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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: April 18, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03595

Full Text









Ei DUDLEY'S

COR ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.



RECORDER BOOKS


FrtbunPe


Registered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 122 Thursday, April 18, 1974. Price: 20 Cents


Q questions







resolution







defeated


By MIKE LOTHIAN
AN 0(1POSITION resolution thait
would ci\',- ordered ('alinet Ministc,,rs to
ains\\er .ill questions "without dela\ "
\\;is defeated in the 1CHouse Wedneisday
\\len the governmentnment argued that 11th
IHouse ltone cannot. t "direct" a Minister
ti,,o anything.
Ihe (;G'einnicent had tried to completely,
tlicstall the debate on the same ground, but
was ,vset itulcd bh House Speaker ,Ali;gton (;.
Buntle
positionn leader Kendal G. L. Isaacs
S[N\l i-ort Montagu) backed his mov" 1otr
alopti'on of tlie resolution b pointing out
that ai number of questions, some asked more
ihan liv\ montlihs ago, remain unanswered, unIld
l'' ngi tlia it Ministers' f.lnii to tI an'swerV
iflestltins was 'not colducivtic to tile
succe'.ful priivce ofl ,nd not in keeping with
,lic spirit ot p.irlan.i ntary democrc.
I'Pt RAIS1'I)
\M: I I.is i.1d jis! finished icdig tile
popiousd resolution when he was interrupted
bi' D)c'emuy Pr:i Minister Arthllur I i) anna on

.,c '' ii teh d all the' autil iiltics, he
,,i and the general trend is that the Hous
ii'i',i nit t' instruct Ministers to answer

i. poiit'ld out that the resolUi '.;n twoutld
.I\C \l!lit'r's .in u's'tructin n," aitsl wondered


hii,v. i:ir- ri'chinf' ilit would hbe.
*1 gIt 0 tH sc lingh' jLldclmn.



Wildcat sl


hits Eme


Beach H(
\ WILI)('CAT SIRIKF hit
the lt\att I nmerald Beach Hotel
todl ist I, days after the,
hotel union w, earned thai
tliere inighit be "demon-
strationI-, il the Laboti
\Ministr failed to act quicklI
to resold e outstanding disputes
Management and union
of ficials were tied up in
meetings and could not be
reached immediately to
determine the exact cause of
tlie work-stoppage, but it is
thought to be linked to three
problems outlined on April 2
hiby Iotel and '"atering Workers
n i onl president David
K nowles
I odi\.'s ,itdown began with
the arr. al at the hotel of the
morning shitll at about seven
o'clock, reports indicate, and it
was still in progress late this
morning.
\lr Knowiles told The
'I tribune earl \ this month that
on \March 21 two disputes.
relating to the lay oft ot fti\e
cleaners anid the redistribution
of group gratuities among
se rvtice empIlo yees, were
official. registered with the
labour Ministi\
lie' said a third area of
growing concern although
not then the subject of anll
official dispute was the
cut-back in the working hours
of kitchen and dining room
staff as a result o)f
management's new policy of
offering only buffet breakfasts
in the main dining room.
It is not known whether that
third problem has since
become an official dispute
registered with the Ministry.
When Mr. Knowles revealed
the three areas of disagreement
on \pril 2, he also disclosed
that l abour Minister Clifford
Iarling had "promised to take
i.are of the disputes" on
,Mnly, April. 1 by arranging
imianagement-union-ministry

AT

SEE
Doll> 's Free IFloor Show
S NOW StiOW'NG *
"A BEAUTY IN
THE BEDROOM"

tad OU SAVE!


IMinisters) to do anything. If Ministers are
ordered hby the House then the IHlouse is
presumed to have the power to doi it.
lie said he was raising tIhe' point as a
pilclnunary issue tanid he hoped Mr. Isaacs
would "think again and hase anot her look at
his resolution."
The Speaker spoke out without waiting for
Mr Isaacs' counter-argurment:
"The e executive he declared. "is
responsible to the P'arliaminct and tlhe
Parliament is sovereign. ile lHouse ma\ make
what uiles it likes. If this louse decides to
order Ministers to answer questions then that
is what Ministers will have to operate under.
This (thie IHous) is the authority. It is here
that the authority rests,"
Till' RULIS
Mr. Hanna returned with the argument that
the Hlouse must oper.ite' unmid its ule's, which
state that where the rules are silent on a
particular point then the practice of I'ngland's
House of Commons shall be i:)llowcd.
"The onl\ aLithorit >it% qIue'stms a tl
answers," lie asserted "is lii,.t ,hl.'n Minit ster
refuses to answer a question :lis a ;iititc i ti
privilege then it -anmot lie r nquitnd into."
Wfih'n Labour Mimstcl ( h! i m! P).fi ini
referred to the specific rLil siini' that a
Minister may "'in the pubithc intelst decline
to give an answer. Mi Butlert tc'IccHied the
reference irrelevant because in the catse in
question thcre had been no refusal to answer
"As far as I'm concerned '" he ruled, "it (the


resolution) is pernussblc. Whetherct it iill hce
.t I am not accepted ,.r defeated is .. matter foi I li
iu c[ ti c l t a,,... ...,,1 the p sition."
Resumngl his argument in
t favour of the resolution. Mli
StrikeIsauacs asserted that "the whdle
basis of sPa lianmentar%
Ldemocrac, is that the House
represents tie people and
rid %fiMinisters of the (Giovernment
are responsible Iunder oIr
'tConIstitutiion4 to the people.
)tel through the members of thli
I House.
meeting. No meeting was "It seems ilan\ Ministe is
called, Mr. Knowles said. forget thec are scriants of the
"It lmay he that when w'e people and arc responsible to
call a demonstration the this louse."
Minisitr, will get movingg' he (Later in the debate MIr
added. 'We might find it Ianna pointed out that the
necessary." His comment was a Cabinet is responsible to,
clear indication that the union Parliament, consisting itI the
planned to use the same tactics Hlouse and the Senate, and not
employed last November in the to the House alone.)
early stages of Union-Asso- MNr Isa1cs went on t1o sai
elation talks that led to there is ample authority\ for the
Febrtuar. 's contract signing. proposition that their must be
a ccitain amount otf Lic' and
At 3:50 p.m. the strike take between the (ovcrnmcntc
was still in progress and and thle lHouse
union and management "'I tle Opposition has a dut\
were to meet with Ihe to .11t a.s iauditirs. as waeai hidogu's
Labour Minister at 4 p.m. not )Ill\ tofr the pIeople
opposed to Giovr[nnhi'!t Ibu onl
Mr. Darling was not behalilff "all the pcleIc ()Ilt ihe
iminediatel. available for Bahamn'is
comment on Ministry efforts IlThe one important niannt
to resolve the disputes and end in which tlhe Oppo'itIm can
the strike. Late this morning he act as waIchdog is bhi skiing
...... .. .. t th Ie Labour q eSt


Ministry on John F. Kennedy
Drive with his Permanent
Secretary, C'.A.P. Snuith. and
Chief Industrial Officer
Lambert L.W. Parker.
Meetings were also being
held this morning between
union officials and IEmerald
Beach executives, and between
unionists and officials of the
Hotel Employers Association.
One union source told The
Tribune that there were at least
three additional problem areas
contributing to day's action.
lie said workers were
generally disgruntled over what
he termed "bad rostering."
Also, he said. there was
dissatisfaction over manage-
inent's treatment of a
bartender. lie had been in
charge of a bar, with the
responsibility that job entails.
but was receiving only a regular
bartender's pay, the union
source said.
About a week ago the man
was fired because some bottles
were allegedly missing.

Discussions with union
representatives on Monday led
to management agreeing to
reinstate the worker, the
source said. However, the
bartender said he did not want
the responsibility without
commensurate pay, and asked
to be reinstated as an
ordin ary bartender.


lie said there was "a certain
pattern" in the t I pfe's oli
qwustions which Minisltes have
tailed to ansiwei "sW''e can only
draw the conclusion and the
public can only draw the
conclusion that it properlci
answered the questions ciwould
prove so eiibarrissing to tlhe
Government that the.' prefer
not to answer tlhe.riI
ie wajrncd that without
G(over'ml lelt co opeI atioln in
answer'nrg questions "the
whole sste'im of i.ariainentiar\i
dclmocrac\ as w kin it is
iCeing endancgereCI
I'rime Minlister Pindling.
repeating Mr. Hanna's argu-
inents, said the GovernmentI
would respect the Speaker's
ruling but said it leaves "only
one course open to us."


OPERATION of the
National Insurance
Department has cost the
government $199,515.10 for
the first five months of its
operation, Labour Minister
Clifford Darling revealed in
the House yesterday.
Answering questions put
by Clarence Town
representative Michael
Lightbourn (Ind.) Mr. Darling
said that in October 1973


-$15.5m


drugs

haul on

freighter
HASHISH with a street
value of S15.5 million was
seized six days ago in
Bahamian waters, the Drug
Enforcement Administration
announced today in
Washington.
The agency said 3,700
pounds of the drug were
seized aboard a disabled
freighter on April 12 by
Bahamian authorities and
agents of the DEA's Miami
office
DEA administrator John
Bartels jr. said it was the
"largest recorded seizure of
hashish in the western
hemisphere "
An agency spokesman, Ted
Swift, said the announcement
was delayed while U.S.
authorities discussed with
Bahamian officials how much
information could be made
public under Bahamian law.
The freighter "Sea Trader"
was towed by a U.S. Coast
Guard vessel to a location
about 60 miles northwest of
Nassau after it became
disabled about 800 miles east
of the Florida coast, the
agency said
It was then boarded by
U.S. and Bahamian officials
Swhi, tound 50 burlap bags of
hashish aboard
The Panamanian registered
freight er ,vis i) iund to the
I tS !ironi: M.>r,"n the DEA
said
Bahamian otIi ias arrested
six U.S citizens
All six pleaded not guilty
Wednesday\ and are being held
in Nassau pending trial.
Chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules ramanded the six
Terry Daniels, Louis
Toniscelli, Richard Bennet,
Arnold Zuckman. Jack
Knabti and Eddie Edwards in
custody until Wednesday.



Doct

By NICK KELLY
\\ I SI XABL.ISIIMINI
doctor to whom (Opposition
rc pre' rental v e Nor ina n
(]Solum 'I) wrote following a
hospital incident i has touind
himself "in a whole lot ot
trouble," health Minister
Lot us Roker revealed in the
IHouse yesterday .
The incident in question
concerned a 93-year-oldi man
who had to wait at the Princess
Margaret Hospital Out Patients,
department for threc-and-hall
hours for an x-rai technician
to arrive before the doctor on
dut\ could attend to him
Mr Solomon raised the
imatlter iii the House on April 3.
and was highly chetical otf the
tact tt that theIe was no
tcclhnician on 24- him duty. At
the same time he queLstioned
the fact that there was no
hospital dictician required tu
be on dut\ around-the-clock
Mr Roker promised at thsit
inie that he would look muto
NIt Solomoni's allegations
'lestcrday, on the motion tor
adioiiurnment. he gave his versiont
ofl lthe affair.
I lhe said that the member had
wniten the doctor on April 1
and raised the matter in lt ic
House on April 3, but had notl
sent a .copy to the Munstr" 's
permanent secretary
"1 don't know how hce
cxpl'cted me to sec the letter
and do anylhlung about it in
that time,' the Minister
declared.
lie wanted to point out, ihe
sa id, that me mcnbers


corresponding with a Ministry
as a politician should do soc
with the politician in that
department. "otherwise they'
get the civil servent in a whole
lot of trouble as has happened


there were 44 people
employed by the department
at a total monthly cost of
$15,721.09. In November
the number of staff had fallen
to 38, but the monthly
payroll was up to
$38,455.66. In December 88
people were employed
costing $49,703.38.
In January 1974 staff
totalled 87 drawing


PRIMF MINISTI-R Lynden
Pindling does not regard a
by-lined newspaper article by
External Affairs Minister Paul
Adderley as a breach of the
Ministerial Code of 1'thics.
Mr Adderley's article on the
Foreign Ministers conference i11
Mexico appeared in the March
3 issue of 1 hie Miami Herald.
It was commented upon by
writer Arthur Foulkes in his
Trihune column "To the
Point." Mr Foulkes claimed


Praise

for Sir

Etienne
1TIF Tribune's contributing
editor Sir Ftienne Dupuch
caine in for some rare praise
from To urism Minister
elementt Maynard in the House
this week.
Although not citing Sir
Etienne by name, Mr. Ma \nard
referred to comments made by
him in his editorial of April 9
when he referred to the
demands of the Airline Pilots
Association in their dispute
with Bahamasair.
Referring to demands made
by the pilots on now defunct


Bahamas
observe d
it again.
learned
Bahamas
he sad.e
"One
this time


Airways. Sir Etienne
that the pilots were at
"It is clear that they
nothing from the
Airways experience,"

would think that at
these men would have


donme everything in their power
t ic' help put thifs airlines
(Bahatnmasair) on a sound basis
before they started making
demands which the company is
not in a position to meet.
"(; ahead boys, kill it," he
concluded. "You will be the
first t stiffer."
Notice how pleased he was
to read what lie did in the
evening paper. Mr. Maynard
said the statement had summed
up the situation succinctly.


month. In February staff
figures showed 85 employees
drawing $46,079.97.
It is not known when the
National Insurance Scheme
will come into effect. Both
the Minister and Board
chairman Earl Thompson
have been non-committal,
stating only that it will be
"shortly."
Attached to Mr. Darling's
answers was a list of job


$49,555.00 during that classifications in the


the article was in direct
contravention of the Code of
Fthics which forbids Ministers
to practise journalism wnile
holding office, unless the
works are of a literary,
historical, scientific,
philosophical or romantic
character.
FNM Leader Kendal lsaacs
subsequently tabled a number
of questions relating to the
issue.
Answering yesterday, the


ONLY ONF of the 105
flights operated by Bahaniasair
during the Ilaster Holiday
period was late by
international standards, a
Bahamasair spokesman
announced today. "That gives
the airline a record of more
than 99 per cent on time
during the holiday period," he
said.
"During the 5-day period
beginning on Thursday, April
I 1, through Monday., April 15,
Bahamasair operated 105 flight
legs with its two BAC 1-11 jets.
Of those flights, 100 (or 95 per
cent) were on schedule.
Another four flights operated 8
to 15 minutes behind schedule
and only one was considered
late by international standards
(more than 15 minutes delay in
arrival or departure),"
explained the official.
T'rhe one flight was 25
minutes late in arriving at
Nassau from Miami. The delay
occurred in Miami.
During the Easter Holiday
period. Bahamasair jets carried
5,532 passengers for an overall
seat utilization factor of 67.3
per cent. More than 2,500 of
these passengers were flown
between Nassau and Freeport,
while more than 3,000 persons
travelled internationally


department and the
requirements for each.
The posts include:
director, deputy director,
controller, chief accountant,
contribution and compliance
officer, personnel officer,
benefits officer, systems
officer, local office manager,
district supervisor, auditor,
assistance/claims officer,
clerks, inspector, secretary,
messenger and janitor.


Prime Minister said he did not
consider the article a breach ot
ethics, but admitted that he
had not given his petimission
for its publication
Mr. lsaacs wanted to know it
Mr. Pindling thought the article
in good taste and consonant
with the posture ot this
country in international arind
hemispheric diplomacy.
The Prime Minister replied
'Yes sir."


between Miami and Nassau or
Freeport
On the domestic services of
Bahamasair, "Easter Sunday
and the Monday holiday
following were particularly
good days."
On Sunday 20 roundtrip
flights departed Nassau within
five minutes of schedule and
only one left more than 15
minutes late
On Monday 24 roundtrip
flights (including extra
sections) departed Nassau
within five minutes of schedule
of which only three were
delayed more than 15
minutes. The grand total of
passengers carried both
domestically and international-
ly over the 5-day period was
8.421 or approximately 1,700
Bahamasair passengers on each
day.

PARADE POSTPONED
TIlF PASSING OUT parade
which was scheduled to be held
tomorrow at the Prison
Compound, has been
postponed and rescheduled for
Friday, April 26 at 4:30 p.m
Reason for the
posip .... ment is the funeral of
Police Inspector Henderson
Norville which will be held
tomorrow afternoon.


Adderley article 'no breach'


or 'in whole lot of trouble'


in this case." Mr. Roker
declared.
The FNM's Cyril Tynes
subsequently alleged that the
doctor was in fact fired with
t wo days notice, and
challenged the Minister to deny
it
Mr. Roker claimed that in
his address to the House Mr.
Solomon had not given all the
facts surrounding the case. liHe
said that on April 4. after press
publication of the debate. Mr
Soloimon wrote the Speaker
slating that The Guardian had
nusquoted hnim on a very
important point.
"But yet the member was
not prepared to pubhcly say
that the (;uadiian had
iu1squoted hiun because the
nmisq]uote was damaging to the
government."
Mr. Solomon, he charged.
had tried to have the report
corrected prlnately, but
nevertheless felt it was "ofl the
utmost importance.'
According to the Minister.
I he Guardian report erred b\
.in extra hour in the length of
w ait for attention at the
hospital
"I would have thought that
it it was inccurale he would
have corrected it in a public
way, but he didn't because it
was damaging to the
go vrn ment.
Mr. Roker explained that
the X-ray technician wais not
()n duty but was on call and
therefore at home. "I amn
informed that his (Mr.
Solomon's) patient has
suffered no greal hardship in
the taking of the X-ray because
he was seen five nunutes after
his arrival at hospital." Mr.
Roker said.
According to the Minister


Mr Solonmon had complained
in his letter to the doctor that
there were no private beds
available and that the patient
had bcn shuttled back and
Iorth I from one ward to
another.
"If the mnemnber undertakes
to perform duties that should
he done by the hsopital staff
then he has no one to blame ift
he encounters problems," Mr.
Roker declared. The patient
would otherwise have been
attended to much more
efficiently, hlie said.
Constttuionally, the Minister
continued, it is the head ot a
Ministry who has to answer for
actions within his Ministry, and(
tic had neder shunted that
responsibility,
"I he member should know
liow to conduct himself in
relation to a civil servant.
otherwise he will bring that
ci\il servant into the political
arena. It a civil servant must he
disciplined it must be done by
ine as a departmental matter.
otherwise it exposes the civil
servant to all sorts of things as
this member has done
repeatedly in relation to
doctors "
When MN. lTnes asserted
that the doctor to whom Mr.
Solomon had written was fired.
Mr. Roker asked him to be
specific and name the doctor
he had in mind, and he was
quite prepared to give the
answer requested.
When Mr. Tynes declined to
reveal the name, Mr. Roker
insisted that he do so. "I am
not prepared to give the name
to of the doctor. What I want
to know is if the Minister has
taken action as a result of the
letter." the member insisted.


"It is a dangerous precedent
for a member to charge that
someone has been fired and
not give the necessary
informationn" Mr. Roker
argued, because it left an
erroneous impression on the
public's minnd.
"I he member shouldn't he
allowed to get away with
that "
Defending his position, Mr.
Solomon said the Minister
nnmight choose to think of the
illness and subsequent death of
a 93-year-old man as a political
matter but he did notm
lIe said his letter to the
hospital authority was written
at the specific request of a
ranking doctor in the hospital
who felt that it needed to be
written
"He directed me to whom.
in his opinion, the letter should
be sent, not as a politician but
as a meminer of the Dublic."
Concerning his corres-
pondence with the Speaker on
The Guardian misquote, Mr.
Solomon informed the Minister
that he had written a separate
letter to the Speaker
concerning another Guardian
misquote relating to statements
made by him in a debate on
ZNS "which was damaging to
nme
"1 felt that the misquotes
were important enough to
draw to the Speaker's attention
but not important enough to
ask The Guardian for a
retraction."
As for the absence of an
X-ray technician. Mr. Solomon
wanted to know how one
called someone who lived at
South Beach without a
telephone and how do you
send for her without
transportation.
"The Minister may feel he is
giving good service by having a
mnian wait from 3.30 to 7 p.m.
but I don't think that's
reasonable.
"The Minister said the
patient was not subjected to
any inconvenience. He is
entitled to that opinion, but
can you imagine a seriously ill,
93-year-old man ... the doctor
saw him but said he could not
do anything until he had an
X-ray."
Mr. Solomon said that at no
time did he take it upon
himself to usurp the job of any


hospital emnployec. Ihc did not
direct where the m.an should
hie merely followed where
tic nurse :Ind the oic rly wemni.
M Roker had ialso accused
Mr. Soloimon of calling one of
the consultants. lihe member
said the reason ihe had called
the consultant swas b5Hcalsfe the
doctor on dut\ hald told him
the man could not be admitted
to the private wsard unless on
instruction oi the consultant
on dulti
The name of the consultant
had been provided by the
switchboard but he turned out
to be the wrong doctor.
Nevertheless hlie was able to
supply Mr. Solosmon with the
name of the right person, and
eventalls the elderly mnan was
admitted to the pnvate ward
the next day.
"1 cannot at this time
substantiate this.' Mr
Solomon charged. "but one
thing is certain. I lThe man died
and he had a wait of some
three-and-a-halt hours when he
could have been admitted and
given the oxygen and
intravenous feeding that he
needed. The wait certainly did
not help him to survive.
When the member then went
on to discuss the man's
admission to the intensive care
unit he was cut oft by Mr.
Roker. who claimed that Mr.
Solomon was making
statements for which by his
own admission, he had no
evidence.
Mr. Solomon warned that he
had his ways of finding out,
that he would find out and
would come back to the
House.

MABEL LOWE DIES
MRS. Mabel Lowe, formerly
of Nassau, died in California
Tuesday after several months
of hospitalization.


ART 9 CRAFT SUPPLIES
NOW iN STOCK


BAHAMIAN PAINT SiPPLY I.
BAY STREET PHONE 2-2386


- No salary

for

Armbrister
THE PRESENT chairman
of the Broadcasting
Corporation of the Bahamas.
Mr. Cadwell Armbrister, does

Prime Minister Lyden
Pindling, whose portfolio
covers broadcasting, told the
House yesterday that Mr.
Armbrister is paid an
honorarium of $3.000.
In answer to questions
raised by Mr. Michael
Lightbourn (FNM-Clarence
Town), the Prime Minister
said it was not intended that
the chairman devote all his
normal working hours to the
Commission,

NO FIRM DATE has yet
been set by the government
for establishing a bus service
between the airport and
downtown Nassau, Transport
Minister Darrell Rolle said in
the House yesterday.
In answer to questions by
Mr. Cyrd Ti'is (FNM-
Crooked Island), Mr. Rolle
advised that the Road
Traffic Authority had also
not received any applications
for operating the service.

THE YEAR-LONG talks
between the British,
American and Bahamian
governments over continued
use of these islands for U.S
defence facilities have not
been concluded. Prime
Minister L% nden Pindling
advised
PRODUCTION ot the
Ministry of Tourism's
Dayton-Keenan survey on the
hotel industry in the Bahamas
cost the government
$15,188.01. Tourism Minister
Clement Maynard disclosed

HOME AFFAIRS Minister
Darrell Rolle informed the
riouse yesterday thai he had
no knowledge of reports that
bodyguards of financier
Robert Vesco are armed.


BAHAMASAIR


IS ON TIME


Insurance operation costs $199,000


'V

"4


I I


Whp


-- IY


^













2 The Tribune -- Thursday, April 18, 1974


THE GREAT

MAIL

VAN

ROBBERY
BRISBANI. Australia
Armed mail ian robbers
wearing i masks and Wigs,
escaped with 4.- 0(0o
Australian dollars (I 7.000
U.S. dollars), police sources
said todax
The holdup occurred 40)
miles north of Brnsban, last
night but it was nut until toIdax
that police and authoritic-,
realized the amount in\iolved
Mail contractor, Noel
Thompsons 38, told police hec
did not know there was mione
in the mail bags tle said he hadl
just picked up some nmait at
Beerburrum, aIn sloia tetd
settlement in tores.t toInsii ,
when a car forced his an off
the road.
Two men leapt OLut *,'! the
car, threatened his wi.th
shotguns and forced hlei to
drive two miles, aloni a ,ore.st
trail. They then trussed hIb upp
and threw him under the i an
lie freed himself later and
phoned police tr)n a
fat rmnhouse.
Police found 53 .-iI
Australian dollars (80.700 U S
dollars) in two mailbags near
the van A spokesman said it
appeared the bandit, had
dropped the bags. in tile
darkness
Police sources sa d t1il
money was in old notes bcinsg
brought from country ba Iks tk
Brisbane for destruton ic iA\Pi


Vancouver
Lon'don
New N ork
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Buenos Aires'
Ro
Lisbon
Athens

Paris
Berlin
Amsterdamirs
Brussel.s
Madrid
M osc ov,
Stockholm
Hong Kong
lonolulu
Iefran
SeoulI
I aipel
Bainkik


45
41
46
54


43
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4i
54
43
41

30
43
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70 clear
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t4 lear
4 cliSu'



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63 tloud,
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54 sufiso
63 overcast
t6 clear
'0 cl iutl'
S l Iear
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2 clear
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-In t T .! r


,-Beach

search

for

girls'


bodies
FOLLY BEACH, S.C A
bulldozer was brought in
today to dig a strip of beach
in a search for more bodies ot
teenage girls.
The decomposed and
partially dressed body of
16-ye.ar-old Mary Earline
Bunch of Folly Beach was
found Tuesday under about
two feet of sand near the
ocean. She had been missing
since Feb. 20.
Police believe two
Charleston teen-agers missing
since May 23 may have been
murdered and also buried on
the beach The girls were last
seen walking on this beach
neat Charleston.
The missing girls Alexis
Ann Latimer, 13, and Sherri
Jan Clark. 14 were honour
students.
Miss Bunch's body was
discovered after an area
resident told police his dog.
acted strangely whenever
they passed the area. He
suspected there might be a
body there after reports of an
unsuccessful abduction ot
three teenage girls Friday
Police found three
1 6- Near-old Summerville.
S.C., girls bound and gagged
under the porch of a house
near the beach
they said a ',qn forced
the in to thlie house at
gunpoint, tied them up then
left about 20 minutes before
the policeman arrived in the
area on an unrelated call
Investigator,, said Miss
Bunch was hound with
clothesline in the same
inanner as the three girls
tound Frida\
Charleston (soinis\ coroner
Kenneth Chue said the body
iwas identified as Miss Bunch's
through dental records She
Swas patIly dressed


J FERUSA Lt-M Thirteen persons
were injured today by the latest
terrorist explosion in Israel, and armed
police patrolled Jerusalem following the


murder of a taxi
whose body
booby-trapped with


driver
w a s
a time


bomb.
Guerilla sabotage bombs
have been going off in Israel
almost daily for the past few
weeks, and an Israeli-made hand
grenade exploded today in the
Tel Aviv suburban village of
Pardes Katz, woundliM 12
Arabs and one Jew, the
military command reported.
Police erected roadblocks
around the village fruit
orchards and detained about
70 Arabs for identification


checks. Most were commuting
workers from occupied West
Jordan.
I he blast came as Israel was
holding its annual day of
mourning for six million Jews
slaughtered by the Nazis in
World War II. and less than 24
hours after the body of a
Jerusalem taxi driver was
found wired to a detonator, a
gas cylinder and can of
gasoline.
The body was stuffed in the
taxi's trunk. Police towed the
car and it took demolition
experts six hours to defuse the
booby-trap. Five young Atabs


LONDON An angri judge
has charged that the
publication of the names of
two witnesses in a seamy sex
and blackmail trial cost tutetd
contempt of coiut and
demanded that state
prosecutors take "appropriate
action" against the editor.
Paul Foot. editor of Socialist
Worker, had identified a
socialite peer and another
witness who had been known
in the trial onl\ as Mr. Y and
Mr. Z at the judge's direction.
Both Y and Z were clients of
cabaret singer Janie Jones.
already convicted of runniing a
call girl service for the rich and
titled.
NIMis Jone.s is now con trial at i


PREMIER IN A HUFF


CASTRIES, St. Lucia A historic moment for small
Commonwealth Caiibbean Islands was delayed yesterday
after the premier of St. Kitts walked out of a meeting of
political leaders in a huff.
Premier Charles Bradshaw, head of the British associated
state of St Kitts, Nevis. and Anguilla, accused England of
attempting to tell him what he could or could not sign. He
then left St. Lucia's assembly hall,
Seven island leaders had gathered to put final form to a
plan agreed on last year in Gusana to organize an economic
union in the region. (AP)


NOTICE


ESTATE OF THE LATE
EMILIE SAVAGE VAN ZEYLEN


Notice is hcebh\ ls .,n tlt .ill pcrsons,
having any claims or demands against thel
above-named Estite ;ire rcqii'shtd to send thei
same duly certified Its the iundirsiencd ton or T
before the tl th da (\ )I \lai tiu\t.
And Nottice is hcrch\ .ilds sit.' h llit ait the
expiration ot the tiniL albusi mcnt]ocotnd the
assets of the decc'ia-cd will he
distributed among the persons entitled thereto
having regard only to the claims oit which the
1 xect tors shall then have liad notice.


HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for the Executors


orders


SAN FRANCISCO U.S.
Atty Gen. William Saxbe
yesterday branded Patricia
Hfearst a common criminal and
a federal grand jury began
considering whether she
willinglx wielded a gun in a
teri-rist bank robbery.
Saxbe said in Washington
that he was convinced the
20-year-old newspaper heiress
was 'not a reluctant partici-
pant" in the S10,000-robbery
Monday by heavily armed gang
which wounded two persons in
its getaway
The terrorist Symbioniese
liberation Army dragged Miss
Hlearst screaming from her
Berkeley apartment 212a months
ago. In a "communique" April
3, she renounced her family
and swore she had been
cnserted to become a
revolutionary fighter.
"'It would appear to me that
she was not a reluctant
participant in this robbery,"


the Old Bailey on charges o!
blackmaithng some of her
customers, among them Y and
/.
Fool the son of former
British Am:\ bassador to the
United Nations Lord Caradon
and nephew of Michael Fot.
the Secretary for IEmployimcnt
in the labour government, was
in court to hear Judge Alan
King-lHam nilton's accusation.
"'Oin the face ot it. publicity\
n (question which not oily
revealed the names but a good
deal else besides would seen to
,onst itute a deliberatec
contempt of court," the judge
said.
Ile said that publicity would
t righten awa\ other blackmail
Nictilis from going to
thile police.
According to court
testimony, Y paid extra for
prostitutes who dressed up as
schoolgirls. Z. the court was
told enjoyed whipping the
girls.
1) during the judge 's
stittunation of thie casc, Miss
Jones suddenly leapt to her
feet and screamed: "I'm not a
blackmailer. 1 am fed iup
listening to this. This is not a
court of law, it's a joke. You're
biased, iudge. Thank (Gud for
Paul Foot."
She was led away to the
cells. ( AP)


- during

Saxbe told his weekly news
conference, adding that SLA
members all are "connmmon
criminals."'
Asked if he included Miss
llearst, hlie said. '\l s Hearst is
a part of it "
Miss HIe arst's father,
newspaper executive Randolph
Ilearst, called Saxbe's
comments "speculation" and
refused further comtfient. '
Charles Bates- the FBI agent
in charge of the case. also
refused comment other than to
sa : "The FBI is continuing its
aggressive investigation looking
to a solution of the Hearst
kidnapping case and the bank

L' S Attotncs James
Browning said that evidence in
the bank robbery is being
presented to a grand jury and
that indictments ire possible
by next week.
"It is entirely possible that
the evidence will show that


were detained for questioning.
Reinforced units of tough
border police, with green
berets and submachine guns
appeared on the streets,
apparently to protect Arab
residents from angry Jews.
Regular police prevented
Jewish cab drivers from driving
into the Arab half of the city
to wreak vengeance.
Throughout the October
Mideast war, Arab saboteurs
stayed underground in Israel,
and only a few terror bombs
went off after the war. But in
April, explosions began
occurring in buses one only
50 yards from premier Golda
Meir's home garbage cans, in
department store and other
targets. Several victims were
injured and a 12-year-old boy
was killed.
Arsonists also set fire to at
least two buildings, causing
heavy damage. Most of the
incidents apparently were the
work of agents living under
Israeli administration.
last Thursday three
terrorists slipped across the
border from Lebanon and
massacred 18 Israelis in a
northern town. (AP)


-Sir Charles saves-


the Queen


13 WOUNDED IN




NEW TERROR


government had not been fair
in the way it conducted the
poll. It had taken only a small
sample of public opinion and
had not even included "God
Save The Queen" in its
suggested selections.
He said legal advice sought
by the state government said
that the federal government
had no right to foist on the
public any alternative anthem
of its choosing.
The Commonwealth
Government's poll revealed
that "Advance Australia
Fair" was the song most
favoured by Australians as an
anthem and Prime Minister
Gough Whitlam announced
that it would be Australia's
new anthem expect for
royal occasions. (AP)


Wilson sees bomb

battered Belfast
BELFAST British Prime Minister Harold Wilson flew
into Northern Ireland today for urgent talks with province
leaders and security chiefs.
His visit was officially announced from London only
after he arrived at the Royal Air Force station at
Aldergrove, 17 miles from Belfast. There was heavy security
Wilson, accompanied by Secretary of State for Northern
Ireland Merlyn Rees, was whisked off by helicopter for his
first appointment. It is his first visit to Northern Ireland
since November. 1971. when he was onnosition leader.
The Prime Minister, who spent the Easter vacation in the
Scilly Islands, was taken from there b\ helicopter to an
R.A.F. base in Cornwall, then flew by Air Force jet to
Belfast.


Bombers in the mountain snow


TILL AVIV Israeli
warplanes bombed and strafed
Syrian positions in the Mt.
llermon sector today as the
battle for the strategic
snow-capped peak continued
unabated, the Israeli High
Command said.
The planes scrambled after
artillery barrages were fired at
Israeli troops occupying the
9, 2 3 2-foot-high mountain
top. otten described as Israel's
Middle Fast eyes, a spokesman
said.
One Israeli soldier was
reported wounded.
Today's outbreak followed
an all-night clash on the
IHermon massif on the northern
rim of the Israeli-held wedge.
It was the second straight
day Israeli planes were called
into action and the fourth time
in a week.
Amid the continuing
fighting, there were reports of
new arms for both the Syrians
and the Israelis.
President Hafez Assad
visited Moscow this week, and
a Beirut newspaper reported


raid'


there was no duress or coercion
on the part of these people.
but that is a matter for the
grand jury to determine." he
said.
According to a guard at the
bank. Edward Shea, Miss
Hearst took an active part in
the robbery "giving ... orders
and all that, saying she would
shoot the first guy that moved.
"She wasn't scared. She let
it be known that she meant
business," the 66-year-old
guard said. "She had a gun and
looked ready to use it."
Bates said 100 to 125
federal agents are working on
the case and again said he does
not know the location of the
SLA hideout. Police say the
SLA is a heavily armed
multiracial group of about 25
men and women.
Bank cameras photographed
Miss Hearst along with three
other white women and a black
man during the robbery


Come and bring a friend!

YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


that the Soviet government
pledged early delivery to Syria
of 60 new MIG25
fighter-bombers. They
reportedly can outfly the
American F4 Phantoms that
Israel flies.
Meanwhile, the Israeli
command confirmed that it has
placed new American antitank


missiles into frontline service
to counter Soviet :,i--sulc in
the Arab arsenal.
Egypt's Middle Iast News
Agency reported that the Arab
oil nations had decided to
contribute about S625 million
to Egypt and other Arab
nations in direct confrontation
with Israel. (API


Killers roam city's streets


SAN FRANCISCO Mayor
Joseph L. Alioto called on the
city's blacks Wednesday to
willingly submit to police
questioning and searches to
track down the killers of 12

Stans defence
NEW YORK Former U.S.
Commerce Secretary Maurice
H. Stans told a jury Wednesday
that lawyers advised him he
did not have to report
campaign contributions that
were pledged before a federal
reporting law took effect.
Stans, 66, was on the stand
in his won defence at his
federal conspiracy trial.
Co-defendant John N. Mitchell,
former Attorney General, has
completed his defense" against
the charges, conspiracy,
obstruction" of justice and
perjury.
The case was expected to
go to the jury within a week.
The two former Cabinet
officers are accused of
impeding a fraud investigation
of financier Robert L. Vesco in
return for his secret, $200,000
cash contribution to President
Nixon's re-election campaign.
Among the government's
contentions is that the
contribution was made three
days after a reporting law took
effect and should not have
been kept secret.


:.::.:::
"'C
'5O1








de~.


white persons in a case dubbed
"Zebra."
Killers are "roaming the
*streets of San Francisco,
simply killing people at
random without any real
motive and without any real
sense." Alioto told a news
conference. "You can't really
investigate it as you would a
regular murder." (AP)


PERTH, Australia "God
Save The Queen" will remain
the national anthem in
Western Australia, the State
Cabinet decided today, ruling
that the British anthem will
be played at all state
occasions.
But the state's new Liberal
Premier, Sir Charles Court.
said later he saw no reason
why another song or anthem
should not be used at
sporting and similar occasions
of an international nature.
Court said that the state
government would not
substitute "God Save The
Queen" for any song selected
from a poll conducted
recently by the federal
government.
He said the federal


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BLAST


QE2

CRUISES

A WAY

AGAIN
NEW YORK The Queen
Elizabeth 2, making her first
trans-Atlantic voyage since she
was crippled at sea two weeks
ago with boiler trouble, was on
her way to Cherbourg today
with 1,377 passengers who
apparently were not worried
about a recurrence of the
mishap.
A C'unard spokesman in New
York said it had not received
any progress report from the
liner, but that it was assumed
the liner was proceeding
normally.
('apt. Peter Jackson,
51-year-old skipper of the
QE2. said the boilers that
failed and caused her to
founder enroute to Bermuda
April I have been repaired and
"we're just making a normal
trans-Atlantic crossing."
After the boilers failed on
her ill-fated cruise, 1,648
passengers and 940 crewmen
were rescued by a Norwegian
cruise ship, the Sea Venture,
which took them to Bermuda
The passengers were flown
from Bermuda to New York at
the line's expense and an
estimated S920.000 in cruise
fares was refunded by C('unard.
Ticket agents said although
the number of passengers on
this cruise was not as large as
the last trip. no one appeared
to have cancelled bookings
because of the boiler mishap

Playwright dies

PARIS Marcel Pagnol. .
who made his fame with plas
about the warm and
picturesque residents of ths
native city of Marseille, died
today at his Paris home after a
long illness. His reputation was
based almost entirely on
"Topaze" "Marius" "F.IannM
and "Cesar."




McAllister Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI

Special

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__ __ I __ ~___ __ __


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The Tribune - Thursday, April 18, 1974


(Ih e lribunt
NuLuus ADDICTS JURARE IN VEwRBA MACIS L
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas OfNo Master V W IV U I
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor)Igo 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH.,O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCHCARRON,M.Sc.,B.A.,LL.B., 0 w
Publisher/Editor 1972 own at beaui
Published Daily Monday to Saturday m 1 -1


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

Thursday, April 18, 1974


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
GRAND CAYMAN, March 18th. When it is realized that
Napoleon probably lost the Battle of Waterloo because it rained
the night before ... because of the boggy condition of the ground,
he was unable to bring his heavy guns into action in time to crush
the British line before Blucher came up with his German
divisions.
And that Rommel's panzer divisions were probably crushed
when Montgomery's Eighth Army struck at Alemain on the
African desert in one of the most decisive battles of the second
world war because it had not rained on the desert for six months
and Montgomery had succeeded in cutting the German supply
lines so effectively that Rommel's troops were parched for thirst
and they could not stand up to fight when Monty sent his tanks
into battle with instructions to dig their wheels into the desert
and raise a great sand storm.
Such events in history bring into clear focus Shakespeare's
lines:
There's a divinity that shapes our ends,
Rough hew them now we will.

All life is a story of cause and effect. However small and
unimportant an event may appear to be, it is produced by a cause
. and the effect, like the ripple raised when a stone is thrown
into a cahnlm sea, keeps spreading in ever-widening circles until it
comes to rest on some far distant shore.
This is what James Freeman Clarke must have had in mind
whi hlie write: "It may make a difference to all eternity whether
... right or wrong today."

A fact we should always bear in mind is that nothing in life -
especially when it concerns public relations is unimportant
because it is the multiplicity of small "causes" that produces the
big events that shape the course of history.
When anything goes wrong ... or if it goes surprisingly right ...
we often look around us and say: "This is the cause", pointing to
some event near at hand. But if it were possible to trace the many
causes of some of the things we see happening all around us in
our daily experience we might find that their origin reaches far
back in the intricate passages of time.

One of the great tragedies of our time is the speedy dissolution
of the British Fmpire. How could the greatest Empire in history,
which took centuries to build, disintegrate in the short space of a
half century?
I have given you one of the main reasons before but I will
repeat it here today.
Because of the speed of communications today space has been
annihilated, so that every comer of the world is in constant
communication. Everybody, everywhere knows what everybody
else is doing, so that events taking place in Nassau can have an
impact on people around the world.
The time came throughout the Empire for reforms to be
introduced by the traditional leaders in Britain's colonies. I was
aware of this fact because, in my travels abroad, I found,
wherever I went, that the underprivileged but emerging -"
groups had the same grievances and secretly nursed the same
aspirations.
in the early days of this awakening there was no desire to
break away from Britain. Everywhere the leaders of that period
wanted reform within the framework of the Empire. But these
men were outlawed by the entrenched Old Guard who alone had
the car of the Colonial Office in London.
As I have told you before, for years I was listed as a "rebel" in
the Colonial Office. An illustrated full page story in an English
magazine about me carried the heading: "Rebel In The
Bahamas".
I earned this label only because I repeatedly warned the Old
Guard in Nassau that if they didn't lead reform the time would
come when the rising tide of discontent among the people would
produce leaders who would sweep them into discard.
The structure of government throughout the Empire at that
time made itself an easy prey for the emerging forces of
destruction.
In each colony the Colonial Office was represented by a
Governor. The Governor surrounded himself with a Council of
advisers drawn from privileged elements in each colony.
When officials at the Colonial Office wanted information about
any new trends appearing in a British territory they asked the
Governor for a report. The Governor asked members of his
Council for the required information.
These men were themselves out of touch with undercurrent
urgings at work in the hearts and minds of the people and so,
even if they wanted to give the Governor honest and unbiased
advice ... which was unlikely ... they were not in a position to give
him a clear picture of the changes at work in the hearts of the
people.
And so ... when the stonnrm broke in any one place ... the
information was immediately broadcast around the world ...
Britain was caught by surprise and didn't know how to handle the
unrest ... and so revolution spread like wildfire.
In the beginning it was only a tiny spark. But it ended in a
raging fire that dismembered the Empire so quickly that its
repercussions have been felt around the world ... with the result
that it will take a very long time for world society to settle back
into an orderly pattern. ** *

What started me writing this article?
I am now reading the 678-page biography of the Rt. Hon. Lord
Beaverbrook by A.J.B. Taylor, FBA.
Disraeli (Lord Beaconsfield), the first Jew to become Prime
Minister of England ... and a great favourite of Queen Victoria ...
said that we should not read history. He advised that we should
read biography instead because biography is history in action.
This is true. It is only by reading biography that you can get
some idea of the causes that produce the great events recorded in
history.
Lord Beaverbrook was a very remarkable man in many ways.
When he was raised to the peerage with a Barony by King George


Honour conferred


VETERAN EDUCATOR AND COMPOSER of the
Bahamas National Anthem, Mr. Timothy Gibson, grasps the
hand of Governor General Sir Milo Butler after receiving
the Commander of the Order of the British Empire (C.B.E.)
during a reception at Government House Tuesday night.
Mr. Gibson was the only Bahamian honoured in the
Queen's New Year honours list. At right is Sir Milo's ADC,
Charles Fernander. Photo: Lorenzo Lockhart.


V, this great advance by a poor boy out of a Presbyterian Manse
in the small Canadian town of Newcastle was compared with
Lincoln's advance from the backwoods of Springfield. Illinois, to
the White House.
It was remarkable that a self-made colonial, with no claim to
family distinction, should have made such an impact on the then
greatest capital city in the world.
During the period of the first world war the "Beaver" earned
the title of "kingmaker" because it was his manoeuvring behind
the scenes that brought about the downfall of Lord Asquith as
Prime Minister of Britain and elevated Lloyd George in his place
... and when, after the war, he was displeased with Lloyd (Gcorge,
he brought about his downfall and with him (LG) went the once
powerful Liberal Party which is still struggling to maintain a place
on the British political scene.
It was Lord Beaverbrook who, as Minister of Aircraft
Production in the second world war, produced the planes that
won the epic Battle of Britain.

I haven't got very far in the book. I am only up to page 128
but I have reached a point in the story that recalls to my memory
events in which Lord Beaverbrook played an important part in
shaping the affairs of the Bahamas at a critical time in the
Bahamian story.

A fact brought out in this story is that the "Beaver" was a man
with a fixed purpose ... and no one ever diverted him forn his
course.
On one occasion I got the "Beaver" to do something for nme
that surprised English people in Nassau who knew of his activities
in England, because one of them told me that he had refused to
listen to Churchill under similar circumstances.
I got him to suppress a juicy news story!

In his biography Taylor recalls an occasion when Churchill
urged the "Beaver" to eliminate a story from the manuscript of
one of his books because Churchill felt it would serve no useful
purpose and would be an embarrassment to both himself and the
"Beaver".
"The more I think of your account of the dinner at F.F.'s (F.
E. Smith, Lord Birkenhead) during the formation of the second
Coalition, the more sure I am that this account ought not to
appear," Churchill wrote to Beaverbrook on 21 December, 1I30.
"I cannot understand why you should wish to make a laughing
stock of yourself and me before all our enemies, who are
numerous and spiteful. This personal and spiteful episode is in no
way necessary to the profoundly interesting chapter on tinghlsh
constitutional history with which your book is concerned. lih o B
(Baldwin) would chuckle over it and Neville (Chambhelaii)'
"Do have the strength of mind to draw your pen through it at
once."

"Beaverbrook did not yield," Taylor reports in his book. "ile
had less interest than Churchill in English constitutional hit0st\
His great love was for stories about individuals, and/ it,' w i/di no)t
sacrifice a good one even for the sake of a ]-iend.

Tomorrow I will tell you the story of what the "Beaver" did
for me that English people at the time could not understand. And
I must say that I don't understand it now too since I have seen ii
cold print evidence that he refused to suppress a story even lor
the great Churchill.
Some years ago I told bits and pieces of the story I will record
tomorrow but I feel that the Churchill episode gives it new
interest and makes it an important part of Bahamian history.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Sixteen years ago thie Taxi Union
struck a blow against what they considered their oppressive white
masters when they blocked the approaches to the airport with
their vehicles in protest against a proposal to allow the hotels to
operate a bus service between the city and the airport.
This action led to a general strike that nearly crippled the
island's economy.
Seven years ago the Taxi Union was perhaps the strongest force
in electing a black government in the belief that these men would
protect their interests.
Last year they lost a wicket when some of their own more
prosperous members established a bus service at the airport.
It will be recalled that Mr. Pindling and other members of the
present government joined in the 1958 battle staged by the
strikers. Mr. Clifford Darling was then President of the Taxi
Union and Mr. Lynden Pindling was Legal Adviser for the union.
Today the Taxi Union boys are faced with the same challenge.
And it comes from Mr. Pindling and his boys!
It looks as though ... since putting power into the hands of the
P.L.P. ... the trusting Bahamian people have had to count their
losses ... step by painful step.
Today the Score Board shows: No gains. All losses.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Life is a fragment, a moment between two eternities,
influenced by all that has preceded, and to influence all that
follows. The only way to illumine it is by extent of view.
WILLIAM ELLERY CHANNING.


INK


AR ED,








The Tribune - Thursday, April 18, 1974
v:-w-m, e.maamBm^ilmailagga^


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The Tribune. -. Thursday, April 18, 1974




K PI Honorary president of Charity Guide CINGFl
,,.i~tMV ~ ^H-x'UK~


for 25 years wins 'scroll of honour'

THE STAR OF THE BAHAMAS CHARITY GUIDE NO. 35 on Tuesday night at its 30th annual convention
presented its Scroll of Honour to Mrs. Carl Holmes "for her outstanding service to the youth of the Bahamas". Mrs.
Holmes has been an honorary president of the Guide for the past 25 years and is a director of the Whale Cay
summer camp.
Convention Chairman Mr. Carl Holmes on Tuesday night called the convention to order and Mr. P. McPherson Christie acted as
chairman of the evening in place of his father Mr. Percy Christie, national chairman for 34 years.
About 700 people turned
out for the convention, which
was the largest number for
some years,
Seven telegrams of
congratulations were sent to
the Guide from abroad
including one from Lord Grey
of Naunton, formerly Sir
Ralph Grey, and Lady Grey.
NEW MEMBERS
Two new honorary members
were elected at the convention.
They are Mr. E. P. Taylor, and
Lord Martonmere, G.BB.E., /
former Governor of Bermuda,
outstanding supporters of the .
Guide for many years. P k
Miss Rozanne Ridgeway, ..
Deputy Chief of Mission at the I d
U.S. Embassy, gave a short .
address and the British Deputy
High Commissioner, Mr. J. G.
Doubleday brought greetings. j '
Choirs from the St. Paul's N
Baptist Church, Transfigura-
tion Baptist Church, St. John's
Baptist Church and Bethlehem ,:
Baptist Church sang at the -
convention.


During the past year
lectures in the Youth
Department of the Guide were
held regularly, it was stated in
the annual report.
The welfare workers visited
and offered assistance to 535
homes, of which 400 were in
New Providence and 135 were
in the Out Islands.
A very successful summer
camp for 246 less fortunate
boys and girls of the Bahamas
was held at Whale Cay through
the kindness and generosity of
the late Sir Harold and Lady
Christie, Sir Roland
Symonette, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Holmes, the late Tom Millar
Memorial and the Whale Cay
C('amp Fund.
Miss Julia Dilla from the
Youth Administration Camp in
Europe was administrator. Miss
Hfanna, Chief Welfare Officer
from the Education Ministry
assisted for three days.
Transportation from Nassau to


COL. OAKLEY BIDWELL on Tuesday night presented a cheque for $860 to the Star
of the Bahamas Charity Guide No. 35 on behalf of the American Friends of the Bahamas.
The donation was presented at the Guide's 30th annual Convention held at Shaw Temple
A.M.E. Zion Church on the corner of Baillou Hill Road and Peter Street. Mrs. Ormond
Curry accepted the cheque on behalf of the Guide. Pictured left to right are: Mrs. 0. H.
Curry, Col. Oakley Bidwell, and Rev. Prince A. Hepburn. Photo: PHILIP SYSMONETTE.


Whale Cay was provided by the
late Tom Millar Fund of which'
Mrs. Millar is chairman.
$10,000 NEEDED
The Women's Missionary
Council continued to work
diligently withth the youth and
aged of the community, the
report stated.


Tuition was paid for two
girls at Queen's College and a
boy at St. John's College.
As estimated $10,000 will
be needed to carry out the
camp and welfare programme
for 1974, the report said. After
expenses, the Guide now has


$2,335.48 to begin the vear,
"It is hoped that supporters and
friends will continue their
financial aid to the
Organization in its efforts to
bring joy and comfort to the
less fortunate of our Islands,"
said the annual report.


Ministry of Tourism to sponsor


Chamber't walking tour project


Brother of Teddy
Richardson dies
MNR. WILFRED (Bill)
Richardson, 51 (pictured) of
Fox Dale, Nassau, and
formerly of New York City,
died at the Princess Margaret
IHospital at 5 p.m. yesterday
after a brief illness.
iHe is survived by his wife
Juanita, one son Theodore, one
daughter Dorothy of New
,k York, two brothers Edward
'/ (Darling) and Prince
Richardson, one uncle, Cyril
Richardson, and a host of
other relatives. Funeral
arrangements have not yet
been made.
lie was predeceased a few
months ago by his brother
Theodore (Teddy) Richardson
who was choir master of St.
ard Joseph's church.
EASTER FASHIONS
AN EASTER parade of
fashions will be presented by
the staff and puils of the
h William Gordon Primary school
at the D. W. Davis Jr. High
auditorium, Arundel Street. on
Friday, April 19 at 7 p.m.
Emcee for the occasion will be
Kirk Smith of Radio Bahamas
ZNS.
Proceeds are in aid of school
,-A


brochure. These will include
not only buildings and points
of historic interest, but will
also call attention to examples
of indigenous trees, vines and
flowering bushes.
Small plastic signs, each in
the colour of the appropriate
tour as shown on the map. will
be affixed along all three
routes at every point where a
tourist could be confused.
To prepare the route for the
official opening of the tours
(April 22, the first day of 1974
Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce WeekT, the
Chamber subcommittee has
requested the co-operation of
property owners along all three
routes, asking them to clean up
and paint up prior to April 22.
To encourage co-operation,
eight paint dealers offered 15
discount to those wishing to
improve the looks of premises
along the routes, four dealers


offered 10'" on lumber, two
offered 10'"; on plants, hanging
baskets. etc. and one offered a
10'7 discount on trash removal.
Co-operating merchants
were A.I D., Bahamian
Lumber, Bahamian Paint
Supply, Caribbean Land-
scaping, City Lumber, John S.
George. Kelly's Lumber Yard.
Maura Lumber. Pinder's
Nursery and Tinker's Paint and
Wallpaper.


FLORDA UNI.
Mr. C. N. Curling, principal
of the C. R. Walker Technical
College, has been invited to
act as a consultant in technical
and vocational training at the
Florida International Univer-
sity next month
The invitation came in a
letter from the Dean of the
School of Technology, Robert
W. Ellis, Jr., who said he was
"very much impressed" with
the ideas Mr. Curling had for
teaching technical education.
Mr. Ellis said he would like
Mr. Curling to share some of
his ideas with members of the
Florida International Univer-
sity faculty in the School of
Technology.
Mr. Curling has accepted the
invitation and is expected to
visit the university early next
month.
Recently Mr. Curling put
forward some advanced
methods in teaching technical
subjects in the Bahamas, but he
has not been taken up on them
by the Ministry of Education
and Culture.
RELIGIOUS MEETING
THE Ruhani Satsang, better
Known as the"Divine Science of
the Soul" will hold their
bi-monthly meeting tomorrow
at 7.30 p.m. in the Windsor
Room of the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel.
The Great Living Saint,
Guru Kirpal Singh, of Delhi,
India is the leader of the
Ruhani Satsang. One of his
initiates conducts the meetings
here.
The group, which invites
anyone interested to attend,
meets at the BC on the first
and third Friday of each
month.








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FUNERAL SERVICE
I II\ R \I. service for the
late Robin Kent, 28, who was
drowned over the Easter
weekend in a motor accident.
will be held at the Lucayan
Presbyterian Church at I p.m.
tomorrow.
Mr. Kent, an electrician in
Freeport at the time of the
incident, is survived by his
parents Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Kent of Shrewsbury, England
and two brothers Derrence and
Brian, his twin.
Family requested that a
donation be made to BASRA.


4
F


THE MINISTRY of Tourism
will underwrite the cost of
materials involved in a "Nassau
Walking Tour" project
conceived and to be
implemented by the Bahamas
Chamber of Commerce
Ecology and Beautification
Committee.
The idea was that of a
sub-committee headed by
Michael M. Myers. It is to be
launched April 22 as a feature
of Chamber of Commerce
Week.
In essence, the scheme is to
provide tourists with free
brochures including a map of
Nassau from Victoria Avenue
to Fort Charlotte, with three
different walking tours clearly
marked in distinctive colours.
All the tours start at Rawson
Square.
One tour leads the visitor
South through the area of the
public buildings, the library,
and the Royal Victoria gardens
to East Hill Street, then West
to Government House and
north on George Street to Bay
Street, where the choice is
given of either returning to
Rawson Square past the Bay
Street shops or else walking
through the public produce
market and the fish market,
returning to Rawson Square via
Woods Rodgers Walk.
A second tour leads East on
Bay Street from Rawson
Square to Victoria Avenue,
South to Shirley Street, West
to Elizabeth Avenue and South
to the Queen's Steps, by which
the visitor reaches Fort
Fincastle and the Water Tower.
Leaving the Water Tower, the
route is West to East Street,
North to Shirley Street, West
to Parliament Street and
thence through the Garden of
Remembrance and the public
buildings back to Rawson
Square.
The third tour is
considerably more extensive.
From Rawson Square the route
leads West on Woods Rodgers
Walk to the Fish Market, then
through the public produce
market to Ba> Street, West via
Navy Lion Road, Marl-
borough Street and West
Bay Street to Augusta Street,
South to Delancey Street. West
on Delancey Street and Dean's
Lane to Fort Charlotte and the
Botanical Gardens, South on
Chippingham Road to Ardastra
Gardens and the Seafloor
Aquarium. The return route is
via West Bay Street
Points of interest along the
way will be marked on the map
with numerals keyed to
explanatory notes on the
reverse side of the fold-out


MOTL&Ch: I


SINGERS AT REVIVAL SERVICES
SISTER AMELIA HALL of Cleveland, Tennessee, seated left, leads a group of visitors
in nightly revival services this week at Windsor Park beginning 7.30 p.m. The services
continue through Friday, April 26. Pictured standing from left are David Drueding,
Lerodney Rolle (associate), Gary Church and Pat Hayes. Seated are Sister Hall, Bonnie
Peeler, Jackie Kaufman and Dinah Murphy.


NOTICE



VOLKSWAGEN, on Thompson Boulev

will be CLOSED from 5p.m.Thursday

April 25th, to 8a.m. Monday, April 29t

for Annual Stocktaking.

We apologize for any inconvenience
to our customers.


NOW IN STOCK


6 IhWd
ELECTRIC FOOT & HAND OPERATED



Cor. Christie & Dowdeswell Sts.* Phone 2-1197


ii----- ---











6 The Tribune - Thursday, April 18, 1974


kV


By Abigail Van Buren
C 1974 by ChKi TrIben-N. Y. News SynW., Iac.
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been married for
six years, and I definitely have made up my mind that I do
not want any children. My husband says if that's the way I
feel about it, it's all right with him.
The problem is that I want him to have a vasectomy-an
operation which will make him sterile. [My brother-in-law
had one, and he says it is a breeze.] My husband says he
doesn't want that kind of operation, and he thinks it's up to
me to either take the necessary precautions or have an
operation to make me sterile.
I would like your opinion. NO CHILDREN THANKS
DEAR NO: Since it was your decision to have no chil-
dren, I think it's up to you to take the precautions instead
of insisting that your husband subject himself to a vasecto-
my. Be realistic. If you were to divorce your husband [or
die and he were to marry again, he and his next mate
might want children. As for a vasectomy being a "breeze,"
one man's breeze is another man's gale.
DEAR ABBY: I am so heartsick this morning after get-
ting very little sleep last night.
My sister-in-law informed me yesterday that my husband
Iher brother] plays golf just to get away from me!
I was so crushed I couldn't find the words to answer her.
I've been married for 35 years and always thought I had a
good marriage-and now this. Please tell me how to handle
it MRS. M.
DEAR MRS. M.: Is there a possibility that she was
joking? If not. she clearly meant to hurt you, and the only
way to deal with someone who intentionally hurts you is
from a distance, and as infrequently as possible.

DEAR ABBY: I've been dating this nice young man
exclusively for seven months. He didn't ask me to go
steady. I just don't care to go with anyone else. He doesn't
go with anyone else either, so I guess you'd say we are
going steady.
My problem is my mother. She has told me that she
doesn't want me to date him anymore. Just like that! The
reason: He's too short! [He's exactly my height-5 foot 6.1
I'm not a child. I'm 20 years old, but I live at home with
my parents; I'd move out, but they need the money I pay
for my room and board.
This fellow is an outstanding person, Abby. He's an as-
sistant professor, and although he doesn't make much now,
he has a promising future. Besides, he is good to me, and I
care for him. I'd appreciate your opinion.
NO NAME, PLEASE
DEAR NO: Your mother is short-on common sense. Tell
her that her objections to the young man are not valid, and
that you measure a man from his eyebrows up.


Intimacy

and the

married

woman.


I I4 t
Its s, p ,,> . o "i
beinq f,, 'l suret
about th,' t i,, i, ,, f r,1d fresh
rie ,' of f ,, I d ,
Bea u i ,c ,i 'iq isen t pra( ti
cal. tious mI iO .rn' I T i' .If t, day rely
oni N I ni r.-, ,l 'i -,tupposito
nes
[(' psit! pn r)' w' '1' ,k, I V"
NorfoIrn T T. ,I I i, f( id f I )h ismost
effecI t.'lv lI h p'ii t Vou
against efnbirra,iMn,; t4 problem,;
with their hlhlt. perfe( ted germi
cidal fOMrnuilai AnI d thev protect
you against I .t,.. dors with
their rapid deodor iit action
Comnilt'tt' o~nfide'nce
So simple and convenient. Nor
formsdissolveat normal body tem
perature to form a protective film
Theydo not hann delicate internal
tissue
Next time ask for Norforms. an
ideal way to have the confidence
you need as a married woman
Sold at pharmacies in packages
of 6, 12 and 24.
Informative booklet, write to:
Norwich International
410 Park Avenue,
New York,
NrY 10022


Freeport Garden

Club Show
"Beautiful Bahamaland" is
the theme of this year's Flower
Show to be presented by the
Freeport Garden Club at the
John Ilarvard Library next
I thursday, April 25 from 2
pri. until 9 p.m. The president
,t the club, Mrs. Robert
Baile the Flower Show
chairman Mrs. Gilbert
( numbers and co-chairman
Mrs. Amado Antoni with their
cMohiminttee of twelve club
members haie been working
thr months preparing for the
shmw.
I his is the first Flower Show
since Independence and it is
jppropnate that members of
the Club will be interpreting
our beautiful Bahama Islands
in their artistic floral
arrangements Strains of the
N\iaional Anthem strike notes
in the artistic classes including
entries entitled "March on
Bahamaland," "The Bahamian
Flag." "Beneath our Bright
B A. h. mlian Sea," and
"( llmbiy h n Summer."
In addition to the artistic
entries, horticulture will be
displayed as in previous years.
Cut specimens and potted
plants are shown and offer
keen competition.
"An innovation has been
added to this section a class
specifically open to men. It is
hoped that this will stimulate
interest and present a challenge
to the enthusiastic menfolk
hitherto unable to participate,"
a spokesman said. Details
regarding entries in this section
mna\ be obtained from Mrs.
gilbertt Chambers or Dr. Ron
Philip
Decorative projects such as
bonsai, terrariums, dish gardens
and hanging baskets will be on
-view
The F report Rose Society
will also present its annual
exhibition of specimens and
artistic arrangements.
There are many awards to be
won at the show including the
Best of Show Award and the
Popular Award which is
selected by the majority vote
of visitors to the show.
Tickets for next Thursday's
Flower Show are available
from members of the Garden
Club or at the entrance to the
Library.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE-FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


A childless marriage-


Who bears burden?

CONFIDENTIAL TO T. P. C.: Urge him to put his affairs
in order. He may LIVE.
For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-Agers Want to
Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Bev-
erly Hills, Cal. 90212.


"The one bright spot in my day was when I talked to an
attorney about divorcing you."


Lyford Cay residents give car to raffle


THE KIWANIS Children's
Emergency Hostel, McKinney
Drive, will benefit from
proceeds taken during the
upcoming grand raffle being
sponsored by members of the
hostel committee.
Committee members, (I. to
r.) Jay Jones and Gwen
I Lawrence show off the first
prize in tlhe raffle, a 1974 Ford
Pinto Hatchback donated by
the residents of the Lyford Cay
0 community.
Also to be raffled are a
Honda motor scooter, donated
by the Lyford Cay residents,
free transportation for two to
Haiti, donated by Flamingo
Airlines, and an Olympus Trip
35 camera, donated by John
Bull.
The raffle drawing will take
I place during a special dinner
dance on April 26 at the Lion's
Club, John F. Kennedy Drive.
Tickets may be obtained by
telephoning number 2-8622.
Also a part of the committee's
fund raising programme is a
luncheon to be held between
12:30 and 4:30 p.m. on April
26.


What s your





heart's desire?


A Royal E



Savings Aci




can help



get it.


lank



:ount


you


The most important thing
about savings is to do it
regularly. When you do,
your money builds up.
Another important thing is
to put your savings to work
for you. Earning interest. In
The Helpful bank. Savings
offer security for rainy
days, future investments,
flexibility.
Savings also offer you something else.
Your chance to buy your heart's desire.
Helpful Bankers in Nassau and the Family
Islands can tell you about savings. Just ask one.


The Royal i The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas


____ ____ __ ~_I __ ____~ __I___












The Tribune -- Thursday, April 18, 1974 7


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALICE EMMA BUCKLAND
of P. 0. Box F-856 Freeport Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th 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 ROBERT EDWARD
CORDES of 17 Santa Maria Avenue, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 11th 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 LAURIS FFRENCH of 5
Taino Apts. P. 0. Box F908, Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 11th 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 JOYCE MARVA FFRENCH
of 5 Taino Apts. P. 0. Box F-908, Freeport, Grand Bahama
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 11th 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 KATHLEEN POMEROY of
106 Fairway Manor Freeport Grand Bahama Island is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 11th 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 ALBERT JAMES POMEROY
of 106 Fairway Manor Freeport Grand Bahama Island is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 11th 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 MR. LEON MOISE
EMMANUEL of Pinder's Point Grand Bahama P. O. Box
F-2185 Freeport Grand Bahama 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 l1th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EUGENE ST. JOSEPH
O'SULLIVAN of P. 0. Box F2450 Freeport is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the l1th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EVERALD CONTINTINE
FOLKES of Hawksbill City, Freeport, Grand Bahama P. 0.
Box F-2666 is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the llth 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 SAMUEL JENKINS MELVIN
of 50 Bamboo Cay, Freeport, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


TWENTY-TWO Sisters, all
those of the Benedictine
community of the Catholic
Diocese in Nassau, Bimini and
Grand Bahama, elected a new
regional superior this week.
Elected was Sister Mary
Benedict Pratt. She succeeds
Sister Mary Patricia Russell.
The election of Sister
Benedict is a significant
"first" in the 37-year history
of the community because
before the position was held
by the appointment of the
local ordinary up to 1962 and
since then, by appointment
of the Prioress of St.
Benedict's Convent in St.
Joseph's, Minnesota.
The decision to elect a
regional superior this year
was made at a meeting in
December when Mother Evin
Rademacher, Prioress of St.
Benedict's Convent, discussed
this with the whole
community of Bahamas
Benedictine Sisters.
Before the election, Sister
Mary Patricia Russell declined
nomination and asked that
other leaders be called forth.
She will continue as regional
superior until June whei
Sister Mary Benedict will
assume office.
Present with the
community for the historical
event were Bishop Paul
Leonard Hagarty, OSB; Msgr.
Preston Moss; Father Elias
Achatz, OSB, Prior of St.
Augustine's Monastery; Sister
Mary Reuter, Sub-Prioress of
St. Benedict's Convent in St.
Joseph's, Minnesota
(representing Mother Evin
Radejnacher, Prioress); and
Sister Susan Rudolph,


formation director from St.
Benedict's.
After Sister Benedict was
elected and accepted the role,
the Sisters sang Mary's
traditional song of praise, the
Magnificat.
Bishop Hagarty bestowed a
special belssing on Sister
Benedict and each Sister in
turn came to her and
congratulated her and
promised support and
obedience.
Bishop Hagarty responded
to the occasion with remarks
of congratulations to Sister
Mary Benedict and the
community, his promise of
prayer and support to all. He
also gratefully acknowledged


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that COLIN REDFERN of
Treasure Cay, Abaco, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from thee 18th day of April 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that RAYMOND FIRMIN of
Freeport, Grand Bahama P. 0. Box 1380 is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement


Nassau.



NOTICE


NOW YOU CAN EARN EXTRA CA$H
by selling your unwanted boat, truck ,
car real estate, household items....
in a Tribune Classified Advertisement!





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DAISY V. DELANCY of
South Beach Estates, P. 0. Box N7363 is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N3002,
Nassau.


Sister Mary Patricia Russell
for her seven years of
leadership of the St. Martin's
Sisters.
The celebration of the
election continued through-
out the day and
climaxed with the Eucharist
at 4.30 p.m. in the St.
Martin's Convent Chapel.
Principal Celebrant was
Bishop Itagarty. Con-
celebrating with him were
Msgr. Preston Moss, Msgr. John
Finger. Rev. Elias Achatz, OSB
and Rev. Michael Kelly, SSCC.
SSCC.
After the presentation of
the gifts, Sister Mary
Benedict offered aloud her


own specially-written prayer
of commitment to God in the
service of the leadership of
her community.
Sister Mary Benedict is
originally from Clarence
Town, Long Island and is the
sixth of seven children of the
late John Pratt and Matilda
Pratt. She attended the public
school in Clarence Town and
also taught six years in the
Ministry schools in Long
Island before entering the
then Blessed Martin de Porres
Sisters, which became
Benedictine in 1962, on
September 8. 1956.
She professed final vows
on July 11, 1964 at St.
Benedict's Convent in St.


More than 50 members of the Oshawa Flying
Club in Ontario, Canada flew into the Bahamas in
14 aircraft on the weekend for an Easter holiday at
Stella Maris, Long Island.

First to arrive for a short stopover in Nassau in a
Piper Comanche were, left to right. Gordon Lang,
his wife, Evelyn, his brother Mervin Lang and his
wife Barbara.

At right is Hans Groenhoff. director of sports
promotion for the Ministry of Tourism, and
aviation consultant.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. Walked the
floor
6. Dug up
12. Soap plant
13. Maintain
14. Bear cat
15. Contaminate
16. Baseball term
18. Signal
19. Overpower
23. Fountain drink
26. Past
27. Commotion


29. Youngster
30. Oriental porgy
31. Timbre
32. Orf
33. Nervous
35. Bay horse
37. Present
39. Child
40. Stir
43. Useful
47. Money in Spain
48. Not ever
49. Deer's horn
50. Haggard


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 4. Church
official
1. Soft food 5. Sweetheart
2. Wine vessel 6. Weaken
3. Against 7. Scenario
8 io Y 8 False name
9 High handed
10 Vanity
1 1. Cozy room
17. John Jacob
-19. Tempo
1 20. Minced oath
S21. Moving
22. Nasal cavity

8 29 24 Baby's word
S25 Arabian gulf
- 28. Bounce
34. Hick
WN 436. Bury


41. Triumph
2.Wine vessel- - 42. Correlative
44. Yellow bugle
- - 45. Boy's
nickname
features 20 46. Sea eagle
features 4.20 46. Sea eagle


Joseph's, Minnesota, where
she attended the college of St
Benedict. She graduated frotm
the college in 1967 with a
Bachelor's Degree in
Elementary Education.
Sister Benedict taught at
St. Bede's School in Nassau
from 1966-68 after which she
was headmistress of St.
Joseph's Parish School for a
year. She then pursued
graduate studies at Barry
College in Miami during the
school year 1969-70. She
earned a Master's Degree in
Education, specializing in
reading. She then resumed
her post as headmistress at St.
Joseph's where she is
presently serving
Sister Benedict is a
member of the Catholic
Board of Education, the St.
Joseph's Parish Council, and
is a moderator of the St.
Josenh's Youth C'lhb


Newly elected regional
superior Sister Mary
Benedict Pratt receives the
blessing of a group of
Sisters through the laying
of their hands on her while
they sang.
SFrom left to right are:
Sister Theresa Lodermeier;
Sister Marie Catherine
Johnson; Sister Mary
Patricia Russell; regional
superior Sister Mary
Benedict Pratt; Sister Mary
Reuter, Sub-Prioress at St.
Benedict's Convent, St.
Joseph's Minnesota: and


NOW SHOWING I See 2 features late as 8:4S.
7 & 10:40 NOW thru TUES.! *
His LY^ Her Dent BOLT" 7 &10:47 "MULES" 845
S Thetrry .WMW .


FRTARST iS PRESENTS
cSDNE*
POTIEO I FRED WILLIAMSON (PG.)

B", TWO MULES
AVE*r &oN PiooCTIOSo FIRST AIRTISTSI FO R (PG.)
NATIONAL GENRL P 5TUF RELEASE F

and "In The Heat Of SISTER SARA
9: The Night" (PG.) RESTAURANT CLOSED


i Temporary For Repairs.


i NOW SHOWING
Matinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 8:30--'Phone 2-1004, 2-101

I Clint Eastwood
Sis DiatyHarin
I Magnum Force








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



Last Day Friday Last Day Friday
Matinee 2:00 & 4:35
Evening 8:30 Continuous Showings
"THE ROBE" G. rom 3 p.m.
"THE ROBE" G. "DEEP THRUST" PG.
Starring
Angela Mao, Chang Yi
RICHARD BURTON
JEAN SIMMONS ..


PLUS Late Feature
Friday night.


'Phone 2-2534


LAST DAY FRIED
Matinee Continuous from 2:00
Phone 3-4666


o5I
I

U

I

I
I

I

I

I

I
II

I

I

l

I

U


PLUS I
"THE SPOOK
CHASERS" G.





DAY
I, Evening 8:30- U


I
I


Sisters


elect


regional



superior


AMJHWWM A OnY

-- ROD TL





SROD TAYLQR RM we.


I













The Tribune -- Thursday, April 18, 1974
1I


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE |
C 14176
LOT in Blair near Tuckaway.
C('all 2-3041 between 9 and 5,
i4-1346 after 6.

C14139
DELIGHTFUL hilltop
Sesidence Skyline Heights
architect-designed, excellent
floor plan. Four bedrooms,
three baths, living, dining
study, patio, etc. Ceiling fans
all rooms. Landscaped lot 110
feet by 210. $110,000
furnished.
Attractive three-bed, two-bath
residence Village Road hilltop,
separate dining room, study,
patio, porch, etc. plus garage
apartment $65,000 furnished.

Excellent buy in four bedroom
two-bath house Tuckaway,
separate dining room, patio.
T.V. room, etc. $55,000
H. G. Christie Ltd. Phone
21041/2/3/4.
C14177
-A LARGE corner lot Bernard
Road and Windsor Estate. Price
$6,000.00
Large 10.000 sq.ft. lots (100 x
100 ft.) in well established
subdivision with utilities
available. Price $6.300.00
terms available.
A large commercial lot 106 x
169 ft. Carmichael Road.
A corner lot 60 x 110 ft. South
Beach Estate. Reasonable cash
price or good terms available.
Lots in Golden Gates 1 & 2
Sunshine Park, Seven Hills.
Bamboo Town and Dan
Nottage Estate.
Terms to suit your budget Call
Bill's Real Estate 23921
C14152
DELIGHTFUL hilltop
residence Skyline Heights,,
secluded and quiet, with three
bedrooms,two and a half baths,
living room, separate dining
room, breakfast room modern
kitchen, laundry, swimming
pool and patio, two-car
carport. Three quarters of an
acre of landscaped grounds-
$75,000.00 furnished
in Blair: Big, beautiful and
brand new. 5 bedrooms, 3
luxurious bathrooms, living
room dining room, family
room, ultra-modern kitchen
with all appliances including
garbage compactor and
dishwasher Carpeted
throughout Lot 200 x 100
Ready to move into except for
the furniture $140 000 00.
Unfurnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone
21041/2/3/4.
C14193
1. Apartment s'te Twynam
Avenue 80 x 150. Has two
buildings now rented.
$18,000.
2. Two commercial lots
Carmichael Road each 106 x
160 both for $15,000 of
$8,500 each.
3. Waterfront lot out east (0 x
100. $28,000.
4. Eastern Road lot 100 x 315.
$45,000
5. Eastern Road lot 100 x 140.
$33,000.
6. Winton 2 storey house, fully
furnished, fireplace etc Only
$55,000.
7. Grove. West Bay Street 5
bedrooms 3 baths, fully
furnished, large lot. $110,000.
8 Houses in Nassau East from
$37,000 to $47,000.
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 24777. E vernigs
31425.
C14026
DAVSONS REAL ESTATE
CO LTD.
Certified Real Estate Brokers
Phones 21178 55408
P 0 bon N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas
Proudly present
SMASHING REAL EST/fTF
BARGAINS
THROUGHOUT THE
COMMONWEALTH
2, 3 and 4 BFDPOOM
HOUSES it the followirg
areas.
EASTE PN PO/f,


on the water as w, ell as on the
hills.
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GAR[l ENS
WINTON
THE GROVE (West bad)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE
WESTWARD VILLAS
CONDOMINIUM
APARTMENTS
in PARADISE ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMER-
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


I


C 14201
9 Single Lots off Carmichael
Road ranging from $4,500 and
$3,500. Contact Sidney
McCartney, 3-2377 days,
4-2614 nights.
C 14202
BEAUTIFUL 3 bedroom
house I',2 baths, in Fox Hill
Subdivision. Contact Sidney
McCartney 3 2377 days,
4-2614 nights

C14214
TWO LOTS ON CANAL AT
SEABREEZE with two
uncompleted houses, one up to
Pelt-- asking only $25,000.00.
GROVE. OUT WEST --
Semi-hilltop lot with
uncompleted 2-storey house in
course of construction.
Anyone with ideas of building
a lovely home, this is it. Only
$40,000.00.
GOLDEN GATES 3
bedrooms 2 bath house,
unfu-nished. Asking
$35,000.00.
BUEN RETIRE 3 bedrooms
2 baths furnished 70 by 173.
Walled-in, walking distance to
Town. Only $37,OOu.00.
BUEN RETIRO 3 bedrooms
2 bath, plus ONE spacious
garage apt. furnished income
both places $500 per month or
$6,000.00 year. Beat inflation
become secure. Only
$48,000.00. With or without
terms.
PRINCE CHARLES have
FIVE BEDROOM HOUSE,
Patio, with Air, some furniture
and appliances only
$45,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
22305 evenings 41197.

C14175
TWO bedroom two bath
cottage Sears Addition, garage
and storeroom, laundry,
orchard with bearing fruit
trees. TERMS AVAILABLE.
Call 2-3041 between 9 and 5,
4-1346 after 6.

C14237
2 BEDROOM house, Johnson
Terrace, fully furnished, wall
to wall carpeting, large patio
$30,000. Tel 51905 days.
42463 after 6 p.m.


FOR RENT
C14024
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned.
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool, Telephone
31297, 31093.
C14130
Two. Furnished and
Air Conditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Centreville. Ring
5-8679. ask for Mr. Pritchard.


C14156
EASTERN ROAD one and
two bedroom apartments with
patio, pool. phone, attractively
furnished Call 4-2387
monrn wings

C 10 13
2 BEDROOM duplex
apartment Sans Souci.
Telephone 5-2398.

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

C 14227
3 bedroom unfurnished house,
Davis Street, Oakes Field 2nd
house on right opposite Motor
Centre Phone 34015 or
24433

C14234
TWO-BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment. Ansel Building,
Crawford Street, Oakes Field.
Telephone 3-4999 evenings.
C 14238
MODERN attractive three
bedroom two bathroom
furnished house with
swimming pool, available for
long term lease. Situate on
sizeable landscaped grounds in
the Grove just off West Bay
Street Tel 5-9403


C14242
$200 monthly Picturesque 2
level stone house amid country
estate, overlooks western
suburbs, completely furnished,
quiet, available immediately,
quick access beaches, airport,
shopping. Phone 5-7224.
Skees, Harold Road.
(evenings)

CARS FOR SALE
C 14021
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedans excellent condition,
radio, W/W tyres, low mileage.
Finance and insurance
available. Call 36611-2-3.4.


CARS FOR SALE


C14192
1970 TRIUMPH G.T. 6
Excellent running condition,
only 13,500 miles. Phone
24130 Monday Friday
daytime 58185 nights and
weekend!

C14194
WHITE Crown Toyota
Statiorwagon 1970 excellent
condition $1,500. Phone
23283 days 31975 nights.
C14181
1972 CHEVY MALIBU -
2-door, airconditionec.,
gold-brown with beige top,
automatic transmission, power
steering, power brakes, radio.
Very good condition, $3,750.
Owner leaving. Telephone
24698 day 41291 night.

C14179
AUSTIN '64 S/W Good running
condition, new tyres, licensed,
insured, needs body work. Best
offer. 42387 mornings.

Ct 14203
1969 MUSTANG. Good
condition. 4 wide-track wheels
with Mags. $1800 O.N.O.
Phone Sidney McCartney,
3-2377 days, 4-2614 nights.
C14235
1 COUGAR black and white
RX7 $5,500. Best offer. One
walk in Sauna Bath $700.
Phone 4-2872.
C 14239
1971 MERCURY MARQUIS,
airconditioned, power steering,
power windows. Al condition.
Ideal for taxi. Phone 59342 -
53542.

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.

C14211
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 taper
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.


MARINE SUPPLIES

C14186
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.


PUBLIC AUCTION
C14189
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern district of the Island of
New Providence on Friday the
26th day of April A.D. 1974 at
12 o'clock noon the following
property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
City of Nassau (formerly the
Eastern District) in the said
Island of New Providence
and bounded on the North
partly by land formerly the
property of a certain
Knowles and partly by land
formerly the property of
Robert Samuel Hanna but
now the property of Jack
Smith on the East by
Christie Street on the South
by land formerly the
property of Thomas E
Nabbie but now the
property of Eleuthera
Adventurers Limited and on
the West by land formerly
the property of James E. B.
Williams but now the
property of the said
Eleuthera Adventurers
Limited.
Mortgage dated 9th January
1968, between Samuel
Leonard Isaacs and The Bank
of Nova Scotia Trust Company
(Bahamas) Limited.
The sale is subject to a
reserve price and the right for
the Auctioneer or any person
on his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10 per cent of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 8th day of April A.
D. 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


PUBLIC AUCTION


I -I -T


under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 9th day of
August, A.D., 1971 between
Sturdy Coporation Limited
and Residential Resort
Developments, Limited and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1835 at
pages 36 to 53 which said
mortgage was assigned to
Marc-Jay Investments Inc.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that,
price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 20th, day of March
A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


S PUBLIC AUCTION I


C14049
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 19th day of April A.D.,
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
the following property:-
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Seven (7) of Building "B"
being a part of Waterfront
Town h houses 1 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 15th day
of March, A.D., 1973 and
made between RRD Limited
of the first part Walter E.
Heller & Compa ny
(Bahamas) Limited of the
second part and Roberts
Realty of the Bahamas
Limited of the third part
and Terence John Harverd
of the fourth part and now
of record in the Registry of
Records in the City of
Nassau in the Island of New
Providence in Volume 2119
at pages 303 to 325 and
entitles the Borrower to an
undivided share in the
Common property
appurtenant to
Condominium Unit Number
Seven (7) subject to certain
terms conditions restrictions
covenants and stipulations
mentioned and referred to in
the said Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 15th
day of March, A.D., 1973
and the Declaration of
Condominium dated the 5th
day of March, A.D., 1973
and recorded in the said
Registry of Records in
Volume 2066 at pages 353
to 385.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated thel5th day of
March, A.D., 1973 between
Terence John Haverd and RRD
Limited and recorded in the
Registry of Records in Volume
2119 at pages 326 to 341
which said mortgage was
transferred to Walter E. Heller
& Company (Bahamas)
Limited.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid to that price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 20th day of March
A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.

C14050
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 19th day of April A.D.
1974 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property:-
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Twenty-two (22) of Building
"E" being a part of
Waterfront Townhouses 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 9th day
of August, A.D., 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and
Sturdy Corporation
Limited of the other part
and now of record in' the
Registry of Records in the
City of Nassau in Volume
1835 at pages 54 to 69 and
entitles the Borrowers to an
undivided share in the
Common property
appurtenant to
Condominium Unit Number
Twenty-two (22) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictions covenants ard
stipulations mentioned and
referred to in the said
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 9th day of August,
A.D., 1971 and the
Declaration of
Condominium dated the
16th day of February, A.D.,
1971 and recorded in the
said Registry of Records in
Volume 1714 at pages 1 to
30.
The property is being sold


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


THE NASSAU CIVIC
BALLET SCHOOL will
commence its Spring Term on
Monday, 22nd April 1974.
Classes in dance, acrobatics and
yoga. For information, please
call 5-2353.

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


ANNOUNCEMENTS


I I


C14051
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 19th day of April A.D.,
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
the following property:-
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Twenty (20) in Building
"D" being a part of
Waterfront Townhouses 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 7th
day of July, A.D., 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and
Moore Securities Limited of
the other part and now of
record in the Registry of
Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1801 at
pages 1 to 16 and entitles
the Borrowers to an
undivided share in the
Common property
a p p u r t e n a n t to
Condominium Unit Number
Twenty (20) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictions covenants and
stipulations mentioned and
referred to in the said
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 7th day of July
A.D., 1971 and the
Declaration o f
Condominium dated the
16th day of February A.D.,
1971 and recorded
in the said Registry of
Records in Volume 1714 at
pages 1 to 30 inclusive.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated 7th day of.
July, A.D., 1971 between
Moore Securities Limited and
Residential Resor t
Developments Limited and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1949 at
pages 485 to 502 which said
Mortgage was assigned to
Marc-Jay Investments Inc.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
DATED this 20th day of
March A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

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.


"*. i'








IN sad loving memory of Mrs.
SARAH RAMSEY who died
April 18th 1973.
Left to mourn: I brother. 1
sister and host of relatives.

C 14245








S





IN sad but loving memory of
GARNET JESS WILLARD
MOREE who departed this life
a year ago today.

"We loved you dearly, but
Jesus loved you best".
Sadly missed by his wife
Thelma, nine children and
other relatives.


HELP WANTED

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.


I _I I


HELP WANTED


Ii


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.
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.

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.
C14225
Experienced cook for private
house. Call 77706 for details.

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.


Rev A A. MISSICK is now an
ordained Bishop of The First
Born Church of God Written in
Heaven. Ordination services
took place Sunday 7th April
1974 by the General Overseer
Rev. Bishop H. Mitchell.

NOICE

C14244
SPECIAL GOSPEL CRUSADE
CONTINUES NIGHTLY AT
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
CHAPEL, MONTROSE
AVENUE SHIRLEY
HEIGHTS. VARIOUS
SPEAKERS PARTICIPATING
INCLUDING EVANGELIST
BOBBIE COLEBROOKE AND
EVANGELIST SANFORD
OWENS OF KINGSTON
JAMAICA. LIVELY SINGING
WITH THE SOUL
SEEKERS MUSICAL
GROUP ASSISTING. THE
PUBLIC IS INVITED TO
ATTEND.

CRAFT SUPPlIES

C14052
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:
* Clear Cast
* Decoupage
* Candle Craf,
* 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.


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.

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

S IN MEMORIAL
C14233


NASSW


K BUSINESS i PR(
DIRECT

Save Ti


SHOP

By

PHONE

U list h Ikis Ilrctuy

I ULI Phi Mohlk9F,


HELP WANTED


T-


OFESSIONAL


STORY

ime







Cii 21986 EX. 5


2 [In hriint 'I"


SAVE' IMt SAVE HEY ,

MEN'S BOYS' WEAR
ANTENNAS

Island TV 2-2618 The Wardobe 5-5599

AUTOMOTIVE MEN'S WEAR

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

BOOKSTORE Music

The Christian Book Shop Cody's Records 2.8500
58744 OPTICIANS
BUSINESS FORMS Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1
Executive
Printers 2.4267/5-4011 PAPER

CABINET MAKERS ommerrial Paper
House 5-9731
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120 PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4bUb
CAMERAS
Executive
John Bull 2-4252/3 Printers 2-4267/5-4011

ENTERTAINMENT RADIO & T.V. SALES
Movies Carter's Records 2-47 1
Film & Equip.Service2-2157 RUBER STAMPS

GARDEN & PET Wong's Rubber Stamp
SUPPLIES Co. 5-4506
Modernistic Garden SPORTS GOODS
& Pet 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet Champion Sport Land 2-1862
Nassau Garden & Pet
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.
3-HOUSE PLAN5478
EvangelosG. Zervo 2-41
LAUNDRY LSEI

New Oriental Laundry 2-4406


/ FOR T' EACTION100 WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

'1. For Business And Services


C14174
1969 Toyota Corona Al
condition. Good buy for a
conservative. Call 52104 after
6.


___


L


- -


--


I I


C14215
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
required to set up audit
systems and procedures for
rapidly exoandina multi-
national group of banking
and trust companies affiliated
with a holding company in
Luxembourg with subsidiaries
in the Caribbean and Europe,
and to assume the duties and
responsibilities of the newly
created position of Senior
Auditor for the Group. The
incumbent will be required to
perform some travel to carry
out his audit functions and to
report to the respective Boards
of Directors of the Group in
various parts of the world.
Successful candidate must hold
certificate of membership in
the Institute of Chartered
Accountants with a minimum
of five years practical
experience with a recognized
firm of Chartered Accountants
in the United Kingdom and/or
the Bahamas.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications and experience,
plus non-contributory fringe
benefits including group life
and travel accident insurance,
medical assistance and major
medical insurance and pension
plan. Qualified candidates are
invited to submit written
resumes of educational
background qualifications and
experience to Managing
Director, World Banking
Corporation Limited, P. 0.
Box N-100, Nassau.


C14240
WANTED by Lyford Cay Club,
Tennis Professional Certified
Class 1 member of
International Professional
Associaiton or United States
Professional Association.
Applicant should have 5 years
experience with top club and
must be well versed in all
aspects of court maintenance.
Write for interview giving full
details of past experience to:
Managing Director, P. 0. Box
N-7776, Nassau.


I I I I -


-L I I-- I


C14213
CLERK TYPISTS, male, for
Ocean Cay, Will type routine
reports and inventory.
Interviews will be held at
McDermott Associates,
Frederick and Bay, Wednesday,
April 17 between 2 and 5 p.m..
Call 2-1323 for appointment.


, amewaw9


nsmaamala~laa uallu~a. ~ a ICd


..


II IIgIi r


I I I


I-


I


i I













The Tribune - Thursday, April 18, 1974


TRADE SERVICES

C14027

Piader'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
C14057
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offer'
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers ice
makers, air conditioners anc
garbage disposers. Wi*h
flll warranty on eve-y home
appliance we sell service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.


[TRADE SERVICES

C14197
RADfATORS
'Re-cores and repairs stop by
The Nassau Repair Shop,
Mackey Street and Chesapeake
Road, or phone 24710-21716.
SERVICE GUARANTEED

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.

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

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

C14001
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes
apartments and hotels
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
Next to Frank's Place


1


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 15069
SHAWNEE Daily Service
between West Palm Beach and
West End for Reservations call
The Grand Bahama Hotel (Ex.
5)

HELP WANTED
C15074
OPERATING ENGINEER -
Co-ordinate, supervise and
participate in pre-commission-
ing activities of refinery
process units, including
flushing, testing, inspection
and plant check-up. B.S. In
Mechanical or Chemical
Engineering, or equivalent.
Must be an effective
communicator, and have at
least 5 years start-up or
operating experience with
refinery and petrochemical
units. Written applications
only, including experience
resume and salary history to
BADGER PAN AMERICAN,
INC., P. 0. Box F-2452,
Freeport.
C15075


SAYBOLT CO.
for TRAINEE
INSPECTORS.
should have
equivalent in
Physics and
Training in the


has vacancies
PETROLEUM
Applicants
G.C.E. or
Mathematics,
Chemistry.
quantity and


quality inspection of loading
and discharging of oil tankers
will be given. Apply to: E. W.
Saybolt & Co., S. A., P. 0. Box
F-2049, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


Ifrom t Cr.IWl Right r Inultut


\^ 't GENERAL TENDENCIES: In the midst of
some difficult aspects you have the chance to
overcome obstacles and replace them with better conditions
by words of encouragement to all with whom you come in
contact Remove any adverse thoughts you may have,
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) 1 think over more satisfying
monetary arrangements with other persons and be sure to gain
their cooperation Don't impose on others.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You are magnetic and
charming today and win over others by kindness try to come
to the aid of a good friend who needs help now
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get out of the doldrums and
into the work ahead of you Make sure you pay that bill
instead of making others angry. Show wisdom
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) It is important to
make some changes today that are to your benefit, so don't
delay in doing so Don't waste time foolishly.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have responsibilities that
need to be handled right away so don't run off on any
tangents Mate is not receptive now so use tact
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Use tact in finding out how
you stand with associates and then do something to improve
the situation Don't let others fool you
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Although you have much to
do, take the time to make your home more charming and
comfortable Sidestep one who makes trouble at home.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) lake a good friend with you
and have fun at hobbies that will be mutually enjoyed. Don't
be forceful with mate at this time.
SAGITTARIUS i .1* 22 to Dec 21 1)on't use that blunt
approach at home or there can be much tension and trouble
resulting Use tact and get things smoothed out.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) You could be so busy
handling unimportant matters that you lose out on something
profitable or pleasuiahle I think kindly of others.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 1) ) Do whatever makes your
home and other possessions more charming 1I alk over with a
clever business person how to be more prosperous
PISC'ES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) Show kindness to others
instead of hostility and you get along imuih'i better now Avoid
Sone who wants to get you into further debt
| IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN I)AY he or she will he
I one of those individuals who will readily understand others
and will do well in any field that is allied sith psychology. Be
I alert to the forte here and direct the education along such


lines I each to be more objective since theie is a tendency here
toward self-pity Give finest education possible


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLA.
Dealer East: Both Vul.
North
4KQ3
SQ 10 7 6 5
752
AAK
West East
SJ 9 8 7 5 A 10 6
A 2 K
4 vQJ10986
J 9 8 7 5 1042
South
442
V J9843
0 AK3
4Q63
West North East South
30 Pass
Pass Dble Pass 3V
Pass 40
Let us look into our crystal.
What's going to happen?
West will lead his 04 and
South will quickly cash dummy s
4AK to liberate his 4Q. To get
back to his hand he will have to
ruff a spade, so the 4K will
come next. Winning with the
*A, East will give his partner a
diamond ruff. Whatever West
does next, however, declarer
will throw dummy's third dia-
mand on his 4Q and bring
down the VA and OK together
in a suicidal crash.
That's what should have
happened. In our crystal, how-
over, we see Pietro Bernasconi,
one of Europe's best card
PlaYers, sitting West. Before
ruling Elast's diamond return
Bernasconi asked himself: why
hadn't South touched trumps ?
A heart to the VK. after the
4A K, would have ensured the
contract, Since declare hadn't
played that way, it followed
that he couldn't have the QK.
HIaving analysed the hand,
Pietro Bernasconi ruffed the
diamond East's OQ and
South's 0A-with the VA and
returned the V2 to East's ,K,
allowing him to cash his
winning diamond.


REAL ESTATE

C15072
LOTS LOTS LOTS LOTS
OWN A PIECE OF FREEPORT
We have lots of lots,
Residential, Commercial,
Waterfront, all around
Freeport, Lucaya, Close in
Ready for building, SELECT
FROM $2000 UP, Low down
payment Easy terms.
SACRIFICED
Because owners have changed
plans, deaths, divorces or
repossessions J.S.R. REAL
ESTATE, Freeport's First
Licensee, No. 5 Savoy
Building, Pioneer Way, Box
F-93, Freeport, 352-8811.

HELP WANTED
C15066
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.

C15076
Savin Photocopy Techni(ciai
needed with at least five yeais
experience. Must have toc! kit
and valid drivers licence. Please
apply to P. 0. Box F-1402,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


With a long and mighty rumble the ice wall now." Soon Jack lands beside them on the
plunges into the valley, and for a while a fog terrace. Well. that's over," he says calmly.
of powdery snow hangs over the scene. Can There's no danger now, father." King Frost
you see Jack yet ?" asks King Frost, his face has nothing but praise for Jack and Rupert.
drawn and tense. Then, as the air clears, and while they gaze upon the broken remains
Rupert gives a whoop of joy: "Yes, he's up of the ice walls, he says : My thanks to you
there I And he points to a little figure both. You have saved my beloved castle."
hovering in the sky. "' He's coming down ALL RIGHTS RESFRVFD


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


i 1.1 r 1au 1!
t9941 i
Knaak v. Uhlmann., T .p'pz:
1973 was a game where a 21'-ye. -
old beat his country's top grand-
master. The critical position
was this diagram with U hlmann
'Black, to move). What should
he play, and who has the better
gK'iIne ?
Not easy (Uhlmann got it
wrong! ) so reckon yourself at
least county standard if you
assess the position co-'ectly in
under 10 minutes.

Chess Solution


Best for both sides is 1 .
P-R7 !; 2 Qx R ch K Q; 3
R.-P ch, K Ktl,4 R-Q7 c-h,
K--BI: 5 R-B7 ch with a draw
by perpetual check. Uhlmann
played 1 ... B-Kt5, ? ; 2 Kt B.
Q Kt 3 B.P ch K-Kt2 ?
iK-R2 mi/ht still hold oni 4 W
Q--K5 ch. K-R3: 5 R B and Z
WVhite Itcon in a fe'w moves 0


1

iF I




l7 -
-


No. 7,404 . by Tim McKay
Across
L A halfpenny, perhaps. (5. 4)
Play boisterously. (5)
9. Milk shop. (5)
10. Retained. (4)
11. Neat diner (anag.). (9)
12. Chasing and about to over-
take. (2. 4, 3)
15. Sediment. (4)
17. Belief about a person's guilt.
(9)
19. Covered with linen. (7)
20. Cathedral city. (3)
21. Stage remarks. (6l)
Down
I. Not the main topic. (4, 5)
2. Arousing a certain amount
of distrust. (1, 3. 5)
3 Allegiances. (9)
4. Frank. (4)
5. Land surrounded by water.
(4)
f6. Toyland character. (5)
7. Notices of Intended marriage.
(5)
10. Mound. N CHi IC NK
13. Shouted. A iU
14. Measure AlI3EAi


of rand.
(4)
16. Burden.
(4)
18. Ve e-
tabl e.
(3)


Yllterde3 ell8 sse5


I APARTMENT 3-G


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
r .7 .AT ,TH/7MOMENT- PROBALY TOTELL
ANOTHER m YjMOUT r-IS ---S ITS TRUDY HALE' S ME HIS DAUGHTER
DAY HAS DRY NOW--I--I CAA(N'T \ IFATHUH, STEVE./-HE/HAS GIVEN UPA <
PASSED( SWALLOW/-'-/FIDON'TA I WANTS TO TALK CAREER AND GONE
I5ACE GETWATER SOOA-IT'Y TO YOUJ.-/ ---1 BACK TO
MR. JACK/I > 'b ALL OVER. / S SCHOOL.


By Alex Kotzky


Saunders & Overgard


iiGRAND BAHAMA


mmCLASSIFIED


II
o How any
words of
C U tou r letters
or more eon
Syou make
from the
N=A letters shown
here? In
making a
word. eaeb
D letter may
A be used once
only. e
word must contain the large
) ,letter, and there must he at
Ak least one eight-letter word in the
list. No plurals; no foreign words
no propr names.TODAY'S
TAR :ET 17 words. good"
21 words. very good 2 5 words.
excellent. S solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION.-
Mist moist moot mort most
motor must omit oust riot
riotous roost root rout rust
smut soot sort stir storm strum
'tUism. suit suitor TIMOROUS
timous tsro torous torso tour
tourism trim trio truism tulsm.


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-32


I


I Comic Pale


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

VERY NICE--- I'M VERY EXCUSE YEH, TIDIS IS 401N.
oo MODAND D WA, IMPRESSED ME' 5MISS GALE / MISS GALE / THE







GOODl ..I.. HE HANT YOU HAVEN'T 5EEN YOUR BRTHEEOME GOVERNOR WOULD,
OW WAS YO UR VSKNOW THAT ADTTOVERNO NCE OU WERE A ER OUN TOLD HA K D
TO THEGOVERNOR' OTHANDER- TANIE AUTHO CTOIL YOU NOW YOU
MANSION DO YOU LIKE THAT







4-18




JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
HE HASN'T YOU HAVEN'T SEEN YOUR BROTHER WHEN I DEFENDED KARL
AM 1 TUST KNOW THAT ADMITTED IT TO SINCE YOU WERE A VERY YOUNG HE TOLD ME HE HAD KiLl.ED
KARL4 INNOCENT! OTHER- THE AUTHORITY ES CHILD! YOU KNOW NOTHING A1OUTI EDNA BOWDEN! I WOULDN T
WISE WHY WOULD STRAND YET, JEAN! Him! DON'T BE DISAPPOINTED HAVE TOLD HIM TO PLEAD
ADCM T THAT HE KILLED IF YOU FIND THAT HE S NOT GUILTY IF HE WERE
THAT VOMAN TELLING YOU THE TRUTH' INNOCENT!







/ 7__



m.. m .... ...... .. m s _












The Tribune - Thursday, April 18, 1974


10


Chicago

Cubs

rout

Pirates






il '



I t ,


, *,'t.


!I ) o Robert Slatter
h being irmad ertenllh
S1I 1 I mn tihe
h.' of! l tiutd of their
ich p .l s | ries than \\'i l.tle
tl ulI I had toi rbe t illadc
i it tlie's schedule I as
o is J iiuncomirit & R
Si tnt l% Itilhur & R
.ol ltNii! \ I' sa rF H iiggs
S l Htoihtin A I) Butiler; \
i thiil & J Moit B
'm"ha R \ Ion I GGib|,oi




i tl I l! tbour. Ih ie seliil
ri* d bf Juiit 2 at Paradise
i- i r lhit c ii finials f1i Jul\

S i..- 1 it t | tite


WRESTLING TOP
li \ l \\l! \\I


i .


( I t c


NIGHT


attack ban


on Madrid players



'' .', I .


I. ', '


'I


W SIGNING


1 > I . .!
It .








1li \

Ith t' )) ,i. E
i ltt Xl It: L.


t l
It




I '.- .k \ 1 Ill



FENCING
I R I I' I tn.



\ it: n lc l' i ale
S V i2. ould
hIK .- I.' 1^ 'L'ri! hi'lc ii llIl i \ It)l
!i, "- .. I sl hi lol n Is g.vell
nul o--nile


BACKHANDER!


r--THIRD

GOLF

TRIAL

NEXT

WEEK
lNTk SHTll-S for the
S it i i lterna -onal trial event
I i I) tor the South
ii ( iiIn e next week
.tii ,u i iu "'unday will not
i it, ed at g 'f clubs, th-
i !r ut nce Divisiol, of
a ,il iia Gol associationn
it..... n ed tltay .
!OH er entries', into this
i l are sill required and
Sir.| s Iwh will bhe
i ili.lting should contact
< ) I). tournaiment
0 .-i rniira tl Fred Htiggs at
i 2 or 5105S .)r
'TI trin, m tllt sec' letary f)Da e
ts r I i l ; s or 21904 to
l iri' urlnr\ .
S'imril s an il sLtarting tilll'c,
te anutuonievd ou
l iirsil.t .ind. as there swill be
1 w u 'l sntl entries close

I ltic adiessiutild llrtc lhat
i i l r the ( i1 P
i Cr .e'r.ibtliban T1 iuina meant
i t t r Au "uslt will
i 11 1 1't. n ini Sunda\ 28lh ini
i.' ttil tiulrn sNiltli tie sucC dil
i muid tot lc ie men s trials


S1-


Ken's the crunch


as

B\ (;L\)S1ON TIHURSTON
sl\ I I \ VI \R-()1 I) :'!.
!jtnder K \\( 'hlt 't.\ s .it II I .
1i11 o t e c. 1c .l l and i
slidci whlch hc used l>,
' spear h.'ad an allack agarms!
\ I I) Ro .t1s u s cilIIt their


Ia I'Tt I I
i lt t M oss t it I t\ l W


W I Ighl struck outi lotir ;i.
I t c I L t1\ t II't c hIT

brcak hi slio iit l t l; tlu ;
iI i '.:is J ii re .k t illrsI p it ::tic .i

t lt .i 1 nI Ist iItie Sta r
two u: !,,ur platle' aippe Arie t :


d. 1 .. e ,ui ,i it 't 'i ii tr d I
.! !iii' t. !:i.i e |it c to tot ing



C s 11 >'i 1 tl 1 p 1tlcr 1 1 rone
I :ivc t e t three \\ lid1 p1lic s and
,t I I t I al l t l le Stars
l :,f ; ii eitilh runs in the first
'; 'ii: gs dand iineI more in
'hLt i. cn \ ok) t cInr l e t c winning
' irt: Tl d a e itc in tour plated.
I h! c IIfi :tile \\ right
i, '.'d.,. i .Ai Ie iTom tlhe tl )o for
,i itr rirn producing bhat
S catcher Ie el Rolle. Hie
s.,el t o Sec'c'O11d chase nia n
\,i;,'.: Rolic trom I four plate
-i, .c ollcctid tIlree
Ill!. .A d CU)C(id two elie

( ,,'- ; n'id, I errance
,\\,i. .1 l l i i t stop I.loyd
,\1iltj;, A'< 1 Jh addtld three runs
! iwiI thli'c iinr tilt three and
''c t .i i t c ti ely.
II 'i I at rt fun.
\lTiih .as J .ai isliced ttat his
C ll .i 'd l l hi "but
l l.'..it ,iwt\v ai s >d a better

ii t.i ft s Iuld always
h I !'.ai f wOl l idk' IIil tI thiItk \e c
!l.it ,1 iK:! LL (' I.s tll t t s year."


l .,s ,, c lete l nci'd t o jist
S j 'k'!i CIt 'tIT'ic i I roitm I their 21
j t t'.i ( ii. I h 'e of 1host1

I i' soi t t .ill\ \\ .ts a run

tl' t. I t si s -rl d \ eli4 llgton
It.!..: .rmt i T lhinrdf base
| l tii 1" ii il rcresent0ed
WrLi!. t! i t! tilk i d danced te ol
! !, .... l Rn R ,l.,", !Iai\ got
-s; it t f isit lo ish it a Aou t
RI'.
Il,: 1 f t hat i il iiv' third
i1lIi n. Fiil lt iiin latcheL r

I \ n, \ ,('l\ lipped ar t
si//lii tle r I'.,i t i p against
'll c ntre f l Ie StIephenu
Itann.o itis e't't u tled he ballt
I,, I t itdn llbe at slIt in stelop
alnd t s rlia\ to \t C I 1 1 tlt' I t ei 'ut oI1l
( it cst lilit\ te si 'rglt's bi ,

\u'et'l t in tlh ,dtl o iing Iraine
S ilt I t< 1 i r od \V LIWght
t'agtir rd .it,)tlih r strike otlt
V 1> ill) a11d the oI hter two
halle'it t lied ouit helplessly
Ic tIcr Rlile leid Ot the
scorivngt fr the Stars tilth a two
riin i liple irn t tm list scoLring on
Bhll lo\' sacriice (Iy Wright


GARY A SG F


OU YW OF05
FdAi.Of10 i
MAKV
Cc5RTA!*


AT
ADI'Wqmp


Royals slip

Ild 'd IT In the fllh I n a ifth "\ I I) It )' t t \LS


', i l r lun hit

lit iteosr on uSat-rda whticl
lih Slais play (CutierCt (' aritdnals
in the li st game at 12 30 and
lith league leading St Micht1 ael's
I),odg eiI s plaN the' Nas,,.iti As\tris
in the i set' trnd entCTlouiter


l le' l

I t
I. itllfice
t, ie
,\ .iihr


Kt N S I \ 4 I


4 2
a 3
4 2


-'5.



.


Junior middle and
welterweight champ Elisha
Obed signs his contract at
the Tribune offices for his


*A lIIl.ird 3 1 1
S t crgtlus, 2 0 0 0
V rigrhtti 3 0 2 1
Mill r .1 U I
\ H\cl\ 2 0 1 0
i Sci,\ tn1 0 O



I .\ lt-\ 2 O 1 O0
C 1('11 R Id MoXey in a
S: for three plate
appecaraInce knocked in tour
runs including a three run
homer in the first inning and
soted two :s lDel Jane Saints
stojppeld the league leading
S hlihti Beer 10-6 last night.
lied up at five all after two


match against Jamaica
middleweight champ Roy
Lee. Obed's local advisor
Wilfred Coakley observes.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VICTORIA ROBINSON
(NEE OUTTEN) of Owens Town Andros Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
reqistiation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 18th day of April 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs P 0. Box 3002 Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ROBERT JACK BUCKLAND
of P 0 Box F-856 Freeport Grand 3ahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th 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 MERCEDES HADASSA
HIGGS of Yellow Elder Gardens, 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
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


Innings of pla,. third baseman
John Adderley connected for a
w o run double that placed the
Saints in the lead for the
remainder of the seven inning
gaitme.
Right hander Kirk Smith
\\Io took the win relieved
starter Ward.,\ Ford in the
second inning and proceeded
to strike out nine while giving
tip fi\c hits Bertie Murray
took the loss
Schlit/ biggest inning was
the second when they crossed
the plai;e for live runs. Ford was
ipped oil for four consecutive
hits \, which culminated in
\0iirra 's two run single Centre
fielder Anithon Robcrts
slapped another rhi )e'c f`1!
Smith camiCe i and quelled the
uprising.
Del Jane at an easy going
pace added three more runs in
the third innings to win their
eleventh game. Schlit/ in turn
took their fourth loss in 1(-
played.


RB ITS


FREEPORT Number one ranked Jimmy Connors
demonstrates his devastating double handed backhand shot
for a female tennis player during a cline at the King's Inn,
which Connors now represents.


Connors gave a series of exhibitions and conducted
clinics for hotel guests during his week long sti\ at the
island resort




Last fall Gerumaitis reached the semi-finals of the
Bahamas Internationals open at the Ocean Club Paradise
Island.


In the background is Vistas Gerulaitis. \\ithl whom
Connors has been plavinpm the exhibition imatclhe



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