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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03603
 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 27, 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: UF00084249:03603

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I DUDLEY'S BAM- 5
CO X ROS ETTA ST & MT .ROYALAVE .
FO BOK 5550 M40M P Nt4OlteI

SIN STOCK: BAMr bu

I'Frvlll: "EXUMA" 45 hP
(Restered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


JOHNSON'S

EDGE Prltectlv S alivn
In Regular. Limer. or Menthol i
Distributed by
PRIDE PRODUCTS
tBox N8717 Ph. 2.4766
^wsst~~sfmsM IA"/^m~^


O


VOL. LXXI, No. 130 Saturday, April 27, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


All US air fares up again on May 1st.


ALL U.S. airlines operating to the Bahamas are to
increase their fares 5 per cent as from May 1.
The Civil Aeronautices Board Friday approved a 5
per cent increase in air fares between the US and the
Caribbean and a 7 per cent average hike on most fares
between the US and Mexico.
The Caribbean fares, which apply to all Caribbean
islands except the Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico, will
go into effect May 1. an AP despatch out of
Washington reported.
The Mexico fares are already in effect, the CAB


The 5 per cent hike on fares to Nassau is the third
imposed by US carriers this year. A single fare to
Nassau from Miami at the beginning of the year cost
$24. The latest increase will hike it to $28 one-way.
All international airlines operating to the Bahamas
increased their fares by an average of six per cent at
the beginning of the year.
The increase was a 6 per cent "fuel surcharge" on
all existing world-wide fares due to the enormous fuel
costs being leveled by the oil producing nations.
Bahamasair announced earlier this month that it
would be increasing its round-trip fare on its


Nassau-Miami route "to match such increases to be
instituted by US carriers."
But the national flag carrier's chairman William
Allen announced on April I that the airline's
schedule would be reduced "to certain family islands"
while it was intended to increase its schedules on the
Nassau-Miami route "to combat the possible adverse
effect on the tourism industry as a result of the
withdrawal of PanAmerican service."
It is expected the Bahamasair fare increases will
also come into effect on May 1.


pilots at Pt;m Anelican World
Airways die ti' cornIe uindcr
special scrutiny ot the Federal
Aviation Administration.
in the past 1 I orinths, three
Pan Ami jetllners and one Pan
Amn cargo Ict h\ve crashed.
killii ;i total tof 283 persons.
I A a d 11111 I s t h a t or
Alcxandcr P. Butterfield
,in oistinced te I nv t st:igatio
I rid.a ii Si days alter a Pan
Anr jet crashed ,in tihe
Indone.'ian island of Balit
killing ill 10" pirsoi :ihio:jlid.
I hce s F-A. s, il th
i, vest igation wIouid be
conducted worldwide, take
aib'tit six n iiniths and i s'li c
sil.h aspr t, a- tiUt' i.atl tit,
sitprvisionl and sct.' l ulingi ot
pilots and lui alific.ition of
pilots for the .,i'ea of thet wild(
in whcih t li \ .iin flying N,
other details were gljien.
A Pan Am slp kl'snmasi said
thre airliiie '.'liconr 'd the
inv estiguai in ,nild w tdltd
"'cot)perate Iuills in i el \
way.
fTh Bill c ni.sh n Mondiay
was the thuld by a PI'an \n i
S atr. ci i, .. :.,,i; ,;fr
.uince last suiunll et \ Jan. 31
crash at Pago Pago. American
Samoa, killed ct 5 of the 101
persons abNard A crash last
July at Papeete, Tahiti, took
78 lives. In addition, a Parn Amr
cargo plane crashed at Bost',n
last Novembel after reporting a
fire in a cargo hold while on
landing approach. 'IThe itlie
trrewmnien were killed.
FA A d ad i ini i st rt1 t l i
Alexander Butlerfield aid l Ih
inspection Will be cairred out
worldwide by IFAA personnel
He said it will probe such areas
as the training, supervision and
scheduling of pilots as well as
pilot qualifications tor the area
of the world in which they are
flying.
The probe also will focus ion
flight and ground operations
and maintenance.
A Pan Anmerican spokesman l
said the pilbe wuias welcometld
Ib the aiirine and promised
Pan Ant would ",cooperate
fully in c\iry was ."
A siokesian said the
in-depth inspection likely
would take two mIonrths. (AP)

$100m. loss: TWA

ask for help
\u \NSIII\, 10)\ The
chairnrini of Trans World
Airlines said Iriday his airline
may drop many of its
international flights unless the
government agrees to help
make the operations profitable
again.
IWA chairman Charles C.
Tillinghast said also he
expected air fares on the North
Atlantic routes to rise another
5 to 10 per cent before the end
of the \ear. lie did not
elaborate
fillingshast estimated TWA
would lose about $100 million
on its international operations
in 1974. The corporation lost
$62.6 million before taxes on
all of its airline operations in
the first quarter of this year.
Both TWA and Pan
American World Airways have
asked the government to
subsidize their international
operations. Both carriers
claim the rising cost of fuel has
made it impossible for them to
operate at a profit on many of

S oue You
can't
buy
too
much


*s~~~ ^^B/


to lure US


visitors


BHy MIKE LOTHIAN
I li BAIAM AS has
Lccn doinr "a rood joo)"
of satisfyintg irst time
visitors, but not gioo)t
ielough tf mi1tik. tlhi
tourist wantt to rItlurrn
statistical analyst Seymour
"Mike" Morris tild
dc'. gates to there Toriiisl
Minister 's Iintr/Vi'ew '75
conf'ii'rc'e on IFriday.
a t hat Ilie IBahanitas
sio leiin)v tails to do," Mr
lMorris concluded from a imass
io research data, "is provide .,
clincher, sitomelthing to nmake
people \wan t to come back.
l'here is need to provide more
incentive to return."
Mr. Morris is vice president
of Louis Harris and Associates,
well-known American opinion
polling il\-in. which recently
conducteltd i a survey of the
.\nii'iaiIn iri\el irmarket for a
nulitheri (!i totirism-oriented
clciit'.s, iicludiig ithe Baiham as.
Among the inountain of
both positive and negative
results lie revealed in a
75 in i ute audio-visual
preserntatilonl sterday was one
particularly gratifying tact.
\nlong lthe questions asked
ot Amncricans who had visited
the Bahan.ias within the past
tivc years wSas ione seeking
\t)lutieilCer'd information onl
\v ,i t was "particularly
dlisappointing" about their
Bahamas vacation.
NOT DISAPPOINTED'
F'orty-six percent of the
respondents slightly tinder
half completely rejected the
entire preinuse on which the
question was based and stated
flatly that they were not
disappointed.
iThe people were found
"unfriendly" b' I I percent,
eight percent found "bad
accommodations" disappoint-
ing, seven percent complained
of "bad weather," six percent
were put off by the "low
standard of living,' and high
prices, bad food and the failure
of the vacation to live up 4tU
expectations each disappointed
four percent of the subjects.
however, Mr. Morris felt
those results should he
interpreted 'in conjunction with
the responses to another
question, in which the same
people those who had been
to the Bahaliras in the last five
years were asked what factor
would contribute most to a
decision not.to return.
Thirty-seven per cent of the

Still no
winner
STILL no winner in The
Tribune Crossword Puzzle
Contest.
There is still a fabulous
$4550 prize to be won by
some lucky: person: an
Orlando Clipper Cutlass de
luxe with 50 h.p. Johnson or
Evinrude engine together
with a Gator trailer.
Watch out this week for a
super addition to The
Tribune crosswn,' prize.
More will be offeio,. More to
be won.


t'sptndeniti s cited il the simple
tact thait tih v hatl "bcn therf
'leadr l
'NOT) GOOD I NOU(;II'
"The Bahalias is doing i
good lob, but i n.l ,a good
enouLlgh job to make them wiant
to come tack," Mr. Morris
concluded.
Seventeen per cent of the
respondents said they probably
owuld notl return to the
Bahamsas because the people
were "rude, unfriendly."
[hirteen per cent preferred .o
'go Soine ti. I' Ise tirst." nine
percent said the "high prices"
would influence them. and fi\s
per cent .udged the Baliaimas
"to ) colninll erCial" for their
liking
The silent Itj per cent
supported estimates that about
20 per cent of tourists here
were repeat visitors
MOST APPI':ALIN(;
A nmoe positive finding
from the survey was that a


back


healthy six percent oft the
tra vcll, ng A r I cria ns
inter viewed cainei to the
Baha.nmas on their last vacation.
That M N.Morris pointed out,
K ve s t hi Bahamris i
"dmiiiantl" 40 per cent share
of the total Caribbean
percentage of 15 per cent.
"The Bahamas is the most
appealing destination to the
(arihhean travel market," he
said.
Another mixed blessing was
to be found m the results from
twi. more areas of
investigation,
Mr. Morris said his firm's
survey revealed that the
number of American travellers
in dwindling: he expected only
7-0 per cent of the number of
Americans who vacationed
overseas in 1973 to do so in
1974. The decline, he said, is
mainly among first-tinmers.
while there appears to be some
growth in the proportion of


experienced travellers.
The silcr lining- was in NMr
Morris's assertion that 31 per
cent of respondents expres-dcs
a definite interest in visiting
the Bahamas Mt'ost ot the
favourable responses. 41 per
cent. came from respondents in
the 18-29 age bracket, he
added, pointing to the
"greatest opportunity" for the
Bahamas to increase its share
of the American youth market.
An indication of the minute
detail contained in the Louis
Harns survey of travel tri-lus
came with Mr. Mornm's
disclosure that the presentation
of the firm's full report to
Tourism Ministry staff took
three and a half hours. Hiis
presentation at yesterday's
closing session of Inter/View
'75 was "simplified", he said.
The simplified version
nevertheless took well over an
hour and dozens of tables of
figures to explain.


'Not good to


classify hotels



in a free society'


TilHE ('IC SSIII ATIO)N o)I liuatimian hotels ilto vai\ious
ca'te o)ies tw uld .iCe nto real pilu p tse :1, d i i ftact 11igh1 t hti
ditficullt i ,t o enforce ini a lce scicietv.


I his was tile ietvw e\lpicssed
yesterday \ Ir o twitiavel .'\pi tis
pirticipatllii III the Mi llun str. t!o
Tourislrn'-., Initel s View "7St
cotrrfererIce on tot ntr, Ireitds
Mr. Leonard Natlhan, sellloi
vice-presiidcnn ofl SiiunliuIsOl
Canada, .inud Mr John Keller.
president of the International
Tour Operators A association
both referred l tlt h Iunltitule
of trading s stemi inl Spain t ,r
amplel, bit unot!ed that there
was stringent t'o C, iiil i it
control ait e\cil le'el.
'On() e c it : e i I a
classifications to government
control, but in a tree sociel\
there is ai aversion to suchli
control," Mr. Nathan pointed
out
The question of hotel
classification was raised by Mr.
Norman Solomon, M IP fosr St
fiC ;' 'S, Ill ;1 'it :) l Anl .J
GO' '":s, ii 5tutio tInJ
answer session during the
morning.
Mr. Solonon heads a lHouse
of Assembly LOltl little to
investigate the niinlber and
quality of the country's tourist
amenities.
As (anada's largest tour
operator. Mr. Nathan felt hotel
classification was ot no real
value to those in his business


THE SCENE AT INTERVIEWW '75" WHICH ENDED A TWO-DAY CONFERENCE ON FUTURE TRAVEL TRENDS. (The new
Bahamas Director of Tourism, Basil Atkinson, is shown left foreground).


D 1% t M- ft.. i . 11 TRIAL


Dailaimas analyzeu as



black travel market


"ONLY FOUR PIR ('CENT of the 12 per
cent of Americans who travel abroad are black.
but they are likely to spend more than the
average while traveller because they are
generally in a high-inconme bracket," Mr. Jacob
Henderson, Jr., said Friday in a report on the
characteristics of the black travel market.

Mr. Henderson is vice president of Henderson
Travel Service Inc., the biggest black travel
wholesaler in the United States. He was
addressing the Ministry of Tourism conference
"Inter/View '75" on travel trends held at the
Emerald Beach Hotel.

He asserted that the black community in tihe
U.S. was traditionally more concerned with
status than was the white population.

"Black spending above the subsistence level
is inevitably tied to that merchandise which
carries with it a high degree of status." he said.

"And cost need not necessarily be a dominant
factor."

"It is rmy conitcntion," he continued, "that
we face the task of promoting travel as an
alternative status symbol and thereby induce
blacks to travel. We are in reality competing
with clothing, automobile and swimming pool
manufacturers and not each other."

He said that programmes geared to a "for
blacks only" image invariably failed because of
the "sincere skepticism" in which they are
regarded by blacks.


"We have found that success with black tour
groups occurs when the travel itself is closely
linked with recognized values in the black
community such as cultural tours to areas of
historic interest; educational tours ilieln':.
credit and professional tours with indigenous
interchange

"I would submit that the black market at
this stage is guill-ridden. Those who are in the
process of making it cannot afford to take time
off for frivolities and the few blacks who have
made it have an obligation to spend their time
assisting their less fortunate brethren.

"Presently. therefore, there must be a hook
on which to hang the travel concept and thus
arises the need for cultural, educational and
other hyphenated tours," he said.

Mr. Henderson added that the question of
participation of blacks in a tour was not a
matter of money, but rather of keeping up with
the Joneses. Consumer education therefore,
should be directed towards promoting travel
among blacks as an alternative to other more
visible indices of status.

To do this a marketing strategy based on
traditional black values and utilizing traditional
authority groups such as church and school
leaders and elected officials must be
formulated, he said.

"Once these factors have been integrated
into a marketing policy our industry will be in a
position to reap satisfaction," he declared.


NEAR END
NFW 'YORK I he urN in
the Mitchell Stails trial began a
third day ol deliberation today
with a ne\\ request
indicating it w\,is tonsidering
the end oitt lei I i t-cout'
indictment
A note to teiial judge Lee
P (aglhardi tIroiIm the ltur-
appeared ut shotw it was
considering the perjury ,h arges
against forini Altti Gien Jolin
N. Mitchell and l'--C'oinlmercial
Secretary Maurice HI Stans
Since there recei\ ed the case
'Thursday afternoon after a
10-week trial, the jurors'
requests to the judge asked for
more information first on the
conspiracy and ohbtructionr ot
justice counts. The\ are at the
beginning of the indictment,
before six counts each of
perjury against Mitchell and
Stans.
The conspiracy count
charges Mitchell and Stans with
a corrupt agreement to impede
a securities fraud investigation
of financier Robert L. Vesco in
return for Vesco's $200,000
secret cash contribution to
President Nixon's 1972 re-
election campaign. The
defendants quit the Cabinet to
run the campaign.
The jury's new note asked
the judge to reread parts of his
instructions relating to how to
evaluate the testimony of a
witness and the "state of
mind" of witnesses.


because tourti perators had tol
kni i w the hotelier and 1is
pit)ipe1it inside otit bcfto(re
selling it tio theii: custom ers
"But w\'tal \\5' don't kirnow,"
hiet declared. "is the financial
\iabilitt ot tie hotelier. We
c l 't knlo it' ie I," go'l i t '.i he
.irnlnd next week, particularly
l I -rccport."
I lie question faced h\ rit ir
tslpeutilis wes wheS ithr the
hotel was .lihl'e ind hlre l t

I. r l)herm Io e. h,.' askI..
vh5 s s tniiiiids are \(ui
goii-. to use in classifying
hI tels" here are tlt0
int.'lr national standards, unless
lhes are giing to be hacked up
by goverlniment teeth, and I
wontdeI whether we really want
that."
Mr Keller. although
,+t ,tn"g It .
cla, ification, felt that holes
ought to be regularly inspected
and closed when they did not
mneet health standards.
lie reconlrendel that tour
operators be allowed to tdo
their own grading accordingg fto
standards requtircil it service
their customers



FBI arrest

man in


Hearst case
LOS AN;I I.FS A
42-year-old ,nin was arrested
early SaturIdai after he
attempted to extort $100,000
for phon> plans to free
kidnapped newspaper heiress
Patricia lHearst, the Iederal
Bureaiu ol Investigation (1T1-M
said.
tlhe Iman. Ralph Lee JoLinc
oi ,Suburban Van Nt\ s, hlad i,
c connection with t he
kidnapping, allhlicigh hti
c.]ala n ed Ito i t, I,, filfi l rd wIlI
tlhe S iliiinte.sIe ib er.ition
. ri y. th I1I HI saii :\gcttls
s.aid JOiNies clai3111id fit' kite\
where NMiss Ilearst was being
held and could provide a plan
for it',- release
The I:BI said Jolles hadi, sent
three letters demanding irmey
to the girl's father, Randolph
A Hlearst. in the San Friancisco
suburb ot Htillsborough
'In addition, letters
indicated the lives of the other
Hearst children were in
danger," the FBI said in a
statement released b\ William
Sullivan. head ot the Los
Angeles Bureau.
The FBI said it closed in
after a letter instructed that a
courier bring the money in
small bills to ;a hpone booth in
suburban Sherman Oaks.
Jones was booked at the
(;lendale City jail for
investigation of extortion.
Agents said Jones will be
arraigned Monday on a
complaint to be filed by the
FBI at San Francisco. The FBI
said the complaint was being
handled in San Francisco
because the kidnap took place
in that area.
The first letter was mailed
April 10 from San Francisco,
and the second and third both
were mailed from Van Nuys,
on April 14 and the next 10
days later, the FBI said.
The FBI said Jones owned
and operated a small truck
company. He has a wife and
two children, agents said. (AP)


D A DAYLIGHT SAVING
,y TIME begins at 2 a.m.
tomorrow when all clocks
S" should be put forward one
hour.
DSJ remains in force ii
the Bahamas until 2 a.m. on
Sunday. October 27. when
we again revert to Eastern
Standard Time.
STV viewers will now be
able to watch their favourite
TV shows at the time
appointed without having to
l make allowance for the one.
hour differential. The US
Sent on to DST earlier this
v yar as a means of countering
the effects of the energy
S.- (as


anxiously awaiting appoint-
ment of the House committee
to investigate the entire
operation of the public library,
Mr. Ramsey said.
There is a saying, he added,
that "the higher a monkey
climbs the more he exposes
himself."




NE


LIBRARY


CHAIRMAN'S


STATEMENT


CHALLENGED
IOX HIIL LIBRARY
chairman Prescott Davis was
challenged today to explain
certain discrepancies in press
statements relating to thit
dismissal of assistant librarian1
lorence Ramsevy n March 8.
Mrs. Ramsey was tired h ,
Mri l)ais who claimed she hadt
tailed I respond to on-the-ioh
training du rinrg the sever:
yeats (t her enlplo Intellt witt!
the Iihr ar
o)llowin g newspaper
stories ,hi the incidents Mr.
D).ai ,i, d a statement
claiiiiiin' thii although Msi
RKmises was appointed to i ts
hilrais in September 19(-i?
wthen ,t tirst opened, the actual
cLtilig up int the library was
star ted strike two ears later
tollowinri the appointment ot
ts. ( htiistine Frith in October

"I either Mr. Davis is losing
his inind or he is completely
out of touch with reality,"
Mis. Rarnisev's hushanid Fred
declared.
Mr. Rainrsey, formerly a
rnieinhi' f tihe library's board
ot trustees, said he was on the
board when the library opened.
"When Mrs. Ramsey was hired.
she way hied as the actir'
librarian 1 he then hNoard :
ti-ustees lio tild KlinoV hoi w sI;
was ed." ire h. re siateed.
If, as 'cli ial'J by Mi. P;iv-.
th li r s1 R>'..: \ i.; l ,-t uIp II :!B!J
two erls lh itr wlii:t h v..
happrllFing during thlo e ti-
years.' lie asked.
"As a board remember at t ht
iie. I cana rlpoit that boolik,
were on the shelves and tn:in
people joineI i le ubrary
during this period, and the
hoard of trittee' .arcr'd ';ait
Mis. Rai:.,cy '.ias dt'tng ;, gooJ
joh."' Mr Rantses decla.ld.
When Mrs. I:riti was
ip pointed libranan. Mr.
Rattsc'\ said.11. hc was secretary
,f the board and Mrs. Ranilsty
smas made assistant librarian.
In his press statement Mr
Davi was critical of the fact
that Mrs. Ranisey had io Bit
or G(T'l. iJuail ti, l ,it'il
"Mirs. Ramsey does ot havi
any (t('IC.s or BJ('s btit she hai'
co0riinil sense %tlichl I fi.
sadly lacking in nlany peopl,
today,'" Mr Ramses asserted
"She also has Tntelligenc i
and the ability to do hei ,-it
and 1 could iatie nitan
successfull iel li ,tnd w\m'Imen i.
this cournt:\s \wel- Ie\ had
B.r(c'sr Ii a m Mdded.
I :r Riit p-. 'ir 'd tdo
Iliat t ihe I o\ lii f ri l la was
sritill (I;t t lrd said thliat in'.
.i hi i A d I 'is n cj i uld be
ullt d n.u l ttl, it bin itl sit
Si:ir ti li tw t rine year. t
1 r tr.. Jiii NI M s. Rlrrise)
itiiii.ssal. her hust ,ind said isH.
otii(li T'Il Lill t'r,-laTid liovit -,i1
boitrd lie intbeih cutliil e

Tohplte Ipo sle of iltn ill war;
sit lihe tl i!ri'

tI !h biiirt's tiur ictis t
iticlt'lic1 li at' visitler hlie
Mirris!rs oi d u t iti iot i dt ir tg
tlhes had ars part in Mrs.
Riuisey's distuissal .ind askliru
tor t'r reliisaieiiien i ithe lwo
oilter boar, iue inbers rsiigned
in Ic 7' and liae not beer
re pl ace' d
'I hes hitud to remember if a
ieeltig was held and a
decision was made as late as
March 1974 to dismiss Mrs
Ranisey',' Mr. Ranisey observed.
What he wanted Mr. Davis to
tell the people of Fox lill was
what his relationship was to
Miss Audrey Leigh, the
Jamaican who has been named
as librarian, and to the Long
Islander brought in as assistant
librarian.
The people of Fox lill were


SFAA to probe

pan American



W.\'slI\il \ Operaring
DrL-cc dLltvs 11nd traininrg (f


14 I n. 1- ---





























CHAPIN

DENIED

NEW TRIAL
WASHINGTON Dwight L.
Chapin, President Nixon's
former appointments secretary.
was denied a new trial of his
perjury conviction Friday ba a
federal judge who said "the
proof that the defendant
deliberately lied was
overwhelming."
Chapin was convicted on
April 5 on two counts of lying
to the FBI in its investigation
of campaign dirty tricks and
faces sentencing on May 15.
He had asked for a new trial
on grounds that prejudicial
evidence was introduced, that
he was not granted a change in
the trial site and that the jury
failed to follow the judge's
instructions.
"The motions are
unsupported by any new acts
and speak only in generalized
conclusions," US. l)istrict
Judge Gerhard A sellel said in
denying requests tor a
judgment of acquittal and a
new trial.
"There is no basis for
assuming that responsible
citizens such as those
constituting this jur lftiled to
adhere to their oath." the
judge said. "flis intent was
amply shown and his answers
unquestionably false


^^^^^^^


Athens
lonlie
Paris
Herlin
Amstcrdamn
Brusse s
Madrid
Moscc w
Stock hoIlm
New York
Sail I ranciscoc
Los A nlgeles
Chicago,
Miamin
Tnkyo,
IHing Kongt
Iuelt ns Aires
iMontrcal
ftltmonlulu
lToront(<
Rio
Lisbon
Taipel
Vai cuver


MINI
57
4M
37
14
37
37
45
32
37
46(
so
c,2
54
70
54
72
46
3t,
72
34
6()
52
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6( r.iii
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45 rain
52 hIf mcc s
54 cloud e
64 sutin
411 Lc.ir

57 eta.ir

73 i' I r
72 cleir
75 clItud'
'12 .2 L'icc
S4 Itclr
i'41 Sr,ici
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50 ( 11pu


--The great art snatch



Girl leads gang in biggest robbery in history


1Blt SSIN(1 O( Ire-
land A gang i
gu2tnmten led I\ .a xouin
woman raitd thlie counttlr
thome ol a dZ linmotld
millionaire last night and
stole 1 t masterpiece,
worth an estimated 520.4
million.
It was the largest robber\ i
history
t he value of the works w.as
given by James White, director
of Dublin's National (;al!ery.
where the paintings o(iten ivere
on exhibit
The paintings wcrc owned
by Sir Alfred Belt Htis wifc,
Clementine, said one of tlhe
gunmen dragged her out of the
i!ansiotin i thiss ill age south of
Dublin. kicked liher and t lung
her on the stone stairs.
shouting "We'll he back for
you later
Po I cc ini united a
natiiotnwide search tor the gang


ot tour youths and their leader.
a brunette girl who spoke with
a French accent and screamed
slogans such as 'capitalist
pigs".
Beit. 71. met newsmlen
to day still nursing a
headwound.
"You will have seen some
tancy valuations," Beit said
"and their guess is as good as
mine With the rising cost of
things today it is impossible to
say what their worth is until
u ou come to sell them."
lie stressed he would not
pa, a ransom.
I he girl gang leader tricked
her way into the 200-year-old
country mansion pretending
her car broke down Patrick
Pollard, 15-year-old son of
Beit's butler, opened the door
lor her andi was grabbed as a
hostage by other gang
tmebers.
I lie house faces a lake on a
(00-acre estate near the sleepy


Jobert backs



Chaban-Delmas


PARIS I lclig lMinister Michel Jobert has announced lhe is
backuig l]In'rll PIenier Jacques C'haban-DelInas in the May 5


FONDA

COLLAPSES


NEW YORK Physical
exhaustion has abruptly
ended Henry Fonda's
Broadway engagement in the
drama "Clarence Darrow."
The 68-year-old actor
collapsed in his dressing room
after a performance of the
one-role play and was
admitted for rest to Lenox
Hill Hospital
Fonda is scheduled to open
an engagement Monday in
Boston. but a spokesman said
that no medical decision had
yet been made.
During the local five-week
engagement the actor caught
a low viral infection. His wife
said that the strain of
participating in the Tony
awards ceremonies last
Sunday caused additional
fatigue. (AP)


F,01 woIllo II ob

t,- .I v I t q



ei Pl llanNo o mlOl~


presidential race.
Jobert, a close collaborator
of the late President Georges
PI'ompidou, told a news
conference he regretted that
the Gaullist coalition "'is
breaking up into divergent
factions and the different
elements are fighting and
attacking one another."
But he said he was reassured
by campaign pledges from all
thlte major candidates
('fliaban-)el las. Fintince
Minister Valery Giscard
d':staing and socialist party
head 'Francois Mitterrand
that they would keep
PoIllpidou's foreign policy.
Johert said a recent poll
showed that 63 per cent of tihe
French people approved that
foreign policy, which stressed a
strong, independent Europe
without American influence.
IThe financial newspaper
'.Agence Nouvelle today
published a partial Cabinet list
that it said Mitterrand.
candidate of the combined left,
had drawn up in case of his
elec t ion
(aston Defferre, socialist
mayor of Marseille, was listed
as Premier and former Premier
Pierre Mendes-France as
Foreign Minister.
About five ministries were
given to communiststs, with
party Secretary-(General
Georges Marchais as a Minister


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County Wicklow village, site of
the closest police station.

Beit told newsmen securint
amounted to an alarm bell
system surrounding tihe
paintings. Ihe bell racing in tle
local police station which was
closed at the time of the raid.
When lnewsllen sizige!e ld
the security was inatlivquit;tt
Beit replied. "We are nlo iI
London We live in a remote
part of the country with a
small village and a small police
station ."

Belt and his wite were
listening to records in the
drawing room n when tile
raiders burst in.

"They rushed in shouting
capitalist pigs' and told us that
we were walking on the
working class." Beit said. "One
of them put a revolver against
my neck I turned and he hit


Pope's plea
POPE PAUL VI issued an
impassioned plea today for
more priests for Roman
Catholicism.
"Is there anyone who
wants to conie?" the Pope
asked. "Is there anyone who
through the din of the
thousand voices of this world
hears and listens to mine''"


Exile's cash
RUSSIAN author
Alexander Solzhenitsyn will
continue giving money to
support Soviet political
prisoners despite his exile
from his homeland, according
to a Soviet dissident.
The dissident. Alexander
Ginzburg, said that some
money from Solzhenitsyn's
writings has "for some years"
been going to the families of
political prisoners.

Cooper's grave
NEARLY 13 years after Gary
Cooper's death, his body has
come to its final resting place
Sunder a three ton boulder
in the Long Island resort of
Southampton.
"He always loved
Southampton, so we thought
this was where he should be."
said his widow, Veronica.
now Mrs. John Converse.

Hess's birthday
RUDOLF HESS, a former
Hitler deputy, spent his 80th
birthday in prison.
Hess, imprisoned since
1941 when he parachuted
into Scotland in a solo bid to
end the war, turned 80 in
Spandau Prison. His peace
move was disavowed by
Hitler, and the British
concluded it was not serious.

Spassky's draw
ANATOLY KARPOV and
Boris Spassky agreed to a
draw today without resuming
play in the seventh game of
their world chess challengers'
semifinal match.
The tie left Karpov. 22,
holding a 2-1 lead over
Spassky, who lost the world
championship to American
Bobby Fischer in 1972.

Troops' process
KHMER ROUGE forces
increased their pressure on a
small provincial town while
reinforced government troops
made slow progress in
attempting to open Highway
Five to rebel-held Oudong,
field reports said in Phnom
Penh today.
The isolated provincial
town of Sala Lek Pram on
Highway Five 40 miles north
of the capital, was shelled all
day reports said.

Drivers' gas
MOTORISTS looking for
gasoline this weekend found
plenty of fuel and officials
said it looked like the end-of-
the-month crunches that
plagued the U.S. were over.
But they warned that the
long lines could be back.
"The panic is gone," said
Harold P. Murphy Jr. of
Springfield, Mass., president
of the Bay State Gasoline
Retailers Association.
"People are able to get
fill-ups." Reports from A P.


Ine
lhe Beits and their four
servantts were tied tip. police
said, while thel woman,
apparently very knowledgeable
afcout art. casually selected the
best of Belt's treasures.
She first chose the most
valuable of thlie stolen paintings
a small' VCrimleer named
"Wo' man Wiiilmig a Letter"
valued at i"'2 i million. Also
lake'n were works b\ Vermneer,
Iirint Hals. (o\ a. Reubens,
( ainsborough. Velasquez,
(;lurdi, Morcelsc. Ruisdael and
thOi Dutch master Metsus.

lihe whole operation, Police
"afl. was over in seven minutes.

Detectives theorized that the
thieves were lmemi ers of the
outlawed Irish Republican
'Ariiy and mlay have taken the
patltintgs to use as ransom to
tre' guerillas failed in the Irish


Republic.
The largest robbery listed in
the Guinness Book of Records
was $11.5 million in gold bars
and bank notes stolen by
American servicemen and
German civilians in June 1945
from a mountainside cache
near Einsiedel, Bavaria.
The biggest previous art
theft occurred on Dec. 31,
1966. when eight masterpieces
valued at $7 million were taken
from London's Dulwich
College Art gallery. All the
paintings were recovered
within days.
Another Vermeer painting
"(;uitar Player" worth at least
S4.5 million was stolen from
a London museum in February
and has not been recovered.

Police estimate the
worldwide value of art stolen
in the last three years at $1
billion a year.


Political


prisoners



are freed


I.lSBO)N i'itttugal's inew
Inmliary gove iiinlt released
tie first political prisoners
ea iy t oda.y
I lie ruling .ltunta announced
thiat 43 prisoners were released
from the P1miche Military
Prison and tnii undetermined
nuiimber from ('aixas Fortress
necl the Portuguese capital.
I liousands had waited outside
ih1" prisons through the night
llnformed sources said Gen.
Antontio de Spinola and his
i ix\ miaI junta ordered a search
to imonie than 20 sub-Cabinet
ofticeis of the old regime.
\riii andil Naiv\ ftirces were
co11inmmg police headquarters
where an estimated 200 to 400
polillattl police were believed
hiding out.
(iowds armed with bottles
and other objects were held
hback by troops and traffic was
dlivlteid Im ttn the area.
Spinola on Firiday dissolved
hlie Directorate general l of
Scl intl ,. a traditional political
Ipote'i centre I htie directorate
\\ as t,,lc tinl\ branch of the old
iegi iit tiht liad refused to
sur render.
Ilice government t kept the
Spanish harder closed to
departures Ilhe Libson-Madrid
train was stopped at the
Spanish frontier.
A massive motorcade


supporting the new govern-
mcnt honked along Lisbon's
main thoroughfare, the Avenue
of Liberty.
All airports in the country
remained closed to commercial
flying for the third consecutive
day.
The unofficial death toll in
the military revolt that began
Thursday rose to seven with
the report of a policeman
killed by a sniper. Sporadic
gunfire continued through the
night
Later, the government
announced all 79 political
prisoners were freed from
Caixas Fortress.
Meanwhile, between 30-40
political police at the
Directorate General of Security
began to surrender at noon in
groups of two or three. It was
not immediately learned how
many more police remained
inside the building.
Troops outside searched
thoroughly surrendered
police. They kept police
against walls and in some cases
ordered them to drop their
pants.
Three such police were
beaten by a crowd outside the
Caixas Fortress Friday and
troops at the spot opened fire
in the air to hold back the
crowd. (AP)


BRANDT ROCKS


UNDER


SPY SCANDAL


BONN Chancellor Willy
Brandt, beset by a spy scandal
within his Chancellery. told
Parliament yesterday "There
are times when one is inclined
to feel that one is being spared
nothing."
The scandal has struck a new
blow at Brandt's waning
leadership prestige, hurt his
ruling Social Democratic
Party's hopes of regaining lost
voter support in coming state
elections and hampered his
drive to normalize East-West
German relations.
The case. described by an
opposition legislator as West
Germany's worst in a long
series of post-war spy affairs.
involved senior Brandt aide
centerer Guillaunme, 47. the
Chancellery Office expert on
Social Democratic Parts
matters.
G;uillaume's wife ('hristel.
46, a secretary in the Bonn
representation office of the
Hesse State Government has
been formally arrested with
him. Three others detained
with the couple Tuesday
subsequently were released.
Although Brandt denied in a
special Parliamentary debate
Friday that Guillaume had
direct access to state secrets.


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH

THIS O1FFIR IS I.I.IIT7:D I 0A\1 I rit'I IP'lR PI.RSON.'


Interior Minister Hans-Dietrich
(;enscher acknowledged that it
was "a case of particularly
grave and particularly
dangerous espionage."
"It should not surprise one
that a particularly able and
clever spy should be set upon
me," Brandt said. Obviously
concerned, the Nobel Pri/e
winner said he saw the affair as
an expression of hostility
toward his Social Democratic
Party by the ruling Socialist
Unity Party of Comnunist
Fast Germany, with which he
tried to normalize relations
Government spokesman
Ruediger von Wechmar evaded
questions whether fledgling
relations with the rial
Communist regime would be
set back by the scandal.
lie admitted, however, that
no date had been set for I ast
(; r I a n yv s d esigna t ed
representative in Bonn, Michael
Kohl, to present his
credentials.
While government coalition
spokesmen played down
(uillaumne's access to secrets.
opposition spokesmen and
news media focused on the
potential disclosures Guillau l iii
imay have made to the
( 'iiiin Iunists.


Kennedy to decide next year

WASHINGTON Senator Edward Kennedy will make
no decision until next year on whether to run for president
in 1976 and is taking no action to set up a campaign
organization, a spokesman said yesterday.
Kennedy's position was spelled out by his press
secretary, Dick Drayne, after the Massachusetts Democrat
was quoted as saying in New York that he would not run
for president in 1976.
"Senator Kennedy has not decided what he is going to
do in 1976," Drayne said. "He has said before and said
again last night that he will make that decision sometime
next year. He is not taking any action toward organizing a
campaign."
Kennedy himself restated his position Thursday night.
several hours after denying that he would run.
"I will make some statement late in 1975. I've made no
plans," the senator said. (AP)


MARKET
A LARGE mnulti-storey
market costing $2,800,000 is
to be built at Port Hlarcourt,
Nigeria, by the British firm
George Winipey and Co.


HOSPITAL
A $5 million contract to
build the first phase of a
teaching hospital in Nigeria has
been announced by the Tlaylor
Woodrow Group of Britain.


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TANQUERWA
GIN


i. The Tribune - Saturday, April 27. 1974


--


--














The Tribune - Saturday, April 27, 1974


Xh r Itribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917- 1972
Contributing Editor 1972
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972-


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I HAPPENED to be in Nassau the day after Prime Minister
Pindling addressed a meeting of the Bahamas Chamber of
(Connmerce.
That morning station ZNS, propaganda instrument of the
government. jubilantly declared in a news broadcast that
members of the Chamber had given the P.M. a standing ovation at
the conclusion of his address.
I wasn't sure that this was a correct report of what had taken
place. But I didn't give it a second thought because it could have
happened, you know, when experience has taught us that some
men stand up and walk like men ... some others crawl through life
like worms.
And so I said to myself ... "this could be true, you know;" and
then I also said to myself, "seeing as how it came from ZNS, it
mightn't be just exactly how it happened."
This kind of thing does happen, you know ... especially in a
place like Nassau where anything and everything is possible today
even the spectacle of men crawling on their bellies like worms.
*******
The next day I read the report in The Tribune. I would like to
think that if the Prime Minister was given a standing ovation The
Tribune would report it. And on second thought I realized that
this newspaper mightn't. Maybe the Editor is tired of lending its
columns to the spread of human hypocrisy.
She may be afraid that if any more space is given to this kind
of worminess the vermin might eat through the fabric of this
newspaper ... and then it would be nothing but a lot of empty
holes

What The Tribune did report was that the Prine Minister had
said that there was reason for joy in the land because airline
probblms that came as a result of the energy crisis had just about
straightened out ... and we were all flying high again.
You know something ... the Prime Minister is a great man. He
li.i, li :i :d seeing things that nobody else sees. But
W: .,'. he keeps his visions to himself because somehow
\ don' t seem to materialize.
For example, the riches, happiness and security independence
was supposed to bring the Bahamian people. Where is it?
********


Even while the Prime Minister was arousing hopes in the hearts
of these business men whose only concern may be "business as
usuall, Pan American Airways finally made a decision ... a
ciushing decision that was published in The Tribune alongside a
report of the Prime Minister's glowing speech to the Chamber.
1he decision was that this major airline ... the airline that put
Nassau on the map ... was pulling out of the Miami-Nassau
service.
This decision was blamed on the energy crisis, of course.
Everything that goes wrong in the Bahamas today is blamed on
the energy crisis.
But how come ... for nearly a year now ... I have been telling
you in this column that a major airline was planning to withdraw
from this service'?
I couldn't call a name at the time because I got this
information from a confidential source in Miami. But now you
know which airline I was talking about. It was P.A.A.
All this happened long before the Arab-Israeli war that
produced the energy crisis as an aftermath of this conflict.
Ilow do you explain tnis strange affair?
Suiely one would suggest that I was seeing visions and all this
happened as a convenient coincidence.
I don't think anyone would suggest that I have the power to
make major events come out the way I forecast them.
.1 keep on telling you that I am not endowed with any
extraordinary powers. The only power I possess ... if it can be
considered a power ... is the urge to see the truth and to report it
itrthis cohilmn as it is.

SIvei\ thing was flying high according to the Prime Minister.
But f rom the very start I told you what was going to happen to
Bahamtasiau ... and just about the time the Prime Minister was
seeing things that don't exist ... this operation took another
11osedive.
Too had, too late, too sad. This is the inevitable aftermath of
the events leading up to the withdrawal of Bahamas Airways from
service in tle islands.

(hanber members may or may not have stood up and cheered.
It the-v did the scales were soon removed from their eyes by
the' haldc facts of life.

A\ news report in The Tribune of Thursday March 28th
resealed that the Prime Minister's suggestion, in his speech to the
Chamber, that Bahamian merchants explore the cheapest markets
of the ('aribbean, Latin America and Asia has businessmen
puzzled.
The news story went on to reveal that Bahamian merchants
have been a long time importing goods from the areas suggested
by the Prime Minister.
I certainly can vouch for one item ... a gift of a shirt I received
last Christmas bearing the label: "Made in Trinidad".
"None of us know where these cheaper markets are, and if the
Prime Minister has such knowledge he should tell the Chamber
and the merchants, because we would like to sell cheaper," one
prominent business man commented.
Do tell, Mr. Prime Minister!

It is just possible that the Prime Minister was thinking
backwards when he made this recommendation.
Maybe he was thinking of the time when the islands were poor
and people made shirts for their children out of flour sacks.
Even the price of flour sacks has gone up but I reckon they
would be considerably cheaper than even my shirt imported from
Trinidad.
SLeader of the flour sack fashion of that period was a man
nicknamed Bagging Scot. This man also went barefooted and he
shaved himself with the sharp edge of a broken glass bottle. Nor
did poor old Bagging Scot have "where to lay his head" at night.
This would be the only way Bahamian people could escape
the burdensome taxes levied on them by the P.L.P. government ...
which really was the first "accident" that started the inflationary
spiral in the islands.
I used the word "accident" acvisedly because anything in the
lahamas that goes wrong today is either laid to the door of the
eneriv crisis or is the result of an "accident" about which the



-,Iue h od"ccdn"avsdybcas ntigi h


government would prefer to remain discreetly silent.
Back in 1958, when the island was rocked by a generral st like in
which the P.L.P. played a major role, the people were ui rged to
feed dried conch to their babies if necessary to support a nohbl
cause ... the cause being, of course, a protest bh taxi ,J ii~er
against a proposal by the hotels to put a bus service ai the l ,ilprt
to provide cheap transportation for their guests!

In the same news article in The Tribune of Tllrsda;i. M.ich
28th it was recalled that last year the Prime Minister ol dl 'lie
P.L.P. convention in Freepoit that there were 10,00X) jiis
available to Bahamians but he failed specifically to s;ay where
these jobs were located.
Was this another vision'?
There may be 10.000 Bahamians today looking tfoi.r l ..and
there will be a great many more too. Lver one can se the 1 .0,000
men who need a job ... but only the Primne Minister seIems lsee
the jobs ... and this is probably so for the simple reason Ihiat thise
jobs no longer exist.

There was another interesting bit ot news in 7ihe i'triu, no
March 30th.
Chief Justice Leonard Knowles made a speech in wliclih h a
usual trumpeted the virtues of the Prime Minister.
He emphasized the fact that Mr. Pindling has stayed seuirclx
on his throne despite the fact that both daily newspripcls hai l
criticized him relentlessly.
"These newspapers have never lost an oppitliuil f\ poiinting
out the mistakes of the government. (if whici therice Ihta rc kb(n1
several. Despite this the majority of the people iin I t S ain dl I'7
voted overwhelmingly for the government. Ihis is leni c li; ."
said Mr. Knowles.
It would be interesting to have M Knowles teil thc public
what part he has played in helping to keep the people ittoii ied
of the "several mistakes" to which he vaguel\ illeic( in Iii,
speech.
As a learned jurist would he classify the treat itelnt llhaniled out
to Turks Island men whose wives exercised their iiIh lit o iuppri t
the opposition in the 1972 election as simply a "'nislake" ...
the inhuman treatment handed out to a crippled teacher becaui;i
he had a friend in the U.B.P. government .. (r the fact tlit soilic
contracts are handed out to members of the Sqlare De)al ('lub
without calling for tenders, notably the latest case of lie ('cntral
Bank, involving nearly $3 million ... or that allowances cre given
to members of the Cabinet and drawn out o the I r eai \
without prior legislative authority.
Were these merely mistakes or just a case of hold, bria/n iiali
brutal abuse of power that Bahamians might expect the lenlc 'nu
Chief Justice to publicly condemn ... or. at leas lie lsbouil h;ai
the wisdom to keep his mouth shut.
Needless to say, these are onl\ a few examples l) t!he
"mistakes" made by the government under Mi KInowles pkiipuak
Prime Minister.
Governments, alas. often rule through the ignlornic kit ik01f
masses on the one hand, and the failure on the (,tlher hanlid 1i i rm-n
who should stand up in the community and let theii nk,,li, bhe
heard from the housetops.


There was another interesting bit in Mr. Knoiles s' pcchi
He complained that the response to the liiund to prvltl :i
Home for the Aged had been disappointing. "'Vltli t\ew
exceptions," he said. "the only si/cable contiihutions cIt ilioi i! l
non-Bahamians."
Said Mr. Knowles: "One Bahamian lmulti-nmiilliona ir, kic. tied h
the newspapers for his public spiritcdness. sent a cleIquIi toi 5'-
from himself and his wife enough to buy a few ccinel t blocks,
when we need a million dollars to tope with tIlhe piroleli
adequately."
Mr. Knowles is chairman of this collm itltee and we .ill kin'\
that he is a scrupulously honest man. If he doesn't ricali/'c i \et.
Ill tell him that lie is regarded as Irtl\ a tiuiirehlicad' in I ll
movement.
He says that this man has been lauded by the newspla pes t I
his public spiritedness. I'mi sire that neither otf tie Ic\\ splpcle
would give a man credit for anything ie didn't d

If I were in Mr. Knowles' place I woutlld not haii.v schil pu!ibk !
that a man who has tihe reputation of bellg p iCciolls llihad niiad
only a token donation to the fund
Mr. Knowles should know\ by now that people 11ist don't giv
away money "on slack", if I may he per nlitlted l use .1 BLah:;zlInIi
colloquialism.

Another interesting conunient by Mr. Knowles emnplias li.'i thlIt
"we who live here know that the wealth ol tile counrli i' ili tiic
hands of a comparatively few people and thatcl le 11'h 'm iI ll\., c
who life below the poverty line."
I wonder if he was including in this giilop lth nie\ I at tla .1 < 1
Millionaire Row, who are all members oftli'the Sliiie ID'I)- (Clu't'l
It would be really enlightening it Mr Knowles iwoutld ic.l
how much came to his fund front t his slt nce.
I hope I aml not committing high lte;isoll b\I ;I ski ill !h'is
question. Maybe it is oult f line. It is possible that ihli. .i1 (,t i ,
are in a special privileged category. IlThey take IlIe\ .ick' tii
expected to give.


You know something .. I have just leiemlibeicld ,i litt1 lt iitS.
The Star of the Bahamas ('hari) (Giide i.ikes gLi mps, ,I
underprivileged children to stiunlnic clampll at \\hiile (.ti\ ivr\
summer.
Sir Roland Symnonette, one of the island's iiiuli million c-,.
provides the barge that transports these cilukren t the (ai\
free of charge.
This camp is made possible by donations frowmi tlhe prluli In
response to an appeal sent out stome tiiime ao b\ M1 Pe l.\
Christie, chairman of the organization, lie I ei \cd a chclqul l(ii il
a certain worthy gentleman in the counllnimtl .
It was so small Mr. Christie considered it uinwo il\ oi the mllatil
... he felt that perhaps he himself must be in need orf i;charit. And
so he sent it back. Mr. Christie told me this story hlnself.
Would Mr. Knowles be interested in finding out about this
particular case'
This is a 'funny old world ... all of which recalls the llnest`fiin
Tennyson which I shall use in this columnn Itoday instead of the
usual "Thought For Today".


Flower in the crannied wall.
I pluck you out of the crannies.
I hold you here, root and all, in my hand.
Little flower but if I could understand
What you are, root and all, and all in all.
I should know what God and man is.


Mr. Knowles is a learned Chief Justice of the Supreme Court
but, more important still, he is a Lay Preacher of proven
eloquence and sincerity. Maybe he could tell us who used these
words and to what purpose: "Judge not that ye may not he
judged". And he may also be able to tell us why most Christian
leaders have been so painfully silent oni the cases of
inhumanity inflicted on innocent people in these islands by his
popular government?
********
I am sure the learned Justice will agree with me when I suggest
that a "shoemaker should stick to his last".


--FORGING


THE IRON


BAR


\\1()N( the interesting
'stones outil of Bahamasair this
sweek wa-, the o ne about the
neai-stleak It appears that
wherln some o' the young ladies
were l.id f i biy the airline
they were told to come hack
aiintl hing tllher uniforms at
which ll1m- the\ would he paid
olt
()Oe ot the ladies insisted
ttiat Iie \:wa not leaving the
.itrpotl without heli inoney.
Sli' w:is told that no. she
would get it when she returned
I it tlhe uniform.
So she took oft her uniform,
deposited it on the desk, once
again demanded her money
a.ii aliter heing paid left the
teriurlii al in tier two pieces of
ul der irwe'ir shouting ouit
:r'prop'riate epithets :tt the
1 l imln' arid others!

I l'hn there was the lady who
'.k iS, li I' l, appointed to a post
II tl' .airline She happens to
hle lini dlyt tI the throne.
\VclCii slie arrived .it the office
ithe cinl,'r ofiter there had not
b ec told ahodt the
:ppti niit i nt' t so lie 'resigned.
1 hen. the report goes,
.notlhIr cillicer who was asked
Ito slhr\ the lady around
icltiiusd .ndl was prompt fired.
si ,t********
I hc Seciretary General of the
I lre Na;tional Movement went
to til airport one morning this
week to take a Bahainasair
flight to one of the Family
Islands.
No' on(e would expect with
,H5.iti.il lskil that the flight
v, itld ht late but. to and
Ilii'il. when M'Ir C('lifford
S(,,>ii'r picsented himi self to
tii' Coulnter to be checked in
hie \.is told that the flight left
,ial\ I hat is. earlier than it
\ais sillpp sed to have left!
I litier wais an explanation, of
(III rS' It was because the
airlicr i., short of aircraft that
Ih e\ decledc to start ahead of
s ticdulk so that the plane
could he hack early enough to


fit in on another run
So it was on the national
flag carrier, the greatest little
airline in the world," the thing
the Prime Minister described in
his One Man's Manifesto as one
of those instruments of
national policy. It looks more
like an instrument of national!
suicide. Killing us softly, and
oh so obviously

It is fascinating to watch
those who are intent on
pursuing their own destruction,
like a moth irresistibly drawn
to the fire which will consume
it. That is the PLP today.
The in-fighting is raging in
that organization while the
business of the nation goes to
hell. And there is no way they
can pull out of it. Trapped!
Like the moth with its
guidance system bent on its
own annihilation!
When the Dissident Eight
left the PLP some of the party
faithful intoned: "Trouble
gone!"
But trouble was just starting
With the Dissdents out of the
way the PLP was left free to
hurry on its course of
destruction. Sad thing is that
they are taking the nation
dangerously near the edge with
them.

One of the interesting things
about the dictatorial mentality
is that at some point it
becomes closed to reason.
For instance, the silliest
thing a popularly-elected
Government can do is to
practise victimization.
Victimization helps to
strengthen the Opposition but
it takes a heavy toll of the
nation's moral power.
Yet the PLP Government
continues to victimize
A young lady was fired from
her job because an arrogant
Minister suspected her family
of having supported the
Opposition!
Families with Turks
Island-born fathers were


smashed because their
Bahamian mothers supported
the FNM candidate'
The thing is that when
powerful men indulge in such
uncivilized excesses then their
stupid underlings begin to see
it as the thing to do So
victimization becomes a
national pastime
That is why Mrs. Fred
Ramsey was fired from her job
at the Fox Hill Librarv. (ne
politically well-connected
upstart comes to believe that
he can do exactly as ihe pleases
with the livelihood of a tellow
Bahamian and human being.
The great good fortune in
this particular case is that the
people in Fox Hill have the
intelligence to recognize when
politics is taken to extremesi
and also the will to doi
something about it It is fitnnii
how the so-calledslled small "'. II.A
can often summon up that
degree of courage which seems
so often to elude the so-called
big fellow
It is upon that iron bar Ihait
the back of the dictator is
broken, if it is ever broken

*Talking about courage, what
a niarvellous demonstrations ll
it has been staged hb thaI
young Bahamian woman.


Pandora McKinney!
At a time when the nation's
blood seems to be turning to
ice. it is so good to know that
tire still hurns within some
breasts
It appears that Miss
McKinney is a well-educated,
intelligent Bahamian woman
who Is listen t n doing hier best
in the service of her people
Whether Health Minister
Loftus Roker knows it or not
it I, really important to have a
modern hospital properly
started and that means that the
stalling mllut include an
adequate nIni41ther ot qtualitled
dieticians
The doctors hase to be sure
tiat their patients will get the
kind of lood which will assist
in their treatment and not
hasten their departure firom
this world
Somehiod\ 's aging fattihr 'r
mother with a cholesterol
problem could be killed wt!rh
diet of iham ailnd eggs for
breakfast and pig leet -iouse for
supper
Miss MtcKinne\ knows this
and ':hen the Miinister got Il
on the floor ol the ltouse to
sa\ how unnecessary it was to
h.ie dieticians on duty all the
tille she oibviousls felt a desire
Page 6. Col. 3


_ __ -- --- --










4 The Tribune Saturday, April 27, 1974


PLANS for a Ie,:ember/January Pi
conference of 1European dentists to 500 European den '
enf hedn enure the Holidayt sin to o the Georg Schuttler, indicated that
be held here at the Holiday Inn. A 50 EWropean Ofher
Paradise slandwer finalize after FIVE HUNDRED dentists from Luxembourg. Representatives the forthcoming conference
recent talks at the Ministry of from Germany. Austria and The meeting is part of a German travel agency European dentists is only the
lurm between representative of t o Switzerland are scheduled to two-phased combined holiday Seereisen, one of the oldest Er an ess is l e
raverl aen es Ge a hold a one-week convention and business plan which family-onwned rave ans p s oal o o
tIal officials. Fron left: Hans here in December. It is includes a week's Caribbean with offices in Munica meetings in the Bahamas.
Borghard a. manager of considered the largest group of cruise at the close of the Stuttgart, were in assau meetingsin the Bahamas.
nteydenreich of Sur Seernerisen Europeans ever to hold a medical conference. The cruise recently for talks with IABs He mentioned that a number
I eret c o S r s on Deleea conference here. ship Flavia, which makes manager Hans Borghardt and prominent American dental
ravesilAgenc>t I r John Dveaux.ri The 500-room Holiday Inn regular weekly calls to Nassau, Holiday Inn sales director Nick surgeons wll ae h
Assistant Director of Tourism; Pts MIlnehuk. Sur Seereisen conference a w arivi
lorst George Schuttler. Director of on Paradise Island will be the will take the Europeans on a Melnechuk Sur Sereis n oeren separately from tri
Sur Seereisen Travel Agency, and site for the meeting to be held cruise to a number of Travel Agency is responsible s
Nick Melnechuk director of sales, from December 28 to January Caribbean ports. They will for arranging the conference in ta
Holiday Inn. 3. return to Nassau for their Nassau.

, [ International Aii Bahama return IAB flights to The planners also reviewed
(IAB) will fl. the group here Luxembourg. the conference programme
with Mr. E. John Deleveaux. MODERNITIC
Assistant Director of Tourism.
Sur Seereisen director, Horst
Three Bahamians selected for sriseDn director m p
T Nassau Christian and Missionary
We deeply regret that as of April 30th, 1974, Nassau Christian and Missio r
...Fulbrightprogramme US L-
The future operation will be Cash & Carry or Fulbright program me US ALLIA
COD Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Your patronage is highly appreciated. We wor e...aazooMiciga
edtobe pleasng the past. we solemnly THREE BAAMINS will programme administered by mc in th United States to work in Kalamazoo Michigan Dolphin Drive at John F Kennedy rive.
ege to be more pleasing nthe future with arrive n the nted States the U.S. Department of e x c n ge cas a d ach woman will live with a Rev. Weldon B Blackford Minister
Better Service and Prices. tomorrow to participate mn Labour. He plans to spend experiences, and to gather fisti U.S. host family during part of
Schools who order should inquire about exchange prograinnies under niuch of his time consulting hand knowledge of cultures their programme, which is WORSHIP HOUR 11 A.M.
arrangements Publishers may allow. the U.S. Fulbright Hays Act. with U.S. labour leaders living conditions and designed to contribute a "BUILDING "GOD'S
We s.ncerely ask your tolerance and The Act provides tor Deaprtment of Labour aspirations throughout the U.S. mutual understanding of social SECRET AGENT"
USderstandig Serelv. educational and cultural specialists and union officials and around the world. hle work techniques and skills SOLOMON'S TEMPLE (2nd IN A SERIES)
John L. Nixon, Manager changes of qualified His programme of observation C.IP. programme seeks to No more than fifty M -WE S C EDNESDAY AT P.M
Sidividuals around the world and consultation will place attain these objectives through participants are selected each MID-WEEK SERVICE, WENES AT 730
NIXON'S BOOK STORE and was origmially sponsored special emphasis on issues a combination of seminars year from around the world to
b% U.S. Senator J. William related to his current duties as lectures and observations along take part in the overall C.I.P.
Tel. 36328 Blue Hil Road, Nassau -- P.O. Box 2179 GT. Fulbrieht. Democrat from president of the Hotel and with family living and practical Programme. VISITORS WELCOME
Arkansas. and Congressman Catering Workers Union field work experience. i n a statement released April BAPTIST BIBLECHURCH
Wayne Hays. Democrat of Ohio Mizz Zonicle and Miss Carev Miss Zoniclc. after spending 2b. the U.S. Embassy in Nassau BAPTIST B 1
The three Bahamians who will take part in a four-month an initial orientation period in said that "the fact that three Soldier Road and Old Trail
will leave Nassau this Sunday programme for youth leaders New York City will reside and Bahamians have been selected
arC: David A. Knowles and social workers jointly engage in field work in a girls' to attend Fulbright Pro- Sun.School 10a.m.--
president of the Hotel and sponsored by the Council of school outside Philadelphia. graimmes at the same time is Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
S(atering Workers Union International Programmes Pennsylvania. She will also a tribute not only to their own Wed.- Prayer & Praie 7:30 p.m.
Barbara Anne Carey a family (CIP), the Department of travel and visit other areas of ability and qualifications. but Pr r & P e 70
NdL I and child care officer with the State, and private donors. the United States. Miss 'arev to the wealth of talent found WE PREACH THE BLOOD
Ministry o( Labour and This programme seeks tc will follow a similar among young Bahamians in BOOK, THE BLESSED HOPE
National Insurance and promote international programme and will undertake many educational and THE BOOK, THE BLESS 1 P Box
ESTATE OF THE LATE Mellany J. Zonicle, a teacher understanding by giving a field project in child welfare professional fields." Pastor: H. MILLS Phone 5-1339- P.O. Box N3622
at the Boys Industrial School professionals engaged in social


EMILIE SAVAGE VAN ZEYLEN Mr. Knwls will undertake work youth work and special T TAM NT
an intensive four-week education the opportunity to NEW TES
MOTHERS DAY most deserving mother and the CHURCH
Notice is hereby given that all persons ON MAY 12 oldest mother.
hlaxing anr claims or demands against the The itching drove me crazy THE BAHAMAS Mother's BAMTAD BANUET Highland Park Dolphin Drive Phone5-2012 5-9412
i T too Club will hold its annual T H E BAHAMAS
,abovc-named state are requested to send the and I was too ashamed to awards and presentation of the Association for Management, Julius Bradshaw Pastor
satie duly certified to the undersigned on or Mother of the Year at the Training and Development
before the 1 (th dacv of Mlv nic\t. get help Southern Recreation (;rounds (BAMTAD) will celebrate its Sunday School 9:45 a.rn.
Shelp.on Sunday, May I2th at 4 p.m. fifth anniversary at a banquet e Sunday School 6:00 p.m.
And Notice is herehb also giien that at tle Other mothers to be chosen on Saturday. May 11. Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
expiration of the time above mentioned the at the ceremony are: the most Mr. Rex Nettleford, director Sunday Evangelistic Service 7:00 p.m.
assets of the deceased will e ourenot aonactive mother the iost o xtra Mural Studies for the ednday Fa
Thousands suffer the % u mother-,ther it university of the West Indies,
distributed among the persons entitled thereto torment of --- unselfish mother, mother with Univrsty of the West Indies,
hain reward onl to the claims ol which the vaginal or rectal itch. the largest number o children will be the guest speaker April is Founders Month!
[iecntors shlarl then hasc had nof ic. These areas need special care. mother with first baby girl: The banquet will be held in
torssl then hae had notice. That's BICOZENE. (Say it "By-Co-Zeen.") This medical mother with first baby boy: the Pineapple Room of the
formula soothes away itching fast. Nassau Beach Hotel. New Testament Church will
Quiets your urge to scratch. Even promotes healing of G.B. UNION AGM / honour the late Jim Cooper
HIGGS & JOHNSON inflamed tissue. The annual general meeting during this month.
Attorney for the Executors Find out. Just ask your druggist about BiCOZENE. of the Grand Bahama Wk
Attorneys for the Executors
THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD. ( communications Workers P 0 Box N9243
P. O. BOX 6027 PHONE 2-2351 Nassau, Bahamas. Union will be held at the P. Box
2King's Inn on May 25.





Bahamasair


SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE APRIL28 THROUGH JUNE 27

(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
7 00 am 725 am 501 JP Daily 7 35 am 8 30 am 502 JP Daly
." J 11 45 amn 2 00 Noon 204 JP Daily 10 t am 1040am 503 JP MoWeTh 1050am 11 40am t 504 JP MoWeTh
i '* '" I r .I 6 45 pm 7 00 pm 206 JP Daily 500 pm 5 25 pm 505 JP Daily 5 35 pm 6 25 pm t 506 JP Daily

NASSAU TO: ARTHUR'S TOWN (CAT ISLAND) ARTHUR'S TOWN TO: NASSAU NASSAU TO: MARSH HARBOUR (ABACO ISLANDS) MARSH HARBOUR TO: NASSAU
i. i i 11 15am 1 00 omt 902 JP TuSa 800am 9 00 am t 401 JP Daily 9 15am 945am 402 P Daily
1 45 pm 2 45 pm t 403 JP Daily 2 55 pm 3 30 pm 404 JP Daily
NASSAU TO: BIMINI BIMINI TO: NASSAU
-- I.. .. . o- 9 35 am '0 35 am 602 JP MoWeFr NASSAU TO: MAYAGUANA MAYAGUANA TO: NASSAU
10 1 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 MIAMI MIAMI TO: NASSAU
vVeFr 1 4 pm 2O L' 10 JP MoWeFr NASSAU TO: MIAMIMII NASAU
S Wer 48 00 am 8 -5 am 40 J Daily 9 30 am 10 10 am 41 J Daily
1 1 30 arn 12 5 pmr 42 J Daily 1 30 pm 2 10 pm 43 Daily
NASSAU TO: CHUB CAY (BERRY ISLANDS) CHUB CAY TO: NASSAU 530 pr 6 15pm 44 J Daily 700pm 745pm 45 Daily
S;,- jP MovVeT'hFrSu 12 30 p1) 1? 45 '-, 854 JP MoWeThFrSu 8 30 pm1 9 5 prn 46 J Daily 9 50 pm 10 35pm 47 J Daily

NASSAU TO: CROOKED ISLAND CROOKED ISLAND TO: NASSAU NASSAU TO: NORTH ELEUTHERA (HARBOUR ISLAND) NORTH ELEUTHERA (HARBOUR ISLAND) TO: NASSAU
S o 97 JP Tu 12 15 pr 2 '0 pmt 908 JP Tu 815am 840am 101 JP Daily 850am 9 15 am 102JP Daily
12 15 pm 12 40 pm 103 JP Daily 12 50 pm 1 15 pm 104 JP Daily
5 45pm G 10 opm 109 JP Daily 625pm 7 25 pm t 1 10 JP Daily
NASSAU TO: DEADMAN'S CAY (LONG ISLAND) DEADMAN'S CAY TO: NASSAU
r, a d t bi j MoThSa 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 15 pm 3 30pm 306 JP Daily
30 am 8 00 am 30 J Daily 8 30am 900am 31 J Daly 400pm 4 15pm 307 JP Daily 430pm 445pm 308JP Daily
'- 30 arn 1000 adm 2 J Daily 315 pm 3 45 pm 33 J Daily 5 15 pm 5 30 pm 309 JP Daily 5 45 pm 6:00 pm 310 JP Daily
4 r 4 45 pr 6J Da' 530 m 600 pm 37 J Daily
0 pm P"O 38 J Daily 7 30 pm 8 00 pm 39 J Daily NASSAU TO: SAN SALVADOR SAN SALVADOR TO: NASSAU
10 15 am 1 1 40 am t 901 JP TuSa 11 55 am 1 00 pm 902 JP TuSa
NASSAU TO: GEORGE TOWN (EXUMA) GEORGE TOWN TO: NASSAU
8 15 am 9 00 am t 603 JP MoThSa 9 15 am 10 45 am t 604 JP MoThSa NASSAU TO: SOUTH ANDROS CONGOO TOWN) SOUTH ANDROS TO: NASSAU
8 15 am 9 00 am 605 JP TuWeFrSu 9 15 am 10 35am 606 JP TuWeFrSu 7 00 m 7 45 am t 501 JP Daily 8 00 am 830 am 502 JP Daly
4 50pm 5 35 pm 607 JP SaMoTh 5 50 pm 6 35 pm 608 JP SaMoTh 10 15 am 11 00 am t 503 JP MoWeTh 11 10 am 1 40 am 504 JPi MoWeTh
5 00 pm 5 45 pmt 505 JP Daily 5 55 pm 625pm 506 JP Daily
SNASSAU TO: GOVERNOR'S HARBOUR (ELEUTHERA) GOVERNOR'S HARBOUR TO: NASSAU
8 45 am 9 15 am 801 JP Daily 9 30 am 10 00 am 802 JP Daily NASSAU TO: STELLA MARIS (LONG ISLAND) STELLA MARIS TO: NASSAU
5 45pm 640pm 109JP Daily 655pm 725pm 110JP Daily 815am 9 30 am t 605JP TuWeFrSu 945am 1035am 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 30am 10 00 arn 851 JP Daily 10 15am 1045am 852 JP Daily 800am 8 35am 401 JP Daily 850am 945am t 402 JP Daily
3 45 pm 4 15 pm 855 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 pmt 404 JP Daily

NASSAU TO: INAGUA INAGUA TO: NASSAU FREEPORT TO: MIAMI MIAMI TO: FREEPORT
10 15am 12 30pmt 903 JP We 12 45pm 225pm 904 JP We 12 30pm 1 10pm 52 J Daily 200pm 235pm 53 Daily


Nobody knows the Bahamas like Bahamasair. t" upers nonstop) e Pop
stoO (All others nonProp
SReservations and reconfirmations

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

ma m m m e m m m m m m e m m m m m m e m m m m m m m m m e m m m m m m m m m m m e m


_____ ____ ______











The Tribune - Saturday, April 27, 1974

m SENIOR PROBATION OFFICER TELLS ROTARIANS I 4 'r ;


Family disruption is the main cause of


I lo Ww Have a1

SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM
12 -3:00P.M.

Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for$7.00per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.

I hl: AERICAII FOOTBAllL HIUGHITS


our juvenile delinquency


By Dale Saunders
FAMILY DISRUPTION is
the main source and cause of
juvenile delinquency, said Mrs.
Paula Bain, senior Probation
Officer of the Ministry of
Labour and National
Insurance, while speaking at a
luncheon meeting of the
Rotary Club of East Nassau at
the Flagler Inn on Friday. She
spoke to the Nassau Rotary
Club earlier this week.
Mrs. Bain said this was her
opinion after many years of
working with delinquent
youth.
Parents may be loveless,
punitive or rejecting toward a
child or they may place him
prematurely on his own
resources, she said.
She noted that while there


Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


*PanAm


Baomorhh Boach Hotl

Invite you to blo thing Ipocat Today
i I I


An ounces that
New Store Hours are
9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Daily ....
Effective Immediately
(Includinq Fridays)

SPRING SALE
Begins
Friday 26th April
DRESSES
SPORTWEAR
BOYS' WEAR
Madeira Street Palmdale
Telephone: 5-3967


Miss J&B says...


"PLEASURE COMES IN BOTTLES TOO!"


Rare Scotch Whisky


was no agreement on the
*precise way a child becomes
delinquent, much indicates
that part of the process is that
the child's sense of integrity
and moral worth are placed in
question. This is more likely to
happen, she said, when
relationships of trust vital to
personal growth are weakened
or changed to those of distrust.
MAIN AREAS
Mrs. Bain, wife of Dr.
Granville Bain, pointed out
that in the Bahamas in 1973,
"the highest rates of
delinquency were by far in the
areas of stealing. breaking and
entering and robbing."
She said the reason for this
can be quite simply stated in
that we have increased
numbers of unemployed,
uns illed youth, mainly
school-leavers and children in
need for supervision, who
primarily come from large,
one-parent families where there
is an absence of a father or
male identification figure.
These youth have limited
leisure-time activities or
recreational outlets, she said.
Speaking on the topic
"Juvenile Delinquency -
Prevention and Re-habilita-
tion", Mrs. Bain felt that
basically there are four
programme approaches which
can be chosen for emphasis in
planning a strategy for
preventing juvenile delinq-
uency.
They are programmes based
on modifying behaviour;
improving services to
delinquents at institutions;
developing new services and
delivery systems to
predeliquents and delinquents;
and programmes that address
themselves to environments
which propel children into the
juvenile justice system.
MAIN PROBLEMS
The Senior Probation
Officer listed three problem
areas experienced in their
efforts to meet the needs of
our young people. (1) Services
for youth are very much
fragmented, e.g. a family with
multiple problems is often seen
by several different agencies at
the same time, i.e. oftentimes,
one agency does not know
what the other is doing and
they may often work at


cross-purposes with one
another;
(2) as they are currently
operated, many agencies find it
difficult to adopt their services
to the constantly changing
social scene, e.g., a project
concerned with school truancy
and failure may be unable to
refocus its services to include
the sudden intrusion of a drug
abuse problem;
And (3) a major failure of
youth services programmes is
that they are geared to help
only a portion of youth with
problems, instead of
potentially helping all youth.
Mrs. Bain said we must, as
professional social service
workers and interested lay
persons in the community,
provide youth with leadership
training and help them to
assume decision-making roles.
She said as recognized
leaders in the community and
civic-minded adults it is our
responsibility to provide
leisure-time activities, employ-
ment and guidance to these
youngsters.
MAIN REASONS
She said one of the reasons
why most youth don't get into
trouble is that they have access
to a variety of postivie, socially
acceptable roles such as
student, family, peer group and
club group member, and
employee.
Mrs. Bain noted that
delinquency is more apt to
become an option at the point
where the denial of access to
increasingly responsible roles
for youth occurs.
She said suspension from
school or dropping out "makes
it extremely difficult for the
ex-student to fulfill the
employee role since a
certificate or diploma is usually
a basic requirement for jobs
other than domestic and
service ones."
She pointed out that the loss
of the student role creates a
strain on the existing family,
peer and club group roles,
which then often results in
alienating these youth from
such social institutions, which
have in effect "closed their
doors".
She said youth must be
diverted from the juvenile
justice systems into alternate
programmes. Negative labelling
such as drop-outs, delinquents,
etc., must be reduced and
youth-adult alienation must be
reduced by doing this we can
assume that it will cause


The Bahamas Association
for Manpower Training and
Development has announced
that its second Supervisory
Training Seminar will
commence on May 1 at the
Public Service Training Centre,
Arawak Cay. This Seminar will
also take the form of eight
three-hour evening sessions and
is designed to improve the skill
and increase the knowledge
and capability of supervisors
from first line supervisors to
middle management, a
spokesman said.
The objectives of the
seminars are to enable
participants to develop their
knowledge of management
theory and practices and
understand more fully the
relationship of their
department's performance to
overall objectives of their
organization, as well as to
encourage participants to
establish their own objectives,
to look critically at themselves


1 Senior Tutor
3 Tutors


2 Research Assistarts


Successful applicants for the posts of Senior Tutor and
by August 1, 1974.


SALARY SCALES:

Senior Tutor


Tutor


Research Assistant


responsibilities by depending
on institutions and forgetting
the problem but that the
problem persists, and more
adults are becoming aware of
and interested in the problem
because it has affected them
personally.
Mrs. Bain pointed out that
there is no social or class
barrier to delinquents and
runaways. She said we must
recognize that the troubles of
children can no longer be
separated from the troubles of
their families and treated as
isolated entities. Mrs. Bain, a
graudate of Fisk University,
Nashville, Tenn., received her
Master's degree in social work
from Columbia University,
York. Prior to coming to the
Bahamas she was a training
supervisor in the New York


as supervisors and to consider
their own behaviour and how it
influences those whom they
supervise, it was said.
The seminars have resulted
from numerous requests from
the private sector to BAMTAD
to sponsor supervisory training
programmes and a spokesman
for BAMTAD has indicated
that the first course was
extremely well received and
participants were very
enthusiastic about the
usefulness and effectiveness of
the contents and presentation.
In view of the favourable
response BAMTAD plans to
repeat the Seminar for the
third time later in the year.


City Department of Social
Services.
She is president of the
Bahamas Society of Social
Workers and the wife of Dr.
Granville Bain, Princess
Margaret Hospital orthopedic
surgeon.


JUST AII

Nivada

QltEA M


g455.00
Push Button
Solid State
Electronic Watch


TEL. 28405-28406


Jamaica
Jamaica 1
Trinidad 2
Jamaica 1
Trinidad 1


Tutor will be expected to take up appointments



J$- 11,448 x 348- 12,492
TT$ 24,498 x 744 26,730
J$- 8,460 x300- 9,360 x348- 11,448
TTS 18,108 x 642 20,034 x 744 24,498
J$- 5,000 x400- 5,800
TT$- 10,700 x 856 12,412


HOUSING: Unfurnished accommodation is provided for the first three years of service at ten per cent of
salary.
PASSAGE: Up to five full passages on appointment, on normal termination and on study leave

PENSION SCHEME: A contributory pension scheme on the basis of five per cent personal contribution and
ten per cent contribution by the Council.
A Child Allowance payable to the Research Assistant only of J$300 (TT$642) for the first child J$200
(TT$428) for the second child, and J$100 (TT$214) for the third child will be paid.
For the posts of Senior Tutor and Tutor practical professional experience is essential.

For the post of Research Assistant applicants should possess a good first degree in law and should be
interested in research in West Indian legal material. The successful applicant will be reqrirec to travel to
West Indian territories as part of his duties.

Detailed applications (six copies) giving full particulars of qualifications and experience, present salary, date
of birth, marital status and the names of three referees should reach the Director of Legal Education.
Council of Legal Education, P. O. Box 231, Mona, Kingston 7, Jamaica, W.I., not later than May 31, 1974..

April, 1974


R---


increased participation by
youth in the total community's
activities and thus lower rates
of official delinquency.
Mrs. Bain emphasised that
all institutional programmes
should provide for realistic
rehabilitation of both the child
and his family rather than
continuing the prevalent
deplorable attitude of "out of
sight, out of mind."
The responsibility for
delinquency prevention and
control must shift away from
the courts to the communities,
she stated.
The Probation Service is
willing to offer guidance and
assistance in an attempt to
provide an opportunity for this
shift, she said.
Mrs. Bain observed that we
have transferred our


MRS. PAULA BAIN, Senior Probation Officer of the Ministry of Labour and National
Insurance, was the guest speaker at last Tuesday's lucheon meeting of the Rotary Club of
Nassau at the Sheraton British Colonial Hotel. From left to riqht are William McP.
Christie, who introduced Mrs. Bain; Mrs. Bain; and Major John Hawthorne, secretary of
the Rotary Club. The Club's President, A.D. (Bill) Farquharson, is hidden by the lectern.


BAMTAD TO REPEAT

TRAINING SEMINAR


COUNCIL OF MEGAL EDHCION


ACADEMIC STAFF VACANCIES

Applications are invited for the following posts in the Professional Law Schools of the Council of Legal
Education in Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago for the academic year 1974/75:


rrK~"


aggggg -
wo mu


n











6 The Tribune Saturday, April 27, 1974

...Mm


ri LDteoA.Ab6i




By Abigail Van Buren
e 1974 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Syrd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: As a newly ordained minister I frequently
find myself in the uncomfortable position of having to ex-
plain why the church is always asking for money.
One of my parishioners told me that some years back



The Battery... wNth LIFE

POWER LIFE
SPECIAL FOR MAY
PRICED from $28 up

BAHAAMS BATTERY IRAI OII SElVICE
LRAWFORD ST. Opposite Bahamas Water Supply
P.O Box N-1225 Phone 5-2005


How to explain why religion isn't free


you had a letter in your column which posed that very
question, and your answer was the best.
Can you please try to locate that letter, and print it
again? Gratefully, A PREACHER
DEAR PREACHER: I've found it. And here It Is:
"DEAR ABBY: We are not overly religious people, but
we do like to go to church once in a while. It seems to me
that every time we turn around in church, we are getting
hit for money. I thought religion was free. I realize that
churches have to have some money but I think it is getting
to be a racket. Just what do churches do with all their
money? CURIOUS
DEAR CURIOUS: Even priests, ministers, and rabbis
must eat. And since they work full time at their tasks, the
churches must support them. Staff, professional choir mem-
bers, and musicians also must be paid. Buildings must be
maintained, heated, lighted and beautified. [And, of
course, first they must be built!] Custodial staff must eat
and feed their families. Most churches engage in philan-
thropic work [aid to needy, missions, and education];
hence, they have their financial obligations. Even orchids,
contrary to folklore, do not live on air. Churches can't live
on air, either. Religion, like water, may be free, but when
they pipe it to you, you've got to help pay for the piping.
And the piper!"

DEAR ABBY: Before a trip last year I bought my hus-
band a bikini swim suit. He wore it to the beach and you
should have seen the heads turn. He has a great physique
and looked gorgeous.
My problem is, he won't wear it again. He says men


shouldn't wear anything so revealing in public. When I
remind him that he wore it on our vacation and attracted a
lot of attention, he says: "They were laughing at me.
That's why I'm not wearing it again."
Abby, we've finally liberated women so they can wear
next to nothing and get away with it. Why not men?
Maybe if you gave your approval he'd wear that sexy-
looking bikini again. BETTY
DEAR BETTY: Get off his gorgeous back. Women who
reveal too much lose mubh of their appeal. And that goes
double for men.

DEAR ABBY: My grandson, a high school senior, and I
have been going round and round on this one:
I sent his sister, a college student, a birthday card by
mail. He said he intended to give her her card when we
met to take her out to dinner on her day.
My opinion was that he was skirting the outer edges of
propriety in handing his sister a birthday card. He said it
didn't make any difference and suggested I write to Dear
Abby for her opinion. GRAMP
DEAR GRAMP: I'm with your grandson. It doesn't mat-
ter If a congratulatory message is delivered by mail, the
king's messenger or In person. It's being remembered that
counts.
Problems? You'll feel better If you get it off your chest.
For a pernaal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 0I700, L. A.,
Calif. I906. Enelose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
lease.
For Abby's booklet, "Hw to Have a Lovely Wedding."
send o Abigall Van Banure. Lasky Dr., Bevy Hills,
Cal. gum


CROSSWORD SOLUTION


NOTICE
C.)i i I is hereby given that MERLE MARION TRONU of
.'J -pi yville. Nassau, is applying to the Minister responsible
Nationmility and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
T!,* Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
, vv'hy registration should not be granted should send a
..* t. ad signed statement of the facts within
..vi:t\ gt days from the 20th day of April 1974 to
i* '.in isteI responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
i 'y of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
Ki iI.L 1, hereby given that MOLLY MIGNONETTE
MILLS of Windsor Estates Bernard Road, Nassau is
alplvinqr to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Cti.,nhijp, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
jj' ,attion should not be granted should send a written
jidl iqincd statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
froln Iih 20th day of April 1974 to The Minister
i ipu rilible fir Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
i l-) t r !\ ffr s. P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
Nc. 'i i i hereby given that MARION WONG (also
S.. | T-/, MAY of Virginia Street. Nassau, Bahamas
.ip; 'ij c the MiAnltei responsible for Nationality and
i.i'.'- i r riegisitrtiorn as a citizen of The Bahamas,
dind tii; .iv per sun who knows any reason why
ig'qisti '.' i .*ho.l: not be granted should send a written
,!r: j Icll 'd o state ient of the facts within twenty-eight days
f:r tihe 27th day of April 1974 to The Minister
,ip.' siblse for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
If ,rn, Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
i ri' 'r.'by given that RICHAPD CRAIG
i...I ) ,i' :e City of Freeport in the Island of Grand
a .i bjtr',, is applying to the Minister responsible
,:! ,.,i'.,. i, i. t citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
: ..h ..s alny reason why naturalisation should
(I ,- i:,,ulid jend a written and signed statement
"*,'.i', .,th'ri twenty-eight days from the 27th day of
*. / .I Th- Minister responsible for Nationality and
!uiip 'i Iitry of Home Affairs. P. 0. Box N3002,


EXPLANATIONS OF MORE
DIFFICULT CLUES
CLUES ACROSS:
1 UNMASKED not
unmarked. Since the
"operation" is not always
because the patient'ss
face" was previously
scarred (as unmarked
would indicate), but often
to remedy some physical
defect, UNMASKED is
the better answer
8. SHADY not shaky.
"Iriven." despite himself,
into doing something
dishonest, such as
participating "in a
SHADY deal," yes No
such complusion is
necessary with "a shaky."
but not illicit, "deal" in
which "a weak man" can
be persuaded to
participate by others
standing to gain from it.
9 'FOPS Not tips More apt
of TOPS as "the TOPS
flop over," but "the tips"
merely curl.


11. MOWN not sown. The
clue implies that
"weather" is an important
factor. It's important that
hay and grain crops be
MOWN while the
"weather" is good and
speed is often necessary to
ensure it will be
completed while the
"weather" holds, favoring
MOWN. If there is a break
in the "weather" during
sowing, no harm is done,
making speed less of a
factor.
12. PART not port. If, during


I TO THE FO A HHI


From Page 3
to let her Bahamian brothers
and sisters know the truth. So
she wrote a letter to the press.
Admittedly, Miss McKinney
might have infringed some Civil
Service regulations in writing
such a letter but she has an
explanation for that. Knowing
the PLP Government, most
people will be inclined to
believe her explanation.
The sad part is that this
qualified Bahamian who might
have made a technical error in
her anxiety to serve her people
has now been set upon by a
spiteful Minister whose
personal embarrassment seems
of more importance than
having the Hospital benefit
from the services of a qualified
Bahamian dietician.
Ministers of the Government
are entitled to all the respect


and honour which goes with
their offices but they are also
entitled to all the
embarrassment which goes
with stupidity and immaturity.
No doubt Miss McKinney
will suffer but her suffering
and that of others will
contribute to the forging of
that iron bar upon which the
power of arrogant and spiteful
men will finally be broken.

But all is not backward,
rearward and downward in the
Commonwealth. The fat cats
are still doing their thing. Now
they are about to build a
million-dollar twin cinema in
the black belt. While the
people next door are still
fighting taxation and
unemployment
Stuffing themselves while
some starve.


OK-z F1l.4 SyA-r. I.s. 1974 W M. rinhu r..d&
dlelight isn't so romantic when you
dies because of the energy shortage."


Bracelets Men's Tennis $3.99
for Children, 6 for $1.00 Drapes
Bracelets $1.00 50x84/100x84/150x84
Necklaces $1.00 $15.00 $30.00 $49.99
Finger Rings $1.00 Rugs $2.99
Cuff Links $1.00 Polyester 100%
Watches $8.99 $3.50-$4.99-$2.99
Infant Panties, 4 for $1.00 Crochet Cotton $1.00
Panty Hose $1.00 Bobby Pins, 6 pks. $1.00
Shirts $1.00 Hair Pins, 6 Pkts $1.00
Socks $1.00 Sun Glasses (clear) $2.99
Ball-Point Pens, 20 for $1.00 Lace Curtain Material $1.00
Black Stockings.4 for $1.00 Terylene $4.99
Boys' Tennis $2.99 Infant's Polo Shirts $1.00



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


the whole of his "vacation"
it rained, he, as "an active
tourist," will hardly have
stayed put in the one
port, but rather toured
about. Thus, he's more
likely to say "that it
always rains" in the whole
area (i.e. that PART of
"Spain.").
14. FOG not bog. "Eerie"
(i.e. weird and
frightening) suits the half
light of FOG, which lends
a strange atmosphere to
even commonplace scenes.
A "bog scene in" such "a
movie" would be "eerie"
only at night, which does
not suit the clue phrase,
"at any time."
17. KEEN not keep. Keen, at
this moment, "on entering
more and more,"
whenever they occur, yes.
Not "keep on,"
'constantly, "entering
more and more such
competitions," as there
aren't that many of them
with "big prizes."
20., BLINDING not blinking.
Since aircraft navigation
lights blink, by saying he
saw "a blinking light," he
could, surely, be dismissed
as having seen merely an
ordinary airplane. "A
BLINDING Light" better
fits the clue's reference to
a "witness naturally
claiming it was a flying
saucer."
22. BETTER not wetter.
Though it's "wetter than
he expected," since "he"
did "expect" it to be wet
to an extent, the extra
rain will hardly "change
his idea of the place," as
"weather BETTER than
he expected" could do,
showing "the place" to its
best advantage.
23. NEWTS not nests.
NEWTS (defined as: "any
of various small
salamanders that can live
both on land and in
water") certainly. It's
rather the contents of the
nests (i.e., eggs or young
chicks) and not the nests
themselves that "have a
particular fascination for







W.. .


CLUES DOWN:
2. MASTER not matter. The
clue wording implies
something animate was
responsible pointing to
MASTER (employer.
captain of a ship etc). It's
rather how "a certain
matter" actually helped,
not "offered in terms of
help."
3. KIDS not kiss. KIDS is
better for the clue's
reference to "his family."
There would be kisses,
surely, as the "soldier"
bids "farewell to each of
his family."
4. DISH not disk. Truer of
"the same kind of DISH"
which can get tiring when
one has to eat it several
times a week. It's not "the
same kind of disk (i.e.
recording) that's
bothersome, but what's
recorded on it.
5. CLAMOROUS not
glamorous. "He can
hardly refuse" suggests for
politeness' sake, suitable
for "a CLAMOROUS
Hostess," who makes it
clear that she insists,
whether she is glamorous
or homely not affecting
the issue.
6. LAYING Not paying. The
clue word, "out,"
superfluous for paying,
makes a clear-cut answer
of "LAYING out more
money."
10. MICE not rice. Rice can
keep indefinitely, whereas
MICE won't stay long
where there is no food,
making the latter the
better solution. Dice and
lice are remote.
16. WAIST not wrist. "In
thinking of herself," a
"woman would" think of
"her" whole body (i.e.
wrists not one wrist).
WAIST makes a
straight-forward answer.



uII I Wlls


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WALLACE WONG (also
Known as) TSZE WAH of Virginia Street, Nassau, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 27th day of April 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JUDITH CECILIA FRANCES
ANSELL of Highland Terrace P. O. Box N122, Nassau
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 27th day of April to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002 Nassau.


The Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar

& Lounge
PROUD. ) PRESENTS

THE
EXCITING SOUNDS OF



CODY MARSHALL
AND HIS CIRCLE OF FRIENDS


Showtimes Nightly: 10:40 & 12:50

Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.



1"Kiwlkse



IsbIDO,

Iqrp


I


M


- -T ---~


L


rrr~nr:Rm~


itJ-i


r~ - - r-- ~'-- ' '~ '~'' ~'' ''' r- * ~~~~-' - .- - c~-err.-~, ~~1 ~, LC+-+r r~.L












The Tribune -* Saturday, April 27, 1974


NOW IN STOCK



ELECTRIC, FOOT & HAND OPERATED


Cor. Christie & Dowdeswell Sts. Phone 2-1197


V

I

I

I


I

I
I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I

I


ith the change from
light Saving Time the
Theatre will open for
0 p.m. with the show




I
D0, Evening 9:00
-1005




RD JACKSONUn d
8:15 Will Be Sold



Sunday thru Tuesday
nday continuousfrom 5
)nday continuous from 3
'SHOWDOWN" PG.
Rock Hudson,
Dean Martin
PLUS
IE EXECUTIONER" PG
George Peppard,
Joan Collins



VING
15-'Phone 3-4666
om 1145, Evening 8:30







.ALFRtLOti t I E |
JOSEPH COTTEM ELKE MllUEl
.VIAi K traow, Y IN IN 110 .
t "iM-fl &iilMlriTilliar imUll
(H -1 l x%011:l1g.liiw1 l l~


The Deacon moves up, up


and away from limbo


SHIRLEY

STREET
NOW SHOWING thru
Thursday, "Five On The Black
Hand Side" Sunday thru
Thursday matinees at 3:00 and
5:00 p.m., evening 9:00.
Parental discretion is advised.
Starts Friday, "The Black
Eye" matinees at 3:00 and
4.55 p.m., evening 9.00.
Parental discretion is advised.

WULFF ROAD


Starts Saturday night 8:30
p.m. "The Chinese Godfather"
plus "Baron Blood." Sundays
showings continuous from
4:15 p.m. Matinee continuous
from 1:45 p.m., evening.8:30.
Parental discretion is advised.
In one of the best shockers
for the season, Elke Sommer
and Antonio Cantafora find
themselves threatened by the
re-incarnated menace of an
ancient tyrant in "Baron
Blood."
The German-Italian
co-production of "Baron
Blood" is a horror drama
directed by Mario Bava from a
script by Vincent G. Forte.
Bava is known for his stunning
visual style which has made his
films a cut above the ordinary.
Noted actor Joseph Cotten
along with Massimo Girotti,
Alan Collins and Rada
Rassimov also take part.
The movie, implementing
Bava's idea of sunlight and fog,
takes a setting in Vienna where
young Cantafora is greeted by
his uncle, Dr. Girotti.
Both are descendants of the
notorious Baron Otto Von
Kleist, a 16th Century sadist
known as Baron Blood. With
the aid of the luscious Elke
Sommer, who is working to
restore the Von Kleist castle as
a tourist attraction, Cantafora
invokes an ancient incantation
to revive the Baron.
A doctor and a labourer are
killed by the Baron, who also


In MGM's "The Mounshine War," Patrick McGoohan (r), a
corrupt revenue agent and instigator of a plan to capture a
treasure in aged whiskey, finally breaks with Richard Widmark,
leader of the hijack gang, when he realizes Widmark is a cold-
blooded killer.


Effective Sunday Apr. 28 wi
Eastern Standard Time, to Day
Box Office at the Shirley St.
the evening performance at 8:3
starting at 9 pm.



NOW SHOWIP
Sunday Matinee 3:00 & 5:0
'Phone 2-1004, 2




Starring CLARICE TAYLOR* LEONAI

Reservations Not Claimed By



Now thru Tuesday
Matinee from 1:45 Su
Evening 8:30 Mo
"KARADO, THE HONG
KONG CAT" PG.
PLUS
"ACE HIGH" PG.
"TH
Eli Wallach, Terence Hill

'Phone 22534


NOW SHOW
Sunday Continuous from 4:
Monday Matinee Continuous fr
New Strokes;
New Tricksl



WuChin Tlng Peol C
NUSII "The Final Days
of BRUCE LEE"
on the same program


murders Dieter Tressler, head
of the restoration project, and
caretaker Alan Collins.
Later, the castle is sold off
to a stranger at auction -
wheel-chair ridden Joseph
Cotten. He asks ISommer to
work for him, but she's
frightened off by the Baron.
Meanwhile, Rada Rassimov,
a student of the occult,
conjures up the spirit of a
woman burned by the Baron
and says that he can be
destroyed only by those whom
he himself has destroyed.
Girotti's little daughter
Nicoletta Elmi suggests that an
amulet may be the means of
reviving the victims, when
Rassimov is found murdered.
Later, following their
revival, Cotten proves to be
Baron Blood and is killed by
Collins and other victims.
Sommer, Cantafora and Girotti
are able to escape during the
confrontation between the
un-dead dead.

SAVOY
Saturday night 8:30 p.m.
thru Tuesday, "Karado, The
Hong Kong Cat" plus "Ace
High" Sunday thru Tuesday
matinee continuous from 1:45,
evening 8:30. Plus late feature
on Tuesday night.


ONCE 'King of the
Limbo', the Deacon
(pictured) Deacon Whylly
- has moved on to the
big-time.
"I'm preparing myself to
become very professional in
my profession'", says the
Deacon with a grin.
His professional
preparation began only
recently when he joined the
Tibor Rudas Organization at
Caf Cone, Chateau
Champlain, Montreal.
Besides Montreal's Caf
Cone, sparkling Tibor Rudas
productions are also
happening at The Tropicana.
Las Vegas, and at Le Cabaret
Theatre, Paradise Island.
The Deacon is one of the
first Bahamians to be invited
into the Tibor Rudas scene
abroad, and he's on a four
month contract. His act a
speciality spot, is versatility
plus singing, comedy and a
I'il bit o' limbo.
"I'm really happy about
going," he expresses himself.
"because it's a move in the
right direction for my career
... I need the stepping stone."


AN IIP IIET I



PHONE 2425 9 1


One night there was a
limbo contest at the
Junkanoo Club. where he
then worked as a waiter. "I
had never seen limbo before,"
asserts the Deacon, "that
might sound strange but it is
true ... even though I was
working in a nightclub. I was
not a nightclubber at the
time."
lie adds, "I don't know
what possessed me to try this
bit anyway I did and won
first prize. $50 that was the
start of something big."
The limbo became
a Deacon movement. "Any
kind of athlete should have
constant exercise .. I am
constantly at limbo, so my


muscles and bones are toned
that way." says the Deacon.
Very ad lib with the
audience, the Deacon now
depends on "how hot the fire
fire is" before he exclaims
'Great Balls of Fire', a
onetime favourite tease of
his reminiscent of Le Cabaret
days.
He has deliberately
changed his appeal. "I want
to be an entertainer, a
vocalist-performer", he
comments.
And the Deacon has sung
great tunes music and
words often self-composed -
'cracked' jokes and limbo
danced at most of Nassau's
top show spots, among them
the Trade Winds Lounge, the
Montagu's Afterdeck Bar and
the Sonesta's Sugar Mill Pub,
where he produced and led a
show which included Lolita
Saunders, Angie Roberts and
the band Ba Ba Black Sheep.

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


M N I ODR -EF R E S A


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Melodie Johnson, in love with
Alan Alda in MCM's "The
Moonshine War."

Wednesday thru Friday,
"Cool Breeze" plus "The
Moon-shine War" matinee
continuous from 1:45, evening
8:30. No one under 18 will be
admitted. Plus late feature
Friday night.
In 1932, the Franklyn
Delano Roosevelt steamroller
-made the end of national
prohibition a dead certainty.
With this prospect, a treasure
in prime corn whiskey proves
an extremely attractive target
fo4 a band of gangsters in
Martin Ra phoff's production
for MGM o "The Moonshine
War," starring Patrick
McGoohan, Richard Widmark
and Alan Alda.
Britain's McGoohan, ex-TV
"Secret Agent," auspiciously
introduced to U.S. big-screen
audiences in a stellar role in
MGM's "Ice Station Zebra," is
considerably made over for his
role as a corrupt American
revenue agent. His English
public school accent has
become a powerful Kentucky
drawl.
His partner for a time .in
trying to get the whiskey is
Richard Widmark, an
ex-dentist who has served time
in prison for molesting women
patients while they were under
the effects of ether.
Widmark's hijack gang get
too gun-happy for McGoohan's
taste, however. In his role.
Widmark is as gleeful as when
he hurled a wheelchaired old
lady down a flight of steps in
"Kiss of Death," his first film,
and became an instant star.
Alan Alda, Robert Alda's
son and a new star since his
role as George Plimpton in
"Paper Lion," is the beseiged
Kentucky moonshiner who
years before, while in the
army, had told McGoohan
about the whiskey cache he
and his father had hidden to
age.
Abandoned by his
neighbours, Alda prepares to
hold out against the hijackers
whatever the cost.
Besides a fascinating
recreation of the heyday of the
machine-gun gangster, "The
Moonshine War," in its
treatment of the basic
selfishness of people and their
reluctance to become involved
and of good neighbourliness as
a condition for survival, is a
film touching the present
where it hurts.
Two names from the music
world make their dramatic
debuts in the film. Lee
Hazelwood, the composer-sing-
er- record producer who made
Nancy Sinatra a singing star,
plays Widmark's dog-devoted
trigger man, while blues singer
Joe Williams is cast as Alda's
loyal farmhand, the only man
who will help him against the
gangsters.
And in the romantic rolp
opposite Widmark is Filmways
chief Ransohoff's new blonde
discovery, Suzanne Zenor
Elmore Leonard, w-:. wrote
the original novel .nen the
screenplay, sperm months
researching their local for
director Richard Quine, a
veteran.


_~ _~~__ _


~C '- ' ~ '' ''` i '"


* r . ...


co-' j
JINKai
























REAL ESTATE


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

C14312
1 0 FURN IS HED
APARTMENTS.
Walking distance of City. 904%
occupancy year round. Was
$150,000.00 now reduced to
$135,000.00- Income approx.
$18,000 00 per year.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033,
41197.

C14314
SHOPPING CENTRE Out
West. Established income
Reduced for quick sale
120,000 sq. ft of Grounds
opposite Joe & Berlin. Ideal for
Shopping CeItre only
$125.000.00.

C14284
SEVERAL large waterfront
lots Eastern Road. Price froni
$25,000 00
Large four bedroom home onr
one acre of land Winton Estate.
Price $95,000.
Large lot Winton Estate 100 x
250 feet Price under
$14,000.00
Large five bedroom waterfront
home with nearly 200 feet
beach frontage Price
$130.000.
Call Bill's Real Estate 23921.

C14301
BLAIR 3 bedroom 2 bath.
Separate living and dining
rooms. Family roon. 2 large
patios Bearinig fruit trees.
Enrcloed back garden.
Phoie 3-2110.

C14 2f,
THIS Saturday or Sunday drive
through YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES Salesfman on duty
from 12 to 6 at MODEL
HOUSE. deposit orily $75 and
easy payments
Tel 4-1141 or 2-3027 or
2-4148.
Morley & O'Brien Real Estate
(BREA Brokers).

C14378


ATTRACTIVE three-bedroom
two-bath house in quiet
cul-de sac off Village Road
Price reduced to $46,000
furnished for quick sale.

Large well-built hilltop
residence off Village Road with
three spacious bedrooms, two
baths, living room, Bahama
Room. separate dining room,
large kitchen, detached garage,
maid's room and laundry.
Large walled-in landscaped lot.

Delightful two-storey hilltop
residence in Winton area now
available at reduced price of
$99.000 furnished. Three
bedrooms, two baths, living
room with cathedral ceiling,
separate di!ing room, patio.
guest suite with larqe sitting
room, separate bedroom,
bathroom attack hed .

Attractive Cable Beach
residence near the sea. with
beach rights, going for only
$55,000 furnished Three
bedrooms, two baths, spacious
livingdining roomti opening on
o patio. larUce kitchen,
lauJ rdr., car po t
-4G C T ,TiT r t


C1 4026
DAVSON'S E AL ESTATE
C.O LiD
Ctr';',ed Reai Estate Brokers
Phones 21 i78 55408
P 0 hb') N-4648
Na ssa,i Bahamas
Prou rl/ preer, t
SMASH NCG PE AL I STATE
BA RGA IIS
THPOUGHCOUT TIlt
COMMONWE\ ALT H
2. 3 and 4 BEDROOM
HOUSES iM the following
areas.
F AST[ 0R OA1 I
on the wafte' pll a' on the
hills.
SAN SOUCI
BLAIR ESTAIFS
GLENISTON (CAR; NS1
WINTON
THE GROVE (West Bay)
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREE E
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RloGF
WESTWARD VILLAS
CONDOMINIUM
APARTMENTS
in PARADISE ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET
HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMER-
CIAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


C14320
Large lot Adelaide Beach.
Phone 41298 day or nite

C14369
LYFORD CAY. Unique
opportunity to obtain house of
outstanding charm in attractive
position at moderate price for
quick sale. Three Bedrooms, all
with bath. Large Living Room,
Two Patios. Completely
equipped and furnished.
Telephone 74313.


C14371
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
orn the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 3rd day of May A.D 1974
at 12.00 o'clock noon the
following property:-
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Seven (7) of Building "B'
being a part of Waterfront
T o w n h o u s e s 1 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Rterry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 15th day
of March, A.D., 1973 and
made between RRD Limited
of the first part Walter E.
Heller & Comoany
(Bahamas) Limited of the
second part and Roberts
Realty of the Bahamas
Limited of the third part
and Terence John Harverd
of the fourth part and now
of record in the Registry of
Records in the City of
Nassau in the Island of New
Providence in Volume 2119
at pages 303 to 325 and
entitles the Borrower to an
undivided share in the
Common property
a ppurtenant to
Condominium Unit Number
Seven (7) subject to certain
terms conditions restrictions
covenants and stipulations
mentioned and referred to in
the said Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 15th
day of March, A.D., 1973
and the Declaration of
Condominium dated the 5th
day of March, A.D., 1973
and recorded in the said


PUBLIC AUCTION


Registry of Records in
Volume 2066 at pages 353
to 385.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated thel5th day of
March, A.D., 1973 between
Terence John Haverd and RRD
Limited and recorded in the
Registry of Records in Volume
2119 at pages 326 to 341
which said mortgage was
transferred to Walter E. Heller
& Company (Bahamas)
Limited.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid to that price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 20th day of March
A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.

C14372
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 3rd day of May A.D., 1974
at 12.00 o'clock noon the
following property:-
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Twenty (20) in Building
"D" being a part of
Waterfront Townhouses I
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 7th
day of July, A.D., 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and
Moore Securities Limited of
the other part and now of
record in the Registry of
"Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1801 at
pages 1 to 16 and entitles
the Borrowers to an
undivided share in the
Common property
a p p u r t e n a n t to
Condominium Unit Number
Twenty (20) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictions covenants and
stipulations mentioned and
referred to in the said
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 7th day of July-
A.D., 1971 and the
De cl a r a t i o n o f
Condominium dated the
16th day of February A.D.,
1971 and recorded
in the said Registry of
Records in Volume 1714 at
pages 1 to 30 inclusive.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated 7th day of
July, A.D., 1971 between
Moore Securities Limited and
R esi dental Resor t
Developments Limited and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1949 at
pages 485 to 502 which said
Mortgage was assigned to
Marc-Jay Investments Inc.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
DATED this 20th day of
March A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


C14377
PUBLIC AUCTION
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at the Mobile Unit, Oakes Field
on Thursday May 2nd 1974 at
10 a.m. MOTOR CARS,
MOTOR SCOOTERS AND
BICYCLES.
Harry D. Malone
Public Auctioneer.

FOR RENT

C14264
ATTRACTIVE 2 bedroom
apartment, for immediate
occupancy. Eastern District
Tel. 5-8481. (9 a.m. 5 p.m.)

C14317
Furnished two bedroom one
bath house, Palmdale. Has
telephone, washer, etc.. Ready
by first of May. Telephone
3-2036.

C14333
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
Swimming pool, sun terrace
1 bedroom apartment, fully
furnished. $250 per month.
Contact 7-8421 or 2. Evening
7-7065.


C14287
COLUMBUS HOUSE, Shirley
& East Streets, CITY AREA,
approx. 4,000 sq. ft. Office
Space, convenient Post-Office,
Town Centre & Parking Can
easily be sub-divided into
smaller areas $4.00 per sq. ft.
CABLE BEACH, Efficiency
Apartments convenient
Shopping Centre, ideal for
Hotel Staff or Airport,
$175,000 per month.
CARIBBEAN MANAGEMENT
LIMITED, 28618, 28619,
21356 or your Real Estate
Agent.


SECTION


FOR RENT


C14254
1 BEDROOM furnished
apartment upstairs over the
Buccaneer CLub. For
information call 5-4616.
C14130
Two, Furnished and
Air-Conditioned, 1-bedrooin
apartments, Centreville. Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.

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

C14010
THE WAKEFIELD


C14313
WELL established 12 unit 2
storey building catering to
Tourist with swimming pool,
coffee shop. and manager's
quarters greatly reduced and
finance to suitable purchaser
Views of Sea.
DIAL DAMIANOS 2z033,
41197.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C14370
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on ihe right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providenc on Friday
3rd day of May A.D., 1974 at
12:00 o'clock noon the
following property:-
ALL that Condominium
Unit namely Unit Number
Twenty-two (22) of Building
S'E being a part of
Waterfront Townhouses 1
Condominium situate at
Great Harbour Cay in the
Berry Islands which said
Condominium Unit is that
described in an Indenture of
Conveyance dated 9th day
of August, A.D., 1971 and
made between Residential
Resort Developments
Limited of the one part and
Sturdy Corporation
Limited of the other part
and now of record in the
Registry of Records in the
City of Nassau in Volume
1835 at pages 54 to 69 and
entitles the Borrowers to an
undivided share in the
C common property
a p p u r t e n a n t t
Condominium Unit Number
Twenty-two (22) subject to
certain terms conditions
restrictions covenants ar.d
stipulations mentioned and
referred to in the said
Indenture of Conveyance
dated the 9th day of August,
A D., 1971 and the
Decla r a t i o n o f
Condominium dated the
16th day of February, A.D.,
1171 and recorded in the
said Registry of Records in
Volume 1714 at pages 1 to
30.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 9th day of
August, A.D., 1971 between
Sturdy Coporation Limited
and Residential Resort
Developments, Limited and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1835 at
pages 36 to 53 which said
mortgage was assigned to
Marc-Jay Investments Inc.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10%/ of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 20th, day of March
A.D., 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


C14319
REMNANT SALE
Nixon's Upholstery Service,
Bernard Road. Phone 41298.

C 14368
SANSUI 4 CHANNEL
RECEIVER, Q.R. 500
WATTS, TAPE MONITOR
SOURCE, PLAYBACK -
$495.00 Phone 6-8 p.m
5-7317.


C14326

SALE

TIME OYPARI
-erald 13/60 Body Panels -
Grilles Doors, Etc.
GT6 MK II Panels -- Doors -
Bonnets. Etc.
Spitfire MK II Panels Doors
- Bonnets etc.
NOW IS THE TIME TO
REPLACE ANY DAMAGED
PANELS AT A FRACTION
OF NORMAL COST.
r

SAVE 50%X i RE
TERMS CASH NO RETURNS
NASSAU MOTOR
COMPANY LTD.
SHIRLEY ST.
C 14002
WOLSEYHALL
IHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatever ihe qualificaton )ou want -
GrCCE. "0O and A" levels. a London
Unlverilt) Dcgree. Professional Ex-
amirraions or Business Siudies Wolst)
Hallfounded in ll94gi\esou:
A gIarante or luilion until )ou pass
)our caminialion at noe\tracost
SAn Aouistanding record of success. For
etample 7", of Wols) Haill students
sillli-g for B A honours de rees have
passed in ithelast 7 c ars
Oier 75 yealn of eperence resultingin
the mnt efficient modern methods of
postal leaching h) airmailif required.
Personal urilion to meet our precise
rcuilremcnnl.
Lo fees parablehb) instalments.
If If ou wan to kno hoo 10
l prepare for a succesrul rurne
w rol for, Free prospCtu t1o:
Depi V:.E.I.
Su MaMwn. uWew,


,I


CARS FOR SALE


C14334
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA
ESTATE, automatic
transmission, radio. $900
(O.N.O.) 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
p.m.


APARTMENTS
Corner Cordeaux Avenue,
Englerston. One and two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 2-8272,
after 6:00 p.m. 5-341e

C14360
OF FICES available.
Centreville, 600 sq. ft.,
carpeted, reception area,
kitchenette, bath, private
entrance, private parking,
airconditioned. Phone
2-1741/2 business hours.

C14376
1 3 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment. Pinedale. $220.
Utilities included. Call 2-3032
(days) 5-7948 (nights).

C14012
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
- Corner Mount Royal Avenue
and Durham Street,
Two-bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 28272
after 6:00 p.m. 53418.

FOR SALE

C14252
SPECIAL SALE on Wedding
Gowns from $75 and up. The
Young Miss. Market Street near
Bay. Phone 2-3365.

C14318
HOUSEHOLD articles going.
Also 1969 Beaumont,
reasonably priced. Call 57685
except Saturday.

C14252
SPECIAL SALE on Wedding
Gowns from $75 and up. The
Young Miss. Market Street near
Bay. Phone 2-3365.

C14316
PENTAX SP. II Camera -
1:1.4/5 $150.00
Auto Vivitar Tele Zoom Lens
1:4.5/90-230 m.m.
$100.00
Rollei Strobmatic F22C
Electronic Flash -- $30.00
PACKAGE DEAL $250.00
Phone 22861 Ext. 264 after
5.00 p.m.

C14302
AIR CONDITIONER 18,000
BTU. As new. For details
phone 32359 after 11 a.m.

C14252
SPECIAL SALE on Wedding
Gowns from $75 and up. The
Young Miss, Market Street near
Bay. Phone 2-3365.


C14283
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.


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

14373
IINI 1000. Excellent
condition. $1400 (O.N.O.)
Ring 5-2167 after 6 p.m.

C14304
NEW PROVIDENCE
.EASING LIMITED USED
:AR SALE .... ALL CARS
MUST GO ... WE HAVE
SLASHED PRICES RIGHT
O WN ... LOW,
O W N-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
AI R/CONDITIONED cash
price $3,150.00 down payment
$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
cash 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
14. 1974 DODGE
CHALLENGER cash price
$5,500.00 down payment
$1,200.00
15. 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
cash price $2,450.00 down
payment $600.00
17. 1970 FORD MAVERICK
AUTOMATIC excellent
condition cash price
$2,650.00 down payment
$600.00
BARGAIN BASEMENT
CASH ONLY
SPECIALS TO CLEAR
1. 1967 CADILLAC
FLEETWOOD 7-passenger in
good running shape $1,250.00
cash
2. 1972 CHEVY SIX-TON
STAKE TRUCK bargain
$5,250.00 cash down payment
$1,000.00.

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

MAINE SUPPULES~
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.


2


AUTOMOTIVE

Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage

BOOKSTORE

The Christian Book S
5-8744


BUSINESS FOPMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4,o11

CABINET MAKERS
Commonwealth.
Furniture 31120

CAMERAS

John Bull 2-4252/3


ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2.2157

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

HARDWARE

John S. George 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-4128

LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406


MEN'S BOYS' EAR

.2618 The Wardrobe 5-5599

MEN'S WEAR

Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7
C.2434 MsI
MUSIC

S Cody's Records 2-8500
hop


OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2.3910/1


PAPER
Commercial Paper
House

PRINTING
Wong's Printing

Executive
Printers '-4267,


RADIO & T.V. SA

Carter's Rtcords

RUBBER STAMI
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co.


The Tribune - Saturday, April 27, 1974



IG RESULTS-FAST
D1ONE 21986-EXT. 5


CLASSIFIED
7 !


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. Bo* N 1658
Telephone 24869

C14380
ONE Sunfish $500
One BMP 19 ft. motor boat
with 1972 Evinrude 100 h.p.
outboard in as new condition
and braid new galvanised
trailer fo, $2,500. Telephone
Peter Turner at 28711 during
office hours or 78091 at home.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C14219
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
MISSION, Montrose Avenue,
Shirley Heights is sponsoring
two five day Educational
Vacation Tours as follows:-
Nassau Miami Walt Disney
World, Orlando, Florida,
Cyprus Gardens and one day
and a night Miami Nassau.
Tour No. 1 leaves Nassau
Monday 8th July 8:20 a.m.
Returns Nassau Thursday July
11th -- 6:20 p.m.
Reservation begins now. For
full information contact Pastor
E. J. Nottage at office of
Mission Chapel or Mrs. Grace
Nottage c/o phone 3-1207 or
2-1338.
TOUR INCLUDES
CHILDREN AS WELL AS
ADULTS.


C 14063
JUST ARRIVED
5-9731 NEW SHIPMENT
Polyester double knit 60-62
inches wide; also Jersey
material variety of colours,
.-4sub custom made dresses for ladies
and children.
/5- YOUR ONE STOP SHOP
-4 FOR ALL SCHOOL
CHILDREN UNIFORMS
ILES Also Polyester double knit
material for men all colours
1 MODERNISTIC DRY GOODS
SOpposite Wulff Road Theatre
- lephone 3-4580


5-45061


SPORTS GOODS

Champion Sport Land 2-1862

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

TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478

UPHOLSTERING

Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713


m mn i m i mmi m mniim
L -*-----------------*-----



Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


SCHOOLS
C14292
ENROLL now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes:


Typing with Spelling
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
French
German
Spanish
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
the abone classes. Phone
2-4993 (Located at Shirley
Street opposite Collins
Avenue.).


. . ,


lMIINE SUPPLIES

C 13999
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371.

C14271
ONE SLOOP 26 ft., beam 9 ft.,
sleeps 2 forward. Sails, rope,
anchor, toilet, etc., with boat.
Also, ONE HOUSE BOAT
40ft. long, 14ft. wide, needs
repairs. Could be easily put in
order. For information see Mr.
Charles Lowe evenings after 6
p.m., buff coloured house on
corner Montrose Avenue &
Madeira St. or ring 5-2040.

C14337
YACHTS and BOATS Ltd.


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRIN
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEF


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-- - - -- - ---- ---- - -- -- - -- --- -- -- --- --- c I -- - -- - ---------- --- --- ------


ANTENNAS

Island TV














The Tribune - Saturday, April 27, 1974


SCHOOLS I f
,14000 C1427;
LEWIS AU 10 SCHOOL STUDE
Learn to drive with confidence. with ar
Phone 59805 between 7 and summer
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or Referer
35084 anytime. required
p.m. fo
C14269
THE best care for your pre C1429
school age children provided Ct U
reasonable rates. H O U
BEST CARE NURSERY GARDEN
Weekdays 8:00 a.m.to 5:30 p.m Cable E
IMiss C. M. Brown. Manageress. Box N


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

ENTERTAINMENT
C14365
THE NASSAU PLAYERS
PRESENT


NEIL SIMON'S COMEDY
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.


NOTICE
C14285
C. W. Sands Enterprises Ltd
now has in stock the complete
thirty nine volume set o
reference books including
World Book Encycloped
Childcraft and Dictionary a
reasonable cash price or eas
finance available. Call 2761;


1 IN4 EMORIA
C 14303


IN loving memory of oui
beloved mother Mrs
BEATRICE MUNROE whc
departed this life April 28th
1971.
O Lord of life, where'er they
be,
Safe in thine own eternity,
Our dear one living unto thee
Hallelujah!
Left to mourn: 2 sons,
daughter and a host of relative-
and friends.

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

HELP WANTED
C14329
PHOTOGRAPHIC AN[
Lithographic Technica
Consultant. Apply in writing t
P. 0. Box N-226, Nassau
Bahamas.

C14119
STUDENTS
International firm of chartered
accountants requires students
In their Nassau office
Applicants should b
considering a career in
accounting leading to a
A.C.C.A. Degree The
successful applicants will have
at least 5 "0" levels, including
rEnglish 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. O. Box
N-7526 Nassau.
C14005

TRAVELLING?

For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.


APPROVED SINGER
RIGHTS


to
:e
)f
aq
ia


!LP WANTED

:NTS 15 to 17 years old
tistic ability needed for
r job employment.
ices from art teacher
d. Call 5-1347 after 6
r interview.

7
'SE K EEPER,
ENER required full time
Beach area. Apply P. 0.
3371


C14324
PROFESSIONAL pianist
wanted for hotel bar. Must
have good personality and
appearance. Apply in writing
stating salary required to Post
Office Box N-8347

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.

C14200
THE HOUSE OF PASCAL
INC. (Pharmaceuticals) desires
experienced salesman ir
medical related field. Minimum
five years experience. Send
resume to THE HOUSE OF
PASCAL INC., P. 0. Box
420183, Allapattah Station,
Miami, Florida 33142.

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. O. Box N-3926.


I


Brokerage Ltd.

Mackey 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
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-2798
Airport --- 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

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


at C14359 jmmmmmmmmm
y CREDIT ASSISTANTS
2. FOR
INTERNATIONAL BANK
MALE Q-R FEOMALE--
CREDIT ASSISTANTS IANNOm CEMENTS
FOR
INTERNATIONAL BANK C15069
MALE OR FEMALE I SHAWNEE Dailyi Servi
Must have following between West Palm Beach and
qualifications: West End for Reservations call
1. University graduate The Grand Bahama Hotel (Ex.
preferably with degree in 5)
accounting, business i
administration economics or RA ESTAT
finance, or
2. Good high school record C15072
with minimum of four "O" LOTS LOTS- LOTS---LOTS
levels including English and OWN A PIECE OF FREEPORT
Maths, or
3. Minimum of three years We have lots of lots,
banking experience preferably Residential, Commercial,
in International Dept. Waterfront, all around
r 4. Under 30 years of age. Freeport, Lucaya, Close in
Applicant will receive Ready for building, SELECT
o indoctrination in various FROM $2000 UP, Low down
banking departments before payment Easy terms.
being assigned specific duties SACRIFICED
and responsibilities in Credit Because owners have changed
Department Starting salary plans, deaths, divorces or
commensurate with repossessions J.S.R. REAL
;educational background and/or ESTATE, Freeport's First
experience. Attractive fringe Licensee, No. 5 Savoy
benefits. Building, Pioneer Way, Box
s Only Bahamian applicants with F-93, Freeport, 352-8811.
above qualifications need -
apply. Please send complete HELP W
information to G. C. Carroll, HELP WANT
Vice President, World Banking
Corporation Limited, P. O. C15103
Box N-100. Nassau. Job Title SHOP FOREMAN
s Minimum Education G.C.E.
"O" Level or City & Guilds or
C14331 equivalent.
ELEUTHERA POWER & Minimum Experience 10
LIGHT COMPANY LIMITED years in Machine Shop.
has vacancy for the position of Duties/Responsibilities-
Controller Supervise machine shop and
field maintenance service for
Candidates must be qualified maintenance of the entire
D accountants C.P.A., AA..A., cement plant. Interested
l A.C.C.A. or equivalent, and Applicants Contact Personnel
o should have some experience in Department. Bahama Cement
, utility accounting. Company P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
The successful candidate will
report directly to the C 15095
Vice-President and General Wanted: Experienced Manager
Manager of the Company and to control and operate a High
his duties will include:- Speed Bar/Lounge/Restaurant.
THE MAN SELECTED FOR
e Supervision of office staff THIS POST WILL HAVE THE
I QUALITIES, APPEARANCE,
Control of accounting records PERSONALITY TO
financial, costing and general MAINTAIN AND INCREASE
ledger. THE CURRENT VOLUME OF
THIS SEGMENT OF OUR
Production of quarterly OPERATION.
financial accounts HE WILL REQUIRE THE
SKILLS AND ABILITIES TO
Production of cash forecasts MANAGE THE ROOM,
and other management returns CONTROL AND ORGANIZE
necessary to the financial FOOD SE R V I C E
operation of the Company. PERSONNEL WHILST
PERSONALLY OPERATING
THE BAR AND CASH. HE
Advice to management on WILL BE HELD
financial matters. COMPLETELY RESPON-
SIBLE FOR' THE ENTIRE
Remuneration and Benefits SECTION, INCLUDING
attractive. RUNNING INVENTORY
CONTROL, RETURN FROM
Residence in Rock Sound, SOME' TO A STATED
Eleuthera. PROFITABILITY MARGIN.
CONFIRMABLE REFER-
Applications should be sent to: ENCES SHOWING AT LEAST
Mr. O. N. Bergman c/o T H R E E YEA R S
Eleuthera Power & Light EXPERIENCE IN A SIMILAR
Company Limited P.O. Box 4, CAPACITY WILL BE
Rock Sound, Eleuthera, REQUIRED. APPLY BASS
Bahamas. BAHAMAS LIMITED, PUB
ON THE MALL LIMITED,
And envelopes should be BOX F-331, FREEPORT,
marked "Confidential". BAHAMAS.


I


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


HELP WANTED
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.

TRADE SERVICES
C14027

Pinder's C toms


C15098
Oceanic Del Sud, P. O. Box
F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, has temporary job
o p p o r tunities 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. O.
Box F-2560, 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. O. Box
F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


I 9


I


Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. O. Box
F-100, Freeport. Grand
Bahama.


C 15099
Oceanic Del Sud, P. O. 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. O.
Box F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


I
C15106
REQUIRED: IMMEDIATELY
FOR CAPTAIN' S
CHARTHOUSE. CHEF TO
TAKE CHARGE OF
KITCHEN SPECIALIZING IN
GRILLED FOODS THE
MAN CHOSEN FOR THIS
JOB WILL REQUIRE
SPECIALIZED KNOWLEDGE
ON BUTCHERY PLUS
PROVEN EXPERIENCE AS A
GRILL COOK. A HIGH
SALARY AND GOOD
CONDITIONS ARE
OFFERED FOR THIS POST.
APPLY TO BASS BAHAMAS
LIMITED, PUB ON THE
MALL, BOX F-331,
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS.
REQUIRED: FOR THE PUB
ON THE MALL LIMITED,I
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS. Al
SUPERIOR COOK TO ACT
AS SECOND CHEF/NIGHT
COOK. EXCELLENT WAGES
AND CONDITIONS ARE*
OFFERED FOR THIS POST.i
APPLY PUB ON THE MALL
LIMITED, BOX F-331,.
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS. I


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

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

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

C14197
RADIATORS
Re-cores and repairs stop by
The Nassau Repair Shop,
Mackey Street and Chesapeake
Road, or phone 24710-21716.
SERVICE GUARANTEED
C14374
SOUTHERN PAINTING
SERVICE
Specialising in spraying house
roofs, furniture, stipple
finishings, appliances.
Telephone 5-1919 (days)
3-6700 (nights).

C14006
MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.

IATAf
a,.PROVED CARGO
RIGHTS



IAHAMA
---1



HELP WANTED
C15104
Job Title GENERAL
REPAIRMEN Minimum
Education Good basic
education. Minimum
Experience -- 5-10 years.
Duties/Responsibilities -
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts, and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
Interested Applicants Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. O. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15100
Oceanic Del Sud, P. O. Box
F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, has temporary job
o p p o r tunities 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 aiid barge mounted crane
with 100 ton lifting capacity,
aboard marine equipment.
Qualified applicants should
reply to Oceanic Del Sud, P. O.
Box F-2560, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


- -- -J-gU


I


T


mmmmmmmmmmi mmmmmlmmmm

ELP WANTED HELP WANTED

C15102 C15108M
Job Title INDUSTRIAL WANTED: A Musician
ELECTRICIANS Entertainer, with 10 years
Minimum Education Good experience. Man who can play
basic education. Minimum piano and sing with his own
Experience 5 years piano and auto drums. Apply:I
experience preferably in Indies House.
cement plant or similar
industry.
Duties/Responsibilities -
Inspect repair, install and wire C15107
all electrical apparatus, devices Gardener wanted. See Ellis F.I
and circuits of any voltage in Rolle, Box F-2174, Freeport,
cement plant or assigned area. Bahamas.
Inttereptd Annlicants Contart


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'TS TATCUTE LITTLE 80Y I EW KI0 MOVE IN1D
AULWS SEE PlAYING IN UR THE N HIBOHX9"?'
FWT YARD ?*


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
I School dance 30( imprr .P
4 Zoo 32 Dandy
inhabitants 314 C. p J'., P'.i '
8 Ordinance 3J I ohn Ridd s
11. Interesting wife
notes 37 Plural ending
12. Dream Ff 39 Up dated
13. 100 square 45 Young.ter
meters 47 Greek letter
14. Frosted 18 Confess
15. Reliability 49 Biblical
17. Tearoom mountain
19. Part of the 50. Termite
psyche 51 However
20. Relative 5? Toward tihe
23. Changling mouth
26. Salamandet 53 New Guin a
29 Heavy wagon town


DSOLION O IL EIT I TPLE
SOLUTION OF YESTEROA'S PUZZLE


DOWN
Crowning glory
Formerly
Comernp Is.Ites
Pe n ny
Honme of the
Incas


6 Always
/. Family car
8 Lamp
9 Spotlight
10 P(tite
16 Geraint's
beloved
18 Palm lily
2! Is able
I' Watch
23 Lubricant
,.1 Hubbub
'5 turbulence
Size of shot
?8 wiwaid
31 Pretty soon
K4 Young
Schofield
; litiOi'd l
beli town
38 i;parish

I!i German river
1I Midianite ling
4) Passion
43 Sicilian
voicano
44 Itst
4. l.imb


will help you extend your sphere of influence Ignore any
criticism from one who doesn't understand your ideas.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Make sure you first
attend to whatever important matters are at hand, and then
you can go out for recreation Converse with your romantic
interest charmingly
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Don't argue in a petulant
way with a partner, or you cause trouble in the future. One
who opposes you should he avoided now
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Don't get into some labor
that is not for you at all which could bring unhappiness and
loss Improve your health and you improve your willpower.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) A good day for having a good
time, so plan your activities carefully Show devotion to those
you really like Spend p m at home
IF YOUR (HILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
too emotional and should be taught early to control the
temper and not to whine This child will easily comprehend
what the public needs are, and how problems of the masses
can be resolved, so slant the education along such lines at the
right schools and give enough cultural training to enable him
or her to be comfortable in any kind of company.

ITA'iiB


E N o r letters
or more can
ou make
from the
A P letter sshown
here? In
-- a k 1 3 a
S word each
M E letter m a y
be used once
only. E a c h
word must contain the large
letter and there must be at


\i>. 7.413 by TIM MIKA.
Across
i. g(;( Iddy. (4, 5)
S. Earth. (i>
10. Ike thle ionthll isweather
forecast. (4-5)
SHeak. ((; ti) 'rast. (31
I:. Hurry. (,) fI iIdice (;)
I )llatth ;iawa (,)
I i. (hnileI.al. (a


S. seltlsh. 1(!) 3. Diary. (3)
I. ('inllaillitv of I modern ilnn-.
(4, ,-)
Tarern-ot>nter. (3-6i)
ridlee luverrs aill to will
it. (3. 6)
( I d ifls
e I' ds
cwe-tle
!I U Iderhi
(1 I)ep -
%ill%, i)
I(G ('41111lllll"
t clrdllt olu.u


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-39


After his big adventure Rupert is left to
sleep longer than usual nex' rmoring When
he awakens bright sunshine fills the room.
and there is a plopping sound outside his
window. "Why, it's water dripping from the
roof." he thinks, jumping out of bed Dressing
hurriedly, he goes into the garden and to his


astonishment the scene is quite different from
the day before The snow has gone and in
its place are big puddles of water. "There's
been a sudden thaw," murmurs the little bear.
it must have happened during the night.
The air is much milder too'I


Rupert and the Ice Crackers-40


Then Rupert hears loud mewing from another
prt of the garden. He swings round to see
inkie the cat crouched beside the saucer
in which Rupert had left his wind whistle.
"You're a fine family complains Diniie
" I ome here expecting a nice drink Jf
milk--and all I'm given is this! Mrr-owl!' In


* dismay Rupert picks up the saucer and stares
at it. "There's nothing in it but water I" he
exclaims. My wind whistle! It must have
melted when the thaw came. Oh, Oinkie. isn't
that a shame!" "Of course it is," says the
cat. Who wants to drink water ? "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


least one eght-letter word In the
lilt.No plurals; no forelgn words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 17 words, good; 20
words. very good; words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
VYESTRIRAY'iL SOLUTION :
Aphis apish arid dais dash draw
hair hard harp hasp paid pair
parish pshaw radish raid rapid
rash rasp said sapid sard shad
shard sharp shaw spahl spar
sward ward WARDSHIP warp
warship wash wasp wrap.


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN













Maka'ychev v. Orunberg,
Hungary 1973. Makarychev
(White, to move), the Junior
European champion, has his
queen attached. Where should
it move, and how did play
continue ?
Par times: 10 seconds, grand-
master; 20 seconds, chess
master; 40 seconds, expert; 3
minutes. county player:
6 minutes, club standard; 10
minutes, average; 20 minutes.
novice.
SOLUTION No 9952 -

Chess Solution
Nowhere-White won by the
sacrifice I Kt QKtP! B-Q2 il/
PxKt: 2 QxP ch. B-Q2; 3
Q Kt): 2 Kt--6 ch! P>Kt.
3 Kt B, Q. Kt: 4 Q--Q4. and
Black resigned. The queen forks
his knight and rook, and after
4 .. R-KKtl; 5 Q Kt White
is a pawn up with the Black
kino trapped in mid-board.
Resignation was early, but in a
master qame Black has no
chance in such a position.


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QU'IZ
Dealer North: Love All
North
*KQ2
4'K Q 2
I K J 2
10 4 3 2
A A6 3
South
A 10 3
A Q 9 8 7 6
North South
INTi 12-14) 30
44 60
The bidding is bold and
imaginative. South could settle
tor 3NT, but if North has the
right cards, as above, slam
prospects must be good. Since
nis opening 1NT limits his hand,
North can afford to encourage
with a cue-bid in clubs, showing
his liking for diamonds.
West leads the *Q. How
should South play?
ANALYSIS: The slam seem-
ingly depends on one of two
finesses, a good odds-on chance.
Yet declare can improve on it,
for if East has the doubleton
OK, the trump finesse isn't
necessary.
At trick two, South ruffs a
club and lays down the OA. If
all follow, he cashes his spades.
ending in dummy, ruffs dummy's
last club and exits with a trump.
East must lead a heart or
concede a ruff and discard. But
now the contract also succeeds
if East-West hold:
West East
59754 4J86
76 5 QQ 10 9 8
OK 0J &
SQJ 10 9 8 4 K 7 5 2
1098 ~K752
Only If West has OKx will
South need the heart finesse.


I=


27e Comic /pae


Dal Curtis


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky ]


DAGWOODD I'VE I CAN'T
ASKED VOU J-l EA YOU
THREE ---.I'VE GOT
TIMES' A BAD
EAR




J (^ ^f
1 ^y ^ ^^


10


REX MORGAN, M.D.


-- -----L ~ --I


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

_HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Handle all of the
/ small duties connected with home, family and
property efficiently so you will be able to get together in p.m.
with the persons you really like for recreation.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Avoid any temptation to
disagree with kin, or there could be unfortunate results.
Endeavor to come to a better agreement with others, also
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Be alert and use more care
on the road, and you then avoid accidents Keep an eye on
your wallet and don't get short-changed
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) If you are extravagant now
you will soon regret it, so try to save more money. Await a
better day to consult an adviser you trust
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Try to get into
only tried and true activities, recreations today, then the p m.
can be delightful from the romantic standpoint.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Get busy early at accumulated
tasks Help a good friend who needs your assistance. Avoid
one who is acting furtively
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Your desire to be with friends
is not favored now because they are busy, so get at projects to
make your surroundings functional Plan the future.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Get at all those duties ahead
of you and persevere until they are well completed. If some
credit affair needs handling, this is the time.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Start some new plan that


~-~C----~-~-~-_~31-------31---CIl~- 1~. ~.~ _


IL


II












The Tribune - Saturday, April 27, 19741


Obed takes it


BUT LEE MAKES

IT A TOUGH

TEN-ROUND TEST

BAHAMAS, junior middle and welterweight champ
Elisha Obed utilized a well planned body attack to take a
unanimous ten round decision from Jamaica's Roy Lee last
night at the Nassau Stadium. It was his 46th win in as many
ring appearances.
Obed pounded away to the body of the six-foot-two
Jamaican, forcing Lee to drop his guard. This opened
another target for the local champ Lee's head.
"Obed was in great shape as always and he did everything
Moe (Fleischer) said which makes him a winner,"
commented manager Mike Dundee.
In the final analysis, referee Geroge Wilmore scored the
fight six rounds for Obed, three for Lee and one draw.
Judge Lee Davis saw it six for Obed. one for Lee and three
drawn. Judge Al Butler gave all ten to Obed.
Last night's victory further convinced Fleischer that
Obed is ready for the top rated fighters. "Obed had to be
careful with this guy because he is a dangerous puncher,"
Fleischer pointed out.
"Elisha kept on top of him and didn't give him a chance
to get in," he said. Moe figures Lee as being Obed's
toughest fight to date. "This guy extended Elisha."
Giving way to a total of eight pounds, reach and height
advantage, Obed over the first two rounds worked on the
inside with body shots while successfully warding off any
attack Lee could muster.
The rangy Jamaican was nevertheless no pushover. lie
scored his jabs and uppercuts whenever Obed presented the
opening. Up to the fifth round he stood firm against Obed's
attack.
Going into the second half of the bout. Lee found the
22-year-old champ determined. "Obed is something like
me. ie doesn't take the last punch," noted retired
heavyweight champ Boston Blackie.
Obed was content to follow his trainer's instructions
stay in close and attack around the body. This proved
worthwhile.
A left to the head in the ninth seemed to have Lee in
trouble. lie covered up and got through the remainder of
the round in a clinch.
A sharp left/right combination to Lee's head in the early
seconds of the tenth had him virtually knocked out. lHe
literally hung on to Obed until the end of the fight.
In other bouts last night, Cephus "Kid" Bowe 158 gained
a unanimous decision over ring veteran K. O. Grant 160 in
his first professional fight.
Given his initial training by former heavyweight champ
Bert Perry, Bowe in the amateur ranks held a nine and one
record his sole loss going to a Canadian. His victories
included Nathaniel Knowles, Gary Davis and Allan Bullard.
Afro Davis 143 took a unanimous decision trom Al Moss
1447 in their four rounder.
Kid Bar held off a late attack by Cleve Williams to gain a
unanimous nod by the judges.
In the featured junior contest, young Odin Ramsey took
a split decision from Len Miller.
-~"


w9


Barr lunges through


I


Obed attacks (above and below)


Pictures: VINCENT VAUGIIAN



Bid for

president
ANDREW PENNERMAN,
assistant coach of the Reef
Basketball Club, announced
that he will be contesting
tonight's elections for
president of the Bahamas
Amateur Basketball
Association.
The elections of officers will
be one of six events on
tonight's agenda of the final
session of the B.A.B.A.'s
second annual convention.
Sixty-eight competent junior
league players appear on the
B.A.B.A. draft that will be
settled tonight when senior
teams vie to strengthen their
clubs.


Sponsorship and basketball


SPONSORS HIP in
basketball over the past 13
years has developed an attitude
in players that is not conducive
to the betterment and
advancement of amateur
sports, Ed Carey secretary of
the Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association
observed Thursday night.
Speaking on 'the
development of sporting clubs'
during the B.A.B.A.'s second
annual convention, Mr. Carey
pointed out that with the
introduction of sponsors and
club owners in the late 50's,
the ideals of the conventional
sporting club formation began
to disappear
"Sponsors," he said, "began
to bear the total financial
burden of the (lub in return
for commercial advertisement
of the sponsor's name or its
products.
"This could be termed
professional performing a
service in return for economic
gain or value."
The cost of outfitting a
ball club became astronomical,
he noted, "from a few pounds


to about a few thousand
dollars today.
"The athlete's attitude
began to change. He began to
demand more in the line of
uniforms, warmup suits, the
best equipment and
membership cards for him to
be admitted to the gym on his
off nights."
Some atheltes, he added,
would only play for a winning
or the best outfitted club.
Recapping the trend, when
the B.A.B.A. reorganized it's
structure in 1966, membership
was extended only to Sporting
Clubs clubs with officers, a
constitution and by law,
holding regular meetings, Mr.
Carey explained.
lie named St. Bernards, St.
Georges, the Pedal Pushers and
Cee Bees as examples.
"Provision was even made in
the Association's constitution
to send for records and
documents to check the
authenticity ol bonified
Clubs," the secretary said. This
however was done but once.
"Member Clubs," he
continued, "exploited the
constitutional definition of
Sporting Clubs by forming just
for the expressed purpose of
playing basketball.
"They seldom met, members
hardly paid dues and records of
meetings were hardly kept.
This kind of formation of
Clubs was never in the mind of
the organizers.'
Members of the above
mentioned teams, he said, were
industrious and innovative.
They raised their own funds,
purchased their own
equipment and uniforms and
paid their bills out of their own
treasury.
Those clubs were open to
membership and if a Club
could not field a team to play


in a particular sport, its
members would secure
permission to play with
another Club.
"This was the ideal situation
for Sporting Clubs, but it never
really manifested itself because
of the advent of sponsors," Mr.
Carey said.
In his four page address, the
secretary called upon retired
players to share their
experience and know-how with
their Club or Association.
"Too often retired players
do not lend a hand in helping
the sport that has done so
much for them. Sometimes it is
difficult to get our retired
players to play in 'the old
timers game' which should be
considered an honour rather
than a task," he said.
"Retired players are not
only urged to participate in
their Club activity, but also to
help shape the destiny and
future of sports in the
Bahamas," Mr. Carey said.

SOCCER
CLAN McALPINE take on
Tropigas in the finals of the
Bahamas Football Association
knockout match tomorrow
afternoon (4:30) at Clifford
Park.

INDIA OPENS TOUR
WORCESTER, ENGLAND -
Madan Lal, a 23-year-old newcomer
to the English cricket scene,
grabbed seven wickets for the
Indian tourists Saturday on the
opening day of their game against
Worcestershire.
Lal, a medium pacer, finished
with impressive figures of seven
wickets for 95 in 27.5 overs as
Worcestershire tumbled dan-
geroulsy.
But South African veteran Basil
D'Oliveira saved the day for the
home team with a fighting century
and Worcestershire amassed a
respectable 258. At the close India
had replied with 45 for one wicket.


Baltimore 6, Oakland 5, 15 innings
New York 4, Texas 3
Kansas City 4, Boston 2
Chicago 8, Detroit 2
Atlanta 9. Chicago 3
Pittsburgh 4, Houston 3
Cincinnati 4, St. Louis 3
San Diego 6, Philadelphia 2
Los Angeles 7, Montreal I
New York 6. San Francisco 0


Just Arrived
GREATLY IMPROVED QUALITY



NEW



BAHAMIAN



MARINE FLAGS aggrlM
ALL SIZES PALMDALE


- JET SET


EDGE



IN 8-7


Fans in

riot as

United

go down

LONDON Maddened
occer fans started a fire and
swarmed across the field in
thousands today as
Manchester United, one of
the most famous teams in the
world, dropped to the English
Second Division.
The invasion caused the
game between United and
local rivals Manchester City
to be abandoned with a
minute left to play.
City led 1-0. By a dramatic
twist of fate Denis Law, a star
of United in the great days
when they won the European
Cup, scored the goal.
The game may have to
replayed. But even if United
win at the second attempt
they cannot now stay up.
Rivals West Ham and
Birmingham hauled
themselves to safety in their
final games.
United will'go down with
Southampton and Norwich
City. They last played in the
Second Division 36 years ago.
Law's goal came eight
minutes from the end and
sent the crowd of 56,996 at
United's Old Trafford
stadium into a frenzy.
A fire started behind
Manchester City's goal. Fans
poured over the fences.
Spectators, players and police
clashed.
There were no immediate
reports of casualties.
ENGLISH LEAGUE
Division 1
Birmingham 2 Norwich I
Burnley I Newcastle 1
Chelsea 0 Stoke City 1
Coventry 3 Arsenal 3
Derby 2 Wolverhampton 0
Everton 0 Southhampton 3
Ipswich 0 Sheffield United 1
QPR 0, Leeds I
Tottenham I Leicester 0
West Ham 2 Liverpool 2
Division 2
Cardiff I Orient 1
Carlisle 2 Aston Villa 0
Hull City 2 Fulham 0
Millwall 0 Oxford 0
Notts County 2 Bristol City I
Portsmouth 0 Notts Forest 2
Preston 2 Middlesbrough 4
Sheffield Wed 1 BoUlton
Sunderland 2 Blackpool 1
Swindon 0 Crystal Palace I
West Bromwich 1 Luton 1
Division 3
Aldershot 4, Blackburn 0
Bournemouth 0 Wrexham I
Bristol Rovers I Brighton I
Chesterfield 3 Shrewsbury 2
Huddersfield 3 Southport 1
Plymouth 4 Cambridge 1
Port Vale 3 Charlton i
Rochdale 1 Halifax I
Tranmere 2 Southend O
Walsall 3 Hereford 1
Watdord 2 Grimsby 2
York City 1 Oldham 1
Division 4
Bradford City I Colchester I
Bury S Newport 0
Chester 0 Reading 0
Crew 2 Lincoln I
Darlington 4 Barnsley 2
Exeter 2 Swansea 0
Gillingham 1 Brentford 0
Hartlepool 0 Peterborough 1
Northampton 3 Doncaster 1
Rotherdam 2 Mansfield I
Scunthorpe 0 Workington I
Stockport 2 Torquay 1
SCOTTISH LEAGUE
Division 1
Aberdeen 2, Arbroath 2
Clyde 0 St. Johnstone 1
Dundee United 0 Dunfermline I
East Fife 1 Ayr United I
Falkirk I Celtic I
Hearts 3 Patrick Thistle 1
Morton 0 Hibernian 3
Motherwell 2 Dundee 2
Rangers 3 Dumbarton 1
Division 2
Albion Rovers 3 Brechin I
Alloa 0 Hamilton 1
Berwick 2 Queen of the South I
Clydebank 2 Alrdrie 1
Cowdenbeath 0 St. Mirren 0
Forfar 0 Stenhousemuir 2
Kilmarnock 2 Stirling Albion I
Montrose 2 Queen's Park O
Stranraer 3 East Stilring 0

BASEBALL RESULTS
Milwaukee 4, Minnesota 3
Cleveland 4, California 3


By Kerrington Wilkinson
DESIGNATED hitter Earl
Thompson's rbi and Fred
"Papa" Smith's spectacular
running catch in the seventh
inning gave Jet Set an 8-7 edge
over Citibank in the nightcap
of a twinbill at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre last
night.
With shortstop Sidney
"Spoon" McKinney on third,
designated hitter Earl
Thompson grounded out to
second baseman Adlai Moss.
Moss in an attempt to cut
down McKinney at home plate
was late with the relay
as McKinney scored the Jet
Set winning run.
In the bottom half of the
seventh Citibank plated two
runs on a fielder's choice rbi by
Anthony Duvalier that scored
Charlie Mortimer who had
doubled other walked in.
With the bases loaded Isaac
Fox relieved Godfrey Brown
who had come to David
Johnson's aid. With two
away Citibank's Bernard
Burrows drilled Isaac's delivery
to deep centre. However,
centre fielder Fred Smith ran
ddwn the shot and played it
neatly to abridge the charging
Citibank rally.
Jet Set took an early 3-0
lead in the first inning on a rbi
double by Louis McQuay and a
two run homer over left
centrefield fence by McKinney.
Lloyd Bowleg scored a tally
for Citibank in the bottom of
that inning on a rbi by Kendal
Munroe who bounced out in
the hole to short.
In the fourth frame Jet Set
put together five hits for three
runs off Citibank's losing
hurler Andre Rodgers to lead
6-2.
Jet Set winning pitcher
Godfrey Brown issued four hits
in Citibank's three runs sixth
inning.
The Setter's dethroned the
Chargers from second place


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JENNFER SHIRLEY
MACKENZIE of Westward Villas, Nassau, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 27th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JAMES ALEXANDER TODD
of Cunningham Lane, Nassau, New Providence is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 27th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that INEZ ESTERLENE
WATKINS of Fifth Street, Coconut Grove, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 20th day of April 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





HALL REVIVAL CAMPAIGN

THROUGH TUESDAY APRIL 30TH















AMELIA HALL (SEATED LEFT) AND
A GROUP FROM CLEVELAND,
TENNESSEE WILL BE SPEAKING,
SINGING, & PRAYING FOR "THE SICK &
THE SINNER", TONIGHT AT 2:30 P.M.


SUNDAY SERVICES AT 7:30 P.M.
MONDAY APRIL 29TH 7:30 P.M.
TUESDAY APRIL 30TH AT 7:30 P.M.


AI


berth to a game-and-a-half in
third spot behind current
league leading Del Jane Saints.
In the first game St.
Bernards second baseman
Cedric Johnson 3 hits 5 rbi's
contributed to the Saints 12-2
romping over Carroll's at
Q.E.S.C.
With the bases loaded Jim
Wood scored the tie breaker on
a fielder's choice off Andre
Wood's bat in the second
inning.
Johnson single in one of his
five rbi's in that inning as
winning pitcher Keith Ford
and St. Bernards marched to a
6-2 lead.
Carroll's scored their only
runs in the top of the first
when they utilized two costly
errors one to Lester Dean -
other to Leon Knowles.
Marshall Cooper singled to
score Dean and Knowles as
Carroll's took a quick 2-0 lead.
Cedric Johnson rbi double
following Andre Wood lead off
double accounted for St.
Bernards first run. Johnson
stole third and went home on a
wild pitch to tie the score 2-2
before they went down 1-2-3
in the bottom of the first.
St. Bernards scored six more
runs off Carrol's losing hurler
Ivan Gaitor over the remaining
two frames. The game was
halted after five innings team
down by 10 runs at end of five
automatically lose.
JET SET
Player ab r h rbi
E. Thompson 5 1 I I
G.Woodside 4 0 1 O
F. Smith 3 1 1 2
L. Gardner 4 I 2 1
S. McKinney 3 2 I 2
L. McQuay 4 I 2 0
E. Thompson Ih 4 1 2 2
R. Brooks 4 0 0 0
L. Neely 4 1 2 0
CITIBANK
L. Bowleg 3 1 I 1
A. Moss 4 0 1 I
K. Munroe I 0 0 1
B. Burrows 3 0 I 0
S. Outten 4 0 0 0
K. Gomez 3 0 0 0
C. Mortimer 2 2 1 0
A. D tvalier 4 2 1 I
P. Demeritte 0 1 0 1


L__ r -- -- -- :-- i--











The Tribune - Saturday, April 27, 19


Be a BIG WINNER..


.Enter the


MAUR R C


MAURA LUMBER CO.,LTD.TD


CROSSWORD N. 13


( DO N 'SIT RA_ TE








__ L __ __ __ __
E w N EHpI'I






A S

IA I T lY F 'F

TA N

AT H IE II GHT


Name
P O. Bo
T3 (if?)h :e


C I lJ : i '-?SS


I f p Jpie- tC ;i.: '.i they are likely to be left with a sense
6 Might easily icaiie jr atiimal to travel many miles from Its
us'..al territory
7 Wh-n a nan he dotes so in a certain way.
;. 'r otiar rnay v be eml batrassed if. thiotigh force of
cirm tanices',she had to aska neighbor for onl.
1 A i the II)ck .
Dtu-i'p ditch around a fort ess
-tlverely brusiise o0ne may cause a spolltsmanlrs some
i ,, it fOrt .
: Mil.r easily slip through a hole in the seam of a man's jacket
ty o' -- golfers, setting off on a golfing acratioin, will
1'.i t:itf.q a ballternj, young ballet puh il might wonder if she
I ,X! 0 r' ittatiTn i!sch --
.)20 v. i y,' n '; m tight -- a chandelier to the ceiling in half the
t wAuic takeF n inexperienced person.
.:i a i i d' A swim. --- might jocularly pretend to be
i .'v cold
2 d. oid what .Si th most sensational of all his mremoriPs, old
!. : ,r nahst risjht recall a famous ---



2 A p-;i r.i! vho ca, t handle such work rsuccessfiilly should
SPP' t ,iai;ther oh.
3 Cotta-n
4 'ic, tio an d r uii
5 If his 'ist bo';ok i5 untianimously described as -- by the critics,
y.ung nove; it would feel very discouraged.
6 If the rate of a politician's slide in public opinion polls is --,
he might be in to feel relieved.
8 VWhen they break, it usually happens without warning.
10 An unenterprisinsq tareeper might --- the same money year
aftet year.
1 3 1 Riches.
15 -- to ask for a raise under the circumstances, employee of
i irt that's doing badly might feel some sympathy.
19 ,allor

t5FE PAGE 6 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

(-KEY WORDS
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE


ABILITY
AGILII Y
BATHER
CHIN
CHIPS
CLIPS
DEMONSTRATE
DICE
DIME
FATHER


FIGHT
FIT
FIX
HALTED
HALVED
HATING
HAVING
HUNGER
HUNTER
LOAF
LOAN


MAKE
MEN
MENIAL
AMEl fAL
MOAT
NIGHT
RACK
REAR
REMONSTRATE
RIGHT


SHIN
SIGHT
SPRINGS
STRINGS
SURE
TAR
TAKE
TEN
TRIPE
TRITE
WEALTH


GRAND


RULES

1 SI. e-.e Tibuner Prie Lnr
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by letter v
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SIN'


A BEAUTIFUL







CUTLASS


become the property of The Tribune
3 A torre! solution will be published by
The Tribune each Saturday after the
purzze appear TIhe puzzle will be
oubhshed it Saturdi-' s edition only
4 Alter you have filleo ir ever blank spate
in the puzzle. clip it out and send it or
deliver it t( iThe Tribune Priz+ Crosword
Puzzle. P 0. Box N3207, Nasau (or The
Tribune, Prize Crossword Puzzle. Kipling
Building. P O Box F485. Freeport) All
entries must be received at the offices of
The Tribune not later than 12 noorn or
Thursday following publication of the


CRUISE IN THE SUN


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crossword puzzle Entries received after
this time will not be accepted This
newspaper is not responsible for any
entries lost or delayed in the mail.
b A contestant rmay submit any number of
ent ies, provided the entry forms printed
in this newspaper are used
( Do not erase or write over your entries
Any entries containing erasures or
white overs will not be judged. Illegible
entries will not be accepted
7 The contest is open to everyone except
employees of The Tribune and members of
their irnediate families, and employees of


Mdura Lumber Company limited and
members of their immediate families
8 The *winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
OrlandoClipper Cutlass de luxe model boat
with a 50 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value $4220 at Maura Lumber
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PHONE 24001 24101
P.O. Box N-8177, NASSAU


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