
    INC. (Pharmaceuticals) desires
    experienced salesman in
    medical related field. Minimum
    five years experience. Send
    resume to THE HOUSE OF
    PASCAL INC., P. 0. Box
    420183, Allapattah Station,
    Miami, Florida 33142.
    C14225
    Experienced cook for private
    house. Call 77706 for details.


    TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE


    -K---- -- .
    HELP WANTED I: GRAND E
    C14215
    :ed CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
    ges required to set up audit
    ew systems and procedures for LA


    rapidly expanding multi- immmmmmI m i
    national group of banking--
    and trust companies affiliated REAL ESTATE
    with a holding company in ____ _
    Luxembourg with subsidiaries C15072
    in the Caribbean and Europe, C15072
    arid to assume the duties and LOTS LOTS- LOTS- LOTS
    responsibilities of the newly OWN A PIECE OF FREEPORT
    created position of Senior We have lots of lots,
    Auditor for the Group. The Residential, Commercial,
    incumbent will be required to Waterfront, all around
    perform some travel to carry Freeport, Lucaya, Close in
    out his audit functions and to Ready for building, SELECT
    report to the respective Boards FROM $2000 UP, Low down
    of Directors of the Group in payment --- Easy terms.
    various parts of the world. SACRIFICED
    Successful candidate must hold SAC RIFICED
    Successful candidate must hold Because owners have changed
    certificate of membership in plans, deaths, divorces or
    the Institute of Chartered repossessions J.S.R. REAL
    Accountants with a minimum ESTATE, Freeport's First
    of five years practical eSTATE, Freepors First
    experience with a recognized Licensee, No. 5 Savoy
    firm of Chartered Accountants Bulding, Pioneer Way,2- Box
    in the United Kingdom and/or F-93 Freeport, 352-8811.
    the Bahamas.,
    Salary commensurate with l
    qualifications and experience, ANNOUNCEMENTS
    plus non-contributory fringe
    benefits including group life C15069
    and travel accident insurance, SHAWNEE Daily Service
    medical assistance and major between West Palm Beach and
    medical insurance and pension West End for Reservations call
    plan. Qualified candidates are The Grand Bahama Hotel (Ex.
    invited to submit written 5)
    resumes of educational
    background qualifications and
    experience to Managing CO)MMONW AIA THI OF
    Director, World Banking
    Corporation Limited, P. 0. Till BAHAMA ISLANDI)
    Box N-100, Nassau.


    C14183
    TEN waitresses needed men
    or women, with references and
    health certificates. Contact Mr.
    Mitchell at Dirty Dicks, Bay
    Street between 11:00 a. m. 3
    p.m.


    TRADE SERVICES
    C14027
    Pider's Customs


    Brokerage Ltd.

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

    C14125
    ACT now before the burglar
    comes. Call Scriven',
    Maintenance Service for your
    security and maintenance
    requirements. Tel. 5-1748.

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

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

    C14197
    RADIATORS
    Re-cores and repairs stop by
    The Nassau Repair Shop,
    Mackey Street and Chesapeake
    Road, or phone 24710-21716.
    SERVICE GUARANTEED
    C14057
    MASTER TECHNICIANS
    LTD., Mackey Street, your
    Whirlpool distributor offers
    refrigerators, washers, dryers,,
    compactors, freezers ice
    makers, air conditioners ano
    garbage disposers. With
    full warranty on every home
    appliance we sell service done
    by factory trained mechanics.
    Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
    C14001
    T. V. ANTENNAS
    Boosters for homes
    apartments and hotels
    Call 5-9404
    WORLD OF MUSIC
    Mackey Street
    Next to Frank's Place
    C14198
    BODY WORK AND PAINT
    JOBS.
    For the best in quality and
    service have your car resprayed
    by The Nassau Repair Shop -
    Mackey and Chesapeake
    Phone 24710 -21716.
    FREE ESTIMATES.


    you believe nobody
    Spreads small ads ...
    ia you're wrong. You are
    Shop Nassau Merchants reading this aren't you?

    For Business And Servics information on small or
    And^ ^ Services / large display ads.


    I.


    21986 EXT. 5


    -- 1 1 i 1 -- -- lII Irl -I


    S


    No 3


    IN T11- SIPRI-MI (O'()R I
    equity Side


    IN Til I-l ATTI R If The Q0uicting Titles
    Act. 195c)


    ANl)


    IN Till 1MATIF R of) All-I fAt I triact
    of lind being allotncnt nmunbcr n 7 o,
    the Saliidilands Allotments situate itn io\
    Hill in the LaIstern District of the Is ilnd
    ot' New IProvidnce n bortunded on lihc
    North h a Ro.ad Reservation on (lhe
    East by Alloine tti \tminhcr (iS lon the
    South hv thel Pinc Yard Roa.d and. oin th
    West by Allotmlent Nuttiber 27.

    AND
    IN Till: MATI-IKR of' The Petition of
    I lowiard i l stick.


    NOTICE OF PETITION


    NOTICT is herehy given that lh)ward Ileastie of
    the t-astern District of the Island of New
    Providence, Airline Pilot ( hercinatter called "the
    Petitioner") is applying to the Suprellie Court to
    have their title to thie i'and liereinal'ter described
    investigated under Section 3 of tIhe sId Act. and
    the nature and e\tent ther1ro, delerimined and
    declared ill a Certificc-ite of Title to hI granted by
    the said Court ill according wi tllthe pro\lisions, of
    the said Act.
    ALL TlHAT tract of land being A-llotment
    Number Sixty-seven (C(-7) of the Sandilnds,,
    Allotmlents situate in l-ox IHill in the lasterrn
    District of the Island of New Providence
    bounded on the North by a Road Reservation
    and running lthereon I:our H hundred and I tr
    (404) feet more or less ont the last hv Allotment
    Number Sixty-cight (gS ) anrd running thereon
    Seven iHundred and One 1701 ) fedt more oir less
    on) the South b\ the P1inc Yard Rioad and
    running thereon l tree Ilundred and
    Ninety-three (393) feet fe ore or less I and on the
    West by Allotment Number Twenty-seven (27)
    a1nd running tihereon Six lHundred alnd
    Ninety-one (691 ) feet niore or less which said
    tract of land is more particularly described and
    delineated on plans or diagrams filed herewith
    and which said tract of land is laid out in two
    sections entitled "Section A" and "Section B"
    on th e said plains ()r di, ii.r r n,.
    COPIES of tie said plan 1may be inspected during
    normal office hours at the following places:
    (a) The Registry of tile Supreme Court, Public
    Square in the City of Nassau.
    (h) The Chambers of I'THl-L. GO()-1TTLI-:B &
    ZERVOS situate in the Bernard Sunlev
    Building, Rawson Square, Bay Street N.s ,
    Bahamas.

    NOTI(ICE is hereby given that any pcrston having
    dower or a right to dower or any adverse claim or a
    claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
    before the Thirty-first day of May 1974 file in the
    Supreme C('ourt in the City of Nassau aforesaid and
    serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
    statement of his claim in tle prescribed formll
    verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
    Failure of any such person to file and serve a
    statement of his claim on or before the said
    Thirty-first day of May 1974 will operate as a bar
    to such claim.


    BETHELL, C(OTTLIEB & ZERVOS.
    Chambers
    Bernard Sunley Building.
    Rawson Square,
    Bay Street,
    Nassau, Bahamas.


    II n-iiAitys i -r mie retitioner.


    CLASSIFIED


    CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST I


    liNASSM)J \-


    BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL

    DIRECTORY


    Save Time





    SHOPE

    b List i This rctir Call 211 EXT.


    2 LM hPrMlh 'u1.


    * __


    i i


    i


    I


    iBB~ttlMIAIiw


    I


    IAHAMA


    _IFIED _


    HELP WANTED
    C 15066
    Required by Bahamas Oil
    Refining Company, Grade 'B'
    Operators. Applicants should
    have at least a high school
    education. Must have at least
    five (5) years experience in
    operations of large scale
    petroleum distillation or jetty
    equipment, and related
    facilities.
    Mail resume in confidence to:
    Personnel Officer, P. 0. Box
    F-2435, Freeport, Grand
    Bahama
    C 15075
    SAYBOLT CO. has vacancies
    for TRAINEE PETROLEUM
    I INSPECTORS. Applicants
    should have G.C.E. or
    eq ivalent in '..i n.iri. 1, ,
    Physics and Chemistry.
    Training in the quantity and
    quality inspection of loading
    arid discharging of oil tankers
    will be given. Apply to: E. W.
    Saybolt & Co., S. A., P. O. Box
    F-2049, Freeport, Grand
    B.ihama.


    "*


    ., 1 i I


    I LiN hrinlth'l













    The Tribune - Wednesday, April 17, 1974


    ( CARROLL RIGHTER'S



    [' ., from the Cwroll RWtr Institute
    X /\ GENERAL TENDENCIES: All day you are
    under excellent influences for putting in effect
    some new' plans of action that have to do with expressing the
    intimate and the spiritual part of your life. You can have more
    contentment in a positive manner.
    ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you meditate some, you can
    put your finest talents to work that can bring you much profit
    and happiness. Show devotion to mate.
    TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Know what it is you want
    out of life and then go after it. Make sure you think positive
    and you get along much better. Avoid strife.
    GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Engage in vocational activities
    that will make your life more profitable. Show your finest
    talents to bigwigs and get their backing.
    MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Jot down those
    new ideas that come to you so that you will not forget them
    later. Meet experts for the advice you need.
    LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Your intuition is fine and should
    be put to good use now where it counts the most and in
    opportunities opened to you. Be thoughtful.
    VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) A good day to discuss moot
    points with others and to come to a fine understanding. Think
    along constructive lines. Be logical.
    LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Discuss with associates new
    methods that will increase production. Show that you value
    their cooperation in the past. Be poised.
    SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you carefully plan today's
    activities you can have a wonderful time with congenials. Make
    sure you help to conserve energy now.
    SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) If you are more
    willing to cooperate with others at home, you can have more
    harmony there. Evening is fine for entertaining.
    CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 29) Attending a lecture of a
    lofty nature can give you the wisdom to advance to new
    heights and make your life happier. Be wise.
    AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Visit places where there is
    much affluence and become inspired so that you can be more
    successful. Listen to a business expert.
    PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) This could be one of your
    days to extend your vistas beyond their present scope. Meet
    with friends and make long-range plans.


    La11U01


    "Care for a guest?"


    CROSSWORD

    PUZZLE
    ACROSS
    1 Plant louse 28. Sneaky
    6 Garb 30 Boy's r-cknarr
    12. Stretch one's 31 Lives
    neck 32. Vine
    13 Preserved 34 Tidal waave
    chestnuts 36. Dolt
    14. Colobm 38 Corrode
    6. Legal 40 Furious
    documents 41 Ski clothing
    7. Cake 44 Orange seed
    ingredient 46 Bouquet
    18 Moisten 48 Boat basin
    30 Criticize 50 Dance like the
    22 For polka
    23 'A.rieal 52 Of the moon
    shield 53. Dissertations
    26 Left hand oase 54 Slant


    Por time 26 min. AP Newsfeatures


    ES OT COTA
    I E IV



    me A NUL TO



    U ION OYETED A
    E |A|NN|E| LO E DS
    DEgAL ATELES

    SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


    DOWN
    1 Zenith
    2 Growth


    4 Certain f'u;d
    5 Germ
    6 Before noon
    7 Polliwog
    8 Genealogy
    9 Peace goddess
    10 Scepter
    11 Abstract being
    15 Yelp
    19 Wife
    21 Greek letter
    / 24. Main
    25. Caucho
    26. Through
    27. Browbeat
    29 Yellow tuber
    33. Grunting ox
    35 Open-mouthed
    37. Fine china
    39. Headgear
    '45 42. Andy's friend
    43. Spanish room
    45. Shave
    46. Knack
    47 Desert alkali
    49.Sequence
    51 Arsenic
    4.19 symbol


    "[nmmE"E i Rupert and the Ice (


    HELP WANTED
    IC15074
    OPERATING ENGINEER -
    Co-ordinate, supervise andl
    participate in pre-commission-i
    ing activities of refinery
    process units, including i
    flushing, testing, inspectioni
    and plant check-up. B.S. in /
    Mechanical or Chemicall / ,
    Engineering, or equivalent.. '
    Must be an effectively ,[ /
    communicator, and have at| s o >
    least 5 years start-up or. / l
    operating experience withI /, / i 1\' i
    Refinery and petrochemical L
    units. Written applicationslRupert follows Kirn Frost across the terrace
    only, including experience and together they scan the towering mass of
    ,resume and salary history tolice for a sign of Jack. There he is '
    *BADGER PAN AMERICAN, Ishouts Rupert, glimpsing his friend on one of
    I NC. PR. 0. Box F 452the topmost ledges. Jack has watched
    I PFreepor." B Rupert's safe arrival, and now he is ready to
    Freeport. m ,Aplay his own part in saving the castle. He pulls
    llm nmhi mm mm mmE UEB


    HOW many
    words of
    SM four letters
    or more can
    you make
    From the
    letters shown
    making a
    word. e a c h
    R le I tter may
    be used once
    only. Each


    No ,403 by 'rIM McKAV
    Across
    i. Store elderly than It would
    seem. (2. 7)
    i. Pulls. (4)
    II. By misfortune. (5. 4)
    It. Assist. (4)
    13 Meadow. (3)
    14. Private concerns. (19)
    16. Mailor. (3)
    17. Good-looking. (6)
    'i0 tlsting at the beginning


    Winning


    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: 22 words pood;
    28 words, very good; 35 words.
    excellent. Solution tomorrow.
    YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION:
    Cere coper core oorer ort creep
    crop rce ftore free frore ore
    peer PERFORCE pore prefer
    reef refer rope.

    25. French city. (41
    26. Honourable fame. (5)
    27. Happiness. (4)
    '8. Paving stone. (4)
    Down
    Halan on parking. (*'. 7)
    2. Attention. (4)
    3 Landlord of Inn. (4)
    I. News detail in Journal. (41
    5. Select towers-or animals
    rrem herd. (4)
    6. Plunder. (3)
    8. Person entertained (5)
    9. Distribute. (2)
    10. For winter sports enthusl-
    asts. (4)
    13. Moment. (5)
    18. Fits up. (4)
    19. S pI n.
    toy. (4)
    i. Nothing.
    (3)
    S G o l f
    Item.
    (3)
    !3. Be e r.
    (3)
    4. A per. I
    destiny
    (3) Tueterday's solution


    Declarer knew. therefore, that
    ving discarded three clubs,
    est could have one only left.
    so that l dm he nlavPA the JAR


    on the 4J. he couldn't have
    the K.
    dy VIOTOR MOL.O t i bltTS. 4tp went dummv's ace,
    THOUGH less stimulating. roplnt East's bare king.
    throwing away losers can be just
    as important as gathering
    winners, aos here:
    Dealer South: N/S Vul.
    North By LEONARD GARDEN
    O 84
    632
    4 A Q 1074
    West East
    AQ5 3 K10 762
    lO 844 95
    862 7652
    South

    thAQ983
    South North
    West leads the V4. Rightly
    fearing a spade switch, declarer
    goes up with the VA. and reels 943
    off his diamonds. How should a white mates in two moves
    West discard. Two clubs, a againstt any defence by D. Rich),
    spaReasoning that d e c r e r Easier than usual, though there
    couldn't have the 4K for that is a near-miss to tiap solvers.
    would ensure twlv; tricks Pax times: 2 minutes, prot'e.n
    Sth a h lu-and master: 4 minutes. problem
    West threw a thrd club-an expert: 8 minutes, good; 12 min-
    Turn to South. Assuming a averageg: 30 minuenovi:e.
    true lead, the fourth highest of HEi SOLUTION Wed. Marsh 27
    West's longest suit. the 94. with a msew vte aeo ..
    the two lower hearts on view, S Il n
    proclaimed a 4-card suit. So ess Ai UtiOl
    presumably West had no 5-card Q-KB2 (threat 2 R P). If
    suit. He showed U with I. . Q--B3; 2 Q-KB5, or if
    Aingleotaon d tond. Inevitably, 0--03: 20 xP. The trap i I
    then, hLs shape was 4-4-14. It Q K3 ? which works a te? I .'.
    had to be so, for with there Q-B3 ? 2 Q-KR3 or I
    cards only in one suit. he wo= Q--Q3? 2 Q KP but not after
    haVe had five In another. I P-K5:


    Crackers-31


    a cracker and-BANG-G-G I-again the air
    trembles with the force of the noise. Watch-
    ing from the castle Rupert sees the full effect.
    The ice wall splits from top to bottom, and as
    great fragments start to topple Jack is lost
    to sight. I-I hope he's safe," murmurs the
    little bear. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


    STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


    Saunders & Overgard


    e 0.aomicpe


    REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

    5HE 5 VERT4ICE/ I SWEET IT' SEEN A LONG YESGOVERNOR---
    S E UT YOU 0BETTER DREAMS. TIME SINCE 'VE A LO TIME'
    isn'tT JUNE GET TO SEP/ IT'5 DARLING SEEN HER 50
    NEAT, ADDY? ALMOST' HAPPY, MRS
    ELEVEN HAPPY MRS
    gt O'CLOCK'




    4-i-







    JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
    THANK YOU. OKAY-. ITSA DEAL! BY THE WAY, IT'S BEEN ARRANGED FOR
    WELL YOU LOOK BUT THE NAME PROVIDING YOU TO VISIT WITH KARL TOMORROW AT
    REAL NICE, MISS 1 5 JEAN! YOU CALL 0- THE P
    CALN! ME SAM! THAT'S WONDERFUL! H _,
    NOW I CAN REALLY
    ENJOY THE EVENING!












    APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


    11


    e













    The Tribune - Wednesday, April 17. 1974
    12


    WRESTLING

    GRUDGE REMATCHES

    Thursday Nite
    April DOORS OPEN
    April 18tl 7:45 p.m.
    If RAI N... Performance
    will be same time Sat.

    'House of

    CHAMPIONS'
    (formerly Birdland)
    Mt. Royal & Carew
    .,Nu .M. .1m. 0 o M -= ,-i6m
    ONE FALL 20 Minutes
    SNEAKY
    LITTLE BUGS
    -vs-

    SHIFTY ABB'S


    HEAVYWEIGHT
    MATCH
    THE STEEL

    DESTROYER
    -vs-
    INDESTRUCTIVE

    LOCOMOTIVE


    ..-a .0m. .- m -.-m-

    MAIN EVENT

    4 MAN TAG
    2 OUT OF 3 FALLS

    TROPHY MATCH










    SENSATIONAL
    BAHAMIANGRAPPLER
    &THESTEELESTROYER
    THE STEEL DESTROYER


    JOE WILD GOOSE
    &
    SUPER SPEED HALL
    ALEC HALL



    4 MAN TAG
    2 OUT OF 3 FALLS











    THE NASTY GERMAN
    &
    THE WILD ONE

    EGOR


    CRIS ROLLE
    &
    FLEXIBLE
    SUPER PLUS +




    Ladies $2

    General $4
    DOORS OPEN 7:45 p.m.
    THURSDAY, April 18th.
    HOUSE OF CHAMPIONS
    Mt. Royal & Carew

    SBeck's...

    the BIG One

    will be there!

    Will you?
    Distributed by
    WIn. Brewer Co. L.td.,
    Nassau


    Arawaks

    stop

    rugby

    tourists


    A VISITING rugby side
    from the University of ulane.
    New Orleans, returned home
    Sunday after capturing two
    victories in three matches
    played at the [astern Parade
    over the Easter weekend.
    I heir sole loss 18-9 went to
    the tough Arawaks Rugby Club
    on Saturday although they
    defeated the Bahamians 15-6 in
    the opening game. Their
    second win was a 16-6 wrap up
    of the Buccaneers.
    The Arawaks in the first
    match Thursday were off on a
    sound footing taking 6-0 lead
    on a touch down and
    conversion by Allan Murray
    However, the local side on
    scrappy play threw the game
    away in the second hall by
    giving away three penalties
    under their post which Tulane
    converted for nine points.
    The visitors then proceeded
    to break through the Arawaks'
    defence with a fine run and
    good passing for a try. The
    conversion was good and the
    game ended with Tulane on
    lop
    !ritay's game sawa mixture
    of Buccaneers and Arawaks
    sutier a similar defeat. Despite
    sonim good -iferi ,,' running
    by Ronnie Turic guest, the local
    side went over Tulane's line
    onl\ once This try was
    converted by Mike llalketis.
    .As expected, the final game
    on Saturday was exciting, fast
    and hard. Neither team lagged
    for a moment. However, the
    Arawaks had their regular
    forwards for this match and
    the\ proved too strong for the
    Tulane pack.
    Once again the Arawak.
    took the lead when Murray,
    went over the line for a try
    alter a strong run and good
    taking. f1e also convertedd for
    the extra two points.
    Both teanis played strong
    offensive ball but Tulane was
    never a real threat near the
    Arawaks line. heir backs
    were tackling and covering well
    with the forwards quickly
    getting into the action
    Ronnie Turnquest once
    again broke through the Tulane
    line-out, picked up a loose and
    bulled his way over for his
    second try of the series.
    Tulane retaliated by
    converting two penalty goals
    and halt time sa, them trailing
    10-0
    goingg into the second half,
    I ulanc received the kickoff
    jnd passed tihe ball back within
    their 25 ard line hut the kick
    was blocked hy the Arawaks'
    hustling forward s
    Ila'den \dderley picked up
    the ball and ran over for the
    A\rawaks third touch down
    put ing them ahe ad 14-4k.
    Nc ertheless. the ga ne kept
    its imomentium although the
    Arawaks, graduily gained the
    better part of it After a scrum
    within the lulane 10 yard line
    Winston Clarke broke away
    from the back row and
    powered his w.iy over for
    another \radwak try
    lulanc how ever quickly
    forced t heir way into the
    Arawak halt and were awarded
    another penalty which they
    converted as the game ended in
    tavour of the strong Arawaks.


    FACES

    TOUGH
    TEST

    IN LEE
    IN A CAREER that began
    almost seven years ago,
    Bahamas' welter and junior
    middleweight champ Elisha
    Obed has established a record
    for consistency of per-
    formance that may never
    again be equalled in
    Bahamian sport.
    The 22-year-old pugilist
    has racked up 46 consecutive
    victories 30 by knockout -
    and has the longest unbeaten
    string in local boxing.
    Obed takes on Jamaica's
    middleweight champ Roy Lee
    in a ten round main event
    next week at the Nassau
    Stadium.
    At an imposing height of
    six-foot-two, Lee is probably
    the tallest middleweight in
    the world. His height, reach
    and experience should pose
    the biggest problem for the
    youthful Bahamian boxer.
    Lee, a solid 160 pounds
    won the Jamaican champion-
    ship in 1965 with a 15 pound
    decision over Rudolph Bent.
    Following that. Lee was so
    much better than his
    Jamaican rivals that he had
    virtually no opposition to his
    title claim.
    To secure action. Lee has
    travelled around the world
    boxing in the United States,
    Europe, Australia, South and
    Central America as well as the
    Caribbean.
    He fought among others
    world middleweight cham-
    pion Carlos Monzon and
    number one contender Tony
    Mundine the two best 160
    pounders in the world today.
    Perhaps his most out-
    standing performance was a
    ten round draw with British
    and former Commonwealth
    title holder Bunny Sterling in
    1973. It was a battle most
    observes thought he won.
    Described as a smart
    fighter, Lee is able to use his
    height and reach very much
    to his advantage. And, since
    he is a shrewd ring general a
    stiff puncher, with either
    hand, Obed's chances most
    likely lie in his ability to
    generate pressure and punch
    with the best.
    However, in Lee, he faces
    his biggest opponent, a
    situation not to be taken
    lightly. This fight should
    prove beyond doubt whether
    Obed is ready to face full
    fledged middleweight
    competition.


    Picture: VINCENT 'A UG (;HAN (The Photographers)
    Reggie Saunders supported by Greg Culmer tries to bull his way through the Tulane defence





    Boston's


    last


    By GLADSTONE THURSTON
    WHEN THE annals of Sports
    in the Bahamas have been
    written, the name "Leonard
    "Boston Blackie" Miller'
    should stand foremost.
    After a freak accident on
    Sunday which nearly cost him.
    his sight, the 36-year-old
    former sportsman of the year
    and currently heavy weight
    champion of the Bahamas
    yesterday announced his
    retirement from active ring
    competition. liHe will now
    devote most of his time to
    grooming young athletes.
    "'lve been boxing for 26
    years now and I have been
    champion for quite a while. I
    have reached my peak and I
    think it's time for me to quit,"
    he told the Tribune.
    Boston, who is presently the
    Bahamas' cycling champ was
    preparing to hang up his golden
    gloves by the end of this year
    after he had defended his title
    against contender Bob Freeze
    'or any one else who wanted
    to challenge me." he explained.
    "Right now, I can't take the
    chance with my bad eyes."
    His face was scalded with
    acid while he was doing some
    Easter house chores. He
    subsequently spent over 24
    hours in the Princess Margaret
    Hospital. "They did a good job
    up there I'll never forget
    thatt,' he said
    Boston, a sports all rounder,
    began his boxing career when
    he was 10 years old. Winston
    "Stony" Godet introduced him
    to the ring. "I was beating up
    some boys around the dock
    in those days it was rough.
    Two big boys threw me over
    board and I beat up one and
    threw one over board and
    Godet told me I should box,"
    he recalled.
    The first thing Boston
    wanted to know was whether
    he was going to get pay. "I use
    to carry threepence for lunch
    and when I fought my first
    bout and they gave me a pound
    I said that 1 was going to box
    from now on."
    Then a student of Western
    Junior (now T A Thompson
    Primary) Boston pointed out
    that he was able to buy his
    tennis shoes, blue jeans and
    school books 'I was able to
    carry a shilling for lunch ther."i
    Boston stuck with the game


    never had the opportunity like
    the others but I have proven
    myself in boxing and I have
    proven myself in cycling
    internationally.
    "There is no doubt about
    my ability. The question is
    whether there is any body else
    better than me in both fields. I
    think it's a big task for
    someone to be taking part in so
    many sports like I did and
    accomplished so much.
    "But I loved it although I
    didn't get the backing from the
    people the way I should.
    Everywhere I went I got better
    treatment than I got in Nassau
    They repsected me for what I
    am ... the champion of my
    country."
    During the mid 1900's when
    Boston was still a light
    heavyweight, the heavyweight
    title became vacant after the
    triple crowned champion
    George Knowles left town in
    search of international
    competition.
    Boston then laid undisputed
    claim on the title and since
    then lost it twice both to
    retired heavyweight Bert Perry.
    Perry lost the title for the final
    time in 1972 to current light
    heavyweight champ Baby Boy
    Rolle. Boston took it from him
    and since then a return bout
    never materialized.
    And yet, Boston has one
    regret. "I never made any
    money. I came out a poor
    champion but at least I am a
    healthy champion," he said.


    BOSTON BLACKIE
    'No doubt about
    my ability'
    and picked up further pointers
    from Harcourt Bastian, the late
    and great George Knowles and
    other ring notables at that
    time. He was a key figure in
    school sports softball,
    baseball, track and field.
    It was in 1946 when he
    made his debut in the cycling
    world. Three weeks before the
    Bahamas Championships he
    borrowed a cycle from cycling
    notable Glenroy Evans, trained
    hard and streaked across the
    finish line winning the affair in
    his rookie debut.
    From then on he was a top
    cyclist and to this day has
    proven himself a strong
    contender among both
    amateurs and professionals.
    "I don't think the Bahamas
    will ever have another athlete
    as good as myself or an athlete
    with my ability," he said. "I


    LONDON Farrokh
    I engineer. wicket-keeper of the
    Indian cricket team, will miss
    the opening match of the
    I english tour next week because
    of an ankle injury, a team
    spokesman said.
    I engineer lives in the north
    of England and planned to
    travel to London last night to
    join the rest of the team who
    had flown in from India But
    he sent a message that he
    would not come until later in
    the week
    "'Apairt from En-gineer,
    we are ill fit and well," said
    team captain Ajit Wadekar as
    his nmen began net practice at
    Lords in cold weather.
    Spin bowler Bishen Bedi


    EDITOR, The Tribune
    Because of my last article,
    based on the action taken by
    the officials of the Bahamas
    Amateur Basketball
    Association, in stripping the
    Kentucky Colonels of their
    championship. Mr. Vince
    Ferguson thought I was being
    unfair to the officials. Mr.
    Ferguson however attributed
    this to the fact that I was
    unaware of what really took
    place with regard to informing
    players and coaches of the
    rules on amateurism and
    professionalism.
    I assured Mr. Ferguson that
    it wasn't my intention to be
    unfair to the B.A.B.A.. but I
    felt that the association owed
    the public that supports
    basketball some explanation,
    and if no explanation came
    from the association and the
    public had to come to it's own
    conclusion then the most
    logical one would be the same
    as was expressed by myself. I
    also assured Mr. Ferguson that
    if he could show me that my
    remarks were unfair to him and


    missed the practice. He was in
    Northampton helping his
    family to move into a new
    home.
    Bedi plays for Northamp-
    tonshire in the English country
    championship and Engineer
    plays for Lancashire.
    Sunil Gavaskar and Gopal
    Bose, who could be the
    opening batsmen in the
    forthcoming test series against
    England, were the first men in
    the nets.
    The Indians start the tour
    with a two-day game against
    Derrick Robins' team at
    Eastbourne next Monday and
    Tuesday. (AP)


    his associates, I would be more
    than happy to apologize.
    Mr. Ferguson informed me
    that the breach of the rules did
    not occur during the regular
    series but during the playoff.
    This, of course, was in answer
    to my question as to why were
    the players now in breach of
    the rules allowed to play in
    the first place. I have since
    received a copy of an address
    by Mr. Ferguson to the
    association outlining all the
    steps taken from 1972 to
    conform to the international
    standard of amateur sports.
    In view of the contents of


    -- OBED


    SWIM CLUB MEETING
    FHE HIGHL.Y specalised
    sport of cave diving is to be the
    topic of the guest speaker at
    the Annual General Meeting of
    the Bahamas Underwater Club
    to be held tomorrow night (8
    o'clock) in the Victoria Room
    of the British Colonial Hotel
    Mr Tomni Mount. diving
    officer at the University of
    Miami's School of Marine
    Science, and a foremost
    authority on cave diving, will
    be giving the talk illustrated by
    slides and a short film as thel
    main event of the evening.
    REGATTA
    THE COMMITTEE' of the
    Family Island Regatta is
    looking into the possibility of
    having the annual sailing eveYit
    at other islands in the. near
    future. Chairman Durward
    Knowles said during a press
    conference.
    "The advantages at George
    Town, Exuma, are many at
    this time," he said. "The
    harbour is excellent for sailing
    and they have hotel facilities "


    Mr Feruso scoresondnc


    Mr. Ferguson s correspondence
    to me. and his explanation
    above, my conclusions were
    wrong and I apologize to him
    and his associates. I would like
    to repeat that the public
    should not have to come to its
    own conclusion due to lack of
    communication, because if the
    B.A.B.A. had spelt out the
    reason for its action everything
    would have been quite clear
    and there would d be no
    misunderstanding of their
    intentions.

    AUDLEY HUMES
    Chippingham.


    Liverpool



    and Leeds



    still neck



    and neck


    LONDON Both Leeds
    United and Liverpool won vital
    games last night and kept
    England's league soccer
    championship race wide open.
    Leeds boat Sheffield United
    2-0 with the help of two goals
    from Peter Lorimer to keep
    their four point lead at the top
    of the table.
    Liverpool scored a whopping
    4-0 win over Manchester City
    to keep in with a chance.
    With 58 points from 40
    games, Leeds have played two
    matches more than Liverpool
    who are on 54 points.
    Leeds,, after a goalless and
    anxious first half, shrugged off
    any anxieties they were feeling
    in the championship struggle.
    L.orimer scored his first in
    the 56th minute following a
    goal line clearance by Sheffield
    defender John Flynn from a
    hot shot by Mick Jones.
    His second, before 39,972
    fans, came from the penalty
    spot after Jones had been
    blatantly pushed down in the
    area by Mike Speight.
    Liverpool, scoring four times
    for only the second occasion
    this season threatened
    Manchester Cit with
    an nihilation before the
    interval. But City pulled theit
    defence together in the second
    half and prevented a complete
    rout.
    It was an exciting and
    effective display by Liverpool
    before 50,781 fans in their
    Anfield stadium.
    After only three minutes
    Brian Hall hooked the ball into
    the net from a narrow angle for
    the opener.
    Nine minutes later Steve
    Boersma slipped the ball
    through for Hlall again
    who ran into an open space
    and shot home.
    Then it was Boersma's own
    turn. In the 16th minute Steve
    Cormack dribbled through
    three defenders an centred for
    Boersma to head a great goal.
    livewvire Kevin Keegan made
    it 4-0 in the 35th minute when
    le raced through to pick tip a
    perfect pass from Peter
    I lhompson and scored.


    I N L(; ISl 1 I IA til
    Diisimon (Onle
    Birmiingham 2 Buriinh- 2
    Leicester I Stoke I
    I iverpool 4 Manchester City 0
    Sheffield United 0 Leeds 2
    Division TS\o
    Blackpool 2 Aston Villa I
    Carlisle 1 Sunderlaid 0
    Crystal Palace 0 I ulham 2
    l.uton 0 Oxlord I
    Notts I forest I Bristol Citi I
    divisionn I'hree
    trislol Ito\er I rainmere O
    (tambridlge 2 Wrexhiani
    Halifaxs I lackburn I
    Htluddersfield 0 tork I
    I'lnmouth I (harlton 0


    Port Vale I Watlord 2
    ShreVshur. I Hereford I
    Division Four
    Barnsley 0 Peterborough 0
    Brentford 0 Colchester 0
    Chester 2 Stockport I
    Crew 0 Northampton 2
    Darlington I tHartlepool I
    DIoncaster 2 Lincoln 0
    Hewport 2 Swansea I
    Scunthorpe 3 Rotherham 0
    SCOtITISII LIFA(;UE
    Division Two
    Alloa 0 Airdrie I
    Kilnarnock S Queens IPark 0
    Iaithi 5 Stirling 4
    Stcnhouseimuir 4 Stranraer I


    BASEBALL RESULTS
    New York 2, Boston I
    Cleveland 3. Milwaukee 2
    Texas 3. Kansas City 2
    Oakland 4, ('hicago 3
    Minnesota 6. California 0
    Pittsburgh 8, Chicago 5
    Montreal 4. New York I
    Philadelphia 10, St. Louis 3
    Atlanta 4. San Diego 2
    Los Angeles 5, Cincinnatti 3
    Houston 4. San Francisco 0
    MONSTER MARLIN
    CHUB CAY Veteran sport
    fisherman Warren Schafer of
    C('oral Gables hooked and
    landed a 422-pound blue
    marlin here recently.


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


    Be the man


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


    Keep it with


    DeWitt's Pills


    with the strong action
    against BACKACHE
    and MUSCLE PAINS


    round


    Engineer misses tour match


    NOTICE

    NOTICE is hereby given that HERBERT ALASDAIR PITT
    GRAHAM of Highbury Park, Nassau 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
    thp facts within twenty-eight days from the 10th day of
    April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
    Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
    Nassau.


    NOTICE

    NOTICE is hereby given that MAX JULIEN of P. 0. Box
    N7983 Richville Sub. Nassau Bahamas is applying to the
    Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
    naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
    person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
    not be granted should send a written and signed statement
    of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 17th day of
    April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
    Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs. P. 0. Box N-3002,
    Nassau.


    I