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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 23, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03599

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irtibun


tReiseed with Porstaster of Bahamas for poste conceaons within the ahama.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI No. 126 Tuesday, April 23, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


the statement of Russell, a
former member of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force who had
been arrested by officers at
Grand Bahama.
The 21 -year-old waiter
indicated to the court today
that he intends to give evidence
on oath in the witness box
after the close of the
prosecution's case.

the hearing is Rodney Bullard.
40, a barber-businessman
accused of receiving $4,000 of
the estimated $34,376.65
taken during the early morning
raid.
Bullard is also pleading not
guilty, as Russell, and is
represented by attorney J.
lienry Bostwick who this
morning submitted to the
court that his client had "no
case to answer."

Mr. Justice Graham however
over-ruled the defence
submission stating that in his
opinion, the prosecution has a
prima facie case made out
against him.
Bullard is not expected to
testify.


Dadilm in


hotel


peace bid



LABOUR MINISTER C('lifford L. Darling was to make recommendations today
for settlement of the disputes that sparked a 31 -hour wild-cat strike at the 375-room
Hyvatt Emerald Beach Hotel last week.
Informed sources said Mr. Darling was expected to recommend ways to resolve at least five
differences of opinion between hotel management and the Hotel and Catering Workers Union.


Both sides will have to agree
to the recommendations before
they can be put into effect.
Acceptance is not legally
compulsory, and there have
been cases, particularly in the
hotel industry, of both
management and workers
ignoring recommendations
made either by the Minister
himself or by one of the
Ministry's industrial relations
conciliators.
However. the alternative to
acceptance for management is
to run the risk of strike action
by employees, and the
alternative for dissatisfied
unionists is to stage an illegal
strike that could result in their
own prosecution.
Whether the Minister will be
able to satisfy both sides in the
Emerald Beach confrontation
gains to be seen.
About 80 percent of the
hotel's estimated 350
employees began the
work-stoppage at about 7 a.m.
Thursday.
They resumed work at 2
p.m. Friday, less than five
hours after Mr. Darling made it
clear he would take no steps to
help settle the disputes while
the strike continued, and three
hours after management
warned that any employee who
was not back at work within a
short time would be considered
as having quit, *and would have
to seek re-instatement with
total loss of accumulated
seniority.
Only two of the disputes
that led up to Thursday's strike
were officially registered with
the Ministry under the
Industrial Relations Act.
One centred on the lay otf
of five cleaners. The union
alleged that they constituted
more than ten percent of the
cleaning staff, and that the
situation therefore amounted
to "redundancy" within the
terms of the work contract.
The contract stipulates that the
union must be given advance
notice of redundancy, and that
management and the union
must agree on how best to deal
with the situation. This was
not done, the union said.
The other involved a new
distribution system for group
gratuities. The union charged
that the shares of the
supervisor of service and the
bell captain were increased, at
the expense of the bellmen's
share.
Also at issue were:
e The alleged health hazard
resulting from management's
decision to place a stove in the
main dining room and to offer
only buffet-style breakfasts.
which also resulted in staff
cut-backs in the dining room
and kitchen;
The alleged "bad
rostering," which is said to
have had some employees
working only three or four
days a week when the hotel
was reportedly full of guests.
The alleged threat by
management to fire a union
shop steward without proper
cause.
Also at issue when the strike
began was the lay-off of a
bartender.
POLICE ROLE
POLICE Commissioner
Salathiel Thompson is to be
the focus of a "rap session" on
the role of the police force,
sponsored by the
Inter-denominational Christian
Youth Association at Stephen
Dillet Primary School on Wulff
Road beginning 8 p.m. tonight.


.X tilGil C('OURT judge,
riling yesterday in the trial of
two men jointly accused of
holding up the Lyford Cay
R,.,y al Bank of Canada on
August 16. last year, dismissed
charges against one of the
deletidants who claimed police
,'iticers forced him to make a
statement.
The niruling yesterday ended
the trial-within-a-trial during
i.,. !, aftt.hr ey.- sco
Wallace-Whitfield and Charles
Barnwell objected to the
admissibility of statements.
Constitution Drive mechanic
Basil Sears, who was formerly
accused along with Hugh
"TFrench" Carl Russell of the
offence, was acquitted by the
jury following instructions
from Mr Justice Samuel
Graham.
The judge also ruled the
statement inadmissible during
the trial which is being
prosecuted by Asst. Crown
Counsel Mr. Pericles Maillis.
His decision had also been
based on conflicting testimony
given by two police witnesses,
he said.
lie admitted into evidence


PUBLIC relations
executive P. Anthony White
has resigned as president of
Diversified Services less than
two months after taking up
the post.
His resignation became
effective April 1.
A brief statement from
Diversified said Mr. White's
decision was based upon
"both business and personal
factors, in that Mr. White felt
that he could not devote
sufficient time to the
interests of Trans Atlantic
Marketing Partners (of which
he is majority shareholder)
and his own writing and
journalistic activities while
also serving the needs of
Diversified Services."
An announcement as to
the location of his new


'ITHE DISMISSAL of Fox
Hill librarian Florence Ramsey,
and all aspects of the library's
operation will be aired in the
House of Assembly at its next
sitting.
Free National Movement
representative Cyril Tynes
(Crooked Island), served notice


AT

SEE
Famous Free Floor Sho,v
*NOW SHOWING
"DOLLY'S BEEN
MAKING IT SINCE 1912'

CAd b4


offices is to be made by Mr.
White in the near future.
Meantime his office is at the
Peek Building, George Street.
An announcement by
Diversified on February 15
said that Mr. White had
resigned as chairman of
Trans-Atlantic and was now
the new president, chief
executive officer, director
and major shareholder in
Diversified.
The statement said he was
to head the operations end of
the buisness with Diversified
chairman David Probinsky in
charge of administration.
SOCIETY AGM
THE ANNUAL meeting of
the Bahamas Historical Society
will be held in the Government
louse ballroom on Friday,
April 26 at 6 p.m.


last week that he will ask for a
House committee to consider
all aspects of the library from
its inception to the present.
Mrs. Ramsey, wife of FNM
executive officer Fred Ramsey,
was dismissed by library
chairman Prescott Davis on
March 8 allegedly without the
knowledge of the members of
.he board of trustees.
Mrs. Ramsey was replaced at
the library by a Jamaican. The
trustees however have since
written Education Minister
Livingstone Coakley making it
clear she wa& fired without
their agreement. They have
asked that she be reinstated.
Mr. Davis is the brother of
Fox Hill M. P. Lionel Davis.


DIETICIAN GETS 'QUIT' LETTER- Accounts


ACTING CHIEF dietician Pandora
McKinney was yesterday served with a
letter from the Ministry of Health
advising her that she was being relieved of
her duties at the Princess Margaret
Hospital and that she was "on leave"
until further notice.
Miss McKinney, who was told verbally
last Friday to quit the hospital, refused to
do so until she was officially informed in
writing to that effect.
The Ministry letter, it is understood,


- Man shot-

at us,

says

smack

captain

THE CAPTAIN of an
Abaco fishing smack charged
today that he and his crew
came under rifle fire from a
private cay in the southern
Berry Islands while they were
fishing offshore on April 9.
Making the report was
Capt. Leland Atlburi. 50, of
Cherokee Sound, master of
the 50-foot smack "Sea
Pride."
He said the smack was
about a quarter-mile off
Frazer's Hog Ca,, adjacent to
Chub Cay,. at about 2 p.m.
while two dinghies about 200
yards apart dragged a fishing
net parallel to the shore. The
dinghy nearest the cay, with
Charles Roberts and David
Williams on board, was about
100 yards front shore. Capt.
Albury said.
Suddenly, he said, a man
on shore shouted at the men
to "get away from my dock,"
and followed the order with a
shot from the rifle he carried.
The bullet, according to
Capt. Albury, hit the water
only about two and a half
feet from the nearer dinghy,
throwing water over Roberts
and Williams.
Capt. Albury said the man
on shore was seen cocking the
rifle for a second shot but
never fired, presumably
because he saw that the
fishermen were hauling in
their nets to leave the area.
Capt. Albury said he sailed
for Nassau, where on April 10
he reported the matter to the
Criminal Investigation
Department.
A spokesman for the
department said this morning
that Capt. Albury's statement
has been sent to the Berry
Islands for further investiga
tion by local authorities.

TRANSPLANT FUND

Mr. W. C Allen called The
Tribune to bring to the
attention of the committee
seeking donations for the
Jerome Dean Kidney-Trans-
plant Fund the need for a
better system than the one
now being used.

lie said there are people
going around asking for money
who are not offering donors
any proof that the money is
going to the intended fund.
Mr. Allen feels that they
should at least have a book to
take down the names and the
amount of money each person
is giving.


was hand delivered to the young dietician
shortly before 5 p.m. yesterday at the
hospital where she was on duty.
Miss McKinney's difficulties with the
Ministry began on April 5 when she wrote
a letter to The Tribune which allegedly
embarrassed Health Minister Loftus
Roker.
The day before Miss McKinney was
relieved of her duties a Jamaican dietician
was brought in by the Ministry to replace
her.


The new dietician has reportedly run weeks.


into difficulties with hospital kitchen
staff who claim they will only work
under Miss McKinney. The Tribune
understands there have been several
scenes in the kitchen involving staff and
in one instance the Minister.
Miss McKinney had been acting as
chief dietician since March I when Miss
Brenda Davis, niece of Chief Medical
Officer. Dr. Gilbert Davis went on leave.
Miss Davis is still on leave and is not
expected to return for another three


Two top churchmen



to retire


CANON Addington Johnson
and Bishop Donald Knowles
are retiring later this year,
Bishop Michael Eldon
announced yesterday in his
charge to the opening session
of the 75th session of the
Synod at Christ the King
Church in Highhbury Park.
Bishop Knowles observed
the Golden Jubilee of his
ordination to the Priesthood
on March 25 of this year, and
Canon Johnson celebrates his
in August, 1975.
Both Bishops will be living
in Nassau and the church will
still benefit from their great
pastoral experience and service.
B i, hop Idon also
announced the division of the
Parish of St. Mary the Virgin
into two: the Parish of St
Mary the Virgim and the Parish
of Holy Spiiit
The Bishop stated that for
the re-building of St. John's
College, the Church now has
50 acres of land for this
purpose on the eastern side of
Gladstone Ruad. Twenty acres
were purchased and 25 acres
were donated by the Oakes
family.


BISHOP KNOWLES
The niew school is being
planned t f 0 iinnimuni of 500
pupils in tihe preparatory
departmme,: :it 1000 in ;lie
senior
The pastoral coniniittec has
approved the formation (t oa
neiw mission district in t he
Golden (;ates area off
Carmichael Road Services
under a tent. will begin there in
a fev. weeks time. This work
will be nurtured by the Parish
of Christ the King at our


CANON JOHNSON
pleasure
An island wide "preaching"
mission will take place in New
Providence during the week of
October 27 November 3.
The Conductor will be the
Bishop of the Windward
Islands.
I he Bishop also thanked the
Twynanm and C('larldee families
together with the Sassoon
Property Developments for the
gift ,o land in Winton and Mr
Stank, Beth'll for his gift of
land in Jones Terrace.


Mitchell trial: blonde


gives evidence


By Arthur Everett

NEW YORK A
government witness testified
Monday that former Atty.
Gen. John N Mitchell had an
opportunity to tell a
Republican aide to "stay
awa." from Robert L. Vesco
and his $200,000 contribution
to President Nixon's re-election
campaign.
The w" ness was Sally
Quinn, blonde Washington Post
reporter She did not, however,
see Mitchell and the volunteer
campaign aide, Daniel Hofgren.
together at a fund-raising
dinner where the remark was
said to have been passed.
Mitchell denied he ever saw
Ilotgren at the gathering.
Miss Quinn was one of a
series of mop-up witnesses
called by the government as it
neared the end of its criminal
conspiracy case against
Mitchell and former Commerce
Secretary Maurice II Stan., in
federal court here.
Another was ousted White
House counsel John W Dean
111, making his third
appearance for the
prosecution
Mitchell and Stans are
accused of conspiring to
obstruct a massive Securities
and Exchange Commission


fraud investigation of Vcsco's
international financial
complex in return for the
latter's secret $200,000 cash
contribution to President
Nixon's 1972 campaign,
Miss Quinn. her hair curling
down across her shoulders,
recently returned to the
Washington Post after a highly
pu bl ci / e d five-month
assignment as anchorwoman on
the CBS "Morning News "
Hofgren testified that at the
fund-raising gala at the
Washington Hilton Hotel
March H. 1972, he asked
Mitchell t he'd seen Vesco that
day and that the defendant
told him. "sta\ away from
that." !lofgren said they
bumped into each other it
a reception that preceded the
dinner and that he left before
the actual dinner began.
Mitchell's denial of this
account is the basis of a
perjury count against him in
the indictment Hie said that he
and his wife. Martha, arrived
after the 7 p.m reception was
over and went directly into the
banquet room to find most of
the nearly 2.000 guests already
seated for dinner
Dressed in back pants suit
and wearing out-sized glasses,
Miss Quinn testified she
covered the Washington Hilton


dinner that night and
interviewed the Mitchells for
three or four minutes when
they arrived about 8 p.m. The
text of her subsequent story
was not allowed into evidence
at the trial.
1'hen they went through
the ropes and into the
reception area." Miss Quinn
continued. She estimated it
subsequently took 20 to 30
minutes to clear the reception
area and get the guests into the
banquet room
"Did ou see where they
went'" Miss Quinn was asked
on cross-examin action,
regarding the Mitchells
"Yes." she replied
"Did they go straight
through the reception hall"'"
"Thev went into the crowd
of people" Miss Quinn said.
Dean was a star government
witness at the trial last month.
lie returned briefly a few days
later to correct a brief portion
of his original testimony.
NEEDY CHILDREN
'Fill: BAHAMAS Aid for
Needy Children will hold a
meeting at the Sonesta Beach
Ifotel and Golt Cluob on
Wednesday. April 24. at 8:30
p m. in the Westbourne Suite
number three. All guests and
interested persons are invited
to attend.


Court rejects IOS application


THll BAHAMAS Appeals
Court has rejected the
application by IOS Investment
Program Ltd. for an interim
restraining injunction against
26 defendant companies
pending hearing by the court
of the company's appeal
against an order by Mr. Justice
James Smith.
Justice Smith refused on
February 13 to continue an
interim injunction blocking
liquidators from disbursing an
estimated $334 million in
frozen assets of four Investors
Overseas Services (lOS) mutual
funds.
The ruling, which has been
appealed by IOS Investment
Program, is part of the
continuing world-wide
litigation involving lOS and its
former chairman Robert


Vesco, who is alleged to still
control major portions of the
lOS empire.
In its appeal of the judge's
order Program claimed there
was "immediate and grave
danger" that if its appeal was
successful, any new Order
made by the court would be
"nugatory" because all or
most of the money in question
would have been disbursed.
INJUNCTION
Such action would be to the
"irreparable detriment" of
Program or the Program
Certificate holders for whom
the company claims to be
entitled as a trustee, Program
claimed.
In his runng Justice Clific:d
Inniss pointed out that under
the terms of the injunction


sought by Program, the court
was being asked to restrain
each of the defendants not
only from disposing of or
releasing the assets in question
but also from "otherwise
dealing with the said assets."
In the circumstances of the
present case this would include
all the ordinary processes of
liquidation other than the
disposal or release of funds, he
said.
"1 am unable to see how the
appeal might be nugatory if
these activities were allowed to
proceed," Justice Inniss noted.
In his opinion, the inclusion
of the words "or otherwise
dealing with" in the injunction
sought, would impose more
restraint than would be
sufficient "to stop the
mischeif."


The view of Mr. Justice
Inniss was similarly expressed
in separate rulings by Justice
Paget Bouike and Sir Michael
Hogan.
It is expected that the
appeal of Justice Smith's order
will be heard at the next
sessions of the Appeals Court
to be held in June.
The IOS funds in question
are located in companies in
Canada, the U.S., England, the
Bahamas and Luxembourg.
Attorneys for IOS Program
argued during application for
the interim injunction that the
defendant companies could
move certain monies from one
country to the next, and that
the unclaimed funds would be
appropriated by the respective
state governments.


students

to meet
THE Bahamas Institute of
Chartered Accountants is to
hold a meeting for all
accounting students 6 p.m.
tomorrow in the conference
room at the Anchorage Hotel.
At the meeting students
will be informed of the
I institute's examination
arrangements with the
Association of Certified and
Corporate Accountants of the
U.K.
There will also be a
discussion of the present series
of lectures and future lecture
programmes to be offered
accounting students by the
Bahamas Institute of Chartered
Accountants.
In addition a steering
committee comprised of
students and council members
will be appointed to form a
students' society under the
supervision of the Institute.
Mr. Baltron Bethel,
permanent secretary Ministry
of Education, Mr. Basil Sands,
president of the Institute and
Mr. Donald Britchford,
president of the Institute's
education committee will
address the group.
A spokesman for the
Institute said today that the
meeting is an important one as
this is the first time such a
programme has been offered.
All students enrolled with any
professional organization of
accountants are being invited
to attend.
HONOUR FOR
LADY OAKES
G R ETA Lady Oakes,
honorary Danish Consul in the
Bahamas, has been made a
member of the Royal Order of
,he Knight of the Dannebrog in
recognition of her services as
consul for Denmark.
The honour was conferred
by the Queen of Denmark. The
Order of the Knight of the
Dannebrog was founded in
1219 and has "nly been open
to women since 1951.
Lady Oakes has been
honorary Danish Consul since
1% 7.
CONVENTION
TiHE 41ST BIENNIAL
Movable Conference (B.M.C.)
of the Grand United Order of
Odd Fellows in America and
Jurisdiction, will convene in
Nassau from August 12-16.
The Bahamas district will
host the convention, headed b.
the Hon. Leslie I. Gaines.
Grand Master of the Order, and
sister Vivian Meyers, Worthy
Grand Superior. Delegates will
be coming from the U.S.,
South America and the
Caribbean
Hundreds of delegates are
expected to attend the
conference which will be held
at the Loews Paradise Island
Hotel.
DIRECTOR QUITS
MR E. LESLIE Hammond
has resigned from his position
as a director of the Bank of
Montreal (Bahamas and
Caribbean) Ltd.
Mr Hammond, a director
since July 1971, submitted his
resignation at a recent meeting
of the board.
In accepting his resignation
with much regret, the directors
paid tribute to Mr Hammond's
valued contribution" to the
affairs of the bank.
Mr. Hammond joined tht
bank's board following his
retirement as chairman of the
Bahamas Monetary Authority.
BAPTIST MEETING
THE BAPTIST Young
People's Fellowship of the
Bahamas Baptist Missionary
and Educational Convention
will hold its monthly meeting
at Annex Baptist Church,
Wulff Road, Saturday at 7:30
p.m.


There will be small group
and then general discussion on
the New Testament teachings
on marriage and divorce. All
young people are being invited
to attend.


I1DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.

iETO JOHNS

CEFNnIS I6o


BANK HOLD-UP


CHARGES


THROWN OUT


Diversified Services

president quits


Librarian case for House


hlb




























hotest 1

The wall
BERLIN Two West Berlin
men were taken into custody
today because they ripped a
hole in the Communist wall
dividing Berlin. western police
reported.
It was the first known arrest
in a wave of wall gnashing that
has resulted in small holes all
along the l-, .ini. barrier
'The Justice Ministry said
that one of the men arrested
was fined earlier tfor defacing
an Fast German bordci sign
after he had been angered by
an Fast German border brigade
officer taking picture- at, he
looked over the iwailt trom a
viewing platform.

Protest 2

The tour
LONDON A dozen nic
and wonen began a ro t-top.
sit-down protest oiuts!di
Twickenham rugbs ground
today against the British Lion
rugby tour of South Atrsia
The team is due to leave \alis
6.
Police took no action against
the demonstrators, who
perched on a sgingle-store'
ticket office
The demonstrators were led
by Peter Ham. a South Atrican
who is active in the
anti-apartheid movement here-
The 12 later clh;nhed down
from the roof after fivte hour,,
of being ignored by police anid
stadium employees.

*flfff


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Toronton
Vanicouerr
Buenos \Aire,
Chdn
Los Angele-,
.__. Miami
New s 'irk
Rio de Janeiro
Sail I rantissl
Lisbon
Athens
Rome
Paris
Berlin
Amsterdami
Brussels
Madrid

Seoul
Banigkok
Tehran b
Taipei 6


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LONDON Property dealer Robert
Milhench, who made public a letter
found to contain the forged signature
of Prime Minister Harold Wilson, was
charged yesterday with criminal
deception in trying to obtain $60,000
from a national newspaper group.
Milhench first showed the letter
purportedly signed by Wilson to the
Daily Mail. The Mail published excerpts
from the letter and called the signature
a forgery.
The letter was connected with
property deals involving Wilson's


WIVES

URGED

INTO

SEX

STRIKE
L. 1l)DI(N Wives of
striking transport workers
were urged to start their own
strike todav bv denying sex
to get their husbands back
to work.
Mrs. June Wall, deputy
chairman tof the National
Housewives Association,
made the appeal to the wives
of 150 transport workers ont
strike at the British leviland
car plant at Cowlev near
Oxford.
The plant has been laying
off workers on a staggered
basis since around Christmas
because of a shortage of
components. But the
transport workers said if one
of them lost his job all would
walk out.
Several weeks ago they
called a strike, resulting in the
lay-off of more men. Some
12.000 workers have lost
their jobs because of tihe
shortages and the strike
"The wives of the men
in tvlved could help to end
the strike by refusing t o ha\se
se\ with their husbands until
there was a return to work,"
Mrs. Wall said.
"t is always the wvi\es and
tarniles who suffer during
these massive stoppages. and
withdrawal otf conjugal rights
is one of the few weapons
available to womenfolk," she
added.
Mrs. Wall's idea is at least
2,000 years old. Aristo-
phanes, the Greek comic
dramatist, wrote the enduring
play 'Lysistrata" in 411 B C.
It tells of the Greek
women who sickened by
their husband',, constant
warring followed the
eloquent Lvsistrata in a sex
strike. (API)


personal staff. Milhench was charged
following a Scotland Yard
investigation.
Detective Alan Jones told a
magistrates court at Wolverhampton
that further serious charges would be
brought against Milhench.
Opposing his release on bail, Jones
said Milhench would hinder
police inquiries and place certain
witnesses in fear unless he remained in
custody. He was detained last
Thursday.
"He inferred by words that he


would not hesitate to take his own life
and that of his two children if he ever
thought he would be charged with a
criminal offence," said Jones.
Milhench had in his possession
before his arrest a briefcase containing
two loaded pistols, Jones said.
The detective said he had no doubt
that Milhench would skip the country
if he were released. He said he had
business interests in Australia.
Milhench was ordered to remain in
jail until his next appearance in court
April 30.


Jungle rescuers seek




air crash victims

107 feared dead in paradise isle horror
DINPASAR. Indonesia An Indonesian search and rescue team battled its way
through dense jungle today to the site where a Pan American 707 jetliner crashed
last night, but found no signs that any of the 107 persons aboard survived, aviation
officials said. The team could not do much on the mountainous terrain because of
darkness.
They said the team was preparing a landing place for helicopters to lift out bodies of the victims
tomorrow. Earlier. troops were reported clearing a seven-kilometer track to the inaccessible area
where the plane went down on the "paradise island" of Bali.


Soccer stars missed flight


stIops between
Jakarta and
Australia
"'Please tell our
families that we
are safe and
sound," Uruguay-
an soccer trainer
Guillermo Palesse
'told newspaper
editors here in a
t e l e p hi o n e
c o n \ er sa t i o n


t rom Sydney.
Australia.
Thile Uruguayan
tea mn is ini
Australia to play
two matches. one
in Melbourne and
a n o t her in
Sydney, on thIe
final leg ot a
world before
going to thet
World Cup i;I
G(ermany in Jiune


MO N [ V E I
I1EO The
trainer for the
l'ruguayan World
(up soccer
selection said the
learn had once'
held reservations
on the Pan Am
I ligh t tha t
crashedd in Bali,
but had cancelled
passage because it
made too many


Suicide on increase


persons and older women. hes
said.
Ka\ said more than 50,000
patients a car are being
admitted to hospitals for
at tempted suicide and the
number is growing by ten per
cent a year.
'Since most suicides have
been shown to be associated
with mental i ... particularly
depression, this is a disturbing
finding for the mental health
services," he said.


BRIGIfO()N One in live
cimergenc patients admitted
to British hospitals is an
attempted suicide, a medical
onmterence was told today.
Dr )David Ka\ a consultant
in psychiatric miedicnme told
the Ro.yal Society's annual
health conference, attempted
suicides are increasing ever
sear in Britain
Successful attempts are
increasing a ont1i young


Nixon gets more time


WASilINGTON President
Nixon has asked tor and been
granted a five day extension in
responding to a UIS. House sof


Death fall


1A Dl)RI ) \n -'ustralians
tourislt w s ili .t wh 'en sth fell
down an clavatsi shalt iin a
building under c-nstruLction
w hikle ir t s' iS c'L a ,., llit 'l.i
in Mlalaga. the Australian


(,insulate said today.
P lice said L.aurinda Slade.
21, ol Beecroft. a Sydnc's
suburb, died in a Malaga
hospital after the fall, the
('onsllaite said.
It said Miss Slade arrived in
Malaga Sunday on the
passenger ship Marconi from
the Canary Islands. (AP)
AIRLINE STRIKE
NINW YORK Three Air
I r a ni c e p i1 a nes i ere
niimsmobill/ed yesterday' at
Kennedy International Airport
because oc a French airline
pilots strike whiichi began at
tnidnight Sunda
An Air -rance official said
the .a.il iui concerned work
rules


Representatives judiciary
committee subpoena for White
iouIse tapes, a spokesman said
todad.
Nixon made the request
because "lie wants to take
some additional time to review
the response in its entirety,"
said Deputy Press Secretarys
Gerald L. Warren.
Warren said N i.,,i's request
w as delayed to the committee's
chief counsel. John D)oar. by
White House Watergate lawyer
James St. Clair, and that
chairman Peter RodinorJ-N.J.,
and the coninuttee staff agreed
to extend the deadline until
next Tueisdayi
IHowever. Rodino declined
immediate consiirent but said
he would hold a news
contcrence later
Ihe subpoena. issued after a
33-3 o3 te of the panel
con duc ting a hi storic
impeachmencit mnquiiry, carried
an original .t.lli of this
I iie' it m


Earlier. officials at Bali
airport said a pilot had spotted
scattered parts of the plane and
the Indonesian Communica-
tions Department said there
were no signs of survivors.
President Suharto ordered
all-out efforts to retrieve the
bodies of the victims of the
biggest air crash in Indonesia's
history.
I he plane went down in the
mountainous terrain of the
1.200-meter Mt. Mesehe, 60
kilometers northwest of the
Bali capital of Denpasar.
The plane carried 17
Americans, 29 Japanese, 18
French, 16 Australians, tive
Germans. three Canadians, two
Chinese, three Filipinos, two
Indonesians and an Indian. All
1 1 crew members were
American.
At least 60 Indonesian
paratroopers were sent to the
crash site yesterday in trucks
or in helicopters, Dakota
aircraft and a Hercules
transport plane.
Air marshal Kardono,
director general of air
communications in Jakarta,
told newsmen a U.S. rescue
team would join the
Indonesians in Bali tomorrow.
Officials of the Department
of Communications said a team
left Jakarta for Bali early today
to investigate the cause of the
crash.
Communications officials
said it was still unknown why
the arriving plane had called in
from northwest of the Bali
airport instead of from the
normal western approach on
the open seas.
A witness saw the plane
crash in flames into the side of
a mountain.
The communications
officials said that 30 minutes
before the scheduled landing in
Bali at 10:30 p.m. (1530gmt)
Monday, the pilot called in and
said, "overseas station, flight
level 12,000 feet." Minutes
later he went off the air.
The plane was en route from
Long Kong to Bali and
Sydney, Australia.
This was the fourth crash of
a Pan Anm 707 since last July.
Three of them have been in the
South Pacific. (AP)


Hearst: police taking no chances


SAC(RA ME, N'TO
sas s it "can't take
the two latest


The IFBI
the chance"
messages


LOW PRICES
ON
DOG FOOD
\Y, I
& III (
242)9 f.lontrfolo Avf


purported to he from the
Symbionese Liberation Army
and which threaten to kill
policemen if SLA members are
harmed are not authentic.
The messages, signed by a
"General Pax," do no reflect
the usual pattern of the
terrorist group.
They were received Monday
by the Sacramento Bee and
said five California peace


officers would be executed for
any SLA member killed.
The SLA, a group which
authorities believe is'
multiracial, heavily armed and
numbers about 25 young men
and women claims-
responsibility for the Feb. 4
kidnapping of newspaper
heiress Patricia Hearst.
John Reed, agent in charge
of the Sacramento FBI cannot
assume the messages received
by the Bee are not the real
thing.
"Since the life of the victim
is still in jeopardy and the lives
of police officers are in
jeopardy, we can't take that
chance," Reed said.
The messages, one of pencil
and the other of a tape, were
sent by mail to the Bee in a
brown package with a
Berkeley postmark.


Defence attorney John Lishman
said Milhench had a "complete
answer" to the charge. He didn't
elaborate.
Associated Newspapers Ltd., the
group mentioned in the charge against
Milhench, publish the Daily Mail, the
London newspaper which first raised
the storm over the Wilson signature
forgery and land deals involving the
Prime Minister's personal and political
secretary, Marcia Williams, and her
brother, Anthony Field, a former
Wilson aide.


Rabin for premier


JERUSALEM Israel's
dominant Labour Party today
asked President Ephraim Katzir
to assign the task of forming a
new government to Yitzhak
Rabin to replace Premier Golda
Meir's caretaker cabinet.
Aharon Yadlin, Labour
Party Secretary-General who
headed the delegation in the
two-hour meeting with Katzir.
said he was "realistic but
optimistic" that Rabin could
form a coalition with smaller


parties to give a parliamentary
majority.
Rabin. a former armed
forces chief and Ambassador to
Washington, was voted his
party's candidate for Prime
Minister yesterday.
lie needs Kat/ir's official
approval before beginning
contacts with other parties for
a coalition, but Katmir made no
statement after 1Is mecetng
with tlhe Labour delegt ion
( AP


Oil prices 'o drop'


SINGAPORE Oil prices
will fall one year from now
because tremendous efforts are
being made to find alternative
sources of energy, outgoing
Treasury Secretary George P.
Shultz said today.
"Talented American
engineers, geologists and
managers are coming forward
to explore for oil in the United
States," Shultz said.
Shultz met with Prime
Minister Lee Kuan Yew today
for talks which he said
included "economic and


EXXON CORP


PROFITS UP


39 PER CENT


NEW YORK Exxon
Corp.. the nation's largest oil
company, said today its profits
for the last three months are
39 per cent above levels
reported a year ago.
The giant oil company said
it made $708 million in the
three months ended March 31.
compared with $508 million
reported last year.
It noted however that the
latest gain was down 10.4 per
cent from the last quarter of
1973, when Exxon earned
$787 million.
Exxon's earnings follow by a
day announcements by Gull
Oil and Standard Oil of Indiana
Amoco both of which
reported first quarter profits
more than 75 per cent above
the year-earlier period.
Exxon said sales for the
three months totalled $9.^95
billion. compared with $6.24
billion for the same period in
1973. On a per share basis, the
company said it earned $3.15 a
share versus $2.27 a share.
('Conmeneiting on the firm's
performance, Exxon chairman
J. K. Jamieson cited an $80
million profit resulting from
the sale or appreciation of oil


inflation problems." IHe
declined to elaborate.
Shultz was to leave
Wednesday for Kuala Lumpur
to attend the Asian
Development Bank's annual
meeting, opening Thrusday.
(AP)


a.


&iLESoG.o.


1


Land deal letter man charged with deception


inventories.
These inventories increase(
in value as the price of replacing
tnem rose as well. Jamieson
said the inventory profits were
"not expected to recur."
The Exxon chairman also
said earnings had been reduced
based on the estimated affect
of a tax bill now before the
U.S. Congress. The bill would
be retroactive to Jan. 1 and
would affect only foreign
earnings, Jamieson said.
Asked how much taxes had
been deducted from the gross
earnings, an Exxon spokesman
said: "We haven't busted that
out yet."
Exxon's earnings are also
based on an estimate of the
cost of oil bought from the
Middle Eastern producing
nations. Agreements covering
these prices are currently in
negotiation.
"Until these matters are
settled, the costs of Middle
East oil are being accrued on
the basis of our best judgment
as to the likely resolution of
the uncertainties," Jamieson
said. The company did not
indicate the estimated cost ot
that oil.

Prisoners to

be freed

XA ILANTA Thirty Cuban
political prisoners would be
treed "in the next few hours"
and flown to Mexico Cits,
diplomatic sources of the
Organization of American
States meeting here said toda%

The sources said all 30
political prisoners about to be
freed had been condemned to
30-year jail terms for
conspiring against the
('ominunist state headed b\
Prune Minister Fidel Castro
(AP )


Mrs. Williams and her
brother sold land to Milhench
for industrial redevelopment.
There have been no
suggestions that the deal was
illegal or that Wilson himself
was involved. But the affair
proved embarrassing to the
Labour party which, during
February's national election,
denounced the Conservatives
for having failed to curb land
speculation profits.
Wilson has been assured by
Scotland Yard none of his
staff is suspected of having
forged his signature on the
land deals letter, police
reported.
Milhench, who claimed he
received the letter, later said
he had burned it. On another
occasion he told a newspaper
it was all a big joke which got
out of hand. (AP)


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby giver that STANLEY RIDDELL MOIR
of East Bay Street, Nassau is ..pplyirg to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, fori registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of April 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.


Best taste




on the island


FINAL CALL

for FALL (1974 -75) RE-ENROLLMENTS


WEE WISll ASSM CHRISlAN SCHOOLS
21586 32641

Preference for Re-enrollment will NOT he given
for students failing to re-enroll by MAY 1ST.

On MAY IST. All New Applicants and those
on waiting lists will be accepted on a First Come
-First Serve Basis.


NASSAU CHRISTIAN SCHOOL

THOROUGHLY CHRISTIAN FULLY ACADEMIC
QALL: 32641 or 21586


SoReAC So


ROYAL MAIL REGULAR FREHT THE PACIFIC STEAM

LINES LIMITED U.K. TO NASSAU NAVIGATION CO.

For information contact the agents

R.H.CURRY &Co.,Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


SThe Tribune e - Tuesday, April 23, 1974


- --m mw


pr














The Tribune - Tuesday, April 23, 1974


Ihew 1ribunt
NULLIUS ADDIcrus JURARE IN VERBA MAGISThI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LFON F. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNF. DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 191 71972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
LILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

Tuesday, April 23, 1974


EDITORIAL


II How much more? I


By I Ill NNI- DUPUCH
GRAND CAYMAN, March 20th. An amusing story went the
rounds in Nassau some years ago about a Bishop of the Anglican
church. I think it was Bishop Dauglish.
Soon after arriving in Nassau to head the Anglican Diocese the
Bishop decided to visit his parishioners in Spanish Wells and
Harbour Island.
Hie made the trip to Spanish Wells by mail boat but he had to
charter a small boat at Spanish Wells for the second leg of the
Journey y.
[here was a set price for such a trip. I think it was ten shillings.
I'm ii ot sure but for the purpose of the story let us say it was ten

fhe Bishop engaged a boat for the trip but did not settle a
price with the captain before they took off.
hi 1i. .i Dauglish was a nice man. On the trip he talked to the
captain about his family. He gave him candy for his children.
Iec was so nice that half the way across the captain decided
that lie was an "easy touch" and that he should charge him 15
shillines.
As they were approaching the landing the Bishop continued to
show an interest in the captain's family and the captain decided
that here was a really nice Christian man.
"-'low much do I owe you ." the Bishop asked the captain on
:he diock at Dun more Town.
vTwentit shillings, sir," the captain said without batting an eye.
In the mneantimne, the Bishop had himself decided that the
,nt'aiii was also a nice man who should be encouraged to
ontuiiie his courteous service to strangers requiring the use ot his
boat and so he paid hinm the 20 shillings he asked and threw in a
cupl, extra shillines for good measure.
S L -iiig,." the captain said ruefully when
i-, to his cronies back in Spanish Wells, "the
W i p was such a nice mian, I think I could have charged him
forty shillings and he would have gladly paid it."
* * ** * *
I thought of this story the other day when I read the report in
7'1i Tribune that the labour disputes with hotel unions in
I -tepoI and Nassau had been settled.
I or reasons I have already repeatedly stressed in this column.
lie hotels have been losing money for a long time. It is known
that last year they lost ten million dollars, with no hope of
improvement illn sight.
No business can afford to increase its overhead operating
expenses when it is losing money and continue in business for
vetV long.
Fhe hotels are the backbone of the tourist business in any
resort area. Break the hotels and the industry folds up as a
conlsequence.
Under tlie conditions now surrounding the hotels in the
Bahanmas one would have expected the unions to realize that it
was in tlieir interests to help the hotels to become a profitable
operation even more than the people who own these
establishments.
Ini most cases the people who own the hotels have other
sIurces of income. If they didn't they couldn't afford to absorb
the losses the business is now experiencing in the Bahamas.
In the case of the people who work for the hotels their job is
all thlie have. Destroy this source of income ... and they have
iii tliil .
\What's more ... the tourist industry is the foundation of the
natio 's economy today. Destroy that and the whole structure
will come tumbling down ... and the people will have to go fishing
to' fish that no !. ,nz.. i1 exist in the denuded fishing grounds of the
Bahamas ... and they will also have to turn to the land for
subsistence but. unfortunately, the people no longer own the land
that gave their forefathers bread and perhaps a little butter for
thiei) tables.


And so ... where will these people be if the hotels are forced to
Jlose down'?-
But, despite this fact. the unions held the hotels up for more
money. Theie was a long period of negotiation in which the
hotels held out but at the last minute the hotels capitulated. And
lie union leaders got all they demanded.
If .i.'mlhiirii doesn't happen soon to improve the economic
structure for the hotels ... something will break. Certainly they
cannot go on losing mones-y indefinitely.
When it was all over one ot the labour leaders lamented that
the\ could have got mote had they demanded it. This means that
it won't he long before they will be asking for more.
That's you' business folks. Run it the way you want it. I anm
lust putting down on paper a few thoughts that come to miy mind
at this time.

You may remember an article I wrote in London in November
when I attended a Rotary meeting in an industrial part of the
city.
In conversations with one of the Rotarians lie told tile that the
principal industries for this area had been leather and shipping.
But both of these enterprises no longer existed as a result of
labour demands.
The leather tanning industry had shrunk to practically nothing
and, he said, dock after dock had been forced to close down.
Now ships no longer go to that part of London.
Asked what they now had in its place, the Rotarian said that
the gap had been partly filled with a lot of small things such as
biscuits. paper. confectionery and so forth.
These people have destroyed two major enterprises. They have
been able to partly fill the gap with a lot of little things.
Can anyone suggest what will take the place of the tourist
business if men like Ludwig and Howard Hughes decide to close
down their hotels because of labour problems?
These men have so much money that they don't have to care
too hurrahs in hell about a few hotels in the Bahamas. But these
hotels provide employment for members of labour unions that
keep on demanding more and more from a depressed industry!

All this trouble with unions started soon after the P.L.P. gained
control of the Bahamas and the government encouraged the
people to feel that they were now the masters ... and, as the
masters, they were entitled to "pie in the sky".
You will remember the case of the Stevedore Union in the


GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY MISSED


EDITOR The'1 tribune,
On April 10th., a police
officer, while in the execution
of his duty was gunned down
and died as a result of the
injuries he received. A funeral
service conducted at a Church
in the City of Nassau, was
attended, in the main. by a
large representative group of
serving policemen, by
ex-policemen. by members of
Government (including the
Prime Minister) and by friends
of the deceased and his family.
Conspicuous by their
absence was a segment of the
community which exercises a


great influence on Bahamian
affairs, especially from an
economic standpoint
This writer feels that a
golden opportunity was missed
by a number of people, who
are often heard to proclaim
unity and togetherness, to
demonstrate not only their
concern for the manner in
which the policeman lost his
life. hut also their confidence
in and support of an extremely
vital establishment in the
country without which not
only would life he verse
uncomfortable, but also almost
very nearly impossible.


early days of the P.L.P. government.
They signed a contract with Bahamian shipping agents. And
then certain foreign elements ... interested in destroying the local
shipping companies and taking over the docks ... used certain
parliamentary members of the party to encourage the union to
break its contract.
Mr. Randol Fawkes was Minister of Labour at the time He did
the honourable thing. He told the union that the' could not
break a contract. Pressure was brought on Mr. Fawkes by the
union and members of the party. He refused to become an
instrument of dishonourable influences ... and so he handed the
problem over to the Prime Minister.
Needless to say ... the union was allowed to break the contact.
And the P.L.P. then determined to break Mr. Fawkes politicall\.
They succeeded. But, whatever may be said for ... or against ...
Mr. Fawkes, he at least has the satisfaction of knowing that hec
came out of a messy situation with clean hands.
In that skirmish labour realized its power and they t like
many other labour organizations all over the world ... f. to feel
that the only thing that mattered i'n life was power .. not
realizing that power. when exercised without reasonable restraint.
is a two-edged sword that ultimately destroys its wielder

Just see what has happened in Britain. At a tine when alien
interests had the nation on its knees the coal miners took
advantage of this situation to press demands for an increase in
wages that it was felt would upset the .-, Lertmitienti's efforts to
curb inflation. In this action they have probably t'islcn the
British people the kiss of death.
It is true that a mistake was made in calculating the wages of
the miners but this had nothing to do with the attitude ot the
miners ... they went out on strike before this mistake '1 I,
discovered.
Thoughtful people in the U.S. were shocked by the action of
the miners in Britain. A TV commentator said that the British
were considered the most responsible people on the face tf the
earth. If this could happen in Britain... it was possible tor lahtm
unions to destroy the U.S.
Recently The Tribune gave considerable space to an
enlightening article from The Swiss.ews and Press Review news
service in which labour unionism in Russia, which is a creature iol
the government, was compared with labour unionism i tihe
democracies where they are free agents.
It was revealed that the Communists were now infiltrating the
unions of the West. It was suggested that the miners in Britain
had come under Communist influence. Harold Wilson, wsho
succeeded in overthrowing the Conservative government t t
Edward Health, and is now Britain's Labour Prime Minister.
ridiculed the idea.
But whether the miners were Communist-inspired or not ...
they could not have done a better job for the Communist cause if
their actions had been directed from Moscow itself.


What started rme writing this article is a feature in the March
issue of The Readers Digest by lester Velic under the caption
'They're Finding Better Ways Than Strikes" ... with a sutap
heading: "Faced with the common problem of survival. unions
and management are devising new methods to settle their costlI
differences."
And I suddenly realized that America hasn't been faced with a
crippling strike for some timtte now. Until cotmparativel. recently
one major strike followed another in the U.S. Industrial\ thes
nation appeared to be marked down for self-destruction.
There has been an awakening among labour unions in the I .S
They have realized that they were destroy iing the lihand that ed
them.
In his article Velie describes the powis that was wielded by
unions in the U.S. when men would strike a ship not because it
didn't serve ice cream but because it didn't ser\e the kintl ot
flavour they liked!
Velie quoted a labour leader as saying that "We had biuttal
power, and we would get anything we asked foi. But we beat the
boss once too often."
"Today," Velie wrote in his article. "Amertican shipping:
one-time 32-percent slice of cargo to and from U.S. point Is has
dwindled to five percent. The American flag now lies on onl\
two staging passenger ships. The National Maritimle Uniont.
which once manned our liners, has been dealt a mortal bloiw
Other sailors unions have lost nearly two thirds ol then
memberss"
In another part of his article Velie reported that "Constru ictlon
wages ahlmuost doubled in the %60's, rising eight times as tast ias
those in manufacturing. In Kansas City, Mo.. for instance. a.
construction labourer earns S7.63 an hour S14,050 fot Ins
average ten months of work per year. A teacher then', with ta
M.A. degree, starts at S70-) for the sttne ten-month .cat"
"You have the power to get anything you want." the leader of
a sailors union told his men. "You want $15,000 a year' I'll get it
for you but there won't be any jobs to earn it on."
Velie reveals in his article that both industry and labour ioe
much to the wisdom of AFL-CIO president George Meant wshot
teamed up with the American Arbitiation Association and a
number of U.S. Corporations to initiate thie titst
labour-managetment summit to seek a strike substitute acceptable
to both sides.
"No one can promise," wrote Velie. "that we have seen the last
of the big strikes. But something new has been added that will
continue to power the search for peace.
"Along with the suffering public. both employers and unions
now realize that the cost of industrial war, like hat of mlodetn
war, is too high. And when men realize a common peril, they can
be mighty ingenious at inventing means to avoid it."

Of course the hotel unions in Nassau could have got more from
management had they demanded it ... but there is a point at
which they will destroy the hand that feeds them. Then ... what'
This is a problem that was fostered and encouraged by P.L.P.
leaders when it served their purposes.
Now they are telling the unions that they are naughty boys.


I ask you, friends ... who are really the naughty
unions or the government that helped to
Frankensteinian monster?


"Inmph'toir \ ic giveb his
lIV s, that %, shu hki be
sale", si .aid one of the
officiating n intiusters How
man\ oif those v.who failed to
denionsuate their concern
realist ths or appreciate the
circumstances ol the night of
his untimely death Is it not
possible that many oft those
same peiCpiC ar- the most
constant users oi[ the police
tuioe. for matters such as
surieiltisice of temporary vacant
property and for investigating
the slightest indication that
there might he ;in intruder or
somtieone around d their


premises'
There will be. I suppose, the
usual slate iof e\, use -- I didn't
think of it that way I had to
catch a plane the same
afternoon. I had a pre-t ,I re ,. 1
appointment that I couldn't
forego, the time of day was not
right, the Church couldn't
accommodate everybody and
others will simply say why all
of this sentimnentalits
I ask. do you think that you
would he able to catch that
plane, or keep that
appointment, or make that
"dollar". if thetie was not a
police force?


The man called 'Cinque'


.\'N IR \N IS 0 li He calls
hiTuisell "Iit' i.itue" after the name of
an Mirkan encdi chief who seized
contr(,l of a slae ship in the 1830s
and became a hero to the
abolitim ists
But the ()rlginal t'Cnque
disappointed abolitionitsts whti
suppirteld him bn uiiiself becoming
a ,.sla e trader.
I shaped Iontict lIionald t1)
hetreeie was identified by the I Bi
tor the tirit time Tuesda % as a
member itt tile S tInhionese
iberation \rmsn alias SI A
generall I ielid Marshal tCinque. fie is
\atied a i li federal robIery
warrant in last 'londay's armed
1 10.600 hank hldiup here.
Ithe II alsi is hunting ftor the
rour ,wiiiln whi allegedly
ac CIlmpanied [1etree e oni the
rohhers I lirec are purported SLA
members while the ftiurth w\as
identititfid is newspaper heiress
Patricia Hearst, kidnapped from her
Berkeles apartment eb. 4.
IDelrerc i\ ais horn in Cleveland,
the eldest it eight children His
mother isi registered nurse Hist
rather is d iead
i court records and interviews
\with tamiil! and acquaintances yield
a picture ot the Sl-\ chieftain as a
parado\ical maln totrnmented by
feelings Itl pI .\verlessness and
hauntited h\ the thiight: I was
slow\l. becoming a nothing."
A pr,'tecutitr saw him as a
potential killer, i man with "a total
la k ot rwea:rd for human life "


Probation officers said he was a
t.oing lather to six children n, hut
starned that htie was obsessed with
weapons Employers called him a
diligent worker and friends said tihe
u as bright and personable.
At age 14. Defreeze was arrested
in Nesw York for trying to break
open a parking meter, and later for
auto theft, Hte swas sent to a
reformatory Paroled in 1962. he
moved to Newark, New Jersey ,
where he married Giloria tlhomas
They moved to California where
Defreeze had difficult providing
for his large family te marriage
ended in divor,.e last sear.
According to court records,
Defree/e expressed an increasing
love for firearms.
"More and more I was unhappy
sw ith ever) thing. I started back
playing with guns. drinking, pills,
but this time more than I had ever
before did. I swas arrested again and
again for guns or bonds."
In 1967 he twas charged twice
with gun violations. After the
second arrest, he led police to the
apartment of a co defendant sought
in the theft of 200 guns from a
surplus store. While at the
apartment, Defreeze jumped out of
a window and escaped. Some
left wing groups said the incident
made them think Defreeze might be
a police agent.
In 1a969 he was swiounded in a
shootout in I os Angeles and
arrested. tie defended himself at
the trial and wsas convicted.


GRAND


'- '-:^^ ^, ^ ." J '"" ^' .s.'. ." ,i- r 1 iljl. U : ".

-- "--- "' .-- -- ^ i*. *'a-. "

I HIL -.^ --*




^" "" -


CUTLASS
Complete with 50 H.P. JOHNSON
or EVINRUDE MOTOR & TRAILER
(valued at $4,545)
The luxu ious intent lot of this
magnticentuORLANDO CLIPPER isthe
result of bulliant styling. It has
atodized metal fame with tempered
shattei-ptoof glass, full reclining seats.
The hull is time tested and will give
you outstanding pefot maince. There is
no finer boat afloat for the money. -
Made by a firm with over 20 years O -.
e xpereience. That's ORLANDO '.a ; ..
CLIPPER! What a boat!


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


boys ... the
create this


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Cooperation, and not Competition is the life of trade.
WILLIAM C. FITCH


NEWSPAPER


COPIES


AVAILABLE AT


THE TRIBUNE


I LTTE T TH EITOR I


Your d:emoinhii ation of
sentimentality f .iould not havie
been an enmpi one it s.(iildl
have revealed to those kwho
are left behind to continue the
work of the latu lii !I. t i tl
wou care that a-J ,iI
the work which they are doing
and consequently this would
make their It .1 h iti les,
difficult in th.i thkl i'\ wouldki
hate a fichriio f uit si'Ia, n
and satItaL tion ; cu thl ir
untiring seit V ce
Sotnie oIt this segi ;ii;t oi)l thIL
comilinul iit% to v-lch' I retfer
will most probablhs be relaxing
in their liveried "castles" over a
glass of Scotch orI some oilier
similar be\ erage.
expostulatingt at length as to
the increase ot criie and as to
what should be done to avert
such an incident that led to the
Inspector's, death. You ma,
even he i t.. il iti rI sonie
santonLous don tion tr-ol
sonime of your 1 . *I 1 ain s to)
the IduLialiton 1 iind loit his
children, and Ilcaven knows
that this v\ould be towards a
worthwhile[ cause. BUT to the
Police Force as a whole. ioto the
policemanti out there onl the
beat. how much more pointing
and Ilteaniriin ' would hate
been t lour attendance at the
funeral' How much mole to be
wondered at and to he admired
would have been your physical
presence at the funeral or in
the funeral procession. You
would certainly be letting the
policeman know that there is
meaning to your existence.
that r u are willing and
ever-ready to assist in the


NISTI(
tEN A
* tPIl


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


... in Nassau

call Nello Coerbell 2-3843



THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


namitenan.c lia d ;;de
Your inotivation wti ild n
have hctin -imp t l at
Inspectoi NIr iiv a r;.!
he was no ); ant hi
policemtinti ck i i *.ulr
.CiNses tL u tt rI ni- r .. J ,
illness. ndK railithc + (! i' .
hate b-en den; ;-. i iT -
duty as a god it
Where w r -,
fp licei n h Al rho ,.i- ; .,
h t Vou should !- i -
-i:, laid to rest?
FRED D PHiH 1 IPS


a good sign

O ,




RAfR





tonight

,0 /our le -




oday

one= r i.


menu

Peasand Rifc
and
Grouper Fingr'f^
Natve Cracliea

Baamin s.,-
Food Pialt,


l,. I






GEORGE TRAF F!


Be a BIG WINNER... Enter the










SMARA LUMBER CO.,LTD.


I .


_ _


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The Tribune - Tuesday, April 23, 197


SPECIALS


TV losing its color?


-5 r

Get it back with a CHANNEL MASTER
Color Crossfire Antenna!




ISLAND TV. SERVICE
/ i I i l /()7 () I \ !/. / ) 0%
DOWDESWELL STREET PHONE 2-2618

UNCLE MEL SAYS...
SYOU CAN T SAVE MORE
S THAN AT ...

i SAV ^O
| S $$$$$$$$$$$
S $AVEo $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

S CLOTHING FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
EAST STREET, SOUTH OF WULFF ROAD
TELEPHONE 5-7870.


+
9 ^l world
S DAYS 2 NIGHTS
FOR ONLY $1318
tNCLuLDES,
SP Ti ip Ajt Fare t v Miami
d T,'p A C Busi Firom Miami to
. ghts AL 'm odations at either
^ *,'*p;, T or Pu Iesllani Hotel-
S* .,, I Ad issiolns a't Disnev World
~ : t men Ad isirons to Disney
-t J :ic n *C Ail State and Local TIxes
S P*) SFRVATIONS CONTACT

PLAY TOURS
H' 2 2931 7 SHIRLEY & CHARLOTTE STREETS


NASSAU GOES BIG FOR

VINYL BUMPER STICKERS
S, BANKOF COMMERCE,, GOT A MESSAGE
I01 Plygg g TO GET ACROSS?
TE L IT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
TO THE WORLD ON W E E K
|B'-',1 STICKERS APRIL 22-27 W


nRAWAK ART
PH. 23709 BOX N-1470


WE DO NOT
IMPORT -WE
MANUFACTURE


STRS S STRT P JR LCB s


F f ACROSS THE STREET FROM BLACKBEARDS
__ PHONE 5 9337 V /
SILVER AND
GOLD CHARMS I
,.GARFTPES SHELLS L C
t. 'XOLA ES SHELL SCULPT CHESSSETS







R i FCI WERS


h%~ ~


Smarten up your bathrooms with our attractive towel cabinets.
For as little as S3.25 per week (once weekly service included) you can have
the use of a 45 ft. (100% cotton) roll, a deodorizer and a soap dispenser. No
paper towel can match the comfort and drying power of our cotton >wels.
No longer will you have to put up with messy soap and over stuffed garbage
bins in your office bathrooms.
For that clean & sanitary look for your office bathrooms, please call us at
Oriental Linen. (Cabinets installed free of charge)



RIElNITAL INEN & HOUSEHOLD SERVICES LTD.
FARRINGTON ROAD PHONE 35548 24406


CARTWRIGHTS SIGHT & SOUNDS


RADIOS from S'4 "'.
RADIO & RECORD Pi AYE RS
iBjrv E. ltr.n 1$59 00O
WALKIE TACKlES $3500
CAR RADIOS $59 s up
BOOSTERS S39 95
8 TRACK TAPES .1t ,T' RE 5


8 TRACK HOME STEREO
CARTRIDGE TAPE PLAYER
$ s129.0


S* MODE L 707
TRACK STEREO PLAYER
This 8 Track Auto Stereo Player Ista sol
I s tate 8 Track plheW equipped with proram
selector, balaoe control, tone control.and
59 S tsuppied with 4 conduno. colortooi
for easy installationamd nniction
CARTWRIGHT'S SIGnHT SPOINS
IRAYSTREET NEXT T KE ILY'RS HARWARE PHONE 572B8 PO. ROX N3yi


THIS WEEK!t
-3STYLESOF
MASKS WITH OPTICAL
CORRECTIONS FOR
DIVERS WITH VISION
PROBLEMS
IN STOCK ALL PRESCRIPTIONS FP.' I t


THE FINEST EQUIPMENT
INCLUDING:
SSPEEDO BATHING SUITS
O)DIAC INFLATABLE BOATS
TECHNISUB
SPIRO TECHNIQUE
40 *CAVALERO
% SD


- ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF MARINE BOOKS

ALL REMAINING ITEMS
MUST GO.
ONLY A FEW LEFT
IN OUR SHOW ROOM.


B a'H SETS
TOWELS
FLOWER ARRANGEMENTS
BATH RUGS
SOAP DISHES
TOOTHBRUSH HOLDERS
LID COVERS
SHEETS
PILLOW CASES


ALL OF OUR REMAINING STOCK
IN BATHROOM ACCESSORIES AR P': i
Li GET OU4 S I......
a S rp


c


EAST
t Cr1ft0 .. $"1
C.Al, 3-1993


FOR RENT
STORE SPACE AVAILABLE
EAST STREET/BAY STREET PRIME AREA
FOR ALL CRUISE SHIP TRAFFIC.
AVAILABLE APRIL 1ST.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT:


R.H. CURRY &
LTD.
PHONE 28681 7.


CO.


THEIMA MACKEY SAYS...


Konica Autoreflex T
Bring this coupon and get 5% DISCOUNT


1.8 Lens
(plus CASE)
$229.50


- KONICA


1.4 lens l
(plus CASE)
$259.50








3f0ilj J~


.-et's face facts Polyester Double Knits are
here to stay for at least another fve years
Mainly because of the shortage of cotton,
polyester blended with wool will shrink
excessively when put into water
We at ORIENTAL are facing these facts, and
that's why we are very big on knits anid say "No
matter how it's labelled, Oriental cleans it
best." Come and see me at Oriental/Shirley St
and let me personally take caie of your
garments.




SPHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S c


knidfy ahd
.r 2-2352 M
or 2-2352 M/S


COMMONWEALTH

INDUSTRIAL BANK

Loans

for any useful purpose


* Vacation
* Buy a Car
NASSAU
Palmdale
opp. City Mkt.
Phone 2-1421


* Education
* Buy Land
FREEPORT
Churchill Bldg.
Phone 352-8307


* Renovation
* Buy Furniture


NASSAU
Bay Street
opp. Maura's
Phone 2-1 154


~jmU


'4


(I


/da &/&/t%


DRESSES SWIMWEAR
SWEATERS HANDBAGS
COSTUME JEWELLERY FROM ITAY


08 tli( SBAY STREET
Jofn jol l X PHONE 2-2657. 2-4252, 2.2559


U U


CLONARIS' KUTE KIDDY
Phone 24264 Dr. Esfakis Building
Received New Shipment of SHOES from n
ENGLAND in assorted sot les and colors.
Sizes Infant 4- Ladies' 8
Assorted Styles Colors and Sizes of Sandals.
ITALIAN CLOGS assorted Colors 10 41
BOYS' SUITS assted. styles & sizes'(2-12)
CHILDREN'S PANT SUITS -- infant to size


ALSO:
Children's school shoes
from England
For Savings shop at
CLONARIS
KUTE KIDDY


The YOUNG MISS
MARKET ST NEAR BAY STREET
SPECIMIZIN HI ARRANOMII T MEST rEAUIF U
WEDIMIS-PiOIif PmESENTS
Spring and Summer 1974
STYLES ON
E ltlll I 4.11- S.%. Rhllll' I FLOWER GIRL I 'R .. IT M% SIH. S I.B.IhMIItq SI'I-S 4, 1i r
SA sLT P.I Non I .I : I. H41 nIII (ID nOE.I r
In141R I r ill HR .I .l tIIH%% ih i 'J BRiII ,l 1 rs
COME SEE AND COMPARE (iUR BEAUTIFUL STYLF' MOUR SUPERB
S[,I sI I [55I % 11 IH4 M 5 1IMPORiSrS1iR. i I P- IIII J,1 __ 15 'lI,
THE J SOSI. ,1411. t % i"lIkE of ir- i. IX PILEK IF 5FBI,
FXPERIl lt II To sR ms R' IMM%,-I II,1INt ER


ii'^


RINK-


T I ,,,PATTERNOF


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The Tribune - Tuesday, April 23, 1974
s


I ML


By Abigail Van Buren
c 1974 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Svnd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: This is concerning the lady who was irate
because so few had responded to the R.S.V.P. on her party
invitation. I resent your statement that such people are
either ignorant or negligent.
I am a university professor with a Ph.D., have traveled
extensively in about 20 countries, have attended socials
with ambassadors and other notables, so I don't consider
myself an ignorant person. Yet, until you printed it in your
column, I never was sure of the meaning of R.S.V.P.
As a professor, I have learned that many college students
don't know which way the earth rotates, or the difference
in time between New York and Denver, so is it realistic to
expect them to know the meaning of R.S.V.P.? Or do I
have my priorities reversed?
I suggest that if the lady would substitute "Please let us
know whether or not you are coming" for "R.S.V.P." on
the invitation, she would have much better response.
UNDERSTANDING IN COLORADO
DEAR UNDERSTANDING: Ignorance is simply the ab-
sence of knowledge, which is no crime. We are all ignorant
-only on different subjects. No offense intended.

DEAR ABBY: I have recently had a breast removed
following cancer surgery. Please don't misunderstand me, I
am glad to be alive and thank God it was discovered in
time, but there is another problem: My doctor told me that
in my case plastic surgery to recreate a natural-looking
breast is possible. I was thrilled until I learned that my
insurance company takes the view that since the loss of a
breast doesn't impair bodily function and is not the result
of an accidental injury, it is considered cosmetic surgery.
Although a natural-looking artificial breast isn't essential
to my physical well-being, it would do worlds for my morale.
Or am I just vain? And don't you think this should be
covered by insurance? MRS. F.
DEAR MRS. F.: To quote Dr. Eugene W. Worton, a
member of The California Society of Plastic Surgeons, and
a consultant of mine: "If a woman has a breast removed
because of cancer and wants reconstruction so that she can
wear a bathing suit or a low-cut dress, that is hardly
cos metic in the sense of a woman having a face-lift or a
nose operation. This woman has a deformity she acquired
as a result of cancer and she wants to return to normal.
She is not asking to be the centerfold of Playboy."
I agree with Dr. Worton.

DEAR ABBY: I sew most of my own clothes and am
pleased with most of the things I have made. I attend
sewing classes, so the word got around that I make my
own clothing. I am annoyed by people who, every time they
see me in something new, ask: "Did you make that?"
I think it's as rude a question to ask as: "How much did
you pay for that dress?"
How should I handle this situation without being rude?
Please don't tell me I should be proud that I can sew
because I could also be proud to wear an expensive ready-
made dress, but I don't want to wear the price tag.
LOVES TO SEW
DEAR LOVES: You can't prevent people from question-
ing you. but you can change your attitude. The ability to
make something that resembles an expensive ready-made
creation is far more deserving of praise than having the
money to buy it. Handmade things are more valuable
though less costly when made by your own hands, so don't
resent the opportunities to crow a little.
DEAR ABBY: A 45-year-old woman. looking for a hus-
band, asked you where all the men were, and you told her
to go to Alaska.
Please, Abby' We don't need any more women up here.
The average age for a woman here is 27, and, except for
the military, there aren't any spare men around. We have
plenty of drifters, but they're very poor husband material.
Also, you said. ". and if you should get lucky. the
nights are six months long." A lot of people didn't know
you were kidding. You would have to go way up into the


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


We're


all ignorant


on certain subjects


arctic circle to find darkness during the daytime.
Please, do us a favor and set the record straight, and
don't send us any more women' Not to Anchorage anyway.


9 :.-:s ,-.., .. .. .. ,. : ,,....-., .,


Arrived today: Bahama Star.
tEmerald Seas. Flavia from
Miami: Tropic Flyer from West
Palm Beach
Sailed today: Tropic Flyer
for West Palm Beach.


isolated showers likely
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min tonight 70
Max. tomorrow N4

TIDES


LIVES HERE WEATHER High 8:55 a.m. and 9:lb
DEAR LIVES: For another discouraging word, read this Wind: South-south-east to ow :49a.m and 2:4
letter from Fairbanks, Alaska: westerly 10 to 15 m.p.h. air
Weather: Mainly fair. p.m.


$3.5m. Treasury Bills
THI TREASURY Bill
tender of $3.5 million held at
the Bahamas Monetary
Authority on April 16 was
".substantially oversubscribed,"
an Aiiih''iii' release has
disclosed.
The average rate at which
successful tenderers obtained
hills was approximately 98.45
per cent equivalent to an
average discount rate of
approximately 6.21 per cent
per annum.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 35. Astern
1. Fragile 38. Beak
6. Stimulate 40. Roulette bet
10 Failure 41. Notices
H. Resin 43. Rainbow
13. Article 45. Black cuckoo
14 Illustrious 46. Biographer
16. Peak 49 Travel
18 Modern 50. Record
19 Repetition 51. Insolent
20. Edom 53. Dull
22. Erubescent 54. Poe
24. Young fellow DOWN
25. Rechannel
27, Placue 1. Accomplish
.29. Offspring 2. Sun god
31. Pack animal 3. Residue


Par time 27 min. AP Newsfeatures


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE

4. Religious 8. Father superior
image 9. Greek letter
5. Asocial person 10. Three
6. Billtish goddesses
7. Duke of Edom 12. Bulrush


15. Had debts
17. French winter
resort
21. German
pronoun
23. Name
26. Heavy weight
28 Pigeon
30 Adjacent
32 Kiwi
33 Horseshoes
score
34 Celestial
hunter
35 Arthur of
tennis
36 Diversion
37 Seed coal
39 Hush money
42 Stanch
44 Queen
47. Native metal
48. Henpeck
4.25 52 B-flat in music


N T














6


Th rbn ..Tedy prl2,17


Christ Church fountain dedicated-
A SPECIAL SERVICE was Bishop Michael Eldon closing prayers. Bishop Eldon In memory of her husband,
held at Chri.t Church performed the dedicatory gave the benediction, the late Dr. Victor Horan, Mrs.
Cathedral Sunday at 5 p.m. for service and Mrs Archie Higgs Mr. Ray Nathaniels designed Horan donated the white stone
the dedication of the fountain pulled the switch which cut on the setting of the fountain area benches surrounding the
and the blessing of the sunken lights in and around the' and Mr. Neville (Butch) Carey fountain.
gardens in the church grounds. fountain and the lights in the carried out the construction at A rock garden decorates the
After the service in the sunken gardens. The gardens a cost of $2,400. Mr. Cyril and eastern side of the fountain
church, the congregation are open daily to the public. Miss Doris Horracks paid for and baskets of stephanotis and
moved outside to the fountain public the fountain in memory of the caladiums overhang it. Water
which faces King Street at the Governor General, Sir Milo late Mrs. Claire Condon, a trickling down the rocks on the
rear of the northern side of the Hutler. gave a short address and long-time English resident of right gives the effect of water
church., Dean Williani Granger said the the Bahamas. falls. Mrs. Talmaee Sands grew


Bishop Michael Eldon, left, dedicated the new fountain at
Christ Church Cathedral on Sunday. To the right of the Bishop
are Dean William Granger and Mrs. Archie Higgs, who paid for the
fountain. Photo: Philip Symonette.


Deltec pays

dividends

The Directors of Deltec
International Limited last
Wednesday\ declared a regular
quarterly dividend of ten
cents per share on ordinary\
shares, payable Jtine 5. 1974,
to holders of record at the
close of business May 15.


HRni llI R ROt( IR. the
I t 'i n^; ity p r.


Pr i. 'Phil J :
li st \\ i' ,!






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t !; l .. 2!


lr ., h : K- . .' +
anid



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sol a1r ip1
.ii,,'














scholarships


'5

'ii



ii, ,


1 h V'tie l I i : -,C t -
Si t 1) iU t)1l l ,ii i! :ice.H
ati' his''e i lt e s it
Na st .i I .i ini i t. i
Ns aI ji tic tii 5n,' i;,I 1
stl>poilnn tht"i-,h'.', t ; fit
dclrOt iii i. li , '
abI ilit i I cth,,
I wo !hi m tc ., i -. ic
alsn .tiloii u esl ,t, 'sl s S i,
Laramirc. ( ,IaslI.tord. s t i',(;r,
of the course at thlie centre, who
says that a place inI the Phase I
class is ti hbe tiered to
someone froni thle I ast Street
Gospel Hall (Church. while ca
place in the Ph.se 2 Jlass swill
go to a s ountg laid from
Gambler Village
This last ,Iffer has already
been taken up, and the place
has been awarded to Miss
Leanore Morris
Anyone wishing to take
advantage of these offers,
which could lead to a lifetime
of creative satisfaction as well
as considerable economic
advantage, or anyone who
dishess to nominate a deserving
SueW, should write to Mrs.
wordd at P. 0. Box N4709.. ,


1974.
Deltec International is
principal engaged in
investment and merchant
banking and offers an
extensive range of financial
services in selected developing
countries in the Western
Hemisphere, Europe and
Asia Deltec is also engaged in
tood distribution and real
estate development. Its shares
are traded on the New York
and Toronto stock exchanges.


11oun' people w:*i trace the
path. i of their elders, 'they will
oerc, ,me barriers, tIhey will
,)p'n ii Ihe. I to ctarr\ the
SIhole people oIt (od along
Ilih thI m A Abouve all. they will
knsio ho\w t.o get beyond the
leI I.c1.11- ,l l iIll h es that separate
h ei' SC trs iII one another or
Ithai I dparate believer from
Iso believer
Vith over "0,000 young
po ple a year at tending his
,mii:iinli !or devotion and
r'editalion:, Brother Roger said
lie' h learnt to listen to them
!n1 as Jisucovered that oung
potpie have 'an Iiimense
li ecrsit oit aspirations" He said
ic tlias ont idence in the
intuitioins of 1oung people as
they struggle against misery
and ire called uponl to expose
tcuniselves and take risks
I lr iig tlin s \ oiong people,
lirltht Roge' said. have
d: ,., cvrcJ lhi e.ilits of the
Iv ,| (;,d \khich tills even
the e'lnttin.'-s which each man
knows deep within himself
I hIe prior who helped many
I ]isIh refugees escape from
( r Ill a i-occu peIfd France
duinen thie wa r said ".A great
unnher ,: ioung people reject
tl (Iurtih. .in!ess it becomes a
ildh, 0 I'l ) "Illuti.onl"
1 ierlw \1; John Ielipleton.,
t !ic 'i ,i el 1 i tihe Pri/e. said
'1 t i pr/e rto religion,
I ,P1 'l 'e 'or piiogress We
e',h help in focusing
,i )'Tio un i en and their
.:rk ot) \et widely known
I lie Amenrican financier.
Sllh lives amt .I ford Cany, said
"that for countless centuries
religion has often led to strife
One reason tlas be that
sometimes a church tends to
think if knows all about (God.
theietore anm contrary belief
nust he ialse Surely a God so
small that lie carn be
iinders:omd completely by any
church or religion is not God at
ill It we can influence people
to understand what it means to
say '(;od is infinite,' then we
nay help to diminish religious
strife."
Msr Templeton called upon
religious leaders to rethink
their priorities and asked them
to include in their budgets
manpower and resources for
research in order that mankind
may benefit in somewhat the
same way as the public
generally is benefitting from
the extensive research in the
natural sciences.
The Templeton Prize was
initiated in 1972 and it is
hoped that it will do for
religion what other great prizes
have done for the sciences and
culture. Mother Teresa of
Calcutta received the award for
1973. One of the judges is
Lord ThurlOw, a former
governor of the Bahamas.


the lillies floating in the
fountain pool.
Mr. Hedley Edwards is
responsible for the sunken
gardens; he not only designed
them and did all the work
using all native rock, but also
donated most of the plants
from his gardens in Blue Hills,
which included potted ferns,
geraniums, caladiums, xora,
birds of paradise and eurachist
lilies. Mrs. Archie Higgs and
Mrs. Arthur Sands gave the
pink hibiscus in memory of
their parents, Mr. & Mrs.
Armbrister.


Wider US. fishing

zone opposed


SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA
A proposed 200-mile
offshore fishing limit for the
United States was denounced
by legislators and fishing
industry spokesmen at a U.S.
Senate commerce committee
hearing in the home port of the
American tuna fleet.
More than 150 witnesses
testified Thursday and not one
spoke in favour of the measure.
The wider limit would be "a
stab in the back to the
multination commissions that
are trying to conserve tuna,"
said August Felando, general
manager of the American
Tunaboat Association, which
represents owners of the
150-boat tuna fleet.
He said a 200-mile U.S.
offshore zone would undercut
international treaties aimed at
conserving yellowfin tuna by
preventing over-fishing,


because retaliation by other
countries would wreck the
voluntary agreements.
"Such a coastal zone would
cause more problems, more
confrontations than solutions,"
Felando said.
Other industry spokesmen
and representatives of


COMPLETES

TRAINING
FincO's SAvings Officer,
Arnette Bateman, right
recently returned from
Chicago, where she successfully
completed an on-the-job
training programme in teller
and savings operations at
Chicago Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
Sponsored by Finco,
Arnette's intensive training


fisherman's unions and tuna period in Chicago was divided
canners said the measure would into six sections of Chicago
prompt other nations to Federal, namely Personnel.
impose 200-mile limits, ruining Savings, Accounting/Book-
the U.S. fleet financially, keeping, Advertising/Public
The United States now Relations, Marketing and Loan
reco izes a 12-mile limit, Processing.











BLACK LABEL




RUM ^


YOU'LL WANT TO SHOW

YOUR FRENDS...

YOUR EXCELLENT
PASSPORT PHOTOGRAPH
TAKEN BY

PHOtOGOtAPMT
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHONE 5-4641


Templeton winner gives

$82,000 prize to Youth


SI l is .
etit





Island
ss : ii *


THE GOVERNMENT OF THE


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS


PROSPECTUS

The list of Applications will be open at 10 a.m. on 15th May 1974 and will remain open until the issue is subscribed or until further
notice.


BAHAMAS REGISTERED STOCK

ISSUE OF $11,000,000

Issued under the Bahamas Registered Stock Act 1973 and authorised by Resolution of the House of Assembly 3rd April 1974.


The date of this Prospectus is 16th April 1974.
The Government of the Bahamas invites applications for Bahamas Registered Stock totalling $11,000,000. The Stock will be available
in a range of maturity dates, the earliest being repayable in 1975 and the latest in 1984. The total amounts of stock offered with the
respective repayment dates are given below.

Bahamas Registered Stock 1975 $2,000,000
Bahamas Registered Stock 1977 $4,000 000
Bahamas Registered Stock 1979 $2,000,000
Bahamas Registered Stock 1982 $2,000,000
Bahamas Registered Stock 1984 $1,000 000


$11,000000

The Stock will be repayable at par on 15th May in the year appearing in the name of the Stock.

INTEREST
The first interest payment will be made on 15th November 1974 and subsequent payments on 15th May and 15th November each year
until the Stock is redeemed. Where Stock is issued subsequently to the 15th May 1974 the first interest payment will be made on the next
regular interest day and the interest apportioned on a daily basis from the day of issue.

Interest will be payable at a rate which is one per cent per annum over the Nassau Prime rate (i.e. the prime commercial interest rate
from time to time fixed by the Clearing Banks carrying on business in the Island of New Providence), calculated at the beginning of each
half year and subject to a minimum of 8%.

UNITS

The Stock will be in units of $1000.

The principal moneys and interest represented by the Stock is charged upon and payable out of the Consolidated Fund and assets of
the Bahamas.
The Stock will be available from the Registrar (The Central Bank of the Bahamas/The Bahamas Monetary Authority P. 0. Box N4868,
Nassau) from 15th May 1974. The List of Applications will open at 10 a.m. on that day and the Stock will remain on sale until the issue is
fully subscribed or until further notice. Application for the Stock should be made to the Registrar on the form attached to the Prospectus.
Copies of the Prospectus and Application forms may be obtained from the Registrar, or from the Treasury (Churchill Building Rawson
Square).

PUBLIC DEBT

The estimated public debt of the Bahamas as at 31st December 1973 was $74,720,134.

GOVERNMENT REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE

The following information is extracted from the audited accounts of the Government of the Bahamas.


Year to 31st December

1970 1971 1972
$ $ $
Revenue 91,625,831 89,027,498 103,529,932
Recurrent Expenditure (excluding contributions to 86,544,530 90,285,559 91,974,079
Capital Account and Repayment of Public Debt)

Capital Development 20,622,833 12,297,774 10,525,196

Expenditure


I I


,,


L,_.~ ----- -- --L- -~ I 4~s~~~-. L -C- -- --~-C-l..r~_~_ 1


The Tribune - Tuesday, April 23, 1974


'aw











The Trihune - Tuesday, April 23, 1974


By Richard Milner
LONDON From the
spartan regime of St. Antoine
prison in Geneva, Bernard
Cornfeld former head of
what was once a $2,000
million financial empire known
as Investors Overseas Services
has returned to the gilded
flesh-pots of London. For a
man who has just spent nearly
11 months in jail, he was alive
and well and giving a passable
hunting capped imitation of
Ernest Hemingway.
"It feels very very nice to be
among the living," he
commented with an ironic
smile as journalists fell on his
buffet lunch like starving
vultures.
What particularly pleases
Cornfeld is that the Swiss have
finally dropped the "criminal
character" charges against him.
lie now faces possible minor
charges of mis-management,
Irregularities in the 1966 10S
i"Vestment certificate and
'Ikicitement to speculate," a
peculiarly Swiss misdemeanor
that has yet to be successfully
prosecuted.
He had managed to get his


NOW SHOWING AT 7 P.M.
'DUEL OF THE IRON FIST'
And at 8:45 ONLY






Plus at 10:20 ONLY
"CHINESE CONNECTION"
No One Under 18 Admitted


in pursuit
bail reduced from 8 million to
five million Swiss francs, or
about $1,400,000,
"They wanted to make it
significant and it was," he
remarked.
"It would have been
significant to someone like
John Paul Getty."
Bernard Cornfeld, who
founded IOS and ran this
tentacular investment-insur-
ance-property operation for 15
years until it began to founder
and another agile U. S.
entrepreneur, Robert Vesco,
took over in late 1971, was
arrested on May 14 last year.
He was released at six o'clock
on April 5 evening, went
straight round to his Swiss
chateau for a champagne
celebration with his mother
and then flew to London with
friends in a private plane. While
incarcerated, he had read 130
books, written one himself,
learned French and put on five
pounds.
What was the food like?
"Considering that the budget
was 3'2 Swiss francs or about
$1 per prisoner per day, the
food was really quite good,"
Bernie commented. "I like
junk food. I really didn't feel
deprived." But what about the
ladies? "I missed the
companionship of ladies but,
even then, not as much as I
expected." It seemed that St.
Antonine, established as a
monastery, still exerted a
calming monastic influence.
What did he miss most?
"Under the Napoleonic Code,
habeas corpus doesn't exist,"
the 45-year-old entrepreneur
reflected. "They can keep you
in prison indefinitely without
bringing you to trial. I didn't
realize just how important
habeas corpus is."
Giving a determined hitch to


-l NOW THRU THURSDAY -
WMatinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2.1004, 2-10050
* Clint Eastwood I
I is Dirty Harin
| Magnum Force





I I
NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED
Reservations Not Claimed By 8:15 Will Be Sold.


Wednesday thru Friday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 1:30 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"THE LOVE "KANSAS CITY
S MACHINE" R. BOMBER" PG.
John Philip Law, Raquel Welch, g


of Vesco
the black leather belt encircling
his Belgravia jungle jacket,
Cornfeld disclosed (to
nobody's surprise) that he
intended to assist the
authorities in their pursuit of
Robert Vesco currently
being chased for the recovery
of some $224 millions
allegedly mulctedd" from 10S.
"The company I spent my
adult life building up has been
looted and destroyed," he said,
"I intend to do the best I can
to get the money that belongs
to 250,000 people back to
them."
Right now, he plans to
spend a good deal of time in
London andon and some in his
equally luxurious Beverly Hills
palazzo in California.
"Somebody asked me if I
intended to go to Costa Rica,
the answer is no. I don't think
it's advisable to go to a country
that's owned by Mr. Vesco."
Copyright 1974 The Sunday
Times London. Distributed by
King Features.


T'S ONION SEASON again and bags of them are
flooding the produce exchange, according to Exchange
manager Mr. Cedric A. Smith. Two shipments arrived last
week from Exuma totalling 2,927 bags and 145 bags arrived
from Eleuthera last Thursday. Also, a number of bags
arrived this morning from Cat Island. The Ministry of
Agriculture urges shoppers to buy their onions from the
Produce Exchange and to include more onions in the mend
during the peak season which is expected to last through
June. Photo: Fred Maura.


SUN
Rises 6:43 a.m.
Sets 6:35 p.m.
MOON:
Rises 7:11 a.m.
Sets 9:11 p.m.


. ... .. ,NOTICE
.. NOTICE is hereby given that NAZIUS MERZIUS of Young
Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for Naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
EA reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 16th day of April 1974 to The
SODERNSTi Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
GARDEN Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box N3002, Nassau.
a (SLPPNY 1i


U __________________


What's your





hearts desire?


A Royal Bank



Savings Account




can lp you



get it.









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 U The Helpful Bank
ROYAL BANK
Branches throughout the Bahamas


Cornfeld to help authorities


-I


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DOREEN MOIR of East Bay
Street, 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 23rd day of April 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N3002, Nassau.


I


t^ .'J l.. A. ..... 0 & w ; .-- -' .. .' 4, -" t 4R .. ... -- .*- .-.. :. .^ fm -


WUfLiFF RD. rheBa


I


I















___The Tribune - Tuesday, April 23, 1974


CLASSIFIED


REAL ESTATE


I I I I ~ I


FOR RENT


C14201
9 Single Lots off Carmichael
Road ranging from $4,500 and
$3,500. Contact Sidney
McCartney. 3-2377 days,
4-2614 nights.

C14202
BEAUTIFUL 3 bedroom
house 11/2 baths, in Fox Hill
Subdivision. Contact Sidney
McCartney 3-2377 days.
4-2614 nights.

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

C14214
TWO LOTS ON CANAL AT
SEABREEZE with two
uncompleted houses, one up to
belt 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.
un fu nished Asking
$35,000.00.
BUEN RETIRO 3 bedrooms
2 baths furnished 70 by 173
Walled-in, walking distance to
Town. Only $37,000.00.
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


22305 evenings 41197.

C14284
SEVERAL large waterfront
lots Eastern Road. Price from
$25,000.00
Large four bedroom home on
one acre of land Winton Estate
Price $95,000.
Large lot Winton Estate 100 x
250 feet. Price under
$14,000.00
Large five bedroom waterfront
home with nearly 200 feet
beach frontage. Price
$130,000.
Call Bill's Real Estate 23921.

C14301
BLAIR 3 bedroom 2 bath.
Separate living and dining
rooms. Family room. 2 large
patios. Bearing fruit trees
Enclosed bact garden.
Phone 3-2110.

C14026
DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE
CO. LTD.
Certified Real Estate Brokers
Phones 21178 55408
P. 0. box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas
Proudly present
SMASHING REAL ESTATE
BARGAINS
THROUGHOUT THE
COMMONWEALTH
2. 3 and 4 BEDROOM
HOUSES in the following
areas.
EASTERN ROA[I
on the water as well aj oi thf
hills.
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GARDENS
WINTON
THE GROVE (West Bai)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK,
PROSPECT Ri)Gi
WESTWARD VILLAS
CONDOMINIUM
APARTMENTS
in PARADISE ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITi S.
BEACH LOTS, COMME R
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN TIlF
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR ANt)
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


FOR RENT
C14024
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool, Telephone
31297, 31093


C 14203
1969 MUSTANG. Good
condition. 4 wide-track wheels
with Mags. $1800 O.N.O.
Phone Sidney McCartney,
3-2377 days, 4-2614 nights.


CARS FOR SALE


I I


C14013
2 BEDROOM duplex
apartment Sans Souci.
Telephone 5 2398.

C14130
Two, Furnished and
Air-Conditioned, 1 -bedroom
apartments. Centreville. Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.

C14234
TWO-BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Ansel Building,
Crawford Street, Oakes Field.
Telephone 34999 evenings.

C14238
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

C 14264
ATTRACTIVE 2 bedroom
apartment, for immediate
occupancy. Ea'-tern District
Tel. 5-8481. (9 a.m. 5 p.m.)

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

C14254
1 BEDROOM furnished
apartment upstairs over the
Ruccaneer CLub For
information call 5-4616

C14275
FURNISHED two bedroom
upstairs apartment with
airconditioner, washer and
telephone. Rosetta Street,
Palmdale, Available May 1st.
Phone 32105

C14287
COLUMBUS HOUSE, Shirley
& East Streets, CITY AREA,
apprnx 4,000 sq. ft. Office
Space, convenient Post-Office,
Town Centre & Parking Can
easily be sub-divided into
smaller areas $4 00 per sq. ft.
CABLE BEACH, Efficiency
Apartments convenient
Shopping Centre, ideal for
Hotel Staff or Airport,
$175,000 per month,
CARIBBEAN MANAGEMENT
LIMITED, 28618, 28619,
21356 or your Real Estate
Age nt

C14296
3 unfurnished apartments
Golden Giate, 1, Sears Addition
urn Clifton Street, Centreville.
Each $200 month 5-6963.

C 14293
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
ATTRACTIVE DUPLEX.
QUIET NEIGHBOURHOOD,
FRUIT TREES, LARGE
YARD CALL 53208.


FOR SALE

C.1425?2
SPECIAL SALE on Wedding
Gowns from $75 and up. The
Young Miss Market Street near
Bay Phone 2?33)5.

C 14270
HONDA mini bike 70 c c. Like
new $450 00 Phone 32651
after five

C 14289
()50 TRIUMPH $600 Call
41 719
(. 14295
f OR SAtLE
C)0 F ICE DESK $120.
Phone 2-4130.

PETS FOR SALE

C 14228
3 MONTHS OLD Full Breed
German Shepherd Pups See
Alexander Virgil. Duomam
Street off Mount Royal
Avenue Price $150 00

BUSINESS 1
OPPORTUNITIES__.__
C l14208
SNACK take away business for
sale downtown Phone 31165


terms.
PRINCE CHARLES
FIVE BEDROOM
Patio, with Air, some
and appliances
$45,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS


- ha ve
HOUSE,
furniture
only

22033,


C 14265
TWO retail stores handling
exclusive franchise one
product. Strictly cash sales.
Phone 58865 10 a m. to noon.

WANTS TO BUY
C14290
Rabbits
Pigeons
Doves
Please call Modernistic Garden
& Pet Supplies 2-2868.


CARS FOR SALE


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


SCHOOLS


HELP WANTED


II


T Y


C14239
1971 MERCURY MARQUIS,
airconditioned, power steering,
power windows. Al condition.
Ideal for taxi. Phone 59342 -
53542.

C 14021
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedans excellent condition,
radio, W/W tyres, low mileage.
Finance and insurance
available. Call 36611-2-3-4.

C14235
1 COUGAR black and white
RX7 $5,500. Best offer. One
walk in Sauna Bath $700.
Phone 4-2872.

C14286
Budget-priced, A-1 used cars.
Best value for your money.
1 9 7 2 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL automatic
transmission, air conditioned,
stereo $6,500.00
1973 GRAN TORINO
SPORTS 2-door, automatic
transmission, air conditioned,
radio $4,500.00
1973 DODGE FARGO pickup
truck $3,400.00
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA
4 -door automatic
transmission, radio $3.500.00
1970 CHEVROLET MALIBU
automatic transmission air
condition $2,100.00
1971 FORD CAPRI automatic
transmission $850.00.
1971 MORRIS OXFORD
4-door standard $1,400
1970 FORD LTD air
conditioned, automatic
transmission $2,750.00
1970 FORD ESCORT
ESTATE standard $1,400.00
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
STATION WAGON 4-door
standard $800.00.
1970 FORD PICKUPtruckS900
1969 FORD MUSTANG
automatic transmission, AS IS
$ 950.00
1969 TRIUMPH HERALD
$ 800.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK
automatic transmission air,
conditioned $1,250.00
1969 FIAT STATION
WAGON standard $ 350.00
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
standard $ 400.00
1973 CHEVROLET NOVA
automatic transmission,
airconditioned $4,800.00
ABC Motors
Collins Avenue
Phone 2-1031
OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY
8 am to 6 pm
SATURDAY 8 am to 5 pm

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

MARINE SUPPUES I
C14261
LOBSTER fish boat, 40 feet,
671 General Motor, 10,000 lbs.
ice box, Hydraulics Wheel,
Hydraulics Winches, Marine
Radio. $8,000. Information
854 2019 after 6 p.nL Miami
Florida.

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.

C14258
1973 "Clipper MK 21" sailboat
with new 3HP outboard, extra
sails, much other gear. See at
Grand Bahama Hotel Marina,
West End. Reasonable. Owners
leaving soon. Boat sleeps 4.


SCHOOLS
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

C14292


ENROLL now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes:


Typing with Spelling
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
French
German
Spanish
Dictaphone Typist

Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
the abone classes. Phone
2-4993 (Located at Shirley
Street opposite Collins
Aven ue.).


I &


214000
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.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 14063
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


NOTICE
C14249
THIS is to notify the public
that I am not responsible for
any debts incurred in my name
or any other persons without
my written consent.
Joseph C. Missick.


C14285
C. W. Sands Enterprises Ltd.
now has in stock the complete
thirty nine volume set of
reference books including
World Book Encyclopedia
Chlldcraft and Dictionary at
reasonable cash price or easy
finance available. Call 27612.

WANTED
C14294
Wanted for renting...all kinds
of boats for the Television
series "Salty the Sea Lion".
Telephone 3-1881.

HELP WANTED
C14272
STUDENTS 15 to 17 years old
with artistic ability needed for
summer job employment.
References from art teacher
required. Call 5-1347 after 6
p.m. for interview.
C14280
AUTO MECHANIC. Must have
own tools and be capable of
working with minimum
supervision. Phone 23137 for
appointment.
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.

C14215
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
required to set up audit
systems and procedures for
rapidly expanding 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.
C 14278
APPLICATIONS ARE
INVITED for the following
positions at Saint John's
College, Nassau, commencing
employment in September
1974. Teachers of:
(1) Mathematics
(2) Spanish
(3) Latin
(4) Geography
(5) History
(6) Physics
(7) English
(8) Art
(9) Music
Particular consideration will be
given to applicants who are
able to offer a combination of
two of the above subjects.
Applications are also invited
for Primary School teachers at
Saint John's Preparatory
Department.
Applicants should contact the
Headmaster at Saint John's
College, P. 0. Box N4858,
Nassau or telephone 2-3783.


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.
C14300
SECRETARY with good
shorthand and preferably some
legal experience. Phone 2-4130
for appointment to interview.
C14279
ASSISTANT MANAGER for
service station. Phone 23137
for appointment.

C14299
HELP WANTED
THE NASSAU BEACH
HOTEL has an opening for a
HOUSEKEEPER. The ideal
candidate should have at least
3 years experience in a similar
resort hotel. Have the ability to
organise a large staff,
maintaining high standards o
cleanliness, and effecting
proper cost controls to a
pre-determined budget in her
department including the daily
control of linen to and from
the laundry.
Apply in writing to Personnel
Office, Box N-7756, Nassau.

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

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


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



TRADE SERVICES GRANDBAHAMA
C 14001
T. V. ANTENNAS *
Boosters for homes I
apartments and hotels I CLA SE D
Call 5-9404 mm mmmlmllmmmmm
WORLD OF MvUSIC m m m m e m m em
Mackey Street
Next to Frank's Place ANNOUNCEMENTS HELP WANTED
I 60n,- 5E0 WA INr


C14198
BODY WORK AND PAINT
For the best in quality and
service have your car resprayed
by The Nassau Repair Shop
Mackey and Chesapeake
Phone 24710 -21716.
FREE ESTIMATES.

C14057
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers ice
makers, air conditioners anc-
garbage disposers. Wi+h
full warranty on every home
appliance we sell service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
C14027

Pinder'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


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

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.


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time



By r


b lillt k lhls lictK

I U[n hrimlk h ,


Cl12198 EXT. 5

2 LIN Pri nlth 'IO


Ii S m R iTM SE MHSEY

| ANTENNAS MEN'S BOYS'WEAR

Island TV 2-2618 | The Wardrobe 5-5599

AUTOPOTIVE | MEN'S WEAR

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

BOOKSTORE MUSIC

The Christian Book Shop Cody's Records 2-8500
5-8744 O N

BUSINESS FORMS- OPTICIANS
BLSIrIESS FORMS -Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1
Executive
Prirters 2-4267/5-4011 PAPER


CABINET MAKERS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120


CAMERAS

John Bull ?-4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2157

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

HARDWARE

John S. George 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-4128
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406


.-Commrrcial Paper
House


Wong's Printing A-4oUb

Executive
Printers '-4267/5-40 11

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

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

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7

TV REPAIRS |
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478

UPHOLSTERING

Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713


FOR TEl ACTION 100 WANT


mI ni mamm mmm mmmm mm mm
Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


15091u 1
Job Title MOBILE
EQUIPMENT MECHANICS
Minimum Education
Secondary Diploma in diesel
mechanics preferred, but not
essential.
Minimum Experience -- 5 10
years, Diesel Mobile
Equipment Mechanic.
Duties/Responsibilities -
Inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies or
parts, and make complete
repairs to gasoline or diesel
powered equipment.
Interested Applicant Contact -
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C15093
Job Title TWO
ELECTRICIANS
INDUSTRIAL Minimum
Education Good basic
education. Minimum
Experience 5 years
experience, preferably in
cement plant or similar
industry. Duties/Responsibili-
ties Inspect, repair install
and wire all electrical
apparatus, devices and circuits
of any voltage in cement plant
or assigned area.
Interested Applicant Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C 15083
1 SAXOPHONIST: Must be
able to sight read and arrange
Professional Show Music, be
proficient on playing the
Saxophone and Clarinet &
Flute. Must have at least three,
years experience. Go dj
References and Polil'
Certificate required.
1 -- ASSISTANT
CO-OR DI NATO R
(BAND LEA DER)
/TROMBONIST: Must be able
to arrange and Conduct
Professional Show Music and
be proficient on playing the
Trombone. Should also be able
to Sight Read Professional
Music. Three years experience,
Good References and Police
Certificate.
1 MUSICIAN/TROMBON-
IST: Must be able to Sight
Read and arrange Professional
Show Music, be proficient on
playing the Trombone. Must
have at least three years
experience, Good References
and Police Certificate required.
Applicants should apply in
person to: The Personnel
Department, Bahamas
Amusements Limited (El
-asino), International Bazaar,
P. 0. Box F-787, Freeport
Grand Bahama, Bahamas.

C15079
ASST. MANAGER: Capable of
taking over full responsibility
of Management when needed.
Manage Sales; Group Bookings
and Reservation Department.
Supervise and train personnel
for Front Office.
HOUSEMEN: To assist Maids,
also heavy duty general
cleaning of all public areas and
staff quarters of Hotels. Police
Certificate required.
KITCHEN UTILITY
WORKERS: To work morning
or evening shift. Wash and
scrub all kitchen equipment,
floors, walls, iceboxes etc.
Must be willing to do heavy
duty work. Health Certificate
required.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Oceanus Hotels Ltd. Royal
Palm Way, P. 0. Box F-531,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C 15082
Catalytic West Indies, Ltd. P.
O. Box F -2444, Freeport,
Grand Bahama has job
opportunities available for a
Bahamian in their Refinery
Maintenance organization,
Freeport for the following
positions:- METAL
TRADESMAN Must have a
minimum of Five (5) years
experience in Refinery or
associated industrial plants as a
Boilermaker/Steamfitter Must
be fully qualified Boilermaker,
with capabilities to understand
and carry out pipefitting and
pump repair work when
required. Boilermaker
knowledge required in
exchanger repair and tube
rolling, layout and fabrication


HELP WANTED
C 15081
SECRETARY: Secretary to
Purchasing Manager. Should
have experience in
bookkeeping and familiar with
invoices and inventories. 5-7
years experience in
bookkeeping and typing. Must
be able to type at least 70-80
w.p.m.
Police record, health certificate
and letters of references
required.
INTERESTED PERSONS
APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL, WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday, Mailing Address: 158
Port Road, West Palm Beach,
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.
C15085
Need one auto mechanic with
five years experience in
repairing all types of vehicles
and auto airconditioning. Call
352-7049.
Need reliable mature woman to
live in and take care of family
of five. Call 352-7049.

C15077
TRAINEES REQUIRED The
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company is seeking applicants
for its operator training
programme in SHIPPING
DEPARTMENT. Successful
applicants will be trained in all
areas related to the safe and
efficient operation of the Jetty
Platforms. The work involves
handling various types of
foreign sea going vessels.
Meeting and working with
people of many nationalities.
Handling imports and exports
of crude oil, refined products
and related documentation.
Applicants must have
completed High School and
possess a minimum
qualification of High School
Diploma. Preference will be
given to men between the ages
22 and 35 years old. Starting
salary commensurate with
education, working
background and age. This
position offers a challenging
and rewarding career in the oil
industry. Qualified persons
requiring further information,
should either write to, or call
at the BORCO. Personnel
Office Monday thru Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 noon.
Tel: 352-9811 Ex. 235, P. 0.
Box F-2435.

C 15089
GENERAL MANAGER/
LAND DEVELOPMENT
Princess Properties
International Ltd., Bahamia
Division has immediate
opening for the position of
General Manager to direct
development activities relating
to its 2500 acre development
including a replat of 640 acres
with a proposed 18 hole P. G.
A. golf course. These
responsibilities include
co-ordinating marketing
programs with selling
organization and including
establishment of world wide
brokers; engineering, including
development of roads, sewers,
water, telephone, electricity,
cable T.V. planning and design
of future housing projects.
Other duties include liaison
with company owned hotels in
conjunction with sales
promotion; providing cash flow
forecasting and long term
f inan c ial planning;
management of onsite
administrative office and
co-ordinating accounting,
inventory release and deeding
with stateside operations.
Applicants should have 5 7
years experience in land
development.
Salary will be based on
qualifications and experience.
Please mail resume and salary
history in full confidence to
the above company, P. 0. Box
F-684, Freeport, Bahamas,
Phone 352-7411.


tower and tray work, cutting
and burning and rigging and
erection. Experience with
Aqua Chem Desal Units and
Related Refinery Specialty
Equipment.
FIELD MACHINIST Must have
a minimum of Five (5) years
experience in trouble-shooting
and repair of all Refinery
Rotary Equipment, including
pumps, turbines, diesels, large
centrifugal compressors and
transfer equipment. Qualified
Applicants should reply to:-
Deputy Chief Industrial
Officer, Ministry of Labour,
Freeport, Grand Bahama
Island, Bahamas.


I


I


I


I


5-973t


SECTION














The Tribune - Tuesday, April 23, 1974
9


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

HELP WANTED HELP WANTED

C15087 C15092
Job Title TWO CONTROL Job Title TWO
ROOM OPERATORS BULLDOZER OPERATORS
Minimum Education Good Minimum Education Good
basic education. Minimum basic educati, ,


Experience 3 5 years.
Duties/Responsibilities
Control raw and finish grinding
and burning process in
producing finish cement.
Interested Applicant Contact -
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15088
Job Title X-RAY
TECHNICIAN
Minimum Education High
School graduate or equivalent.
Minimum Experience. 3 5
years.
Duties/Responsibilities -
Control, review, investigate test
results and make repairs to
X-Ray equipment.
Interested Applicant Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F- 1 00, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C 15084
Live-in maid required for 80
Whymper Lane, Freeport.
Required to take care of 2
babies plus 2 older children.'
Have full responsibility of
children and housework.
Bahamians only need apply.
Telephone 352-7725, or
352 7087.


Minimum Experience 2 3
years experience. Must be fully
qualified to operate D-8 and
D-9 bulldozers.
Duties/Responsibilities
Operates bulldozer for
levelling, road work,
backfilling, excavating and
moving materials.
Interested Applicant Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15086
Job Title TWO GENERAL
REPAIRMEN Minimum
Education Good basic
education. Minimum
Experience 5 10 years.
Duties/Responsibilities
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
Interested Applicant Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


'FENCENa ANO *ITMwET AN' FI
CLARA 6WI0N .vl MI YV/5A!M
MR. WILSON-*


ICARROLL RIGHTER'S

'HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You are apt to be
confused in a m, about the details of some
financial venture, so handle matters facing you carefully. Then
the afternoon is fine for winding up a material undertaking of
importance
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Do nothing in a.m. to
jeopardize present security. Study future possibilities of a new
plan and get it operating A financial expert gives good
suggestions
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Don't push personal aims in
a m as they develop naturally later in the day Enjoy
recreations with vivacious, good friends
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Seek information required at
proper sources and look into new outlets that could prove
profitable Contact an expert who understands your
ambitions
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Decide how to
make more worthwhile friends or deepen present relationships.
Repay some social obligations, as this is helpful for the future.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Improve your public image in a
wise way and become a more important person. Be
constructive about credit matters without arguing.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Use ideas.for advancement
and don't be afraid of change. A letter received can bring
happiness you've been long wanting. Don't jeopardize security.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Handle duties early as later
you can look into new interests that fascinate you. Show more
devotion for mate Avoid one who is a troublemaker.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) A misunderstanding can
occur in the a m but by p m all clears up, Use your pleasant
manner to get rid of opposition. Cut down on smoking.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Finish work early.
Then get into the activities you really like. Don't overdo, or
you can easily undermine health Remember some important
personal duty
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan. 20) Day is best for work
since you can have fun later with congenials. Buy a charming
gift for mate Say nothing controversial
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Talk over with kin how to
have more harmony, prosperity Get rid of whatever is a
stumbling block Don't let others take advantage of you.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Get prepared for the future;
make the right plans. Keep the appointments you have made.
Shop early. Run errand for a good friend.,
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will be a
stickler for detail and will follow through on some
well-organized labor This holds true in recreational matters
also Banking and big business are fine here. Teach early to
make decisions without deliberating overly long and this will
be the key to success here. Plan early for the education and set
up an insurance policy that will come in handy
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
1THE dictum--4 itt's dilcult it
will be done at once, if it's
impossible it may take a little
longer-rarely applies to bridge.
The difficult hands take time.
The impossible tnes call for
speed, as in this example given
by the Blue Team star, Pabis-
Tcci in Bridge d'Italla.
North
A 4
K 9 8 6
SA Q 10 4 2
J7
West East
QQJ 108l 497653
A 73 V QJ
0J 98 5 063
462 4 10984
South
K2
10 5 4 2
K 7
SA K Q 53
CONTRACT 6V' : LEAD 4Q.
South had bid 1V, because 14
would have been conventional.
Thereafter North couldn't be
restrained. It's better, however,
not to dwell on the bidding, the
point of the hand being in the
pla.
Plow can declarer avoid losing
tfwo trurmips tries ?
South's solution was to ex-
change mentally his 4K for the
ZQJ. Now It was a respectable
contract, and despite the unfor-
nate lead, only needed a 3-3
cilubo break to sueeed.
Winning in dummy, South
played three top clubs, his inten-
tion being apparently to discard
dummy's "losing spade. West
duly fell into the trap and ruffed.
South over-ruffed, crossed to the
4K and led a trump. The rest
was plain-sailing.
Admittedly declared looked for
and found the one distribution
to give him a chance but then
that is twhe way t tackle knmos-
sible contracts.



S-- &OW many
words of
f o u r letters
or more can
you make
from the
letters shown
here'? In
making a
word. each
letter may
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word in the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 15 word s. ood;
18 words, very good; 24 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
SATURDAY'S SOLUTION :
Accent acetic acne alien aline
anile ante calcine calcite cancel
cane CANTICLE cantle cell celt
cent cental cite clean cleat
client enact entail etna Inlet
lace lacet lance lancet lane late
laten lean leant leat lent lane
lien line neat nice tale teal tice
tile tine.


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-36


Never faltering, the wind carries Rupert on
and on across a night sky. But at last the
darkness gives way to a shimmer of light
ahead, and Rupert knows his journey is
coming to an end. By the time he reaches
Nutwood he is once more in broad daylight.
" That's our cottage," he murmurs as he


.. l~ V


passes over the village. "I hope this wind
doesn't take me too far away from it." He
has his wish, for the gale suddenly loses its
strength and the snow-covered ground seems
to rise to meet him. I'm going down," he
thinks. And, there's Daddy-he's' out looking
for me.' ALL. RIGHTS RESERVED


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


-



..




(9948)
K. Krstev (Yugoslavia) v.
Geoffrey James (Brighton) in
the 1974 Hastings Challengers:
a golden chance went begging
during the play from the
diagram. which continued (with
James, Black, to move) 1 . .
iRxR; 2 QxRP ch, K---Q; 3
R--Q1 dh, R-Q7 and Black
won after White's attack petered
out.
What did they mdss during this
sequence ?
Pair times: 10 seconds, grand-
master; 30 seconds, chess
master; 1 minute, chess expert;
3 minutes, county player; 7
minutes, club standard; 12
minutes, average; 30 minutes,
novice.

Chess Solution
After I . RxR: 2 Kt-Kt6
ch! wins the queen by 2 . .
K-Ktl; 3 Kt-Q7 ch and 4
KtxQ, or the king by 2 . .
PxKt; 3 Q--Q7 ch, K-Ktl: 4
Q-Kt7 mate.


r -- r--











No. 7.408 . by TIM McKAY
Frail loop (Ana"".). (5, 4)
8. Close. (4)
9. Italian ver. (4)
10.: Meauring standard. (9)
12. Troubles, (5)
13. Horse. (
14. Making plump. (9)
15. Cooking. ( A)
16. Catch. (3)
19. Fast train. (7)
22. South coast town. (3)
23. Villain. (5)
24. For holding up a stocking.
(9)
Down
1. What am I bid ? (3. 6)
2. Vegetable. very small. (3)
3. Unusual varletles. (4. S)
4. He uses his ears. (8)
5. Mr. Waller. (4)
The benning. (6)
SFormerly. (4)
II. Barrel. (3)
12. G a o
s e ore1 1
17. Iver.
I ng asr.
(4)
I1. Alcoholic
drink.
21. n1 eIk.
21. ,I ld.
(3) ** **It4*


I J2ke Comic /age



REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

IT'S GOOD TODMEET AS YOU KNOW, I CHECKED JANIE YES -UT0IT'S"BUT I WAS CONCERNED
YOU, DOCTOR / I AGAIN HERE IN THE OFFICE AND FUNCTIONAL ABOUT JANIE'S EMO-
C~OE IN, GOV- APPRECIATE YOUR TAKING FOUND HER TO BE IN GOOD S OF NO TIONAL STATE / SHE
CARE OF JANIE WHILE I 4WA PHYSICAL HEALTH/ WHEN I SIGNIFICANCE SEEMED DEPRESSED/



i h









JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
Sm" t^ SUPPOSING HE MADE A DEAL WITH UT, FINANCIALLY, HE COULD IMPROVE HIS
LEFTY STRAND'S CHANCES OF WAKEMAN TO CONFESS TO A MURDER POSITION CONSIDERABLY! WAKEMAN'S
GETTING OUT OF PRISON IN LESS HE DIDN'T COMMIT! HOW WOULD INHERITED A SMALL FORTUNE!
THAN TWENTY YEARS ARE THAT ALTER STRAND' STATUS ?THEN WHY
REMOTE! LET'S THEORIZE.- IN MY OPINION, NOT VERY MUCH! DID STRAND REFUSE
\DISTRICT ATTORNEY?












APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzk ]


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard












The Tribune - Tuesday, April 23, 1974


Shooting Stars!


WE'RE THE

TEAM

TO BEAT,

SAYS

COACH

WILLIAMS '
Bv'GM)^^!''!^ IEt-'^^*-J^ S^^" ^ -p.


(iORtIl IDI I 0M1Bt S
recipe of t ba-h i".c -
was connie .
the one hi! tio ; :
bat of cent :- :
Wallace and : d
by right t
H"pburn ..
sensational
Kitlarne- P,,.;.
nigh t 's junior ioar .,+
Edgecomtbc r c
his third vSicl :
tossed a i-at .
striking out t \.
he collected onc '
at bat and score .
"I thinK s r *:
chanpiorishi i!- .
are the ieai *
em phasir ed ., c
Williams tiil v .
win in six pla .i
place tie wth :
dictable St M\ i.i, : c.
Their sole hioss ,
Saints.
"'The onl :
league I ieel n
little trouble '-
They r. i, pcla N i,
noted Williams "B :
they're going t .i.
The Star ..
defending chapns :
first of a d.,I ;i :
Saturday I '
we ll be saer :
Present. -'
hitting 'ai : ;c


Heinc ken *- i
opposing 1pi I -ii
and Reuben i n
se-cen hits brine;c : .
Ior six gallmes i, '"


PI'tuir~- R'KI F)' WttI.I.S
Substitute left fielder Stephen Hanna is thrown out on an attempted steal to third.
Leonard Carroll makes the tag on the assist from Richard Ro ker.


i r -'j ivi. t I .\!vi

u 1 p c'lpcd O t l ccpi.c

cc' -", i r l- o 't, l thick ,

i L J c-


',1 t.i i !.' I.i, 3-i 1 X cie
** h1 t I t 1 i i t o J illl

?i I : i s,. i.[c),i t l t l i Pros
:*'. t ';,.' i..P p lt ll~it~l n c -ov(Ir)Itg
c c r i i hJi 'i sP riori
r c ir l


I. Vc .'l i,l t I l. I i :
S 'i l I \t a\ ccii
\L" I.-c thin \i t'r
\nI h c! dowii \rthlrr


J otiisiol gcotutllded to i rt\
s o prtl'teiird io iakc thic
'ela\ Io tirst while Wallace
scored ihe lig run I ilepbiirr
who advanced to thitcl on lit.
pla\ scored on the followinll
ii Ih w iltder
G;eorgCe th n coi nlrhii[N .CI lin'-
m.Ihni tiple deep int I dk t
field. Ihec relia was1 in sha Idlldk
- l ichI w .ic, all G;eoIr.' necTdcd ii
put the Stars up ti I
Io\ on \Wallace's rbi single
iii tie" toli o\\lng lit 1 n iL i O 'icd
the gap I h tree bc ,luc' h1c
P os ill [tile trl o( f t 'le if0 lll
imade tclieir finial ,i teL' lli at
winning Newioild anId Ih.iorir
p! ited their f1itl tallies
Holio evci. 'wo inning tlilrc
the Stars broke co0)sc will
itnsutrance ruiis COMiitg ofti i
rbi hats oI short stop 1Llo t


Late goals foil national sq
d io


Desmond Brown (left) and Keith
Jones (centre) of the N itionals.


P'cWture I'VCE.'. I L .A1 '(;l,4HA\N ( 'ii, P'otog.rapherst
Parker (right) both of the select side move in on Ephraim


i1 rgccoI lie i tld s ts titc't e 1cli
ic'ldcr Stephen iltanna
A-s Gcorgc. hacked Iy ncaI
flawless clIc'tncie kept tihe Pros
silenced ocr the thnal three
innings. Icphurn in tihe
bottom ol the sixth led oil
ilth a double i inc lrg to third
acii a wild pitch. Llo(. d
., d chopping Barry full
oi unti pitch between seconId
tle first tIasse drI ting in
I lep IurInI
It w"as then Arinbrister ccarn
in ci[ l:i ri hut to noI \ ail
larnna greeted l hil with a rFu
scoring single that scored
Lloi d with the final run.
Ilai'.nra was thIrown riut at thild
J i it or lelagie actioIn
'oIlitCI s I, n O Siaturday Wtlie
A I I) Ro als miieet the
Killarney P'rts in the other
grinl c'


uad

THE BAHAMAS' national
hockey squad and a select
side concluded their series of
games with another 2-2 draw
last Saturday at Haynes Oval.
All goals came in the second
half.
The Nationals assured a
two-goal lead midway in the
second half and were well on
their way to victory when the
select side tied the match in
tihe last five minutes.
Fphraim Jones tallied his
third goal in two games as he
slammed the ball into the net
from a scrimmage giving the
Nationals a 1-0 start. Ten
minutes later Mick Bancroft
gave the Nationals their
second goal from a similar
play.
Although Jones, Brancroft
and Albert Sproute provided
anxious moments for the
select side, the opposing
forwards of Keith Parker,
Chris Parker and Mark
M a rshall made equally
dangerous plays. They forced
goalkeeper Eric Mahabir to
make good saves.
At that point it seemed as
if tile select would be
blanked.
However, Chris struck with
a hard low shot from Keith
which evidently spelled
trouble or tile Nationals
With three minutes remaining
in the match Marshall got into
the act. He pounced on a
loose ball and pushed it into
the goal
The national squad will
now continue training in
preparation for a four match
series against a German side
beginning on May 7.



ABBEY

INTERNATIONAL


FUND












$8.73
Offered Price
as of
Friday April 19th, 1974


Box, Obed


EDITOR, Tribune,
From what I can gather no
cne is responsible for
protection' Elisha Obed's
purse both here and abroad. I
also hear that the. Dundee
brothers have Obed on a fifty
percent, four year contract.
which I believe is ridiculous.
Is there no Bahamian
lawyer capable enough to
advise this young promising
boxer? It seems as if he will
win fights but when his career
is finished he would not have
any money and will have to
go on welfare.
I also understand that
Elisha Obed is getting
"pig-headed" and arrogant,
now that his victories have
gone to his head. He won't
follow his trainer's
instructions to box his
opponent like he did Bunny
Grant of Jamaica. Instead he
is slugging with his opponents
and trying to get in one good
punch for a knockout.
Boxers like Emile Griffith
of New York will make Obed
look sick in the ring if he
doesn't box.
This open letter to Obed is
advice not criticism. 3ox
Obed. Be another Sugar Ray
Robinson. The one punch
tactics won't work today.
Boxers are too smart. Hope
this is published before the
next bout. I predict he will
lose.
E. A. JOHNSON

Fishing
contest
S 111 3RD annual Abaco
I fishing Tournament begins
tomorrow with 10 settlements
taking part 1 he lIour-daN
rotirnes ends with ani award ,
lincheon oln SundaL at the
Hope Town Hlarbour Lodge, in
which general manager 11. R
'R itx' Bethel will theth h st
Mr. Robert W Step nl
lope Town and Staten Island.
New York. is this Near's
chairman, last year lie .list
miissed a world record Im the
tourney when he landed a 3t
lb. bull dolphin on a 6 lb). test
line.
Presentation of awards and
citations will be made at the
Hope Town Lodge luncheon
on Sunda..


ON?


DEL JANE--

D1 A I V


DLAI I


CHARGERS


By Kerrington Wilkinson
l)F JAN- Saints, behind
winning pitcher Kirk Smith's
two hit performance, came out
on top of Citibank's losing
hurler Frankie Sweetirg's three
hit attack blanking the
Chargers 3-0 in the second
game last night at the Q.I S C
I)el Jane's Bradley Johnson.
Anthony Bostwick and Billy
(Gilbert scored as Smith kept
ordinance on the mound. lie
struck out eight and walked
one enroute to his fifth victory
against two defeats.
The Saints on the other
captured their 13th win li IS
played moving them a half
game a head of Schlit/ and a
full game ahead l Becks aind
Citibank.
Before more than 500 fans,
llth Saints utilized two costly
errors int plating their tlirst
tally Lead off bat Brater 3rtdllc
was safe on the first eiror le
was sacrificed to second tI
A\ th ot n y' c arn d o ,i 1 :i ,
headeId to third. (iltibaitlk s 1.s,
hisceman Keiti Smithi then
t relw Ithe ba ll tn cati h- r
Sit ine Oiitten covicrill .11
third llowevci\ c llc relai cint
wild thus Cnldablg Johnlson to
SL ore
I)el Jane retutrnedC iill tie
lollowintlg irttce ,nidi with ti o
down and dcesigrnated hitter
HBostwick oin second Bradleyc
Johlinsoii it uncoiled a run-scormr I
single to rihIt 'reld gi Ing the '
Sam ints a 2-0 lead.
li ld scoreless overi tlie thid
fraile. l)Del Jane i came baik to
sco I'i ; eir ci las g..il in tlhe

I 1el ieldc i Bill Gillbert
who1i represented lth:a run guot
c'i [ bas,' %i T I .1 for
. itIillIti c I 1 \ 5 Sli.o : st.- p
( liaiic t Morticl \VWith ti o
down Joe McPhee hit by
bulled ball and John \ddeLileI
struck out gilbert t on steals


advanced to third tiom where
hie sped i,,,u on another
miscue by Milni r.. off the
hat of Bradley Johnson.
I eld silent through the first
three frames. ('itibank made ani
attempt to break their shut in
the fourth inning and
awakened the tense crowd. Del
Jane however stood strong.
(;lover used Bowe's error to
reach first. Tony )uvalier then
lined a shot to right fielder
Benny Bain that popped out of
his glove putting runners on
tirst and second.
As Bernard "Apache"
Burrows struck outl. Glover
made his way to third but
found catcher Id Moxes 's
assist there waiting for tile
double play put outs PaulI
l)emeritte ground out to end
ithe inning.
Nevertheless. Sweeting's job
o11 tlie intocutnd was
oiiimentlable ie I breezed six
batters one o"f 'ist hch was
hp, itr littcr I", Mo\ey who in
lie M.wo \.',, games werit
sc\ for six
Iitll i \as cnjoyii g a 1no
hlttc i going into tlie si.th
inning \when ca.itcher (iutten
lucc'lcl i a si 'gle betwc c'cni shoIt
,n1d third running down first
b.ise linl with clinch fists raised
indicating that he had broken
the no hitlle .
Hlowver, Smith got Adala
tMoss on a sacrifice play, struck
out Glover and iuvalier
grounded out to third to end
thile inning.
In thle seventh inning, fans
got to their feet cheering as
Citibank's Burrows anid IPaul
lenmeritte flied out


Home Cookery


Conc

Fruit

Tea


h Fritters


s and Vegetal


You Can't Afford to I


Space kindly donated by Star Insurance


Lions crash

to Clan
CILAN McALPINF. second
place finishers in the regular
series, again showed their
consistency Sunday, and, with
goals from Mike Pixton and
Ray Simpson eliminated
pennant winners Red Lion 2-1
moving to the finals of the
Bahamas Football Associa,
tion's irav ofts. "
I hey meet Tropigas in the
finals on Sunday afternoon
3 30 at Clifford Park.
With a strong easterly wind
in their tavour. Red Lion
controlled the first half
bringing out the best in
McAlpine's defence. However,
the Lions were able to score
only one goal It came from a
scramble in front of the
goalmouth when either Don
Maples or McAlpine's goalie
carried the ball into the net.
In the second half,
McAlphine took control of the
game and Pixton and Simpson
made no mistake with their
shots.
In the first game. Tropigas
dominated St. ;eorges 3-1
mov ig into the finals with tile
Clan.
Although the Saints had the
wind in their favour Tropigas
scored first when Kenneth
Love headed in trom a corner
kick. Iwenty minutes later St.
(;Georges equahli/ed on a pass
from Paco to 0ou ison.
In the second half. Tropigas
were able to reach the Saints"
area more frequently and
scored two more goals one
by the Saints' defence and the
other by Love.

PIGEN
DOVES


Miss It!


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WHEN?


WHAT'S"


Friday,


April 26th


Conch Salad

Games

)les

Books, etc.


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