<%BANNER%>
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03602
 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 26, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03602

Full Text












IDUDLEY'S BAM
COR. ROSETTA ST & MT, ROYAL AVE.
P0. ox 550 P4oE mt a-zi-3 ir23

NOW IN STOCK: AM"
/x,-,, i UMA BAM"
rom "EXUMA" 45 RPM


Rtlteisered with Postmaster of Bahamasi


for postage cc


Srituttir


nc..esions within th B.ha.ma.s) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 129


Friday, April 26, 1974


Price: 20 Cents


MRS. ALICE Drayton
Russell. 66, well known to
Tribune readers through her
column "Magic Nassau,." died
in a hotel room in Miami on
April 19.
Mrs. Russell, who had been
visiting Harbour Island since
Deceanber last year, left for
Miami on April 17.
She was found dead in bed
by the hotel maid on the
morning of April 20.
In all her travels and her
attempts to settle elsewhere,
Mrs Russell could never
shake the sands of the
Bahamas from her shoes.
She always returned "back
home" as she fondly called
the islands of which she
wrote so lovingly for so many
years.
Her last thought before her
death was of a Bahamian
child. While in Miami she had
bought a small gift for a child
at Harbour Island. She had it
posted just before her death.
Mrs. Russell first came to
the Bahamas as a writer for
the Development Board
(Ministry of Tourism) in
1060. She remained there for
about a year and a half when
she returned to Miami and


10(1 RIST TRAVEL to
Ithe lBalh ii nas from
(;ermainy. Swit/crland and
Austria is "ioomin. "
H idiii lt o the Mi. li-ii\
If I outrisin's general sales
manlagcr for the iarea.
In 1l s73I. while the long-haul
holiday market in Gerniany
showed dian overall decrease of
ipproxiniatelh 3 per cent,
loumisim to the Bahamas has
inreased b\ 50 per cent, Mr.
Michael Gurnell told some 150
r.t'.'l miduslr\ representatives
,es'terd;i\
M\r ( Ci iell said that
c'X iiti-sn'ilX 5ow accounts for 25
S 1 trip..i s visitors and
it .Tial Id i I r a f urthet r 7 per

"'ler'e we hatve a Imarket
which is booming there is no
Ili i word lor it" I lihe
lHahaiiiias was being featured by
s inanl of the nmaior tour
pc11 ai.itors in both countries
h.it the' Bai haimas I l urist
l)!it c "igili ', reveal a
'IA .4rkai'l. increase" in
,'r iiiiin holilila\ akers, and
lile si;ie it ield true toi

Mi U (I u iIll is one of 10
liltcigt' travel exported taking
part in a two-da\ conference
tn t 'itiure Irael trends which
the Ministiy ot l'ourism is
sponsoing at tie I mierald
liBechl Hotel conventionn Hiall.
SIGN I ANl 1
In his address lie discussed
the it'tects on the Bahamas'
uriiopean markets of the world
lillfnl ionary spiral resulting
rom i the oil crisis,
Prior to last ear's
emergency, lihe Bahamas' total
Pan I-uropean tourist market
had increased over 200 per
cent during lie period 106i tu

Since however these figures
uni luLded transit passengers, a
more realistic yardstick on tthe
iiimke't s growth was the fact
that in 19Q71. and 1972 the
B l)tiaiams maintained a
Xcnisistiant annual increase of
o.er 20 per cent, tlhe
con there nce was told.
In 1973 this increase rose to
ovei 45 per cent.
Bearing in iind that the
average stash of the European
visitor to the Bahamas ranged
from 9 to 16 days, and that the
Bahamas's visitors from this
market came from the higher
income brackets and spent an
average of $45 a day, this
AT

SEE
The Free Floor Show'
NOW SIO\wING *t
"TRUE LOVE
IS DOLLY'S BED"
R MYOUSAVE!
fla a5-fy~i


R ...


ALICl RUSSE1Lt
"Grannyv Vtodoo'


started to write her "Magic
Miami" columns for The
Tribune.
In 1963 she joined The
Tribune staff and relocated in
Nassau. Her weekly column
"Magic Miami" became the
daily "Magic Nassau" to
which Tribune readers
became so accustomed.
She also wrote her
mischievous "Granny
Voodoo" every Saturday.
And to one of Nassau's
Governor's, who never missed
her columns, she was
affectionately known as
"Granny Voodoo."
Her columns were full of
the amusing, as well as the
tragic in our lives. A column
about an old woman pushing


represented an expenditure of
between $400 and S800 per
visitor stay," Mr. Gurnell
emphasized.
T his, he added, was a
significant ...ntrihl',.1 1 to the
Bahamas economy.
Fhe world fuel situation had
not unduly affected Gernman or
Swiss industry,. he noted.
Salary increases have kept pace
with overall price increases,
and the price of a Bahamas
holiday in Germany in
particular was "very
reasonable," a fact which was
obvious from booking trends.
Both for the German and
Swiss, the Bahamas is perhaps
"tone of the most ideal vacation
destinations," Mr. Gurnell
pointed out,
Significantly. these two
countries both had some of the
highest per capital incomes in
I-urope.
Both IAB, Lufthansa and
BWA have supported the
Bahanmas promotional effort
very heavily, and services to
Nassau have not been unduly
affected, Mr. mGumeli said.
Consolidations and
cancellations had been minimal
and many members of the
German Travel Association,
which has some 1200
members, were :ore.itnilg that
prospects were "very bright"
for an even greater expansion
of tourism from (Germany to
the Bahamas.
IFrance was also recording an
"excellent increase" of over 40
per cent in its Bahamas visitors
through 1973
Pre-Christmas bookings were
particularly strong as people
wanted to travel as soon as
possible before further fuel
surchages were applied to their
holidays, although the
uncertainty that has been
caused by the current situation
has made the public a little
wary.
In the U.K. the Bahamas'
established isajor market the
effect of the oil crisis on the
holiday travel industry "has
been somewhat traumatic,"
Mr. Gurnell said.
The U.K. currently accounts
for over 32 per cent of this
country's total European
visitors In this area it was
predominantly the short haul
package tour market that had
taken the brunt of the
customer's indecision to book
his holiday, since the consumer
with an expendible income
necessary to take a long-haul
holiday can still afford to do
so.
Mr. Gurnell explained that
the short-haul holiday traveller


'Magic'


Alice


dies


alone


her carriage of fruit through
the streets of Nassau in a
hand-to-mouth existence
could move one to tears, as
could the zany escapades of
old "Granny" with her love
potions and mild meddling in
witchcraft.
Alice Russell identified
with the Bahamian people
and that is why she could
write so movingly about
them.
On March 11, 1971 her
work permit with The
Tribune expired. Although
she called the Bahamas home
and wanted to remain, she
saw the permits of all her
friends being rejected by
government.
She was afraid that her


was classified as com ing
primiJril: from the lower to
middle income socio-economic
groups travelling abroad within
Europe only.
By contrast the long-haul
traveller "in\ari.,bl." comes
from the middle to upper
income brackets and has both
the economic affluence and
social ambition to travel
further afield than Europe.
In many instances this group
consists of middle-aged couples
whose families have grown tip
and who are therefore able to
indulge their ambition to
broaden their horizons since
they have a greater expendible
income which enables them to
do so, Mr. (;Gurnell said.
ON I'il'Ul SI
"Ihe only major effect on
the long-haul market appears
to be some reluctance to
long-term advance booking and
that it has become more of an
impulse situation with people
deciding to book their holidays
between 3-4 weeks before
departure date."
This, he added, appeared to
be a new trend on holiday
travel in Europe generally, but
one which the U.K. travel
industry in particular was
finding a difficult pill to
swallow.
With regard to the direct
effect of economic
developments on Bahamas
visitors from the U.K., the
situation was relatively steady.
Although the figures for 1973
recorded a small decline of 7/8
per cent, this was
predominantly because of the
reduction in the visiting friends
and relatives traffic.
In fact, over the last few
months it has on many
occasions been dillt. .it to
obtain seats on British
Airways, Mr. Gurnell said. This
was not because of any
consolidation or cut-back in


permit would also be
cancelled. Rather than face a
"no" from the people she had
grown to love she packed her
bags and left for Australia on
March 11. She stayed there a
few months, but after her
many years in the Bahamas
she realized that she could
never settle. She returned to
the United States after
stopping in the United
Kingdom for a short time.
However, nowhere was
home. And so just before
Christmas she arrived
unannounced in the Bahamas.
She hoped to qualify for
citizenship and with that in
mind she moved to Harbour
Island.
Before coming to the
Bahamas, Mrs. Russell was a
freelance writer of short
stories in the United States.
She was on the staff of
McCall's magazine in New
York for a time.
Mrs. Russell is survived by
three children, Joan, David
and Phoebe and eight
grandchildren.
Her body will be cremated
in Miami.


flights but due purely to a
"health booking position."
,And, he continued:
"Discussions with represent-
atives of every facet of the
U.K. travel industry concerned
with, or knowledgeable about
the situation regarding tourism
to the Bahamas confirm our
belief that, although we can
expect a period of
consolidation rather than
growth in the immediate
future, our market will not be
adversely affected in the long
run and we can look forward
to gradual but increasing
expansion from 1975
onwards."
FIVE AIRLINES
Belgium and the other
Benelux countries of
Luxembourg and the
Netherlands were also showing
an increase of over 30 per cent
The marketing situation here
was similar to that of France,
but increased activitity was
anticipated with the advent of
Sabena's new services.
There are now five airlines
operating into the Bahamas
troml Europe. "This in itself
indicates tremendous interest
and a great confidence in the
Bahamas being atn ideal holiday
destination," Mr. Gurnell said.
According to the tourism
representative the chief
competition for the European
trade was coming from
Jamaica, Barbados, East Africa,
the Far East, and the
French-speaking islands of
Martinique and Guadeloupe.
He said the Bahamas Tourist
Office had recently planned an
advertising and promotion
campaign to develop summer
traffic, as traditionally, the
greatest percentage of
Bahamian visitors, that is,
executive and professional
people, have been coming in
the winter months for a second
holiday.
"We are now aiming for
middle management who will
consider the Bahamas vacation
as his main holiday of the year
and in consequence stay
longer," Mr. Gurnell said.


-Poitier

premiere


for

Nassau


SIDNEY POITIER
For charity
OSCAR-WINNING
Bahamian film star Sidney
Poitier is, for the second time
in two and a half years, giving
world premiere honours for his
newest movie to the Bahamas
to aid a Bahamian charity.
"Uptown Saturday Night,"
starring Mr. Poitier versatile
Jamaican entertainer Harry
Belafonte and at least two top
Black American performers is
scheduled for its world
premiere at the Shirley Street
Theatre on the night of Friday.
June 14. The Bahamas
Association for the Mentally
Retarded is the beneficiary.
Mr Poitier has also directed
and produced 'Ipi .'.rn
Saturday Night," as he did
"Buck and the Preacher," in
which he and Mr. Belafonte
teamed up for the first time.
"Buck and the Preacher"
premiered at the Shirley Street
on December 10. 1971 to aid
the Jordon/Prince Williams
Baptist School building fund.
No outline of the story
portrayed in "Uptown
Saturday Night" was
immediately available.
Starring with Mr. Poitier and
Mr. Belafonte are Calvin
Lockhart, another screen star
claimed as a son of the
Bahamas. and comedians Flip
Wilson and Bill Cosby. Also
among the cast are Richard
Pryor. Rosalyn Cash, Roscoe
Lee Brown and Paula Kelly.
The film is being released
through Warner Brothers. Its
first showing in the U.S. is
slated for June 19 in New York
City.
A spokesman said "money
raised by the benefit
performance would be added
to the building fund for the
proposed new Stapledon
School as well as workshops
and a diagnostic centre.
"Mr. Poitier has promised to
bring a galaxy of his fellow
stars with him for the
premiere." he added.
Industry sources said the
premiere of "Uptown Saturday
Night" is likely to be "much
bigger" than that of "Buck and
the Preacher." For the latter
Sidney and Mr Belafonte were
the only major members of the
cast present.
An announcement regarding
the availability of tickets and
the prices will be made later


A 30-YEAR-OLD reprieved
murder convict, serving an
I 8-nmonth sentence for
house-breaking and stealing
was imprisoned for three years
by the Supreme Court
yesterday after being found
guilty of dishonestly receiving
a 40-foot boat stolen in
October, last year.
John Newton, a Freeport
charter-boat captain who told
the court that he became
involved in the incident


ESCOHT Bahamas must



THBY ER see 'value'
OTHERIES" I
COUNTRIES" _


SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA
- U.S. financier Robert L.
Vesco, wanted in the United
States and Switzerland for his
financial manipulations, also
is being sought by France,
Canada and Luxembourg,
says Costa Rican congressman
Rafael Angel Valladares. who
heads a legislative commission
investigating the activities of
Vesco.
The legislator said he had a
copy of an order from a
Canadian court regarding the
activities of Vesco "and his
associate Norman Le Blanc"
in Canada in 1970.
Valladares, who made his
comments during a speech in
Congress, also said that if
Vesco or his associates arrived
at an airport in France, "they
would go to jail."
The Congressman said
England and Spain are
seeking information on
Vesco.
Vesco is accused of bilking
a mutal funds company of
$224 million and was
indicted last May along with
former U.S. Atty. Gen. John
N. Mitchell and ex-Commerce
Secretary Maurice Stans-
The two former officials of
President Nixon's Cabinet are
on trial in New York in
connection with a secret
$200,000 contribution by
Vesco to President Nixon's
1972 re-election campaign.
Vesco lives in Costa Rica
where courts have thwarted
U.S. attempts to extradite
him.


"It's too bad that the
President of Costa Rica
protects international fugi-
tives," Valladares said.
President Jose Figueres has
said he would stand by the
courts' decisions on Vesco's
status here. The New
President, Daniel Oduber, has
said he. too, will abide by the
courts' rulings.
MIRACLE CAMPAIGN
The "Miracle Revival"
campaign which began at
Windsor Park on April 16 Ivill
run until April 30. fuir nights
longer than scheduled.
The campaign originally
planned to end tonight. April
26, is being extended due to
the success ot the campaign
and requests for more services.
Prayers are conducted
nightly for "The Sick and The
Sinner". and gets underway at
7.30 p.m. Sister Amelia Htall,
of (leveland, Tennesswc. (wife
of Rev. Richard tHall)I and
associates will nitke special
appearances.
Everyone is cordialtls
invited.

GIFT OF BOOKS
THlF Minister of t education
and (Culture lIivingstonc
Coakley. has announced with
appreciation a gilt of 2.000(
exercise books iomn Mrs.
Barbara Rebo,,tom on i
Ontario, Canada, for use in
Ministry of EI education schools.


ot charters


IltF BAHAMAS tourist
industry was urged today to
discard its "poor relative"
attitude towards InIlusive Tour
Charters and recognize the
"nimense value of this
potential market.
To encourage liT growth
however, hotels designed
specifically for ITSs will have
to be built and a wider range of
facilities provided to service
this specialized market. Mr.
Leonard Nathan, senior
vice-president of Canada's
Suntours. told li. r \... -75
representatives.
Mr Nathan is one of 16
prominent participants in the
two-day conference called Ih
the Ministry of Tounsm to
assess future trends in the
industi y.
(Canadian ITCs to the
Bahamas only began three
years ago, but according to
statistics lrom the 'loront-
office of the Bahamas Touris'
Office, some 60 per cent of the
105,000 passengers bound tor
the Bahamas from Canada
tray llied by charter in 1972
and in 1973 this share of
market again increased, Mr
Nathan said
"At a iiiservative estimate
therefore, we can assume that
last yer's chartei market tliol
Canada will have delivered
son'me .S.000 passengers to tihe
Bailianas and is growing by tIhe
Vedar.


In view of this growth, it
was important that the
Bahamas understand the nature
ol the new market in order to
'-'-&re its [ittitre L tinuilt
Aeeoardig i0t Mr. Nathan,
ITC' iissengcrs represent the
middle ('anadian market who
recognize "first and foremiIost.
the value of a product and buy
accordingly.
The Bahamas, however.
lacked accommodation suited
to the nature .of ll r laftic.
and ihis was a matli-t i! great t
concern." Mr. Nathan pointed
ouit that Bahamian riotFls were
constructed as t rst class or
deluxe piopertics. btiI both
times and travel paitiern hal\e
changed.
While these hotels had. to, a
certain degree. biven supported
in the high season., .ome of the
luxu.'y hotels had now started
to offer their beds to charter
operators
"Yet these hoteliers still
seek a return on their original
capital investment and this is
bust not possible when catering
to a non-luxurx market." Mi.
Nathan declared.
In future hotel development
the Bahamas should therctore
ltook at a two-part holie!
infrastiticture. This would bh
the luxury and first class hotels
offered on an independent tom
basis to individuals and
convc nation ta.'alic. and
secondly, a hotel structure
made tip of hotels designed
specifically for It s, whereby
the capital investment c.n still


provide an adequate return
despite the lhwel romin rates
uttered to operators
In this regard Mi. Nathan
cinpha.'ied thi 'need aiso in
such hotels Iti a range ol
entertoinmenlit add dining
facilities designed specificalQt
to meet Ihe needs of the I (
passenger. 'et still return i
profit to the ,un stitr.
The attractiveness tor a
passenger ,f -i Iu TC passenger
was its ver F '.Ii t, hifit which
allowed the passwengir t C slek!
what ie ti anJted ito do iroimo the
widest range ,ti ade!vities
available, he continued.
But it 'A;,s ii this I!kld thai
the Baha'a-.s was l.cking
"What n, needlecd I he
dc\lopmncIt 'it a new range t
tfeatures and la.lilictis I-i
when comp.iting 'hc Bahaiai'.
to other resort areas such as
Florida, (ali,,i'i.O i l lawaii
. iwe i;d lt t I ii ti le d ts
.rni alance in vi.ilhk' sightlseinti
alternatives Mr Nathan said
lie de 'ied i N piiOml % J
lack of anii detltitv Bahainia'
image h:isinc det,.loped in the
('andiai ni ni.d unhke in.t

ha', ,

ie v ,!i-w n Id i th th,

id n'i i t- i m ..e tin
and define quiti Ii. i tihl
ditteroot L pener,;- l l
to ,i!ter.
While the Bobh.,a:M- e, a
affected b\ spiralling milalti,,-
both at home and abroad.
there %acs the advant 1ex *l

market
"[he high r;,t iand sa.irit'
of tie! has proiliped iMO.tl ,ck.
ni the sata1Liti e o'l Shedu.ilvJ
airlines -he re then is anotlhet
area i ehcr Il s n:o\ \el till
the iap'" Mir Natlin obslt'slic
Pointing out oi'ther arc.-i of
cLMOnce-Tn tr the ahimas. the
'ixtrts c e', v, referred to
t!te ht h iiteid iilni ot ibeds
ivailabi t i the BIIahanat i'l
I F! s i,'ee these aie tlast

'In adda in.1 hc umlinmied,
d'aiiporl handlihn iind transter
tachilies art nWt th rit well
developed for .'.,i hanidliir
and a lot mnor pl oiuning will be
iequied tb,,i .1lw X t I tu0 e
growth in th- bha.k tok back
field -
An\t aniddl ., 5 .0 eni lor
operaio:'. th, !a k I
lrainted Bahamlilan sialft roi use
as loial I r iepl nt l.tlives lot
expaniidl Ie i pi lrgalnmes
.idiing ii, Mr. Nathan.
suoh pisotinnel do not exist
iind ',ihile the olid lie
It ai d. "tliete has been n,
l, i A ti a ing mpiogrilimie
undi takon h% gtiernment to
prodle a p.iol of skilled
labo- t "
In tact, his compitnN had
v.r'nen ed rttitllcd in
scouring local people wit-
leallX wa5 letid It mI ke a careCi
iI the Cservce side ol tlthe
lndustrq
lMeIntillne, lo0 al latJoui laXws
"'t, n;l I pernill the
i in p ort a ion o trained
supervisory personnel. thereby
cL i,, III.,' operators to
delihbeatlc resttii.1 theei
growth the c'tcenl that their
.l:cal o'peratiti'l can be hanf dled
eltitentll' ." Mli Nathan said
Nevertheless he p:iii Ited
that the Canadian market
would continue as strongly
next year as at present, but he
warned that the Bahamas
should not look tor any
sizeable growth due to the
lihiititiiis lie had described.

CARGO
A BRITISH-DESIGNED SD
cargo vessel built under licence
in Brazil will inaugurate a new
cargo service between Brazil
and Britain.


through a tried called
"Candy," was also accused ot
attempting to smuggle Haitians
into Miami.
Police witnesses in the trial
testified that when the boat
was discovered in the vicinity
of the Great i-aacs light
station, it had sprung a leak
and was in danger of sinking.
light Haitians, who were
supposed to have paid Newton
fares ranging from $50 to $250


Flamingo service is suspended


A FEDERAL Aviation
Administration directive to
check the propellers on
certain Lockheed Super
Electra L-188s has resulted in
the suspension of Flamingo
Airlines' Nassau-Inagua-Port-
au-Prince twice-weekly
service, general manager
Horace Miller confirmed this
morning.
Mr. Miller said Flamingo
last served the route, the
airline's only scheduled flight.
on April 14 He said the
owners of Flamingo's leased
Electra can give the airline no


indication of when its aircraft
can resume service because of
the large number of Electras
that have to be checked by
the limited number of
companies with the facilities
to do the insepction.
Mr. Miller said Flamingo's
98-seat, four-prop Electra,
leased from Airlines Aircraft
Leasing of Miami, is affected
by an FAA order that all
Electra props with 7,500
flying hours or 36 months
since their last overhaul must
have their coating stripped
of, the metal inspected for


possible corrosion, and any
necessary repairs carried out
before resumption of flights.
He said Flamingo's Electra,
the airline's only aircraft, is
presently grounded at Nassau
International Airport,
awaiting word from the
owners as to where it must go
for the propellor inspections.
He added that Flamingo's
small office staff and
stewardesses are remaining on
the job. "I think we will
continue to carry them for as
long as it takes for us to
resume service," said Mr.


Miller.
He denied a report in the
morning paper that the FAA
-ordered inspection involved the
aircraft's fuselage.
CHURCHILL
A 1954 Humber car which
once belonged to Sir Winston
Churchill is to be sold by
Christie's, the London
auctioneers, at a sale in Texas
on May 26.
A Rolls-Royce which was
owned by. Field Marshall Lord
Montgomery will also be for
sale.


were also on the vessel when it
was found, the court was told
the boat was discovcied
missing from its mooring at the
L.ucayan Marina, Freeport. in
October last yeai.

It was spotted heading for
Miami during an aerial search
of Freeport by its owner.
Newton's former employer.

REGISTRATION

OF STUDENTS

REGISTRATION of pupils
entering Ministry of Fducation
and Culture Schools in
September 1974. will be held
each school day from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. during the month of
May.
Only children who will be
five years old or over by
September 30. 1974, will be
eligible to be registered

The parent or guardian must
present a copy of the child's
birth certificate as well as his
immunization card to the
Headteacher at the time of
registration.


Tourist boom






from Europe


GERMANS, AUSTRLANS

AND SWISS HEAD

THE SUN SEEKERS


Man jailed for receiving


mt v



MAIM0 rSI I


Lht


4

















Kissinger warns



on impeachment


WASHINGTON Secretary of State Henry Kissinger today
conceded President Nixon's impeachment problems could affect
foreign policy over the long run, but said they have had no


STREAKING

LIKE A

DIPLOMAT

ATLANT C % ;a \
delegate troi the West Indies
attending tlhe Organz,,Ation ol
America States icelting here
perlortned the tfir't k'rnownn
diplomatic streak bllt it
wasn't international
A talse al:irni ii b'll raic
late at inighit at I ihote! i nlia
the state capitol, where thy.
OAS is 'iesline. ;lind
delegates, aInibassadors and
foreign ministers quickly
filled the hotel stair av,,
One diplomat who had run
nude from his rouir. ,st ppe.
when he sass o tlicrs k tariwn:
pajamas
He turned abrupitll
witnesses ,aid. riJ raced icnl.',
to his loom toI dolt pant'
At least one I atm
n tierican unihassador i-
bit inore prudent Betore cfi
ran front his roon lie putl a
necktie on iris his pI, ai r.,is
I API

Christ film

")blasi)he flmoils


\111 \'i I
v ltie t lih sdi
re r cu eh ,, :l l
( hre ,,l .' IJl
b ir ; is(t I .5 !c
i; Imou ," '




: < :, i { '.
iti , t /

,' 52.1'


'Ii '. 1


1, II


BRIDGE


u ti h I ,. I I i t l( I
'Sir i vi 5! 5o ut .'tl iv Ii t Is.'


1 ., I .

| ri r k., s i
I


K 1in i
I Is i


,an ri .'


s, I. ii 3









.1' .i'-
isl .1. irs~l
5,2 sihrst'
"2 il rl 5


L ISBON JJunta leader
Antonio de Spilnola today
J1H noIunced sw ccpitng
rtts'lor s, in thIe oI -dJa-ld
t.!up in Portug.il ni luding
rakingg up the political
,,li1 and hodin rr te
M'oons wilin A \ 1ilar
'I e ir4-, ic t l geiral.

A' 4j< c.lIr-i.| J 'ilsllp.
in'- t' l iun !ie' .s li i tii
Vol! p oth inl
,W' ''I .


Spi'ea said rncr iPlremer
Srr!l i ( aetano ind Presid rntit
\: o 1 h ,Op hjd1 been sent
T. he Islacd of Madeira lie
1!J 1 not i\ !i the v would l, ..'


S -c e I 1 , N .tlri I


i't i >r po !ticat l ,I hin t
Is ie i idId.d1 it-1 '5 2
S lo I I irIi'tis l So .it .. r "
l d he inv ded
Spin olai said at the iirilt''iu
d. i'not !n!;id ito nit'gotlut '

\ nr.iri. I t'rrits .', 2 .o i tAnir
' dPiiii rsiic oa d liri rtugc in.




l not ia t d pt htu l :1
ss-!vrsivr, were to be treed.
\. .i.-...... ..' vti ,'viv o Av's. .i,
. p h1 cm rowd itugd _iild

i's 'os. i




S r. i .
Ti F ; :, 'i -

: ., .;: .;'. :." l~t: lv _!+ ,c' t .! d i


Lisbon newspapers listed
three persons killed and 45
injured during the coup.
But generally Thursday was
a day of celebration, with
thousands of young ment
streaming into the streets to
cheer the rebel troops, plying
them with wine and cigarettes
andi smashing windows to defy
police.
Spinola, who was retired by
C'aetano last nionth because lie
advocated an end to the
13-year-old colonial war in
Portugal's African territories,
emerged as the leader of the
seven-man National Salvation
Ju n ta.
The other members of the
Junta are two navy men,
Commander Antonio %lba
Rosa Coutinho and Captain
Jose Baptista Pinheiro
Azevedo:; general Francisco da
Costa Gomes, the former chief
of staff who sided with Spinola
in the dispute over African
policy: Brigadier Jaire Silverio
Marques. Colonel Carlos
t;alvao de Melo and General
Manuel Diogo Neto.
On Thursday night, Spinola
reported that clam reigned in
Portugal and that his
government "will guarantee
treedomi of thought. speech
and action."
Portugal was a monarchy
until IN10, then had It years
of republican government
marked by chronic instability
arid recuirrent violence. A
military revolt in 1 26b
installed Marshal Antonioc
Carmona as president, and six
sears later Sala/ar. a colourless
economics professor who had
been Finance Minister, began
is long rule as premier
Sala/ar brought economic
aitd political stability to ithe
country anid compllctel.
dominated the governmienil iind
lthie po tical scene until liv
suii!!ered a stroke in 1968.
Cact.ro. ain issoclilte (i tlthe
dJ .itor ind ornmer C(ailsti'
ci lv,' rep iLd hlin as
premier, and the dictator-ship
was modified only sightly after
S.,la/.i's death ir l') 0. 1 A P1


NEW YORK -k
spokesman for Richard
Burton and Elizabeth Taylor
said yesterday the actor and
actress have asked theit
lawyer to start divorce
proceedings immediately.
John Springer. publicist tor
both Burtons, said they "have
requested their long-timne
friend and attorney, Aarotn R
Frosch. to proceed to legally
terminate their lIOv.N
marriage on the grottnd.s ,l
irreconcilable differences
Spring said Frosch I 'is
indicated that the divorce ,ill
be obtained in the :'rntoi fit
Berne, Switzerland. N here the
Burtons have beer reside ni-
for many yearss"
Frosch's off i.e said It h'
attorney was ou t i lt tls btill
expected to be in touch wsith
a Swiss lawyer later to ,set the
divorce proceediniws in
motion.
Hollywood has been
expecting the break.
following reports that the
Welsh actor had been
drinking heavily on a
northern California film
location.
He was said to have bought
jewelry for local girls. ;and
Miss Taylor left lthe location
abruptly.
Burton was hospitalized
for a bronchial ailment
following the end of the film.
Miss 1 aylor returned
Wednesday from Hawaii.
where she was visiting her son.
but reportedly did not visit
Burton in the hospital.
The marriage followed a
highly publicized love altair
on the set of "Cleopatra" in
Rome, while Miss Taklor wiNa


US trade

blow

WA\SIN( I I(\ Ir
sharply hriglicr +OI i 'll
imports pushed t1s I isi.'
States tradct' lai'e 'vitoi
deficit iIn M aich fto the I -,i
tlinir in 1 0 lmonthl'. l h I
(' o I erce DsIrsp ,1 pr *i I
imported today
Ite departitn enit said .i
during March exceedtcs d c''ci v .
bh S 17 1.3 million his
compared with a surpi': .
.2 13 m million in IFeb.rua' !,
countit\ I trade still
surplus !oir the year b -
nillsionr
I lie March defit ii
attributed almost entirely .1 ,i
17 per cent increase in tsl If t
of imports of foreign oil. I I,
reflects the sharply higher tli.,'
tag imposed th. tin
oil-producing nations.
Administration economists
have predicted that tile higher
cost of foreign oil will ottsct
the nation's otherwise
encouraging trading position
and bring about a trade deficit
this year
Both exports and insli)irts
increased in March w ith
imports rising 6.1 per cent to
slightly less than $7 85 billion
while exports rose nearly 1 per
cent to almost $7.67 billion.
(AP)


i'll OW I.RI N
iimrinLe rumour
married to singer Eddie
I 'sher,
I he Burtons had two
break tips in 1973, each
fillhowved by a tearful

I lie first separation last
July lasted two weeks, and
\wAs followed by a reunion in
Rome.
But the reconciliation
lasted only two weeks, at the
end of which Miss Taylor
announced they were seeking
an "amicable" divorce.
Last December, while the
actress was in a west coast
hospital following surgery,
Burton flew to California and
took her out of the hospital
in a wheel chair for a flight to
Naples and the second
reconciliation.
While in California, Miss
Taylor had been seen
frequently with former car
salesman Henry Wynberg.
Runnours of a romance
between Burton and Sophia
Loren during the recent
filming of "The Voyage"
have been discounted by
both. IAPI


Hurtm ao l a I ,1 I iin haiuppier dai s



Liz and Richard



seek divorce


Spinola, the



officers' hero

I ISBON 1 hI ll cs it 'stiem in Lisbon bookstores these last
, h'cek has m n.)\ pictures. no snappy text. It is 244 pages ofi
s. ,\ g i g. !'. 'I' itti l ind the World." and focuses on
I er' .- ii .- if i. I d j:ld whiat should be done there.
I he first printing of 50.000
CARPETS copies sold out within two
R CORD Ir an weeks. another 50,000 went
RfI( ORD saile-, ,1i unury thanirs
140 mii li in is riertl Uist asc qUickly Now the sales
4 percent are likely\ to be even more
4 percent 1 .i7 c risk


announced I t t Io 1 73,i tlie
Britiish carpets IXprrt
Association.


The author, Gen. Antonio
de Spinola, has emerged as
leader of the National
Salvation Junta that overthrew
the dictatorship that has ruled
Portugal for more than 40
years
Spinola's book warned that
Portugal could noI t wri the
I ;-year-old war in its African
colonies by military means
alone but niust wage it with
political, economic and social
reforms to give the Africans
self rule within a Portuguese
commrsrnlonwealth or federation
An excellent soldier with a
d is I I n giishc'd reccoid as
Governor (General and
C omn nmanade r-in-Chief of
Portuguese Guinea. Spinola
became thie hero of younger
officers weary of the conflict.
ManN avidly adopted his views.
Ihe 64-year-old general is a
man oft fidelity arid regular
habits.

For 30 years tie has been
going to the same barber and
shops in the Baixa section of
downtown I isbon
When unable to come home
for dinner, he always notifies
his wife whom hlie married in
1032 while still a cavalry cadet.
Spinola was born April 11,
O1910, at Estremoz in east
Lisbon, the son of an inspector
general in the Finance
Milnistry under the regime of
dictator Antonio de Oliveira
Salazar. (APN


Rebels sweep to power




with reform pledge


ARMY

STAYS IN

ULSTER,

SAYS

WILSON
LONDON -- Prime Minister
Harold Wilson affirmed
British troops would remain
in Northern Ireland to
combat sectarian violence
between the Protestant and
Roman Catholic com--
munities.
"The army will stay in
Northern Ireland in
whatever strength the
fulfillment of that task
requires," declared the
Labour leader in a statement
from his Downing Street
residence.
There are currently 15,500
British troops in the
province. During the five
years of bomb and bullet
violence, more than 200
British soldiers have been
killed.
Wilson's statement came after a
speech by his Defence
Secretary, Roy Mason,
suggesting the army might
be pulled out in the face of
mounting pressure in
Britain.
The speech touched off a
storm of protest from
Protestant loyalists and
Catholic moderates who
warned of the danger of a .
bloodbath in Belfast and the
border areas.
"The Cabinet re-affirmed that
there had been no change of
the government's policies in
this matter and that no such
change was in
contemplation," said
Wilson's statement.
"The army is in Northern
Ireland to cooperate with
the Royal Ulster
Constabulary Northern
Ireland's police force in
the task of combating
violence and terrorism, from
whatever quarter, and of
protecting the lives and
livelihoods of the great
majority of the citizens of
Northern Ireland who wnat
to go about their ordinary
business in peace and
safety", said the statement.
(AP)

TSOP top
NEW YORK "TSOP" by
MFSB held on today for the
second week in a row to the
number one position among
best selling single pop records
in the United States.
The initialled title stands for
"The Sound of Philadelphia"
and the performers "Mother,
Father, Sister, Brother."
In London The Wombles,
a group named after the
fictitious furry creatures that
inhabit Wimbledon Common
and spend their lives tidying up
the trash, rocketed back into
the British pop records charts.
"Remember you're a
Womble" is the second hit in a
row for the group that
originated as something to
amuse the children.


impact so tar.





MIDDLEAGED men who
smoke more than a pack of
cigarettes per day are six
times more likely to have
strokes than similar
nonsmokers, researchers say.


A 3-YEAR-OLD girl
pushed a needle into her main
heart artery "to see what it
was like to get a shot" and
walked around for three days
before it was discovered.
sources at the Beersheba
hospital, Israel reported
today. She recovered.
M-
FINAL RETURNS from
Wednesday's balloting gave
south African Prime Minister
John Vorster's Nationalist
Party 122 seats, compared
with 41 for the UP and six
for the Progressive Party.

SYRIA said its forces
clashed again with Israeli
forces on Mt. Hermon and
the Golan Heights front
today amid reports of
stepped up arms supplies to
Syria.

A TAVERN owner and his
bartender have been charged
with illegal glorification of
Nazi symbols after a
celebration of Adolf Hitler's
birthday in their bar in Kiel,
West Germany.

THE NOMINATION of
William E. Simon as U.S.
Secretary of the Treasury was
approved unanimously today
by the Senate Finance
Committee. He would
succeed George Shultz as
secretary of the Treasury.


AQUASPRING


home water purifier


YOU ALWAYS HAVE PURE WATER WITH YOUR
MEDI-TECH OR AQUA-SPRING
AT PENNIES PER DAY
JUST PLUG IN NO PLUMBING CONNECTION REQUIRED
GUARANTEED TO ELIMINATE ALL DANGEROUS
BACILLI, VIRUSES, CHEMICALS AND MINERALS
ENJOY THE NATURAL GOOD FLAVORS OF YOUR
FOODS AND DRINKS


2 GALLON CAPACITY

6 GALLON CAPACITY


$150" PURIFIES
2 GALLONS
$265" PER DAY.


HJoixsGEORGpE

PALMDALE PHONE 28421-6
PALMDALEi PHONE 28421.6


STORE HOURS:

Mon. to Sat.

8:30a.m.. 5p.m.


YORLMBRNMBRB HA INIM1, I *1I.N U P11 10 O YU H

fl:' 1"Ai

3-411 ( lies) ULF RO D OPN 6DAY


Kissinger, at a wide-ranging
news conference, stressed that
the Soviets have not made
"exhorbitant demands" on the
basis of any notion that the
Nixon administration is
weakened by the ongoing
Congressional impeachment
process.
"Any president lives longer
in history than in headhnes"
Kissinger declared in defending
U.S. foreign policy and
disassociating it from Nixons
Watergate troubles.
He said that in neg'..tati,
nuclear weapons with Moscos
and in all other foreign fields
he would be guided b ,,
national interest" and not hi
any attempt to make th,
administration look good a
the impeachment showdown.
draws near.
Looking ahead to his Middle
last trip starting this weekend
Kissinger would not forecast j
disengagement between Israeh
and Syrian forces in the Golan
Heights but said he expected t
inake progress.
He hinted that he would
agree to an early shifting of thv
diplomatic centre to Geneva, a,
Moscow has demanded.
At the same time, Kissingc
said he would try to narrow
differences on nuclear weapons
positions when he sees Sovie'.
Foreign Minister Andrie
Gromyko in Geneva on
Monday. (AP)
CATHEDRAL
STHF 13th century.
Salisbury Cathedral Is
south-west England is to be
protected by advanced
electronic fire detection
equipment, even extending tt
the top of the cathedral's 400in
spire.


Yjear Cdonetj
We deeply regret that as of April 30th, 1974,
our Credit Ledger will be closed
The future operation will be Cash & Carry or
C.O.D
Your patronage is highly appreciated. We
tried to be pleasing in the past we solemnly
pledge to be more pleasing in the future with
Better Service and Prices
Schools who order should inquire about
arrangements Publishers may allow.
We sincerely ask your tolerance and
understanding
John L. Nixon, Manager

NIXON'S BOOK STORE
Tel 3-6328 Blue Hill Road, Nassau P.O. Box 2179 GT.


FINAL CALL

for FALL (1974 -75) RE-ENROLLMENTS


WEE WISDOM NASSAU CHRISTIAN ACADEMY
21586 32641

Ir ftclr-enci c r ii l ftor stldl .nts, l.k l r r, unrnf ll 1- \ \.1.-\', IS I.

()n MAY I S \ll \c. lAppli 'i its lc tItocse
on it ',tl inti-' lists v, ;l II h c,'lpt dl i'i l t1 ir,,t Comnc
-lirst t r\ lBaIsis.


NASSAU CHRISTIAN SCHOOLS
THOR O( '(I/I / 'HRI/ST1A V FI 'IT Y A} C DI lfi
CALL: 32641 or 715R6


The Tribune ... Friday. April 26, 1974


I


I


!


U













The Tribune - Friday, April 26, 1974


Nhp w ribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGIS'rT
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
IEFON E. IH. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ITIFNNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972
EILFIEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972. -


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
GRAND CAYMAN, March 20th. Frank Fields has taken the
job of Magistrate in this island. Mr. and Mrs. Fields have many
friends in the Bahamas where he was Magistrate during the
1940's.
From Nassau Mr. Fields went to the Judiciary in Nigeria and
ended his Colonial Service career as Chief Justice of the
Windward and Leeward Islands with headquarters in Grenada
where lie built a house and settled after retiring from the Colonial
Service.
Mr. Fields slipped into a back seat in the Supreme Court in
Nassau on the closing day of the libel action brought against The
Tribune by four merchants in the city when I took my own
detence. This was in 1942.

I will never forget his reaction when the jury returned a 10-2
verdict in my favour.
1 don't think anyone really believed I could win this case. I
wasn't too sure myself. It was clear that the written law was
against me. My defence was based on the moral question: "Was I
right'"'
1 claimed that I was right.
lihe written law doesn't allow for moral questions to be
introduced into a court trial.
In law tile question is not always "what is right?" Decisions are
based entirely on: "What is written in the book?"
Unfortunately the written law cannot anticipate a moral
question that might be introduced during the hearing of a case.
But. fortunately for tme, this time the jury appreciated that the
unwritten moral law ... what is known in Ethics as the Natural
I aw . should supercede the limitations of the written law.
And I won a case that most people expected me to lose.
Mr. Fields registered his surprise by jumping up out of his seat
and pushing out of the back door of the court shouting jubilantly
to someone outride: "By Christ man Dupuch won his case!"

Siice then Frank Fields and I have met in many places.
so. linr.s in thle \'" Indies and always when he came back to
i t.
Si my wife and I were pleased when we heard that he had
0,1;le out of retirement and had accepted the post of Magistrate
in Grand Cayman where his son is the manager of a bank.
We didn't know where the Fields were living and so we decided
th-i thle best way to locate him was to visit his court.

The island experienced its worst accident on Ash Wednesday
when three young Caymarrians, speeding on a highway, collided
with a car driven by a visitor. All four of these people were killed
instantly.
Mr. Fields was in the midst of conducting a Coroner's
investigation into this accident when my wife and I walked into
his court and took seats in the public gallery.
lHe spotted us immediately ... and just as quickly adjourned the
investigation for ten minutes, signalling to us to join him in his
office.
We then found that the Fields' lived in apartments on the
opposite side of the street from us. He asked us in for drinks that
evening as lie said he was flying to Cayman Brac the following
morning to hear a case there. His wife accompanied him. They
returned to Grand Cayman the same evening and or. the next
morning lie came to our apartment and invited us for a real
Nassau lunch ... stew-fish, plantain, cabbage and peas and rice,
done a la Mfilton Pearce. They had brought back a king fish from
Ca\m ilan Brac.
Milton Pearce is one of the leading excursion boat captains in
Nassau. Hle has a reputation for knowing all the best fishing drops
around New Providence.
But even if the fish don't bite on one of his trips the
excursionists lose nothing because Capt. Pearce gives them
something to remember in the meals concocted by him.

You know something ... I have been trying to make up my
mind for a long time now to skip my trips to attend press
conferences in different parts of the world every summer and
instead take a trip through the Exuma Cays, ending up at Great
txumina where we have a beach property.
One of my most pleasant memories is a trip I made through the
Exumna Cays about 50 years ago with the late W. B. North and
II.S. Black.
Throughout this trip we sailed over marine gardens of
incomparable beauty. One of the attractions offered to visitors to
Fiji is a visit to the marine gardens at a distant island. We made
this tiip. It was a most disappointing trip as they had nothing to
offer.
Silver since then I have resolved to take my wife on a cruise
through the Exuma Cays one summer to show her one of the
most beautiful spots in the world.
After tasting stewed king fish a la Milton Pearce ... I now
knowv I must make this trip some time, maybe next summer, as I
.ia already fully booked for this year.

Now ... if my sister Naomi Pyfrom were alive and read this
,1ticle I would be sure to receive a note from her the next day
iciiniding me that lie breath in my nostrils is in God's hands.
She was always shocked when she heard me say that I will do
something.
"Suppose the Lord calls you hoine tonight?'", she would chide
mie gently.
it was always encouraging to have my gentle sister feel positive
that the Lord would call me home with Him. She didn't realize
that this assumption was far more presumptuous than my saying
that I will do something in the future.
My answer to her question was always the ame ... "Dammit,
then I won't do it."
And so I suppose, remembering her admonitions, I should say
That ... (God willing, I will soon be talking about stew fish. peas
and lice, cabbage and boiled plantain with a famous Bahamian sea
captain.


On every side in Grand Cayman people will tell you that they
are determined not to follow in the footsteps of the Bahamas.
They are determined not to make the same mistakes.
But, probably without realizing it, they are already getting into
the groove. This week they had their second labour strike when
the staff at Cable and Wireless cut off all cable and telephonic
communication with the outside world. Calls could come in. But
only on a matter of life and death was anything allowed to go
out. The strike was very peacefully conducted and it has now


been settled. But it was a start in the wrong direction.
Crime was practically unknown in the island. I his is now on
the increase. Nothing serious. But here it is ... beginning to show
its ugly head.
A few nights ago a large motor vessel disappeared from its
moorings. At the same time four young Caymanians are missing,
one of them wanted for breaking into a shop "on a dare'"
In other respects too they are following the same pattern They
have gone on a building spree.
When we first came to this island only a few months ago we
went into a shabby old one-storey building in the centre of the
town that was being used as the Post Office.
Some of the old signs were still up, indicating that many of the
island's public offices were housed in this small building before
the island experienced its present wave of prosperity.
On this trip we find that the building has been painted and the
signs have been removed and the interior of the building so
arranged hat it has given the place a business-like appearance.

This took my mind back to pre-bootleg boom days in Nassau
early in 1919 when public offices were all concentrated into a
few old buildings in the Public Square. The principal buildings
were the three two-storey structures flanking Queen Victoria's
statue.
On the northern half of the upper floor of the eastern building
was the Colonial Secretary's Office. I think the Registry occupied
the other half of this floor. On the lower floor the Public
Treasury and the office of the Commissioners of Currency where
the gold backing for Bahamian currency was secured in a big iron
safe.


One night three young Bahamians performed the extraordinary
feat of breaking into the safe and getting awash with all the gold ...
with the Central Police Station, where it still stands today, less
than 100 yards from the crime!
During an earlier period the Bank of Nassau was located in tlhe
section occupied by the Commissioners of Currency. I lus bank
failed during the first world war.
On the eastern side of the lower floor of the centre public
building was the Supreme Court, on the western side the post
office and savings bank. On the eastern side of the upper floor
was the Legislative Council chamber now Senate. It is still
located there. The rooms on the western side, now used as
committee rooms by the Senate, provided offices for tire Chiet
Justice, the Public Works Department, and the Crown L.ands
Department.
In the western building the southern side of the bottom lloor
was the office of the Attorney General and on the northern side
the offices of the Development Board. The upper floor was the
chamber of the House of Assembly as it is today. But it had
only one committee room on the eastern side of the upper floor.
The western room, now used as a robing place for the Speakei.
was used by another public office, I can't remember which.
The Magistrate's Court was located in an old shacky one-stores
building on the site of the present imposing Law Courts building.
The Agricultural and Marine Products Board had a smsll oftiic.' a,
the back of the Magistrate's Court building.
A narrow two-storey building faced on Parliament Street on
the site where a monument to Sir George Gamblin now stands. Otn
the lower floor of this building was the Central Police station
with sleeping quarters for policemen on city patrol. On the upper
floor of this building were located the telegraph and telephone
services. This was before the day of wireless telegraphy when
outside communication was maintained over a cable line laid on
the bottom of the sea from Jupiter Beach in Florida to Cable
Beach in Nassau. This is the origin of the name Cable Beach
which became the wealthy resident tourist area of tile island in
the early days of the tourist boom in the early l20's.
The Education Department was located in the same square. It
was in the small building that still stands immediately east of the
Nassau Public Library, facing or. Shirley Street.
The Library was the island's prison before an earlier boom ... at
the time of blockade running during the American Civil War ...
when the Treasury was flush enough to build a prison in Fast
Street which was, for many years, a "white elephant" because
there were so few criminals to lodge in it.
But this building soon became too small after the bootleg
boom brought a new way of life to the islands. Now this building
has been embraced into the police compound. Ard much luger
and more secure prisons have been built outside Sandilands
Village, also known as Fox Hill. Now these big buildings are also
getting too small!
No sooner than prosperity hit the Public Treasury during the
bootleg boom in Nassau than the Legislature went on a spending
spree ... which has been greatly accelerated bs thle P.LP.
government at a time when the economy seems to be sh inking!
It is interesting to see the changes in the mental processes i)t
poor people when they find themselves suddenly contolliir largc
sums of money.

Here in Grand Cayman a magnificent Parliament building lias
been erected ... and alongside it an equally mlagniicecnt Lia\
Courts building.
A post card, which is still on sale here, shows the police station
as a small wooden building with a few policemen standing in
front of it. A motor cycle was its single motor transpoi t
Ever since we have been coming here there has been a lot in the
newspapers and in die ,Vorthwester magazine a \eix ci editable
publication, about a magnificent new police building Ithat was
being erected.
Somehow we could never locate this place. We never .ictuallh
set out seriously to find it. We always seemed lo target aboul it
when we were in town.
Yesterday we were driving though lie town on oul wva\ back
to our apartment about two miles away. My wife w\as saying to
me that the new police department must be in tlis ,aia w\\hlen we
suddenly heard shouts and hand clapping. mni tediatel\ \e
realized that we were so busy looking for the police station thal
we were not watching the traffic signs. We knew then that we e
were going the wrong way on a one-way street
My wife applied the brakes and looked back to see who was
clapping and shouting after us. Stanr.ug on the curb wClCe a police
officer in civilian clothes anil a Sergeant in uinito iii.
"Honey." I said, "we couldn't find the police depiimeniit.
Looks like they have found us."

The officer in civilian suit looked to mie like Inspector Vernton
Ebanks who filled the office of Seigeani-at-Armus at thie opelilnrg
of the Legislature by tle Governor two days ago. At this
ceremony he looked very smart in morning coat, mullles and a
heavy sword hanging at his side. Might I presume to suggest a
lighter sword?
My wife turned the car around, drove back to wheue the police
officers were standing, and apologised for the mistake.
They were charming. They waved her on with a pleasant smile.

You know ....this is something that can happen in Nassau too.
A few years ago miy wife made a turn into the wrong lane at
George and Marlborough Streets when she was flagged down by
what she thinks was a senior N.C.O. on a motor cycle. She wasn't
conscious of the mistake she had made.
She still talks about how courteous this Nassau policeman was
and she continues to regret that she didn't write a letter to the
press or direct to the Commissioner of Police at the time
commending him for the help hIe gave her that day.
She regrets not having done this, especially after she had
another experience with a Nassau policeman when P.L.P. racist
propaganda was at its highest or should I say lowest? level.
She was driving the car with me sitting at her side when a


Cautious reaction to Portuguese coup
B> The ), iated Press Soviet reaction. Pravda repeated but never fulfilled tired of \\,..., .
SPAIN has still made no commentator Yuli Yakhontov promises of freedom in Greece .r-v Ljitl .
oltiial comment on the coup said Friday the action by is not encouraging." which .
that ousted the Portuguese Portuguese armed forces Milan's Corriere D)ela Sera appointed soidwu,
government Thursday, but the "indicates that the crisis of the hailed the event as "the end of irwi l l


spaisn h a(ninKe was expected
to dis..uss the situation Friday
at a meeting under General
Francisco Franco. chief of
state.
Spain and Portugal are
closely linked politically by the
30-year-old Iberian Pact.
Meanwhile, Spanish press
reaction showed no surprise to
the coup.
Nuevo Diario: "What has
happened in Portugal could not
lake observers by surprise.
Since General Antionio Spinola
wrote his book "Portugal and
the future" last March, the
amly swung to opposition
towards overseas policies. What
until then was subversion at
lower levels suddenly became
subject of criticism among
royals to the regime. It is
coniien sense in the face of
stubborness on the part of
some sectors of Salazarism
which only saw a military
solution to the (overseas)
problem it had to be a
military man who opened the
country's eyes."


Portuguese regime had grown
inexorably deeper and broader.
The Portuguese army has
developed from the support of
the regime into its overt
adversary ... now that the army
has appeared in the arena of
struggle, there remains no
doubt that the rotten regime of
Caetano is doomed."
Rome's conservative daily 11
Tempo editorially foresaw an
end "to that international
isolation which unwisely has
up to now humiliated the
Portuguese people." Rome's
leftist Messaggero said that
"the change at the summit in
Lisbon cannot but be
convenient for Washington.
Portugal becomes a more
acceptable ally for him who
proclaims himself defender of
the free world. One can believe
that this coup would not have
taken place if it had been a
threat to global American
interest ... as to the real
changes that the new course
can produce, the example of


constable on patrol at Bay Street and Victoria Avenue flagged her
down and immediately started to get objectionable.
Apparently the constable didn't recognize me in the car. As far
as I could see my wife had not done anything wrong. And so I
leaned across her and asked the constable what the trouble was.
lhe immediately straightened up, stepped back a pace, and
saluted.
"Sorry, sir. My mistake." he said. And my wife drove off.
I tell these stories to emphasize the fact that the first duty of a
policeman is to help people ... and not to try to make criminals of
ordinarily law-abiding citizens.

When I came to Grand Cayman on March 8th 1 had no idea of
what I would be writing about. But I had to write. And so I
started writing, giving each article a new date. I intended to stop
when I reached the March 20th date, when we will be returning
to Nassau for four days.
This is March 17th ... and I have already done seventeen. This
has taken me so far over the line that several of the last articles
bear the March 20th date.
I must stop writing now because I have run out of paper. But I
suppose if any more thoughts hit me I'll find myself tearing open
envelopes and writing on the back of them. I have used all kinds
of paper when my supply has run out on a trip abroad.
I have not yet been reduced to writing on toilet paper which I
am sure some of my readers feel I should be using anyway.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Necessity reforms the poor, and satiety reforms the rich.
TACITUS


SHEEi

Flat
& Fitted




PILLOW


CASES:


KING SIZE
QUEEN SIZE
DOUBLE SIZE
SINGLE SIZE


the oldest dictatorship in the
West. An archaic regime has
fallen in the same way as the
emperors of declining Rome
fell under the blows of soldiers


ritam
DVS!


MAN OVERBOARD
This is the second greatest callsr i|t t ,'
It can be caused by unsafe piactisc, ,.i!i
outside decks or gunwales or stadndtii,' i ,i
without holding on Making high-'.jr .1
without warning your passengers is anmthl-
dumnp someone overboard If sonicone' t ,
overboard BASRA suggests the followim',


1 Get something into
the water that floats
which the person can
hang on to. A life
jacket is best but a
cushion or an oar will
doi
2. Make a slow speed
turn, and return head-
ing into the wind.
3 Get a boarding ladder
over the side of the
boat, amd stop engines,
(eeri a slow moving
prop can be injurious)t
4. It the person is hurt
or unIIconIscious, get
someone ( overboard
wcariniit a life -jicke
and with a line
attlachted tI ] him.


'. 5-i

1 J1 -A


A public service ad prepared by Astarita A,,t '.. nc
and sponsored by
JONES BARDELMEIER & COMPANY
Bulk Shipping Consultants, \r,





AT i


THOMPSON'S


DEPARTMENT


STORE BAY STREET


STORE HOURS:
MON. TO THUR........... 8:30 a.m to 5 p
FRIDAYS ....................8:30 a.m to 6 I
SATURDAYS .............8:30 a.m. t ;" "


now $9.00
now $7.00
now $5.00
now $4.00


KING SIZE .4ff now $3.00
REGULAR SIZE now $2.75

ALL PERMANENT PRESS


i,
/


GIRLS' DRESSES, LONG SKIRTS

PANTS SETS all sizes.

PRICES STARTING AT:

$200 $2o $300 $400 $500


$600 & $800



LIMITED SUPPLY OF BOYS'

DOUBLE KNIT PANTS
AT STUPENDOUS SAVINGS.



APRIL 25 TO MAY llth.


RENTOKIL PES CONTROL SERVICE
TENT FUMIGATE I!()
RODENT CONTH(OL
INSECT CONTROL
R| LAWN SPRAYING
for i R I / im (i r ( ''
NASSA',U (J---
FREEPORI ,

Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.











The Tribune - Friday, April 26, 1974


\ l(< "I ( Nt r' Uim wthen
: ,ti tsi, bridge gap c
t -l 'h e t', -tangledl
i iir t: .l there has
'. 'v I~t~ ** ;]lr t a s i t inI
Wid t AeSt t il
1 h .,I d.i ,, it
S : the lh inils

*' I I s*i;l .i \ I' s nihils
-, ; ,, i t, ,', .il


I i t t n i' \ .is ''
I . It < i iV ,ll |
SI


At .t.




k l. I Jilnl
j 11








I** hi. nu' .il


FOR 3 in 1
5 LAWN SERVICE


TROPICAL 2 2157


ink about it!
Fall enrollments to be
taken May I st.
Small Classes



S SM CIRISTIAN ACADINY
Spaces Limited for
September, 1974
e Low Tuition
Plan Now to enroij
for injorinat ioil a! "
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
41
t'y
ACADEMY
32641 or 21586


The passing scene


BSI 0 U


to be put into action. The club
occupiedd the decaying I empire
Roomi at the Royal Victoria
Iotel, with its faded gentilit).
its lingering elegance. its
eccentric power system and its
limulting ceiling.
Strangely enough. rubber
htidge, the mainstay ol the
game throughout the world,
necer attracted an\ following.
and tournament bridge. iwhichh
normally appeals to a iiinoriti ,
was the only taic which the
, ,cal pla. ers woulId look at
Duplicate was i the most
popular itein, althli'uglh a teatis
league was started, and theie
sweC' occasional individualI
tourna tents. and nowt and
again a par contest
A.Lter a year ais tull-tille
manager of the ,lub, this writci
turned his attention to Iother
m.ilter,, and the club a,.s
halndcd over to a committee.
who proved vcr\ capable, and
enabled the club to stay alice
o i scar atter year. It still
exists, and can now he itound
at the Sheraton B('. where
duplicate is still played ecer\
\\edncsda\ c\'eCnmgL
But it is not tie 'orgaillisatiIII
ot the ante whiih hI olds one'
.ittnc!tion asS one' looks ha k
cvr thel palssintg seL'ne, it is
rather the dramatic personnac.
4he cast ol players who hawe
appea' ed troin tille to tlie.
and have lett their mark ,n
lie 'icmmot_ Soeatic. like Fred
Rutbbh. l)atid Richardson. I \a
Dugdale. Jothni lmlinson and
Derek Parish. lihve been there
Iriii the start and are still
plac nLvi witlh .is iuch lest ind
eu.ji) ititt .ias es\cer [Others has'
appeared bit hrlcfl\h, but hae
. AlseedC eniought stir during
lihen Staci to eCnsure that I ,hc'
are ni't going to be torgotten'
easily ,
A lull list ot players whos
have gra ed the club with their
presence would he tar tooi long,
and ,would turtn into a
catalogue. But in the space of
this backward glance, it atiht
be interesting to recall a fe.
.Jiand to rememi er the impact
the 'v duri their da l
There was.Anthony Smith.
fo, example, almost the onil\


Bahamian to loin th
probably the
member we had S
unfailingly polite a
ra/or and a
opponent. Ant hon.
tfew ears ago. was
game's gentlemen
Then there were
twins. Mike Quinna
(rosby I heir ca
m i s u n der st a n d i n g
legendary, and alt
atmosphere around
would crackle wit
tension as they /ige
sai'y rtie atn unmak
it would inv aribal
into laughter as thi
one another gooi
afterwards
In the mid-lc0t'
one-man bridge hli
Nassau in the shap,
Meredith probably.
unorthodox and ind
player ot his gene
tnia be oft any
tundihsput ted genius i
ot the cards. h
unconvetntional ati)
bidding methods
that play ing with
rather like driving at
through a thick fog.
nothing routine abl
with Meredith. his
and failures ill
dramatic and sens
learnt. at considerab
what it was to he his
rubber bridge, ws
gravely agreeing to
he dealt the first h1
rubber and opened
made an \col respond
was doubled, and n
far too minan he hi


\II RI DITII
\\XX
AXX
K XX
K\ X


After wce hId iI
huge penalty \ei
shook his great lei
satl at Im nral\e
bidding bui tprocc
iIn lus t the sa mete
psyche, in hi, hands
a golden gift or a
boinib. atnd ne


e club, and
best-liked
;ott-voiced.
courteous
. who died
one ot the
the Acol
and Martin
.t astrophic
,s were
hough the
the table
hI pent-up
aged their
-cable slami.
\ explode
e\ berated
d-na tureedl


partner nor his opponents were
ever sure which For example
in a rubber some time later at
Game-All, I held
K 2
A 8 3 2
J 10
KQ 9 8 7
After IH on my right. 2i
from me. 2S on my lett.
Meredith bid 3NT, which was
passed to me What would you
do" Beheve it or not. I went
straight to 6 Diamonds! Thi',
turned out to be a good shot.
for my distinguished partnrci
put down
73
106
A K Q 4 54
A 10


West was void in Hearts s>o
,. kind ot he led a trump to lmy Jack, and
rricane hit I dul. made mii. 12 tricks. I
st of Adaim waited impatiently to be
the most congratulated on what I
i\ idealistic thought to be a brilliant
ration, or interential bid but all that
other An happened was that Meredith
n the play dismissed that as routine and
is utterly soundly rebuked me for failing
d intuitive to make seven on a squeeze'
were such In the same world class as
hii wa.s Meredith, but a tar nioie
high speed orthodox player st serene
there was temperament., was OswaIld
sAt plaVing Jacoby iwho placed duphlicate
triumphs at the club for a brief while
ike were The difference between theiii
national. I was that 99 out of atll
le expense, hundred players could
s partner at immediately tune in toI
hen. after Jacoby's game. and get on well
pla\ Acol. with him at the table, while
and of the only one out of 100 could
I Spade I fathom the labyrinthine mind
ise of 3NI of Meredith.
went down The great game of bridge
iands were. grows in strength, and it is sad
that while this encouraging
MI- process goes on, the game is in
KQ the doldrums here in Nassau.
K X X mainly because of the depleted
K J X X bridgeplaying population.
) J X X When, in 1972. the USA and
the Bahamas sent teams to the
incurred a World Olympiad, the States
redith just could choose from something
smine head like 6 million players, while the
trust in his number of players in Nassau
ded to bid who could hope to operate
way. The with any success at that
was either rarefied level came to exactly
Ishort-tLse 8
either his R(C


LDeox Abbf


By Abigail Van Buren
e 1974 bY Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: My husband works out of town three days
a week. He takes $80 expense money with him on each trip.
Every weekend he comes home complaining that he
couldn't afford to eat and went to bed hungry when he was
away. I suggested he take more expense money but he
refuses, saying he won't need more, but he goes right on
complaining
When we have an argument he goes for days-sometimes
weeks-without speaking. I prepare his meals as usual, but
he refuses to eat at home. Instead he goes to a restaurant
and then complains to anyone who will listen to him that I
won't "feed" him Right now there is a pot roast dinner,
homemade bread,. cake and cookies drying out in the kitch-
en while he is eating in a restaurant!
What is wrong with him? He was married before, and,
according to him, his ex-wiv -s didn't feed him either. He is
not underweight, and he does'i't have a tapeworm.
Any advice you can give m' will be appreciated. He may
not be "fed up--but I am. HAD IT
DEAR HAD IT: For openers it would appear that your
husband has a long history of abnormal behavior. He is
obsessed with the notion that he is being "starved" by the
women in his life whose duty he feels it is to "feed" him.
lie needs professional help but unless he admits and seeks
it, he's destined to go on his paranoid, obsessive way.
DEAR ABSY: You wrote in reply to Rusty who wanted
to know if that picture accompanying your column was
really you, "That picture is me!"
Are you right" Shouldn't you have written, "That picture
is I?" Or is it I who am wrong? KENNETH L.
DEAR KENNETH: You are right. The picture is I. But it
is you who IS wrong. I And right now I am so confused. I
don't know if you are wrong or I is.]

DEAR ABBY: I'll get right to the point. Should I marry
for love or money? I'm a 24-year-old woman and have a
choice. LOVE OR MONEY
DEAR L: Whatever turns you on. Some people are more
turned on by money than they are by love. You don't get a
lifetime guarantee with either. In one respect, they're alike.
They're both wonderful as long as they last.
DEAR ABBY Please don't start another gold rush in
Alaska. We have enough trouble with men [and even whole
families! who com, here looking for jobs on the Alaskan
pipeline which hi isi1 t s' Ien 'een started yet.
In the first plane, nobody should come to Alaska unless
he has a job assured him because unemployment in this
state is 10 4 per (ent-the highest in the nation. And fur-
thermore, thee t in Alaskan law giving job preference to
Alaskans.
Another thing people don't know: The cost of living is
high in Alaska A bacon and egg breakfast in a good


*. 4 4 4


AMANA STOR MOR


COMPACTOR


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

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

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


Only


$320.00


This is a New Item/


ITAYLOR IONDUSIRIES LTD.


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


JUST ARRIVED



NEW SHIPMENT OF OtLyiYI STEREOS


T-29406
TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM
FEATURING 8-TRACK TAPE
PLAYER STEREO RADIO
BSR STEREO PHONO


$3550?1


T-29408
TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM
FEATURING 8-TRACK TAPE
PLAYER STEREO RADIO
BSR STEREO PHONO


$35520


T-29611
TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM
WITH PSYCHEDELIC
RYTHM LIGHTS
FEATURING 8-TRACK TAPE
PLAYER -STEREO RADIO
BSR STEREO PHONO



$4750


T-29601
TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM
FEATURING 8-TRACK TAPE
PLAYER STEREO RADIO
BSR STEREO PHONO


W0*


DOEALD RNfIIE APBPANCES I
6TH TERRACE, COLLINS AVENUE /IP.O. BOX 884I/PHONE 2-1731


PARAKEET CAGE
INCLUDINGONEBOXOF FOOD) 251bs. PURINA CHOW .

AS LOW AS $1275 50 lbs. PURINA CHOW 1375

PARAKEETS90 DAY FLEA COLLAR $1.95
PARAKEETS $5? EACH*eDOG DISH 85c


SWORDTAIL FISH DR. BALLARD

35C EACH DOG FOOD
48 CANS IN CASE 1W.

POWERED

LAWN

*50 LBS. MILORGONITE $3.65 5
*GRASS RAKE $1.75 *


CLAY POTS NOW IN STOCK!




FOR ALL YOUR MODERNIST

GARDEN PET& MODERNISTIC

PLANTNEEDS PET SUPPLY

COME SEE US AT.. MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE
TELEPHONE 2-2868


llle- 7,


I I


Tell 'starved husband

to get professional help
restaurant costs from $3 to $5, and a good steak dinner
costs anywhere from $8 to $15. And if you're looking for
cheap housing, forget it.
Abby, do a lot of people a big favor and print this.
YOUR FRIEND IN FAIRBANKS

DEAR FRIEND: That settles it. Don't any of you women
go to Alaska in search of a husband, and don't any of you
men go there unless you have a job in your pocket!
DEAR ABBY: Le Roy and I have been married for only.
a year, and already we're having problems. The biggest
one is that he is crazy about country and western dancing
and I've never even tried it. You have to have the right
kind of clothes to dance country and western, and the
boots alone cost $65. I don't want to spend that much
money on something I might not like.
Le Roy says if I won't go with him, he'll go without me.
And he does. I don't like the idea of him dancing and
drinking with other girls while I sit home. I don't mind his
going out with a bunch of guys, but not for doing things
that involve other girls. He thinks I'm being unreasonable.
Do you think I should put my foot down on Le Roy for
going dancing without me? And if so, how hard?
JUNE BUG

DEAR JUNE BUG: The place for your foot is not on Le
Roy. It's in a Western boot all set to learn how to dance
Country and Western. And if you're smart, you'll love it.


%.




i











The Tribune - Friday, April 26, 1974
-- -* - _ -_ -_ _ ___ __ ______- - __ ^__________i _____ __ ___________ __ -- -____________________5


LONDON Britain's
Labour government intends
delaying submission of its plans
for new and better terms of
Common Market membership
until after the French
presidential election next
month.
Senior officials disclosed this
Thursday as 16 ministers of the
Labour government joined in a
day-long seminar to map the
strategy of renegotiation.
With Prime Minister Harold
Wilson presiding, the
government leaders also
examined the proposals to be
presented to Britain's eight
partners in the Common
Market.
The reasons for holding up
presentation of Britain's
proposals is to ensure the issues
do not become entangled with
the contest for power in
France.
"Our case for better terms
relates to every, thing from
agricultural to industrial and
foreign policy," one British
authority explained.


SH


WEATHER
WIND: East-north-easterly
10 to 15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair
SEA: Slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 66
Max. tomorrow 83


CARIBBEAN SHIPPING LTD.

WEEKLY BETWEEN MIAMI AND NASSAU

Now using CONTAINERS. We offer a competent personal
freight service so ship CARIBBEAN and SHIP BAHAMIAN


in MIAMI call in NASSAU call
JOHNSONS SHIPPG AGENCY INC. CARUBEAN SHIPPING LTD.
2974 N. W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE UNION WHARF
Miami, Florida P. 0. Box N-946
TEL: (305) 633 8085 TE L: 2-8892


REFRIGERATED AND


GENERAL CARGO


Wilson has told followers
there "almost certainly" will
be a referendum, rather than
an election, on the matter of
Britain's future membership of
the community.
As things stand now a likely
time for such a vote would be
next February or March
depending on whether the
minority Labour government is
still in office.
The way the Wilson
government sees things now
the projected referendum -
first in the country's history -
would be consultative rather
than binding in its result.
In other words, a "no"
verdict by the voters would be
taken by the government of
the day as a guide rather than
as an order.

But plainly no
administration would lightly
disregard an emphatic
judgment by the electorate on
the question.

Wilson's thinking and
timing seems to suggest he
would resist pressure of some
of his followers to call a flash
national ballot this summer as
a means of strengthening
Labour's frail grip on power.
There have been some calls
for a June vote. But Wilson,
who has the right to choose his
moment, now seems set on
soldiering for a year or so.


A happy youngster receiving
his beautiful prize, a 20"
television set presented by
Big "Q" Supermarket at
Village and Wulff Road. The
young winner is Wim Toothe
of Eastern Road and the


MARKET

DOWN
NEW YORK The stock
market recorded its third
straight decline but cut its
losses a bit with an upswing in
the final moments of the
session.
Brokers attributed the late
upturn to President Nixon's
optimistic statements about
economic prospects in a speech
in Mississippi, as well as bargain
hunting after almost three days
of steady and sharp declines.
Nixon predicted the
present economic downturn
would level off in the current
quarter


"If the proposals are made
public contestants in the
French election may feel
bound to take a stand for or
against them and this in the
end could prejudice the
negotiating position of
France's new regime."

The French election is slated
for May 5 but could drag on
for another two weeks if a
playoff proves necessary. Then
the new president will need
time to settle in and form his
government.
And so the British anticipate
it will be hardly possible to
submit their detailed
renegotiation programme to
the community much before
June.
The process of renegotiation
is expected by the British to
take at least three or four
months.
If the Labour government
fully or partially achieves its
aims, indeed even if it fails to
get what it wants, the outcome
will be put to the test of a
popular vote.

Foreign secretary James
Calaghan already has advised
the Common Market countries
"the British people should have
the right to decide the issue -
of acceptance or rejection of
the new terms through a
general election or a
consultative referendum."


others are left to right:
George Munnings, manager of
Quality Supermarkets, Sloane
Farrington, managing director
and David Saunders,
president of Bahamas Quality
Supermarket Ltd.


YOU'LL WANT TO SHOW

YOUR FRIENDS ...
YOUR EXCELLENT
PASSPORT PHOTOGRAPH
TAKEN BY

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


Bracelets
for Children. 6 for
Bracelets
Necklaces
linger Rings
Cuff Links
Watches
Infant Panties, 4 for
Panty Hose
Shirts
Socks
Ball-Point Pens, 20 for
Black Stockings, 4 for
Boys'Tennis


S1 .00
$1.00
$1 .00
$1.00
$8.99
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$2.99


Men's Tennis $3.99
Drapes
SO\84/100x84/ISOx84
$15.00 $30.00 $49.99
Rugs $2.99
Polyester 100%
$3.30-$4.99-$2.99
Crochet Cotton $1.00
Bobby Pins, 6 pks. $1.00
Hair Pins, 6 Pkts $1.00
Sun Glasses (clear) $2.99
Lace Curtain Material $1.00
Terylene $4.99
Infant's Polo Shirts $1.00


Bank of England pumps in more cash


LONDON The Bank of England pumped
another 149 million pounds $357.6 million
- into the banking system yesterday in a
further attempt to bring down interest rates in
Britain.
The move could eventually help strengthen
the U.S. dollar against the British pound.
The state-run Bank of England has acted
over the past month to ease credit so that
industry would be encouraged to invest and
get production back to normal after the
restrictions of the recent three day week.
Earlier this month the Bank of England
released 300 million pounds or $720 million in
special deposits, making loans easier and
relieving some of the pressure for high interest
rates. The big commercial banks responded by
cutting their base lending rates from 13 per


cent to 12.5 per cent.
Further release of special deposits could
again encourage the commercial banks to
lower interest rates. As another part of its
effort to ease credit the Bank of England has
lowered its own minimum lending rate from
12.5 per cent to 12 per cent in recent weeks.
The reductions here came at a time when
bank rates in the United States and elsewhere
are rising, closing the advantage Britain held in
relatively higher interest rates.
In this way Britain was able to attract
millions in short term foreign investment funds
which helped support the pound. The lowering
of interest rates here'could drive some of this
money out again and weaken the pound
against the dollar. (AP)


made to push the bill in the
House until the Senate acts.
Unless the U.S. share is
approved, the association will
effectively lose its authority to
make new loans after July 1.
Other major contributors
have told the association they
will not come through with
their shares unless there is a
good chance the U.S.
contribution is approved.
The U.S. has been behind on
its payments to the association
in the past, but other
contributors, such as Japan,
Britain and West Germany,
have advanced funds so that it
could continue operations.
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger recently made a
strong plea for approving the
U.S. share. He wrote the
committee that developing
countries "face the grim
prospect of massive increased
import costs for items essential
to their development, including
foodstuffs and fertilizer."
At the same time, he said,
poor countries will be short of
funds because their export
earnings will be down as a
result of slower economic
activity in the richer nations.
The House killed the
authorization after Congress
became concerned that the
money would merely wind up
in the hands of Arab nations,
as the developing nations paid
for higher oil costs.
Administration officials
point out that the House vote
came at the worst possible
time, in the middle of the Arab
oil embargo. Since that time,
Arab nations have also pledged
funds to help developing
nations. (AP)


A Deposit Account with Lombard
North Central has everything today's
saver should ask for.
It keeps your capital completely
safe, and the interest's sound and
substantial. So your mind's at
ease, always.
We have Deposit Accounts specially
designed for every need and they're
all simple to open.
At least one is just right for you.
So fill in and post the coupon below
and we'll tell you all about them.
m i l n- -- _


To The Deposit Accounts Manager. Lombard North Central Ltd..
Lombard House. Curzon Street, LondonW1A IEU. England.
Please send me full details of your Deposit Schemes.
(BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE)
Name - - -
Address ...

.. .. ... _COX 482


I LombardI

LNorth Central
Bank.m
City Office: 31 Lombard Street, London EC3V 980, England.
Tel: 01-5234111
Lkmbard Meort Central is a umber of their Natinal Westminster
Bonk Group whose Capital and RIsrs exceedt77,100,0.OM

L--=== _=J


REGULAR SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVERPOOL

DUE NASSAU

ORDUNA 18 TH MAY
HOLSTEN BANK 19 TH MAY
CHRISTIANE BOLTEN 31 ST. MAY
ORTEGA 15 TH JUNE




Phone 2-8683 P.O. Box N8168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


B





S


M/V "BERLIN"
Lvs. RESTOCK
May 4th


HAMBURG
May 7th


ANTWERP
May 10th


LONDON BERMUDA Arr. NASSAU
May 14th May 24th May 30th


MN "BLANKENBURG"
Lvs. ROSTOCK HAMBURG
June 2nd. June 5th
LONDON BERMUDA
June 12th June 22nd


ANTWERP
June 8th
N ASSA6th
June 26th


DRY CARGO--- FREEZER CARGO---CHILL CARGO


PORT A(
Fisser Linien-Agenturen Gmbh.
Dusternstr 18
Hamburg 36, Germany

Alfred Hansen
25 Tordenskjoldsgade
Copenhagen DK1055
Denmark
Cory Brothers Shipping
Europe House
World Trade Centre
London El 9AB
England


D.S.R. LINE
P. 0. BOX 188,
ROSTOCK GD.R.


Sogemar N.V.
Markgravestraat 14
Antwerp, Belgium


Charles Le Borgne
97 Av. Des Champs-Elysees
Paris 75008, France.


Local Agent UNITED SHIPPING COMPANY LIMITED
Beaumont House


P. O. Box 4006,


Phones 21340-3


-ll Iuu 41


British referendum


likely on


Common Market


WASHINGTON The U.S.
Senate Foreign Relations
Committee has voted to come
to thuerescue of a World Bank
agency which serves as a major
source of funds for the world's
poorest nations.
With a push from the State
Department, the committee
earlier this week approved a
$375 million, one-year-U.S.
contribution to the
International Development
Association (IDA). Floor
action is expected early next
month.
In January, the house voted
248-155 to kill America's
share for the association, which
makes easy-term loans to the
poorest of the poor nations,
even though the U.S. has
pledged 1.5 billion dollars over
the next four years.
World Bank officials said
privately they believe there is a
good chance the full Senate will
approve the bill, but there is
still strong doubt about the
House. No real effort will be


Sailing ex-
London and Liverpool by

THE PACIFIC STEAM
NAVIGATION CO.


due Freeport


"ORTEGA" 13th, JUNE
"ORCOMA" 25th, JULY








P.O. Box F2492


$375 million boost


from US for IDA


SMARA NSUBANGE CELa

P.O. BOX N1108 PHONE 5-5521

NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


AS OF APRIL 17th, 1974

OFFERED PRICE......... S 1.12
BID PRICE ............. $1.05
Y IELD ..................2.8(y.;


JOY'S GENERAL AGENCY
Oakes Field-opposite Carrol's Food Store


0


i


/












Airport preclearance accord signed
External Affairs Minister
Paul L. Adderley, right and
United States Ambassador to
t the Bahamas Ronald I. Spiers
signed an agreement Tuesday
extending immigration and
customs preclearance to both
scheduled and charter flights
between Nassau and the U.S.
The formal agreement replaced
an ad hoc understanding
between the two governments
reached in 1959. The signing
took place in Mr. Adderley's
office. Bahamas Information
Services Photo by Fred Maura.


Kiwanis chief


Y


Mitchell & Stans


rBAHAMIANS WED IN MIAMI

Ruth Melvern Lockhart
became the bride of George
Dennis Donaldson in a double
ring ceremony held at 4 p.m.
on Monday, March 25, at the
Holy Redeemer Roman
Catholic Church in Miami,
Florida.
The nuptial Mass was
performed by the Reverend
Rupert A. McDonald. The
bride was given in marriage
by her brother-in-law, Mr.
Kermit Gibson.
Miss Sandra Lee of Miami,
Florida, was the Maid of
Honour and Mr. Richard
Green of Fort Lauderdale was
Best man.
The bride is the daughter
of Mrs. Ruth Lockhart of
Stapledon Gardens. The
groom is the son of Mrs.
Nicerina Donaldson and the
late George Donaldson of
Nassau.
The couple have taken up
residence in Nassau. '


The Tribune - Friday April 26, 1974
6 -'"~ "


lied,


DOLLY


P. 0. Box 5432


prosecutor


tells jury

NEW YORK Chief
prosecutor John Wing told a
jury Thursday that former
Attorney General John N.
Mitchell and former Commerce
Secretary Maurice H. Stans lied
to cover up an illegal attempt
to influence a government
investigation.
"1I submit to you that the
evidence in this case has shown
that Mitchell and Stans lied to
the grand jury and that they
lied to you," Wing said in the
windup of a 6/2-hour, two-day
summation at their criminal
conspiracy trial.


Reg. SALE
Sofa $465.00 $385.00
Chair 200.00 165.00
Ottoman 140.00 115.00
Chaise 465.00 385.00
Round Chair 280.00 230.00
$1,550.00 $1,280.00

LOW SALE PRICE 128000
rOU SAVE ............. *270


NASSAU STORE ONLY



MADISON FURNITURE


Manufacturers and Purveyors of Fine Furniture since 1912

MACKEY STREET
Nassau


Tel: 2-3236


his secret $200,000 cash
contribution to President
Nixon's re-election campaign.
The defendants quit the
Cabinet to run Nixon's 1972
campaign.
VESCO FLED
Vesco, a 38-year-old
multimillionaire, was indicted
with them but fled the country
rather than face trial.
Wing's summation was
interrupted frequently by
objections from defense
lawyers and motions for a
mistrial, which Gagliardi
denied.
The U.S. government closed
its criminal conspiracy case
against Mitchell and Stans
charging that "they felt they
were above the law, that it did
not apply to them."
"What this case involves is
telling the truth," Wing told
the jury.
"These two men sat at the
very pinnacle of government in
this country," the 37-year-old
Wing declared. "Ladies and
Gentlemen, John Mitchell has
no more right to lie under oath
than you and I, and if you buy
it, that John Mitchell has lied
under oath and he gets away
with it, what man in this
country can have any respect
for the law?"
Earlier, Mitchell's defense
lawyer, Peter Fleming Jr.
denounced the government's
case as "a prosecutorial vision
- a vision that they set out to
give life to."
"They have failed," added
Fleming.


neither."
However, as he reviewed the
government evidence, Wing
said at one point: "That, ladies
and gentlemen, is hard
evidence. It is not fog. It is not
vision. It's straight fact.
"What this case is about, in
part, is political influence on
justice, an attempt to use
political influence to impede
justice."
Mitchell, 60, and Stans, 66
are charged with conspiracy,
obstruction of justice and
perjury, and are liable if
convicted for up to 45 years
each in prison. (AP)


l I .


"John Mitchell is a corrupt
fixer and a liar or he is


British


airways


1/2


PRICE



SALE

I Lls hku Dt.il



Lds Slacks.
Dresses Short & Long
Lds Blouses / I
Dressing Gowns
e Pant Suits
9 Silk Shoas.
I em CASH ONLY NO CHARGES

The Nassau Shop


I Tel. 28405-6


SUMMER


SCHEDULES


EFFECTIVE APRIL, 28


From

* NASSAU


FREEPORT


To

LONDON


LONDON

BERMUDA


Day Dep. Arr.


Monday
Wednesday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


2100
2155
2100
2100
2215


1005 *
1100*
1005*
1005*
1120*


Fit. No. Remarks

BA 110 Non-stop
BA 108 Non.-stop
BA 110 Non-stop
BA 110 Non-stop
BA 110 Non-stop


Monday 1720 0800* BA 118
Thursday 1715 0755* BA 120
Monday 1720 2025 BA 118
Thursday 1715 2020 BA 120


via Bermuda
via Bermuda


* Following day


* LONDON


NASSAU


FREEPORT


Monday
Wednesday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


1040
1000
1040
1040
1040


1440
1400
1440
1440
1440


Wednesday 1315 1845


BA 111 Non-stop
BA 109 Non-stop
BA 111 Non-stop
BA 111 Non-stop
BA 111 Non-stop
BA 121 via Bermuda


BERMUDA FREEPORT Wednesday 1730 1845 BA 121
PANAMA CITY FREEPORT Monday 1300 1635 BA 118
*Some additions to schedules in May for details ask your travel agent or British Airways.
I e""I
Please send to me Information on
the following (check as required): MAIL TO:

"London For You" package holidays
L d Mr/Mrs/Mlss ...................................
"Europe For You" package holidays Address ................
"Exec-U-Pak" London, a special A. P.O. Box B
offer r for business travellersTe 0.Box ........... ....................... ..... I
Telephone .. ...........
British Airways world wide services ..................................

i BRITISH AIRWAYS -- P. Box N-1129, NASSAU/P. 0. BOX F-2426, FREEPORT I
bmmmmmmmm mmm mm mm mm mmmmmmmm
Ta m e m m


INK~.


l1 I c ,i liacio i living room in excellent taste with the emphasis
.1, .llrt I ensemble includes 92" sofa. 80" chaise lounge, 38"
'i.ill .dnil ottoman available in a wide color selection of crushed
.1I plihllcrign in heavy density polyurethane on hardboard
Ijtili" .ilic'l Ion o) the finest in comfort and long wear.
A\ f tilk t i tii, living room suite to solve your decorating
pth'!, lir much less than what you'd expect to pay. Come
'We ihl, i,tlneC combination ... begin to immediately enjoy smart
id c( miiit li, able living.
Also available are cocktail, etagere and end tables of gleaming
cliihme itid smokedd amber glass.


M


I


,











The Tribune -.-Friday, April 26, 1974 7


KEN CORSBIE, a Guyanese
dramatist, in his show "He
One" explored the Caribbean
through the works of West
Indian writers and this show
had a successful run
throughout the Caribbean.
He subsequently decided to
make the show "twice as
good" and by teaming up with
. Marc Matthews, another
Guyanese dramatist, he not
only made the show "twice as
good" but the cast "twice as
large" and "Dem Two" was
born.
In creating "Dem Two"
from "He One" it is now
possible for dialogue to
alternate with monologue and
the two actors' styles also
perfectly complement each
other. Both switch from
straight acting to comedy with
little difficulty. But Ken
Corsbie has a particular gift for


repartee some planned, some
ad-libbed and we find him for
example, quipping that he's
thinking of changing his name
to Crosby everybody calls
him that anyway!
Marc Matthews, on the other
hand, is more restrained and
this enables him to be
convincing in roles which blend
pathos and good humour, like
lan McDonald's "Tramping
Man",
The first half of the
programme illustrates "Dem
Two's belief that the Caribbean
languages are the essence of
our uniqueness; that linguistic
hand-ups are the root of many
Caribbean problems".
In this half are included
Robert Morris' "Poem",
"Education" and "Bajan
Litany" by Bruce St. John,


SII E
TANGAMIKA CONCESSIONS


UMITED

The Board of Tanganyika Concessions Limited
announce that, in order to bring the Company's
financial year into line with those of its two
principal interests, it has been decided to change
the date to which the Company's accounts are
made up from 31st, July to 31st December.

This change will take effect immediately, and
accounts are presently being made up to 31st
December, 1973 for the five month period from
Ist August to that date. The Board of Directors
expect to publish preliminary profits for that
period at the end of May 1974.

It is the intention of the Directors to declare
at that time a dividend for the period, which will
be declared as an interim dividend and will be
payable in July 1974. Accounts for the five month
period will be posted to stockholders during June
1974.


"How God Mek Ooman" by
Robin Dobru, "Banana Man"
by Evan Jones and others.
The second half of the
programme is a little more
serious. It is mainly comprised
of two montages; the first on
the slave experience, race and
the quest for Africa; the
second, inspired by Michael
Gilkes' "Couvarde", centered
on Amerindian myth.
"Dem Two", considered a
cultural export of which
Guyana can well be proud, has
already toured Barbados, St.
Lucia, Trinidad and Surinam
with tremendous success and
on this leg of its tour, "Dem
Two" will visit not only the
Bahamas but also Jamaica and
British Honduras.
The Bahama Drama Circle is
to be congratulated on
sponsoring this cultural
exchange with another
Caribbean nation, which
should properly fall into the
lap of the Ministry of Culture,
and it is hoped that the
Bahamian people will give this
show its full support.
The show will be performed
at the Bahamas Teachers
College from Friday the 3rd
May to Sunday the 5th May,
inclusive at 8.30 p.m.
Admission is $3 and is payable
at the door.
There will also be two
matinees for children on the
3rd and May 4 at 5.00 p.m. All
children interested in seeing
the show should contact
Winston Saunders or one of the
teachers at his or her school.


Players

are back

in red

hot action


THE NASSAU Players,
after several months' absence
from the local theatre scene
due to the upheaval of
moving from their little
theatre in the Montagu Beach
Hotel are in action again.
The Players' latest bill of
fare is one of American
playwright Neil Simon's most
humorous plays, "The Last
Of The Red Hot Lovers,"
scheduled for May 6 11 in
the Governor's Hall of the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel.
The box office for this
production is set to open on
Thursday, May 2, at the
Trade Winds Liquor Store
next to the Savoy Cinema on
Bay Street. telephone 2-2431.
Ticket prices will be $3.50
reserved, $2.50, unreserved.
The play, featuring Players'
comedy favourite Gordon
Cooper as Barney Cashman,
"Last Of The Red Hot
Lovers," is about a married
man who, at the age of 47,
wants to join the sexual
revolution before it's to late.
So he starts looking around
in the fish restaurant (which
he owns) and everywhere else
he goes for prospective
partners in his middle-age
fling.
His search turns up three
very different partners,
played by Liz Gottlieb,
Cheryl Whittingham-Jones,
and Irene Pollington.
The result of the escapades
is one of the funniest Simon


Dem Two


ARRIVED TODAY: Karl Miami, Fla.
Marx Stadt from East
Germany; Starward from ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Montego Bay, Jamaica; T.S.S. Tropic Flyer from West Palm
Mardi Gras from St. Thomas, Beach; Bahama Star, Emerald
V.I s Seas, Flavia from liami.
SAILED TODAY: T.S.S,.,, SAILING TomaORROW:
Mardi Gras, Starwasd for r'r6id 'Ffyjr Tor'ef Palm


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


plays and
endearing
ever.


one of the most
Simon characters


When "The Last Of The
Red Hot Lovers" opened for
a long run on Broadway, the
New York Times theatre
critic said: "Mr. Simon has
created a great character
here...It is extraordinarily
funny and yet also
charming...He is as witty as
ever, perhaps wittier..."


... in Nassau

call James Cox 2-3843



THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


WHAT'S ON YOUR
MIND? It's clear that HER
mind is on her dancing. But
what's on HIS mind? The tale
of Barney Cashman (played
by Gordon Cooper), a man of
nearly 50 who decides to join
the sexual revolution before
it's too late, and his
shenanigans with such nubile
young things as Bobbi
Michele (played by Cheryl
Whittingham-Jones) unravels
in the Nassau Players' latest
production, Neil Simon's
comedy, "The Last Of The
Red Hot Lovers." The play is
scheduled for May 6 11 in
the Governor's Hall of the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel. The box office will
open at the Trade Winds
Liquor Store, next to the
Savoy Cinema on Bay Street,
on Thursday, May 2.


BREl










ICE




W9~f


THE GIN IN


THE FROSTED BOTTLE









Distributed in the Bahamas by BethellI-Robertson & Co. Ltd


How He One


became Dem Two


i




Eli,, I p


The Tribune -. Friday, April 26, 1974








Los Cayos: built in 1846,



home of Marion Vernay


B \ I)l S.iuindcr
i l'( kI I) \WAV
behind i \I ic-cnt\\ ini.d
CO C'on1ii I pa Ins i I nd
agc-\\W rn ri l \~.ills on t he
cornlcr t A11i2U 1',.i andi
MeeLting StrIc'ts is nc of1
the olklcl init h,;clii.st
homes on \'\\ Pro-
* vkknnce
l.os Ca , l',!il' i 1.4o ,
Nwas gV n t 'li A h,
\h Althit S \ 'lVcI I l\\lo


bought it in 1932. After
complete renovations the
Verna,,s moved into it in 1934
.ind. forty years later, Mrs.
Marion Vernay still resides
there. Mr. Vernay died in
1961.
The house was originally
built by an American by the
name of Mr. Simpson, who
sold it to Mr. H. N. Chipman
rom whom Mr. Vernay bought
it. The house was at that tiie
named tlillboro. Renovations


A CLOSE-UP of the antique marble desk in the living
room. Two ornate candle holders adorn the desk along with
a marble carving of a camel and a pair of gold goblins.
Wall-paintings of ancient venetian scenes can be clearly seen
behind the desk.


were necessary partly because
the house had been hit by the
1929 hurricane. The roof of
the northwestern section of the
house was blown completely
off on that occasion; but the
house has not experienced any
major damage since. Mr.
Morton Turtle, an outstanding
building contractor of his era,
did the renovations.
The Vernays came across the
house while visiting a former
Governor of the Bahamas, Sir
Bede Clifford and Lady
Clifford. Mr. Vernay liked it so
much that he bought it right
away despite its deterioration.
The Vernays originally had a
staff of 17 which included a
French maid, a Scottish
housemaid, a Scottish cook, an
English butler and an English
gardener from Kew Gardens in
London.
Mr. Vernay, who was
British, was a widely-known
antique dealer, traveller and
explorer. His business was
based in New York and he
usually accompanied Suydam
Cutting of New York on trips
of adventure and research. Mr.
Vernay loved hunting big game
and many photos of adventures
still adorn his private
bathroom.
Mrs. Vernay now has a staff
of five, four of whom have
been there 30 years or more.
They include Mr. Urban
Bostwick who began working
at Los Cayos 40 years ago in
November of 1934; Mrs.
Corinne Johnson, housemaid,
who joined the staff 38 years
ago in November of 1936;; Mrs.
Hazel Darling, the cook, who
joined in February of 1944;
and Mrs. Mildred Thompson,
the laundress, who joined in
December of 1944.
Mr. Bostwick, who went to
the Vernays straight from
school, trained under the


English butler. As the years
passed and the staff diminished
he eventually took over as
butler and presently oversees
the general upkeep of the
house and grounds.
Since Mr. Vernay died, Miss
Mary Howes has been Mrs
Vernay's constant companion.
Miss Howes is the sister of
Canon E. W. G. Holmes.
Among the interesting
elements of the high-ceilinged
house is a staircase which was
brought over from a castle in
Scotland. An antique
grandfather clock decorates the
lower stairs and on the upper


PHOTOS: by STANLEY TOOGOOD


stairs is a trumpet, about 12
feet long, which came from
Lhassa in Tibet.
The curtains hanging in the
living room are the same ones
from the 30's and so is the rug.
The wall painting, antique
lamps and Chippendale
furniture are also original
decorations. French doors lead
from the living room to the
northern section of the
gardens.
There are about 11 rooms in
the house and the Duke and
Duchess of Windsor graced the
guest bedroom downstastairs
while visiting the Vernays
during the 50's.
There are servants quarters
upstairs at the rear of the
house but since there is no
longer a large staff these have
fallen into disuse.
On the southern side of the
house is a greenhouse and an
office building which used 4o
be an outsdie kitchen.


For the past ten years Mrs.
Vernay has given plants from
the greenhouse to the Red
Cross Fair, the Cathedral and
St. Agnes Church Bazaars.
Facing Delancy Street, there
used to be a cottage, Oleander
Cottage, which Mr. Vernay
disliked because the roof spoilt
his view of Nassau Harbour. He
subsequently bought the
cottage and removed the roof
which he replaced with a
flatter one. He also bought the
house on the northern side of
Delancy Street facing Oleander
Cottage because that roof too
got in his way. He removed
that roof as well and
restructured the house which
he named Marion House after
his wife.
Although he sold the house
before his death, the house
retained the name he gave it
until the end of last year.
MORE PICTURES
NEXT PAGE


A FRONTAL VIEW OF LOS CAYOS which faces
Augusta Street. The two-stgreyed veranda-encircled house 4
was built in 1846 in the Old Colonial style. A portion of
the lawns and gardens can be seen leading to the house. The
plams and cocunut trees have been there since the house
was bought. Vines encircle the coconut trees which were
planted so long ago that they are now right at the top of
most of the trees.


PHOTO SHOWS THE BEDROOM WHERE THE DUKE AND DUCHESS OF ;
WINDSOR stayed during their visit to the Vernays during the fifties. The door at right
leads out to a sitting room which overlooks the gardens.


1 I





Bahamasair


SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE APRIL28 THROUGH JUNE 27 I


(All times shown are Eastern Daylight Saving)
FLIGHT FLIGHT FLIGHT FLIGHT
DEPART ARRIVE NUMBER FREQ. DEPART ARRIVE NUMBER FREQ. DEPART ARRIVE NUMBER FREQ. DEPART ARRIVE NUMBER FREQ.
NASSAU TO: ANDROS TOWN (FRESH CREEK) ANDROS TOWN TO: NASSAU NASSAU TO: MANGROVE CAY (ANDROS) MANGROVE CAY TO: NASSAU
700am 725am 501 JP Daily 735am 830amt 502JP Daily
S 1 45am 12 00 Noon 204 JP Daily 10 15 am 10 40am 503 JP MoWeTh 10 50am 11 40am 504 JP" MoWeTh
,6 : 645 pm 700m 206 JP Daily 500pm 525pm 505 JP Daily 535 pm 6 25 pm t 506 JP Daily

NASSAU TO ARTHURS TOWN (CAT ISLAND) ARTHUR'S TOWN TO: NASSAU NASSAU TO: MARSH HARBOUR (ABACO ISLANDS) MARSH HARBOUR TO: NASSAU
15 am 1 00pmt 902 JP TuSa 800am 9 00 am t 401 JP Daily 9.15am 945am 402 JP Daily
1 45pm 245pm t 403 JP Daily 255 pm 330pm 404 JP Daily
NASSAU TO BIMINI BIMINI TO: NASSAU
935 am 10 35 am 602 JP MoWeFr NASSAU TO: MAYAGUANA MAYAGUANA TO: NASSAU
10 15 am 11 50 am 903 JP We 12 00 Noon 2 25 pm t 904 JP We
NASSAU TO CAPE ELEUTHERA (POWELL S POINT) CAPE ELEUTHERA (POWELL'S POINT) TO: NASSAU NASSAU TO: MIAMI MIAMI TO: NASSAU
45Pm 220pm 108J MoWer 800am 8 45 am 40 J Daily 930 am 1010am 41 J Daily
11 30am 12 15pm 42 J Daily 130pm 2 10pm 43 J Daily
NASSAU TO CHUB CAY (BERRY ISLANDS) CHUB CAY TO: NASSAU 5 30 pm 6 15pm 44 J Daily 700pm 745pm 45 J Daily
S. 1230pm 1245pm 854 JP MoWeThFrSu 830pm 9 15pm 46 J Daily 950pm 1035pm 47J Daily

NASSAU TO CROOKED ISLAND CROOKED ISLAND TO: NASSAU NASSAU TO: NORTH ELEUTHERA (HARBOUR ISLAND) NORTH ELEUTHERA (HARBOUR ISLAND) TO: NASSAU
S 12 15rpm 230pmt 908 JP Tu 8 15am 8'40am 101 JP Daily 8:50 am 915am 102JP Daily
12 15pm 12 40pm 103 JP Daily 12:50 pm 1 15pm 104JP Daily
545pm 6 10pm 109JP Dally 625 pm 7 25 pm t 110JP Daily
NASSAU TO: DEADMAN S CAY (LONG ISLAND) DEADMAN'S CAY TO: NASSAU
"" 9 45 am 10 45 am 604 JP MoThSa NASSAU TO: SAN ANDROS (MAJESTIC POINT) SAN ANDROS TO: NASSAU
7 15 am 7:30 am 301 JP Daily 7:40 am 7:55am 302 JP Daily
NASSAU TO: FREEPORT (GRAND BAHAMA) FREEPORT TO: NASSAU 2 45 pm 3:00 pm 305 JP Daily 3 15pm 3:30 pm 306 JP Daily
830 am 9 00 am 31 J Daily 4:00 pm 4:15 pm 307 JP Daily 4:30 pm 445pm 308 JP Daily
Siv 315pm 345pm 33J Daily 5.15 pm 5.30 pm 309 JP Daily 545 pm 6:00pm 310JP Daily
S530 pm 6 00 pm 37J Daily
S7 30 pm 8 00 pm 39 J Daily NASSAU TO: SAN SALVADOR SAN SALVADOR TO: NASSAU
10:15 am 11 40amt 901 JP TuSa 11:55am 1:00pm 902 JP TuSa
NASSAU TO: GEORGE TOWN (EXUMA) GEORGE TOWN TO: NASSAU
i 8' MiThSa 9 15 am 1045 am t 604 JP MoThSa NASSAU TO: SOUTH ANDROS CONGOO TOWN) SOUTH ANDROS TO: NASSAU
S"jveFSu 9 15 am 10 35am t 606 JP TuWeFrSu 7:00 am 7.45 am t 501 JP Daily 8:00 am 8:30am 502 JP Daily
4 aMoTh 550pm 635pm 608JP SaMoTh 10:15am 11 00amt 503 JP" MoWeTh 11:10am 11:40am 504 JP MoWeTh
S500 pm 545pm t 505 JP Daily 5:55 pm 625pm 506 JP Daily
NASSAU TO: GOVERNOR S HARBOUR (ELEUTHERA) GOVERNOR'S HARBOUR TO: NASSAU
84 4 jP Daily 9 30 am 10 00 am 802 JP Daily NASSAU TO: STELLA MARIS (LONG ISLAND) STELLA MARIS TO: NASSAU
5 ; 9P Daily 6 55pm 7 25 pm 110 JP Daily 815 am 9.30 am t 605 JP TuWeFrSu 9:45 am 10:35 am 606 JP TuWeFrSu

NASSAU TO: GREAT HARBOUR CAY (BERRY ISLANDS) GREAT HARBOUR CAY TO: NASSAU NASSAU TO: TREASURE CAY (GREEN TURTLE CAY) TREASURE CAY TO: NASSAU
9 30 am o," JP Daily 1015 am 10 45 am 852 JP Daily 8:00 am 8:35 am 401 JP Daily 8:50 am 9:45 amt 402 J Daily
3 45 4 55 JP Daily 4 30 pm 5 00.pm 856 JP Daily 1:45 pm 2:20 pm 403 JP Daily 2:30 pm 3:30 pm t 404 JP Daily

NASSAU TO: INAGUA INAGUA TO: NASSAU FREEPORT TO: MIAMI MIAMI TO: FREEPORT
10 15 am 903 JP We 12:45 pm 2:25 pm 904 JP We 12:30 pm 1:10pm 52 J Daily 2:00 pm 2:35pm 53J Daily


Nobody knows the Bahamas like Bahamasair. ,cst nonstop) Pet prop
Reservations and reconfirmations

1 Nassau Telephone 7-8511 Freeport Telephone 352 -8341 Miami (305) 526-5680 Save This Schedule for future reference.
, 1


... g ~ g g i i i dNBIgB gB


I


i













The Tribune ** Friday, April 26, 1974 9


i-A


I.-
~0~~


T


.., i' l


THE EASTERN SIDE OF MRS. MARION VERNAY'S
LIVING ROOM. A large English painting is seen at left
which has been there since the thirties. A relatively new
archway is seen leading to the hallway and stairs, and a
grandfather clock adorns the corner to its right. Paintings of
British castles hang on the wall beside the clock and a card
table for two can be seen in front of it. Chippendale
furniture can be seen to the left.


ROSES
N
SHRUBS
N \sl \V (I WN N
,I, III I MI)III )
PtV, 24259 Montrose


Il iSIVE
NOW thru TUES.! *
"BLACK BE LT JONIS' 7 p.m.
"SPARTA(CUS at 8:45
ENTER Vo ()Oe Uider IS A docitted


HE CLOBBERS THE MOB

BBELT


E L





KIRK DOUGLAS -LAURENCE oilVIER

EEI IN-CA AIR-CONDITIONING
rE I TOFIRST200CARS
41,11 l., V, TV ca EVALAI 4:4 7_ 11


Effective Sunday Apr. 28 with the change from
i Eastern Standard Time, to Daylight Saving Time the
Box Office at the Shirley St. Theatre will open for
the evening performance at 8:30 p.m. with the show
Starting at 9 p.m.



SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00 1
"BATMAN"
Starring
ADAM WEST BURT WARD
l NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Sunday Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 9:00 3





i starring CLARICE TAYLOR LEONARD JACKSON *Unted A ,ts
Retservationts Not Claimed By 8 15 Will Be Sold



Saturday Matinee Only Saturday Only
Matinee starts at 2:15
"ELEPHANT CALLED Continuous Showings
l SLOWLY" G. from 3:00
Bill Travers,
Virginia McKenna "CANYON RIVER" G.
PLUS George Montgomery,
"DEADWOOD 76" G. Marcia Henderson
Starts Saturday Night 8:30 PLUS
I Sunday Mat starts at 1:45 "TICKLE ME" G.
Evening 8:30
"KARADO,THE HONG Elvis Presley, Jocelyn Lane
KONG CAT" PG.
PLUS PLUS Late Feature
"ACE HIGH" PG. Saturday niaht.



SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
l MATINEE STARTS AT 2:00
"DR. PHIBES RISES AGAIN"
Starring
VINCENT PRICE ROBERT QUARRY
Plus "FANTASTIC VOYAGE"
STARTS SATURDAY NIGHT-8:30
Sunday Continuous from 4:15-'Phone 3-4666
New Strokes
New Trickal
U 4 2r 5.lfi^J3rir


of BRUCE LEE"
on the same program


E.. ELKE M R
A.iNe l'uiu x l lm 14 .
[ljl- OI.MH ~lltlMUU~l0t lniueele


SYNOD

NEXT

YEAR IN

FREEPORT

Till 7(>th Sessions of the
Synod of the Diocese of
Nassau and the Bahamas will
be held in Freeport, Grand
Bahama next year. This is the
first time that the sessions will
bhe held outside of Nassau.
The clergy and lay delegates
of the churches in Grand
Bahama presented a resolution
to the Sessions now being held
at Holy Cross Church,
llighbury Park yesterday "that
the 76th Session of the Synod
convene in Freeport, Grand
Bahama in 1975".
The resolution was passed
by an overwhelming majority.
Bishop Michael Eldon
observed that "This is the
beginning of a new era in the
life of the Church in the
Bahams".
The Bishop was happy a new
trend was being established in
reaching out to the Family
Islands. lie indicated that since
the majority of Anglicans
reside in the Family Islands,
(according to a recent census
conducted by the Diocese), it
was fitting that some of the
future Sessions be held in the
Family Islands.
The John Harvard Library,
in Freeport, which seats 200
people comfortably in the
conference room will he used
for meetings.
The Freeport Inn, within
walking distance of C'hrist The
King Church and the
Conference Centre, will be
available to delegates, it was
said.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE

ACROSS 27. Manuscript
bonk
1. Doomed 29. Prevent
6. Terrify 32. Radical
11. Venerate 33.---de mer
12. Compassionate 34. Descendant
14. Clergyman's of Aaron
house 36. Major --
15. Careless 40. Drooping
16. Aerial bomb 42. Charged
17. Colorant particle
19. Beverages 44. Pilfer
?0. Escritoire 45. Majestic
22. Milkfish 47. Think
24. French 49. Boil
summer 50. TV parts
25. Blackjack 51. Salivate


-~
WAUL"'1'





V


LOS CAYOS :(More pictures)


MR. URBAN BOSTWICK is seen in front of Los Cayos holding an
artifact which Mr. Vernay bought during his travels in Africa, where he
often hunted big game. Mr. Bostwick has been at Los Cayos since 1934.


SITTING ROOM and
study to the north of the
house downstairs which
Mr. Vernay frequented.
His portrait can be seen
hanging on the opposite
wall. In the window at
right of the portrait are
photos of the Vernays.
Cameo plaques hang
beneath the portrait and
also beneath a beautifully
encrusted gold-framed
anitque mirror. The mirror
reflects a painting and
other objects from the
other side of the room.
Mr. Vernay's antique desk
and small book-stand are
seen at left.


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
52. Eaglestone e 4. Fodder plant
5. Legal document
DWN N mammal
1. Illustrious 7. Prompter's


S A o 9. Stormed
52 1Eaglestone Abyssinian
53 banana
WN 6 Sma13.New York
county
2.- - 18. Grunting ox
^- 21. Hebrew
measure
3. Sug23 Eerver 8 Abbesst
S 26.Had a snack
28. Irregular
1329. Collect




7 37. Palebuck
38. French painter
- 39. Portly
41. Wahoo fish
.2 43. Missive
46. Greek letter
features 4-29 48. Place


Chess


White males in three moves
at 'tie latest, atot any defence
(by 0. Hutierg). AnU easy
miniature; as usual the White
pwns move up the board, from
ottom to top of l page.
Par tmes: 20 ec problem
master: 1 minute, problem
expert; 3 minutes, good: 6
minutes, average; .10 minutes.
novice. -
Chess Solution
I B-B6. I . PxBP; 2
KxP, or if P-Q3; 2 KxP, or
if p-Q4 2 B-Q4, or if PxKP:
SB-iKS, in each case orcino
Black to PW 2 . K- t
aUo tn' Q--Kt2 mate.


THE WESTERN SIDE of
the living room at Los Cayos.
At left is seen the built-in
library, on which rests a bust
of Caesar. At right are men the
wall paintings and curtains
which are part of the original
decoration of house during
the thirties. The rugs are also
the original ones. Antique
furniture lamps and objects
d'art from around
the world complete the
setting of the room. A pair of
elephants and a miniature
Buddha from the Far East
can be clearly seen on the
table between the curtains.


PHOTO SHOWS the wooden staircase at Los Cayos which was
brought to Nassau from a castle in Scotland. The staircase was installed
by Mr. James Mosko, father of Mr. George Mosko.


No. 7.412 . by TIM McKAY
Across
I. it Involves passing a rturrenl'
through a la. (4, 5)
The start of it all. (6)
9. Your opponent ma.v be
deceived when you play this
at bridge. (5, 4
II. Old companion or the grease
Daint. (6)
12 You could get things on
tick through this. (5. 4)
16. Grip on this. (6)
I1. This makes sure that the
printing machines are
S ropery f red. (3. 6)
20. Cake-makers have them.
(Ki
Down
I. Warning on some rivers.
(2. m)
SAge. (3)
3 It may sali from the 'ersian


Winning B]
3y VICTOR MOLLO
In money bridge, there's Itile
scope for foul play. Not so in
international events. With
honour and glory at stake.
accusations of unethical conduct
have frequently poisoned the
atmosphere. To protect the
players irom unjust suspicions.
it is proposed to introduce
screens and bidding boxes at
next months world champion-
snip.
Placed diagonally across the
tale, the screens would prevent
tne players irom seeing each
other. hkach bid, printed on a
card, would be read out by a
faceless official-two bids at a

Gulf. (3-6)
4. He was a feudal system boss.
(5. 4)
Rig. (4)
Poverty-slricken. (4-4)
SF u qa .
(2-2)
t10. Posed.
(3)
1i. Argot.
13. P r I son
roo m.
(4)
14. Air. (4)
15. Poets.
(5)
Is. .O t ie.
Y esterdaf's S M ele


ridge
time.
A hand from America's Blue
Rtibon Pain ahows how the
screens would work.
Dealer West: Love All
Noeth
S K O
9 46
6 1 3 2
West Bat
JA 7 K
AKQJ 8 5 103 2
10 5 AJ 81 4 3 2

S10 9 1 6 3 2


r1oW SHOWING AT 7 P.M.


And at 8:45 ONLY


Plus at 10:20 ONLY
"CHINESE CONNECTION"
IVOONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED


iii,


.'I


.46=A


OWN*A.














The Tribune -- Friday, April 26, 1974


10


REAL ESTATE


C14237
2 BEDROOM house, Johnson
Terrace, fully furnished, wall
to wall carpeting, large patio
$30,000 Tel 5190' da, .
42463 after 6 p.m.

C14301
BLAIR 3 bediom t
Separate living arld d '-
rooms. Family i ,')i 2 a2 l iqe
patios Bearing iiL.'it t e
Enclosed ba(l qardeit'f
Phone 3-2110.

C14284
SEVERAL large water'r ot
lots Eastern Road Pric, '"
$25,000 00
Large four bedroom home Or.
one acie of iand Winto' rtat,-
Price $95,000.
Large lot Wintur- Estate o100
250 feet. P, ice i der
$14,000.00
Large five bedroom waterfonti
home with nearly 200 feet
beach front tage PrIce
$130,000.
Call Bill's Real Estate 23('2!


C14320
Large lot Adelaide Beach.
Phone 41298 day or n-te


C14262
THIS Saturday or Sunda', i.e
through YAMACRAV. [F A'C!4
ESTATES. Salesman dt.,
from 12 to 6 at Mt0)t L
HOUSE. Deposit ro', $75 a.di
easy payments
Tel: 4-1141 or 2 303 7 or
2-4148.
Morley & O'Brien Rea- i state
(BREA Brokers).

C14314
SHOPPING CENTRE Out
West. Established ., opfu
Reduced for quick sale
120,000 sq. ft. o' Grouinds
opposite Joe & Berlin. ld-oji 'o
Shopping Centre oor.l,
$125.000.00

C14312
1 0 F U R N i5 HE [
APARTMENTS.
Walking distance of Cit,. 00
occupancy year round. Wa<
$150,000.00 now reduced to
$135,000.00. Income appro',
$18,000.00 per year
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
41197.

C14313
WELL established 12 unit 2
storey building catering to
Tourist with swimming pool.
coffee shop, and mnanaqer's
quarters greatly reduced and
finance to suitable purchaser
Views of Sea.
DIAL DAMIANOS 2??33.
41197.

C14026
DAVSON'S REAL LSIl T
CO L TD
Certified Real E tate Bro- r'-
Phones 211 78 bb-0
P 0. buo NB 4 4
Nassau. Baharn-a-.
Proudly preset
SMASHING RG L R 1, L 1
BARGA c
THROUGIiOUI T F
COMMONWEAL] '
2, 3 arid a B-r- -."
HOUSES in th. .
areas.
SASTER-' PC--
rn the wa'e as .' '
hills.


SAN SOUC
BLAIR FSTTFS
GLE NI STONE GP; ,'
WINTON
THE GPO'E 'A- -
S3V LINI EL "--,
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ,RO
GOLDEN GATF
HIGHLAN[ PARK0,
PROSPECT RkI Gi
WESTWARD V-' ... -
CONDOM '! N 1j 1,,
APARTMENTS
in PARADISE tSLA,-.)
EAST BAY 51[ 01 !
WEST BAY STPEf T
HOTELS anrid IOT; L t '
BEACH LOVS. COi'.'F ,
CIAL LOTS. RF Sli. i[T:
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENi r, T-:
NASSAU AND FA'.L
ISLANDS SUCH fS r, f .-
BAHAMA LONJG ,l .
ELEUTHE A. AB;-A(
45 ACRE CAl I r.T;
EXUMAS WI T -ij r
WATER IIHA POh P,
MORE
CAL I
DAVSOrNS R i /,L
ESTATE AGE[rN /
hone 21178 or 8093 ,
P. 0. Box Nr 4F,4y
Nassauj. RahariaN


FOR RENT


C14287
COLUMBUS HOUSf Shirlpy
& East Streets, CITY AR; A.
approx. 4,000 sq. ft Office
Space, convenient Post Offlie.
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
Agent.


SECTION-


I I I i* .-.1....---..1 I I I I


FOR RENT


C 14024
COTTAGES and ipartmer:ts
mon thly a i oriuaitioned,
fully furnished. raid service
available Lovely ga i den and
Sw inmi- g pool., telephone
31297, 1093

C14130
T w o Iur -LI risli e and
Air Conditioned, 1 bedrooii
a aritmenrts, Lentrel ,i'P R ing
5-8679 a).k 'or Mr Putchard

i 4234
TWO-BEDROOM un' punished
.1pa i Itment, AIsel Building.
Ciaw.foid Stieet. ejIes t-eld
Ti.ole)lhoiii- 3 4(1 cr V-u"snqs.

. 14254
S2 0[DRO', *ur nished
.aJr tmerIt upstail el'r1 the
Puc ailneer C LhL Or
,
S 14296
3 rctui wished apart rnients
Golden Gates 1, S1 ,i. ArlditIon
o( Clh itr0 Str1 -'t,. ntitrehlle
Each $200 nii,.th 5 -i963


'14317
I ,.rnished t-s


bedroom one


bath house'. Pai'lnd. le "H- as
telephtorn. waher, ot, ReJad
? 20h3te


S14333
NASSAU HI LLC R EST
TOWERS
Swimming pool, sun terrace
1 bedroom apartment, fully
fmnrilhed $250 per rronth.
Contact 7 8421 or 2 Evening
7 7065.

C14309
PNE v iuuriio 2 bedroom
apartment, full, f i rL bhed,
G,'Iwn e n t d u'ptw iW Thw
lYofl.], pet .:r 2V It.n e


0 F- r t L s ,1 , p' b i

- p t - - e O I "I

a i r L o d i on ed. ho -e
2 1 741 2 bmin.,esm hOiir

FOR SALE

SPEC(AL SL"' on Wedding
Gow'-.i,,m $75 and up The
Yo-'. q M1st. s- Marke- Street rear
Ba, Ph1,: 2-33'.5.



OFFICE DISK $120.
Ph 2.- -4130.


SS ] -'Ale(I (I


-- ... - ~ -. :.


- r -


I -


CRAFT SUPPLIES I


.- ,,' i-. d r





r ,!,- ;. ?2 ; ,. 2 28199

I CARS FOR SALE
C 14334
19/0 VAUXHALL VIVA
F S T A I E, automatic
trarnsrmissiori, radio $900
(O J 0.) Phone 3 1521.
C14330
1972 FORD PINTO
Purchased new in October
1972, automatic transmission,
radio, fan, a low 8,000 mileage.
Only 18 months old. Like new.
To see is to believe. Used only
as an executive car. A bargain
for $3,200. Phone 2-2612 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. 3-1356 after 6
D .m-


I I CARS FOR SALE I


C 14298
FORD Torino Sports coupe,
radio etc. $2100-00 or nearest
offer. Call 5-8803.

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

C14304
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED USED
CAR SALE .... ALL CARS
MUST GO ... WE HAVE
SLASHED PRICES RIGHT
DOWN ... LOW,
DOWN-PAYMENTS,
FINANCING AND FULL
INSURANCE COVER ON THE
%POT LOT LOCATION -
GIBBS CORNER OPPOSITE
SUPERWASH ... OPEN
MONDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY 9.00 a.m. to 5.00
p.m.: PART EXCHANGES
CONSIDERED ... SPECIAL
DISCOUNT FOR CASH.
1. 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
AUTOMATIC cash price
$1,550.00 down payment
$400.00
2. 1971 CHEVY IMPALA
AIR/CONDITIONED cash
price $3,150.00 down oavment
$750.00
3. 1973 CHEVY MALIBU -
2-Doors cash price $5,250.00
down payment $1,000.00
4. 1970 CHRYSLER
NEWPORT EXCELLENT
CONDITION cash price
$3,000.00 down payment
$600.00
5. 1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
AUTOMATIC cash price
$1,475.00 down payment
$400.00
6. 1971 DODGE AVENGER
AUTOMATIC cash price
$1 675.000 down payment
$400.00.
7. 1970 FORD MAVERICK
AUTOMATIC cash price
$2,400.00 down payment
$600 00
8. 1971 PLYMOUTH G.T.X. -
SPORTS CAR cash price
$3,450.00 down payment
$850.00
9 1973 DODGE AVENGER
AUTOMATIC cash price
$2,875.00 down payment
$700 00
10. 1972 FORD PINTO
AUTOMATIC Choice of two
cash price $3,200.00 down
payment $800.00
11. 1972 AUSTIN 1300
AUTOMATIC Choice of two
-ash price $1,500.00 down
payment $400.00
12. 1971 CHEVY IMPALA -
EXCELLENT SHAPE cash
price $3,450.00 down payment
$875.00
13. 1971 TRIUMPH 1300 cash
price $1,500.00 down payment
$500.00
1 4 1974 DODGE
CHALLENGER cash price
$5,500 00 down payment
$1.200.00
1 5 1972 CHEVY
TOWNSMAN STATION
WAGON in excellent shape
cash price $4,400.00 down
payment' $1,000.00.
16 1971 VOLKSWAGEN
1300 BUG excellent shape
(ash price $2,450.00 down
pwnvment $600.00
1 / 1970 FORD MAVERICK
AUTOMATIC excellent
c condition cash price
$2,650.00 down payment
$600.00
BARGAIN BASEMENT
CASH ONLY
SPECIALS TO CLEAR
1. 1967 CADILLAC
F LEFTWOOD 7-passenger in
good running shape $1,250.00

2 1972 CHEVY SIX TON
'TAKE TRUCK bargain
$.25 00 cash down payment
r : r00 0

ANNOUNCEMENTS
<. 4063
JUST ARRIVED
NEW SHIPMENT
Polyester double knit 60-62
ir. chis' wide, also Jersey
--,derial variety of colours,
.jtomr made dresses for ladies
a:.d children.
aOdJP 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

SCHOOLS


C 14292
,FNROLL 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
Avenue.).


SCHOOLS


I I


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


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

C14269
THE best care for your pre
school age children provideci -t
reasonable rates.
BEST CARE NURSERY
Weekdays 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 D.m
Miss C. M. Brown, Manageress.

ENTERTAINMENT
C14315
AQUINAS COLLEGE
PRESENTS





\









"The Music Man"
Directed by Andrew Curry
at
Garfunkel Auditorium
8:30 p.m.
May 3rd, 4th, 5th
Tickets priced at $2.00
obtainable from the students
of the college.

C14365
THE NASSAU PLAYERS
PRESENT


ILIL-- .i 3 LC.UIVII-UY
May 6 11
Governor's Hall
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel -8:30 p.m.
Box Office Opens May 2
At the Trade Winds Liquor
Store on Bay Street, 2-2431.

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

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

C14337
YACHTS and BOATS Ltd.

CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

WESTERLY SAILBOATS

AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

28 foot Thunderbird fibreglass,
cathedral hull, flybridge, sport
fisherman with twin in/out
Mercruiser 210 HP V-8. This
boat is very fast and in
excellent condition. Must be
seen at our dock. $14,000.00
asking.

24 foot Seabird cruiser with a
210 HP Mercruiser. Has
outboard auxiliary. This boat is
well equipped with radio, top
and more. $6000.00


19 foot North American
runabout with 160 HP
Mercruiser, engine and outdrive
just completely overhauled. A
good clean boat with trailer.
$3900.00


AT THE DIVE SHOP


JUST ARRIVED women's
bikinis and men's bathing suits
of nylon. Also men's surf
shorts. New tanks and
regulators, masks and snorkels.
Get ready for a swimming
summer by getting your
equipment up to date ... at
Nassau's most complete dive
shop, the shop with the Dive
Flag Awning.
P.O. Box N 1658
TIlenhnn- 9A28Q


MARINE SUPPUES


I I


C 14283
3 year old 50' steel hull vessel.
British registered. Built in
Holland. Powered by two 671
GM Diesels. Ideal for fishing or
conversion to Island Cruising.
Call David Lowe, Treasure Cay,
Abaco, 150 days, 156 nights.


IN MEMORIAL
C14274


IN loving memory of Leanora
E. Adderley of Long Bay Cays
Andros. Died April 26th 1973.
My Father's house on high,
Home of my soul, how near
At times to faith's forseeing
eye
Thy golden gates appear!
Ah! then mny spirit faints
To reach the land I love,
The bright inheritance of
Saints,
Jerusalem above.
Sadly missed by 3 sons, one
daughter, 2 brothers, one sister
and a host of relatives and
friends.


C14335


IN sad and loving memory of
our mother and grandmother
Mrs. William T. Cooper who
departed this life April 26th
1973.

Face to face with Christ my
Saviour
Face to face what will it be
When with rapture I behold
Him
Jesus Christ who died for me.

Left to mourn: Three sons,
three daughters a host of
grandchildren including Mrs.
Verna Cooper and other
relatives.

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

HELP WANTED
C14300
SECRETARY with good
shorthand and preferably some
legal experience. Phone 2-4130
for appointment to interview.

C14310
LIVE-IN MAID. Mature person,
required. Housework and
prepare breakfast. References
necessary. Call 41060 between
9 a.m. and 1 p.m.

C14331
ELEUTHERA POWER &
LIGHT COMPANY LIMITED
has vacancy for the position of
Controller

Candidates must be qualified
accountants C.P.A., A.C.A.,
A.C.C.A. or equivalent, and
should have some experience in
utility accounting.

The successful candidate will
report directly to the
Vice-President and General
Manager of the Company and
his duties will include:-

Supervision of office staff


Control of accounting records
financial, costing and general
ledger.


Production of
financial accounts


quarterly


Production of cash forecasts
and other management returns
necessary to the financial
operation of the Company.

Advice to management on
financial matters.

Remuneration and Benefits
attractive.


Residence in
Eleuthera.


Rock Sound,


Applications should be sent to:
Mr. 0. N. Bergman c/o
Eleuthera Power & Light
Company Limited P. 0. Box 4,
Rock Sound, Eleuthera,
Bahamas.

And envelopes should be
markaiIpd rnirtani..Iw I


I I- i -ilm - - I-I''" --t,, IIeIU I. I I


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


HELP WANTED


I I


HELP WANTED


I I I
S 'I-


C14297
HOUSE K E E PER,
GARDENER required full time
Cable Beach area. Apply P. 0.
Box N3371.

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.

C 14306
GENERAL MANAGER,
import & export, air & sea
freight. Fully competent
accounting procedures. Foreign
and Bahamian Import/Export
Reg ulations and
Documentation. Also
competent to train junior staff.
For appointment with resume.
call 5-9638.
C14329
PHOTOGRAPHIC AND
Lithographic Technical
Consultant. Apply in writing to
P. 0. Box N-226, Nassau,
Bahamas.
C14325
TWO MILLINERS with five to
ten years experience in
Dressmaking, Designing and
Millinery work.
If interested, call 35196
Pedican's Variety Store. Corner
of Milton and Market Street
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 7 p.m. daily.
C14119
STUDENTS
International firm of chartered
accountants requires students
in their Nassau office.
Applicants should be
considering a career in
accounting leading to a
A.C.C.A. Degree The
successful applicants will have
at least 5 "0" levels, inrludina
English and Maths. Preference
will be given to those
applicants having an additional
2 "A" levels.
Please send resume of
qualifications, experience in
public accounting, if any, and
salary expected to: Touche
Ross & Co.. Chartered
Accountants, P. 0. Box
N-7526, Nassau.
C14332
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
required by BANK LEU
INTERNATIONAL LIMITED,
who must be available on a full
time working basis and resident
in Nassau. His qualifications
must include extensive
international banking and trust
experience at executive level
over a minimum period of 10
years; a recognized professional
qualification in law or
accountancy or a degree in
business administration;
fluency in German and French
in addition to English. He will
be expected to substitute for
the senior executive officer in
the latter's absence.
Applications in writing, which
will be treated in strictest
confidence, should be
addressed to Mr. R. R. Mercier,
P. 0. Box N-3926.
C14364
BANK OF LONDON
AND MONTREAL
Applications are invited from
Bahamians for the position of
Salary Administration Officer
in our Personnel Department
which is located in our Head
Office in Nassau.
Candidates should have had
some practical experience in
salary and personnel
administration, preferably in a
financial institution A good
knowledge of the Spanish
language would be an asset but
is not essential.
The salary will be com-
mensurate with experience and
qualifications. Apply in writing
to the Personnel Manager,
Bolam, P. O. Box N1262,
Nassau.
C14359
CREDIT ASSISTANTS
FOR
INTERNATIONAL BANK
MALE OR FEMALE


CREDIT ASSISTANTS
FOR
INTERNATIONAL BANK
MALE OR FEMALE
Must have following
qualifications:
1. University graduate
preferably with degree in
accounting, business
administration economics or
finance, or
2. Good high school record
with minimum of four "0"
levels including English and
Maths, or
3. Minimum of three years
banking experience preferably
in International Dept.
4. Under 30 years of age.
Applicant will receive
indoctrination in various
banking departments before
being assigned specific duties
and responsibilities in Credit
Department Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits.
Only Bahamian applicants with
above qualifications need
apply. Please send complete
information to G. C. Carroll,
Vice President, World Banking
Corporation Limited, P. 0.
Box N-100. Nassau.


C 14324
PROFESSIONAL pianist
wanted for hotel bar. Must
have good personality and
appearance. Apply in writing
stating salary required to Post
Office Box N-8347

C14273
COUPLE wanted as managers
for Current Yacht and Diving
Club, Eleuthera. Must be able
to take complete charge of resort
business, and report directly to
the President of the Company,
abroad. Will be responsible for
maintaining books and records,
purchasing, food and beverage
preparation and control, staff
supervision and training. Salary
negotiable depending on
experience and training, but
not less than $12,000 per
annum plus bcard and room.
DIVEMASTER wanted for
Current Yacht and Diving Club,
to take complete charge of
underwater and other aquatic
activities. Must be capable of
operating and maintaining
small boats, motors, regulators,
valves, compressors. Must train
Bahamian staff in above areas,
leading to diver certification.
Must hold at least one of
following diving certificates:
NAUI, PADI, YMCA. Salary
dependent upon experience,
but not less than $400 per
month, plus board and room.

Reply in writing for the above
positions, giving full details of
experience and references in
first letter, to: Current Club, P.
0. Box N-88, Nassau, Bahamas

TRADE SERVICES
C14057
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offer'.
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers ice
makers, air conditioners anoc
garbage disposers. With
full warranty on every home
appliance we sell service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.


1


I I TRADE SERVICES


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

C14023
FOR your building needs an3
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. 0. Box N-4559
Phone 31671 31672

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

C14027

Pinader's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.

iviackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. 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 P
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795. 2 3796
2-3797, 2-2798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES


-Th


b1List li Tklt f licti CdA121NX EXT. 5

1 Ii htialk '6I 2 LiN hrit th 'B"

SAVElIME SANVE EY <


ANTENNAS MEN'S BOYS'WEAR

Island TV 2-2618 The Wardrobe 5-5599

AUTOMOTIVE MEN'S WEAR

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

BOOKSTORE MUSIC

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

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

CABINET MAKERS Commercial Paper 57
S House 5-973'
Commonwealth 3 2
Furniture 31120 PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4Ub
CAMERAS
CM RA ^Executive
John Bull 2-4252/3 Printers ?-4267/5-4011

ENTERTAINMENT RADIO & T.V. SALES ;
Movies Carter's Records 2-471
Film & Equip. Service 22157 1
RUBBER STAMPS ,
GARDEN & PET Wong's Rubber Stamp
UPPLIES Co. 5-4506
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden SPORTS GOODS
& Pet 2-2868 j
Champion Sport Land 2-1862,
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259 TRAVEL
HADWRE Playtours 2-2931/7 "
HARDWARE R.H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7
John S. George 2-8421/6 TV REPAIRS

HOUSE PLANS Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-4128 I
LAUNDRY UPHOLSTERING
DRY CLEANING | de Uphotr ,
ewOrientalNING 6 Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406 .
-------------- ------.


IShop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


I- I II II I I I m I I


CLASSIFIED


NASSAU


BUSINESS 5 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time


SHOP ':


M


, ,


I


A


I


I


I


I I


*


I


""













The Tribune --- Friday, April 26, 1974 1


TRADE SERVICES


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


EIICE
C 14285
C. W. Sands Enterprises Lto
now has in stock the complete
thirty nine volume set of
reference books including
World Book Encyclopedia
Childcraft and Dictionary at
reasonable cash price or easy
finance available. Call 27612.


Smm m mm m n mim

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

IIHELP WANTED
C15081
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.
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 15098
Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0. Box
F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, has temporary job
opportunities for
approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians in their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following position: Barge
Foreman Must have
minimum 10 years experience
in supervision of up to 100
employees. Must have
knowledge and understanding
of all technical aspects in
offshore and marine pipe-line
construction, and will be
responsible for operation and
production of barge.
Qualified applicants should
reply to Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0.
Box F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama,
C 15094
WANTED: Furniture
Re-Finisher and Decorator.
Must be first class man, and
able to work on his own.
Apply Freeport Decorators
Ltd.
C 15099
Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0. Box
F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, has temporary job
opportunities for
approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians in their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following position: Pipeline
Welder Foreman Must have a
minimum of 15 years
experience In supervising
welding operations and welding
personnel aboard offshore
marine construction barge.
Must be certified in accordance
with customer required
API-1104 Certification Test,
read blueprints, interpret X-ray
film, and ability to work
aboard marine equipment.
Qualified applicants should
reply to Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0.
Box F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


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


You're
Way Ahead
with

S~b (ribunt

Want Ads


Immmmmmmm mme


HELP WANTED
C15095
Wanted: Experienced Manager
to control and operate a High
Speed Bar/Lounge/Restaurant.
THE MAN SELECTED FOR
THIS POST WILL HAVE THE
QUALITIES, APPEARANCE,
PERSONALITY TO
MAINTAIN AND INCREASE
THE CURRENT VOLUME OF
THIS SEGMENT OF OUR
OPERATION.
HE WILL REQUIRE THE
SKILLS AND ABILITIES TO
MANAGE THE ROOM,
CONTROL AND ORGANIZE
FOOD SE RV ICE
PERSONNEL WHILST
PERSONALLY OPERATING
THE BAR AND CASH. HE
WILL BE HELD
COMPLETELY RESPON-
SIBLE FOR THE ENTIRE
SECTION, INCLUDING
RUNNING INVENTORY
CONTROL, RETURN FROM
SOME TO A STATED
PROFITABILITY MARGIN.
CONFIRMABLE REFER-
ENCES SHOWING AT LEAST
THREE YEARS
EXPERIENCE IN A SIMILAR
CAPACITY WILL BE
REQUIRED. APPLY BASS
BAHAMAS LIMITED, PUB
ON THE MALL LIMITED,
BOX F-331, FREEPORT,
BAHAMAS.
C15097
CHEF GARDE MANGER.
One (1) Garde Manger. Must
have full knowledge of cold
food preparation, such as
salads, canapes, decorative
centre pieces, ice, sculpturing
Must have two year'
experience. Must have cook's
apprenticeship papers. Must
have worked as a Chef di
Partie before.
For the above please apply t(
the Personnel Department
Holiday Inn of Lucavan Beach
P. 0. Box F-760, Freeporl
Grand Bahama, Bahamas.


C15104
Job Title
REPAIRMEN
Education --
education.


GENERAL
Minimum
Good basic
Minimum


Experience 5-10 years.
Duties/Responsibilities
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts, and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
Interested Applicants Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15102
Job Title INDUSTRIAL
ELECTRICIANS
Minimum Education -- Good
basic education. Minimum
Experience 5 years
experience preferably in
cement plant or similar
industry.
Duties/Responsibilities --
Inspect repair, install and wire
all electrical apparatus, devices
and circuits of any voltage in
cement plant or assigned area.
Interested Applicants Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport Grand
Bahama.

C15103
Job Title SHOP FOREMAN
Minimum Education G.C.E.
"0" Level or City & Guilds or
equivalent.
Minimum Experience -- 10
years in Machine Shop.
Duties/Responsibilities
Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance service for
maintenance of the entire
cement plant. Interested
Applicants Contact Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15101
Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0. box
F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, has temporary job
opportunities for
approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians in their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following position: Hoist
Operator- Must have 3 years
experience in the operation of
anchoring system of
non -selfpropelled offshore
marine construction pipelaying
equipment. Qualified
applicants should reply to
Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0. Box
F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


.1 1


silent and tomorrow he will make amends
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) You have much work to
do that may appear boring, but it is necessary, so do it
Evening is best time to tone up your system
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar 20) While busy at work, plan how
to have more enjoyment in life in the future Get into the
recreation of your choice in p.m
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
born with a sort of divine discontent Teach early to rise above
such negative thinking, then the life becomes successful,
especially where serving the public is concerned, particularly
with commodities. Be sure you are not harsh with this child
who could be very resentful. Give a good religious training
early in life. Teach to respect others, also.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


TARE


word of
S fo u r letters
l or more can
you make
LI I nlrom t he
SW H letters .how
here? In
makiln a
word. each
Letter ma
he used once
rd onl.n t ach
word must -onfin the larap


letter. and there must be at
least one elxht-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreIgn words;
no proper namlee. TODAY'S
TAlu T rt: *. words, ood
t' word, vera good : 36 words
excellent Solution tomorrow.
VKS'mKltoA'S SOLUTION ;
tiee disc DISCIPLIK dispel Iced
Idle lied lsped pled piled piled
side sidle sled called slid sllde
4pedl spied spied sDiled soll-ed


"Hazel!"


"Is YOUR name HAZEL?"


I REAL ESTATE

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


HELP WANTED I
C15100 Sc
Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0. Box ,
F-2560, Freeport, Grand (3
Bahama, has temporary job
opportunities for
approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians in their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following position:
Gantry/Crane Operator Must
have 3 to 5 years experience
operating both deck crawler
crane and barge mounted crane ,)
with 100 ton lifting capacity, WUJ
aboard marine equipment. Z
Qualified applicants should 0
reply to Oceanic Del Sud, P. 0.
Box F-2560, Freeport, Grand I-
Bahama. Z
C15079 u.
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 LU
scrub all kitchen equipment, d
floors, walls, iceboxes etc. Z
Must be willing to do heavy 0
duty work. Health Certificate -J
required.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Oceanus Hotels Ltd. Royal
Palm Way, P. 0. Box F-531,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


APARTMENT 3-G


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


By Alex Kotzky


Saunders & Overgard


MEAHWHILE-
WHY 15/rT TAKIA(/ SOLO5 G
FR A THAT DEALER V
6ETA CERTIFiED I HOULD
E EVCK TOV 7"TaW/


v 4


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


I I


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The daytime finds
/ you much too likely to look for conditions
which make you feel imposed upon so you can complain. But
by so doing, you are actually imposing upon others, so adopt a
cheerful outlook instead.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Comfort and encourage kin,
then entertain at home in the p m. Get rid of whatever spoils
the harmony that should be there.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Carry through with duties,
since they are important though boring Postpone vital talks
until Saturday Get shopping, other errands done now
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Study monetary matters to
solve such problems and increase income A bigwig can help
you get ahead faster. Accept invitation in p.m.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't get angry
with others just because you're in the doldrums, then you can
enjoy social pleasures in p m. Some personal improvement can
attract others.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) You can remove obstacles to
progress until noon, then get into studies important to your
advancement Evening can be romantically delightful
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Do what is necessary to gain
your finest personal aims. Think over how to please your
friends more now Show more concern for their welfare and
happiness.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Be conscientious, especially
about credit and career affairs Some entertainment at places
you like with congenials is good in p m. Don't argue
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Test your ideas for their real
worth now and put only the best to work Push goals for
greater success. Await a better time for enjoying company of
friends.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Forget about going
off on tangents and keep the promises made to others Show
true affection to mate in p m and she will be responsive.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) You can get very angry
with a partner who spoils one of your pet plans, but keep


Se omic ,/ae


REX MORGAN, M.D Dal Curtis

vERy ARE You wAT D OVou MEAN-- 1E S THE MOST ELIGIBLE MELISSAM
PLEASANT GOING 10 SEE HIM AGAIN ?I JUST MAN IN T14E STATE---AND, YOtI CAN
THAT GOVERNOR NORTON 19 SEE HIM MET HIM BRIEFLY--- FROM WHAT YOU'VE SAID, BE VERY
JUST ABOUT THE MOST HAND- AGAIN 4 HIS DAUGHTER EXASfPER-
ME MAN IN POLITICS LIKES YOU--- ATING /
WHAT'S HE LIKE, JUNE '












JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
NO MEANWLE WAKEMAN SENT A MESSAGE TELL WAKEMAN THAT AS6
MISS CALVIN ISN'T AT HER I'LL TRY LEFTY! ME SAID IT'S ALL SET FOR YOUR SOON AS THE DELIVERY'S
HOTEL! SHOULD I LEAVE A LATER!' BROTHER TO MAKE THE CONTACT BEEN MADE, I'LL TALK
MESSAGE FOR HER TO CALL VERY TO THE D.A.!









*4y* .


cEHCCK,?-LW1L MM
JST/,VACASE7T7AT
Q.6RL CE75 OUroF
THE COTTA AAMD
7FLLS---




11 1 f_,iii


.A


I


t
d



t,
J.
s

le

o:0


^


I[














The Tribune- - Friday, April 26, 1974


WRESTLING

GRUDGE REMATCHES


Saturday April 27th

EARLY-EARLY

MATINEE_


Doors opei 9:30 a.m.



'House of


CHAMPIONS'
(fortsf i' -'Hii. ifr'n ;
MVt. f-.,v t ,, 1rew


3 Siqw,' Matches


,;j f ,






4 Ma Tag- eam




I" (,H

4 Man Tag-Team


PR i ,;' r 1

WILD JOE GOOSE

CHILD riFN -: ) ? 50c


TEENAG( RkS


S$ 00


ALL OTHERS $2.00

April 27th

Doors open 9:30 a.m.


SBeck's...

the BIG One

will be there!

tn Will you?
I)/,- thu / td hyr
It p; .?rt vcrr ,( 1.


Tennis

squad


leave

Monday
PRI SI 1)1-NI of the
Btit ii. ias I aiwn Tennis
Assoc'litlion Barrie Farrington
niriioi'u:rccd todai the national
lidies and men's teams will
leace Nassau on Monday for
th1r ( oniunonwealth Caribbean
lawn Tennis Championships in
Barbados t romr Ma 3-17.
Rcpinsenting the country inl
the men' s competition for the
Brandon Trophv are I eo Rolle,
Bert'inm Kiinowles and John
I1ntonl as.
Lc', Rolle is currcntl tlhe
Cicgniin Bahamnas champion,
hin i!, detfealctd John Antonas
iII tic finals of tlhte National
C('h.ipionships held in March
t tllus year at the IriiLerald
tfl i, h oh Ul1.
I lie selectors decided that
1 co Rolle and John Anton.is
:ire to bhe the doubles team. but
tih s esiiCid singles spot will be
decided this weekend in ,a
thirec-miatch playoff between
Bertramn Knowles and John
!AnttnIlls.
During the past week, to
diccrrnitine the third spot on the
Mnl I'sI teim. ai playott was held
hel .'teCI) Bertrimt Knowles and
\itlil\ Murnnings, with
Know les emerging the victor.
Ihc ladies' contingent will
be Vicks Knowles, Jane Wiberg
.and Sandra Miller. The ladies
will be competing tor the
Phillips trophy.
liin 173 the Commonwealth
I a ribbean lawn Tennis
Championships were staged at
the Montagu Beach Hotel
courts, and hosted by the
Baiiihamas Lawn Tennis
Associ.ition.
Mir Iarrington said "Our
l'.in, ire prepared mentally
,and 'phli sicalls- for tile
c,:amp!i ships in Barbados and
i t' .'l fihat thcir pcriorm nce
will bc i rtlectlionr 'f the
qiulii. of thouiiht and eflort
iha.t his been expended in
Ie.ti hIngi this point of
readies -"


Basketball

clinics

I111 BAHAMAS Amateur
Basketball Association, in
S1niJunction with the Ministry
I I- d ucat ion Youth
Development Programme, will
,-psnsor its first of two sets of
clinics for the year on April 30
1lhroigh May 3.
Hlics clinics will stress rules-
j, luiindiimenrtals of basketball
,ils will carr- with then
-'iii ir, relquiremCrents towards
. ,ittioi as a B.A B A
' sll il persons wishing to
",1- i'C a coias-h under
t \ N -\ imist attend these
! in1 T .i' d lli'et the
;i q ili lni,'nts stI p) ila1cd.
I tcse slii l are not.
r restriL ted rT B A B *\
T ;rospcctic coaches. All
Pi i.,iI education teachers
'id fhr ints'esteid peersons
., '!-., .- rdialls invited
I 'i rl'l ring Thi flries w ill
1i I Brl lh licin fro i
t i.i i I f tde ( C iii in ti litlt
,: leinn WVilkes of
Sdt',ls ii l piers-ilt dnd special
< ,' 1 Bi fob l)ais, or ne
nnnt \l\'i' M\-s -ar ,ill nro, and
',c \.i national Baskctball
',-' itl in star
\it )avis is also d
i .L'inihcr oI the United States
hi .kcil-,ill Ha.ill olf lIin,
Rces-tration takes plaie 7 30
p i;] \pril! 30 at tlii -\ I
\dd-rles School iis-d th-rialter
Sl!iii, s be'gin pioul tit s) al 1 ff1
im I irtiig t hir uhrti i II0 ()(f

AARON

AGAIN


\I W YORK lHank ,Aaron
uidtcd to hi,, rc.sord last night,
,nsslin fl ict 7 1 th ihoiier of
hi) illus1iiious career and pacing
lti \tl.rintj Bravcs to J 3-2
',iit hil I erigiie Vsiclnrn over
the Piltsburgh Pirates
R,,ii kicd'i i. crcased his
I cord toi 4 1. checking the
Pl'irlcs oi seven hits.
Sai I rancisco' s Mike
Cildi,,ll also won his fourth
g.itC I live decisions, spacing
live hits, and Dave Kingman
smashed i pair of two-run
homers. powering the Giants to
an 8-2 rout over the Montreal'
I- pos.
Unbeaten ommy John of
Los Angeles allowed only four
hits for his fifth victory this
season as the Dodgers blanked.
the Philadelphia 1-0.
New York's Jerry Koosman
pitched a seven-hitter and
struck out I I for his third
victory without a loss, and
started a decisive three-run
rally in the ninth inning in, the
Mets' 5-2 victory over the San
Diego Padres.


'TRUE SPORTSMANSHIP BAHAMAS SHORTCOMING'
THE OBJECTS of mini-baskethall of fair play and @cts of courtesy in our annual jamboree. continued "is a movement for children
orp vide the means for combatin the youths du-ine their oun fo h


wrongs and downright dishotnst and
unheathy practices winch are
corrupting the Bahamian sporting
scene, Dr. Lawrence Davis, executive
of the Bahamas Amateur Basketball
Association, said last night.
Mr. Davis was one of eight speakers
addressing the second session of the
B.A.B.A.'s second annual convention
being held at the Sonesta Beach Hotel
The Convention ends on Saturday.
"The greatest shortcoming of
sports in the Bahamas is true
sportsmanship," continued Dr. Davis.
"I feel that through the vehicle of
mini-basketball and the goals of the
mini-basketball movement we have a
golden opportunity to instil the ideals


years at the time of their initial
introduction to organize team sport,"
he said.
Mini-basketball, Dr. Davis
explained, aims to build good
character, develop co-ordination, learn
the fundamental techniques of
basketball and to contribute to a team
effort.
"The aim of the game is not to win
but to improve oneself," Dr. Davis
said.
Under the auspices of the B.A.B.A..
mini-basketball returns in June. The
speaker pointed out that it will begin
with classes in fundamentals, continue
with friendly matches through July
and August climaxing with their


jsoranc o aIsea wUIcl
entails children between the ages of
eight and 13-years-old was introduced
to the Bahamas in 1971 under the
guidance of Tony Bostwick, Cleve
Rodgers, Steve Pinder, Sylvester
Ramsey and Mr. Davis all of which are
still actively involved in the game.
That year, some 100 youngsters
took part in the mini-basketball
movement. The next year, the number
doubled and "we could not find a
sufficient number of senior players
and coaches to instruct the boys in
basketball fundamentals," Dr. Davis
said. Coaches John Todd, Andrew
Pennerman and Anthony Saunders
were exceptions.
"Mini-basketball," Dr. Davis


Adults must carry on




with sports-Parker

Bv GLADSTONE THURSTON .-i .. .--ml. .m


,.PORT can play a vital part
in making leisure time a
medium for the full
development of the human
personality. Mr. Keith Parker
third vice president of the
Bahamas Federation of
Amateur Sports told last
night's B.A.B.A. convention.
"Sport, however, should not
be viewed as a means of merely
whiling away time. but as an
educational occupation." he
said.
Speaking on the topic
'post-college and high school
activities.' Mr Parker pointed
out that in using the word
education, he did so
intentionally, thinking of the
concept "permanent
education" of which school
and college are but the early
formal phases.
Adults today, he said, must
continue their education itf
they are to play an active part
in a world in which knowledge
and "eihn,'. 'g'. are constantly
advancing.
"Research, not mere opinion,
has now clearly shown the
beneficial effects on both the
physical and mental well-being
of men and women who
continue to participate in
sports throughout their lives,"
Mr. Parker said.
Quoting published
definitions from a report on
the "C(ommittee of Sports" in
France, sports he said is any
physical activity which has the
character of play and which
involves a struggle with oneself
or with others or a
confrontation with natural
elements.
Further, if this activity
involves competition, it must
then always be performed with
a spirit of sportsmanship.
I here can be no true sport
without the idea of fair play
Sports thus defined is a
remarkable means ot
education

"'Since leisure time sports
activities are so beneficial to
tile member,,rs of society it
follows that it should be a
basic, right of individuals to
participate in sports activities
no matter what their level of
skill" hie said


However.
opportunity
the glory of)


the denial of
to the many to
thle few in what


has been a worldwide problem.
Not that there are thousands
of citizens clamourilig to take
part is sports but are being
forced out because of highly
organized and competitive
leagues and series.
On the contrary. "for a
number of reasons there is a
tendency for young adults to
drop out of sports completely
once they leave school and
college," Mr. Parker pointed
out. "It is in combating this
tendency that educatorsand
sociologists are becoming
increasingly concerned."
A recent study in Great
Britain carried out by the head
of P.E. at a large school
revealed that out of 1,500
school leavers only 3 1 percent
carried on with any sport for
more than three years after
leaving school, the speaker
noted.
This, he said. is in a country
where there are generally
ample facilities and
opportunities for those wishing
to continue to do so. "I
suspect that the percentage
here would be considerably
lower"
"The emphasis on school
teams of 11 to 15 is not a good
foundation for the future
where the smaller group games
take predominance," one
school leaver commented.

"A wide variety of activities
must be presented to all the
students of a school so that
upon leaving, each individual
will find at least one enjoyable
sporting activity in which he or
she can continue to
participate," Mr Parker
asserted
In concluding, he drew his
listeners' attention to some of
tie extremes of sporting
participation which appeal to
young adults. There should be
a continuation of major team
games of a highly organized
nature requiring large team
rosters, substitutes, referees
etc.
1 lie individual activities such
as cycling, swimming and
jogging should also be
cn.couraged In bet-ccn thee
two extremes are such
activities as golf and tennis
which, along with others. have
been referred to as "lifetime
sports "


Picture Vincent 'augian (The Photfographers)
ST. John's Janet Bethel (left), Eulamae Archer (centre)
and Winsome Davidson team up on defence during
yesterday's loss to Government High.


High beat
GOVERNMENT Iligh
School senior girls got off on a
winning note yesterday
defeating Winsome Davidson
and St. John's College 1i 14.
1 1-15, and 15-3 in
inter-scholastic volleyball
matches.
Government High in the first
match had to come from a
12-5 deficit deucing the .ct
before capturing the following'
two points
In the second set they
found the Saints ." cautious
and saw their early 4-0 lead
notched at en all.
Davidson. a member of the
Bahamnas' ladies national squad
went to the line and served St.
John's to a strong 14-9 lead
before her serve was broken
and D)enise Marshall rallied the
Saints to victory.
The decider saw St John's
trailing the whole route loan


St. John's
Brice at the line contributed to
Governmtlent HIigh's 13-3
colmmland which evidently
spelled thle end tor St. John's.
Olivia Mortlitner took the
lonour ot serving ;.1 S to
their 2-1 victory
In other senior girls garnes
yesterday, defending champs
C. C. Sweeting Iligh defeated
A. F-' Adderley Iligh 13-15.
15-3 and 15-1.
Faster Division champs St.
Augustine's College won their
second consecutive stopping
Aquinas C'ollege 5-5 and
15-10
In uinror bo s action,
(Governmient II igh captured
their fourth in a row with a
15-5. 15-1 1 victory over
McPherson I ighi
St Augustine's College swon
their second in tive played with
a 1 -14. 15-0. triumph over C'
I (;ibson Iligh


Chargers out for second place


CITIBANK Chargers seek sole possession of second place
against Jet Set tonight when they both clash in the second
game 9:30 at the Q.E.S.C.
Carroll's play St. Bernards in the first game at 7 o'clock.
Tomorrow, Becks Bees fly to Freeport for a double
header with the Classic Bucks. Bimini comes to Nassau for a
twinbill against Citibank.

Bahamas Baseball Association picks two All Star teams
on May 1st for an all star game to be played on May 6th.


BAHsAMN AS' IAsS'I A1.1 ASSOCIATION S-I A\NI)N(,


T I A MS
DIel Jane
Schlit/
Citibank
Becks
Heinekeni's
Marlins
Bucks
Jet Set
St. Bernards
C'arrolls


BBA Top lenE
PLAYER
V. Alhury
L. Lockhart
W. Knowles
W. Thompson
A. Huyler
Fi. Taylor
C. Thompson
B. Burrows
E. Ford
A. Roberts
H. Bethel


WON
13
12
II
10
6
4
4


Batters (35 or more at bats)
TEAM
Schlitz
Schlitz
Becks
Heine kens
Bec ks
Becks
Sc hlit z
Citibank
l)el Jane
Schlit
St. Bernards


LOST
5
6
S
4
7
4
7


AB R it AV(;.
50 10 28 .560
50 21 26 .520
48 15 23 .479
40 12 17 .425
42 19 17 .405
47 13 19 .404
47 t10 19 .404
S5 12 22 .400
58 18 23 .397
52 20 20 .385
39 7 15 .385


Iop 5 I'il iHer', (2 5 ,ir iiire t linings)
'llcher 1I I1 At i ib)
M'. MNss ('iltihaniik 3. 10
SItHall (iitI.banki 25 5
IR. Hall Del Jane 30 7
It. kWilliamtis Si lit/ 62 22
I S meeting Citihbank 40 1 3


II'

'-S
S52/3
3 3


I RA
1. 12
1.25
1.62
2.67
2.76


Indi-vidual Otffensice I leaders
Stolen Bases: R. turnerr Becks 12. S. fIs.ien Iecks II, S IIurines checks
1I1.
Base on Bulls: P'ansy Jlohison I leini ke s IS, I l Iockhiart SiliStl/ 14.
Runs: L. Lockhart SchhItit 21. A. Robherts Schlit/ 20, R. turner lecks
20.
Hits: V. Alhury Schhlii 28. I oickhart Schlit/ 26.
Hiime Runs: A. Robherts Sthlit/ 3 I iur |pla ers tied with 2
Triples: I.oliiie 1llis, (;. Weech. Raindi Rolle, Bitini, Johin Adderley-
Del Jane, V. Albury Schlitz tied with 2
Doubles: V. Albuim Schlit, 4 A. Roberts Schlit/l 4


SCOTS MOURN


GLASGOW Scottish
soccer fans are mourning the
elimination of Glasgow Celtic
from the European Cup of
Champions, but are relieved at
the same time.
Three Celtic stars Danny
McGrain, David Hay and
Kenny Dalglish will now be
free to play for Scotland in a
series of warm-up games before
the World Cup in Germany.
If Celtic had reached the
final in Brussels May 15 their
players would have been ruled
out of Scotland's games against
England, Ireland and Wales in
the British championship


between May I1 and 18. That
is a vital part of Scotland's
world cup build-up.
Instead the Cup of
Champions final will be
between Atletico Madrid, the
conquerors of Celtic, and
Bayern Munich.
Scotland is grouped with
Brazil, Yugoslavia and Zaire in
the World Cup. (AP)


on a worldwide scale in which all
children may participate without
prejudice of race or social status."
It is a game played by over two
million youngsters throughout the
world and is govern by a special
committee under the International
Basketball Federation with
headquarters in Europe.
"The rules of the game have been
formulated to encourage fair play.
know them, respect them and comply
with them development through
Disciplinee" he said.
Senior league players and coaches
concerned about this season's
mini-basketball series should contact
any executive of the B.A.B.A. as soon
as possible.


The Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association's
junior league series will no
longer run concurrent with
the senior league series
(October to March). It will be
incorporated into a joint
summer recreational
programme with the
mini-basketball, B.A.B.A.
executive Cliff Lockhart said
last night.
Beginning next year, the
junior league series will be
played during July and
August.
Mr. Lockhart explained
that the B.A.B.A. concluded
that it was not fair to
students, schools and teams
that juniors had to participate
simultaneous in the regular
high school series and the
B.A.B.A. series.
"The Association feels that
if progress is to be realized
without an undue amount of
pressure on the present
man-power situation then the
change should be welcomed
by all." Lockhart said.
He continued that the
executive of the B.A.B.A. has
adopted as a standing
procedure the evaluation of
past performances after
which solutions are
determined and executed.
"The only thing that is
constant in the world today is
change and the Association is
therefore no exception to this
rule."
The Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association's
re introduction of girls
basketball last season was "a
positive step in the right
direction," coach Benney
Adderley told last night's
convention.
Girls now. he said, can play
organized basketball with
competent officials to
supervise and officate the
game.
"We have placed emphasis
on male sports ignoring the
fact that females might enjoy
a little recreation," Adderley
pointed out. "I believe that
females should be given the
chance to gain maybe athletic
scholarship."
He called upon the
Associaiton to hold clinics for
the females, introduce more
teams into the league, recruit
International competition
and take steps to forming a
national female team.
"I feel that our females
with the right training and
drilling could compete on the
International scene and
produce a showing the
Bahamas could be proud of,"
Adderley said. "The females
should be given more chances
to represent their country
like the men."
Adderley commended the
B.A.B.A. "for a magnificent
job done."


I


(;;ARI)IAN
A. Rogers 156 156
R. towe 181 15')
MN. Russell 133 142
1). Roberts 148 iSO
B Delancv 198 137


(406)
(37

(4 35-
(40i)


I lorne Furnitrtire needed
only one game to capture the
Zephyr League title. Illeanco
Darville's 189(502) along with
Joan Hlayling's 176(448) gave
it to them.
In other Zephyr league
action former champs Amoury
defeated New Oriental 3-0
Super Value stopped iMaur.i a
2-1

Obed lighter
W Il 1. : 11RW IG;Ilf l .1ind
Junior middleweight champ
Flisha Obed gives awa\ live
and a half pounds to Jamaica'-
Roy L.ee when they nieeti
tonight in a featured ten
rounder at the Nassau Stadium


22
Sft 1 lins
1SS Its
72 ins
I S ir.s
43
238 ins
14 ills
12 iris
7-,'" ins
1 I lis
20'. ins
13 ins
0 illns


I I 1
-Age 28
I teifh1 br6f t ;is-
Weight 160o If,
Kveah 77 is
Chest F s-p 42 ,,..
Chesi Nirimr. 37 is,
Waist 28 its-
IhIL< p% I 1'. irI'
I orVm rTrI ,1 1 I m.

I highs ii' in"
s'alt 12I ins-
\nklt-ie 10 i-


RODGERS SPORTS SHOP

INTRODUCING

MONDESSA
jahhulous tle'niis
wear.

See the new line and take ADVANTAGE


% to20%





SON ALL


TENNIS

EQUIPMENT

AND

CLOTHING

FRIDAY 26th -_ MONDAY 29th


PHON 2415 EAT BA ST


-Mercury


hard

to handle

TEAM CAPTAIN Cedric
Saunders joined with league
leading bowler Larry d'Alhenas
for a total of 1,167 pinfalls
Tuesday blanking Nassau
Guardian 3-0 while taking
undisputed hold of the Pla/a
League championship during
the Bahamas Bowling
Association's rolloffs.
Saunders who captured .t
match high of 591 put together
scores of 190, 214 and 187.
d'Albenas' total of 576 came
from scores of 185, 21-6 and
175.
Rickey Lowe t-,pped the
Guardian with a I1891' 37
Skipper Bruce l)elancv added 1
189(493).
Though spotted L 0
handicap pins in each game.
the Guardian found Merc'.ir\
strong contenders and failed t'i
hold on to their gift The first
game saw both teams locked Ik m
a 40 all ninth fraine tie ,as
Mercury rallied fromi d10
point sixth franie deficit.
Dana Johnson's 195 ,ind
Saunders' Itl carried them tIhe
way. d'Albhenas contributed ,t
185 in that gainme
The Guardian in the secoiin
game did not get a chance to
carry the chanimps to thie nint
Satlunders rolled iv
consecutive strikes ailing
Mercury's 31-25 fifth frain -
lead.
I)'Albenas and George
Friesen picked up five strikes
which made catching tip even
harder for the Guardian With
the exception of Lowe's 15I
and Doug Roberts' 150 their'
rema inig place ers Iailed t -
make the halt way line.
The (Guardiain's spotted pinsl
were completely er.ised by, the
fifth Iramie o)f the third gapIn
a.s MeIcury headed tori lhie
shuit out victory

I). JA'is- on |i 5is 17s s S ii .
J. l.owe 153 1i) 144 (46ti.
;. I rieseur 167 184 14. (54-i
L. dAlhenas 18s 216 175 (57(-i
(. lIau itlers I ,O 214 187 ( IS i


EAST BAY ST


PHONE 24185