<%BANNER%> 10
The Tribunt - Friday, May 2, 1974
WRESTLING
GRUDGE REMATCHES
Saturday May 4th.
MATINEE 2 p.m.
CHILDREN 50C
TEENAGERS $1.00
ALL OTHERS $2.00
'House of
CHAMPIONS
(formerly Birdland)
Mt. Royal & Carew
3 Single Matches
1 Trophy Match
-Plus-
Semi-final
4 Man Tag-Team
MAIN EVENT
CHAMPION TROPHY
MATCH
4 Man Tag-Team
TEAM CAPTAIN
SENSATIONAL BAHAMIAN
GRAPPLER
SMILING MR. CONFIDENCE
CHRIS ROLLE
i
\
\
SNEEKY-SNEEKY
LITTLE BUGS
IRON MAN
DESTROYER
MR. GOOSE'S
PRIDE & JOY
WILD JOE GOOSE
CHILDREN Jvfr50C
TEENAGERS S1.00
ALL OTHERS $2.00
May 4th. 2_djl
Beck's...
JPK the BIG One
^will be there!
Will you?
Distributed bv
aa3P H*n. BnwerCo. / iJ
Naomi
Sweeting High
make it quick
By Gladstone Thurston
DEFENDING Rnioi girls
champs C C Sweeting High
took less til an 25 minutes to
dispose ol Government High
15-9, 15-5 yesterday, winning
their third gjine in lUCCOSIJOn
this season and extending their
unbeaten run to 12.
Unmatched in their class last
se.is.ni when they became the
First Government school to win
the inter-scholastic volleyball
championship. Sweeting High
relumed this year lust as viable
a force and favoured to break
the record set by St.
Ausustine's College and Prince
Williams High.
Coached by Bahamas
national squad's official loin
Grant, Sweeting High in their
first two outings stopped \ I
Adderley and St John's in
three sets compiling a total ol
86 points and giving away 50.
Plaj mg on theii own home
COUrl in 'Volleyball City'
yesterday, Government High
seenu-d to be the leasl of their
worries. In the lirst set of the
best nf three. Sweeting High
easily overcame a 4-1 deficit in
topping till S
Olm.i Mortimer contributed
a two point opening service for
CHS that had C C trailing
by three points four
revolutions later Hermine
Thompson brought them one
behind which was good enough
for team captain I.avcrnc
Jackman whose low hard
deliveries saw no return.
A Government High time
out apparently break hei
momentum though she
contributed two more points
giving Sweeting High a strong
10-4 lead.
With Judymae Miller.
Deborah Foster and Erica
Jackman joining in on defend
C, C. once again slopped .1
five-point G.II.S. rally before
winning by six points.
Erica opened the second set
with a two point service.
Thompson followed placing
Sweeting High ahead 8-1.
Government High made
various changes in then
defence, but none was able to
stop Sweeting High. They
moved ahead III ami cruised
on to their shut out victory.
Queen's College senior girls
captured their first in three-
played yesterday defeating K.
M. Bailey High 15-9 and 15-10
m Eastern Division volley Kill
action.
Gaining much needed
experience from their straight
sets loss to Eastern D
champs St. Augustine's College
and contenders Aquinas
College Aces, Queen's trailing
9-7 fought back gamely to win
their tirst set of the season.
K.nley High took the initial
lead on service by Wendy
Williams. However, Donna
Darville and Delia Symonette
combined on offence bringing
Queen's to a short-lived 6 I
command.
Brcnda Knowles and
Donna Nelson added to
Bailey's 9-7 comeback only to
fall victims to the much
underrated Queen's College.
Bailey High returned a
determined crew in the second
set dissolving a six point deficit
tying the score at 13 all. A
twisting serve from Darville
was neatly flicked by Denise
McKay but Florence Knowles
was unable to spike the point
as Queen's moved ahead by-
one.
Bailey High put up quite a
fight and service changed hands
several times before Queen's
eased OUl .is winners

Aquinas College senior girls
yesterday won their second
consecutive out of four played
stomping- L. W. Young High
i I and 15-13 at Garfunkel
Auditorium.
Though the first set was
fairly easy for the Aces, they
had to come from a 10 point
deficit in the second set Dchhi
Stuhbs along with Jan
Mortimer and Agatha Joyce
assured Aquinas of victory.
In
other inter-scholastic
volleyball action yesterday, L.
W. Young junior boys took
their third loss in seven played
with a 2-1 set back to D. W.
Davis.
I heir victories included St.
Augustine's College, R. M.
Bailey and C. H. Reeves
Senior boys action resumes
on Monday as follows: A. F.
\ddcrley vs Prince Williams;
Government High vs Sweeting
High. K. M Bailey vs Queen's:
and L. W. Young vs Aquinas.

; **
CREW MEMBERS aboard the Ragged Island sloop Good
News, haul on the anchor rope and raise the mainsail at the
start of the final rac." of the 21st annual Family Island
Regatta. Good News won the first two of three races on
corrected lime, and look the final race on elapsed time to
break a five-year domination of the regatta by the Staniel
Cay sloop. Tida Wave. Good News skipper, Capt. Ed Moxey
was named outstanding skipper following the three day-
racing spree.
Right: Nimble footwork is required in setting the jib sail
on the Farmer's Cay Bird, the first aluminum-masted sloop
to ever sail in the Regatta. The modem spar didn't help
much. The boat finished last in her class.
A SEVEN-MAN team from the Bahamas is to take part
in the 21st Chess Olympics to held in Nice. France next
month This is the first time that the Bahamas is being
represented.
The players Caswell Thompson, Kenneth Adderley.
Philip Kemp. Elias Antonas. Selwyn Ramcharan. Kirk
Ingraham and Anthony Rolle are all members of the
Bahamas Chess Federation
The Federation is presently soliciting funds to assist in
sending the team to France. Donations may be sent to P O
Box 6154.
From left are Kirk Ingraham. Ken Adderley. Federation
president; Selwyn Ramcharan; Caswell Thompson, team
captain and Anthony Rolle Missing are Elias Antonas and
Philip Kemp.
Greenidge
Hampshire
LONDON Gordon
Greenidge. 23-year-old
batsman from Barbados hit
I 20 for Hampshire Thursday at
Lord's,
Hampshire. the reigning
English champions, suffered
early disasters and at one point
were XI for 4 in reply to the
Middlesex score of 300 for 4
declared. The pitch was fresh
alter overnight ram and posed
problems for the batsmen.
But Greenidge. who opens
with South African Barry
Richards, stood firm during
this difficult spell and then
opened out with a wide range
of scoring strokes. He hatted 3
hours 20 minutes and hit two
sixes and 15 fours.
\i Cambridge. Yorkshln .....tot
6 declared, Cambridge i nlvendt)
I 10 and 67 for 2.
Gulf fund
event
THE NEW Providence
Division of the Bahamas Golf
Association announced today
that they are placing their
organization fully behind the
fund raising event for
Bahamian Pro Audnel Clarke
which is slated for the South
Ocean Golf course on May II.
The N.P.D. urges its
members to support this
tournament and function. A
divisional spokesman said: "Its
.lis kind of venture that starts
the ball rolling.
"We need as many qualified
Bahamian professionals as we
can get, for it's Ihese persons
that we depend on to help our
amateur organization and
upcoming juniors." Clarke he
said has been in particular a
tremendous help to the junior
programme.
The event is co-spo.-.sored by
Pepsi-Cela and Bahamas
Beverages. There are 24 awards
to be won.
rescues
Al TlUlUon. Indians 175.
Somenel 249 (Tom Cartwrlghl <>*.
Prasanna 4 for 59).
At Oxford. Warwickshire beat
Oxford Univcrsitv b> 23$ runs
Warwickshire 221 foi 4 declared
and 108 for ) declared. Oxford
University 110 (David Brown 4 for
6) and 84 (Bob Willis 4 for 9.
Brown 4 for 26).
Al Lord's. Middlesex 300 for 4
declared and 116 for 3. Hampshire
233((>ordon Greenidge 120).
Ai Nottingtum. is-t 2di .in.!
143 for 6. Nottinghamshire 204.
At Derby. Derbyshire 295 for 7
declared and 96 for I. SutMX 2 IH
(Phil Kussell 5 for 75)
rSupermac
the man
to fear
at
Wembley
LONDON Malcolm
Macdonald. Newcastle's
hard-shooting striker, is the
man all Liverpool soccer fans
will fear in the English cup
final at Wembley tomorrow.
Liverpool lost the league
title to Leeds United. Now
they hope to make up for it
by winning the cup. But
MacDonald stands in their
way.
William Hill, one of
Britain's leading bookies,
made McDonald favourite to
score the first goal in the
match. They offered odds of
7 to 2 against McDonald,
with 9 to 2 against
Liverpool's Kevin Keegan.
Macdonald scored both
goals in Newcastle's 2-0 win
over Burnley in the
semi-finals.
Jimmy Adamson, the
Burnley manager who is
among those tipped to
succeed Sir Alf Ramsey as
England team bos.;,
commented: "It was
MacDonald who beat us in
that semi-final. He's fantastic,
a menace all the time."
Liverpool also has a squad
of dangerous goalscoren.
Besides Keegan, (here are
John Toshack and Steve
Heighway.
But many critics think that
il MacDonald hits form at
Wembley, he can outshoot
them all.
Newcastle had a golden
period in the early fifties and
won the cup three times in
1951, 1952. and 1955. But
they have not reached the
final since.
Liverpool last won the cup
in 1971. and eight of its
winning team are still playing.
Newcastle manager Joe
Harvey said: "1 am looking
forward to a really
entertaining game. But
Wembley can do funny things
to footballers.
"Some players dry up.
Others start like a shot from a
gun. It is something unique. 1
have been to Wembley three
times as a player or a coach,
and it is something you never
really get used to." (AP)
DEL JANE
BID FOR No. 7
111 I JANE try for seven wins
in-a-row tonight when they
meet Becks Bees (7 p.m.) in
the feature game of a schedule
double header. In the nightcap
lleinekens play Citibank
(9.30).
On Saturday Carrolli will go
to Bimini for a pair with the
Marlins and Freeporl comes to
Nassau for two games with Jet
Set.
SchlltZ will host St. Bernards
on Saturday and plays
Heinelcena Sunday.
^4rJ
Rhonda wins again
THE THIRD annual junior
squash championships were
played at the Blue Hill courts
on Saturday.
The standard of play showed
a marked improvement over
previous years and there were
hard fought matches before
Rhonda Grant managed to gain
her third successive girls
championship. Miss Grant
narrowly defeated Carol
Albury 9-7, 10-8 in the finals
In the boys event Feron
Bethel, a quarter finalist in
1973. showed great power in
overcoming a skilful Michael
Wilson 9-3. 9-1 in an
interesting match of
contrasting styles.
In addition to winning their
trophies all finalists will he
given free coaching by one of
the Nassau club's leading
players.
Picture shows Alan Bates,
donor of the trophies.
presenting the girls cup to
Rhonda Grant.
BRIGGS GOES THROUGH
PETER BRIGGS, fifth
ranked in the United States
defeated Alan Winner 9-0, 9-1
and 9-2 yesterday in the first
round of a squash tournament
between New York and New
Providence at the Blue Hill
courts.
Also going through to the
second round which begins this
evening were Dr. Blair Sadler
and John Stunman both of
New York. Sadler defeated
Nassau's Peter Higgs 3-1.
Stunman stopped Tony
Lancaster 3-2.
The semi-finals wil be played
on Saturday afternoon, the
finals on Sunday morning.
Results from yesterday's
first round: Bob Montgomery
bt Richard Freeman 3-0, Blair
Sadler bt Peter Higgs 3-1, Keith
Parker bt Geof Bot/ 3-1, Brie
Wilkinson bt John Leather 3"-2,
John Stunman bt Tony
Lancaster 3-2, Ivern Davis In
Sandy Rose, 3-0, and Peter
Briggs bt Allan Winner 3-0.
First round losers with the
exception of Tony Lancaster
who suffered a hand injury join
Peter Perry, Roger Holdom,
Graham Tyers. John Way, Van
Johnson, Dennis Lightbourne,
Tony Hepburn and David
Thurlow all of Nassau in a "B"
tournament which begins at 7
o'clock this evening.
This morning Eddie
Bostwick beat Frank Blatz
(NY), 3-0.
Coaching clinics
MODEL 4492
SOLID STATE AM/FM RADIO
& 8 TRACK PLAYER
mw THE BAHAMAS Amateur
Basketball Association winds
up its coaching clinics tonight
with an exhibition game
against Florida AAU Stars, 9
o'clock at the A.F.Adderley
Gym.
persons wishing to attain
certification under B.A.B.A.
will sit a test at 7 o'clock
followed by a film on
progressive basketball.
Tonight's game will pit
Nassau League champs Becks
Cougars against the Stars.
Paradise League pennant
winners Strachan's Auto will
test their strength in the
second game tomorrow night.
Preceding the Saturday's
contest will be a preliminary
contest between the Nassau
League junior champs and the
Paradise League junior champs.
Coach Fred "Papa" Smith's
defensive team might find
thcmsel'-es in the same
situation they were in during
the N.L. T.L all-star game. The
Bahamians will be up against
eight players, the shortest of
which stands five-feet-ten.
The tallest is six-foot-six
centre Warren Davis of Kansas
State University. Besides being
an excellent jumper and
rebounder, he is the most
valuable player in College
all-star game and has made the
all-conference team for the
past two years
*****************************
Backing him up at forward
will he Bahamas' own Cartel
Lightbourn who at six-feet-five
will be another force to
contend with on the boards.
He played his college
basketball at Miami Dade
Junior and Palm Beach
Athletic University.
Also in the forward position
will be six-foot-five Steve
Brady who made the all-star
Junior College team and led
Miami Dade Junior College to a
seventh national ranking in
1968. He is a Biscayne College
graduate, the school which he
led in rebounding and field
goal percentage.
Others on the team include
Ron Perry, sjx-feet-three, a
long range jump shooter, Steve
Chubin six-foot-four forward/
guard. Lou CI
six-foot-three forward and
Dick Clark a six-foot-three
guard.
The team is coached by Dick
First. He is credited with
coaching more Florida amateur
championship teams than an)
Othet man. He is also a fast
dribbler anil passer.
SALT
WATER
FISH
TANKS & EQUIPMENT
*****
SATURDAY ONLY
WHOPPER DAY
WHOPPER SPECIAL
Reg. Price $332.00
WHOPPER SPECIAL $199.00
SAVE$133.00
EACH PURCHASE over $10.00
GET FREE .... Whopper & Soda
EACH PURCHASE over $50.00
GET FREE___3 Whoppers & Sodas
EACH PURCHASE over $100.00
GET FREE .... 6 Whoppers & Sodas
Cor.Rosetta St.& Mt. Royal Ave.
5th Terrace East, Centrevi lie
PH. 2 1306 2 3237
***** *********** f***t**Ht**t,, ?


HDUOIEY'S
CO. OSTT ST 4 ".OVLve
.d ao-. j-Moe iimnwi
NOW IN STOCK:
"EXUMA"
BAM
BAM
-^ HI'M
She Srihime
(lUflatcrvd with Pntr.*fltr of Bahamas for postage concrsaiona within tha Bahamaa )
Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
/Si THIS IS THE
vf? BATTERY!
I KCtUltn 1>ls(rihul PRIDE PRODUCTS
Box N8717 -Ph.2-4766
VOL.LXXI.No. 136
Saturday, May 4,1974
Price: 20 Cents
Silence on
Lafayette
'shutdown'
By MIKE LOTHIAN
( (IMP W'Y SPOKI SWAN today refused to confirm or deny reliable reports that
id.', the $500,000 department store opened at Freeport's International Bazaar
ins, over a year ago, is closing down.
Reports that Lafayette had a S2 million operational loss in its first year ami might be closing as
,i result gained momentum In recent weeks when the store began a sale that cut 40 percent from
merchandise prices, and again on Wednesda) this week, when another 20 percent was slashed from
price tags.
Ii is known the 'pen this morning but had practical!) no merchandise. It will open on
lay morning ine learned, but.customers are likely to find very few items to buy.
It is the largest department
Salty's new
home
splashes open
mi
i| (hi- filming ol
Prime Ministei I
tourism Ministei
Clement hare.
S
.. I s\ iti- jjavJuich ''
.ftt^^ Chai........
s ptember.
the tirst time j major
show has been
produced outside the I
mainland, Mi Kobi Jaeger,
president and executive
producer, said yesterdas
The series has already
in and
c .hi ida and will be
If th ccssful
further episodes will be filmed
here One of the majoi
ad\.i ih lorjng In the
Bahamas is that there an more
"sun days"here than in Miami,
Mr laegei
Prime Minister Pindling,
in a Short add'ess. recalled that
21 .mo he visited a
studio in Eating where a friend
was filming "Cry the Beloved
Countrj
He hoped th, M
Studios would be "catapulted"
into the I aling ol the Bahamas
The production crew for
ii star of the
isists of- 90
Bahami ins and
. \ \, madian
Sfevl employs 26 Bahamian
Itant in
-nt department .
Hi D Department
ien. I'd' dal
has been spent to create the
series, including production
I Kill!
The sets, stages and
production facilities were all
designed, constructed and put
ape within 12 weeks.
Salty T.V. Enterprises Ltd.
.1 subsidiary Of Twentieth
Centur) I ox television, has
the forraei Montagu
Hotel for 18 months.
nvei ted a numbei ol iis
public areas into sound
iloo lake to the rear
of the hotel. has been
deepened and converted into
the manna set around which
focuses much of the action of
Salt)
If the company decides to
continue the Salt) series, there
are plans for making the
i a yeai round film
Studio which will also serve
othei companies wishing to
shOOl in the Bahama-.
Guests at yesterday's
opening saw the crew filming
some of the scenes at the
Manna on Lake Waterloo.
$100 more to win
SORRY, still no winner
I his week in The
Tribune /Mn lira Lumber
crossword competition
But The Tribuni is
increasing the pri/e this week
to include u SI 00 gilt
voucher fiom Mania's So the
hick) "inner now will get not
0nl) an Orlando Clipper
( miss tie luxe, with a 50 li.p.
Johnson or Evinrude engine
and Gator trailer worth
S4,550, but also a $100 gift
voucher encashahle at
Maura's.
Last week's solution is
found on page 5 today and
the new crossword on the
bad page.
store in the Bahamas.
.elie's second-storey
storerooms have been cleared
out, it is understood, and what
has not been sold has been
dripped to Solomon's Mines
then affiliates in Ms
Lafayette is owned by
Seas Enterprises. A
French group, Societe
Commercials de L'Ouest
I ii. am! a Bahamian firm,
1 It) Associated Enterprises.
60-40 partnership in the
Crystal Seas operation Societe
mere! ale and City
Associated jointly bought
Solomon's Mines from
Solomon Brothers Limited In
1971.
tad Seas President Pierre
i y said he had "no
comment" on the closure
reports, and referred The
Tribune to management.
Cit) Associated executive
Jaffre) Stewart did the same
thing.
Crystal Seas general manager
Claude Piquet said "I don't
want i" make an) comment,"
and added that no one in the
organisation was prepared to
iii ,i.. a statement.
Lafayette opened with great
fanfare on March 7 last year.
The ribbon across the front
door was cut by Immigration
Director Barbara Pierre
Lafayette carried a line of
European merchandise,
including heachwear. leather
goods, posters, perfumes,
cosmetics, glassware, crystal
and china in 20 departments.
It forms the central feature
of the Bazaar's 15,500 square
toot Continental Pavillion,
built by Crystal Seas to
increase the Ba/aar's overall
si/e by about 25 per cent
It is believed that at its
height Lafayette employed
about 40 persons. Reports
indicated less than ten were
still on the job this week.
A restaurant in the Pavillion
modelled after a French
sidewalk cafe is expected to
continue in operation
The group's operation in
Nassau has been expanded, and
there has been speculation that
the expansion is intended to
absorb Lafayette's lines of
merchandise into the Nassau
operation.
Solomon's Mines on Bay
recently took over adjacent
premises formerly occupied by
the General Hardware
Compan) 's China Shop.
Airline
to cut
out 19
flights
BAHAMASAIR is to cut
19 weekly flights from its
service to the Family Islands
during its present seasonal
reduction from April 28 to
June 27.
Islands affected are:
Crooked Island, Abaco and
North Eleuthera, Exuma and
Chub Cay.
A spokesman for
Bahamasair termed the cuts
"a real economy with a
minimum of inconvenience
for all.''
Chub Cay's service has
been reduced to five direct
flights weekly in place of the
previous daily service with a
stop at Great Harbour Cay.
Crooked Island will lose its
Sunday flight each week and
George Town, Exuma will
lose four evening flights
weekly.
Five flights weekly will be
cut from the Marsh Harbour,
Abaco schedule and one
flight daily from Harbour
Island. North Eleuthera
airport.
Three flights weekly will
be added to Mangrove Cay,
Andros, with a connecting
flight to Congo Town, South
Andros on June 3.
Departure times have also
been changed for some
flights. A new timetable is
expected for June 27.
Timetables are available at
Bahamas.in offices.
Air strike
may hit
tourism
THE TOURISM industry
here could be hurt if Canadian
air traffic controllers begin a
planned strike on Sunday
night.
The controllers voted on
Thursday on whether to strike,
but the result of the vote was
not known. The controllers'
national council has
recommended acceptance of
the Canadian Government's
final offer in a pay dispute.
Canadians are steadily
increasing their share of the
Bahamian tourist market. Last
vear the number of Canadians
visiting the Bahamas was more
than 20 percent higher than
the 1972 figure.
The U.S. Federal Aviation
Administration has warned
that if the strike takes place
almost all air service between
the U.S. and Canada would be
halted, and transatlantic flights
originating in the U.S. could be
delayed for long periods
because sections of the flights
are controlled by the
Canadians.
I he strike would also
seriously curtail flights out of
Canada to all points, including
the Bahamas.
1973 tourists give
economy bigger boost
LAST YF..R may have been
a better year for tourism than
1972, in terms of the
industry's contribution to the
economy, despite the fall-off in
the number of stopover
tourists, who traditionally
spend more while here than
cruise visitors.
Figures released by the
Ministry of Tourism recently
indicate that although there
were fewer arrivals in 1973
than in 1972 who could be
classified as tourists by
seeking overnight accom-
modations on shore the
bonafide tourists who did
come stayed longer.
According to the Ministry,
the average length of stay last
year was 6.55 days, a 6.2
percent improvement over
1972's6 17 days
It is axiomatic that the
longer a tourists stays here the
more money he spends
The Ministry figures also
revealed that if the days spent
here by the 991,844 stopover
tourists and the 456,1 I 2 cruise
visitors are added together.
1973's total tourist/visitor days
was 6,499,311. a 1.7 |
increase over the 1973 total
Last year's tourist count was
4.28 percent below the 1972
figure, a fall that could have
brought tourism's contribution
to the economy down with it.
The Ministr) 's ana
1973 also showed that
although the U.S. continued to
dominate our tourist market
accounting for 84 percent of
the total visitor count
Americans tended to spend less
tune here than anyone
r of 5.84 days
Canadians accounting for
about 8.8 per, ent ol th<
iiied 8.5 days.
Visitors from the U.K.,
although making up only 1 25
percent ol the visitor total, had
the longest average stay, 15.8
Europeans generally,
With 2.4 percent of the market.
averaged 9.53 days, and other
ed on average of
11.7 d
tT4.
EFFECTIVE July I Delta
Airlines will introduce a third
flight daily between the
Bahamas and the New York
area.
The airline plant to
increase service with a stretch
DC8 with 165 seats arriving
in Nassau from Newark (New
Jersey) around mid-day.
This was announced by
Delta's vice president of
marketing. Mr. Charles P.
Knecht, who was attending
the two-day Ministry of
Tourism seminar
Inter/View '75 at the
Hyatt Emerald Beach Hole!
to evaluate future tre
the world's travel market
Mr. Knecht also said that
Delta plans to reinstate the
non-stop flight from New
York to Freeport, Grand
Bahama which was eliminated
in December due to fuel
shortage. This flight will
originate at Boston and then
go on to Freeport and
Nassau.
Pictured Mr Brian Cooke,
ii larketing)
(left); Mr. Charles P Knecht.
vice president I Marketing!
Delta Airlines (centre), and
Mr J I) Dishongh, division
vice president passenger
sales. Eastern Airlines at the
nci
FOURTH TIME ROUND THE WORLD
Sir Etiennc and Lady Dupuch left for Kyota. Japan
where Sir Etienne will attend a meeting of the International Press
Institute. They were accompanied by one of their grandsons
Graham Dupuch.
This will be Sir Etienne's fourth trip around the world
Dupuch's third.
In September they will go to the East again when Sir Etienne
will attend a meeting of the Commonwealth Press Union in
Malaya.
From Malaya they will go to St. Lucia in the West Indies for a
meeting of the Caribbean Press Union and then to Caracas,
Venezuela for a meeting of the Inter-American Press Association
The Dupuchs are familiar with the Caribbean islands. Central
and South America, having travelled through these are is on
several occasions.
Sir Etienne had hoped to get inside mainland China on this trip
but the Red Chinese have not given permission to the IPI, and so
he will have to forego that experience.
Pindling to speak
WATER BILLS
WATER Bills for February,
quarter have been rendered and
consumers should note that if
accounts arc not settled before
May 15 their water supply may
be disconnected, a spokesman
said.
PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling is to be one of the
principal speakers at the
Florida Real F.state Forum to
be held May 16 and 17 at the
Doral Country Club in Miami
The Forum is an annual
symposium concerned with all
aspects of the optimum use of
land in Florida: planning and
environmental compatibility
governmental regulations,
financing development and
marketing
Appearing on the platform
with the Prime Minister will be
Mains Mullen, publisher ol
Florida Trend magazine
The Florida Forum is
sponsored by The Urban Land
Institute and The Miami
Herald
SHIP DELAY
I III 10.000-TON ss
Freeport, originally scheduled
to begin I reeporl
sen ice next month, will not
start the run until July 14
leih
vital engine parts to the ship's
site in Italy, it
was announced
The Panama-registered
it, 485 feet long and 63
feet wide with a cruising speed
ol 19 knots, will offer
travellers over 400 cabins.
TOWN PLANNING
si NATOR Leandei C
Minms. chairman ol th
Planning i ommittee, will
address the members of the
Bahamas Real Estate
As-ni lalion IBRI A) on
tda) Ma) 15.
I he lucheon will be held at
the I ast Hill Club, commen-
cing .n 12.15 p.m.
Members ol BRI K'
ncwl) formed Grand Bahama
d as well as
' realtors
SALTY STAR
JOHNNY DORAN, the
old stat ol the
television series will be
presenting some of the prizes
at the Bahamas Humane
- pel show to be held
at the Society's quarters
Chippingham tomorrow.
SHOP BLAZE
\ SHOP
4 55 a in. on the corner of
Market and Peter Street- was
i electrii si short
circuit. says the fire
department.
The shop, a wholesale bar,
was run b) Mr. Campbell Sean
and owned b> Mrs Mails
Seymour.
I he fire department reports
I I bush fin s In the past 24
hours
Up go Resorts sales and revenuesby 7percent
PROJECTOR TIPS
DO'S S. DON'TS FOR
YOUR PROJECTOR
DO kctp the lens and film gate
cleai. in movie projectors (dirt
and grit can cause scratches).
DONT use a movie reel tnal Is
bent, nicked or burred. Buy a
knew one and save your film. d
A "CONSIDERABLE
improvement" in Paradise
island operations has
contributed to the seve I
percent increase In net sales
and operating revenues of
Resorts International Inc., the
in) 's I'173 report shows.
"Paradise Island operations,
other than land sales, improved
considerably due to an
a x p anded volume of
business and a cutback of
expenses." board chairman
James M Crosby and president
I. G. Davis Jr state in their
foreword to the report
Land sales operations on
Paradise Island and Grand
Bahama continued to be
disappointing however.
Resorts' net sales and
operating revenues increased
seven percent to $40,919,000
in 1973. Net earnings
amounted to J 1,095.000 in
1973 compared with a net loss
of $139,000 in 1972.
All sectors of the company's
activities contributed to the
increase in sales and revenues.
On Paradise Island however,
increased gaming revenues were
partially offset by a "modest
reduction" in revenues from
hotels, food and beverage,
admissions, utilities and
other operations and the lack
of any land sales on Paradise
Island
Resorts' other operations
outside the Bahamas are
Marine World/Africa U.S.A.,
lntertel, a management
security firm. National
Biff-Burger, a fast food service
chain and Tennis United Ine
Revenue from Paradise
Island hotels, food and
beverage, admissions, utilities
and other totalled SI 6.3
million last year, compared to
$16.6 million in 1972.
NO LAND SALES
Gaming irought in $17.4
million in 1973 versus $15.7
million in 1972. There were no
land sales at Paradise Island at
all last year.
Total revenue from Paradise
Island in 1973 was $32 million
compared to $30.3 million in
1972.
Gnnd Bahama land sales
were up from $272,000 in
1972 to $552,000 in 1973.
In Resorts' notice to
shareholders of its annual
meeting on May 31, reference
is made to the Paradise Island
bridge and the Bridge
Company.
The ownership of the bridge-
has been a matter of
speculation on the part of the
foreign press which has sought
to link it with certain
developments arising out of
Watergate.
The Resorts circular points
out that at the time the
Corporation acquired its
Paradise Island properties, it
became "obligated to cause the
construction of a toll bridge-
between Paradise Island and
Nassau."
The Corporation's lenders
however, required the
Corporation to agree not to
incur any financial obligations
in connection with the
construction, maintenance and
operation ol the bridge.
"In older to enable the
Corporation to fulfill its
obligations to the Bahamian
government with respect to the
bridge. James M. ( rosbl an
officer and director of the
Corporation, together with
certain other individuals not
related to the Corporation,
arranged to finance Paradise-
Island Bridge Compan) I id
(the "Bridge Company")
which, at no cost to the
Corporation, constructed the
bridge (approximate cost $18
million) and has paid for its
maintenance and operation.
"In consideration thereof,
the Corporation's subsidiary.
Paradise Island ltd. leased tin-
bridge site !o the Bridge
FREDERIC
GETS TOP
FIREMAN
AWARD
FREDERIC BOWLEG, a
member of the New Providence
I ire Brigade for the past nine
years was presented the
"Fireman of the Year Award"
by Police Commissionet
SalatUel Thompson Friday
morning.
The award presentation took
place during the annual
inspection of the fire brigade at
il' I asl Street Police
compound where a new fire
appliance was a Iso
commissioned for service.
Also presented with a
trophy was Corporal 524
Hosea Douglas as the "best
driver of the sear
Also on hand for the
ion this morning were
lire Director L. J. B.
Baillargeon and Fire Chief
John Sherman.
The inspection also included
a short demonstration of watei
output from the new pumper
fire engine, a Mack vehicle
manufactured in Great Britain
and purchased at a cost of
$50,000.
The diesel powered
appliance is capable of
delivering I2S0 gallons of
water per minute and is fitted
with the latest water hydraulic-
system. It is the third Mack
appliance to have been added
to the New Providence fire
brigade.
A fourth vehicle is stationed
at Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Eighteen firemen were also
presented with lire Service
Drivers' certificates.
The certificates were
presented upon their successful
completion of a course-
covering 29 subjects. The
technical training part of the
course was spread over a period
of It weeks followed b\
.il training I anoti"
eight weeks On completion of
Ine course students were given
written, oral and practical
examinations. The course was
especiall) instituted for
firemen working with the new
appliance
S*V
T
MR ERNEST Newbold
Calhoun (pictured) died
Friday. May 3 in Pittsburgh.
Pennsylvania after being in ill
health for the past several
years. He was 79.
A long-time resident of the
Bahamas. Mr. Calhoun left
Nassau two weeks ago to
spend the summer in
Pittsburgh and Canada but
had spent those two weeks in
hospital in Pittsburgh.
In addition to his home at
the entrance to Brace Ridge
Manor, Eastern Road, Mr.
( alhoun w-as also owner of
the First National City Bank
building on Bay Street.
He was a well-known
philanthropist, contributing
generously to all Bahamian
, ll.l'lllCS.
Mr. Calhoun is survived by
his wife Cynthia.
Funeral services will be
held luesday in Pittsburgh.
Company on the same terms as
those provided for m s similar
n such subsidiary
and the Bahamian government
(a period ol 99 years from
lanuar) i" annual
rental of one Bahamian dollar l.
"Che lease is conditioned on
the Bridge Company's
conforming to all government
requirements with (aspect to
toll charges and maintenance
and operation of the bridge."
the notice to shareholders
lays that Mr Crosby's interest
in the Bridge Company consists
ol the ownership of 1 19 shares
Ol all Ol the outstanding (200)
shares ol such company.
"The Bridge Company may
be deemed in a common
control relationship with the
Corporation." it added.
NEW HOME
THE OFFICES of the
Jamaican High Commission
have been transferred from
Collins Avenue to Charlotte
House at the corner of Shirley
and Charlotte Streets (Suite H,
first floor). The telephone
numbers remain 21401-2 and
the Post Office Box remains
N489S.
The offices will be open to
the public from 9.30 a.m. to
12.30 p.m. and from 2.30 to
4 30 p.m Mondays through
Fridays.
NEW
PATIO WEAR
from S3!) 1!,
MADEMOISELLE


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03609
 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: May 4, 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: UF00084249:03609

Full Text













con.S iTTA^ WST arM. avg.


m WEXUMA" : ra
r o.r p w Nassa and Bah aa Islatnds Leading Newspaper


IF


VOL. LXXI, No. 136 SWay, May 4 1974 Price: 20 Cnas
------------------- -----------------------------------------


S I 1i '.0NTA(;i .STUlDIOS,
centre or the filming of the
"Salty" television series, was
officially opened yesterday.
Prime Ministei LNinden
Pindling and T1ourism Minister
(lemnent Maynard were there.
Shooting has begun on the
S 26 ep'.,,,l.'hlii will be.-,
V ., -( C"""" channell l'
beginning September.
This is the first time a major
television show has been
produced outside the U.S.
mainland, Mr. Kohi Jaeger,
president and executive
producer, said yesterday.
The ,,ries hais already
beiln ,olid 1> mloit if the'
l uropean countries, Japan and
Canada and will be scep by at
least 360 million p,.'ople
w, a wid eacth wCek.
If (he series is successful
further -episodes will be filmed
here. One of the major
advantages to shooting in the
Bahamas is that there are more
"sun days" here than in Miami,
Mr. Jaeger said.
Prime Minister Pindling.
in a short address, recalled that
21 or 22 years ago he visited a
studio in Haling where a friend
was filming "Cry the Beloved
Country."
He hoped the Montagu
Studios would be "catapulted"
into the Haling of the Bahamas.
The production crew for


Silence on







IL


By MIKE LOTHIAN
COMPANY SPOKESMAN today refused to confirm or deny reliable reports that
Lafayette. the $500,000 department store opened at Freeport's International Bazaar
just over a year ago, is closing down.
Reports that Lafayette had a $2 million operational loss in its first year and might be closing as
a result gained momentum in recent weeks when the store began a sale that cut 40 percent from
merchandise prices, and again on Wednesday this week, when another 20 percent was slashed from
price tags.
It is known the store was open this morning but had practically no merchandise. It will open on
Monday mior ning, The Tribune learned, but customers are likely to find very few items to buy.


It is the largest department
store in the Bahamas.
Lafayette's second-storey
storerooms have been cleared
out, it is understood, and what
has not been sold has been
shipped to Solomon's Mines,
their affiliates in Nassau.
Lafayette is owned by
Crystal Seas Enterprises. A
French group, Societe
Commercial de L'Ouest
Africain. and a Bahamian firm,
City Associated Enterprises,
have a 60-40 partnership in the
Crystal Seas operation. Societe
Commercial and City
Associated jointly bought
Solomon's Mines from
Solomon Brothers Limited in
1971.
Crystal Seas President Pierre
Basseguy said he had "no
t-oinmeat" on the closure
reports, and referred The
Tribune to management.
City Associated executive
Jaffrey Stewart did the same
thing.
Crystal Seas general manager
Claude Piquet said "1 don't
want to make any comment,"
and added that no one in the
organisation was prepared to
make a statement.
Lafayette opened with great
fanfare on March 7 last year.
The ribbon across the front
door was cut by Immigration
Director Barbara Pierre.
Lafayette carried a line of
European merchandise,
including beachwear, leather
goods, posters, perfumes,
cosmetics, glassware, crystal
and china in 20 departments.
It forms the central feature
of the Bazaar's 15,500 square
foot Continental Pavillion,
built by Crystal Seas to
increase the Bazaar's overall
size by about 25 per cent.
It is believed that at its
height Lafayette employed
about 40 persons. Reports
indicated less than ten were
still on the job this week.
A restaurant in the Pavillion
modelled after a French
sidewalk cafe is expected to
continue in operation.
The group's operation in
Nassau has been expanded, and
there has been speculation that
the expansion is intended to
absorb Lafayette's lines of
merchandise into the Nassau
operation.
Solomon's Mines on Bay
recently took over adjacent
premises formerly occupied by
the General Hardware
Company's China Shop.


SORRY. still no winner
this week in The
Tribune/Maura Lumber
crossword competition.
But The Tribune is
increasing the prize this week
to include a $100 gift
voucher from Maura's. So the
lucky winner now will get not
only an Orlando Clipper


SHOP BLAZE
A SHOP fire yesterday at
4.55 a.m. on the corner of
Market and Peter Streets was
caused by an electrical short
circuit, says the fire
department.
The shop, a wholesale bar,
was run by Mr. Campbell Sears
and owned by Mrs. Maria
Seymour.
The fire department reports
11 bush fires in the past 24
hours,
an


DO'S & DON'T FOR
YOUR PROJECTOR
DO keep the lens and film gate
clean in movie projectors. (dirt
and grit can cause scratches).
ODON'T use a movie reel that Is
bent. nicked or burred. Buy a
new one and save yourfilm.


"Salty ," the sea lion star of the
s I1 ow, consists of. 90
Bahamians, 24 Canadians and
sik Americans. The Canadian
crew employs 26 Bahamian
trainees; each as an assistant in
a different department.
The Set Design Department
,,mr ploys 47 q,.ualfied Bahn.)ian
crattlinet. I To date $7160d0o
has been spent to create the
series, including production
facilities, sets, etc.
The sets, stages and
production facilities were all
designed, constructed and put
into shape within 12 weeks.
Salty T.V. Enterprises Ltd.,
a subsidiary of Twentieth
Century Fox Television, has
leased the former Montagu
Beach iHotel for 18 months,
and converted a number of its
public areas into sound stages.
Waterloo Lake to the rear
of the hotel, has been
deepened and converted into
the marina set around which
focuses much of the action of
Salty.
If the company decides to
continue the Salty series, there
are plans for making the
Montagu a year round film
studio which will also serve
other companies wishing to
shoot in the Bahamas.
Guests at yesterday's
opening saw the crew filming
some of the scenes at the
Marina onil Lake Waterloo.


Cutliss de luxe, with a 50 h.p.
Johnson or Evinrude engine
and Gator trailer worth
$4,550, but also a $100 gift
voucher encashable at
Maura's.
Last week's solution is
found on page 5 today and
the new crossword on the
back page.


A "CONSIDERABLE
improvement" in Paradise
Island operations has
contributed to the seven
percent increase in net sales
and operating revenues of
Resorts International Inc., the
company's 1973 report shows.
"Paradise Island operations,
other than land sales, improved
considerably due to an
expanded volume of
business and a cutback of
expenses," board chairman
James M. Crosby and president
1. G. Davis Jr. state in their
foreword to the report.
Land sales operations on
Paradise Island and Grand
Bahama continued to be
disappointing however.
Resorts' net sales and
operating revenues increased


seven percent to $40,919,000
in 1973. Net earnings
amounted to $1,095,000 in
1973 compared with a net loss
of $139,000 in 1972.
All sectors of the company's
activities contributed to the
increase in sales and revenues.
On Paradise Island however,
increased gaming revenues were
partially offset by a "modest
reduction" in revenues from
hotels, food and beverage,
ad missions, utilities and
other operations and the lack
of any land sales on Paradise
Island.
Resorts' other operations
outside the Bahamas are
Marine World/Africa U.S.A.,
Intertel, a management
security firm; National
Biff-Burger, a fast food service


Airline


to cut


out 19


flights

4 BAHAMASAIR is to cut
19 weekly flights from its
service to the Family Islands
during its present seasonal
reduction from April 28 to
June 27.
Islands affected are:
Crooked Island, Abaco and
North Eleuthera, Exuma and
Chub Cay.
A spokesman for
Bahamasair termed the cuts
"a real economy with a
minimum of inconvenience
for all."
Chub Cay's service has
been reduced to five direct
flights weekly in place of the
previous daily service with a
stop at Great Harbour Cay.
Crooked Island will lose its
Sunday flight each week and
George Town, Exuma will
lose four evening flights
weekly.
Five flights weekly will be
cut from the Marsh Harbour,
Abaco schedule and one
flight daily from Harbour
Island, North Eleuthera
airport.
Three flights weekly will
be added to Mangrove Cay,
Andros, with a connecting
flight to Congo Town, South
Andros on June 3.
Departure times have also
been changed for some
flights. A new timetable is
expected for June 27.
Timetables are available at
Bahamasair offices.

Air strike

may it

tourism


THE TOURISM industry
here couid be hurt if Canadian
air traffic controllers begin a
planned strike on Sunday
night.
The controllers voted on
Thursday on whether to strike,
but the result of the vote was
not known. The controllers'
national council has
recommended acceptance of
the Canadian Government's
final offer in a pay dispute.
Canadians are steadily
increasing their share of the
Bahamian tourist market. Last
year the number of Canadians
visiting the Bahamas was more
than 20 percent higher than
the 1972 figure.
The U.S. Federal Aviation
Administration has warned
that if the strike takes place
almost all air service between
the U.S. and Canada would be
halted, and transatlantic flights
originating in the U.S. could be
delayed for long periods
because sections of the flights
are controlled by the
Canadians.
The strike would also
seriously curtail flights out of
Canada to all points, including
the Bahamas.


WATER BILLS
WATER Bills for February,
quarter have been rendered and
consumers should note that if
accounts are not settled before
May 15 their water supply may
be disconnected, a spokesman
said.


chain and Tennis United Inc.
Revenue from Paradise
Island hotels, food and
beverage, admissions, utilities
and other totalled $16.3
million last year, compared to
$16.6 million in 1972.
NO LAND SALES
Gaming brought in $17.4
million in 1973 versus $15.7
million in 1972. There were no
land sales at Paradise Island at
all last year.
Total revenue from Paradise
Island in 1973 was $32 million
compared to $30.3 million in
1972.
Grand Bahama land sales
were up from $272,000 in
1972 to $552,000 in 1973.
In Resorts' notice to
shareholders of its annual
meeting on May 31, reference


LAST YEAR may have been
a better year for tourism than
1972, in terms of the
industry's contribution to the
economy, despite the fall-off in
the number of stopover
tourists, who traditionally
spend more while here than
cruise visitors.
Figures released by the
Ministry of Tourism recently
indicate that although there
were fewer arrivals in 1973
than in 1972 who could be
classified as tourists by
seeking overnight accom-
modations on shore the
bonafide tourists who did
come stayed longer.
According to the Ministry,
the average length of stay last


is made to the Paradise Island
bridge and the Bridge
Company.
The ownership of the bridge
has been a matter of
speculation on the part of the
foreign press which has sought
to link it with certain
developments arising out of
Watergate.
The Resorts circular points
out that at the time the
Corporation acquired its
Paradise Island properties, it
became "obligated to cause the
construction of a toll bridge
between Paradise Island and
Nassau."
The Corporation's lenders
however, required the
Corporation to aWee not to
incur any financial obligations
in connection with the


year was 6.55 days, a 6.2
percent improvement over
1972's 6.17 days.
It is axiomatic that the
longer a tourists stays here the
more money he spends.
The Ministry figures also
revealed that if the days spent
here by the 991,844 stopover
tourists and the 456,112 cruise
visitors are added together,
1973's total tourist/visitor days
was 6,499,311, a 1.7 percent
increase over the 1973 total.
Last year's tourist count was
4.28 percent below the 1972
figure, a fall that could have
brought tourism's contribution
to the economy down with it.
The Ministry's analysis of


construction, maintenance and
operation of the bridge.
"In order to enable the
Corporation to fulfill its
obligations to the Bahamian
government with respect to the
bridge, James M. Crosby. an
officer and director of ihe
Corporation, together with
certain other individuals not
related to the Corporation,
arranged to finance Paradise
Island Bridge Company Ltd.
(the "Bridge Company")
which, at no cost to the
Corporation, constructed the
bridge (approximate cost $1.8
million) and has paid for its
maintenance and operation.
"In consideration thereof,
the Corporation's subsidiary,
Paradise Island Ltd. leased the
bridge site to the Bridge


1973 also showed that
although the U.S. continued to
dominate our tourist market -
accounting for 84 percent of
the total visitor Lount
Americans tended to spend less
time here than anyone else: an
average of 5.84 days.
Canadians, accounting for
about 8.8 percent of the total,
by contrast averaged 8.5 days.
Visitors from the U.K.,
although making up only 1.25
percent ot the visitor total, had
the longest average stay, 15.8
days. Europeans generally,
with 2.4 percent of the market,
averaged 9.53 days, and other
visitors stayed on average of
11.7 days.


EFFECTIVE July I Delta Knecht, who was attending originate at Boston and then
Airlines will introduce a third the two-day Ministry of go on to Freeport and
flight daily between the Tourism seminar Nassau.
Bahamas and the New York .Inter/View '75 at the
*rea. 'Hyatt Emerald Beach Hotel Pictured: Mr. Brian C*oke,
The airline plans to to evtHatte future trends in i
increase service with a stretch the world's travel market. (marketing) Worle Airways
DC8 with 165 seats arriving Mr. Knecht also said that (left); Mr. Charles P. Knecht,
in Nassau from Newark (New Delta plans to reinstate the vice president (Marketing)
Jersey) around mid-day. non-stop flight from New Delta Airlines (centre), and
This was announced by York to Freeport, Grand Mr. J. D. Dishongh, division
Delta's vice president of Bahama which was eliminated vice president, passenger
marketing, Mr. Charles p in December due to fuel sales, Eastern Airlines at the
shortage. This flight will conference.


FOURTH TIME ROUND THE WORLD
Sir Etienne and Lady Dupuch left for Kyota, Japan Flridam
where Sir Etienne will attend a meeting of the International Press
Institute. They were accompanied by one of their grandsons,
Graham Dupuch.
This will be Sir Etienne's fourth trip around the world, Lady
Dupuch's third.
In September they will go to the East again when Sir Etienne
will attend a meeting of the Commonwealth Press Union in
Malaya.
From Malaya they will go to St. Lucia in the West Indies for a
meeting of the Caribbean Press Union and then to Caracas,
Venezuela for a meeting of the Inter-American Press Association.
The Dupuchs are familiar with the Caribbean islands, Central
and South America, having travelled through these areas on
several occasions.
Sir Etienne had hoped to get inside mainland China on this trip
but the Red Chinese have not given permission to the IPI, and so
he will have to forego that experience.


Pindling to speak


PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling is to be one of the
principal speakers at the
Florida Real Estate Forum to
be held May 16 and 17 at the
Doral Country Club in Miami.
The Forum is an annual
symposium concerned with all
aspects of the optimum use of
land in Florida: planning and
environmental compatibility,


governmental regulations.
financing, development and
marketing.
Appearing on the platform
with the Prime Minister will be
Harris Mullen, publisher of
Florida Trend magazine.
The Florida Forum is
sponsored by The Urban Land
Institute and The Miami
Herald.


SHIP DELAY
1 fll 10000-TON ss
Freeport, originally scheduled
to begin Freeport-Miami
service next month, will not
start the run until July 14
because of delays in delivery of
vital engine parts to the ship's
construction site in Italy, it
was announced.
The Panama-registered
Freeport, 485 feet long and 63
feet wide with a cruising speed
of 19 knots, will offer
travellers over 400 cabins.
TOWN PLANNING
SENATOR Leander C.
Minnis, chairman of the Town
Planning Committee, will
address the members of the
Bahamas Real [state
Association (BREA) on
Wednesday. May 15.
The lucheon will be held at
the Fast Hill Club, commen-
cing at 12.15 p.m.
Members of BREA's
newly-formed Grand Bahama
branch will attend as well as
local realtors.
SALTY STAR
J.i1\\' DORAN, the
12-year-old star of the "Salty"
television series will be
presenting some of the prizes
at the Bahamas Humane
Society's pet show to be held
at the Society's quarters
Chippingham tomorrow.


Company on the same terms as
those provided for in a similar
lease between such subsidiary
and the Bahamian government
(a period of 99 years from
January 1966 and at an annual
rental of one Bahamian dollar).
"The lease is conditioned on
the Bridge Company's
conforming to all government
requirements with respect to
toll charges and maintenance
and operation of the bridge."
The notice to shareholders
says that Mr. Crosby's interest
in the Bridge Company consists
of the ownership of 119 shares
of all of the outstanding (200)
shares of such company.
"The Bridge Company may
be deemed in a common
control relationship with the
Corporation," it added.


1973 tourists give


economy bigger boost


numbers remain 21401-2 and
the Post Office Box remains
N4898.
The offices will be open to
the public from 9.30 a.m. to
12.30 p.m. and from 2.30 to
4.30 p.m. Monday through
Friday.


Salty's new



home



splashes open
S.PLp


$100 more to win


Up go Resorts sales and revenues-by percent


FREDERIC

GETS TOP

FIREMAN

AWARD
FREDERIC BOWLEG, a
member of the New Providence
Fire Brigade for the past nine
years was presented the
"Fireman of the Year Award"
by Police Commissionei
Salathiel Thompson Friday
morning.
The award presentation took
place during the annual
inspection of the fire brigade at
the East Street Police
compound where a new fire
appliance was also
commissioned for service.
Also presented with a
trophy was Corporal 524
Hosea Douglas as the "best
driver of the year."
Also on hand for the
inspection this morning were
Fire Director L. J. E.
Baillargeon and Fire Chief
John Sherman.
The inspection also included
a short demonstration of watet
output from the new pumper
fire engine, a Mack vehicle
manufactured in Great Britain
and purchased at a cost of
$50,000.
The diesel powered
appliance is capable of
delivering 1250 gallons of
water per minute and is fitted
with the latest water hydraulic
system. It is the third Mack
appliance to have been added
to the New Providence fire
brigade.
A fourth vehicle is stationed
at Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Eighteen firemen were also
presented with Fire Service
Drivers' certificates.
The certificates were
presented upon their successful
completion of a course
covering 29 subjects. The
technical training part of the
course was spread over a period
of II weeks -folloWed by
practical training f-w anonrt
eight weeks. On completion of
iihe course students were given
written, oral and practical
examinations. The course was
especially instituted for
firemen working with the new
appliance.




I. .









MR. ERNEST Newbold
Calhoun (piciwred) died
Friday, May 3 in Pittsburgh-
Pennsylvania after being in ill
health for the past several
years. He was 79.
A long-time resident of the
Bahamas, Mr. Calhoun left
Nassau two weeks ago to
spend the summer in
Pittsburgh and Canada but
had spent those two weeks in
hospital in Pittsburgh.,
In addition to his home at
the entrance to Brace Ridge
Manor, Eastern Road, Mr.
Calhoun was also owner of
the First National City Bank
building on Bay Street.
He was a well-known
philanthropist, contributing
generously to all Bahamian
charities.
Mr. Calhoun is survived by
his wife Cynthia.
Funeral services will be
held Tuesday in Pittsburgh.

NEW HOME
THE OFFICES of the
Jamaican High Commission
have been transferred from
Collins Avenue to Charlotte
House at the corner of Shirley
and Charlotte Streets (Suite H,
first floor). The telephone











2 The Tribune -T Saturday, May 4,1974


FRANCE

SET

TO ELECT

LEFTIST
PARIS Candidates in
France's wide-open presidential
election race made their final
appeals to the nation last night
as the official campaign for
Sunday's voting closed.
Francois Mitterrand,
Socialist leader backed by the
large French Communist Party
and other leftists, and Finance
Minister Valery Giscard
d'Estaing, head of the junior
coalition party in the
Gaullist-run government, were
the front runners in opinion
polling.
There was growing
speculation that Mitterrand
could possibly win the election
in-. the first ballot.
He has been front-runner
and steadily gaining support in
opinion polls throughout the
campaign since President
Georges Pompidou's death
April 2.
The polls have peaked at 44
per cent for Mitterrand.
While this is short of the 50
percent-plus he would need for
election Sunday, observers
pointed to 17 per cent of
voters who reported they were
still undecided how to vote.
If no candidate gets an
absolute majority Sunday, the
two leaders go into a run-off
vote May 19.


LISTENING
REMINDER

Bahamas
Youth Evangelism
Fellowship
invites you to listen to the
dramatic gospel program
"UNSHACKLED" produced
by Pacific Garden Mission in
Chicago and presented on
Z.N.S. 2 each Sunday
morning at 7:a.m. Address
inquires and comments to
B.Y.E.F. Box 3139 Nassau.



[Fagood signl


tonight

...take your cocktails
casually in our elegant
dining room or on our
palm-thronged patio. And
take your food seriously,
with the best cooks on the
island. Then dance a little,
If you will. The
Lofthouse... you're not
likely to forget the name.
George Street.
Reservations: 2-2167 or
2-2168.


a HOUSE
mimessmaui TAUAU. Tee. 541W4
J


I want


divorce,


says


Edith


Irving


ZURICH Edith Irving
walked out of a Swiss prison
yesterday and said she will
seek a divorce from her
husband Clifford, whose
$650,000 Howard Hughes
autobiography hoax put her
there.
She will then pursue a
career as an artist to try and
repay gigantic financial claims
pending against her for her
part in the 1972 hoax.
She estimated that claims
against her, husband and
Richard Susskind, Irving's
associate, total $1,365,100.
The 38-year-old blonde


was paroled for good
behaviour 14 months after a
Swiss judge sentenced her to
serve two years for fraud and
forgery convictions. She
served two months in 1972 in
a county jail in New York.
She had deposited in Swiss
banks cheques totalling
$650,000, given to Irving by
McGraw Hill Publishing Co.
as royalties to billionaire
Howard Hughes.
She had a fake passport
identifying her as "Helga R.
Hughes, and endoresd the
cheques "H.R. Hughes."
Mrs. Irving testified in her


Tories make little ground




as London goes to polls


LONDON Britain's opposition
Conservative Party scored modest gains in
London's local elections yesterday. The
outcome was almost certain to put off a
national ballot until Autumn.
Both Labour Prime Minister Harold
Wilson, and Conservative Party leader
Edward Heath studied the London poll


results with their advisor for possible
clues to the national electoral climate.
Both had reason for disappointment.
Wilson, as Prime Minister, has the
power to set the date for the next
national election. Members of Parliament
in his Labour party have said Wilson is
considering June and October as possible


Kissinger progressT



in Syrian talks


DAMASCUS A seven-hour
meeting between Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger and
Syrian President Hafez Assad
ended last night with word
from both sides of some
progress but no specific
agreement on a ceasefire or
troop disengagement in the
Golan Heights.
These issues, and other
major elements of a settlement,
were left for Kissinger's return
here next week after he
shuttles back to Egypt to see
President Anwar Sadat and to
Jerusalem for further meetings
with Israeli leaders.
At a minimum, though, the
stop appeared to produce an
almost implicit promise of U.S.
,economic aid to Syria if the
radical Arab state follows the
lead of Egypt, its ally in the
October war, and comes to a
first-step accord with the
Jewish state.
Kissinger left early today for
Alexandria to see Sadat.
Afterward he was to fly to Tel


Aviv for sessions with Prime
Minister Golda Meir and a
half-dozen of her top
colleagues in advance of a
critical Cabinet meeting.
The Isrealis are insisting that
any agreement with Syria must
cover four major points
including drawing of a secure
line of demarcation between
the opposing armies now
shelling each other for the"
52nd consecutive day and
creations of buffer zones
between them.
Ambassador at Large Robert
J. McClosky, acting as the U.S.
spokesman, said Kissinger and
Assad touched on these and
other elements of a settlement
and that "some progress was
made."
But, he stressed, "no
agreement has been reached."
McClosky said the drawing
of a troop separation line was
particularly sidetracked until
their next discussion, either
late Monday or Tuesday. (AP)


dates.
A big victory for Labour in the voting
for seats on London borough councils
would have strengthened the hand of
those Cabinet ministers pressing Wilson to
call a June ballot. But Labour's relatively
poor showing now adds weight to those
advisors seeking a delay until October or


later.


I _______________________________________


21 killed

in air

crash
QUITO Twenty-two
persons were killed and two
were injured in the crash of an
Ecuadorian airliner in the
Andes range east of here,
Ecuadorian authorities
reported.
The authorities said the
wreckage of the twin-engined
DC-3 airliner, operated by
Airline Atesa, was spotted by
an Eucadorian air force
helicopter in the Agoyan Pass,
on the slopes of the
Tungurahau Volcano.


Heath's Conservatives,
meanwhile, had hoped a major
victory for them in London
would have strengthened their
chances for a national triumph.
Tory gains, however, were
relatively modest, especially
since the party out of power
nationally often does well
locally.
With most of the results in,
Labour was virtually certain to
retain control of the Greater
London Council and the
majority of the capital's 32
borough councils.
A total of 1,863 council
seats was contested. With
results for some 1,300
counted, the Conservatives had
a net gain of only 82 seats.
Labour had a net loss of 99
seats. Minor parties made small
gains.


Minister sued for divorce
LONDON Mrs. Shirley Williams, a key figure in the
Labour government and often mentioned as likely to
become Britain's first woman Prime Minister, said she is
being sued for divorce.
,In a statement issued through her lawyers, the
43-year-old Minister for Consumer Protection said she had
decided against opposing the divorce sought by her
husband, Prof. Bernard Williams of Cambridge University.
His grounds are that they have lived apart for the past
two years.
The couple married in 1955 and have a daughter,
Rebecca, 12. (AP)


regularly while she was in
Hindelbank women's prison
and he served a sentence at
the U.S. federal prison in
Danbury Conn. Irving was
released last Valentine's Day.
The Irvings have two sons,
ages 4 and 6.
She made no reference to
Nina Van Pallandt, the
Danish singer whom she has
said in court had an affair
with Irving that had
threatened the marriage.
Mrs. Irving said she would
leave soon for the Spanish
island of Ibiza, where she and
her husband had a house.


ANATOLY Karpov
crushed Boris Spassky in the
ninth same of their world
challengers semifinal match
in Moscow. He is now within
one victory of a berth in the
final.

BRITAIN'S Princess
Margaret, appearing relaxed,
got her first close look at
Kentucky thoroughbreds at
Spendthrift Farm, Lexington.

POLICE said they raided
an abandoned apartment
which may have been a
Symbionese Liberation Army
hideout in San Francisco.

U.S. unemployment
improved slightly in April for
the second consecutive
month, with the rate falling
to 5 per cent from 5.1 per
cent in March as the car
industry cancelled some
layoffs.

PRESIDENT Nixon is
nominating Robert Ellsworth,
one of his 1968 campaign
aides, to be Assistant
Secretary of Defence for
international security affairs.
LAOS appeared to be
heading towards a full scale
constitutional crisis following
a decision by the country's
month-old coalition
government to effectively
close down the 60-man
National Assembly,
UNILATERAL action by
the United States to extend
its fisheries zone to 200
nautical miles could have
serious harmful consequences
internationally, acting
Secretary of State Kenneth
Rush said. Reports from AP.


ART THIEVES


LIST RANSOM


DEMANDS


trial that she had cooperated
with 'r husband to try and
save hei marriage, which she
told a news conference
Friday was "never sat-
isfying."
Wearing a green sweater
and brown corduroy slacks,
Mrs. Irving spoke calmly until
she was asked about her
divorce plans.
"It is a completely natural
thing that a bad marriage
should be dissolved Mrs.
Irving said.
Mrs. Irving, Irving's fourth
wife, said she and her
husband corresponded


DUBLIN A ransom letter
listing demands in exchange for
the return of $20 million
worth of stolen paintings was
received in Dublin yesterday
police said.
They added that the letter
said all 19 paintings, stolen a
week ago from the home of
millionaire Sir Alfred Beit in
the world's biggest art theft,
would be destroyed if the
demands are not met by Mly
14.
The letter said five of the
paintings would be returned if
the Price sisters, two young
Irish extremists jailed in
England, are transferred to
Northern Ireland.
The letter said the other 14
paintings would be returned in
exchange for 500,000 pounds
$1.2 million.
Police said the letter was
received by Dr. James White,
director of the Dublin National
Gallery, where some of the
stolen paintings were on
exhibit this winter. It was
posted in Belfast, capital of
Northern Ireland.
A spokesman said
investigators who have
launched a nationwide
manhunt for the gang of four
men and a French-speaking
woman were treating the
demands "very seriously
indeed."
It was understood, though
not immediately confirmed,
that three pages of Sir Alfred's
diary, stolen in last Friday's
raid on his mansion near
Dublin, were enclosed with the
ransom letter.
Police quoted the letter:
"These are our demands.
The four hunger strikers, the
Price sisters, Hugh Feeney,
Gerard Kelly, to be returned to
serve their sentences in Ireland.
"When our demands are


Seize union funds, rules court


LONDON The National
Industrial Relations Court has
ordered total seizure of the
funds of Britain's second
largest trade union and ruled it
in contempt of court.
The action was


unprecedented in this
country's history of turbulent
labour relations. The present
Labour government has already
introduced legisaltion to
disband the court and annul
the National Industrial
Relations Act that created it.


The court ordered the
confiscation of all funds of the
Amalgamated Union of
Engineering Workers for
ignoring a deadline last
Monday to pay compensation
to a farm machinery firm
because of a stike. The court
ruled that the strike was illegal
under the Industrial Relations
Act.
The union has boycotted all
sessions of the court and
refused to recognize the
Industrial Relations Act that
was passed in 1971 by the
previous Conservative govern-
ment in a bid to curb the
power of trade unions.
There was nc indication of
the union's total funds and the
court said the sequestrators
will have to determine the size
of them.
The union, with one and a
half million members, has
persisted in defying the court
despite appeals from the
present Employment Sec-
retary, Michael Foot.
The firm, Consolidated and
Mechanical Engineering Ltd.,
known generally as Con-Mech,
compalined to the Industrial
Relations Court when a
handful of union employees
went on strike last October for
a closed shop. The company
was awarded 47,000 pounds
($112,800) damages.
Union spokesmen refused
comment on the court order
but the wife of its leader, Hugh
Scanlon, said he had gone to
bed feeling ill. (AP)


APLETON
RUM


WARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH

THIS OF:'R IS L.LI77:'L "10 O.\VI: 1 F i7 PI:R PERSON!


met, "Lady Writing a Letter,'
'Lady in a Black Dress,' Lady
Reading a Letter,' 'The
Cavalier,' 'The Kitchen Maid?'
will be delivered.
"When these demands are
met the rest will be returned
on payment of 500,000
pounds.
"'Details of payment will be
given when the first phase has
been concluded. This is the
only contact. Unless these
demands are met by Tuesday
May 14 the paintings will be
destroyed." (AP)

Top pops
LONDON The Swedish
group Abba's "Waterloo," the
song that won the Eurovision
song contest, shot to the top of
the British pop records charts
this week.
Grand Funk Railroad moved
into the top spot among best
selling single pop records in the
United States with
"Locomotion." (AP)





NOTICE

BAHAMAS YOUTH
EVANGELISM FELLOW.
SHIP invites you to see
'FACE THE MUSIC" a
special gospel film to be
shown on Saturday May 4th,
at Kingsway Academy
Bernard Road at 8 p.m.
admission is free and
everyone is invited. PLEASE
COME AND BRING A
FRIEND.


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relief for that awful



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II I I











The Tribune... Saturday, May 4, 1974
I 3


UhI Ertbunt
Nuuu.s ADDImCUS JuABE IN VEmA MAGIST
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 191 7-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Saturday, May 4, 1974


EDITORIAL


Begin at the beginning

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
PETER DOE is suing the San Francisco Unified School
District for a half million dollars because it awarded him a
high-school diploma despite the fact that he was barely literate.
The case is discussed in an article by Vance Packard in the
April issue of The Readers Digest under the caption "Are We
Becoming A Nation Of Illiterates?
"At a conference of educators, lawyers and judges in
Washington, D.C.," Packard reports, "one judge warned that the
case could bring down a host of suits which might cost billions of
dollars. That seems plausible, for federal studies have discovered
that seven million school youngsters have severe reading
problems."

One wonders what a high school diploma is'?
It is not a certificate of education as it does not certify
that the holder is educated.
Does any certificate of education do this?.
The old School Certificate was a Group Certificate ... you
didn't get the certificate unless you satisfied all the groups.
Even the G.C.E. (General Certificate of Education) is not a
certification that the holder has a General Education whatever
that is for one can walk away.with a G.C.E. with only one
subject passed. Thus employers, or whoever is interested, would
do well to ask to see the actual certificate and check the list of
subjects on it.
In Septanhe' I '\, I ,!g lists of examination results where the
lid.t.. i .,;L took up more space than the subjects passed.
I lhoever, at least the English G.C.E.. which we in the Bahamas
have "suffered from," is some kind of external certificate and, if
it contains five passes, there are signs of a broad general
education.
I understand that this used to be the minimum requirement for
entry to the Bahamas Teachers College but that the standard had
to be lowered to attract the numbers needed.
Peter Doe's main complaint was that he could not write. This is
shocking when you consider that when I was a child the primary
q, oolsin this island provided the tools the three R's
Reading, 'Riting and 'Rithmetic.
It seemed to me that most of us left the primary school so
equipped. In fact, most of my readers know that that just about
covered my formal education. Thank God some dedicated
teachers provided me with the tools and I got on with the job.
Of course, as I have often said, my friend Fr. Chrysostomn
Schreiner, O.S.B., opened up the woild of knowledge to me by
emphasizing the importance of reading books of high literary
quality and introducing me through my close association with
him to some of the realities of life that are not taught in any
school.
The most important skill in acquiring an education is the
ability to read and through reading grow to understand the
things we see around us in our daily passage through life.
Starr King wrote that "the chief difference between a wise man
and an ignorant one is. not that the first is acquainted with
regions invisible to the second, away from common sight and
interest, but that he understands the common things which the
second only sees." You will notice that he used the word wise
instead of educated.
I am now reading Merle Miller's book Plain Speaking about
President Truman and I am realizing that this self-educated
country farmer was one of the best Presidents the U.S. had ever
had ... something in the shadow of Lincoln. I have written three
articles on this remarkable book that will be published later.
Harry Truman was a poor farmer of limited opportunities but
he was an avaricious reader. Hle had read the Bible through twice
before he was 12 and by the time he reached manhood he had
read all the thousands of books in the library in his home town of
Independence, Missouri.
We know that men like Abraham Lincoln and Booker T.
Washington came up by their bootstraps. But they learned life
through reaidng the world's best literature.

Education today is being damaged by propaganda demanding
that books be written for a special area ... books with which the
people of thie area can "identify".
If a child is to reach full development he must learn to rise
above his environment. He must regard himself as a citizen of the


world ... and he can achieve this kind of growth only by
becoming acquainted with the human story down through the
ages. When a child is urged to "identify" with his own
environment any chance of growth becomes dwarfed.
Don't misunderstand me. It is important for a child to know
and understand his own environment. It is only by this means
that he might begin to understand how limited his own
environment is. This is particularly true in a small community. In
this way he will realize that there is a great big world outside his
narrow confines to be understood and conquered.
1 have no hesitation in saying that ... in the old days when
the primary schools emphasized the importance of the three R's
..,I always took on a good primary school graduate at The
Tribune in preference to a high school graduate because I was
sure the primary school graduate could read and understand
what he read.
The senior men and women in The Tribune today are all
products of the old primary schools ... and I will match them
against any comers in the island for common sense and the ability
to understand the things they see 'around them. They have this
ability because their jobs in The Tribune have required them to
read ... and to understand what they read.

-Now let us get back to John Doe's case, as outlined in an
article in The Readers Digest.
The article goes on to give shocking statistics arising from the
American College Entrance examination S.A.T.. Scholaslic
Aptitude Test.
What the article fails to point out is that S.A.T. is another of
those examinations in which the candidate does not have to write
a single word. He sits for one hour answering English questions
are one hour on Mathematics by making black marks under the


answers he considers to be correct.
This, the examiners say, makes the examination fair --
"obiective" is the word used but it is just possible that the
candidate can barely write and possibly cannot spell.
It would seem to me an "uneducated" layman that not
much original thought is required to choose from amongst several
answers the one that seems to make the most sense. But I Will not
helabour this point.
The same issue of The Readers Digest publishes a Vocabulary
Quiz called "It Pays To Enrich Your Word Power "" The answers
are given below and it does not seem to tax one s Word Power,
selecting the right answer.
In this connection, one wonders how 'Shakespeare would have
fared in such a quiz ... he wasn't too worried about a word's
derivation on many occasions!

I understand that the same College Board people were worried
by the lack of necessity to be able to assemble ideas and
introduced an Essay several years back.
Essays, however, cannot be marked by a machine so this has
been dropped and we're back to making black marks. One
wonders when, by the laws of chance, a leaky fountain pen will
find itself gaining admission to Yale or Harv'ardt
But to return to SA.T. The title would suggest that the test
measures your aptitude for further scholastic work. There's no
mention here of what you have achieved. Presumably the test
setters are trained psychologists who can use past statistics to
prove that those who score highly will do well at college because,
in the past, those who did well at college had scored highly in a
similar test. That's fine, but it's not much of a way to find out if
a person has used his time at school wisely.

This brings one to the burning question which must have
troubled educators from time immemorial ... What is Education?
Why do children spend ten to twelve years at school?
I do not claim this thought to be original but I would suggest
that one of the purposes of education is to fit a child to benefit
from the cultural heritage to which we have 'all fallen heir and, in
the rarer cases, to prepare a person to make a contribution to that
heritage.
It would seem that Peter Doe is grossly unable to benefit from
the heritage of the ages, since most of it is written down, and he
reads at the level of a fifth grader a twelve or thirteen-year-old
child.
If he cannot write he cannot hope to add to the culture. Yet he
received a high school diploma!
While I do believe a child should receive every encouragement,
it would seem that it is dishonest of a school to issue graduating
certificates to persons who can barely read what is written
thereon.
Methods of teaching reading seem to have changed in the U.S.,
according to The Readers Digest article. When I went to primary
school in Nassau we sounded out words letter by letter and, while
it did take time and painstaking labour, this method allowed on2
to tackle any new word which one encountered. In other words,
we were given the tools.
According to the Digest article only one child in five in the
U.S. is learning to read this way, the others use the whole word
method.
It seems as though once again educators are having to return to
the good old ways after having spent millions of dollars and
ruined countless children in experimentation.

Readers of this column have heard me talk of the old Royal
Reader which was used in the primary schools when I was a
child.
I wonder if we shouldn't be getting back to this kind of
informative and inspiring reading instead of the C:it in the Hat, or
whatever is the current fashion. Whatever it may be, it doesn't
seem to be producing the child with the love of reading so
essential for progress and happiness.

There is yet another Mission on Education visiting Nassau at
the present time.
The four gentlemen must have wondered about what hit them,
for there were many letters in the press saying ... "What, another
report to go on the shelf?"
1 venture to suggest that they have been told to produce a
Bahamian education ... now that we have gone independent and
thus must cast off any semblance of the old colonial yoke.
Let us stick with the same analogy. Those who cast off the old
method of reading are finding to their cost that nothing has
replaced it.


When will the Fat Cats realize that this small country of less
than 200,000 people cannot produce all its experts and, by the
same token, must prepare its children for a bigger world than the
Bahamas?
By all means let us search for a national identity. I hope we
find it, though it seems to me that our fathers and grandfathers
were as Bahamian as they come without ever having heard the
phrase.
But let us not, in our haste to make national heroes, forget
about the long procession of contributors to the world's store of
knowledge who were human beings first and nationals of some
other nation second.
True knowledge is surely universal and any attempt to make
our schools narrowly national may end up in making them
propaganda machines for the advancement and perpetuation of
the present government in office.

But I digress. Let us return to Peter Doe. The Digest article
gives, as the most important explanation of the decline in the
ability to read and write, the side effects of the
telecommunications revolution ... voice casettes, tape recorders,
video-tape machines and, of course, TV are all in use today.
Not one of them requires us to write one word. It is possible
that many a young person, after leaving school, writes fewer than
500 words in a year.
I have often complained about the thousands of our people
who apparently seem to read no newspaper. Most Americans get
their news from TV. Surely we miss a great deal if we do not read
newspapers and magazines.
Modestly, I would suggest that the visiting educators should
start where it is obvious they should start ... at the very beginning
of school life.
Provide excellent training for Infant teachers, then progress up
the school ladder so that in a few years we are turning out from
the Primary School children who can read, write and count.
In the Secondary Schools provide training for particular jobs
for those who wish it, while providing an academic course for
those who wish to go on to higher studies. For them will be
Mathematics, the ability to marshal their thoughts and write them
down on paper, the ability to be self-critical, a knowledge of our
heritage through local and world history especially biography -
a knowledge of another language and some facility in the
sciences.
Do this and the country may still find the boat that even the
Prime Minister has admitted they seemed to have "missed" in
their headlong plunge into a field of activity of which the
government had no knowledge.
** *** **
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Not only is there one way of doing things rightly, but there is
only one V:.y of seeing them, and that is. seeing the whole of
them. RUSKIN.

To make your children capable of honesty is the beginning of
education.- RUSKIN


-NO SIMPLE



SOLUTIONS


AS THERE ARE few
absolutes in life so there are
few, if any, simple solutions to
the problems of the nation.
The Bahamas is caught now
between the vise of inflation
and unemployment and the
pain is excruciating. The
Government is groping about
for solutions and the most a
desperate Prime Minister can
come up with are statements
which amount to advice for
first' aid treatment and
dubious advice at that.
While' his Government piles
taxes on everybody and
everything in sight Mr. Pindling
gives the merchants of the
country some advice about
how to bring down the cost of
living: find cheaper markets.
As Sir Etienne Dupuch pointed
out recently, Bahamian
merchants have for some time
been seeking goods outside our
traditional markets, the United
States, Canada and the United
Kingdom.
It is a good thing to develop
trade with the territories in our
region since that will
ultimately be to our own
advantage as well as to the
advantage of the region but a
country like the Bahamas has
to be careful before we start
ordering corned beef and cars
from certain new markets.
Even in the United States
where highly sophisticated
agencies have been created to
protect the public from
contaminated food and drugs,
every now and then some bad
products reach the shelves. But
since we are near we know at
least that someone is watching
and we will know in a hurry
when something goes wrong.
We do not have the same
assurance with corned beef
from South America and it
would be an impossible task
for us to duplicate all the
government agencies for
consumer protection which
exist in the United States.
It is true that last October
some American products were
condemned at the same time
when the South American
corned beef was dumped butmit
seems that we still stand a
better i chance with certain
products from the United
States rather than from
elsewhere.
Then anyone who has
bought a Japanese car and had






Miss J&


to wait weeks for brake shoes,
or pistons or something like
that and had to hire a car in
the meantime will know that
you are really better off with a
Chevrolet or maybe even a
Cadillac or a Jaguar, when you
add it all up.
Even when the local agents
;night not have the parts you
want or might close down their
parts department for a week
for stock-taking, you will
probably stand a better chance
of getting a Cadillac water
pump in Miami than you
would locating Japanese
Toyota brake shoes.

Whenever people from a
different background move
into a community or nation
there is bound to be tension.
There will always be people in
that community who have
their own preconceived notions
about the other fellow and
those who are, in any event,
unwilling to encounter that
which is strange.
The West Indian migration
to Britain proved that and it
has been proved over and over
again in the world's greatest
melting pot the United States.
Too many people prefer to rely
on their prejudices and their
emotions rather than on their
intelligence.
What is most disturbing,
however, is the ease with which
some politicians so callously
exploit this weakness to their
own advantage. This is true
particularly of leaders who
have failed or who have
nothing of value to offer the
people. Rather than a noble
idea to rally around, they offer
a poor scapegoat to be hated.
Now the Bahamas, like
every other country, has to
protect its own people and
preserve its laws. We cannot
open our doors to all the
unfortunates of the Caribbean.
Indeed, with a declining
economy we cannot offer
refuge to as many of them as
we used to.
We have to deal with the
problem of illegal entry and
settling but in dealing with
that problem we really do not
need to employ the tools of
prejudice, disparagement and
hatred. Not because it will give
us a bad reputation in the
outside world. Not because
some of our own sons and


daughters might have to seek
understanding in another
country. But simply because it
is not the civilized thing to do:

There is a persistent report
that the PLP Government is
planning to arm police patrols
in New Providence and in
Freeport. This is no solution to
the crime wave and it could
result in more tragic
consequences for the country.
The present practice of
arming certain policemen on
special assignment is quite
adequate. The chief solution to
the growing crime rate in the
Bahamas is the restoration of
the economy which, in turn,
will mean jobs for our
thousands of idle young
people.
The news coming out of
Jamaica today should give us
an idea of what things can be
like. Jamaica has always had an
unemployment problem and it
is getting worse. The worse it
gets the more crime there is.
Then the Government responds
by introducing harsh laws -
like search and arrest without
warrant and detention without
trial.
Such methods never seem to
work. More likely the ordinary
citizen in whose name they are
adopted finds himself in a
lethal crossfire where his life is
doubly endangered and his civil
rights gambled away.
There is another danger. If
the administration which
introduces such measures does


not. itself create a police state,
there is a ripe. situation to be
exploited by gangster elements
or political extremists.
We can only hope that our
friends in Jamaica find a
solution to their problems. In
the meantime, let us be on
guard against the poisonous
prescriptions to our own
ailments which are likely to be
put forward by this desperate
and incompetent PLP
Government.

Some stimulating views were
put forward at the recent
conference on travel trends but
like everything else we have to
take a balanced view and not
go overboard in any direction.
It is a peculiarity of people
and this applies to the
American traveller that they
like a foreign atmosphere but
at the same time they will be
looking for some familiar
things as well. With all the
exotic choices of food in Paris
an American tourist is still
likely to have at least one hot
dog and a coke while he is
there.
One of the speakers at the
conference, Mr. Jacob
Henderson Jr., made some
interesting comments on the
value of the bliek American r
a tourist.
He very rightly stated
that well-off black Americans
are more likely to be bigger
spenders than white Americans
Page 5, Col. 4
N"










The Tribune Saturday, May 4, 1974


1975 is Anglican Synod'i


X-ray for Humane Society fromUS friends


THE AMERICAN
FRIENDS OF BAHAMAS
FOUNDATION, Inc. has
presented a $2,000 X-ray
machine to the Bahamas
Humane Society for use in its
animal clinic on Chippingham
Road. Freight from Great
Britain and installation costs
were defrayed by the Glaxo
Company. Ltd. U.K.
Pharmaceutical manu-


PERSONNEL AVAILABLE


Pan American World Airways, Inc. regretfully
announces that reductions in flight schedules
between Nassau and the United States have
resulted in the termination of a number of loyal,
hardworking, highly qualified and experienced
Bahamian employees in the following
classifications:


* ACCOUNTING
* CLERICAL
k RESERVATIONS


* TARIFF

* TICKETING
* SECRETARIAL


Your enquiries for interviews are earnestly
solicited. Please call Jim Blake at 2-3398.


ryMVViv


WEEK LONG OPENING!


WALLACES'AUTO IMIS ACCESSORIES
AMERICAN & EUROPEAN CARS
ON MARATHON, NORTH OF ANIMAL CLINIC,
JUST OFF WULFF ROAD.


SPECIAL PRICES

"CAR CARE CENTRE"
PHONE DAY 59650 NIGHT 42765 / 56720


Tired feet. a


facturers, and by Brian
B. Thomas, managing director
of Nassau Agencies, Ltd.,
Glaxo's Bahamian re-
presentatives. In the
photograph taken at the
Humane Society clinic are
seen (i. to r.) Mrs. John
Kenning, president of the
Humane Society, Dr. Norman
Smith, the society's staff
veterinarian, Mrs. Kirkland W.


Todd, director of the
American Friends of Bahamas
Foundation, Inc. and a
member of its Grants
Committee and Mr. Thomas.
Dr. Smith is explaining
features of the X-ray
apparatus. An X-ray plate
made with the machine can
be seen between Mrs. Todd
and Mr. Thomas.


30 Wheelchair Club members


guests of Nassau Players


THIRTY MEMBERS of the
Wheelchair Club will get a
first-hand look at the "Last of
the Red Hot Lovers' on
Tuesday, the third day of Red
Cross Week, when they are the
guests of the Nassau Players for
their production of the Neil
Simon play.
The evening out for the large
group also comes just one week
before Handicap Week, when
the Wheelchair Club will be
sponsoring fund-raising events
to earn money to send several
representatives to the Mona
Rehabilitation Centre in
Jamaica for Sports Week, July
6-13.
The groups included in


CECIL WALLACE
MANAGER


limbs?


Relax with Radox
Radox Foot Spray Radox Liquid Radox Salts
3 Perfumes Cologne,- Bouquet,- Pine


Instant relief for tired,
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Guards against athlete's foot
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Relaxes away fatigue
Fragrant, foamy lanolised


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The economical way to get
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Relieves stiffness and
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Herbs, minerals from famous
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wonders for your skin.


Handicap Week will be the
deaf, blind, retarded and
physically handicapped. The
emphasis week is set for May
13 18, during which time the
Wheelchair Club group will get
their second taste of live
theatre in a week when they
are guests at the Nassau
Amateur Operatic Society's
production of "Viva Mexico."
Red Cross Week, which will
emphasis the handicapped this
year, is set for May 5 11, and
will include numerous events,
such as a film show, the annual
general meeting, a seminar for
representatives of more than
125 Family Island groups'
representatives, a luncheon,
visits to the handicapped, and a
closing meeting with Sir Milo
and Lady Butler as guests.
The Wheelchair Club has,
since its inception, had many
ties with the Bahamas Red
Cross. Phyllis Aldridge, former
director and present training
director of the Red Cross, was
a founder member of the


Wheelchair Club and is still one
of the guiding forces of the
group.
The Male Detachment of the
Red Cross also works with the
Wheelchair Club, providing
transportation for the group
on weekly sports outings.
Remarking on the value of
such outings, Miss Aldridge
said, "The club members have
enjoyed all the theatre evenings
and other cultural events that
they have attended. Now they
are no longer frightened of the
public. This is wonderful; it has
helped them to face life."
Assisting Miss Aldridge with
arrangements for the group was
Cheryl Whittingham-Jones,
secretary of the Nassau Players
and a member of the play's
cast. Others in the cast are
Gordon Cooper, Liz Gottlieb
and Irene Pollington.
The play is being staged May
6 11 in the Governor's Hall
o f the Soheraton-British
Colonial Hotel at 8:30 nightly.


PPw









JOHN SANDS, a member of the Wheelchair Club,
discusses plans for Handicapped Week with Miss Phyllis
Aldridga, training director for the Bahamas Red Cross. Club
members will be guests of the Nassau Players at the
Tuesday opening night of "The Last of the Red Hot
Lovers," to be presented at the Sheraton-British Colonial
Hotel.




PHIL'S REFRIGERATION
& Electric Motor Co.Ltd.


AIR CONDITIONING &

REFRIGERATION SERVICE




*OFFICE
"AUlOMOBLE A-CO mITIONI
ES a SemrICE

Mt. Pleasant Ave &
Jerome Ave.
PHONES Pyfrom Addition
2-2763 5-9542 P. O. Box ES. 5717


BISHOP Michael Eldon, in
reviewing thi. 75th Annual
Synoc of gcan Diocese
of the E noted that
next yei i ... as the Synod's
centenar; and t.it another
historic event wiL. mark the
occasion. The Synod will be
held in Freeport, Grand
Bahama which will be the first
time it has taken place outside
New Providence.
The Bishop announced that
the Synod now intends to meet
every other year in one of the
Family Islands.
It was recognized that the
church must go to where the
people are and so the church
was requested to look into
establishing new worshiping
communities in the
Carmichael, Golden Gates area,
South Beach, Engleston,
Nassau East, Winton,
Yamacraw and Johnson Road
areas and all other areas which
are fastly developing.
In the Family Islands, a
similar area was at Treasure
Cay in Abaco and Providenc-
iales in the Caicos. The church
also saw its mission in the
educating, both spiritually and
materially, of our young
people, and gave great
attention to our present
pre-schools that exist in our
various parishes.
Bishop Eldon said that justice
was not being done to the
church's pre-schools due to
lack of funds and attention;
therefore more financial
support will be given, them
during the coming year to
make them more efficient, he
said.
Attention was also given to
the re-building and re-locating
of St. John's College, and the
building of permanent
classrooms instead of
temporary ones where St.
Ann's School is. These matters
indicate the concern of the
church for our young people,
Bishop Eldon noted.
In addition, the Synod
recommended that in all
parishes "there should be great
support and care in the
development of youth groups."
The other area of which
mission, the Synod stressed
was the care and concern for


minority groups in our
communities, especially the
Haitians, and it called for a
respect of these persons as
human beings and that we
show christian love and charity
for them.
The Bishop announced that
the Synod recommended the
immediate appointment of a
development officer who
would be .supported by the
church for the purpose of
developing the assets of the
church, particularly its lands
throughout the islands.
The Bishop said the Synod
PERCY DARVILLE
DIES, AGED 52
MR. PERCY Darville, aged
52, formerly of Little Hlarbour,
Berry Islands died at his home
on Rosedale Street on
Wednesday.
He is survived by his mother
Mrs. Alice Darville, his wife
Florence, three sisters, Mrs.
Anna Ward, Mrs. Doris
Burrows and Miss Winnifred
Darville, five sons and four
daughters.
Mr. Darville was a
well-known member of
Bahamas Air Sea Rescue
Association.
Funeral services will be held
on Sunday at 5:30 p.m. at St.
Margaret's church


centenary here


felt the church could help our
people through employment
and diversifying the economy.
He said it recommended the
development, in conjunction
with the Ministry of Ariculture
and Fisheries, of the church's
programmes of sheep and
goat-farming in Cat Island and
Long Island.


The Synod, held at Holy
Cross Pariah Hall last week
-1 __ VO IAt ~


VISITORS WELCOME

BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road and Old Trail
Sun. School .10a.m.--
Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30 p.m.
WE PREACH THE BLOOD
THE BOOK, THE BLESSED HOPE.
_. o_ i r 1 P R vw N322


NEW TESTAMENT

CHURCH
Highland Park Dolphin Drive
P.O. Box N-9243
Phone 5-2012 5-9412


* Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
* Sunday School 6:30 p.m.


Julius Bradshaw


* Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m.


Pastor


Sunday Evangelistic Service 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday Family Hour 7:30 p.m.I

"WHERE VISITORS ARE OUR HONOURED GUESTS




TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT


WORKS FOREMAN


A vacancy exists in the Public Works
Department for a Works Foreman on contract for 3
tour of 24-36 months in the first instance.

The duties involve the supervision of minor
contracts and construction of buildings by direct
labour. Applicants should be competent tradesmen
with at least 3 years experience in a supervisory
capacity with a similar organization. The successful
applicant must expect to be stationed on any of
the islands where construction is in progress.

The salary scale is APT 4-5 U.S. $3,474' -
$4,974 and the entry point will depend on
qualifications and experience. There is no Income
Tax in the Turks and Caicos Islands. A Gratuity of
25% of salary is payable on completion of contract
together with paid leave at the rate of 21 to 30
working days for each complete year of service.

Accommodation with hard furnishings will be
provided including an electric refrigerator and gas
cooker. The officer will be required to pay 5% of
salary towards rental.

Applications giving full details of qualifications
and experience with two referees should be
submitted to the Chief Secretary, Government
Offices, Grand Turk, Turks and Caicos Islands, as
soon as possible.


'\


IMa: AlRI FU I IMllH IS
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon

OPanAm


^r Have a
SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM
12 -& 0P.M.

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


- -- I


r I











The Tribune - Saturday, May 4. 1974


SHIRLEY

STREET

THEATRE

Now 'tnuWING THRU
THURSDAY. "The Black
Eye" matinees at 3 and 4:55
.. evening 9:00. Parental*
I"Kcrelion is advised.
I- .Starts Friday, "Night
W.Malch" matinees at 3 and 5
. p.m. evening 9. Parental
discretion is advised.
A scream breaks through the
night from the bedroom of an


5-.

a

*I


Opulent London house. The
terrified cry comes from Ellen
Wheeler, a wealthy woman
who swears that she has just
seen the body of a murdered
man in a nearby abandoned
house; and, days later, that of a
dead girl in the same place.
Police investigation reveals
nothing, except the growing
suspicion that the woman's
obsessive stories of murder
indicate a deeply unbalanced
mind.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that RICHARD CRAIG
RICARDO of the City of Freeport in the Island of Grand
Bahama, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible
for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days trom the 27th day of
April 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs. P. 0. Box N3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARION WONG (also
Known as) TSZE MAY of Virginia Street, Nassau, Bahamas
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reatort why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 27th day of April 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WALLACE WONG (also
Known as) TSZE WAH of Virginia Street, Nassau, Bahamas.
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and.
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas
and that any person who knows any reasoqnwhy
Registration should not be granted should( send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 27th day of April 1974 to The Minister,
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




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


This is the setting for "Night
Watch," which stars Elizabeth
Taylor in the dramatic, focal
role of Ellen Wheeler; Laurence
Harvey as her husband, and
Billie Whitlaw as houseguest
and childhood friend.
Producer Martin Poll, who
had already projected
discussions for making a film
with Brian G. Hutton bought
this story immediately upon
reading it, before it opened as a
Broadway success.
The stage play, by Lucille
Fletcher, has been adapted for
the screen by Tony Williamson,
with additional dialogue by
Evan Jones, and plays tightly
over a fine net of intrigue, and
ambitious inter-relationships
before revealing the final
denoument.
"Nightwatch" reunites
Elizabeth Taylor with
Laurence Harvey, last starred


together in "Butterfield 8"
when Miss Taylor won her first
Oscar.

SAVOY

THEATRE

STARTS SATURDAY
NIGHT 8:30 p.m., and plays
thru Tuesday, "Pat Garrett
and Billy the Kid" plua "The
Man Outside" Sunday thru
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 1:45, evening 8:30. No
one under 18 wil be
admitted. Plus late feature
Tuesday night.

Wednesday thru Friday,
"Deaf Smith and Johnny
Ears" plus "Trader Hern"
matinee continuous from
2:15, evening 8:30, plus late
feature Friday night.


Billy the Kid (Kris Kristofferson) is watched by some ofr ns gang as
he checks his marksmanship in MGM's "Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid."

WULFF ROAD THEATRE


NOW SHOWING
THROUGH TUESDAY.
"The Chinese Godfather"
plus "Baron Blood" Sundays
showings continuous from
4:15. Monday and Tuesday
matinee continuous from
1:45, evening 8:30. Parental
v discretion is advised.
Starts Wednesday, "Voodoo.
Black Exorcist" plus "A
Fistful of Dynamite" matinee
continuous from 1:30,
evening 8:30. Parental
discretion is advised.
Rod Steiger stars along with
James Coburn, Romolo Valli
and Maria Monti in the United
Artists release, "Duck You
Sucker.


An illiterate but shrewd
Mexican peasant (Rod Steiner)
and his family rob a stagecoach
and turn out the occupants,
naked, in a donkey cart. Soon
afterwards, James Coburn, a
d ynamit e-tossing Irish
revolutionary comes by on a
motorcycle. When the bandits
try to shake him down, he
blows up the stagecoach.
Steiger and Coburn team up
and plot to rob the bank at
Vera Cruz, supposedly one of
the area's largest banks.
Steiger, to his dismay, becomes
a hero of the peasants' revolt
when he frees several hundred
political prisoners confined in
the bank vaults he thought
were filled with gold. As the
revolutionaries retreat, Coburn
and Steiger stay behind to
ambush pursuing Mexican
troops on a bridge. They blow
up the bridge and virtually
destroy the convoy. They
return to a cave to find
Steiger's whole family
ruthlessly massacred.
Traitorous revolutionary leader
Romolo Valli meets his death
in a train engine loaded by
Coburn with dynamite which
piles head-on into the troop
train. Cobum dies in the
ensuing battle and Steiger is
again left alone.

TO THE POINT
From Page 3


Aroundthe cne as


EXPLANATIONS OF MORE
DIFFICULT CLUES
CLUES ACROSS:
1. REMONSTRATE not
demonstrate. Truer of
''people'' who
REMONSTRATE (i.e.,
make objections to a
decision) generally to the
person who made it and
can, therefore, alter it.
"People demonstrate"
about major policies, etc.,
usually to show their
displeasure, however,
rather than having any
real hope that this type of
action alone will cause
any alteration. Thus, they
will hardly be left "with a
sense of grievance," if it's
"to no avail."
6. HUNGER not hunter.
"HUNGER might easily"
do so, unquestionably, in
search of food. But "an
animal" is likely either to
have been caught or to
have escaped from the
hunter in a shorter
distance than "many
miles."
7. CHIPS Not clips. The clue
phrase, "in a certain
way," favors CHIPS, that
is, with small, sharp
cutting blows. For clips,
there are different "ways"
that "he" may "do so,"
depending on what it is'
"he" is clipping and with
what kind of instrument.
9. LOAN not loaf. If she had
to ask for a LOAN (e.g.,
money) yes, fearing that
her "neighbor" might
think her impecunious.
Running out of bread
(loaf) at worst, can only
be an indication of bad
house-keeping, not re-illy
an "''embarrassing"
situation. Furthermore,
"asking for" a loaf would,
no doubt, be one form of
LOAN between
"neighbors,"
14. CHIN not shin. "A
bruised CHIN may cause
some discomfort,"
depending, for example,
on its seriousness and the
type of sport (e.g.
boxing). "a severely
bruised shin" will, surely,
"cause discomfort," when
playing as one's legs are
vital to a sport.
16. DIME not dice. The slim
DIME "easily through a
hole" (i.e., a slit), buch as
"f'" a "seam.". The
cube-shaped dice could
have considerable
difficulty getting through
such an opening.
17. MEN not ten. "A party of


tension, suddenly give
way "when .they" do
"break, without warning"
ot any kind. Springs tend
to creak, twan,. etc., with


age, which "as
"warnings," m,,
"they" actually
1T. TAKE not make.
HAVING not .
HAVING oakt a
clear-cut answer


in the same economic bracket.
We must be careful not to draw
from that the conclusion that
the Bahamas can find among
black Americans a replacement
for the wealthy tourist which
we seem to be losing.
It is a great thing that black
Americans have discovered the
Bahamas and seem to feel so
much at home among us. But
Mr. Henderson might be
surprised to know that the
great majority of them who
visit with us are by no means in
the big spender category. A
few of them even take back
home much of their vacation
money after meeting some of
the black Bahamian brothers
who seem to have a special
feeling of responsibility for the
unattached black American
sister.
I he tutuse ut Bahamian
tourism is in the development
of a oosmopolitan situation in
which the proper facilities dexst
for the economy-mfided as
well as the luxury-miaded, We
need them all: black, white and
yellow.
PASSPORT OFFICER TO
VtItT ELEUTH IRA
AN officer from the
Passport, Office in Nassau will
visit Governor's Harbour,
Eleuthera on Friday May 10
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 5.30 p.m. for passport
matters.
The officer wil be available
at the Commissioner's Office.


CROSSWORD SOLUTION


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EVELYN RICARDO of the
City of Freeport in the Island of Grand Bahama, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 4th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau. ., -.


YOU7AND YOUR HOME DESERVE

MAXIMUM SECURITY

DOES YOUR BURGLAR ALARM HAVE BIG
TEETH.....BUT A WEAKNESS FOR MARROW
BONES? A juicy bone can lure him from his
job. YOU NEED MORE SECURITY!
How about an alarm system which depends
on electricity or is prone to mechanical-dif-
ficulties? NOT GOOD ENOUGH... YOU
NEED SOMETHING MORE!! Iron Bars? You
don't want to live in a prison; they rust,
stain your walls, and need regular main-
tenance. YOU NEED SOMETHING MORE! I



YOU NEED

MAXIMUM SECURITY SCREENS
Now you can feel secure and sleep easily with your windows open. MAXIMUM
SECURITY SCREENS fit snugly inside your windows and jailousie doors.
MAXIMUM SECURITY SCREENS are: HEAVY #9 GUAGE CARBON STEEL.1 'A" DIAMOND
MESH VINYL DIPPED TO PREVENT RUST
S(Poly Vinyl Chlorine Plastic, hot- dipped on pre-treoted steel) e DECORATIVE e BUILT IN
INSECT SCREEN MAINTENANCE FREE


Get the most for your money.
GET MAXIMUM SECURITY .
Call for further information. No obligation




PHONE: 2.8421/I/S/4/5/6.


4>
; :


MEN golfers," who, as
well as "setting off" to
play a game they !ove, are
getting away from the
problems of work and
other responsibilities, is
more apt for this positive
clue than ten, possibly,
women "golfers" or a
mixed party.
18. ABILITY not agihty. As a
"young" girl, "sh will"
already have the basic
agility, though what ":;he"
yet lacks and "ndght
wonder if she will ever
attain" is the ABILITY of
"a" true "ballerina."
20. FIT not fix. FIT and
adapt to the electrical
requirements, rather than
just fix, or attach, it, since
there is more to installing
"a chandelier" than that.
21. BATHER not father.
BATHER makes a
comprehensive answer and
includes a father or any
other type of BATHER.
22. FIGHT not night or right.
It is not, strictly speaking,
the night that was
"famous." but its events.
An "old boxing
journalist" will have seen
so many "sensational"
things that of all of them
hew will hardly pick only
one punch (i.e., a right)
spectacular though it
might have been, but
rather a complete FIGHT,
with many sensational
moments. Sight is too
vague.
CLUES DOWN:
2. MENTAL not menial.
More apt of "MENTAL
work," since if he is not
up to it, he should seek a
less demanding "job," but
"a person who can't
handle" even "menial'
work" may not be fit for
a "job"' of any kind.
5. TRIPE not trite. He might
not "feel" at all
"discouraged," if it's
described as trite
(hackneyed) since it's
quite possible that he was
writing to a, deliberate
formula in order to
achieve sales. "If his first
book" were condemned
out of hand as TRIPE, he
"would feel very
discouraged," surely.
6. HALVED not halted.
"Begin to feel relieved,"
but that's all, "if" it "is
-IALVED" though till
"sliding." Be thoroughly
"relieved" if the "slide" is
completely halted.
8. STRINGS not springs.
STRINGS, under constant


"!


r4


.......1


,< ",.A .-


Z







r


The Tribune - Saturday, May 4, 1974


REAL ESTATE

C14320
Large lot Adelaide
Phone 41298 day or nite

C14415
41,000 sq. feet (400 by
MAIN road Prince Char
Entrance of SEABREEZI
$45,000.00 reduced


Beach.



S110)
les at
E. Was
to


$30,000.00. Dial Damianos
22033. 41197.

C14414
HARMONY HILL have
house with unusually large
rooms, separate dining and
sitting, patio, enclosed
grounds, car porte neatly
kept rental established.
Asking $48,000.00. Rental
income $6,600.00. See Dial
22033, 41197.

C14399
HOME Prospect Ridge on Golf
Course. Nearly 2 acres. 2
storey. 3'/2 bedrooms, 3
bathrooms, large living and
dining room, enclosed patio,
enclosed porch, 2 large paved
terraces. Great for entertaining
large numbers. Maid's quarters.
Own well water. Reduced to
$115,000 firm unfurnished.
Telephone: 2-4148 or 2-3027
Morley & O'Brien Real Estate
(BREA Brokers).

C14341
THIS Saturday or Sunday drive
through YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. Salesman on duty
from 12 to 6 at MODEL
HOUSE. Deposit only $75 and
easy payments.
Tel: 4-1141 or 2-3027 or
2-4148
Morley & O'Brien Real Estate
(BREA Brokers).

C14471
ATTRACTIVE Fully
furnished, three bedroom, two
bath home in large landscaped
lot in Buen Retiro. 75%
mortgage available. Phone
5-3177 (evenings).

C14470
CLEARED corner lot in
Highland Park 150' x 1 10'
$10,000 value for only $8,500.
Phoune 28293 34527-.

C14497
EAST BAY STREET ON THE
HARBOUR Four-bedroom
house in excellent condition.
Own dock. Great buy for the
yachtsman. $250,000.00.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone
21041/2/3/4.

C14379
ATTRACTIVE three-bedroom
two-bath house in quiet
cul-de-sac off Village Road.
Price reduced to $46,000
furnished for quick sale.
Large well-built hilltop
residence off Village Road with
three spacious bedrooms, two
baths, living room, Bahama
Room, separate dining room,
large kitchen, detached garage,
maid's room and laundry.
Large walled-in landscaped lot.

Delightful two-storey hilltop
residence in Winton area now
available at reduced price of
$99,000 furnished. Three
bedrooms, two baths, living
room with cathedral ceiling,
separate dining room, patio,
guest suite with large sitting
room, separate bedroom,
bathroom attached.

Attractive Cable Beach
residence near the sea, with
beach rights, going for only
$55,000 furnished. Three
bedrooms, two baths, spacious
living-dining room opening on
to patio, large kitchen,
laundry, carporte
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone
21041/2/3/4.


WANTS TO RENT
C14384
ENGLISH family requires
three bedroom house.
Preferably unfurnished o0
partly furnished. Call 31651.

I FOR RENT
C14386
SHOPS AND OFFICES
FOR RENT
Modern airconditioned office
and store space available in
busy shopping area, telephone
and ample parking. Rental fees
will appeal to the businessman
with a future. Phone 41301.

C14407
SHOPS AND OFFICES FOR
RENT
Modern airconditioned office
and store space available in


busy shopping area, telephone
and ample parking. Rental fees
will appeal to the businessman
with a future. Phone 41301.
C14362
TRAVELLING?

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

R SAY G
APPROVE' ASSENGER
RIGHTS


FOR RENT I


C14381
APARTMENT for rent
Richville Estate, $145.00 per
month, phone 3-5930.

C14345
TWO, Furnished and
airconditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Contreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.

C14355
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.

C14401
NEW ATTRACTIVELY
furnished two-bedroom
apartment, Stapledon Gardens.
Telephone 31804 evenings.

C14476
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment fully furnished,
magnificent views. Winton
Highway. Phone 2-1631.

C14478
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
Swimming pool, sun terrace
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom, 3
bedroom apartments.
Contact 7-8421 or 2. Evenings
7-7065.

C14396
WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP!!
Furnished rooms Polhemus
Gardens Motel Chippingham
$20,00 weekly Phone 35380.

C14348
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
Corner Mount Royal Avenue
and Durham Street,
Two-bedroom apartments,
comrnpletely furnished.
Thlephor e daytime 28272.
After 6:00 p.m. 53418.

C14493
LARGE STORE, Warehouse
and parking lot in Palmdale.
Tel. 23819.

C14347
THE WAKE-f+L
APARTMENTS
Corner Cordeaux Avenue,
Englerston. One and two
bedroom apart ments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 2-8272,
after 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.

C 14483
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment Centreville $200
month. Unfurnished apartment
Clifton Street. $200 month.
Phone 5-6963.

FOR SALE
C14368
SANSUI 4 CHANNEL
RECEIVER, Q.R. 500
WATTS, TAPE MONITOR
SOURCE, PLAYBACK ---
$495.00 Phone 6-8 p.m
5-7317.

C14481
METAL detector non-porous
and ore detecting meters.
Deluxe Model. Two heads
included for coin and treasure
detecting. Call between 8-5
p.m. 2-4173, aSK for Mike.

C14465
SPECIAL SALE
DOUBLE KNIT POLYESTER
50 different colours
$4.50 per yard
THE YOUNG MISS,.
Market Street near Bay.
Telephone 23365
C14338
SPECIAL SALE
oii
WIL)DING GOWNS
FROM $75 AND UP.
THE YOUNG MISS
Market Street near
Bay. Phone 2-3365.

C14464
SPECIAL SALE
WEDDING GOWN, complete
with plastic covering, and
including:- Headpiece (50
styles to choose from), veil,
formal slip, long line bra,
girdle, bridal garter, bouquet of
flowers, panty hose or stay up
stockings and a pair of shoes.
ALL FOR ONLY $175
New arrival of bridesmaids
material starting at $3.50 per


yard.
We sew bridesmaids gowns for
$25.00
THE YOUNG MISS, Market
Street near Bay. Telephone
2-3365.
C14350
WOLSEY HALL
FHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whalcicr ihe quailiicalion )ou an -
GC IE 'O* and "A level, a London
I niverNI Degree. Professional E%-
arnmn.i ,ion or iirine Sludies Wolwe
Hall fo inded 1 m111 i944g.)ou"
A g gi.i .iircc of u nilion uinl )ou pans
A .irsilanringlrecord of access. For
evnimpie 7",, of %olsc.e Hall students
1iII:ig fol B A honourli degrees have
passed iihcelat 7 )ears
Oer 7" 5 ear% ofexperience resulting in
Ihe mosi cttiicnl modern methods of
posiil ic.iching h.in rnamil if required.
leronal ltuioon o meett %our praise
Lou feel pir..ib e')instalments.
If you want Io know how to
prepare for a successful future
Srilt for a Free prospeclut o:
iwoua iwiN olmas oxwu


FOR SALE


SECTION


I I CASF1IUAlU I


I inmE FtE~u I


A I 1 II-. - I --- I - -- . .. |


C14479
PENTAX F1.4 Lens strobe,
flash. Excellent condition.
Must sell. Call 24173, ask.for.
Chuck.

C144Cc
1969 Volkswagen -- automatic
- perfect condition.
Admir.l 19" with stand 2
months old. $225.00. Call
78048.
C14484
Honda 175 Trail $650. Phone
7-8231 Ext. 7073 ask for
Winston.
C 14499
OWNER LEAVING ISLAND
house full cf furniture like new
Phone 3-5729 9 a.m. 5
p.m.

CARS FOR SALE

C14411
MOTOR CENTRE LTD
THOMPSON BOULEVARD
PHONE 56739
AT MOTOR CENTRE WE
HAVE THE USED CAR FOR
YOU
1974 DODGE CHALLENGER
Brown with white vinyl top &
White Trim. Air Cond, Radio,
Power Steering, Power Brake,
Maq Wheels & Wide oval tyres.
AT ONLY 90600 $6250.00
1973 DATSUN 240Z LIME
GREEN WITH BLACK TRIM.
Reclining Bucket Seats,
Automatic Console Shift,
Radio, Black Radial Tyres. AT.
ONLY $6" $a5Q.5900.00
1973 DODGE DART WHITE
WITH BLACK VINYL TOP.
Radio, Air Condition,
Automatic Transmission,
Power Steering, W/W Tyres.
AT ONLY $8f0 $4400.00
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA II
GREEN & WHITE. Automatic
Trans. Power Steerinq, W/W
Tyres, Power Brakes, AT
e5Ni Y 0ATO.0 $3500.00
1972 CHEVY VEGA GREY
WITH BLACK TRIM. Radio,
W/W Tyres, Automatic Trans.
AT ONLY $000 $2500.00
r12-PONTIAC VENTURA II
BROWN WITH BLACK TRIM.
Air Cond. Power Steering,'
Power Brake, Radio, W/W
Tyres. AT ONLY $15iQ.00O
$33500.00
1972 TRIUMPH 2500 P.I.
WHITE WITH BLUE TRIM. R.
H. D. Radio, 4 Speed Standard
Trans, W/W Tyres. AT ONLY
$92.00) $2500.00
1972V/W 1300 BUG RED
WITH WHITE TRIM. Radio,
Standard Trans. W/W Tvres.
AT ONLY $a00 $2000.00
1971 A. M. C. JAVELIN SST
WHITE WITH BLACK TRIM.
Automatic Trans, Radio.
Power Steering, Tape Console,
Shift Bucket Seats. AT ONI Y
$-30,00 $2950.00
1971 MINI CLUBMAN
ESTATE BLUE WITH BLUE
TRIM. Automatic Trans, W/W
Tyres. AT ONLY $eiTONQ0
$1200.00
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER
GOLD WITH BLACK TRIM.
Automatic Trans. AT ONLY
19J0"0 $825.00
1970 V/W 1300 BUG BLUE
WITH RED TRIM. AT ONLY
$1k4,00 $1350.00
1969 CHEVY IMPALA
GREEN WITH BLACK VINYL
TOP & BLACK TRIM 6
Cylinder, Radio, Power
Steering, Power Brake. AT
ONLY 51I.09n00 $1850.00
1969 V/W 1300 BUG BLUE
WITH RED TRIM. AT ONLY
$~,Q.00 $1250.00
1969 MERCURY COUGAR
BLUE WITH WHITE TRIM.
Automatic Trans, Radio, Air
Cond, Power Steering, Power
Brake, W/W Tyres. AT ONLY
$Qfr $1500.00
1969 FORD MUSTANG RED
WITH BLACK TRIM. Radio,
Automatic Trans, W/W Tyres,
Power Steering, Power Brake.
AT ONLY $aBe),O0 $1200.00
1969 CADILLAC
FLEETWOOD BLACK WITH
BLACK TRIM. Air Cond.
Radio, Power Brake, Power
Steering, Automatic Trans,
W/W Tyres, Power Windows &
Power Lock. AT ONLY
$32.00 $2490.00


THIS WEEK SPECIAL
1969 DODGE DART
$250.00 $1950.00
1968 SUNBEAN RAPIER
$1H6Q.00 $1060.00
FINANCING AVAILABLE
,


C14474

BUSINESS
EQUIPMENT

FOR SALE

Varitypers (2) and Headliner,
with fonts. Century World
E n t erprises Inc., 8101
Biscayne Blvd., Miami,
Florida 33138.


-I- a


C14403
1968 CHEVY Impala,
-air*,nditioned, radio ahd tape.
Tel. 42066.

C14354 i *
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1366
Sedins - excellent con-
dition,. radio, W/W tyres,
low mileage. Finance and
insurance available. Call
36611-2-3-4. -

C14480
DODGE 2 door hardtop, radio
A.T. low mileage. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Asking
$4400. Call 24173 between 8
and 5 p.m., ask for Mike.

C14492
AUSTIN MINI 1000. One
owner 1970. Licensed
Inspected 1974. Cash offer,
Telephone 31803 evenings.

FOR SALE OR RENT
C14496
EXECUTIVE HOUSES
PRICES ON APPLICATION
CASCADILLA Beautiful old
Bahamian house in town
surrounded by two acres of
grounds and gardens. Three
bedrooms, three baths in main
house plus two-bedroom guest
cottage. Large living room,
dining room and patio for
entertaining. Fully furnished.
VILLAGE ROAD AREA -
Large comfortable family
house with four bedrooms, 3
baths, walled-in garden and its
own water supply. Available
June 1st.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone
21041/2/3/4.



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


C14473

YACHTS and BOATS LTD.

CHRIS-CRAFT
CONCORDE
IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

WESTERLY SAILBOATS

AVON INFLATABLES
SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

27 foot Thunderbird sport
fisherman with flybridqe. Has
twin 215 h.p. Mercruiser V-8
on in/outboard drives. Sleeps 4
with head and galley. Boat has
many extras including, Bimini
top, all covers, radio and more.
See it at our dock. $14,000.00

32 foot Sloop of fibreglassi
Built in 1966 this boat is in
exceptional condition, Sleeps 5
and has diesel auxiliary. Sail
customers, this boat must be
seen to appreciate. The
equipment is too much to list.
Ask us about this boat.
$29,000.00 asking.

A NEW BOAT

The all new Chris Craft
fibreglass Tournament
Fisherman. This consul type
comes complete. A 200 h.p.,
Chris engine inboard give a.
good turn of speed but will
troll all day. All equipment
standard, ready to go. Would
you believe $11,000.00 Duty
paid in Nassau?
AT THE DIVE SHOP

New from Switzerland the
famous "Benther 500" diving
watch by Aquastar. The most
in professional dive watches.
Also two other models in
men's watches and a ladies';
dive watch, elegant style, but,
still practical.
-Sumrmer afloat... We stoCk
thref different types of LIle
rafts, all with hand Inflators.

PLEASE NOTE Our new
bathing suits have really caught
on. Come in and select yours
while we have a large choice.
Men's and ladies' nylon suits.
men's "jams" all in super
colours. All at Nassau's most
complete Dive Shop the SHOP
WITH THE DIVE FLAil
AWNING.
P. O.SBox NISl
Telephone 24U6


C14349
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371
C14477
BOAT FOR SALE, 20 ft with
ship to shore, 70 H.P. motor
with auxiliary motor. Must sell,
asking $3,900. See at Shell
Dock, East Bay or call 24173
between 8-5 p.m.

L CRAFT iW
C14357
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
* Decoupage
* Clear Cast
* Candle Craft
* Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.

ENTERTAINMENT
C 14467
THE NASSAU PLAYERS
present
A COMEDY BY NEIL SIMON


LA*


May 6th to 11th
Governor's Hall
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel
8:30 o.m.
Box office at The Trado Winds
Liquor Store
orn Bav Street, 2-2431
C14489
THE NASSAU AMATEUR
OPERATIC SOCIETY
will present


AT-
THE DUNDAS CIVIC
CENTRE
May 11th to 18th -excluding
Sunday
Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. every
performance
The Box Office is now open at
the Maura Lumber Company
Bay Street, telephone 24001
for reservation.

C14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassauvlans
The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4:00 a.m.

DEATH

C14495


MR. PERCY DARVILLE age
52 a well known member of
Bahamas Air Sea Rescue and
formerly from Little Harbour
Berry Islands died at his home
on Rosedale Street at 3:00
am. Wednesday.
He is survived by mother Alice
Darville, wife Florence
Darville, 3 sisters Anna Ward,
Doris Burrows and Winifred
Darville, 4 daughters 5 sons
and a host of relatives and
friends.




JUST ARRIVED
NEW SHIPMENT
PIlyester double knit 60-62
incthes wide; also Jersey
material variety of colours,
custom made dresses for ladies
art4 children.
YOUR ONE STOP SHOP
FOR ALL SCHOOL
CHILDREN UNIFORMS
Ahlo Polyester double knit
nIterIal for men all colours
'O ERNISTIC DRY GOODS
t |te Wuiff Road Theatre
iYfone 34580


C14422
COMMERCIAL
PAPER HOUSE
Has a variety of Wedding
announcement cards in stock.
Select yours now for your big
day.
5th Terrace Centreville
Phone 59731 Box N-7679.


C14402
UNION NOTICE
THE ANNUAL GENERAL
MEETING OF THE
BAHAMAS HOTEL &
CATERING WORKERS
UNION WILL BE HELD ON
SUNDAY MAY 26, 1974 AT
TAXICO UNION HALL,
WULFF ROAD AT 9:00 P.M.
ONLY FINANCIAL
MEMBERS WILL BE
ALLOWED TO TAKE PART
SIGNED: BOBBY GLINTON
GENERAL SECRETARY
C14491
THE FOLLOWING LOT
OWNERS AT GLENISTON
GARDENS ESTATE ARE IN
ARREARS OF PAYMENT
AND UNLESS A
SUBSTANTIAL PAYMENT IS
MADE WITHIN THE NEXT 8
DAYS THE AGREEMENT
WILL BE TERMINATED AND
THE LOT RE-SOLD:-
Lot Block Name
30 8 Stanford Clarke
29 15 George Clarke
4 29 Wilton Beach
C14490
THE FOLLOWING LOT"
OWNERS AT YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES ARE IN
ARREARS OF PAYMENT
AND U N L ESS A
SUBSTANTIAL PAYMENT IS
MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS
THE AGREEMENT WILL BE
TERMINATED AND THE
LOT RE-SOLD:-
LOT NUMBER NAME
22 Maria Curtis for Caylene
Rolle
54 Agnes Price & Maltina
Store
57 Larry Allen
76 Bernard Albury Inagua
208 Hazel Rutherford
234 Coral Mclntosh
364 William Lockhart
426 Edgar Ferguson
448 Anthony Roberts

S IN MEMORIAM
C14485















In sad and loving memory of
our dear mother and sister
HILDA FERNANDER, who
departed this life 2nd May
1970, four sad years ago.
Goodness and mercy all my life
Shall surely follow me;
And in God's house for
evermore
My dwelling place shall be.
Sadly missed by One son ADC
Charles Fernander, 2 daughters,
Marilita Fernander, and Ruth
Knowles, 3 brothers, 1 sister
and a host of relatives and
friends.
C14482


In sad and loving memory of
our dear grandmother, aunt
and sister Mrs. Emily Elliott
who departed this life May 5th,
1972.
Though you may be gone the
memories still linger on.
In our minds and all who knew
you.
We loved you but God loves
you best.
Left to mourn: Eight sisters
six brother, one son, one
grandson and a host of relatives
and friends.

C14363
MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
C contact E. H. Mundv I


Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.


provedOVD CARGO
RIGHTS.


I L


C..


a I


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


C14486


WORDS are inadequate to
express our sincere thanks and
appreciation to our dear
relatives and friends for
expressions of sympathy, cards,
flowers, telegrams and prayers
during the recent loss of our
dear one Wilfred (Bill)
Richardson, husband, father
and brother.
Special thanks to Monsignor
Preston Moss, Fathers Sullivan
and Kelly, Management and
staff of Paradise Island
Limited, The General Agency
Limited, Doctors and Nurses of
the Princess Margaret Hospital
and Curtis Memorial Mortuary.
We believe that miracles lie in
the power of prayer,
And faith that can banish our
souls despair,
Hope that can shine like a holy
liqht
And brighten our spirits
darkest night.
THE FAMILY
Ar A "I


The family of the late Mr.
Winslow (Winkie) Hamilton
wish to thank their many
friends for their kind words of
sympathy and floral
contributions, also the nursing
Sisters, Nurses, Dr. Sherman,
and Dr. Culmer of the Princess
Margaret Hospital.
Signed: Mr. and Mrs. Reuben
;Hamilton. .


I


SSCHOOLS


C14356
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.

WANTED

C14420
WANTED: USED
REFRIGERATORS, GOOD
CONDITION, NEEDED IN A
HURRY. PLEASE CALL
3-1881.

POSITION WANTED
C14419
YOUNG LADY Bahamian -
with commercial experience
and Stage 2 professional
Book -keeping and
Accountancy seeks position
with progressive firm. Please
write "Book-keeper, P. 0. Box
N-3404, Nassau, Bahamas.

HELP WANTED
C14416
YOUNG lady wanted for
wholesale office. Pleasant
appearance. Typing essential.
Write for interview P. 0. Box
5429 ES.
C14469
The services are required of a
gardener and handyman who is
knowledgeable at cleaning and
chemically treating swimming
pools. Services required for
half-days only, Monday
through Saturday. Bahamians
only need apply. Applicants
may phone 2-1071, between
the hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C14346
STUDENTS
International firm of chartered
accountants requires students
in their Nassau Office.
Applicants should be
considering a career in
accounting leading to
an A.C.C.A. Degree The
successful applicants will have
at least 5 "0" levels, including
English and Maths. Preference
will be given to those
applicants having an additional
2 "A" levels.
Please send resume of
qualifications, experience in
public accounting, if any, and
salary expected to: Touche
Ross & Co., Chartered
Accountants, P. 0. Box
526. Nassau.


ANTENNAS LAUNDRY
Island TV 2-2618 DRY CLEANING
AUTOMOTIVE New Oriental
ucas Batteries Laundry 2-4406
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434 MEN'S WEAR

BOOKSTORE Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7
The Christian Book OPTICIANS
Shop 5-8744 Optical Service
BUSINESS FORMS Ltd. 2-3910/1
Executive PAPER
Printers 2-4267/5-4011 Commercial Paper
House 5.9731
CABINET MAKERS 5
Commonwealth PRINTING
Furniture 3 120 Wong's Printing 54506

CAMERAS RUBBER STAMPS
John Bull 2-4252/3 Wong's Rubber Stamp

ENTERTAINMENT-Co. 5.4506
Mvies SPC'.TS GOODS
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157 Champicn Sport Land

GARDEN & PET 2a186Z
SUPPLIES TRAVEL
Modernistic Garden Playtours 2.2931/7
Pet 2.2868 R.H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenuta 2-4259 TV REPAIRS
HARDWARE Channel Electronics Ltd.
John S. Geroge 2-8421/6 3-5478

HOUSE PLANS UPHOLSTERING
Evanpelos G. Zervos 2-4128 Eddie's Upholstering5.9713

FOR MT1 ATIO T 10AWARN



Shop Nassau Merchlmts
F For Buns And Srvc


CLASSIFIED


ANi NCE INTS I I CARD OF THANK


1


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STribune -.- Saturday, May 4,1974


HELP WANTED
4468
GINEER required with
chelor of Science in
ectrical or mechanical
gineering or equivalent with
least 5 years practical
perrence. Piease call 3-6211.

4339
OTOGRAPHIC and
Lithographic Technical
nsultant. Apply in writing to
0. Box N-226, Nassau,
hamas.

r4272
UDENTS 15 to 17 years old
Ith artistic ability needed for
mminer job employment.
references from art teacher
uired. Call 5-1347 after 6
m. for interview.

14417
UTO PARTS COUNTER-
AN. Must have had at least
ree years experience in auto
rts business. Salary
ommensu rate with
(perience. Must be sober,
honest and reliable. Attractive
inge benefits. References
iquired. Phone Mr. Godwin
fright at 2-1031-5 for
appointment.

14466
YFORD CAY SECURITY
UARDS night shift work.
en 25-45 with police training
related experience definite
set. Call 7-4211 or 2 for
terview.

14488
IRL FRIDAY. Must be able
type and drive. Must be
live, enthusiastic and
versatile.
kpply Adv. C14488, c/o The
tribune, P. 0. Box N3207,
assau.

14487
IANTED: Journeyman for
ihoe Repair Shop. Refe.-ences
required. Contact Telephone
It. RaIr


: 14498
ATTRACTIVE WAITRESSES
required for nightclub on
Paradise Island. All interested,
)lease contact P.I.L Personnel
apartment Britannia Beach
totel. Phone 55441.

TRADE SERVICES
14374
SOUTHERN PAINTING
SERVICE
pecialising in spraying house
oofs, furniture, stipple
Inishings, appliances.
telephone 5-1919 (days)
-6700 (nights).

C14400
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs,
trimming, hedging, pruning and
tree felling. Call 5-7810.
AWNS AND HEDGES.


GRAND I


CLAS!

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C14366
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
Reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ex. 5).

REAL ESTATE
C15072
LOTS LOTS- LOTS- LOTS
OWN A PIECE OF FREEPORT


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

HELP WANTED

C14395
Job Title GENERAL
REPAI RMEN
Minimum Education Good
basic education.
Minimum Experience 5-10
years.
Duties/Responsibilities
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts, and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
Interested applicants contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. O. Box
F- 100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15132
Job Title STRUCTURAL
STEEL ERECTOR Minimum
Education Good basic
education. Qualified in steel
construction.
Minimum Experience 5 10
years. Duties/Responsibilities
- Work on structural steel
erection during modifications
of buildings and equipment in
cement plant. Interested
Applicant Contact: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


I


C14472
Let us do your Building,
Remodelling Maintenance,
Landscapes. Call: THE
CONSULTANTS, 4-2833. Ask
,4 r.-A. J. Smith. We have o er
16 years of expert experience
in the Building Construction
Field.


3AHAMA


SIFIED

HELP WANTED
C15129
ACCOUNTING SUPERVI-
SOR: One (1) Accounting
Supervisor. Must be able to
supervise Accounting Front
Office Personnel, that is, Night
Audit, Front Office Cashiers
and Food and Beverage
Cashiers. Set up and maintain
various control systems,
maintain Training Programmes
for Night Audit, Front Office
Cashiers, and Food and
Beverage Cashiers. Handle
guest account complaints and
make credit adjustments when
necessary. Work as a liaison
between the Accounting Front
Office Personnel and the
Accounting Back Office
Personnel.
Work as a Night Auditor, Front
Office Cashier or Food and
Beverage Cashier when
necessary.
EXPERIENCE: As an Audit
Clerk, Accounting Officer,
Credit Manager, Food and
Beverage Control and Front
Office Operation. Operates
NCR 5100, 5200, 4200, 3300
and class IV series machines.
High School education, and
holds certificate in
''PROFESSIONAL
ACCOUNTANCY''
"INTRODUCTION TO
FUNDAMENTAL
ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS"
"EXECUTIVE MANAGE-
MENT" "MANAGEMENT BY
OBJECTIVES" "FOOD AND
BEVERAGE PURCHASING"
AND "FOOD AND
BEVERAGE CONTROLS."
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office, Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P. 0.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamar
C15128
ASSISTANT PASTRY CHEF:
One (1) Assistant Pastry Chef.
Must be able to run a Pastry
Shop on his own. Must have
knowledge of French Pastry,
Assorted Pies, Gourmet
Desserts. Must be able to make
outstanding decorative cakes -
wedding cakes etc. Must have
two (2) years experience.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office. Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P. 0.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Bahamas.


I I


all Sauces and Soups required
for Gourmet Menu. Good
references, Police Certificate
and Health Certificate.
Applicants should apply to:
The Personnel Department,.
Bahamas Amusements Limited
- (El Casino) International
Bazaar, P. 0. Box F-787,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas.

C15125
PASTRY CHEF: To supervise
and direct sweet good
Department of commercial
bakery.
At least three years previous
experience in a similar
operation. Must have Master
Certificate. Bahamian only,
need apply: Grand Bahama
Bakery Ltd., P. 0. Box F-797,
Freeport, G.B.


I


FOR KIDDIE FUN &
SENSATIONAL PICTURES
"PHOTO FUN HOUSE"
IS THE BEST THING WE'VE
DONE YET!



ON THE WATERFRONT
E. Bay St. at. William St.
TELEPHONE 5-4641
Sittings by appointment please, at your convenience


NOTICE


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


NOTICE


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




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DAVID RODERICK SMITH
of Tuckaway Road, 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 4th day of May
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N3002,
Nassau.


The Tribune Comics Page


~_- -- I I I I III II Ila I II


I


TRADE SERVICES
C14353
Pladet'i C0stom

Sflkere Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACTT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
Phone: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 22798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES
C14344
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers, ice
makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers. With full
warranty on every home
appliance we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.

C14358
SEWING MACHINE PARTS
AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. O. Box N4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie
Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.

C14423
WINDOW & DOOR
SPECIALISTS
Repairs on all types of
aluminium windows and doors.
Phone 54460, 23723.

C14351
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
Next to Frank's Place
IHMUE SERtVICES


I HELP WANTED
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.
C15134
TONY BORSETTO
MECHANICAL ENGINEER-
ING has the following
vacancies: One industrial
mechanic: Be able to train
others, and able to overhaul
and repair heavy duty
equipment.
One industrial mechanic
engineer: Supervisor, able to
train others in the field. Must
be in possession of welder
operator qrade 1 certificate,
and must have at least 4 to 5
years experience in the Oil
Refinery field.
One mechanical engineer: Able
to train others, and be able to
retube high pressure steam
boilers, and general field
maintenance in an oil plant.
One welder fitter: Must be able
to train others, read blue
prints, be in possession of a
welder operator grade 1
certificate, be able to assemble
pipe lines up to 48" and
supervise a small crew of
welders and pipe fitters.
Apply in person to Sanfus
Kemp, General Manager, at 19
Poplar Crescent, P. 0. Box
F-1536, Freeport, Bahamas, or
call 352-5562 for appointment.

C15126
1 SAUCIER: Three (3) years
experience as Saucier in first.
class hotels or restaurants.
Responsible for preparation of


IELP WANTED

C14494
SYNTEX CORPORATION
HAS THE FOLLOWING
VACANCIES
COST ACCOUNTANT
Professionally qualified Cost
Accountant (preferably
A.C.W.A.) The successful
applicant will report to the
Controller. He will be
responsible for all the
Division's costing requirements
including the preparation and
interpretation of periodic
management information, cost
reduction and fixed asset data.
Previous experience in
Budgetary control and
Standard Costing obtained in
an industrial environment is
essential.
CHEMICAL OPERATOR
Applicant must have 2-5 years
experience in batch chemical
processing producing fine
organic chemicals.
Applicants should apply in
person to Syntex Corporation,
West Sunrise Highway or write
to P. 0. Box F-2430.,
Freeport, Bahamas.

C15131
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
CLERK: Must have worked as
a Front Office Cashier in
Hotels for at least two (2)
years. Must be completely
familiar with Front of the
House Operation. Must be
experienced in NCR 4200 and
NCR 3300 Operator. Also
must be familiar with Travel
Agents, Conventions, Master
Accounts and Credit Card
Accounts Receivable.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office, Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P. 0.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, .Bahamas.

C14397
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.

C15133
CONTROLLER required for
intecnathoW4aJ .'commercial
group. Chartered Accountant
with ten years experience to be
directly responsible to the
Chairman for the entire
accounting function, and for
rendering advice to an
international clientele.

Qualified Bahamians are
invited to submit written
applications to the Chairman,
The Mercantile Group, P. 0.
Box F-456, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.


. .. . Y -


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The Tribu -- Saturday, May 4, 1974


0 Umm rij- I -. II


ARNT W GONN ANYT V iN T-IMS
AFT 8BSIDES ,DVE S ,W6 /A/E ?


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



Sf om*" h Ca. Rn miestw Instite
7 GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day to take
special care to improve your personal
appearance After you are in proper condition join with
companions and come to a new understanding of each other's
desires Spend some time improving your health.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Talk matters over with
associates and agree on the right methods that will increase
abundance Show that you have wisdom
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Cooperate on a greater level
with co-workers on important duties ahead of you. A different
diet could give you more energy now
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Put the finishing touches on
recreational activities you are planning so that all goes
smoothly later in the day Be poised
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Good day for
making the improvements in your home that will make it more
delightful and comfortable Relax tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Fine day for shopping and getting
other errands done that are important Talk with friends on
how to improve present conditions
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Making necessary repairs in
the home now will also increase the property value. Seek the
advice of a clever business expert.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Get out of your regular
routine and attend social affair that brings you in contact with
good friends Avoid a troublemaker
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Some health or beauty
treatment can be very good for you now, and will make others
gravitate toward you Think constructively.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 1) Get together with
good friends at the recreations that are mutually enjoyed.
Don't waste time with frivolous persons
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Be cheerful in attending
to outside duties You are in a position to get the support of a
prominent person Stop procrastinating.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Plan time to write or
telephone friends you have neglected for one reason or
another Obtain new information you need.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) Discuss intimate business
matters with trusted associates in the morning. Later show
loved one how affectionate you can be.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who upon reaching
maturity will strive for perfection. Your progeny will be very
good at business, especially big business. Encourage early in
life a desire to cooperate with others, so that it comes
naturally later on Give good spiritual training.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers aid.
except for the first In each section, no order to the clues. One
hint by compiler TIM McKAY : The eight-letter words point the
way to success. Solution on Monday.


Clues Across
Morn astir (anag.). (9)
Rapped lightly. (0)
Priest. (3)
They are snap-shooters, and
have to be quick about It.
(7)


Damp. (3)
Hunx. (9)
Good behaviour or manners. (8)
Horse (5)
Insect. (6)
Part or a circle. (31
Place of. (4)
Clues Down
Corrosion. (4)
Examined officially. (9)
Road police. (5. 4)
Shoots loudly. (5)
Child. (6)
Nurse. (4)
Part of
hI a rness.
Co ourt (3)
U npleasing
child. (4)
Before. (3)
Du rable
cloth. (35)
He want
to take
o r d ers.
(8) rluradesa aolufou


REX MORGAN, M.D


JUDGE PARKER


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


YOU LOCKED TRUDY I ACTUALLY-1 I B I
' OUR COTTAGE ON THE NEGLECTED TO
ISLAND TWO DAYS AGO f DO THAT./'


Dal Curtis


Paul Nichols


Saunders & Overgard


"Whatta day!"


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Arabian prince 24. Lever
5. Humiliate 25. Goal
10. Quench 26. Sun god
11. Wire 28. Pinnacle
12. Coronet 30. Unfortunate
13. Green tea 31. Joke
14. Solitary 32. Slippery
15. Burrows 33. Mother
17. Choose 34. Sea eagle
18. Deity 35. Profligate
19. Saute 37. Power failure
20. Threespot 39. Specify
21. Wire service 40. Diamond
22. Kind 41. Garners
23. Crowd 42. Camping need


Par time 30 min.


AP News

Ruperi


BMOW many foreign words: no proper names.
H worid ma TODAY'S TAROBT : 33 words.
rU N o u rtds ofgood; 41 words. very good: 36
or more can Mon dy.
you make THLUTDAV' 0 L UTIO N :
0 Tfrom the Aching anigh arch arching cairn
letter. shown carin cash cashing casing
here? In mak- chagrin chain chair char thanl
ing a word china cigar crag cran crash
a R ch letter CRASHING gain garish arnish
may be used gash gnash grain grains hair
once only. Each word must con- hanx inarch racing rachis rain
tain the large letter, and there ranch rang rash rasing sang
must he at least one elht-letter scan near scarina scrag shag
word in the list. No plurals; no sharing sna.

n*Ldi WUtJORNo 9958 -


AX L ARI A RP

e rEALoiT l : |
l 0
E E

R a


A


"I,,wb


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE By LEONi
DOWN 3. Beloved
general
1. African 4. Comment
antelope 5. Throb
2. Manufactured 6. Cove
6 17 IS 7. Assimilate
8. Ski slide
9. English author
10. Pry
12.Seaweed
16. Through
17 19. Bluebottle
20. Sawyer
,r 22. Annoy
23. Wire measure
24. Bribe Black queen
-6- 7- 25. Nearly this tournam
26. Scope expected 1 .
31 27. Askew and reckoned
31 w development o
28. Rice dish etra pawn.
3q 29. French school missed some
30. Peacock Black (to mn
butterfly dLiagran ?
Par times:
31. Subsidy master; 30
33. New York expert; 1 min
S Baseball team 3 minutes,
2 34. Public school minutes, over
f-1-L a&Z 36. Bribe novice.
Features 5-6 3PShoshonean

t and the Floating Bell-4


"What a strange animal to have as a pet."
Rupert tares at the dwarf rhino while Pong-
PIng ties Its lead to a fence. "It's rather
elesy. Isn't it?" "Ah, this Is something
Voy rar ." Pong-Ping tells him. It's a fire-
breathing rhino. I'd like to show you what
Oif can do, but I've forgotten what I'm
~ supposed to say to him. The little peke paces


ID GARDEN


Just attacked the
with his rook in
ment game. He
. QxKt; 2 BxR
that his lead in
outweighed Black's
But White had
thing; what did
ove) play in the
10 seconds, ohess
seconds ohess
ute, county player;
"b standard; 5
'age; 10 minutes.


up and down cudgelling hiso brain. They're
African words. It goes like this: Imi o8001-
thing Jimi something, something '-but I smply
can't remember the rest. It'll come to me
later-" Pong-Ping breaks off at a sound
from behind. "Look at those foxaI" he
cries. "They've set Cyri freI"
ALL RIGHTS UEMtWe


Chess Solution
Black won by 1 ...QxR chl;
2 KtxQ. B-R31 (not 2 . B-
Q4?: 3 Q-B wins); 3 Qx B,
RxKt ch; 4 Q-B1, x Q ch; s
KxR. P-Q3 ,wfh the winning
material plus of rook and patu
for shop.



Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
In an interview, featured in
Sports Illustrated. Andrd- IUtman
Lemaitre, President of the Euro-
pean Bridge League, was asked
for his favourite hand.
"I must have played a hand
well some time," replied Lemaitre
modestly. "But I can only
remember the bad ones where-
upon he produced this one.
Dealer North : Love All
North
# 8 6 5 4
V 9 8
098765
SJ3
West East
97 5 2 K J 3
Q J 10 5 2 K2 7643
03 042
410964 5
A 910
0AKQJ 10
6AQ2
West leads the )Q.aa:.nst 60.
Assuming a favourable distribu-
tion. such as above, can declarer
make his contract ?
The key play, after draw
trumpk isto i lead the r. ui
West ducks, there's no prlem.
If he wins, declarer will have
two entries in dummy. The 4J
will be one. Ruffing the 4A will
provide the other.
Did Lemaitre miss this play ?
Alas, the question doesn't arise.
AndrS was sitting North and
decided to bluff opponents out
of a gme or slam by oenn
the bidding with a psych 1
Suspecting nothing, South, an
earnest young woman, not used
to playing in such exalted com-
.y'f bid NT and went two
"What should I have bid 7"
she asked in bewilderment.
"If youbelieved my opening"
p ie LmMtre, ."you should
have bid 7NT and gone three
down.


Te Tiu o- 1


m


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ih Tribune -- Saturday, May 4,1974


Cricket

season

starts

THE BAHAMAS Cricket
Association's 1974 season
opens tomorrow at Haynes
Oval with a one day match
between the President's XI and
the Don Q Wanderers
beginning at 12:00.
Each side will be allowed 45
overs and there is no limit to
the amount a bowler can
deliver.

The president's XI are:
George Deveau (skipper). Rudy
Dean, Horace Stuart, Harry Dean,
SJeruth Toompson, Louis
Yearwood, Tyrone Thompson,
Alfred Ingraham, Eddie Ford,
Jsmes Wood, Tyrone Wilson.
Athelston Grazette, Cecil I1orbes,
Telford Watkins.
Don Q Wanderers are:
Horace Kingston (skipper),
Edmund Lewis, Ivan Taylor, James
Pelerson, Basil Ellis, Irvin
Armstrong, Garfield Braithwaite,
Johnny Burrows, Wardy Ford,
Francis Scott, Ralph Kellman.
Charles Lunn Jr., George Ferguson.

Players are asked to report
to the grounds by 11:35.
George King and Delworth
Albury are the umpires.

Montgomery

goes through

RESULTS from yesterday's
quarter-final games in the New
York-Nassau squash contest in
Nassau:
t. Montgomery (Nassau) bt 1E.
Bostwick 9-5, 9-4, 92; B. Sadler bt
K. Parker (Nassau) 9-1, 9-2. 5-9.
3-9, 9-3; P. Briggs bt I. Davies
(Nassau) 9-7, 9-4, 9-4; J. Sturman
bt .-. Wilkinson (Nassau) 9-1. 9-1.


-KING KEEGAN-



CRUSHES



NEWCASTLE

WEMBLEY Great goals from Kevin Keegan and Steve
Heighway powered Liverpool to a 3-0 win over Newcastle United
in the English F. A. Cup final this afternoon.
After a goal-less first half the red shirts of Liverpool swarmed
forward and completely outclassed Newcastle before a 100,000
sell-out crowd.
Thousands of Liverpool supporters cheered and sang their team
to victory at the climax of England's premier knock out
tournament.
Keegan, always a threat to the suspect Newcastle defence,
opened the scoring in the 57th minute and Heighway made it 2-0


Carlisle


win

promotion
LONDON Carlisle
United, one of England's
most unfashionable soccer
teams, won promotion to the
first division last night.
Orient, needing to beat
Aston Villa at home in their
last game to win promotion,
were held to a 1-1 draw.
So Carlisle went up along
with Middlesborough and
Luton Town.
Three teams are promoted
this season for the first time.
A crowd of 29,766, one of
the biggest in Orient's
history, jammed Leyton
Stadium in London's East
End hoping to cheer their
team into the First Division.
Victory would have given
Orient the edge over Carlisle
on goal average for third
place in the final standings.
But Orient's dreams were
shattered when Ray Graydon
crashed home a penalty for
Aston Villa in the 52nd
minute.
Mike Bullock levelled the
scores in the 67th minute,
but Orient couldn't get
another goal.
So the season ended with
Middlesbrough heading the
Second Division with 65
points. Luton in second place
with 50 and Carlisle third
with 49 all from 42 games:..
Blackpool and Orient were
joint fourth with 47 points.
Not many soccer fans.
except those who support
Carlisle, could tell you the
name of one player in Carlisle
United's team.
Carlisle has been in the
Second Division seven years.
Attendances at its home
games seldom rise about
10,000. Sometimes they are
as low as 5,000. (AP)


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in the 74th.
Two minutes before the
final whistle Keegan was on the
spot again for the final tally.


It was the biggest cup final
win since 1960 when
Wolverhampton Wanderers
beat Blackburn Rovers by the
same margin.
Newcastle manager Joe
Harvey said: "we lost the game
in midfield and did not play
well. Liverpool deserved to
win. We have no grumbles."
A delighted Bill Shankly
Liverpool's manager, said: "We
tried to play simple football,
simple passes, simple balls -
that's our recipe for success."
In Scotland, Glasgow Celtic
beat Dundee United 3-0 and
won the Scottish final for the
23rd time.
Scotland's consistently top
team was completing a cup and
league championship double.
Celtic moved well on top in
the first half with two goals in
six minutes.
Willie Hood headed a lob
from Dixie Deans into the net
in the 20th minute and Stevve
Murray hammered in the
second after 26 minutes.
Play was often scrappy in
the second half, but Celtic
maintained their overall
control and just on the final
whistle Deans made it 3-0
when he picked up a past from
Kenny Dalglish.
A crowd of 75,959 fans saw
the match at Hampden Park
Stadium.

Cubs win
CHICAGO Rick Monday
slammed a two-run homer in
the bottom of the ninth inning
Friday, powering the Chicago
Cubs to a 6-5 victory over the
Cincinnati Reds.
Pete Rose had put the Reds
ahead 5-4 with a three-run
homer in the top of the ninth,
his first home run of the
season.
But Vic Harris opened the
bottom of the ninth with a
walk off Don Gullett, 2-2, and
Monday followed with his
third homer into the left field
seats, ending a three-game
Chicago losing streak. (AP)


Derby lineup


LOUISVILLE Facts and
figures on the 100th running of
the Kentucky Derby today:
Place Churchill Downs.
Distance 1 miles.
Post time 5:30 p.m., EDT
Entries 23 three-year-olds
(record).
Purse $125,000 added to
nomination and starting fees;
$100 each for nominations;
$4,000 for each of the entries
and $3.500 for each starter
(record).
Value if 23 start, then
$274,000 to the winner,
$30,000 to second, $15,000 to
third and $7,500 to fourth
(record).
Favorite Betting Entry
of Judger and Cannonade,
trained by Woody Stephens.
Last Year's winner -
Secretariat.
Last year's time 1:59 2-5
(record).
Crowd 150,000.
Weather Partly cloudy and
cool.
Probable track conditions -
Good.


SEVERAL members of the Detroit Pistons professional basketball team and their wives are seen as they arrive in Nassau.
The group was given a tour of the island by the Ministry of Tourism and entertained at a cocktail party in their honour. The
group included three of the Pistons' stars, Dave Bing, Bob Lanier and Curtis Bows.


steam


on


SEVEN-IN-A-ROW AS BECKS FALL


when called to pitch and the
addition of Edmond Moxey
and Peter Bethel, I think we'll
go all the way," said Del Jane
clutch second baseman
Anthony Bowe.
"It was a very exciting and
tense game. Played well by
both sides as both pitchers
were in top form. I enjoyed
every second of the game
especially how Del Jane held
their own," commented fan,
Father Marcian Peters. "But I
am looking forward to St.
Bernards beating Schlitz
tomorrow" he added.
********
Tonight Freeport Classic
Bucks play Jet Set in the first
game beginning 7 o'clock and
Schlitz meets St. Bernards in


the second game starting 9:00
p.m. at the Q.E.S.C.
DEL JANE


B. Johnson
A. Bowe
E. Ford
E. Moxey
P. Bethel
A. Bostwick
Benny Bain
J. McPhee
S. Wilkinson Dh
T. Neely Ph.


ab r
3 0
3 0
3 0
3 0
2 0
2 1
2 0
2 0
1 0
1 0
22 I


BECKS
R. Turner 4 0 1 0
S. Haven 4 0 1 0
A.Huyler 3 0 0 0
F. Taylor 3 0 0 0
W. Knowles 3 0 1 0
S. Humes 3 0 1 0
J.Williams 3 0 0 0
P. Johnson Dh 1 0 0 0
R.SawyerPh 2 0 0 0
V. Jacques 2 0 0 0
V. Jacques 280 4 0
Becka 00000000- 0
Del Jane 0 1 0 0 0 0 x I

E Johnson, Bowe, McPhee.
LOB Becks 8, Del Jane 2.
2B -- Bain.


FOSTER FIGHT


LONDON World
lightheavyweight boxing
champion Bob Foster will
defend his title here July 2


against the winner on next
month's John Conteh-Chris
Finnegan fight, matchmaker,
Mickey Duff said.


Sidney charges in


CATCHER Sidney
"Budts" Outten in a perfect
night at the plate collected
four hits including a double
and a triple which he used to
drive in three runs helping
Citibank Chargers to a
decisive 9-1 victory over
Heineken Stars last night -
;utten who -scored twice
ga8e two assists and assisted
winning pitcher Michael Moss
with six put outs.
Moss a strong right hander.
confidently pitched the route
for the Chargers. Backed by
flawless defence, Moss
struckout six and gave up five
hits while giving the Stars
another in the loss column.
Losser Barry Carroll found
the going rough. He was the
victim of 11 hits tree
doubles a triple and a homer.
His worst attack came in the
sixth when Citibank rallied
for six runs off five hits.
Heineken break Moss' shut
out bid in the bottom of the


third when rookie left fielder
Ettienne Farquharson scored
the unearned run on a wild
pitch. He was issued a base on
balls and moved to third on
John Rolle's double.
By then though, the
Chargers led 2-1 on runs by
hutten and short top Lloyd
Bowleg in the second and
third innings respectively.
Outten's run was aided by
Paul Demeritte's rbi single.
On his second hit of the game
Outten drove in Bowleg.
For the remaining four
innings only three of
Heineken's 14 at bats saw
base. They were Willie
Thompson and Ben Rolle
who led off the fourth with
consecutive singles. However,
the remaining two batters fell
strike out victims.
Short stop Ronald Smith
in the sixth represented the
Stars' final hit. He was later
cut down stealing second and


the other batters followed
him.

Right fielder Sammy
Glover and left fielder Tony
Duvalier each connected for
two rbi hits in the Chargers'
mammoth sixth inning.
Glover lifted Carroll over
right field fence scoring
Outten whose triple earlier
had scored Duvalier.

Duvalier's two run single
drove in Bowleg and first
baseman Keith Smith.


By Kerrington Wilkinson
BENNY BAIN'S rbi double
along with Kirk Smith's four
hit shut out gave Del Jane
Saints their seventh
consecutive win as they shaded
defending double champions
Becks Bees 1-0 last night at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
The game was neatly
contested as both pitchers
played well throughout the
seven inning duel.
Simeon Humes, Roosvelt
Turner, Willie Knowles, and
Sunny Haven accounted for
Beck's four hits and Anthony
Bostwick, Benny Bain and
Bradley Johnson who had two
hits picked up Del Jane's four
hits.
With two down in the
bottom of the second inning
left fielder Anthony Bostwick
singled and stole second.
Benny Bain jumped on
losing pitcher Don Taylor's
full-count delivery for a
productive double into the
right field corner plating
Bostwick with what proved to
be Del Jane's winning tally.
Becks Bees threatened in the
third inning with Roosvelt
Turner and Anthony Huyler on
third and second bases'
respectively in miscues by Del
Jane's in-fielders.
Fortunately however Smith
got Fred Taylor to bounce
back to the mound for the
third out.
On the other hand, Don
Taylor received no threats
from Del Jane as he pitched
well for the remaining five
innings.
Del Jane has increased their
lead to 2V2 games over Citibank
Chargers and Schlitz Beer with
Becks chalking up the third
spot 3 games out. -
"With Kirk Smith pitching
well at the rate he is going and
Roscoe Hall doing the job


West Indians show power


LONDON West Indian
stars turned in sparkling
performances in English
county cricket matches
yesterday.
Lawrence Rowe, West
Indian test opening batsman,
fell six short of a century in his
first match for Derbyshire. He
hit a fast 94 and helped his
team to a big lead and a
declaration against Sussex at
Derby.
Sussex, left to make 228 to
win in a race against the clock,
were shot out for 56. Mike
Hendrick, Derbyshire's fast
medium bowler, cleaned up
five wickets for 13.
Another West Indian, Larry
Gomes from Trinidad, was well
on the way to his fist century
for Middlesex. He made 85
before getting out, but it
helped to bring Middlesex
victory against Hampshire at
Lord's.
Middlesex declared and set
Hampshire the task of making
275 runs to win in 225


minutes. Barry Richards made
a storming 86 for the reigning
champions, but Hampshire got
nowhere near the target.
Middlesex took the last wicket
with four minutes to spare and
won by 100 runs.
Meanwhile, Gary Sobers,
37-year-old former West Indies
test captain, shone with both
bat and ball for Nottingham-
shire but failed to save them
from an 89 runs defeat by
Essex. Sobers took four
wickets for 48 and made 52
runs.
Rain spoiled the finish of
the match between the Indians
and Somerset and it ended
tamely in a draw.
The Indians, 74 runs behind
on the first innings reached
147 for 7 by the time stumps
were drawn. Because of the
weather play was not possible
until after lunch and the
Indians were left with a little
over three hours of batting.
Indians 175 and 147 for 7
(Brijesh Patel 53 not out, Tom
Cartwright 4 for 49). Somerset
249 (Cartwright 68, Erapaili
Prasanna 4 for 59).
At Lord's Middlesex (18 points)
beat Hampshire (3 points) by 100
runs. Middlesex 300 for 4 declared
and 207 for 7 declared (Larry
Gomes 8S). Hampshire 233 and
174 (Barry Richards 86, Fred
Titamus 5 for 40).
At Nottingham. Easex (II
points) beat Nottinghamshire (6
points) by 89 runs. Essex 261 and
214 (Gary Sobers 4 for 48).
Nottinghamshire 204 and 182
(Gary Sobers 52).
At Derby. Derbyshire (17 points)
beat Sussex (5 points) by 171 runs.


Derbyshire 295 for 7 and 150 for
4 declared (Lawrence Rowe 94).
Sussex 218 and 56 (Mike Hendrick
5 for 13).
At Cambridge. Yorkshire beat
Cambridge University by nine
wickets. Yorkshire 300 for 6
declared and 6 for 1. Cambridge
University 110 and 194.
At The Oval. (Friendly). Surrey
beat Leicestershire by 5 wickets.
Leicestershire 314 and 256 for 4
declared (Jack Balderstone 104 not
out). Surrey 284 and 287 for 5.


-JayCees


sports

meet
AS PART OF the FamiF
Island Regatta Celebtlemis
held .in Geor|etowa
*Exuma, the Exima JayoeM
sponsored a sports meeting for
students at the Georetown
'Park. All races were 50 metres
long.
Results:
Girls under 8yrs Ulamee
Bullard, Lydia Dames, Mararit
Knowles: boya under 8 yr -
SChristopher Styles, Simeon
Hezekish, Brian Marshall; girls
under 10 yrs Sandra Davis, Kmva
Saundea, Yvonne McKenae boy
under 10 yn Ricky Ssasdess,
Gabriel Styles, Michael Rolle; girls
under 12 yrn Utle Rolle, Lovwrn
Charlton, Vendolyn Rolls; boya
under 12 yrs Clinton Dorsett
Franklyn Dorsett, Junior Knowles;
girls under 16 Karen Dames,
Elizabeth Fawkes, Lulamase Rolls;
men open Kendal Rolle, Fred
Bowe, John Morley; girls open -
Utille Role, Vernetta Sea.
Elizabeth Fawkes; boys sack race -
Aaron Rolle, William Bethel, Elvis
McKenzie; girls needle and thread
race Susan Knowles, Persia
Clarke, Utflle Rolle; boys three
legged race Junior Knowles &
Franklyn Rolle, Audley Damns &
Sim Rolle; girls ack race -
Vendolyn Rolle, Vernetta Sears,
Lulamae Rolle: girls potato race -
Lulamae Rolle, Vernetta Sears,
Elizabeth Fawkes; boys potato race
Basil Curry, Junior Knowles,
Nasan Clarke; wheel barrow race -
Audley Dames & Simon Rolle,
Aaron Rolle & Duke Role.
Winers were presented with
ribbons by Mrs. Sylvia Johnson and
Mrs. Anthony Roberts.

Volleyball

battle
MONDAY sees a battle of
the undefeated in senior boys
volleyball when C.C.Sweeting
High and Government High
clash for first place in the
Western Division.
In the Eastern Division, the
battle has already begun. St.
Augustine's, R.M.Bailey and
Aquinas Aces are all jostling in
a 2-1 win/loss situation.
Bailey who suffered an
upsetting defeat at the hands
of Aquinas play Queen's
College at home. Aquinas visits
L. W. Young.
Sweeting High. reputed to
have shut out every team they
met this season does not flguIC
Government High to be ai *
exception, when they meet at
G.H.S.
Defending champs Prince
Williams High visits A.F.
Adderley in the second
Western Division game.


IntesMntwo Educlion In Stradbour
ChAteau Pourtalhe in Strasbourg is the new residential campus of Schtller
College Europe. University level programs In French and German languate
and literature, music. International relations, psychology, art., national
business administration. Instruction In English. Opportunity of Intercampus
transfer to Schiller tudy centers In Paris, London, Madrid, Iledelbergor
Berlin. Member of International Council of Academic Institutions. U.S. type
degree programs and summer sessions offered at all centers. Cost for aca-
demic year at Strasbourg campus Including tuition, room and board: $3 60.
Write: Director of Admissolan, Sdtller College
- Friedrlch-Ebert-Anlage 4, M HeMdelberg, Wet eSrmany. Tel.: (0021) 24

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The Tribune Saturday, May 4, 1974


Be a BIG WINNER


...Enter the


I


. .i. ..iiiiii!ii iiiiii i ii i .....i. ii i.. .. . .


N am e ......... ............. ........... ..........
P. O Box ....... ........ ...
Telephone .................................
Street A dd ress . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


CLUES ACROSS:
1. Seeing a stableboy ---------- a race horse, when he's already
been told not to, would pnrage a keen owner.
6. Only a purist may well --- a slight uncertainty of style ini a
new poet's work.
7. It's his secretary whom you'd expect to notice, if her boss is
in a ---- ----- mood in the office.
8. It's not uncommon for bad translation to label a foreign
........ as crude.
10. Mother might naturally smile at a .---------- as she watches
junior teasing the dog.
11. Loving a natural outdoor life, cooking over a --------- fire
would surely seem exciting to a boy.
13. Sardonic person may well ridicule friends for "going out at
night to --------- at some passing comet."
14. A rebellious mob likes to ---------- effigies of political leaders
on fire.
16. Drags.
17. Prison
20. TV program showing the --.--- of an ingenious foreign agent
will make compulsive viewing.
21. Money.
CLUES DOWN:
2. Likely to be blown away by high wind, if let lose while one's
putting it in garbage can.
3. As she --------- soothing ointment on a burn, a good nurse will
be gentle.
4. A society hostess' liking for ------- hats might be much
publicized.
5. After puppy had got at her knitting bag for some
considerable time, woman is likely to say its contents was
---- mess.
6. In a spy novel, the ---.-- of a kidnap victim might indeed
seem unusually facile.
9. If the price of fish suddenly rises drastically a thrifty
housewife would probably change her mind about buying
12. It's typical of gossiping woman to start a rumor about the
-----of a neighbour.
15. In a romantic movie, wounded hero returning from the wars
often had a bandage --.-------- over his forehead.
18. Potentate.
19. Deed.

(SEE PAGE 5 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

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


ACT
AGA
BOUND
CASH
DETECT
DETEST
DOPING
DUPING
FOUND
FUNNY
C I


GALLOPING
GAPE
GAUDY
GAUZY
GAZE
GOOD
HEALTH
JAIL
LETTER
LITTER
MANGLED


PATS
POEM
POET
PUTS
ROUND
SEE
SET
SOLE
SOME
SUNNY


TANGLED
TRACKING
TRICKING
TOWS
WALLOPING
WEALTH
WOOD
WOUND
YELL
YELP


ORA


RULES

1. Solve The Tribune Prize Crc
as you would any crossword
a contest based on skill. De
each clue the woid that bes
definition. Remember their
answer that is the best word
Only answers exactly r
solution will be judged correct
2. The decision of the judges w
all contestants taking part
accept that decision as a
entry. In fairness to all, Th
not discuss the contest
telephone with any contest


issword Puzzle
puzzle This is
determine from
st fits the clue
e is only one
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ct
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e Tribune will
by letter or
ant. All entries


become the property of The Tribune.
3. A correct solution will be published by
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puzzle appears The puzzle will be
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4. After you have filled in every blank space
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entries must be received at the offices of
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Maura Lumber Company limited and
members of their immediate families.
8 The winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
OrlandoCiippei Cutlass de luxe model boat
with a 50 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value $4220 at Maura Lumber
Company). In the event of a tie the
winners will receive Tribune vouchers to
the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
Maura Lumber Company.


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CROSSWORD No.14


A:PA=
L APP Ai-. R


r


,