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The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03604
 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 29, 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: UF00084249:03604

Full Text
_____ ______________ _~___ __ -U--


I:


Search called off for missing spearfisherman


T ll SE ARCH for
24-year-old Jeffrey Brian
Thompson (pictured) was
called off today after an
intensive three-day air and sea
hunt to find the missing
Freeport diver.
Mr. Thompson, second son
of Captain and Mrs. Leonard
Thompson, is believed to have
drowned while spearfishing in


S40 feet of water off Free
A Freeport resident fo


Pictures: Vincent Vaughan (The Photographers) DITCHED!
Mr. J eph Garfunkel (right) receives the Bahamas SO THATS
Chain' -"ommerce "Award for Business" from Mr.
A.D ,were una,...- WIHY WFE'VE
- until she flashed
gs could carry th BEEN
lioness. BUMPING
n b 1 BUMPING

"karx TO r ALONG


'\ m e r.CLIIU'II OCVV CaL AO


By DALE SAUNDERS


llli i,.,1IAMlAS C'hamber
'it (, liii'rLe Siturday night
)es'nl't id tio r "Distinguished
I( ltl./iis, .\ l ds'" to Joseph
Gartunkel, Sen, Garnet
LcIarity. De. Cleveland Eneas,
V ui1d Mrs. IHilda Barrett at its
F l iuiirh Annual l)istinguished
i 'ri s- \lx iids I)Dirier at the
iti s ('Colonial

t lih.rnb.' fpicsident A.D.
11illl F t:::r,!il .i -o'i presented
e !wAi il ,i .l 1 %. i w i) pit/es
Miss ( irlii Loakley of
i ( i licih and
i I f St
i.'ge \ nillers
'',..'.,*' : ,.'ssae contest.
.1'. ( 'fI! '. cC ',eccived the
: ( ., l t I l 'ilsiness: Sen.
i 'a t 'h "Award in
S, .-e t". I I)' I neas, the
.\'aaltd i c41 CS i-and Mrs.
I nrtett. ':c "Awaill in The
(rt'ili\s' in P'rforning Arts",


Senator Garnet Levarity
who received the "Award for
Government."
N\ Vieenitl I)'Aguilar intro-
Jit-ked i ( I[ tunikel who hie
.,iJ h.d 50 \ cirs ,l active and
,i '..c,- stslil flisilt'iss little ill our
L titt i iiil [ ,ls rnr and
S u .ilet f i I Ir 1 l United States,
li caml e t, I '. ni in 1924 to
ticCecCCt his dkcc.csed tathei ini
ithe iti l f tiit' bl'sieii'ss lie gave
'ip iItrll l p i' pell rr salesman
i.sh i the l '.S and adapted
hiitinsli ti a slow l business life
ti \ i-s,iti. \\lhei Bay Street
-.ts if.'i i oll t 'c\'enll paved.
is ll, III 1i u nit uie Store
\\ tlie' llst c implete
Ltiilur tli tie io ii the Bahamas















Dr. Cleveland Eneas who
received the "Award for
Civics" .
,ind his display was the first to
be fitted with plate glass. lie
,is Is lle first to extend credit
t,i all Bahamians.
Mr (;artunkel began
di, c1sitnig hins business by
tlvelo,ping the surrounding
aieas l l the city into
residienliil sub-divisions, such
as Bueni ReInt), Shirlea and
PalindilIc and luitlher south to
Coconut tsiorc and then Coral
Ilarboui.
He developed the first
shopping centre in the
Bahamas when the Palmdale

AT

SEE
BEAUTY FOR YOU
FROM 16
DOLLY FACTORIES

and YOU SAVE!


.. *


Mrs. Hilda Barrett who
received the "Award in The
Creative and Performing
Arts."

area was developed commer-
cially. anc recently purchased
the MadeiA Shopping Plaza.
Mr. Garfunkel's main
hobbies are sports fishing,
polo playing, for which he was
once presented a trophy by the
Duchess of Windsor; softball,
and howling. He provided the
first lighted .oftball park in the
xlnt-*- r ',,"'m n:bti!dil;, t:he
Palmdale Shopping Centre,
made provisions for the only
bowling alles in New
Providence. At 72, he is still
active on the Home Furniture
Bowling Team.
He was one of the principal
donors of Major Govas of the
Salvation Army in sponsoring
the School for the Blind.
He gave the people ot the
Bahamas 500 ft. of beach-front
property at South Beach which
was recently developed by the
government t into a picnic area
with swimming pools. said Mr.
D'Aguilar, and has often
donated anonymously to
charitable organizations.
lie gave the Ronian Catholic
('Church the Garfunkel
Auditorium along with 600
chairs and built the Cecilia's
churchh in (ocnut (rove. tie
also gave them the land upon
which it is built.
Mr. Garfunkel recently sold
his lomne Furniture business
and formed the Imperial
Mattress Company in Mackey
Street to manufacture
mattresses.
lie has been an active
nientiber of the Bahanias
Chamber of Comnmerce from
1939 to 1973.
In introducing Sen Levarity.
Mr. Kendal Isaacs said he was
born in Bimini on August 27,
1909 and moved to (Grand
Bahamnis in the Roaring 20's. lie
opened a gas station in West
l-nd, and as it was the height of
the bootlegging boom said Mr.
Isaacs, things were not so bad,
as a measure of prosperity was
showing itself across these
islands.
Hie was a member of the
Royal Bahamas Police Force,
aan Immnigration Officer, a
Cabinet Under-Secretary and is
now a Senator.
w'ln introducing Dr. Eneas,
Mr. Arlington Butler, House
Speaker, listed his various
acheivements and involements
and noted that they indicate
his "interest in the provision of
education and the elimination
of ignorance". He was
described as a colorful dental
surgeon who graduated from
Mehary medical college in
1941.
Mr. Clement Bethel,
intoducing Mrs. Barret, lauded
her accomplishments in the
field of music and particularly
her ability to smooth over such
disconcerting experiences as
suddenly finding some of her
music sheets missing and
having to finish playing by ear.
She is now the Training Officer
for the Bank of Nova Scotia
for New Providence and the
Family Island branches.


"AbiS Y


port.
r the


ALL THOSE- OPEN ditches
in the city area that have been
giving your stomach and your
car's suspension so much
trouble for the past week or so
would have been closed long
ago, but the island's only
hot-mix asphalt plant was shut
down until this morning. The
Tribune learned.
Bahamas Pavers Limited's
hot-mix plant was shut down
for almost two weeks because
plant manager Jack Brissom,
who must be on hand
whenever the plant is in
operation, was in the I;S
following his father's death in
Miami on April 17. Mr.
Brissom said that, being the
oldest son in the family he had
.to see to funeral arrangements
and handling of his father's
estate.
lie said he got back to
Nassau 8:30 last night, and was
on the plant site until 3 a.m.
this morning to make certain
everything was ready to go
today.
While the plant w,. s.ihut
down no hot mix was available
to patch the holes left after
Water Department personnel
carried out routine work ion
water connections.
The result was a inumlbcei n(
ditches some across one lane
and others across the entire
road concentrated on
Shirley, Dowdeswell and Bay
Streets.
Ministry of Woirks
employees have been topping
off the ditches with fill
regularly, but with no hot-mix
finish, heavy traffic quickly
either compressed the fill or
dug it back out,


past year, r Ir hui pson \\ .
due to imarr I tpIef
beautician Chci',.I i I i I\ i
Butler next week
According to .a lilni
member he v enit 'ipei .tIliii,
Friday nlorning il irli i riL.iid
identified onli .is Ke in
"Jeffire was an c'.l ircIilcie'Ill
fisherman and in miodl phl si ii
health hie ioni lhnei, \c .in
think ut is th t h. l ,' m Ii t hl t i
blacked ouilt wh!ie he \ ,


i xe.;:,Y up." said the friend.
Singers spent the remainder
f lhe di\ aind the following
twoi dx s searching, but up to
ie)li no trace ol the body had

M1. I ho inpson was
ri plolu cdl until recently with
('It \ss ciartles at Freeport.
His filliher whoi was for many
'oiis a,-ssociatled with the
I ro'aMie t (tio development,
also sr\edl in the House of


Assembly as the representative
for Abaco.
Mr. Thompson is one of six
children three boys and
three girls. They are Lennie
Jr.. Christopher. ;ail. I erry
and Cathy.
A graduate of St.
Augustine's College. Mr
Thompson also attended
Florida Southern University,
Lakeland. Florida.


Bahamasair service






will be key link


I.STAB[ISIt\II N oI
l ahu tl i sai r ,,.' i i i c
betwecln tthe B1a3il lllls l l
the Jurks, andl ( 'ii,>s i's
elected t ) prolidlc ,l;
im poi rl;int lirlk i. ll \', ic 11
the TIurks arnd lIh.' liUiinu
Kinrigdomtlliii s \, as \x il
thei f ri rtl AI II rI
c niitincnlt.
Althougli tihe iB,iaiih n s \i U
I ranspoit 1 ice-i&s' '.' AnlA., ii '.
lias already gi-\c: 5 'l .,' "'. ."
tor opc itio l t l l e ,. .
peiinissiounii itl-i .is .,1,- t
,obtained front thi IX'p "it

1I oix d.i x.vlie Il n ac t r!i the1 '
Olnd,,!l, Which aCt, ,' h


lurks midl ('aicosns government.
Passenger service between
thle Bahailas and the Turks was
disciontutiedl two years ago
when Air ('aicos collapsed.
'rior to tlit Bahalmas Airways
tle,\ the route until its
hquidation) iin October 19-t70.
I lie new\ service will be
II ie to link ip with British
\ir\\vis t lights from Nassau to
Slondon as well as with other
.ir rlis'ls priing fro il r Nassau
I, 1i I' S aind turope.
.iliat1,1 i ir assistant inanager
1 d vl', ,i l .\llilry told The
('o iii News this month.
I lih tie-in of schedules will
ch']inii 1,ll the need for
, ) 'r riiiglhtinig in Nassau. Mr.
.ibtir said.


The proposed service will be
operated with BAC-llls
According to Turks Civil
Aviation inter-island schedules
in those islands will be geared
to fit in with the Bahamasair
flights to serve airports apart

Fares
BAHAMASAIR will also be
increasing its Miami-Nassau
return trip air fares from $50
to S56 on May I.a spokesman
for the flag-carrier confirmed
today
A Bahamasair statement
earlier this month said the new
fares were intended "to match
such increases to be instituted
by U.S. Carriers on April 15".
However, CAB approval for


from South ('aicos
Mr. Albury, accompanied by
David M. Karaus, chief
reservations officer of British
Airways, visited Turks and
Caicos with the proposal for a
direct link with the Bahamas

up
the increases was delayed, and
all are now to take effect oni
Wednesday, the spokesman
said.
RAFFLE DRAW
THI DRAWING of tihe
raffle for the Children's
Ilmergency lHostel, slated for
last Friday night at the Lions
C'hib, was postponed to 7 10
p in this corning Frida oscr
Radio Bahamas.


Historical Society 'was near bankruptcy'


A I 111 Bl GIN \\(, of
li rs l l ,1. it .
I historical Sno, ''\t x iT n,1
bankruptcy it'l it 'f \ is. tll
due to thi i.) t Si ILu kl
(Christic s .ipp'i l f i tili d',
fromi i somiul t ii"s i rwil's, i tf] t
Ialnkruptur' wa u si fetcd
I his wx luld l hlie
I50-meilne iir strong So ier\ ,i t
their annual general t!meetinig i!t:
Friday bh\ pr'-sidlint l)r Pau!
Albur \\iho wras i i; 'l .iininii sll \
re-e le c ted [ t 1 li e p' ,1
At the' i c -'p i, itt indilcd
meeting i at (I i; n'!t'. Hi ouf I
ballroom it i\ .is .itg'c d thi
Governor (iv-ne ial S' \'ih
Butler a.nd I adsv luIl fci 1
letcted Ilhon''r.i\ i '. Pit r n s of


the Socwity.
i 1 a'Is also ago 'd tiat a
'pt i) a ries)olution expressing
tholi prntfou l regret of the
Soc lity ,i the death of Sir
larold bhe sent to his widow,
I adi (' istl '.
Dr Alhibury paid high tribute
to Sn i Harold who died last
olr while on a business trip to
I xl i'e. "'Perhaps no one has
,h,,\ii a greater interest in
B.!Ilh iunii Instory or has been a
', frirnd)l of this Society
l!i.i ; the late Sir Harold
i< h Islie. lHe carried on as
Sl'i ldLlt even when he
ti lsl t liat Iie was not well
iln.) i.gli.' said Ir A.lbury. "He


was anxious to contribute
whatever he could right up to
the end. In the renovations of
the Cumberland Street
headquarters and in the paying
of the rent. he spent more than
$5,000 out of his own pocket.
In fact, throughout the period
of his presidency, he never
failed to use his own money
whenever resources of the
Society were inadequate "
Dr. Albury said that it
became obvious upon Sir
Harold's death that some
immediate decisions had to be
made with regard to the
Society's headquarters and also
the Society. As a result, said
Dr. Albur', an extraordinary


Ex-public works director is dead


JAN W. DEAL, a former director of public
works here, died at his home in the Isle ol
Wight on March 16.
He died of a heart attack and is survived by
his wife. Irene and three children.
Mr. Deal came to the Bahamas in January
1966 and served under Sir Brian Marwick. lHe
retired in July 1969.
He was a dedicated engineer and his public
service spanned 33 years. He served in Kenya.
East Africa, Basutoland, and was director of
public works in Aden before being appointed
director of the Bahamas.
During his tenure of office here some of the


major :,+ri.;, u;;de tikenl and completed were
the luterflrld Roaid works complex, the
East West highway, the dual carriageway at
Delaporie, tihi major expansion to the
wcll tield supply anid puminping system. He also
started tile Blue 11ills desalinition plant.
"in lli e hlala:un;as his experience as an
engirnerl \% as considered outstanding in
relation to the lack of general expertise in the
lerritorv, ,o Ilihrt die development of the
techlllcal side i t lli Mlinistry and successful
impleiimentation ot rIelaively large programmes
tof works o()t\ed a great deal to his knowledge
and adininisratlive ability." a colleague said
tod\ .i


JAN DEAL
Dedicated


I've been reborn, says cleared Si


By ARTHUR EVERETT
NEW YORK (AP) Former
Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell
and ex-Commerce Secretary
Maurice H. Stans were
acquitted Sunday of criminal
conspiracy, involving
international financier Robert
L. Vesco's secret $200.000
cash contribution to President
Nixon's re-election campaign.
"I've been reborn," said a
jubilant Stans as he blinked
back tears. "I was innocent all
along, but it's good to have it
confirmed."
It was the first time in the
nation's history that two
Cabinet colleagues had been
tried together on criminal
charges connected with official
or political duties.
Asked if he had been
confident of acquittal, Mitchell
replied: "Why, of course.
We've got the jury system and
that always works," replied
Mitchell.
The jury acquitted the two
defendants of a single count of
conspiracy and two counts of
obstructing justice that
involved them both. They were
also exonerated on six separate


counts each iit piei ii )
lhe jury of tilen i;i,'n ,1an!'
three women dleibeirteil .'
hours over ai toui;- da penlio
after getting their c.i'e of 4 55
p.ni edt on I liisda\ I 'e'
10-week trial began Feb. I10
lhe urin dJcroted its
attel.tio i tirst t to it.lhell in
pronouncing fhilt into ellnt
coul ntt-by-count t11 in tlhe
indictminet When it concluded.
defense attorney Johni Spri//o
clapped 1ai1 ,!riii ;iit iu the
former Attorne\ (icnelal's
neck and pulled hirs head onto
his shoulder \Mitchell smiled
broadly
RFIllI I
Stans was next in the Jur) 's
recital of its findings of
innocent When they had
concluded the nine counts
against him, he sank back in his
chair with a visible sigh of
relief.
After being embraced by
defense attorney Robert
Barker. Stans put his head in
his hands momentarily. When
he lifted it his eyes were wet
with tears.
The defendants had been
liable, if convicted, to
maximum sentences totalling


45s \ I;iis il federal prison, plus
o!i ., o up to 580.000 each.
\Mlchiell. 60. and Stans, 66,
\\eir- ;as.'tsed of conspiring to
i! ,' tic .1t inmassive Securities
ailil I \change Conlnission
i.nitl investigation of Vesco's
iimtill-iii ill ot dollar corporate
t'iil plrt' in return for the
\'12O.0t00 t L)72 campaign
n'1 iirinut ion.
Mi I cell still faces
,0,iifispacn obstruction and
pc, lui. c'haiges in Washington
iI connection with the
\ .a t create coverup His
IImIictimIIent there was held up
until the day following the
sc ti nest ration of the
Sta .ts-Mitchell trial jury here
so niriibersof the panel would
int he influenced by the
Wa.tcrg'ite action.
I lie l rors sent out a note at
1 .50 p.m. edt to federal judge
Lece ;Gagliardi. It read simply:
"' he tiiry has reached its
verdict "
Five minutes later, the jurors
walked into the courtroom,
pausing at the doorway to
shake hands with court clerk
Jamies Matarese.
rhe first two jurors into the
room, Clarence Brown, a postal


employee, and Floyd Cook,
Western Union messenger,
looked directly at Mitchell and
Cook and smiled. B'
courtroom tradition, such an
attitude is taken to indicate a
verdict favourable to a
defendant.
Asst. US. Atty John Wing
who had conducted a vigorous
prosecution was asked how he
felt about the outcome,
'ROTTEN'
"'Rotten," said the
37-year-old prosecutor. 'If swe
could have gotten Vesco back
it would have been different. It
was absolutely not a waste.
When there's evidence that
people committed crimes,
those crimes should be
investigated and prosecuted."
Vesco fled the country at
the height of the SEC
investigation into his affairs
and has successfully resisted all
legal efforts by the U.S.
government to force his return.
He had been indicted with
Mitchell and Stans.
The verdict was read by one
of the youngest members of
the jury, a woman, Sybil
Kucharski, a bank teller
wearing long brown hair and


meeting was called to deal with
these mIttcr,
At the meeting it was
reported that headquarters
expenses irmounted to $5,244
per year with "at least $1,000
added to that for nlaintenance
of building and other
necessaries.
I)r Albury said there was no
way tile Society could afford
an expenditure of over $6.000
per annum. Receipts fronr dues
(19721 had been 51.02 1 and
last 'year had been vers muich
less
It was suggested at that
meeting that the headquarters
be given ip and the Society
pack and store its belongings.
and that a building fund be
started "which at somerri futurre
date would be sufficient to buy
or build a headqltiarters of our
own."
Said Dr. Albury "In the pall
of gloom brought on by such a
severe retraction of our
activities it was even
suggested that we should
con sider disbanding the
Society But the majority of
members looked on this
asunthinkable. And to m miinnd
it is unthinkable that a ,it\ like
Nassau and a country like the
Bahamas so rich in history
and with so much talent
should not hase an Historical
Society."



tans

glasses.
Separated from home and
friends for eight weeks with
other members of the jury,
Miss Kucharski postponed
indefinitely her scheduled May
18 wedding to allow for bridal
showers and other pre-
liminaries to be held after the
verdict.
The conspiracy was outlined
in a 46-page indictment of May
10, 1973. It began while Stans
and Mitchell still were in the
Cabinet. It reached its climax
after they had resigned,
Mitchell to take overall
command of the 1972
re-election effort, Stans as his
chief fund-raiser who built a
campaign war chest of $60
million.
The only time two other
Cabinet members were brought
to criminal justice was in the
aftermath of the Teapot Dome
scandal of 1923. Republican
President Warren G. Harding's
interior secretary, Albert Fall,
went to prison for nine months
for accepting $100,000 in
bribes in the lease of naval oil
reserves to private interests.

Page 3 Col. 3


C. A. V. GIRLING

BATTERIES
& other ORIGINAL Spares

BAY STREET GARAGE
no\is i i u xi e r 11,, ,i;


Johnson is to discuss real estate
dealings, general price increases
and other matters of interest to
the public at the 'Illursda\
meeting of the consumer r
Protection Association at I riah
McPhee Primary School, Kemp
Road, beginning 8 p.m.


R*gster d with Postmaster of Bahamas for poatag. concesions within the Bahma... Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 131 Monday, April 29,1974 Price: 20 Cents


[ DUDLEY'S BAM
COR. ROSETA ST a MT. ROYAL AVE.
P.O. BOx SSOa fHONEt P 2130N/2-3 37

NOW IN STOCK:

,,.,t: "EXUMA" AM


Canadian

mail

strike

is over

TH Ei 1 \ t( \\ I I K ti: I)
(anadian ndi stl'kt. 0, : '
cost fhc I'e (i'l ,.:,
estimated S5ii o1)i.0o1 i., .i-. ,
settled Iridax
Althougli ti h ,ti is I' ..
O office hn.x s nll ', c ft'[.i'. '
officials w on I tiO fIL k. i .
end. ,i ctttonl tl : jiti..
expec.tOcld ti.L,ti Ii, i 1"
the dispaicd n ip .l i|

and the uti's
mn ail w ill hI O'S illicit .I I'-
o fice tha t kt' ltlm ri 11- i 't i

suispen ed ltr 'or \\'ri. I ', l
with slogh.'i-,ts !':g x ", \ ,
oh coding lnac ll;C-i s, .ix, ,t.;,l i!t,
tic n ail sortinif c i ,i' l
Sorting inait ..' '1 i I ',0
are paid abo l 5t 1 -4 .' ',
hoLr .less tlhail iih,n1 ,i;. I. s -;i ':
and tlhe tunionls :,n i I\sk"
felt that accep t nl i II .t p,,It
level tfor workers lF .'rt:
sorting rutciiiniiits \\ i
weaken their l .ii 'i xixit'
future negomiin tio


co ambittee linfiel 1!li',
Fric Tayl-i o i \ i,ll id c, c fe i,
handling of i h i ioj ,ii.i .
odin g t i L'ith i ir 's ,it.i 1


















.1The 1 5M11 d t
was tn ionideatl is-,i i'

Commission

to probe

gambling

TH f- 75 111 \\',It i \
Synod of i h I
Nassau anB l l t !I l;,hi!.
Frida.e afpponilcd i: ' ) ,-. .:
Oi g in I i i' ,' ti
S\n iecln Jid '.l f, t i ''
tur e toi tih route ilf \ ,li cite lit
subjed t.
Bishop Miu hal f i 11 .I.x ,i
"The ,1 dehat.< J,. !. 0 ..
was considered !d \ n I : .s.
but the Synod irIc h ;1 c i f '
have sufficient linic i t i i , .
with a detiniliv, e i.>- i
it requested ni c t i ,' "
com m ission.n \%li;, i :.
ih r l. i i I i t .
both ftroin p ,- ,. ,
the colit i x i\ i, i x x-"
po rtint I i "\ o n!it .ir d !;
The Bisho p lis .., 1 i i .


session nsLa ill I'i '
receive h Ie 'I i '
Anglis anr ht Ihu in ; : ,
will take werh r t. i .


wellt ash th e' ue i ,
ahid lhi c ln l iit '" x
c in cth. it .a e ,i ' 'a



gir rema, in hoi I .
night

Shooting:

police

arrest man
I'OtII(T hin c ii i i .
nunan tin citiiileC'd n il 'I '\!if in ,
shooting ot rwo \ S it ," hilhl', ;,
last -"ridax c' fctin ,'. *,i l
therm io be hiospiffif!s,
(' ri m i al llni \ .'x i '.,! .,- ,
D tepartnment h:is ile'ulihtxs! if '
mnarn as Larry Pratt. 20 I't,ifi
was charged his tilltitt' Itx
the lower co ir t in ,. t r. t ix'-
with the offence
[he incident is illoied t'i
have taken place itrotiutel S p.tin
Friday x.at Johnson Rtxas Il ',
Hill
The children, a bo. ,indt e
girl remain in hospits l ,tii ."
having been takenr ihni'
Friday.

JOHNSON TALK
('AT ISLAND M PI Oscar


a


Lritbunt


lhp



















Kissinger


VILLAGES

FACE FLOOD

THREAT
I 1\1 \ A constantly
grok is.g lake. created when
u hbi, e froln avalanches
1 te!, l k c ltt rapids high il the
\ndii'f il entrlal P'eiru
the ite Ccd to lar down on sit\
dowss t:i cini silflages today\
"'!t is s11lg very last Pretlc
m.onl it will reach the danger
pol I.' ati l engiiieer in charge
Ot Co_ ui! TIM i.tk M g with rescue
teams reported "We will have
to dot something quickly aindl


'litsl', Ind hia vllag ers., were
S\ 1 i ,1 ed t rom t the
. 'l\st "itilt c l in tlnit is, as
,t:, ci".',;leeing teal ot 100I
i. ': ,It.n\.inced through rain andl
iti ilthe dallm created b\i the
I ;ursdal night
\ slai p earlh tremori
,,iPI.i Vd tl I ee Illm ount ai prleaks

I Ite \linltaro Rtscir aillc\
e l 0 ,!i l i (l l iles sot elll 'as

I t i u hol ities s d ilt



; f. up tori 14 miles to lorm
Si 210 feet deep lAlP



Min I \lli



45. "' J.,uJt
iS S W ir

!, i 44 ,- (>4 ,-,ir
i i '
S t 1, ,I






S" ,ud
I .il, I> I- tc1\1

I, r .1 I .ud


and


Gromyko


in new drive for peace


GEFNiVA U.S. Secretary
ot State Henry Kissinger today
resumed his appeal to Foreign
Minister Andrei (;roninko for
Soieit co-operation in the drive
to separate Israeli and Syrian
florces in the G;olan Hecights.
I walking in Kissinger 's
pen thcouise suite. they also
reviewed prospects tor a treats
limiting nuclear missiles with
in dependently targeted
warheads. I'.S. ottiidals said
the "full discussion would
continue through lunch.
Kissinger went down to the
obbhs to i .. ; Groimn kt.
outside the hotel door on a
chilly, grey morning
As they' walked through the
hlobb a smattering of applause
it,-; frotnm spe actors. kept a sate
distance a\wtay by nenrous
Swiss seCcunty men. G(romnyko
dottfed lus hat and smiled.
Speciticalls said t.S
officials, the Secretary is
looking tor wass tor the two,
sides tc liint their missiles with
i n dcpendi nt \ tIarigted
Swairheads


Kissinger and Gromyko ... applauded


These officials said the U.S.
would not accept the approach
presented to Kissinger in the
Kremlin in late March. But the
Secretary is cairry ing
tinspecifled "Illdill catlions'
developed lin Washingtlon since
his return

Ills middlee I s strategy
newsmien were told, has not
developed to the point where
he has a hard and last plan to


present to the Israeli caretaker
government and then to Assad
later this week.
But Kissinger's thinking
includes the concept of a
buffer /one between the txwo
.'liTies.
The idea would be tot
separate Israeli and Syrian
artillery so they could not tire
on each other's positions
perhaps a zone of up to )20
miles. They have battled across


ceasefire lines for 48 days.
Kissinger is understood to be
confident that the Syrians will
eventually attend thlie Geneva
peace conference. But i .S.
officials said the maxinmumli he
could hope to achieve onil this
trip would be a disengagementl
and even that would he hard
to accomplish.
In talking with newsmen.l
these ofticials stressed the
Israeli delterminationi but
indicated Kissingr would he
leaning on themll for
concessions. As a sCeniior
Amnerican put it. it would seem
the first nimove is iiup lto Isiael.
Onlk after his first shuttle
between I el leii ant
Dainascus will Kissinger knowt
whether his negotiations are on
a positive course, thet said.
noting that Syria has an
emotionall block" against a
settlement with tlie Jewish
state.
Travelling itlh Kissinger is
his new wile,' Nancy. A:
meeting has been arranged with
Mrs. G.ronymvk. (AtP)


Jets in biggest battle since October war


ISRALII aind Syian lets
battled above Mt Hermnon




Isrjal cltimt d drowning four
S., nin planes An earlier report
Irom Il aniias'is said S\ rail
iantialrctraft tm ssiles destroy, ed
an Isreali 1 4 P'l r .1 P r m bult
Isracel denied the report
I he dogiight'-s amiel alt.r
Isra.ieli and Syian ets hbombed
cid sta' rA d the L rest oC thec
'I ltegic .20 -toot high
lit ut illt
A i Israeli comm:IIand
spokesman sall ,aid Israeli
interceptors scrambled when n
the S, ran planes attacked and
stored four hits I'he
spokesmanlaI t said all Israeli
plansilc return! ed sateI t
base Tlhe air battle was the


MISSCER L ELLIS
i,, t' b t,,h, marrit d t'


Mc,. SI--IANEB lN'
tint X 's lth' 1V74




,,GOLDEN ETERNITY"
$ GOsDOEN
It sPO1)


second in Ithe post-()ctober
fighting. Ien dai s ago Israel
claimed downing two Syrian
'ligs in doglights and losing
two F4 Phantmnis to ground
tire over Mt linerion.
Srian patrols raided an
Israeli forward position on the
(;olan heights before dawn
todaa and "captured arms and
anmunitiion lett behind by
fleeing g enet i\ soldiers.," the
Sinan Command reported.
I'lic patrols all returned
5dilc'i hbut a comlllunlqui e made
no mention of Israeli
.casutile's it said the target was
Rasmi 1-i Khawailed, believed to
be (n the edge of the
300)-sqtLi ire-mile salient Israel
caiplted in the October war.
\ ri Israeli spokesman
re Used to confirm or deny the
report
It was the 4ctlh da\ of


battling on the Golan Heights.
and the war of attrition went
on as Secretary of State lHerir
Kissinger launched his filthl
peacemaking mission to the
middlee East with a meeting in
(eneva with Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei G(rontlmko <
i\(tor a"bovi!r
Ihe Syrian comnnand said
the artillery duel on strategic
peaks on C.200-foot Mt
lermnon also continued
through the night "fighting
still is going on." it added
Strafing and bonbinig
attacks by both sides were
reported Sunday.
Israel said it sent its fighters
against Syrian positions oin Mt.
IHermon. and that other Israeli
planes hit Syrian targets south
of the October bulge.
Syrian jets strafed Israeli
positions an hour later, the


Israelis said.
Syria claimed its antiaircraft
fire downed one Isiaelh jet. but
Israel said all its plailes
returned sately
Eyewitnesses in1 L.ebanon
claimed an Israeli armnioured
unit seized the Sh,ihai peak con
th'e Lebanese side of 11.
liermon early Stundal aLnd
L.ebanese aindt Isr!aeli troops
exchanged tine. I tihe \waIs ino
confirmation from sibilel

Arab news analysts itn Ieitutl
belie e S \ria llais esc',alted tihe
fighting to strengthen its
bargaining positionti iIn thle
di sengagelment negotiations
with Israel tor wlhili Kissinger
is acting as go-between
Kissinger is duei illn )Damascus
later this week after stops in
\lgent a. I gypt and Is'al.
I. \P


Oil prices to rise, says Shah


WASHlINGTON The Shah
oh Iran says that Mideast oil
prices will be going tup. despite
the end of the Mideast oil
emi bargo.
"Why not' he asked "lhe
I uropeans buy oil we buyi
other things from EIurope. andI
trmi ll you I'The prices of the
things we must bu\ are going
ip. always s up."
In an interview in this
week's edition of U.S. News
auld World report. Shah
Mohammed Reza Pahlevi said
that only the United States and


Canada produce exportable
wheat in quantities the world
needs,
"Do you know thai for one
ton of wheat you can but f6ur
tons of oil? livery year the
United States can sow and
produce new crops of wheat."
he said. "Every year our
reserves of oil are depleted by
the amount of oil we exported.
We cannot grow new oil."
As for prices, the Shah said:
"Examine your own oil prices
in the States and you find a
small proportion of oil and


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PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421 6


gasoline prices ,accounted for
[IN the relalivelC smniall a1inoUliii
going to the producer. Do you
think it is tair that some oil
companies get 400 per cent
protitsi on oil" I do not"
I lie Shah also said lie would
like to sece le I'nited States
turn to otlier source's tof
energy
'i our nld lstIal anti
economiic stirvivl depend on
this.' he said "'\s a friend of
the Inited Slates, I should like
to see s our tcounl r shake off
its depeildeince on foreign
sources of energy .'" IAP

Crash victims

all Russian
\O( )S(O i)\V I leir ()I',
victims abtoai d a Sovilet ailliner
that crashed at I eninlgrad
Airport SatLuida night weie all
Soviet citi/enls.
SovI et ot ilcialls eluised i to
comtl lenl Oil ;ile accideiL otlier
than to confirm that no
foreingers were oil hoard
I e four-enginite turloprop
lliiushn- I. crashed aiid burst
into flamiies ust aftei taking ot
on a flight to thel southern cits
of Krasnodmar, elLeitinesses
said Ilihere were lino survivors
Aerotf lo lie So let aIirliner,
has had at least IS crashes in
the past 15 Il ntlis Soc et civil
a latilon officials have said 588
persons died in Aerolotl
crashes in I 73.
Witnesses told western
airline representatives that one
ol thie plane's motors appeared
to have e\lodIed on takeoff in
Saturday's crash. Ihe
explosion was visible Ironm the
airport telrminial
S lie pla ie I i mediately
caught tire. and trailing smoke
It plummeted to earth about a
mile fromli tithe end of Ifthe
runswas I A'\P


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Car trail

clue

to art

snatch
DUBLIN Irish detectives
were today following a trail of
stolen cars hoping it will lead
them to the gang that seized
more than $20 million worth
of paintings.
Three cars were involved in
the trail which stretches across
Ireland from coast to coast.
The first car was stolen in
the west coast port of
Galway on Thursday, the day
before the four men and a
woman burst into the
Blessington mansion of
diamond millionaire Sir Alfred
Beit and stole 19 of his
paintings, including a Vermeer,
a Goya and three Rubens.
This car was found
abandoned 50 miles south of
Ennis. in County Clare.
A second car, stolen in
Ennis, was driven 130 miles
across the country to Gorey in
County Wexford where it too
;as abandoned.
Police theorize the gang
could then have made their
way 10 miles north to the east
coast city of Arklow in County
Wicklow.
This is where a silver-grey
sedan used in the raid on Sir'
Alfred's Russborough house at
Blessington near Dublin
was stolen.
This third car was found
abandoned near Cashel in
County Tipperary 24 hours
after the Friday night raid.
Police fingerprint and forensic
experts were still examining
the car Monday. (AP)

A mummy

to declare
CARACAS Police made
no bones today about their
interest in how a mummified
body came to be in the luggage
ot a Pakistani businessman who
arrived here during
the weekend&
A customs inspector
routinely opened a battered,
black suitcase belonging to
Rosario Vernon Anthony, 35,
and discovered the mummy
inside.
Police said Anthony claimed
to have swapped a camera for
the mnumnmy after meeting an
unidentified man at a tourist
market in Lima last week.
lIe intended to give the
nummnlny to a cousin who is a
medical student in Venezuela.
The businessman believes
tle mnummL y was that of a
woman who died 300-400
years ago. (AP)

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TAPES PRESSURE


MOUNTS


ON NIXON
WASHINGTON Secluded at his Camp David, Md., retreat
yesterday, President Nixon faced mounting pressure to reverse his
indicated course and surrender completely the tapes subpoenaed
hv the Hnouse idiciarv Comnmittee.


FOREIGN Minister Senator
Donald Willesee gave a strong
hint that Australia soon is
likely to recognize the new
military regime in Portugal.

POLITICAL songs unheard
in Portugal for years are back
in fashion again in the new
military government of (;en.
Antonio de Spinola.

FRANZ JONAS. 74. who
rose from typesetter to bie
president of neutral Austria,
was buried today in a stale
funeral. Jonas died last
Wednesday of cancer
m m
headed a tribunal to sentence
headed a tribunal to senternct'
terrorists during the previous
military government was
assassinated in downtown
Buenos Aires.

PRIME MINISTER Sulfikar
Ali Bhutto said his efforts to
restore peace to Pakistans
troubled province ot
Baluchistan have not been
completely successful

TWO BRITISH pilots landed
their twin-engine Cessna plane
in England after a 28.000-mile
flight around the world in 18
days.

U.S. NAVY ininesweeping
helicopters detonated
unknown explosives in the
Suez canal and on a bank of
the canal.
HReorts from AP


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ARNOLD JOSEPH
EDWARDS of Dundas Town, Abaco is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days irom the 22nd 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 STANFORD G. WALKER of
Dunmore Avenue, Chippingham, 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 29th day of April 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


The recordings are of such
paramount importance
declared former Atty. Gen.
Elliot Richardson, that they
"could very well tip it one way
or another," as to whether
Nixon is found guilty of
criminal conduct.

As of now, said Richardson
in a television interview, "the
case is close."

White House sources ha\r
indicated in recent days th
Nixon would meet tr
commiittee's Tuesday deadline
i'l a lim transcribe,
vcarsi of wanitd ii
the eacfhlllr i
Inqui

But that ountie
to the strong oft
co n gressional h cans,
'who warn it could 'in the
risk of impeachment destc.,
whatever nerit might be
contained in the transcriptions.
R ichardsoil said that
Iraiscriptions would fail to
ileet the legal command of the
subpoena. Moreover, he said,
''a failure to full' meet the
requests for tapes justifies an
adverse inference" as to
Nixon's guilt in the Watergate
atfair IAP)




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__ __ I ___ --1-- ..


2 _The Tribune - Monday, April 29, 1974


i


-I ~- ~-~--~~~-~~-~~ I I --j


R LIFE












The Tribune -. Monday, April 29, 1974 3


(TP uribunr
NuLUus ADDIcvs JURAME IN VERBA MACGSTI
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-
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768


EDITORIAL


Freedom....*where is it?


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
ONE OF the most interesting programmes on TV pictures life
in the jungles of Africa where wild animals still roam the open
spaces ... and survival is to the swift and the strong.
The other night a scene in one of these pictures showed a large
group of fleet deer slaking their thirst at a water hole.
They were unaware of the stealthy approach of a hungry
lioness until she flashed into the group. They scattered as fast as
their legs could carry them ... all but one which provided a meal
for the lioness.
Even while she was feasting on the carcass of her prey the deer
that had escaped calmly returned to the water hole to continue
refreshing themselves because, the commentator said, these
animals knew that it would be another 24 hours before the
lioness would need to strike again.
This is the daily story of wild life in the jungles of Africa.

Just before seeing that picture I had read the day's newspaper
... and I wondered what really was the difference between life for
wild animals in the jungles of Africa and life for mankind today
in a supposedly civilized society.
I can't see that there is really any difference.

We only have to cast our minds back to the two major wars of
this century ... and now think of the instruments that man has
invented in recent years that are capable of totally destroying the
human race ... to realize that perhaps an animal running free in
the open spaces of supposedly wild country, has less to fear than
a man living in an organized society today where it would seem
that the rule of law and order has broken down in some of the
great centres of the world.

SThe second world war was the most destructive conflict in
terms of human life and material in recorded history.
One item alone ... the cold-blooded murder of six million Jews
- men, women and children ... at the hands of the supposedly
enlightened German people, simply staggers the imagination.
One of the biggest instruments of this crime was Eichnann
who, when brought to trial, declared that he was simply carrying
out orders.
STried in a court in Israel this man was convicted and executed.
w A small repeat performance' of this barbarous act shocked the
world in the case of Lt. Calley, an American officer in Viet Nam,
who shot down in cold blood several hundred villagers men,
women and children who may have been innocent of any crime.
Certainly the children were innocent.
Brought to trial Calley's defence was also that he was carrying
out orders. He was convicted but the conviction was appealed and
it now seems that this man may go free. He has been released on
bail, still wearing the uniform of the armed forces of the U.S.!
A single protest came from a junior officer in the army who
declared he would not wear the uniform of the U.S. army as long
as Calley also wore it.
These cases have produced an interesting experiment which
demonstrated that most men ... part of any organized force ...
will carry out an order, however unjust and brutal it might be.
However much a man may squirm at having to do things that
go against his nature ... very few have the courage to stand up and
fight for what is right and decent and civilized regardless of the
consequences to himself.
While reading this article you might pause and think of the
occasions when any of you knowingly committed acts against,
your fellowman because you lacked the courage to resist pressure
brought on you by circumstances by which you may have been
surrounded ... or, worse still, because of profit that you hoped to
derive from your inhuman actions?

The struggle for survival in organized society has always been a
challenge to human beings.
In the dark ages there was no law, no order. Victory went to
the strong and escape to the fleet of foot.
When this century dawned the prospects were bright.
That great French intellectual Victor Hugo wrote: "In the
twentieth century war will be dead, the scaffold will be dead,
hatred will be dead, frontier boundaries will be dead, dogmas will
be dead; man will live. He will possess something higher than all
these a great country, the whole earth, and a great hope, the
whole heaven."
This man, who was so right on many material calculations,
was wrong in his measure of the human mind which seems
incapable of conquering the baser urgings of what is generally
described as human nature ... an instrument of life that, it might
be said, "covers a multitude of sins".
sea* ~* *


Two bits in today's news started me writing this article.
Not many years ago the Argentine was a prosperous, well
ordered South American society.
Today it is a jungle of violence.
Terrorist groups are kidnapping executives of major industrial
enterprises in that country and holding them up for ransom.
Some of these men are killed on the spot when they resist
capture. Those who are taken alive have been returned on
payment of a large ransom ... all except one.
The one that has not been returned so far is a case in which the
kidnappers collected the largest ransom over $14 million but
the man has not been released so far.
Is this man still alive ... will he ever be restored to his family
and friends?
In the jungle animals kill their weaker neighbours in order to
live ... nothing more. This system goes right down the line from
the strongest to the weakest in nature's scheme of things.
This is the rule of the game. All the animals in the forest know
the rule ... and they live or die by it.
But what we call civilized society has ceased to follow any
recognized rules in the daily struggle for survival.
The second shocking case is the story surrounding the
"kidnapping" of Patricia Hearst and the surprising turn this case
has taken.
I will discuss the Hearst case in this column tomorrow.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Corrupted freemen are the worst of slaves. GARRICK


Mitchell &


From Page 1
Atty. Gen. Harry Daugherty
was indicted separately, but
the jury at his trial was unable
to reach a verdict and he was
discharged.
UNSPECTACULAR
During his Cabinet service,
Stans had been the steady
unspectacular chief promoter
of the nation's business
interests at home and abroad.
He was a graduate oi the
Eisenhower administration
where he had served as Deputy
Postmaster and later Budget
Director. Before he entered
public life he was a
$150,000-a-year partner in a
Wall Street accounting firm.
Mitchell was a trusted
law-and-order bulwark of the
first Nixon administration.
When anti-war demonstrators
raced through the nation's
streets, the tall, pipe-smoking
silhouette of John Mitchell
became a symbol of
administration firmness. He
had been a $300,000-a-year
partner with Nixon in a New
York law firm prior to the
1968 presidential election.
Mitchell's irrespressible wife,
Martha, was never far in her
husband's background until
their separation several months
ago.
The Vesco matter, as it came
to be known, created waves
that rolled into the White
House to lap at the very
threshold of the Oval Room. It
was there that the then
presidential counsel John W.
Dean Ill discussed the case
with President Nixon after
circumstances of the $200,000
contribution came to light.
Nixon's personal secretary,
Rose Mary Woods, became
custodian of records of big
money contributors to the
1972 campaign. The name of
Robert L. Vesco didn't appear
on the list a fact the
government made much of in
its charge of a conspiratorial
coverup.
Dean was an unindicted
co-conspirator with Mitchell
and Stans and both he and Miss
Woods testified for the
government. Facing sentence
for his part in the Watergate
coverup, Dean admitted from
the witness stand that he
hoped his testimony against
Mitchell and Stans would gain
him leniency in the Watergate
case.
NIXON KIN
President Nixon's two
younger brothers, Edward, 43,
and Donald, 59, were friends
of Vesco and played minor
roles in the intrigue
surrounding the six-figure
campaign contribution. The
government suggested they
were contacts through which
Vesco hoped to reach the
President.
Edward testified for the
defense; Donald for the
government. Donald's son,
Donald Nixon Jr. 26, was a
Vesco aide-de-camp who went
into voluntary exile with the
financier at the height of the
SEC investigation.
However, in 9,000 pages of
trial transcript, there was no
suggestion of any involvement
of the President himself in the
Vesco matter.
Flickering in the background
of the trial, like distant heat
lightning on a summer's night,
was Watergate, the most
noxious republican political
scandal since Teapot Dome.
The Vesco matter was not
linked directly to the break-in
at D e mocratic National
Headquarters in Washington on
June 7, 1972 two months
after the $200,000
contribution was received.
However, Stans testified that
his campaign finance
committee earmarked
$250,000 in cash for G.
Gordon Liddy, his committee
counsel who later became a
key Watergate figure.
Judge Gagliardi limited
testimony in this area, hut an
inference remained that


Vesco's $200,000 might have
been part of this earmarked
bundle and might have been
used to finance the Watergate
break-in team that Liddy
headed.
Liddy is under sentence
of six and two-thirds of 20
years in prison for Watergate,
although he was not present
when his burglary and bugging
staff staged the break-in.
Men who had either served
in the highest reaches of the
Nixon administration or were
connected closely with it in the
mind of the public testified at
the trial.
They included Dean, the
Nixon brothers: G. Bradford
Cook, one-time SEC chairman;
and New Jersey GOP politician
and Vesco lawyer Harry Sears.
Among the lesser known
figures who gave what was seen
as key testimony were former
presidential campaign aide


Daniel Hofgren and Laurence
Richardson, once on Vesco's
staff. Both were prosecution
witnesses.
The trial was conducted in
the atmosphere of intense
decorum, with Gagliardi
supervising jury selection in his
chambers at the Foley Square
courthouse in lower Manhattan
to screen out pretestimony
publicity and sequestering the
panel once 12 men and women
and four alternates were
chosen to hear the case.
TENSENESS
There was a moment of
tenseness at the outset, when
defense lawyers asked for a
mistrial on the ground that the
prosecutor's opening statement
was improper because he said
the jurors should put
themselves in the place of the
grand jury that handed up the
indictment. Gagliardi denied
the motion.
One of the government's
most poised witnesses was
Dean, fired by Nixon in the
aftermath of the Watergate
scandal. His appearance was
accompanied by the reading
from a transcript of a White
House tape recording.
Dean, 35, testified that
Mitchell asked him to put
pressure on SEC chairman
William Casey in connection
with the Vesco fraud probe
and later to delay some SEC
subpoenas against Vesco aides
shortly before the 1972
election. Mitchell denied both
claims.
Dean said Mitchell became
worried that the federal grand
jury in New York was aiming
for him and "suggested that I
take action."
"Mr. Mitchell said, 'John
you'd better call your Dick
Kleindienst and tell him what's
going on in the southern
district,' Dean testified. He
said he passed the word to
Kleindienst, then Attorney
General, that Mitchell thought
it was "a runaway grand jury."
On cross-examination, Dean
admitted that he did not tell
President Nixon of Mitchell's
request for help from
Kleindienst. Mitchell's lawyer,
Peter Fleming Jr., also elicited
the testimony that the phase
"runaway grand jury" was
Dean's. This became apparent
when the transcript of a
Dean-Nixon taped conversation
was read in court.
Cook, who admitted lying to
a grand jury investigating
Vesco, said he was persuaded
to do so by Stans. lie said he
lied twice to cover up Stans'
connection with the Vesco
contribution, but told the
truth at his third appearance
after warning Stans that "I'm
going to tell it like it was."
Before his final grand jury
appearance, the tall, bald
37-year-old Cook, who was
SEC counsel before taking th_
chairmanship, said he warned
Stans of his decision to come
clean.
PERJURY
His agreement to go along
with Stans and lie to the grand
jury on two previous occasions,
he said, came when Stans, in a
meeting in the White House
basement, told of his own
perjury and said, "Brad, let's
have one of those
conversations that never took
place."
Cook said Stans told him
that "there's no sense getting
anybody embarrassed. The gift
(the Vesco contribution) was a
legal gift."
The former SEC official also
told of a mid-December
meeting with Mitchell at which
the former head of the Justice
Department said that "there
was some concern in New York
about the tenacity and
exuberance of some certain
SEC staff attorneys. I said I
felt the staff was dedicated and
said a recent example was the
recent case that was brought
against Vesco."
Mitchell's lawyer read
Cook's grand jury testimony in
which Cook said .Mitchell's


Stans acquitted of all charges


Mitchell to "fix" the Vesco
case.
REBUFFED
Donald Nixon, one of the
last prosecution witnesses, said
he was asked by a Vesco aide
to try and get a message to the
President, but that he rebuffed
the attempt. He did suggest
however, that "John Mitchell
might be the man to talk to."
The President's brother said
he never discussed anything
with the President and that
"John Mitchell was the man I
was designated to talk to."
Edward Nixon testified for
the defense that it was he and
not Stans who suggested that
the contribution be made in
cash. Mitchell. taking the
stand in his own defense,
admitted that he once obtained
a meeting for Sears with SEC
chairman Casey. but denied it
had anything to do with
impeding the Vesco
investigation.
"On your oath did you, did
you do anything during this
entire period of time to fix or
quash the investigation?" his
lawyer asked.
"No sir," Mitchell replied.
Mitchell also swore that he
did not learn until months later
of Vesco's April 10, 1972,
contribution to President
Nixon's re-election campaign.
DENIALS
In addition, Mitchell swore


he never made the remark,
"Stay away from that,"
meaning the Vesco matter, to
the campaign aide, Daniel
Hofgren. Hofgren testified for
the prosecution that he did.
One of the perjury counts
charged Mitchell with lying
when he denied ever discussing
the Vesco case with Hofgren.
Hofgren said he commented on
new reports of the Vesco case
during a limousine ride with
Mitchell, and Mitchell turned
to him and remarked: "Yes, I
guess he's a crook."
Stans, in his turn on the
stand, admitted concealing
Vesco's contribution, but
asserted that he did so to
protect a pledge of secrecy to
the donor. Vesco received
nothing in return for the cash
donation, he said.
"That was behind the whole
thing," Stans said. "Vesco
made a private contribution
and privacy was his
constitutional right under the
law. I was doing my best to
protect Robert Vesco and
every other contributor up to
April 7." April 7, 1972. was
the effective date of a new
campaign law banning secret
contributions.
Stans and Wing, the
government prosecutor, traded
angry charges at one session,
when Wing accused the former
head of the Department of


Commerce of lying during two
days on the stand.
"That's a lie, Mr. Wing, and
you know it," Stans retorted.
Under questioning by
Bonner, Stans told of his state
of mind during the SEC
investigation of Vesco and the
later grand jury probe which
resulted in his own indictment.
His wife was gravely ill at the
time, and Stans wept at one
point when her name was
mentioned.
"My mind was on her and
her problems," he said. "The
events of the month of
November are a total haze to
me.










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continue to smoKe his pipe.
"And that was when you
were telling it like it was." the
lawyer, Fleming, asked
sarcastically.
"Yes," Cook answered.
Sears, the one-time New
Jersey State officeholder and
Vesco aide, testified that hours
after the Vesco contribution
was made, Mitchell set up a
"very productive" meeting
between one of Vesco's
lawyers and the head of the
SEC, William Casey.
Despite the meeting and a
number of other sessions with
high-level officials, Sears s id
Vesco was dissatisfied to the
point of pressing for a meeting
with Stans, the chief campaign
fund raiser.
"My God, I gave all that
money," Sears quoted his
former employee as saying.
Sears also told of taking the
$200,000 in cash from Vesco
and, in the company of a
Vesco empire executive,
Laurence Richardson placing
it on Stans' desk in
Washington.
Fleming and Stans' lawyer,
Walter Borrner, emphasized,
both as they cross-examined
government witnesses and
during their summations, that
the SEC did in fact complete
its investigation of Vesco and
bring charges against him.
Thus, they said, Vesco's
contribution could not
possibly have affected the
probe. Sears admitted under
cross-examination that he
"never, at any time" asked


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only reaction to a mention of
Vesco was to nod his head and


JOHN MITCHELL MAURICE STANS
Acquitted of all charges


FINAL CALL

for FALL (1974 -75) RE-ENROLLMENTS


WEE WISDOM- NASSAU CHRISTIAN AUCAiEY
21586 32641

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

On MAY 1ST. All New Applicants and those
on waiting lists will be accepted on a First Come
-First Serve Basis.



NASSAU CHRISTIAN SCHOOLS
THOROUGHLY CHRISTIAN FULL Y ACADEMIC

CALL: 32641 or 71586
i


NEWSPAPER


COPIES


AVAILABLE AT


THE TRIBUNE


OFFICE


THIS WEEK!


-- --- ------ L _,


CLI ~._.__ ~_JS1111












The Tribune - Monday, April 29 1974


THE FIRST STEP


By Abigail Van Buren
0 197 kI CMcage TFHle-N. Y. Nom SYnW., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: How can a man come back to life at 53
after 13 years of life without life?
My wife died recently after a long illness, and I've been
out of circulation for so long I don't know where to begin
making a new life for myself.
I may sound cold and heartless, but now that she is gone,


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


IN THE MATTER


1974
No. 18


OF THE QUIETING TITLES
ACT 1959


NOTICE


The Petition of ELIZABETH KER in respect of:-
ALL that piece parcel or tract of land situate
Northwardly of the Settlement of Savannah
Sound on the Island of Eleuthera one of the
Islands of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas
known as "Savannah Hill" through which runs a
Public Roid 30' wide Reservation which said
piece parcel or tract of land is bounded
Northwardly partly by land now or lately, the
property of Eleuthera Land Company Limited
and running thereon 1,706.96 feet partly by the
said Public Road 30' wide Reservation and
running thereon 30.79 feet and partly by land
now or lately the property of the said Eleuthera
Land Company Limited and running thereon
38.58 feet more or less Eastwardly by the said
Savannah Sound and running thereon 1,981.23
feet more or less Southwardly partly by a line
beginning on the East side of the Government
Main Road 30' wide Reservation and running
thereon Eastwardly 1,296.64 feet along land the
property of Bahamas Limited thence North-
eastwardly 499.25 feet along a 2.48 acre
area thence Eastwardly 53.98 feet along the said
2.48 acre Area thence Southeastwardly 467.62
feet along the said 2.48 acre Area and land the
property of the late Joseph Gibson then
Eastwardly 443.36 feet more or less to Savannah
Sound along land now or lately the property of
the said late Joseph Gibson and partly by a
concrete dock and running thereon 45.07 feet
and Westwardly by the said Government Main
Road 30' wide Reservation and running thereon
1.719.46 feet AND ALSO ALL that piece parcel
or lot of land containing .94 of an acre situate as
aforesaid which said piece parcel or lot of land is
bounded Northwardly by land said to be the
property of the Estate of the said late Joseph
Gibson and running thereon 136.25 feet
-Eastwardl\ by the said Public Road 30' wide
Reservation and running thereon 274.95 feet
Southwardly by the Savannah Sound
Commonage and running thereon 162.87 feet
and Westwardly by land said to be the property
of the Estate of the said late Matthew Johnson
and running thereon 275 feet.

The Petitioner claims to be the owner in fee simple
of the said tract of land subject to an Equitable
Mortgage dated the 7th day of April. A.D., 1970
held by Barclays Bank International Limited and
recorded in the Registry of Records in Volume
1 590 at pages 93 to 97 and has made application
to the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas under Section 3 of the Quieting Titles
Act 1959 to have her title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and decalred in the Certificate of Title
to be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be inspected
during the normal office hours at the following
places -

1. 1he Registry of the Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building, Public Square in the City of
Nassau.
2. The Chambers of E. Dawson Roberts Higgs &
Company in Suites 10 and 11 of the Bayparl
Building on Parliament Street in the City of
Nassau.
3. The Office of the Commissioner at Governor's
Harbour. Eleuthera.
4. The office of the Justice of the Peace at
Savannah Sound on Eleuthera.

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or right of dower of an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 31st day of May, 1974 file in the
Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his or her claim in the prescribed
form verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
FAILURE of any such person to file and serve a
statement or his or her claim on or before the said
31st day of May, 1974 will operate as a bar to such
claim.



E. DAWSON ROBERTS HIGGS & COMPANY
Attorneys for the Petitioner.


He


yearns


after 13 long


to live


years


I feel a sense of freedom. You see, she left my bed 13
years ago and never showed me any sign of affection after
that, so in my view our marriage ended then. [She thought
a man over 40 didn't need a woman to sleep with.]
My ego has been ground down to a pulp publicly and
privately more times than I can count. My only source of
satisfaction is in knowing that I stuck with her until the
bitter end without cheating on her once, although I often was
tempted.
Now I am free to find a woman who can compensate for
all that emptiness. Abby, I am so full of love, and so eager
to give it to someone, I can hardly stand it.
Somewhere there must be a woman who is willing to take
on a steady assignment like that. But where do I start
looking? I need it now. Thirteen years is long enough. I ask
only for one with stamina. Thanks. GEORGE
DEAR GEORGE: Call your friends-married and single
--nd let them know you are interested in dating. You'll be
swamped! Find out what your church and community have
to offer in the way of social programs. Get into volunteer
work. [That's a good way to meet people with similar
interests.] Get out and get going. Some lucky gal has a
treat coming.
DEAR ABBY: There is a teacher at school who makes
some of us girls sick. He pulls the hair out of his sideburns
and eats it!
We would like to know why he does this, and what we
can do to make him stop. NAUSEATED
DEAR NAUSEATED: I don't know about humans, but
monkeys have been known to pull the hair out of their
heads and eat it when they are despondent and frustrated.
I think your teacher needs help.
DEAR ABBY: In response to an inquiry last summer from
a woman who wanted to marry a married man whose wife
had disappeared years before, you advised: "Contact the
Salvation Army, Box 3856: Lt. Col. Pauline Eberhart, San
Francisco, Cal. They have had remarkable success in locat-
ing missing persons."
That gave me an idea. I had been searching through the
usual channels for a brother who had been missing for 47
years. No success. So I thought: "Why not give it a
chance?"
I wrote to the Salvation Army per your suggestion, giving
them the necessary information, and they went to work.
Last week they reported that they had been successful,
and they forwarded me a photostatic copy of a letter they
had received from my lost brother. And in the same mail I
also received a letter from him. What a marvelous
surprise!
Abby, how can I thank you? L.T. IN SEATTLE
DEAR L.T.: Don't thank me. Thank those wonderful
people at the Salvation Army who do so much for so many
in every corner of the world.

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 1974
IN THE SUPREME COURT No.16
Equity Side.

IN THE MATTER OF THE QUIETING TITLES
ACT 1959
a :'
NOTICE

The Petition of KENNETH EARLE JOHNSON in
respect of:-
ALL that piece parcel or lot of land (formerly
two lots) situate in Dunmore Town on Harbour,
Island one of the Islands of the Commonwealth
of the Bahamas being Lot Number Seventy-five
(Lot No. 75) and the Western portion of Lot
Number Seventy-six (Lot No. 76) which said
piece parcel or lot of land is bounded on the
Northeast partly by land formerly the property
of John Thompson but now the property of
Joseph W. Albury and running thereon 8.78 feet
and partly by land formerly the property of
Eldred George Bruce Cleare but no\v the
property of Gerald Lightbourn and running
thereon 49.92 feet on the Southeast by land
formerly the property of William H. Sears but
now the property of Ralph Sturrup and running
thereon 100.94 feet on the Southwest partly by
land formerly the property of William H. Sears.,
but now the property of Ralph Sturrup and
running thereon 6.15 feet and partly by Crown
Street and running thereon 56.23 feet and on
the Northwest by land formerly the property of
John Thompson but now the property of Joseph
W. Albury and running thereon 106.66 feet.
The Petitioner claims to be the owner in fee simple
of the said tract of land and has made application
to the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas under Section 3 of the Quieting Titles
Act 1959 to have his title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in the Certificate of Title
to be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be inspected
during the normal office hours at the following
places:-
1. The Registry of the Supreme ('ourt, Supreme ~'


'Miracle Revival'

saves 3 young men


TAKING part in the
"Miracle Revival" campaign at
Windsor Park, at the corner ot
East Street and Wulff Road.
are three young men who
joined the campaign after
unpleasant experiences with
life.
David Drueding, Gary
Church and Pat Haves are all
from the southern United
States, and although each
experience was different, they
nonetheless, each joined after
they felt they had "found
Jesus Christ."
David Drueding, 24, from
Orlando. Florida is the United
States' 1972 All Marine Corps
Champion in Judo and Karate.
After he left the Marines. he
returned to Japan as a student:
at which time he was heavily
strung-out on drugs. IThe
Tribune was told.
One night. reportedly after
a strong overdose in which he
almost lost his life, David
prayed, giving his life to Jesus,
and "miracle Revival" reports
that he is now preaching the
Gospel in campaigns across the
United States.
Gary Church. 20. from
Hudson. North Carolina was
reportedly an 'acid, freak"
from N.C. He is said to have
taken so many trips that he
began to lose control of his
mind, often forgetting who he
was.
The "Miracle Revival"
reports that one day two years
ago. :t a rock music festival, he
prayed that God would do
what ever it took to help him
find something worth living for
and that a few days later he
had an experience with Jesus


which completely changed his
life.
Today, he is reportedly
working with young people
everywhere to point them to
the same truth that he found.
Pat iHaves, 20, of Monroe,
Louisiana, was reportedly an
anti-war activist working for
"peace" in the southern United
States. "Miracle Revival"
reports that he became very
bitter with life itself despite all
of his work for "peace and
love"'' and that one day, on a
sidewalk, he prayed with some
friends and found the "author
of true peace Jesus Christ."
Iaves reportedly operated
several "Jesus IHouses" since
and is now preaching and
working with a large group of
young people to promote the
Gospel to all people.
The Windsor Park meetings
are open to the public.
CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S
COMMITTEE DONATIONS
The Crippled Children's
Committee acknowledges the
following donations:
Salem Union Baptist Church
Quarterly Donation $50, Mr.
and Mrs. Lionel Chapman $20,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul II Bethel
$25, childrenn of St. James
Methodist Sunday School,
Hope Town, Abaco $300, Part
Proceeds from ZNS 1973 Staff
Benefit Show, "Yes, We Can
Can" $1.540.


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At FinCo we can show you how to save.
Interest on ordinary savings accounts is 6V2
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Come and talk to us at Trinity Place down
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Court Building, Public Square in the City of
Nassau.
2. The Chambers of E. Dawson Roberts Higgs &
Company in Suites 10 and 11 of the Bayparl
Building on Parliament Street in the City of
Nassau.
3. The office of the Commissioner at Harbour
Island.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or right of dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 31st day of May, 1974 file in the
Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his or her claim in the prescribed r
form verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
FAILURE of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before the said
31st day of May, 1974 will operate as a bar to such
claim.
E. DAWSON ROBERTS HIGGS & COMPANY
Attorneys for the Petitioner.


- --- -- -- -. ..~-d _


T


~,13


I----~


c












The Tribune - Monday, April 29, 1974


O Ip I eCLSg:
FOR KIDDIE FUN &
SENSATIONAL PI CTURES
"PHOTO FUN HOUSE"
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Sittings by appointment please, at your convenience


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
Supreme Court
Equity Side
IN THE MATTER OF FA
CORPORATION LIMITED
AND
IN THE MATTER OF THE COIV
ACT (CHAPTER 184)


1974
No. 138

IRBORN


VIPANIES


By an Order made by the Honourable Mr.
Justice Maxwell James Thompson in the above
matter dated the 20th day of March A.D. 1974, on
the petition of Shirley Oakes Butler and Oakes
Holding Company Inc. IT WAS ORDERED that
Fairborn Corporation Limited be wound up by the
Court under the provisions of The Companies Act
(Chapter 184) AND that Robert Newton Slatter of
Thorne, Gunn & Co., Bitco Building, Bank Lane in
the City of Nassau, New Providence, Bahamas be
appointed Official Liquidator of the Company
AND IT WAS FURTHER ORDERED that the
Court doth sanction the official Liquidator to do all
or any of the things which he shall have power to
do pursuant to the provisions of Section 95 of The
Companies Act (Chapter 184).

McKINNEY. BANCROFT & HUGHES
Attorneys For Robert Newton
Slatter the Official Liquidator
of Fairborn Corporation Limited.


Retailenrsstart your week right
with



tAUR4


THE SMALL BUSINESS has
a unique place in the Bahamian
community but to survive it
must properly plan its
operations, be able to make
adjustments to meet crisis
situations, have sound
management and operate
efficiently.
This was the view put by
financial consultant Anthony
Thompson in an address last
week before the Chamber of
Commerce business seminar.
He noted the effects of the
energy crisis, currency
fluctuations, rising interest
rates, commodities shortages
and even price controls-all out-
side the small businessman's
sphere of influence and said
this raised the question of
whether such an entrepreneur
could survive.
Mr. Thompson pointed out
that these problems were not
unique to the small
businessman, but also
confronted business in general
in all industries in all countries.
However the free enterprise
system rewards the efficient
operators and penalises
inefficiency, and it did not
matter whether or not this was
small business or big business.
As example Mr. Thompson
cited the giants Eastern, PAA
and TWA which face mounting
losses while much smaller
National Airlines had a 93 per
cent profit jump to a record
$11.4 million in the quarter
ending March 1974.
While it was true that some
small businesses would fail, the
small business as an economic
grouping would survive, he
emphasized.
Reasons for this were that


For a


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must plan in


order to survive


certain enterprises, such as
straw vending, were best suited
to service consumers where the
market was limited in sparsely
populated communities such as
Gambler or Adelaide.
By being the owner-manager
and on the spot, the small
businessman was part of the
community and offered a
personal service which a larger
business could not do.
Many businesses remained
small through the choice of the
owner, Mr. Thompson noted.
This was done to retain full
control.
In other instances small
businesses were experiments by
their owners before injecting
additional capital into an
enterprise, or the company
might be trying to prove a new
idea or a novel product of
service..
But in order not to fail, the
operator of a small business in


the Bahamas today needs to be
better equipped than in the
past to cope with current
finance, banking, and indeed
economic problems.
To succeed, Mr. Thompson,
said, the small businessman
must possess some- degree of
administrative experience. He
must engage in a considerable
amount of forward planning,
study his market for its
potential and the capital
requirements needed before
launching the project and
afterwards, and work out the
means of securing the requisite
financing.
The businessman must also
know and appreciate and be
able to apply the easily
understandable principles and
methods of business operation
which have always
characterized the successful
firm, he added.


-oEms & Deck


ARRIVED TODAY: Joma
from Jacksonville, Grand Turk
from Miami
SAILED TODAY: Joma for
Jacksonville; Grand Turk for
Miami
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Flyer from West Palm
Beach
TIDES
High 2:11 a.m. and 2:45
p.m.
Low 8:23 a.m. and 8:59
p.m.


The Sign of Better


WEATHER
Wind: Easterly 10 to
m.p.h.
Weather: Mostly fair
Sea: Slight to moderate
Temp: Min. tonight 69
Max. Tomorrow 84
SUN
Rises 6:38 a.m.
Sets 6:38 p.m.
MOON
Rises 1:20 p.m.
Sets 1:28 a.m.


O-ma


Taste


Americans

out to get


the bird!
By Stephen Aris
BOSTON Strange things
have been happening to
householders on the East Coast
of the United States. TV
pictures have suddenly
vanished from the screen as
aerial wires have been snipped.
The buds on treasured rose
bushes have disappeared
overnight corn has been
stripped from the cob and
cats from Staten Island to
Miami have been missing their
meals.
The culprit has not been
difficult to find. He is about 11
inches long and has bright blue
wings a breast of brilliant
yellow and a raucous squawk
that sounds like an uncoiled
gate. Known as the Monk
parakeet, he has caused so
much damage over the past
year in 26 states from Maine to
Florida that the Federal
Government which officially
declared the bird to be a
dangerous pest set up a
command post in Boston to
co-ordinate the anti-parakeet
war.
State conservation officials
armed with nets, traps, cyanide
gas and air guns spent last
summer remorselessly hunting
down every Monk parakeet
they could find.
"They are," says New York
State's Department of
Environmental Conservation,
"very definitely an environ-
mental minus."
Officials fear that if the
fast-breeding parakeets are not
checked now they could
become as big a pest as the
English starling which now
causes millions of dollars of
damage to crops each year.
In its native Argentina where
the parakeet is credited with
the destruction of 45 per cent
of the rice and wheat crop and
between 5 to 6 per cent of the
corn and fruit harvest, there
has been an all-out war against
him for years. But it is only
recently that he has become a
problem in North America.
The parrot boom started in
the States in about 1968 when
thousands of families decided
they would make good pets for
the children. Between 1968
and 1972, no fewer than
70,000 Monk parakeets were
imported from South America.
But when their owners
discovered how hard it was to
teach them to talk and how
voracious they were, the
fashion passed and the boom
began to subside.
By then the damage had
been done. Some parakeets
escaped and some state officials
suspect, were purposely
released and left to fend for
themselves.
Much to everybody's
surprise the tropical parakeets
not only survived the harsh
North American winter but
actually prospered. Sufficient
numbers had escaped to enable
them to start breeding which
they did with alarming alacrity.
Unlike many other birds the
parakeets build huge nests, up
to 6 ft. long and 4 ft. wide.
which they use as a communal
year-round home. The nests
can take up to five pairs of
adult parakeets and as each
pair produces two broods a
year on average, the growth of
the parakeet population has
understandably rapid.

i- Iiii fli


ats 1


Lbetterl
I,


Make the sign of better taste.V for Vat 19

Smoothest rum there's ever beeunV for Vat 19

On the rocks or in a punch

The spirit of Trinidad. The rum to ask for.Vat 19.


S J 3


FAILURE of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before the said
31st day of May, 1974 will operate as a bar to such
claim.
E. DAWSON ROBERTS HIGGS & COMPANY
Attorneys for the Petitioners.


I ____


iPmLANT

mFEii HI


NOW SHOWING
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005


I I U I I ,

FI v unded u
S starring CLARICE TAYLOR- LEONARD JACKSON
Reservations Not Claimed By 8:15 Will Be Sod.



Last Day Tuesday Last Day Tuesday
Matinee starts at 1:45 Continuous Showings
S Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"KARADO, THE HONG "SHOWDOWN" PG.
KONG CAT" PG. Rock Hudson,
PLUS Dean Martin
"ACE HIGH" PG. .PLUS
Eli Wallach, Terence Hill "THE EXECUTIONER" PG
Plus late feature i
Tuesday night. George Peppard,
'Phone 22534 Joan Collins


NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 1:45, Evening 8:30




II
-'Phone 3-4666




I l o e






COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 1974
IN THE SUPREME COURT No.17
Equity Side

ACT 1959

NOTICE

The Petition of Guy Dennistoun Russell in respect
of:-
ALL that piece parcel or tract of land containing
100.59 acres situate near the Settlement of
Savannah Sound on the Island of Eleuthera
nearby the Savannah Sound Commonage which
said piece parcel or tract of land is bounded
Northwardly by land the property of various
owners and running thereon 3,155.75 feet more
or less Eastwardly by the Eleuthera Main Road
and running thereon 1,726.83 feet Southwardly
by land the property of Bahamas. Limited and
running thereon 1,909.94 feet more or less and
Westwardly by the Sea and running thereon
3.381.46 feet more or less.
The Petitioner claims to be the owner in fee simple
of the said tract of land and has made application
to the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas under Section 3 of the Quieting Titles
Act 1959 to have his title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in the Certificate of Title
to be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be inspected
during the normal office hours at the following
places:-
1. The Registry of the Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building, Public Square in the City of
Nassau.
2. The Chambers of E. Dawson Roberts Higgs &
Comp::ly in Suites 10 and 11 of the Bayparl
Building on Parliament Street in the City of
Nassau.
3. The office of the Commissioner at Governor's
Harbour, Eleuthera.
4. The office of the Justice of the Peace at
Savannah Sound, Eleuthera.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or right of dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 31st day of May, 1974 file in the
Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his or her claim in the prescribed
form verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.


1


Ti


V.EE













The Tribune .. Monday, April 29, 1974


REAL ESTATE


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

C14312
1 0 F U R N I S H L D
APARTMENTS.
Walking distance of City. 90"
occupancVy year iound. Was
$150,000.00 now reduced to
$135.000 00 Income appros
$18,000.00 per year.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22033.
41197.

C14314
SHOPPING CENTRE Out
Vest Es'tabishted i7 o'ne
Reduced 'or quiLk ,aie
120,000 squ. t of' Grournds
opposite Joe & Berlin. Ideal ror
Shopping Centre onlv
$125.000 00

C 14313
WELL erstabirrhed 12 unit 2
storey building cater rig to
Touris' twithi swnri' iinly pool.
curfe- sdhop. arid mnarager
quarters greati. redtuo d rndid
finance to suitable pLiuchaser
Views of Sea
DipiL D)1MI ANOS 2?1 33,


C 1432r0
Large lot Adelaidc Beach
Phone 41298 day o I


C14387
3LAIR ESTATES.
JistrriO 3 bedloo "r


Saster
2 bath


hou e, ivi-lig ori ,. .I
oonm. 13aid s mluartef'., d'u Lible
garacle, iaitq- kitrherin a),ri
pantry, pat'o aid r pato.
Doiubi lot. fri- t Ortiitltd Own
water sLpupiy. veVw by
appon ment Phoine 2 1 74 2
business hourly

C14284
SEVERAL large watei turnt
lots Easte, ri Road. Prite ftion
$25,000.00
Large Four bedroom home oni
i;on ai e ,'i lard Wintou Estat'
PtEre $95,000.
Laige lot Winton Estate 100
250 feet Pr te under
$14,000.00
Large five bedroom waterfront
home with nearly 200 feet
beach f r nr tage Price
$130,000.
Call Bill's Real Lstatc 23921e


C14311
PREFER TO BULL YOUR
OWN HOUS.
Y 'AMACRAW L A C
ESTATES is readc
$75 down Eass t',rm, N,r

Be hi 8 ight,.
Tel .-1 4] n 2-4148 o

M.'r-: & 5O'Bnf-' erai Estat'
(iS:[ A ,..si- j,)

Pr t-. B' I.,

S 14I
THROUGH i I





S t [
(ertr fH'.-! ;--,^ii st ,d '- u -
(Lour- 21 /8 25408









N O b,,U 4;,t-i
W I S .J, B,,j'."i)j-

















A P,,", RET
Pr d ', ri .
SCtASLtLOrC, RP AL T. Ar






















ISLPANDSl.A i AL




BA HL L O 1- i (. S iL A L,

ELEUTHEROAG, T
245 ACRE i -. d 4 T ) i '.














E XUMAS W T hLf m ..
E .STATEGrN: CY













P :., Box N4648
GL[ rJ S u ,. Baha -
S l ";u H '-, I'.


SEA BRF {.'/
VILLA ,i POr),,
GOLDF .' GAT'
!IGHLi',Ji I t A Ph-
PW U SIl I'A ; -) '.r', 1 ,

IAPA'RI T',! r, .
in PAc Ari) t ISL, .,
EAwS i{,AY Snf i[
WEST BVY -,tIl I T
'tOT[ LS ir,, !rI( L SiTFS.
BE 1AC LOIS, CO'n."t.I R
CIAL LOIS, Rf ri- Vi(TiAL
LOTS

DEVI LOPl"[ ^I oi THt
NASSAU AND I AMAILY
ISLANDS SULH A' GRAND
BAHAMA LCOiC, SL ANDD
ELEUTHFIRA, A{,;--O
45 ACRE GAY IN T!i
EXUMAS WIfi lH 1 P
WATER IARPLOtJR AVID
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
hone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0 Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahainars
I ii -


C14007
TUITION
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE,
School Cert. arid
Accountancy. Banking. law,
Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinations.
For details of our specialised
courses write for Free copy
of YOUR CAREER to The
Rapid Results College
Department. TNI Tuition
House London SW19 4DS.


FOR RENT


II


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

C 14024
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned.
fully furnished, maid service
available Lovely garden and
swimming pool, Telephone
31297, 31093

C 14254
1 BEDROOM furnished
apartment upstairs over the
Buccaneer CLub. For
ritormatiorn call 5-4616.

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

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

C 1430O
0 F I C ES ava i able
t f ,t vII Ille b6 0 0 c ft .,
"iipe0ted. r eceptionr area
,tifi. h't,-tte, bath. private
orita iLe, private parking,
a i rcond i t oned. Phone
2 1 7.11 2 business hours

C14381
APARTMENT for rent
Ricthvile ELtae, $145.00 per
110onth. phone 3-5930

C 1438tb
SHOPS AND OFFICES
FOR RENT
Modern airconditioned office
arid store space available in
busy shopping area, telephone
arid ample parking. Rental fees
will appeal to the businessman
with a future. Phone 41301.


WANTS TO RENT


C14384
ENGLISH family requires
three bedroom house.
Preferably unfurnished or
partly furnished. Call 31651.


FOR SALE

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

S 14252
SPECIAL SALE on Wedding
Oowrns from $75 and up. Th
Young Miss, Market Street near
vay Phone 2-3365.

C14318
HOUSEHOLD articles going.
Al'o 1969 Beaumont,
*easunably priced. Call 57685
except Saturday.

S1,52
SPECIALL SALE on Wedding
Gowns from $75 and up. The
YV.urig Miss Market Street near
Rav Phone 2-3365.

C14368
SANSUI 4 CHANNEL
RECEIVER. Q.R. 500
WATTS. TAPE MONITOR
SOURCE, PLAYBACK
$495.00 Phone 6-8 p.m
5-731 7.

C 14302
AIR CONDITIONER 18,000
BTU As new. For details
phone 32359 after 11 am r

(14252
SPECIAL SALE on Wedding
Gowrs from $75 arid up The
Young Miss Market Street near
Bay Phon- 2 3365.

L. 1432,

SALE

Mil RIM8ODY PARIS
herald 13 60 Body Panels
-ries Dooris Etc.
T 7 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.

SAVE 50% OR MORE
TERMS CASH NO RETURNS
NASSAU MOTOR
COMPANY LTD.
SHIRLEY ST.


MARINE SUPPUES

C 14 380
ONE Sunfish $500
One BMP 19 ft. motor boat
with 1972 Evinrude 100 h.p.
outboard in as new condition
and bra id new galvanised
trailer fo. $2,500. Telephone
Peter Turner at 28711 during
office hours or 78091 at home.


MARINE SUPPLIES


C 11894
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.

CARS FOR SALE
C14021
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedans excellent condition,
radio, W/W tyres, low mileage.
Finance and insurance
available. Call 3661 1-2-3-4.

CRAFT SUPPLIES

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


NOTICE
C14285
C. W. Sands Enterprises Ltd
now has in stork the complete
thi ty niine volume set of
reference books including
World Book Encyclopedia
Childcraft and Dictionary at
reasonable cash price or easy
finance available. Call 27612.


C14385
THERE will be a General
Meeting of the Nassau
Outboard Club at Brown's
Boat Basin on Thursday the
2nd May at 5:30 p.m. to elect
new officers for 19 74.

: BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES-
C14367
EARN UP TO $50,000
Yearly...selling Valve-o-Matic
Tri-Ply Surgical Steel
Cookware direct to the
homeowner by personal
demonstration. We require a
distributor capable of
recruiting and training
salespeople for The Bahamas.
Stock investment only. All
sales literature and training
supplied. Reply to: Adv.
C-14367, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau,
Bahamas.

ENTERTAINMENT
C14365
THE NASSAU PLAYERS
PRESENT


U


NEIL SIMON'S COMEDY
May 6 11
Governor's Hall
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel -8:30 p.m.
Box Off ice Opens May 2
At the Trade Winds Liquor
Stoie on Bay Street, 2-2431.

C14315
AQUINAS COLLEGE
PRESENTS


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

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.


PUBLIC AUCTION
C14377
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.


slpnM Urrtbune


El I I


SECTION


SCHOOLS


II


S'14000
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.

C14292
ENROLL now at the Nassau
Acadermy 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.).

I ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 14063
JUST ARRIVED
NEW SHIPMENT
Polyester double knit 60-62
inches wide; also Jersey
material variety of colours,
custom made dresses for ladies
and children.
YOUR ONE STOP SHOP
FOR ALL SCHOOL
CHILDREN UNIFORMS
Also Polyester double knit
material for men all colours
MODERNISTIC DRY GOODS
Opposite Wulff Road Theatre
Telephone 3-4580

IN MEMORIAL
C14375


In sad but, fond memory of
Mrs. Ruth N. Hanna, who left
uson April 29th, 1973.
We do not lose the ones we
love,
God simply takes them in his
care.
Left to mourn, her husband, R.
L. Hanna, two daughters,
Denise and Vanria. One son,
Owen, mother and father, Mr.
& Mrs. W. Tynes, three
brothers, Jerome, Lloyd and
Audley and other relatives.

C14382


T i,



IN loving memory of our dear
husbar.d, father son and
brother RUDOLPH SMITH,
who departed this life 28th
April 1973.


The shock was sudden the
blo severe
To part with one we loved so
dear
Sadly missed by wife Naomi
Smith, two daughters, 3 sons
of Miami, mother Ett, 4
brothers, 2 sisters, 4 aunts, 4
uncles and a host of relatives
and friends.
C14383
L.-l^r I11


In loving memory of our dear
father Leonard Evans who
departed this life 16th April
1961.
Rejoice for a brother deceased
Our loss is his infinite gain
A soul out of prison released
And freed from its bodily
chain
With songs let us follow his
flight
Escape so the mansion of light
And lodged in the Eden of
Love.
Missed by two daughters Mrs.
Sheila Evans Vanderpool, Mrs.
Sybil Evans Miller, 2 sons
Phillip and Leonard Evans, 2
sisters Rosalie, Elsie and 1
brother Crecil.


By



b It k ITI nIt5

I Urn hl hth r


C14272
STUDENTS 15 to 17 years old
with artistic ability needed for
summer job employment.
References from art teacher
required. Call 5-1347 after 6
p.m. for interview.
C14297
HOU S E K EEPER,
GARDENER required full time
Cable Beach area. Apply P. 0.
Box N3371.
C14329
PHOTOGRAPHIC AND
Lithographic Technical
Consultant. Apply in writing to
P. 0. Box N-226, Nassau,
Bahamas.
C14359
CREDIT ASSISTANTS
FOR
INTERNATIONAL BANK
MALE OR FEMALE
CREDIT ASSISTANTS
FOR
INTERNATIONAL BANK
MALE OR FEMALE
Must have following
qualifications:
1. University graduate
preferably with degree in
accounting, business
administration economics or
finance, or
2. Good high school record
with minimum of four "O"
levels including English and
Maths, or
3. Minimum of three years
banking experience preferably
in International Dept.
4. Under 30 years of age.
Applicant will receive
indoctrination in various
banking departments before
being assigned specific duties
and responsibilities in Credit
Department Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits.
Only Bahamian applicants with
above qualifications need
apply. Please send complete
information to G. C. Carroll,
Vice President, World Banking
Corporation Limited, P. 0.
Box N-100. Nassau.







BUSINESS S


DIRE4

Save

SHOPtl:


em


C 14001
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes
apartments and hotels
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
Next to Frank's Place
,iB ,.,^fSw n;. ~ ,sf*


PROFESSIONAL


CTORY

Time


2 i htllllb ''I


> AE'TIME SAVE IME<


ANTENNAS MEN'S BOYS' WEAR

Island TV 2-2618 The Wardrobe 5-5599

AUTOMOTIVE MEN'S WEAR

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

BOOKSTORE music
The Christian Book Shop Cody's Records 2-8500
5-8744 OPTICIANSm

BUSINESS FORMS Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1
Executive R
Prirters 2-4267/5-4011 PAPER
CABINET MAKERS Commercial Paper
CABINET MAK House 5.9731
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120 PRINTING
Wong's Printing u.4biub
CAMERAS
Executive
John Bull ?-4252/3 Printer6 2-4267/5-4011

ENTERTAINMENT RADIO & T.V. SALES
Movies Carter's Records 2-4711
Film & Equip. Servicp2.2157 STAMP

GARDEN & PET Wong's Rubber Stamp
3UPPLI ES Co. 5-4506

Mcdernistic Garden SPORTS GOODS
SPet 2-2868
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259 TRAVEL
Playtours 2-293 1/7
HARDWARE R.H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7
John S. George 2-8421/6 TV REPAIRS
I II
HOUSE PLANS Channel Electronics Ltd.
HOUSE PLANS 3-5478

Evangelos G. Zervos 2-41 UPHOLSTERING
LAUNDRY UPHOLSTERING
ORY CLEANING Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713
New Oriental Laundry 2-4406

FOR THE ACTION o10 WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


-' 9


TRADE SERVICES I


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

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

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


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.

WANTED

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

TRADE SERVICES

C14027

Plader's C0toms

Brokerage Ltd

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


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

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

C14374
SOUTHERN PAINTING
SERVICE
Specialising in spraying house
roofs, furniture, stipple
finishings, appliances.
Telephone 5-1919 (days)
3-6700 (nights).


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. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15111
WAREHOUSEKEEPE R1
GANGLEADER Responsible
for operation of the entire
warehouse. Must know
warehousing practices for
proper receipt, storage and
release of cargo. Required to
organize and direct work bo
gangs.

WAREHOUSEMEN 2 Must
be able to take full charge of
documentation regarding
receipt, storage disbursement,
damage of full variety of
Cargo. Must have substantial
experience preferably in
harbour cargo warehousing.
WAREHOUSEMAN -
PETROLEUM & VEHICLE
ITEMS Receives, unloads,
stores and dispenses lubricating
oils and grease. Must maintain
inventory records of petroleum
products and tires, batteries,
accessories. Responsible for
maintaining cleanliness of
warehouse.

ENGINEMEN 2 Applicant
assist in the overhauling and
repairs fo engines. Should have
had practical experience
working with diesel engines in
a power station or on ships.
LINESMEN/GROUNDSMEN/
CLEANERS 4 Must clean
and weed out door areas and
Indoor, including washrooms
and toilets. Handles ships lines
in docking and casting off.
Must be available for night
calls.
G A N G L E A DE R
STEVEDORINGG) Must have
sufficient experience as
gangleader to control gangs and
ensure safety of men and
cargo. Must know gear and
rigging. Must be able to fill in
as Winchman, Hatchwayman or
Craneman. Must accept other
duties when there is no
stevedoring.

EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
To senior officer. Significant
prior experience as secretary
required. Must be fast and
accurate at shorthand, typing,
filing; able to handle visitors
and telephone calls.

STEVEDORE Must be
physically able to do heavy
work and know rigging, hatch
operation and cargo handling.
Must accent other duties
assigned.
WAREHOUSE ATTENDANT
Requires considerable.
experience in stevedoring and
warehousing. Must be able to
assume responsibility for initial
tally of incoming cargo; must
know documentation of cargo.
Required to know sorting,
stacking, safekeeping to avoid
loss or damage.
DOCK FOREMAN
(MAINTENANCE) 2
Requires experience as
carpenter, sea-wright. Seaman
experience to enable fill in as
relief coxswain on pilot boat
Must maintain dock fenders,
boats and buildings in harbour
area. Must assist in docking and
be able to take charge of
maintenance and cleaning
gangs.


CLASSIFIED


HELP WANTED HELP WANTED.


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


J GRAND BAHAMA

CLASSiFIED


....


I


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


S REAL ESTATE

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


HELP WANTED
C 15102
Job Title INDUSTRIAL
ELECTRICIANS
Minimum Education Good
basic education. Minimum
Experience 5 years
experience preferably in
cement plant or similar
industry.
Duties/Responsibilities -
Inspect repair, install and wire
all electrical apparatus, devices
and circuits of any voltage in
cement plant or assigned area.
Interested Applicants Contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport Grand
Bahama.

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

C15107
Gardener wanted. See Ellis F.
Rolle, Box F-2174, Freeport,
Bahamas.

C15108
WANTED: A Musician
Entertainer, with 10 years
experience. Man who can play
piano and sing with his own
piano and auto drums. Apply-
Indies House.

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 ASA
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,
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS. A
SUPERIOR COOK TO ACT
AS SECOND CHEF/NIGHT
COOK. EXCELLENT WAGES
AND CONDITIONS ARE
OFFERED FOR THIS POST.
APPLY PUB ON THE MALL
LIMITED, BOX F-331,
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS.


1 II II I


al


m


i


i













The Tribune ...- - Monday, April 29, 1974


GRAND B

HELP MNTED I
STEVEDORE-FOREMAN
Must have ability to supervise
several gangs in loading and
unloading vessels, including
fragile and dangerous cargo.
Requires extensive experience
in work and allocating men;
knowledge of rigging, wire rope
and derricks. Must know
thoroughly work of Winchman,
Hatchway men and Crane
Operators.
RADIO TELEPHONE
OPERATOR Must be able to
communicate with ships,
sending and receiving messages.
Knowledge of morse code and
ability to send and read
incoming code messages
distinct asset. Night work
required on rotating shift basis.
SHIFT ENGINEER/IN-
STRUCTOR Applicant must
have substantial experience in
high pressure steam power plant
operation and as instructor.
Will be required to train
employees in electrical and
mechanical theory and conduct
practical training on total
power plant operations. Must
qualify as Shift Engineer and
work shifts in charge of plant
operation as required.
EQUIPMENT OPERATORS -
4 Would be required to work
shift hours and is directly
responsible to the shift
engineer on duty for proper
operation of the power plant
auxiliaries. Applicant should
hold a recognized station
engineers certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in the
operation of boiler equipment,
water treatment equipment,
etc.
CONTROL ROOM
OPERATORS 2 Applicant
will be responsible for the
monitoring and control of all
equipment for the central
control room. Individual also
responsible for control and
operation of the electrical
panels, including those feeding
the 69KV transmission system.
Rotating shift position. Must
know operation of all
equipment and must have
previous training and
experience, including work as
equipment operator in a high
pressure power plant, or
comparable steam ship,
evidenced by certificates of a
recognized institute.

TECHNICIAN (MECHAN-
ICAL MAINTENANCE) 2
Assists the Supervisor
(Mechnical Maintenance) with
overhaul and repairs to the
various pieces of Steam Plant
equipment in accordance with
factory instructions and
specifications. At least five
years previous maintenance
practice and experience is
required. Able to install and
align equipment, and familiar
with tolerances and fittings.
Must hold certificates for
pressure and alloy welding for
fittings, etc. on boilers and
steam lines.
TECHNICIAN AIR CON-
DITIONING Capable of
maintenance/repair all types
from window to largest central
units. Certificate of proficiency
and significant experience
required.
WINCHMAN/STEVEDORE
Requires substantial experience
as Winchman/Crane Operator
and proven ability to operate
machinery efficiently and
safely. Must know derrick
rigging. Prior experience as
seaman or stevedore involved.
When no stevedoring work,
required to do other work as
assigned.
METER INSTALLER
Knowledge of water meter
installation required. Must be
able to assist in other work
such as on pumps. Required to
do labouring work involved as
preliminary to setting meters.
This involves digging, and
removing earth and rock.
METER READER Reading of
all meters and recording of
same in Meter Reading Book.
Should notice consumption
irregularities and notify
customers or write service
request to proper department.
HARBOUR PILOT/DOCK
SUPERINTENDENT


*Applicant must possess
extensive experience and
ability in piloting vessels In and
out of Harbour Berthing and
unberthing cargo vessels up to
30,000 D.W.T. (20,000
G.R.T.). Passenger vessels up to
26,000 G.R.T. and piloting
vessels in restricted coastal
roadsteads no restrictions on
tonnage. Individual should
have working knowledge of
Meteorological and
Oceanographic instruments for
teh purpose of recording
various observations and
attending to the instruments.
Minimum certification of
competency by the board of
trade or equivalent as first
mate foreign going and
should be able to carry out the
duties of a Harbour Pilot and
Dock Superintendent in shifts
as arranged by the Harbour
Master.


INSPECTOR/COORDINATOR
For Utility Company (water).
Must be able to coordinate
with engineers and contractors
on specifications and design of
all new water plant equipment,
including pumps, controls,
mains. Required to prepare all


1AHAMA

HELP WANTED
estimates for new construction
and order all pipe, valves,
fittings and pumps. Must
qualify to inspect and specify
maintenance of pumps and
motors and low voltage control
systems. Must prepare plans
and specifications and contract
documents for non-major
projects, and prepare as built
drawings of installations. Must
maintain accurate records and
statistics.
SERVICE STATION
SUPERVISOR Must be
qualified to instruct and train
pump attendants, to assist in
receiving cash and recording
sales, to assist in taking
inventories, to receive and keep
track of accessories brought for
repair and to work as necessary
in station forecourt.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666, or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15109
SNAM PROGETTI S.P.A.
(Bahamas Branch) requires the
services of a DRAFTING
SPECIALIST for its project at
the Bahamas Oil Refining
Company Site. Applicant must
have at least five (5) years
experience in preparing
drawings and designs for the
laying of underground
electrical cables in Refineries
and Petrochemical plants. Only
Bahamians need apply in
writing to: Personnel
Administrator, SNAM
PROGETTI S.P.A. P. D. Box
F-2405, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15110
GARDENER/GENERAL
HANDYMAN REQUIRED BY
CAPTAIN'S CHARTHOUSE -
FREEPORT. DUTIES
NECESSITATE ABILITY TO
MAINTAIN LANDSCAPING
AND WILLINGNESS TO
ASSIST IN DISHWASHING
AND GENERAL CLEANING
BAHAMIANS ONLY NEED
APPLY TO BASS BAHAMAS
LIMITED, c/o PUB ON THE
MALL LIMITED, Box F-331,
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS.

C15121
ACCOUNTANT Should
possess a thorough knowledge
of international investments.
Depositing of various incomes
in many assorted currencies to
the best advantage of the
company. Individual should
also have the ability to
reconcile international bank
accounts in many currencies to
books kept in Bahamian
DOLLARS, and have a
thorough knowledge of
exchange rates and interest
computations as well as current
banking service charge
schedules. Apply to: Grand
Bahama Development
Company, Personnel
Department, P. 0. Box F-2666,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15105
GENERAL
SUPERINTENDENT
Applicant must have thorough
knowledge of Explosives and a
complete background in all
phases of Heavy Construction.
specialising in Manatowac 4600
Dragline Operations. Duties
include Project Management
and overall Construction
Supervision of Civil Works. Ten
years minimum experience in
supervisory capacity required.
Call 373-1046 Mr.
Hanshumaker for an interview
of write to LBI Excavation and
Engineering Ltd., P. O. Box
F-306, Freeport, Bahamas.


Bridge
Ur VICTOR MOLLO
The death of Harry St. John
Ingramn, at the age of 86, robs
us of one of our ew i ur.ealniing
links with She golden era cf
Culberteon. Forty years ago,
Harry represented Eland in
one of the earliest Anglo-
American matlhes btheh
Culbertson's team won by the
narrow margin of 3600 over 300
boads.


Harry Ingram had the
distinction, rare if not unique
in the bridge world, of leaving
She scene without ma-.ing a
single enemy. He had many,
many friends.
Sprightly to the end, with an
imm seze zest for life, Harry
enjoyed p laying bde socal
Wnd waiting about t asyndi-
cated column. This was one of
the last hands (featured by
him.
Dealer East: N/S Vul.
North
K J 5
Q 103
SA J 7 4
K J2


West East
7 4 3 A 2K
6 A A K 9 8 7 4
1 109832 QA5
98765 Au A3
Sout
SQ 10 9 8
J 52
K 3
Q 10 4
West North East Seuth
Pas 1NT 2 24
West led the V8 and the tAK
won tWe first two tricks. A
heart ruff wouldn't sufiice to
beat the contract, so before lead-
ing a third heart, East played
the tA and 3, preparing a
ruff for hunself the aetn
trick.
All this wasn't hket on South.
Before touching tarun, he led
e 0K. e A and the OJ.
When Wast came up with the
Q, South opy oaded
his third heart. Communloatons
between defenders having been
aevered, the contract was now
safe.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A fine day and
evening to concentrate on ways you can show
yourself off to best advantage by taking health treatments.
You can now easily put in effect a new plan that will gain wide
acceptance Attend a social gathering
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) A good time to improve your
appearance so that you can charm others more. Attend a fine
social event tonight Don't talk too much.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Make sure you do those
things at home that bring greater happiness If there has been
an estrangement, it's wise to reconcile now
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Good day for consulting with
business experts and making new contacts Go over routines
with associates and increase harmony
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Take time to plan
how to have greater abundance in the near future An adviser
can give you invaluable suggestions.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Ideal day to study personal aims
and to do something constructive about them. A little frivolity
with friends can relieve tension
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Contact one who can be of
assistance in gaining your personal goals, especially where
social advancement is concerned Be wise
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Look to a good friend for the
answers to a situation that has been annoying you for some
time Be cordial in your manner
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Doing whatever will stamp
you as a good citizen is wise at this time Avoid the
expenditure of too much money in the evening
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) You can now engage
in new avenues of expression that can assist you to become a
more important person Obtain data you need.
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Now you understand
how to operate better and the importance of keeping promises
you've made Show more devotion to mate
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Fine results can come
from discussing mutual problems with associate Get out of
that convenient rut you find yourself in
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Make conditions brighter
around you and gain the respect of others Plan time for
buying new clothing that will improve your appearance.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those delightful youngsters who can wheedle out of
almost anything just by smiling, so be sure to teach to work
for what is desired and not to rely entirely on charm. Almost
any field your progeny gets into can prove successful because
of the brilliance of mind Teach to keep appointments.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!

Rupert and the

Ice Crackers--41


Mrs. Bear comes out with a bottle of milk.
"Did I hear Dinkie just now?" she asks.
"The poor thing must be thirsty." "Yes, I'll
give her some, Mummy," says Rupert. "But
I'm rather upset at losing my wind whistle.
It melted away I"" Dear me," says Mrs. Bear.
"Well, perhaps that's a blessing. We can't
have you flying off through the air whenever


you wish." But Rupert is not downcast for
long. As he pours out a saucer of milk he
whispers, If snow comes again, Dinkie, I'll
look for another hollow icicle. Then I can
make another wind whistle like Jack's I "
THE END
(Another Adventure on Monday)
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. And so forth
4. Agreement
8. Ping pong
paddle
11. Cheer
12. Trick
13. Coffee
14. Smooth
16. Christian rite
18. Sliced
20. Service tree
21. French article
23. Loony
25. Edible fish
28. Jo's sister
30. About
31. Lofty nest


32. Nebraska rail
center
34. Electric
current
35. Affirmative
36. Reasonable
37. Chase
39. You and me
40. Flying toy
42. Falcon of the
sea
44. Winglike
47. Story
50. Shade
51. Brain wave
53. Diocese
54. Electees
55. Fuzz
56. You there!


DOWN


1. Work unit
2. Hindu cymbals
3. Stylish
4. Pianissimo in
music
5. White
vestment


6.
7.
8.
9.

10.
15.
17.


2 3 5 7 1.7
S21.
-- 2- 22.
24..
aq s I I26.
ii5 ~'9 B -27.

-29.
21 2 /29

28 9- 31.
33.
I. T 34.
---- 37
38.
4* i1 T qa M41.
7 43.
U.
W6. 44.
o I 45.
ii 5o-- r - i
.46.
^-- -- U r- ^ -4
^ "" "" ^ ^ "'" '"48.

^z:!":::!'! 49.


Per time 24 min.


AP NMewfeeafur


s-1 52.


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky i


rIJUUET WORKS FEVERISHLY
TO FREE OWEN, SENSING
THAT BY MORNING HER
TRUE IDENTITY WILL
BECOME CLEAR TO BARON
__ KAISER. "a


THERE'S A FIRE AE IN )
A CASE ON THE WALL, ,
OWEN. MAYBE I COULP
BREAK POWN THE DOOR!


J7ae Comic Pay.


Dal Curtis


REX MORGAN, M.D.


IF THERE'S NO ANSWER AT
AISS GALE'S HOME T15 TIME,
I CALL HER IN THE IN












JUDGE PARKER


AFTER OVRMEARINEGT


Paul Nichols


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


0I


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


Shoreline
Printing
mistake
Hush money
Three-toed
sloths
Male turkey
Blossom
Sycamore
Book palm
Asian country
Lady Hamilton
Iron symbol
Stead
Soap-frame
bar
New
Englanders
Skin ailment
Legatee
Gold symbol
Children's
heroine
Attempt
Labor
Humorous poet
Greek letter
. Large vessel
Da d's room

Fmmh marshal
.There


MOP 'HMO min
ANA mm VonR


ICYCED= p
E NM Emn
r010 rl
".OR!1V
g :O C U
UaU OL1A


i










8 The Tribune - Monday, April 29, 1974


TROPIGAS Record Up go little Luton as mighty United crash

ND CLAN for FOR 18 YEARS Under Busby's guidance stay in the First Division. Preston 4-2 romwich and made sure of
MUST PLAY Manchester United's story has the team rose again and Tommy Docherty, one of Norwich City will finish promotion along wth
SIN VO Ne Neorles and tragedy. by winning the European Cup managers, took over the team They have 29points with one Orient will o into the First
AGAIN \IW YORK New York And on Saturday they of Champions in 1968. 17 months ago and has spent game to play. Next come
I \\ X1 I ; ,ugge ( raig Nettles got the Second division he Law was a member of that oe than hf a million chester United with 32 iddlesbrough finished IR
r bt exas pitcher h league next season great side. Two other stars of new players $1,240,000 on points and two games to with 65 points a post-war
got.,tb ythe English league next season, thatptimeshChariton newplayers.acome.
I, crguon Jenkins got the in 1956 and 1957 the that time, Bobby Charlton It was a sad day for Bobby come record for the Second
I famous team managed by Sir and George Best, have since Cecord for th Second
S \ ... tl, ,,tor Su n.ay famous team managed by Sir rredLaw scored the goal Charlton too. He is now a Southampton, despite a Division. Luton have 50,
. Ne ,.ttles homered against Matt Busby won the English for Manchester City on manager and his team, 3-0 win at Everton, finished Carlisle 49, Blackpool and
Si,: ,- ,, h t l championship. Then in 1958 Saturday which sank United. Preston, dropped from the their programme with 36 Orient each 47. But Orient
hiI Ih h e rn of April. it was shattered by the air Second Division to the third. points, still have a game to play and
t, , ing in American League crash at Munich, which killed United have been Middesbrough, managed by In the Second Division, could pip Carlisle for third
i . , -,,, , ar kying the Major ten players. struggling for the last year to brother Jack Charlton, beat Luton drew 1-1 at West place on goal average.
Sut the Ranger right-hander eds division One
i..IIL... on for an -5 triumph f o r Liverol 41 5
". -*i, *;.!' ( ,!r' :':. ti 11,ji! ho)tting his record to 5-1 and I)erby 4 48
I i* .1' *. l. K I'; i.il et l0%ing him six straight l Ipswich 42 47
l '''int ei al ies Burnley 42 4
Settles' blast, a two-run By Kerrington Wilkinson Sunday was a hit parade for Everton 42 44
h t, e raised the previous 1.1eqQ l JET SET extended their the Marlins as they stormed QPR 41 42
S t .erian l league record Frank winning streak to three games back with 18 hits and equalled Woverhampt 4 4
'A. ni .t.tn Ri 'I ,,on il witheBalt more n Mi^ t r- as they beat Carroll's Food the two game series. center 41 40
Sn the Major Store over the weekend at the Four hits including Randy Sheffield U. 42 40
S, I' tsrgh s Willie Stargell in Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre. Rolle's two run homer off loser Tottenham 40 9
, . l 171 In the first game of a rankie Sweeting sparked Manchester ity 41
t ** .' "dr .oor g 'h fWli e twinbill Saturday night, Jet Set Bimini and winning pitcher Coventry 42 8
i 1- ith the he and Carroll's went a distance of Shelton Floyd to a 3-1 lead at Chelsea 42 7
111: '1: ~i 11 ~.it h the help of a ru h -. '. ,, six innings t the end of the second inning. Wester 4 37
Sa a solo shot by According to BBA Bernard pa B Southampton 42
... ,I .,L ii,, Mii sol regulations, a team down by 10 was cut down at second as Manchester U. 40 32
I I se here it the American runs after 5 innings Anthony Duvalier scored on a Norich
S i i',u thl e tHaltimore orioles s edged automatically loses. delayed double steal for the Division T o
S :. t akiad \ 4 3. the Cleveland arroll's got that medicine Chargers I run first inning lead. Middlesbrough 42 us
S '; ld ns bla ted the ( alitf I, i..t. u 'atgd thre thicago white Sox the plate in the sixth inning the remaining frames as Blakpool 42 4
the n stn Red Sx shaded the 4 in plating 7 runs along with Q Citibank collected 4 in the orient 41 ,47
"i i .sas trit Royals 5 4 in 13 + before that frame to eliminate sixth for Bimini 9-5 victory. Notts. forest 42 45
i i i 'i 1g, ad the Minnesota Twins arroll's (-6 Hurler Larry "Solo" Sunderland 41 -
b ig !.1 .... t;'; I' ],i i ,'tc thlite National kI ...., the Los F S -'ugen. Thompson had a Turnquest chalked up two wins WestoB .ich 4
1i Il Hiultaukec Breser t 5. C Hurn et 42 44
\,,c.hs l)dgers blanked the superb night at the plate going as Saint Bernards swept a pair Notts County 42 43
ntreal t xpos, the t Louis 5 for 5 drivg n 3 runs and from Heineken Stars in the Bolton 42 42
COVENTRY WIN ordiieals rocked the Cincinnati scoring second game of a double Milwall 42 42
Re.ds, (^. the i'ttsburgh Pirates took s 3. second game of
SRUGBY CUP tIhe S Astrs 73: the .Lesie Minus achieved the header played Sunday I uhann 42
o l,+, Ctia iuh,, g,)t past the anta win and ensil Major received St Bernards scored 5 runs in
. Hr:s 4 3. the San Diego Padres Picture 'in cet Vaughan (The Photographers) the loss. "I think we are the top of the 8th to beat Bristol City 42 3s
.. ., i d,,\ned the P'hiladelphia Phillies Citibank's Keith Gomez slides safely into second base. together now and like this Heineken 12-8 in a Oiord 42 3d
* i t 2 I 5 4. and the New York Mets beat Bimini's George Weech missed the ball thrown by short there is no turning back for continuation of a suspended Sheffield Wed. 42 .s
t, 1 I i ict an I rancusco (Giants twice, 6-0 stop Lawrence Rolle. s or tiCardiff 41 35
I l,, stop Lawrence Rolle 4s, said Jet Set slick fielding game tie Crystal -7alc 4
second baseman Louis In the second game Preston 42 31
W hen professionals can be reinstated... tiank Chargers and line ee ross the wndo 42
Il\ (ladstloc Tlhurston Referring to the General Bye-Laws and Association's second annual convention Bimini Marlins divided a pair at with help from two walks 2 Bristl Rovers 46
i \ SK1I lH \IL plaitr shoi. has been Internal Regulations as adopted by which ended Saturday any team Q 1 S.C( rbi's doub led by Willi e York 44 C
Sit, a lratoessiaonil may under F.I.B.A.. "limited eligibility" means that participating in the B.AB.A. should have In the first game Saturday hompson and a rbi singled by esterid
S, i ,a, irciumsi,tnce, he reinstated as an such a player may engage only in certified coaches according to B.A.B.A. Citibank's winning pitcher Bernards sent 10 batters Grimsh 45 so
S:ii,, but ihli thle benefit of basketball activities at club level (local, standards. Mike Moss gave up one run on late n Aldershot 45 4
'S t taushttti' onls national, international.) The following are those elected to the seven hits enrouted to a 4-1 to the plate in the second Watford as a"
L tono, h m-ed by Becks Under no circumstances may be executive committee of the B.A.B.A.: victor over losing pitcher with four walkstogether 6 runs Huderid a
( ,tc.us lhead aoach I red 'Papa Smith qualify as a player for a national team President Vince Ferguson; Ist Vice Sterling Wilkinson and his along with Andre Wood's runs Hoirna t
*ul st ed hl \nihonl Bositvck of whether in friendly games or for official President Whitney Rolle; 2nd Vice Marlin's. in the first for a commanding s henid
i th ,. K ,eohtas a,tli att tlformer competitions. These include Olympic President Clifford Lockhart: Secretary itibank held scores brs over 7-3 lead. rankurn 45 45
I reluna s that sGames Regional Games, world Chris Roberts; Assistant Secretary the first three frames broke Ihe Saints pushed across 4 Wilsall b5 4
prd, s,.itnsi athletes may .be reinstated in championships, area or continental Mrs. Allison Smith; Treasurer Bradley loose in the bottom half of runs the third inning and uth
"' orit tt e B \.B.A. suhiect championships or cups. Roberts: Executive officers Sylvester Ad the ss tripled tenth in the fourth as the Stars Hereor 4 4
ita alh rnleto al resitltions of the In other resolutions passed at the Ramsey, Lawrence Davis and Lou Adiar Moss tripled then in tth eur ti Ca l ton 44 'S
| I^^S lntcrn.,1,0,,,.] Basketball Ft-deratton B hamas Amateur Basketball Adderley. Bernard "Apache" Burrows mustered 1 run in the third Charlton
scorched a two run homer that giving St. Bernards a 2-4 rt Vale 45
insured Moss his win. victory. ('amhridge 45
Stan Sm ith suffered the loss Shre s xbirw s 46 i1
The Chargers scored two fotr eineken Stars. Rohaer 4(6 2
more runs in the sixth inning. rhe Classic Bucks and Becks Ih;ssiion I ou
Bimini scored in the first Bees split a twinbill over the ('iliinghara 45 a2
V when second baseman George weekend at the Y.M.C.A. C'lchestcr 46 60
Weech and Glen Rolle singled, grounds in Freeport. Bury 45 57
Catcher Oreil Rolle ripped a Don Taylor won the first Northampton 45 52
single to left centre field game and Mike Huyler lost the Reading 4 i
.. scoring Weech with Bimini lone second as Phil Francis picked Chester 45 48
Li b ~ ruIn. tip a win and a loss. Nesport 46 45
tlartlepooa 46 44
i cn 'IRegatta winners 1n" 44
WINNERS irr the l'amity goes t, Ed Maxey captain taf the Swansea 46 4.1
/"' I>slara Regatta 1'74 (,ood Nes.'. from Ragged Island. rirquay 45 4.,
S1 I \ W\ 'B ANGIIINI' 1 Hurrws (Sen. L. Lockhart, Ragged Island): Mansfield 45 41
i M l)eadmans. Ca; trophyv) 'CLASS E: 2nd LADY MURIFL (K. Rolle, Brentford 46 40
I .4th LOttI)A I. Davis. Long Bay; Staniel Cav). 3rd TIDA WAVE (R. Rotherham 44 40
3rd PAlSY I Mrts r GRAY, Staniel 'ay). 4th SUSAN t)arlington 46 3'

(' haj l I)VIse Manhatan wright, he BluA Andros) 6th AVI" N H( R (A. Bain Stackpirt 46 <4
.4iha IaIGHaIaNING S. Miius, Iishon Creek): 7th I'ARMt-RS Scottish league
Nassu rd titM tiN I Lr CAY BIhRSD (A. Maycok I arImers ti vsaan One i
a' A. ? Iha/n. LAne aid SI t (X' ASINB Knowles Mangrove Bush); 9th Rangers 13 4
". IA ian l. I t M(r','AEIm ENDEAVOUR (R. I itegeratd 'erry tlihernian 32 41,
('uith Memairial IrophsLA (,S rC Ixuma). Anerdeen 3S Is
Sianiaa'l ('as: 3rd Si' WiND Hay reCoAS!(.Kn Mangrove n SS idee .

Staniel Cas Ist 1 (;LtIl N HINi) Kn.awlesSinmsLi. Mothersvell 34 35


pt. ,,rtoph%)(,.ASS B: 4th yHI()NI)| lry uma. Mro 4
iISi ell. ('hildrns ('LASS D 1st MOCCASIN (L mlne4 2
Bas (ay, I-xuma. 3rd DIANIM()Ni) itegerald 'erry Exuma); 2nd Iast I te ,4 2'1
,, 'AI V, A Knoi wles, Simms SHI3'rd ILI. B (A. Bain Long baG); ('lBd 32 ,
p u ts ta s te I a I land 2nd SUSAN (CHAS. res Ialkirk 34
"I Knowler s I l and r ovd 2usN Ist Andros).
i a es Maralve Bus s Ist ('LASS i : st EVENINi;G IX)V AUSSIE STAR OUT
in to a ll-A(;- M ('art ,. Ic. (J. C'artwrighl he Bluff Andras); SY NY Australia'
-- BMW[ "2nd MORNING i)OVI (0. Jones
iAE If RIn tO a ll B""" h""A N^ Ausar &l
' ^Ward W\heelck troph foir the 'he Bluff Andros): 3rd IATSY (. leading soccer player will mss
best kept boat i"n class A or u Morl' George Town). the World (up because ot
) AMON HIAl) V. injuries he received in an
Knowles. Simms L.I. ALL-STAR GAME exhibition match
11 11.I I TRII THE B AMAS B l ay Barrtz was felled twice
IyAMIi Y ISLAND TR()PtPY given THE BAHAMAS Baseball
Sho the island for most pintl won in Association's 1974 All-Star by punches in a match against
the regatta this goes to IXuMA Game will be played on Uruguay here Saturday i-i
with a total of 76 ".ints.M
PtHIM1 t INISTF 'S 1Hi)'HY Monday. May 6 at 9:00 p.m. at finished the game but collapsed
r_ Ubb 9 for the most outstanding captain the Sports Centre. Sunday and was hospitalized

nUbbia in r Australia won 2-0.
ubbgI tn SaubbW Indians in race against clock
i WORCIdSTIa R Challenging Benson and Hedges cup game for three. Kent. three points, won,
declarations by both India and Saturday. hy seven wickets.
.CO.I^^ 5(I-. ". *r W >cestershire put the visitors' Richards reached 50 out of At Swansea: lamorgn 104 for
CORN game in Swglanse a (;la or a04f
first major game ngland the first 55 runs scored in 11 Somerse, three points wr b sia
onto a knife edge today overs and made his second wickets.
midway through the last century of the week in 29 At Coventry: Middlesex 162 fr
afternoon. overs. six. Warwickshire 165 for four.
I,3L.-A I | 8The Indians declared 83 runs He was at the crease for only Warwickshi three points, w on hy
DISTRIBUTED BY At I C E 186f behind at 175 for nine, then 130 minutes and Hampshire si wickets
At Hove: Sussex 147. Surrey 148
DISTRIBU D BY QUALITY OVER ALL SINCE 1868 four in the for three. Surrey, three points,
R I wickets for 89 by lunch,. time allowed, by seven wickets.
Basil d'Oliveira scored 44 Gloucestershire battled hard At Trent Bridg: Ierhyshire 225
not out before Worcestershire with good resistance from for seven Nttinhamshre 162 fr
declared their second innings David Shepherd who made 81 Sve". lIerbyshire, three l.,ints,
DISTRIBUTORS THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS closed at 137. and Sadiq Mohammad with65 w""by 63 runS
U GL This left the Indians to score but they were all out for 282 At Leeds: Minor Caunties North
SI221 in 3 1-4 hours. in 50.5 overs. 109 Yorkshire o0 for one
eMr [TO. I GE A U-k Meanwhile South African Scores: Yorkshire, three points, won hy
SATT TDA big hitter Barry Richards At Bristol: Hampshire 311 for nine wickets.
PATTON STREET-PALMDALE PHONE 2-1551 scored a brilliant 129 including four. loucestershire 282. At Lecester: Northamptonshir
4 fours and hld Ha hire Hampshire, three points, won by 29 222 for even Lecestershire 224
14 foursHampshir for four. Leicestershire, three
to a 29 run win over At Venners: Cambridge points, beat Northamptonshire by
Gloucestershire at Bristol in a University 113 for nine. Kent 116 ix wickets.