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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03611
 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 7, 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: UF00084249:03611

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VOL. LXXI, No. 138 Tuesday, May 7, 1974. Price: 20 Cen....


ALMA,

FIFI,

JUSTINE

AND

SABRINA
MIAMI Alma, Fifi, Justine
nd Sabrina are among the
lames chosen for storms of the
1974 hurricane season which
officially begins in June.
The list of 21 female names
was selected Monday by the
National Hurricane Centre
here.
Naming storms with female
names is a tradition that has
been challenged unsuccessfully
in recent years by women's
rights groups.
Neil Frank, head of
the Centre, said that based on
'patterns for the past 100 years,
.there are 8 to 10 tropical
storms powerful enough to
earn names each season. Of
these two or three come ashore
somewhere in the United
States
Storms are given names
when they reach tropical status
. with winds of 39 miles per
, hour, and are upgraded to
hurricanes at 74 m.p.h.
No major storm has struck
Sthe United States since 1969
V when Hurricane Camille
smashed in on the Mississippi
gulf coast with v .inds of nearly
200 miles an hour killing more
I than 300 people.
Agnes of 1972 was not a
killer hurricane but fused with
i a conventional stoim n t" produce
mass flooding which claimed
117 lives
The hurricane season
officially starts Jumi' I and
ends November 30 but most of
the giant storms strike in the
heart of the season August,
_ September or a:rly October.
"We're already keeping our
eyes cocked," 1[ank said'.:"It's
not impossible to have a name
storm in May."
sa lms s aii ,merc wa iwoa ay
to tell in advance how much
storm activity will take place
this year.
ttowever, he noted two
trends in hurricanes. During
the last two seasons, storms
have been fewer and less
intense. And while the 1950s
were characterized by storms
moving up the Atlantic coast,
since 1960 they have mainly
moved up the Gulf of Mexico,
he said.
After Alma, the other names
announced by the Hurricane
Center are Becky, Carmen,
Dolly. Elaine, Fifi, Gertrude,
Hester, Ivy, Justine, Kathy,
Linda, Marsha, Norma, Olga,
Pearl, Roxanne, Sabrina,
Thelma, Viola, and Wilma.
Names of distincitve storms
such as Camille and Debbie are
retired.
Debbie was the first storm
scientists tried to tame by
seeding with silver iodide
crystals, but this year Frank
said no storms will be seeded in
the Atlantic.
Instead, "Project
Stormfury" will move its
experimental rain making to
the Pacific.
Seeding is a process in which
scientists attempt to drain the
storm of its power before it
hits land by chemically
inducing rain. (AP)

AIR CANADA SETTLES
STRIKE
AIR TRAFFIC controllers
for the Ministry of Transport
Shave voted to accept a new
contract offer from the
Canadian government and as a
result all air operations are
back to normal for all
Canadian airports.
MOTHER'S DAY
THE TRIBUNE today
publishes a four-page special


pullout section for Mother's
Day giving readers help and
advice on where and what to
get locally as a gift for
mothers.
TRAVEL CLUB
THE Bahamas Travel Club
will hold a meeting tomorrow
at 8 p.m. at. the Bahamas
Teachers' College.

AT

SFEE
Famous Ftree Floor Show
SNOW SHOWING
"DOLLY WANTS IT IN
YOUR DINING ROOM"

YOU SAVE


Fired


THERE was "nothing
basically wrong" with the
protective system that failed to
function on May 1, plunging
the entire island into a two and
a half hour electricity
blackout, BEC deputy general
manager Peter Bethel said
today.
The blackout was initiated
by a fault in a high-voltage liU


croupiers


due overtime


By NICK KELLY
THE APPLICATION of the
1970 Fair Labour Standards
Act has been brought into
question following notice of a
dispute filed by attorney
Randol Fawkes on behalf of
nine croupiers (dealers)
dismissed from the Paradise
Island casino.
Mr. Fawkes is claiming that
the croupiers- fired on April
23 by Intertel president Robert
Peloquin are due overtime pay
under the Act for work done
on Sunday and holidays.
The amount being sought
from Paradise Enterprises is
over $70,000.
In a letter to the Ministry of
Labour dated May 3, Paradise
Enterprises Ltd., operators of


the casino, denied the
employment of the nine
croupiers had been terminated
illegally, and expressed "grave
doubt" that the Fair Labour
Standards Act was applicable
to this "very peculiar and
unusual occupation."
Paradise Enterprises advised
the Ministry of Labour that the
services of the dealers were
terminated by Mr. Robert
Peloquin, president of Intertel
Inc., a wholly owned
subsidiary of Resorts
International, on the
instructions of Mr. Jack Davis,
president of Paradise
Enterprises, also a wholly
owned subsidiary of Resorts.
Mr. Peloquin had full
authorization to take the
action he did. it was pointed


out. Intertel, which Mr.
Peloquin heads, is responsible
for security at the casino.
According to Paradise
Enterprises, dealers employed
at the Paradise casino had on
September 8, 1972 agreed to
certain written terms and
conditions of employment
which constitute in
management's opinion, "a
formal contract of
employment, binding on the
employer and employees
affected."
PAY IN LIEU
The terms and conditions
referred to specifically by
Paradise Enterprises was the
matter of discharge. This can
be initiated because of "wilful
misconduct or for violations of
the company's rules and


14 found dead



in the Narrows


Picture: PHILIP SYMONETTE
One of the bodies is wheeled away


Court told of


fight stabbing


DIANA MILLER, the
teenaged sister of Malretha
Rolle, on trial for the
February, murder of her
husband, Thomas, told a
Supreme Court jury she saw
the accused stab her
brothei-in-law during a fight at
their Watling Street apartment.
The girl said that she was
living with her sister and
brother-in-law, Thomas in
February and could remember
him coming home on that
afternoon.
A prosecution witness, the
girl remained in the box
throughout the afternoon. Led
by Solicitor General Langton
Hilton, she said the deceased
had questioned her sister about
a key and his car.
She had also heard her sister
ask him why he did not take
his clothes out of the house
and leave. Her sister went
inside the bedroom and took
down his clothes, putting some
on the bed others on the floor,
she told the jury.


During her evidence, her
sister, dressed in a black and
white gown with matching hat
sat silent behind her attorney
in the court. Appearing for the
defence is lawyer Henry
Bostwick.
"I saw Thomas when he got
hurt," she also testified. "I was
inside the front room at the
time and also saw a knife in my
sister's hand. My sister stabbed
him with the Knife they
were fighting," she said.

Prior to the stabbing, Miller
said she had told her sister and
brother-in-law "to stop fighting
and they did."
"Thomas went inside their
bedroom afterwards. He did
not stay inside there and came
back out. When he came out,
he began to fight with my
sister again, she said.
It was during the fight that
the stabbing occurred, she told
the court.
The case continues.


THE BODY of an
unidentified man, believed to
be a Haitian in his late 20s,
was fished from the area of
the Narrows about noon
today.
The body was brought
ashore at Bayshore Marina
shortly after 1 p.m. after it
was found floating. Divers
said there were three other
bodies still under water.
Police reportedly were
alerted today that a Haitian
boat had landed at Paradise
Island (see story this page). A
massive search was launched,
and it was during this time, it
is understood, that
the body was spotted.



AT 4 p.m. police launch
San Salvador brought ashore
13 more bodies of black
males, clothed in shorts or
bathing trunks.
They were believed to be
Haitians and some of the
passengers or crew aboard a
Haitian sloop found beached
on the northeast side of
Paradise Island early today.
Police were tight-lipped on
talking to newsmen.
All the bodies were pulled
from the waters in the
Narrows area.
.............


regulations by the employee."
Under this condition
management need not give
notice and retains the right to
give severance pay in lieu of
notice. Where termination of
employment is the result of
theft, intoxication on the job
from alcohol or drugs, acts of
violence or threats of violence,
absolutely no severence pay
will be given.
Paradise Enterprises said
that at the time the dealers were
dismissed they were given two
weeks severence pay in lieu of
notice. They were also
provided with transportation
back to where they came from.
"It is our submission that
their services were terminated
properly and in accordance
with 'terms of engagement,"
the company asserted.
Refuting Mr. Fawkes'
allegations that none of the
nine was. paid overtime for
work on Sundays and holidays,
Paradise Enterprises pointed
out that each employee had,
since his engagement, been
granted an additional I1I days
paid vacation each year in lieu
of holidays which he may have
worked.
In addition to a two-week
paid vacation, the dealers also
"invariably" took an additional
four or five weeks unpaid
leave, plus sick pay, and in the
six months quiet period of the
year, they would mainly work
only on a sixday basis.
The Paradise Enterprises
letter to the Ministry of
Labour then went into some
detail to demonstrate that the
eight hour shift for each man
was only nominal and that
they in fact worked a shorter
shift because of fluctuating
closing hours af the casino
tables.
'GRAVE DOUBT'
"If the Fair Labour
Standards Act applies, and we
suggest that there is very grave
doubt whether it is suitable or
applicable to this very peculiar
and unusual occupation then
it provides that overtime rates
shall operate where the
working day exceeds 8 '/ hours
and where the working week
exceeds 48 hours."
The letter said that the Act
further permits an employer to
average the number of hours
over a period of two w- ks
where employment is of an
irregular nature. "Even on such
a basis," it added, "the average
hours of a dealer are not more
than 40 or 41 of which he
actually works only two
thirds."
Management explained
further that although it could
have brought in additional
dealers to cater to a seven-day
operation, it was the dealers
themselves who had asked for
the opportunity to work
additional shifts.
"As a matter of fact, as
recently as April 26, 1974,
management had a meeting
with the croupiers at which
meeting the employees asked
for an assurance that
management would not bring in
any more croupiers so the
existing staff could work extra
shifts on the same basis as they
always had done, i.e. at the
ordinary rate of pay."
Paradise Enterprises also
drew the Ministry's attention
to the fact that in addition to
their pay. which starts at $24 a
shift, and can .rise to $40,
giving them weekly earnings of
$240, dealers also earned
substantial amount in tips.
These average between $300
and $400 per week over the
year. "Such high earnings
would place them above many
levels of management
personnel who, in any case,
would not come under the
provisions of the Fair Labour
Standards Act," the company
argued.
In its letter Paradise
Enterprises reminded the
Ministry of Labour that the
hotel industry had made


repeated representations to be
excluded from the provisions
of the 1970 Fair Labour
Standards Act "by reason of
operating in effect, a 24-hour
service, seven days a week."


on Carmichael Road near
Adelaide Village and, had the
protective system worked, it
would have been limited to the
Coral Harbour area.
Mr. Bethel said today that a
BEC investigation to discover
why the automatic switch had
not functioned found that a
tiny link In the small circuit


that would normally break the
main circuit and isolate the
fault "was slightly asked."

As a result no current could
get through the small circuit,
the main switch stayed closed,
generators began to overload
and other automatic
trip-switches shut off the
. machinery to prevent damage.


-Heavy-

rains


clear


haze
FLORIDA'S AIR, thick
with smoke from mammoth
forest fires, cleared a
bit yesterday as a result of
heavy rains, and there was
more than a 50 per cent
chance that more rain today
would reduce the haze
further, a Health Ministry
spokesman said today.
Smoke from the forest
fires, concentrated in
Florida's Everglades National
Park, drifted across the Gulf
Stream and is largely
responsible for the haze that
has blanketed New
Providence, the rest of the
Bahamas and much of the
Caribbean for the past week.
The rain that yesterday
cleared Florida's air also
helped to reduce the quantity
of smoke pouring into the
atmosphere from the fires,
and a "slight breeze" across
the Bahamas itself today is
contributing to a thinning of
the haze here, the spokesman
said.
"If the breeze picks up the
difference will be even
greater," the spokesman
added.
He said an assertion
yesterday that the haze is not
harmful was based on
consultations with the
Ministry's medical personnel.
"Medically there is no
respiratory problem, no ill
effects. There is no
appreciable hazard" to
health, he said.
The haze is a combination
of smoke, from forest fires
both in Florida and locally,
and'dust rising from the land
which is still locked in the
dry season.-
:It has been held near
ground level by a weak high
pressure system, according to
the Met. Office. A lack of
wind also helped prevent its
dissipation.
GHS SPEECH DAY
THE Government High
School will hold its Speech
Day ceremony on Thursday,
May 30 at 7 p.m. in the School
Auditorium. Dress is optional.
optional.


THE HOUSE OF
ASSEMBLY is to be asked
tomorrow to consider
instructing one of its sitting
committees to consider what
amendments if any it ought to
make in the conflict of interest
provisions of the Constitution.
Members of the legislature
have been aware for some time
that the 1969 and 1973
Constitutional provision on
contracts with government is
so worded that practically all
representatives could be
disqualified from sitting in the
House if challenged.
The pertinent constitutional
section pertaining to
qualification for election
requires that in addition to
being a Bahamian citizen, a
candidate must, if he has
interest in a government
contract, disclose the nature of
the contract and his interest in


HOSPITAL DIETICIAN
Pandora McKinney, relieved of
her duties two weeks ago, is
presently "on leave" with pay,
but her future remains
uncertain.
Miss McKinney was removed
from her post as acting chief
dietician after writing a letter
to The Tribune that allegedly
embarrassed Health Minister
Loftus Roker.
The day before she was put
on leave a Jamaican dietician
was brought in by the Ministry
to take her place.
The Tribune has since
confirmed that Health Minister
Roker is pushing to have Miss
McKinney removed from the
public service altoghter. Other
government members however,
consider such action too harsh
under the circumstances and
have recommended instead,
that the 23-year-old dietician
be reprimarded and transferred
to another government
department.
The final decision, however,
rests with the Public Services
Commission. .which is
responsible for engaging and
dismissing civil servants.
Miss McKinney's letter to
The tribune on April 5 was
prompted by a House Debate
in which Mr. Norman Solomon
(FNM) criticized the fact that
there was to hospital dietician
on duty on March 23 when one
of his constituents aged 94,
sought to obtain a special diet
sheet.
Miss McKinney wrote this
paper pointing out that she had
worked seven days a week
throughout March except for
the Saturday in quest ion
referred to bv Mr. Solomon.
Detailing the extent of her
duties as acting chief dietician,
Miss McKinney added that
contrary to statements made in
the House by the Health
Minister, the Princess Margaret
Hospital needed at least four
qualified dieticians to be
operated effectively and
efficiently.
In reply to the Minister's
assertion that the cost of


it by published notice in the
Gazette within one month
prior to an election.
In effect, a member having a
contractual arrangement with
government for the supply of
water could be disqualified as a
representative if he fails to
disclose this prior to an
election.
It was on these grounds that
defeated candidate Randoi
Fawkes challenged the election
of Mr. Sinclair Outten (PLP) in
the St. Barnabas by-election
and his runner-up Mr. Arthur
Foulkes (FNM).
In December 1972, Deputy
Prime Minister Arthur Hanna
won appointment of a five-man
committee to consider what
exceptions if any, should be
made to the definition
"government contract."
Mr. Hanna was referring
specifically to the 1969


Police hunt Haitians.
POLICE were today searching Paradise Island for a group
of illegal Haitian immigrants who landed on the island's
northeast shore early today.
A police spokesman said it was believed that there may
have been as many as 50 Haitians on the beached sloop. Up
to 2:30 this afternoon 18 had been taken into custody.
The spokesman said the sloop was beached between 6:30
and 7:30 a.m.


Curling leaves Wednesday


MR. CECIL N. Curling,
executive member of the
Bahamas Union of Teachers,
will leave Nassau on
Wednesday for Florida
International University to
serve as a consultant on
Technical and Vocational
Education.
Late last month it was
announced that Mr. Curling
had received the invitation
from the Dean of the School of
Technology, Robert W; Ellis.
Jr., who said he was "very


niuh mnplbssed" with the
ideas Mr Curling had for
teaching technical education.
Mr. Ellis said he would like
Mr. Curling to share some of
his ideas with members ef the
Florida International
University faculty in the
School of Technology.
Recently Mr. Curling put
forward some advanced
methods in teaching technical
subjects in the Bahamas, bit he
has not been taken up on then
by the Ministry of Education
and Culture.


having a dietician on duty is
not justified, she suggested that
he come to her office-which
he had never done before-look
at the situation and let the
facts speak for themselves.
General Orders forbid public
servants to make statements to
the press. Miss McKinney
however, has claimed she was
unaware of this proviso as she
had not been able to obtain a
copy of the Orders during her
two years at the hospital
because they were unavailable.
Within two weeks of her
letter, Miss Pandora was
removed from her hospital post
and has been on leave since
then pending an official
decision on her future status.
Notices have been published
in the Gazette in recent weeks
advertising the post of
housekeeper cum dietician at
Government House, and it is
understood Miss McKinney is
under consideration for this
post.
It is not known however
when a decision will be reached
by the Public Services
Commission.
Meantime the Jamaican
brought in to replace Miss
McKinney at the hospital is
said to be on the premises
although no official
appointment has reportedly
been made by the Commission.

CORRECTION
THE TRIBUNE incorrectly
reported last night that the
King & Knights Club will
celebrate its anniversary on
June 14. The correct date is
May 12 when King Eric & His
Knights will hold a fund-raising
event In aid of the proposed
"Commonwealth School of
Music."

FLOWER TALK
MRS. HAZEL Moore will
address the K-Mates of Fort
Montagu at its monthly
luncheon meeting on Saturday,
May l11 at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel.
She will demonstrate to the
K-Mates the art of flower
arrangement.


Constitution when he said
those of the London
conference envisioned some
exception to the overall rule.
"It was not intended," he
said, "that the measure would
be so far-reaching as to make it
ridiculous, if for example,
government found it necessary
to go into a member's shop to
buy something."
The committee died
however, with the end of the
session. In the 1973
Constitution the same
provision Section 48 (1) is
still intact, and the House has
yet to lay down the ground
rules for government contracts.
Any amendments made by
the present committee would
pertain to parliamentarians,
public officers, such persons
concerned with the operation
of governmental, quasi-
governmental or government-
owned corporations and other
institutions and agencies;
members of boards and
committees appointed by the
government or similar
authority, and other persons
appointed by the government
or elected to any public office.
Other matters on
tomorrow's House agenda are a
request by Mr. Franklyn
Wilson (PLP-Grants Town) to
have government consider
establishing a department or
agency of consumer affairs,
ana the request by Mr. Cyril
Tynes (FNM-Crooked Island)
for a committee to inquire into
all matters relating to the
entire operations of the Fox
Hill Public Library.


DIETICIAN'S


FUTURE


UNCERTAIN
By NICK KELLY


Amendments move


Blackout: what went wrong


0mWdmmmmum mu%--m .. ..A CI m ~ m~mmI,-r A mlT ft!" A-- lk. ........-

















Ex-debutante


---





BOMBERS

HIT

BELFAST

LANDMARK
BELFAST Terrorists
today planted the biggest
bomb yet used in Northern
Ireland it was defused before
it went off and in another
attack destroyed Smithfield
Market, one of Belfast's best
known landmarks.
Earlier, assassins killed a
Roman Catholic couple near
their home in Dungannon in a
machine-gun ambush.

The big bomb, which British
army experts said contained
1,100 pounds of explosives
including ten fused mortar
bombs, was packed in a
hijacked panel truck 200 yards
from Belfast's City Hall, the
army said.

The army kept an all-night
vigil before moving in at dawn
to defuse the blockbuster
bomb. "Had it exploded the
devastation would have been
enormous," one officer on the
scene reported.
Smithfield Market, a warren
of more than 100 old
single-storey buildings housing
bookshops, antique and junk
stalls, was completely gutted
by a blaze that police said was
started by firebombs.
Only one shop survived the
two-hour fire that swept the
complex near Belfast's city
centre. The IRA was blamed.
The couple who died were
named as 45-year-old James
Devlin and his wife Gertrude,
43. Their 17-year-old daughter
Patricia was wounded in the
head, shoulder and leg in the
hail of machinegun fire that
riddled the family's car, police
said. (AP)


MIN I
Vancouver 47
London 39
New York 47
San Irancisco 49
Los Angeles 56
Chicago 36
Miami 75
Buenos Aires 56
Rio 58
Lisbon 50
Athens 57
Rome 55
Paris 41
Berlin 37
Amsterdam 37
Brussels 32
Madrid 41
Moscow 41
Stockholm 43
Tokyo 50so
Hong Kong 80
Honolulu 74
Tehran 61
Seoul 50
Bangkok 88
Taipei 68


MAX
61 coudvy
55 fair
56 rain
53 clear
68 cloudy
65 clear
82 rain
67 clear
80 cloudy
61 clear
70 clear
59 cloudy
52 cloudy
54 cloudy
So cloudy
51 clear
63 clear
61 clear
54 sunny
68 tine
84 sunn.,
88 clear
75 clear
73 clear
95 sunny
75 rain


Schmidt steps-





in as


Brandt


BONN West Germany's ruling Social
Democratic Party nominated sharp-tongued
Finance Minister Helmut Schmidt today to
succeed Chancellor Willy Brandt following
Brandt's unexpected resignation.
Brandt, 60, whose "ostpolitik" policies for
east-west detente won him the Nobel Peace
Prize during his 4'1: years in office, fell victim
to z! spy scandal on top of state election
setbacks for his socialist party.


Foreign Minister Walter
Scheel. Brandt's Vice
Chancellor and the leader of
the junior partner in tihe'
coalition government, took
over the caretaker Cabinet left
by Brandt. lie will seven until
Schmudt's election 1,y the
lower IHouse of Parliament
Ilein/ Kuchn. deputy
chairman of the Social
Democrats. told ne wslmen
Brandt himself proposed the
55-year-old Finance Minister as
his successor.
Schmidt was nominated by
the party's presidium and a
caucus of its Members in
Parliament was called for later
today to approve the
nomination,
Ku iiihn said randt. despite
his retirement tro>m the
goverrinicrnt. ,wov ild rleain the
chairmanship of the par .
'he ( ii i, i rc gni alionr
letter to Presid ent (uiistav
leineminainn last night said
Brandt took "political
responsibility for negigenice"
in appointing a spy for Fast
(Germany, (iuenther (uiiillaiiue.
to an important post in the
Chancellery.
Political experts said Brandt
also resigned because of the
recent setbacks in state
elections and opinion polls
that showed support for his
policies had dropped to about
30 per cent, down from 43 per
cent as late as last October.
And one senior American
official in Washington said
Brandt's customary vigour and
enthusiasm had been replaced
in recent months yi a pu/.zling
and alarming apathy.
The political crisis caused by
Brandt's resignation was
considered the worst in West
G(ernam history and was
expected to have repercussions
far outside Germany's
boundaries, especially among
its partners in the European
Common Market.
Scheel called a Cabinet


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
Supreme Court
Equity Side
IN THE MATTER OF FA
CORPORATION LIMITED


AND
IN THE MATTER OF THE
ACT (CHAPTER 184)


1974
No.138

IRBORN


COMPANIES


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


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


Brardt ... I I
take resoonsi-
bility


meeting today to discuss the
i implications of Brandt's
resignation. Spokesmen said
the Social Democrats and the
Fiee democrats would also
start talks to agree on a new
government programme by the
weekend.
The Bundestag. the lower
House of Parliament, will meet
May 17 to elect the new
Chancellor. Schmidt's election
was considered virtually
certain.
Scheel has been planning to
seek the mostly ceremonial
presidency when Heinemann,
who is 74. resigns this month.
The spy scandal struck a
new blow to Brandt's waning
prestige last month since it
came at a time when Brandt's
drive to normalize relations
with the eastern bloc was being
viewed with displeasure by an
increasing number of Germans.
The spy case, described by
an opposition legislator a? West
Germany's worst in a long
series of post-World War II1 spy
affairs, broke April 24
when Guillaume was arrested
and charged with spying for
the East Germans.
Although Brandt denied
before Parliament that


Guillaume had access to any
state secrets, Interior Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher at the
time acknowledged that it was
"a case of particularly grave
and particularly dangerous
espionage."
After Guillaume was
arrested West German
newspapers carried many
stories though not confirmed
officially that Guillaume had
been regularly feeding
information to East Berlin and
that at the time of his arrest he
was preparing to flee the
country.
B rand t's letter to
Ileinemann, who was on a
farewell visit to the North Sea
port city of Hamburg, before
retiring for age reasons, said:
"Dear Mr. Federal President.
I take upon me political
responsibility for negligence in
connection with the espionage
affair Guillaume and declare
my resignation from the office
of chancellor.
"At the same time I request
to let my resignation come into
force immediately and to
authorise my deputy, Federal
Minister Scheel, to take care of
the Chancellor's office until a
successor is elected. Yours
faithfully." (AP)


Brazil

tells

Biggs

to go
BRASILIA The Brazilian
Minister of Justice has
ordered the deportation of
Ronald Biggs in 30 days.
A communique signed by
Justice Minister Armando
Falcao said deportation was
being ordered because legal
barriers prevented Brazil from
granting Britain's extradition
request.
It said Biggs would be
given 30 days of freedom in
which to leave the country.
And it gave Rio de Janeiro as
the home address where he
should remain until
deportation.
The Brazilian decision was
reached two days after the
expiration of a 90-day arrest
order granted for purposes of
extradition.
With its expiration, Brazil
had to either say yes or no to
the extradition request and
simultaneously announce new
steps to settle the case. This
was all done with the
communique.
It was not known how
Biggs reacted to the news or
if his lawyer had advised him
of the decision shortly after it
was rendered.
But Biggs was nonetheless
expected to take advantage of
his short freedom in Brazil to
fly to Rio de Janeiro before
he is deported. (AP)

Hollywood


blaze
LOS ANGELES The
famed Samuel Goldwyn
studios lay in smouldering
ruins today, victim of a fire
that produced a real-life
Hollywood spectacular.
As in a "happy-ending" film
of yesteryear, scores of actors
and film workers fled to safety
Monday, ending fears that
some might be trapped inside
the fortress-like walls that
police pulverized with machine
guns in places to let fire trucks
through.
Officials said only one man,
studio employee Mike Graslie,
29, was seriously injured.
The studio was one of the
oldest homes of movie-making
in Hollywood. Fire fighters
estimated the loss at well over
1 million dollars, other reports
placed it as high as 10 million
dollars.


DUBLIN Bridget Rose
Dugdale who left a background
of wealth and social
prominence to become a
revolutionary, was charged
here yesterday on five counts
in a $20 million art theft.
Miss Dugdale, 33, was also
charged with possessing
explosives and firearms in
County Donegal on Jan. 24,
the day of an attack by the
outlawed Irish Republican
Army on a border police base
from a hijacked helicopter.
County Donegal is a
turbulent sector of the Irish
Republic's border with
Northern Ireland and a major
base for IRA guerillas.
Miss Dugdale was ordered
held in custody until May 17.
The daughter of an English
insurance magnate who has a
doctorate in philosophy, Miss
Dugdale was driven under
heavy guard to the court from
County Cork where she was
arrested Saturday after police
found the stolen paintings at a
country cottage.
The court in downtown
Dublin was set up last year to
try suspected terrorists.
Miss Dugdale refused to


charged


with art


-Immigrants


clampdown

WELLINGTON The New
Zealand government today
announced guidelines for a
major new immigration policy.
Prime Minister Norman Kirk
said controlled immigration
was in the best interests of the
country.
Recently announced
controls on the entry of British
subjects, once allowed
unrestricted entry, are to
become permanent. Kirk
said. "New Zealand's
immigration policy will be
directed toward securing a
unified and non-discriminatory
approach to New Zealand's
needs."
The new police was guided
by the need to admit
immigrants able to make
worthwhile economic or
cultural contributions, and
who would adjust to the New
Zealand way of life and be
accepted and welcomed by the
community, Kirk said.
Essentially the new policy
sets a limit to the number of
immigrants the New Zealand
economy can absorb in any
given period.
Kirk devoted a special
section of his announcement to
the South Pacific. (AP)


theft

paintings demanded that the
Price sisters be transferred to
Northern Ireland prisons to
serve their sentences.
Miss Dugdale is the daughter
of Col. James Dugdale, chief of
an assurance syndicate at
Lloyds of London. She was
one of the first women
accepted as a member
underwriter at Lloyds and was
also a lecturer on Economics at
Londodon University.
Last year, she was given a
two-year suspended sentence
for leading a gang that took
$192,000 worth of silver and
art works from her parents'
home.
"My hate of the system my
parents practice and gain by is
stronger than ever," she said as
she was escorted from the
courtroom. "I am going back
to the poor." (AP)


answer when asked if her name
was Bridget Rose Dugdale or if
she wanted hail.
But as she left the
courtroom she said: "The
British have an army of
occupation in a small part of
Ireland- but not for very
long."
Nineteen paintings were
stolen by four men and a
woman April 26 from the
home near Dublin of Sir Alfred
Beit, diamond and gold
millionaire.
Miss Dugdale made an
inaudible reference in court to
Dolours and Marion Price, two
sisters from Northern Ireland
who are serving life sentences
in England for terror-bombings
in London last year.
A ransom note purportedly
from the gang that stole the


COURT TOLD OF

KIDNAP PLOT
LONDON A plot to kidnap a high French official was foiled
when an American teenager was arrested at London airport with
five pistols in her luggage, it was alleged in court Monday.


SCOTLAND Yard today
recovered the multi-million-
dollar Vermeer painting
stolen from a London
museum on Feb. 23 and said
it appeared to be unharmed.
A spokesman said "The
Guitar Player" by the 17th
century dutch master Jan
Vermeer was found in St.
Bartholomew's churchyard,
in the financial district of
London, propped against a
gravestone.

PARIS French
Communist Party bosses met
today for some intense
election arithmetic meant to
ensure victory for Socialist
Francois Mitterrand in the
presidential runoff May 19.
Shortly after Mitterrand
came out ahead in Sunday's
first round ballot, Communist
Party Secretary General
Georges Marchais urged
intensified support for
Mitterrand in the decisive
runoff.

THE LONG Island, New
York, newspaper Newsday
was awarded the 1974
Pulitzer Prize for public
service.
It was cited for a series
tracing the chain of heroin
from Turkey to New York
city streets.

BRITAIN and Russia have
signed an historic ten-year
pact to develop economic,
scientific, technological and
industrial cooperation.
The deal, the first ever
between the two .countries,
opens the way for the British
to compete for lush long-term
contracts in the Soviet Union

TWO SURVIVORS of a
small plane that crashed into
the Caribbean sea were found
in the Dominican Republic.
the U.S. coast guard said. One
man remained missing.
Reports from AP


The prosecutor's allegation
came at London's Old Bailey
court in the opening day of the
trial of Miss Allison Thompsona,
18, formerly a waitress and
model in Santa Barbara,
Cali fornia, Moroccan
Abdelkbir El-llakkauoi, 25,
and Pakistani Atler Naseen, 21.
1E-Hakkaoui and Naseen
were both students in Santa
Barbara and knew Miss
Thompson there.
All three are charged with
conspiracy to possess firearms.
Customs inspectors found
five machine pistols and 150
rounds of ammunition
concealed in the false bottom
of one of Miss Thompson's
suitcases when she flew into
Heathrow Airport from Los
Angeles Dec. 29.
They let her pass through
customs, followed her through
the airport and then arrested
her and El-Hakkaoui when
they made contact on an
airport bus. Naseen was
arrested Dec. 31 when he flew
in from Los Angeles.
Prosecutor David
Tudor-Price charged the five
pistols were to be used in a
plot to kidnap a high-ranking
French official who was not
identified. The official would
be a hostage to secure the
release of 30 Moroccan
political prisoners. Tudor-Price
said. (AP)


UVALIFD ACCOUNTANT

Chartered Accountant or Certified Public
Accountant required for position of Assistant to
the Group Controller to a large group of
Companies operating in Freeport. This is a newly
created position reporting directly to the Group
Controller. The successful candidate will be
required to involve himself deeply in all aspects of
the Group's accounting functions, ensuring that
procedures are properly followed, suggesting, and
if approved, implementing improvements,
undertaking special studies and projects,
instructing in the Group's on the job training
programme,. maintaining with managers of
operating divisions, preparation of budgets, etc.
The successful candidate will have had some years
post-qualification experience in the profession,
perferably with an international firm. Subsequent
experience in industry or commerce will be an
advantage. -Experience with computerized
accounting records is a requirement. Career
opportunities are excellent.

Apply to: Personnel Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0. Box F2666 or 30C
Kipling Building, Freeport, Grand Bahama.


NICOSIA Secretary ot
State Ilenry Kissinger flew to
Cyprus today to discuss with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko the prospects for a
disengagement of Israeli and
Syrian forces battling on the
Golan IHeights.
Gromokyo, who came to
(Cyprus after a two-day visit to
Syria, requested the meeting.
The hastily arranged session
was viewed as an effort to give
the Russians a visible presence
in the Middle East diplomatic
effort and to forestall Soviet
obstruction as Kissinger
pursues his shuttle diplomacy
between Israel and Syria.
A senior U.S. official told
newsmen Kissinger hoped his
nimeeting with Gromyko would
"nudge disengagement along.
Although U.S. officials


claimed Kissinger was making
progress, they also said there
was "a distinct possibility" he
would go back to Washington
without a disengagement
agreement and would return to
the Middle East in three or
four weeks.
The meeting was announced
Monday after a full day of
talks between Kissinger and
leaders of the Israeli
government '.about Israel's
terms for withdrawing from
some of the Syrian territory
she captured in the last two
Arab-Israeli wars. Gromyko has
been meeting with Syrian
leaders in Damascus since
Sunday.
Syrian President Hafez
Assad reportedly told the
American Secretary in
Damascus last weekend that his


Kennedy: I'd like


to be president

WASHINGTON Senator Edward Kennedy,
Democrat-Massachusetts, said he would like to be president
and is giving some consideration to running in 1976.
He said that by late next year, and possibly earlier, "I'll
make a definitive kind of a decision about my plans."
Kennedy, one of whose brothers was assassinated while
president and another while running for president, said
members of his family will not have a veto over his
decision. "No, they won't," he said in response to a
question. "And they've indicated were I to make a
judgement to run that they would support me."
Kennedy was interviewed on "Washington Straight
Talk," a national public affairs broadcasting programme.
(AP)


forces would de-escalate the
Daily Warfare on the slopes of
Mt. Hermon and along the
Heights below.
State Department
spokesman Robert J.
CcCloskey emphasized that the
Kissinger-Gromyko meeting
did not mean the United States
and the Soviet Union were
trying to impose a Middle East
settlement. He said the meeting
had the "full understanding
and approval" of the Israeli
government.
McCloskey added that
Kissinger and Gromyko would
continue the discussion they
began last week in Geneva on
the negotiations to limit stocks
of offensive nuclear weapons
and other East-West matters.
Israeli Information Minister
Shimon Peres said two of
Kissinger's aides would meet
with Israeli officials while
Kissinger was in Cyprus. The
Secretary was to return to
Jerusalem Tuesday night,
confer some more with the
Israelis and fly to Damascus on
Wednesday. (AP)


J a Jr
..-CA





-3.19


Kissinger, Gromyko



get down to talks


ROYAL MAIL REGULAR FRE HT THE PACIFIC STEAM

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For information contact the agents

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PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. o. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


The Tribune - Tuesday, May 7, 1974
2________________________________________________----------


i i i iiiii HI I I I I i T I


I I












i M 7


Shta rtbtt
NuUn= Awnrus JuBaE IN VA MAa==
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publaher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Lltt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributbt Editor 1972 .
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Pubtshter/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




I EDITORIAL

The milk of human kindness

By ETIENNE DUPUCII
MY WAR stories about conditions that existed in camps of
the British West Indies Regiment after the riot in the 10th
Battalion in Taranto, Italy, towards the end of the first world war
have aroused some interest.
An Englishman asked a member of my staff whether I was
trying to give the English a black eye. As I have always been a
warm and devoted friend of England I feel that I want to correct
this impression.
This kind of experience was not necessarily peculiar to our
regiment. It was the kind of thing that could happen in the army
of any nation. And in this case the central figure in the story was
not necessarily English.
It is truck that what was known as "native" troops suffered
some humiliating experiences in the army. This was all changed in
the second world war.
For one thing, coloured men could not rise above the rank of
Staff Sergeant. There could have been a Warrant Officer
somewhere, of course, but I never saw one.
The result was that many of our Sergeants were better
educated and came out of better homes in the islands than
some of our white English and West Indian officers.
Towaids the end of the war we were given a coloured West
Indian doctor. But he was a lonely man because, I was told at the
time hi ws "fi!>'i 'ic Officers Mess. He was a silent man ...
S ...d h looked most unhappy. It was clear that he
I .. i nds among his fellow officers. On one occasion he had
a serious conflict of wills with the English Colonel of our
battalion ... but that's a story for another day.
There wasn't anything remarkable about this condition. It was
merely the pattern of the times, all of which was changed in the
second world war when many of the officers were coloured men
.... some of them very unlikely men who seemed to be given their
commissions just to remove the stain of discrimination from the
system.

Nor was this policy peculiar to the army. It also applied to the
police force in Nassau and throughout the Empire. Until after the
first world war there was only one officer on the Bahamas Police
Force ... and he was the Commandant. He was not necessarily
English. During this war R. H. C. Crawford, a Bahamian of
English parentage, was the Commandant. Two of his daughters
are-still living in Nassau
When he was taken ill and was obliged to retire his place was
filled by E. E. Turner, an English Warrant Officer from the
famous North West Mounted Police who later became one of the
two principal figures in the Police Commission Enquiry that came
asa result of alleged abuses that took place in Nassau just after
the war.
iThere was really no justification for the charges brought
against this man a fine officer but he had made the crave
mistake of arresting in a public place a white Bahamian member
of a socially prominent family and personally taking him through
Bay Street to the Central Police station like a common criminal.
:This was a breach of the generally accepted pattern of the
tiffes and provoked one of the bitterest conflicts between the
ruling white Bahamian caste and the English official colony in
Nassau at the time.
;It was just before all this happened that the Legislature created
th'e office of Assistant Conmmandant of Police which was filled by
C; J. Wheebel, an N.C.O. from the Northwest Canadian Mounted
Police.
dThe men who were really the core of the Nassau Force in those
days were a small unit of coloured detectives who came largely
from the West Indies. They were really clever men and they did a
fine job. Some of their names became famous in local circles and
live in the memory of some of us "oldsters" even today.
All this has happily changed now with the progress of time ...
artd changes time is bound to leave in its wake.

SBut this isn't what I started to write about. The story I will tell
now was published in this column years ago. I doubt that many
of my readers today will remember it and so I believe it will be
fresh for most of you.
The purpose of this story is to show that war has a tendency to
make brutes of ordinarily decent men.

Many of the Sergeants in our outfit during the first world war
were men of high calibre, well educated and out of fine homes in


the West Indies.
I remember one Sergeant in particular. He was a fine looking
small man a Jamaican. On the surface this was a man of quality
with the manners of a gentleman.
Hie was one of the NCO's in the prison camp in Italy that I told
yoi about in an earlier article. I saw this man day after day inflict
se*re punishment on the men in the camp, not merely in the
discharge of his duties but he seemed to get pleasure out of it.
Under a gentlemanly exterior this man was sadistic by nature..

The story I want to tell you today concerns me personally.
Our regiment had two base camps on the western front one
in Marseilles, France, the other in Taranto, Italy.
While we were on the' French or Belgian fronts our
headquarters were in Marseilles but when we left France during
the winter months we were taken to Taranto to work as
stevedores on the docks in that town.

The usual practice was for us to stop at the Marseilles camp for
a brief spell before proceeding to Taranto. On one occasion this
did not happen. We stopped at Marseilles on our way to Italy but
for, some reason I have never understood we were not taken to
thd base camp ... a new temporary camp was established many
miles away from the established, base.
Soon after we got settled in I was sent to headquarters for the
mail. Funny thing, I can't remember how I got to headquarters. I
muat have hitched a ride on one of our trucks.
After I had collected the mail I was faced with a problem. No


vehick were going back to the camp. I had no money to pay for
car fare. And, even if I did, I didn't know my way su:-nd, nor
did I speak the language.

I feel that I should explain that I was little more than a child
when I was accepted as a volunteer in this war. Seventeen years
old ... the minimum age for recruitment was 18 ... and small for
my age, I must have been very small because wherever I went in
France I seemed to catch the eye of women who always called me
the "petit garcon" (little boy) and often went out of their way to
mother me, especially If I stopped at a farm house for anything.
During one of my recent visits to Nassau I looked up Father
James Edden who had a spectacular career in the American army
in the second world war with the rank of Colonel and rose to the
position of Dean and Archdeacon of a large Episcopal
(Anglican) district in Chicago after the war.
He has now retired and has come home to help Bishop Michael
Eldon in the Diocese of Nassau and the Bahamas. Father Edden's
father was a printer. He and my father were close friends ... as
boys they had been apprentices in the printing trade together.
And so I looked up Father Edden and had him as my guest at a
luncheon of East Rotary. I hope to arrange a lunch with him at
the East Hill Club some time because I want him to meet my wife
... and I want to meet his wife.

There are still pictures in the Nassau Public Library of the early
contingents that left Nassau for the war front Father Edden
must have been studying these pictures in the library because one
of the first things he said to me when we met was ... "you must
have been no more than a boy when you went to the war"
This is true. In many ways I was still little more than a boy
when I came home at the age of 20, after three years service
abroad, to take over the direction of The Tribune.
Well .. this petit garcon was faced with a serious problem after
I had collected the mail at headquarters. How was I going to get
back to my camp?
The man I dealt with at headquarters was Sergeant Sullivan. a
fine young Jamaican who was obviously from a good family.
Although there was "a great gulf fixed" between an NCO
especially a Sergeant and a private soldier in the army Sullivan
had always been decent to me. And so I told him about my
problem.
-He told me to wait awhile ... that a small van drawn by a mule
would be soon leaving for our camp and I could get a lift in it.


Sullivan was third battalion. I was fourth. Each battalion had
its own identification mark with a "flash" a small bit of
coloured cloth worn high up on both sleeves of the tunic. I wasn't
aware of the fact that the van was a third battalion vehicle. This
should not have mattered ... but, as events turned out, it did
matter.
Sullivan loaded me on the van ,ith my bag of mail and we set
out. The two men in charge of the van apparently had some
shopping to do on the way to our camp ... and so I found myself
in a part of the city I had never seen before. We had always been
in depressed, slummish areas. This seemed like a high class
shopping area, something beyond anything I had seen in my
entire life.
The men on the van got off and went into a shop, leaving me in
the van. This didn't bother me. I wasn't in a hurry to get
anywhere.
While I was waiting two officers came out of a big shop. They
walked straight to the van. They belonged to our regiment and I
recognized them as third battalion men. They saw by my flash
that I was fourth battalion.
"What the hell are you doing in a third battalion van?" they
demanded.
I tried to explain but it had no effect.
"Get to hell out and walk," the senior officer ordered.
Just at that moment the men in charge of the van returned and
the officers put hell on them for having a fourth battalion man in
a third battalion wagon.
And so I got out on to the pavement with my bag of mail. I
was completely lost in a section of the city where I saw no faces
that looked like English speaking people.
The point of this story is that the two officers in this case were
Jamaicans!


So there this petit garcon stood alone, lost and broke in a
foreign country that did not have the English tongue.
I didn't know what to do ... and so I just stood there for what
seemed to be a long time hoping to see an English face that might
be helpful. None came.
Suddenly I became aware of the fact that a beautiful
brown-skinned girl was watching me from the pavement on the
opposite side of the street. Every time I looked in her direction
she coquettishly turned her head away.
I was a desperate man. This girl was obviously friendly.
Moreover, she was young and pretty.
I slung the bag of mail over my shoulder and crossed over to
the other side of the street. The girl didn't run away. It was
obvious that she was waiting and expected me to do just what I
did. I have no doubt that I must have looked scared standing
there and she must have sensed I was in trouble.
"Do you speak English, mademoiselle?" I asked.
"Yes petit garcon," she replied laughing quietly. She wasn't
only pretty but there was music in this girl's voice and her accent
was perfect.
I explained my problem to her. She was sympathetic and she
knew where my camp was located. She then gave me directions of
how to get there. But they were so complicated that I threw up
my hands in despair. She saw my problem.
Slipping her arm into mine she walked a long distance with me
until we reached a street car line. On the way we talked. She told
me she was a nurse from Africa serving in the French army. She
wasn't in uniform because she was on leave in the city.
I didn't get on the street car. She must have read my problem
in my face. She opened her purse, took out some coins and put
them in my hand. By that time I was sure I was in love with this
pretty, kindly girl. And so I asked her if I might see her again.
She took a card out of her purse and wrote her name and
address on it. In that moment I was further impressed because her
handwriting was like copper plate.
I felt I just had to see her again before we left for Taranto
because I was sure I was in love and I wanted to maintain this
contact. A few days later I got leave to go into the city.
I had no trouble in finding the address she gave me. I found
myself standing before the door of a large house in what appeared
to be a respectable part of the city. I knocked on the door. There
was no answer. I knocked harder and repeatedly. No answer. I
was just about to turn away when the door was slowly -
cautiously --. opened and I found myself facing a small,
sallow-faced Frenchman.
I showed him the card my dream girl had given me. He told me
shewas out but indicated that I should come in. On the inside I
found a number of black girls in a state of complete undress. I got
the impression that they were African girls.
I immediately recognized this place for what it really was. And
this explains the long delay and hesitancy in opening that
door. I suppose that anyone going to that house simply opened
the door and went in.
I beat a hasty retreat from that place that day. No effort was
made to discourage nm because I got the Impression that this was
the kind of place frequetied by European officers who had the
Page 10 Col 7


EDITOR, The Tribu. ,
A'nt Jo retch back from
town las' Sunday. She spen'
more 'n two week down dere
trying' t' get past-sport fix up.
Ah gone down t' her house late
Sunday t' see how she getting'
on. A'nt Jo setting' on d' front
porch, singin' "Nobody know
d' trouble Ah see", Das d'sinl
A'nt Jo does sing when tings
ain't goin' too sweet. Ah say:
"A'nt Jo, look like y' reach
back, eh?"
"Yes, chile, Ah reach back,
t'ank d' Lord," A'nt Jo say.
"He help muh through it all."
"Y' stay long time," Ah say,
"Y' mussie like town."
"Ain't what y' like dese
days, chile," A'nt Jo say, "it
what y' does haddy take. Ah
hope d' Lord got sum'pin
better in store for muh 'an t'
haddy go through dat ordeal
agin."
Ah say: "Y' mean it bad like
dat?"
"Chile," she say, "y' ain't
know what y' A'nt Joe ketch
from d' time y' see her go
'board d'-greatest-
airline-in-d'-world dat
morning" .
'Tell muh 'bout it, A'nt
Jo," Ah say, an' she start--
."Y' know when Ah leave
here, das when d' pilot dem
was goin' slower. Well dat
morning' dey show us all o'er d'
Bahamas, it look t' me. Dey
show us where Colombus
roach deu chow e where Minaa


Y' jes gotts set dere an' wait.
When y' go t' get y' paet-sport
d' man tell y' say it ain't reach
back yet, could y' come back
day-after-t'morrow?"
"Y' finger how much all dis
run y' into, A'nt Jo? Ah ask.
"Chile," she say, "what wid
d' plane ticket an' erryting, it
cost o'er a hundred dollar. An'
if Ah did haddy pay for
somewhere t' live, it would-a
cost o'er two- hundred dollar."
"Das hard on poor people,
A'nt Jo," Ah say.
"If it bard on me, Ah feel
sorry for dem poor people
gotta come from Acklins and
Crooked Islun an' up through
dere," A'nt Jo say; "dey
mussie got it like dog."
"Y' t'ink gub'ment know
'bout dis?" Ah say.
"Chile," she say, "what
gub'ment care 'bout how much
trouble dey put poor people
to? If dem minister want
past-sport-all dey gotta do is
ring up on d' telephone, say,
'sen' muh down nine past-sport
book by two o' clock,' an'
before he knock off for lunch
d' past-sport all dere, stamp an'
erryt'ing a'int cos' him a
copper for plane fare an' taxi,
an' he ain't lose a minute. Dey
ain't study how much trouble
islun' people gotta go to t' get
dey own y' hear 'em talking'


'bout all dey brudders an'
sisters in d' fam'bly isluan'."
"What you t'ink *bout all
dis, A'nt Jo?" Ah ask.
"Chile," she say, "d' Lord
doan like y' t' judge people, so
Ah gotta try put wicked
opinion outta muh heart. But
here it is, Ah had past-sport


now for more's thirty year an'
bin t' d' States on it leven
times. Now, Ah jet otta go
look for J.P. t' swear Ah 'boa.
It jes so t' show 't ain't aiH d'
donkey in Inagus."
"If derm gub-'ment minister
wanted t' help all dey brudders
an' sisters dey all d' time
talking' 'bout, dey could-a sen'
somebody t' all d' islun t' make
Page 10 Col. S


TIhBttq...utth OfE

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Whatskins dem did plan t'
make d' las' stan', when we
reach o'er Nassau dey show us
'bout a thousand taxi driver
gang up front o' Missa.Pindlin'
winder, an' when it all wind
up, dey show us d' air-line
could lose y' suitcase spite o'
anything y' could-a do t' stop
.em."
Ah say: "Ah listening A'nt
Jo, Ah listening "
"Chile, when y' reach
Nassau, y' wish y' had money
tree growing' outta y' ears. Y'
want get where y' go' live, das
taxi. Y' gotta go for past-sport
picture, das taxi. Y' gotta go
back for y' picture, das taxi
again. Den y' jua' gotta start go
get y' past-sport fix up. When
y' get dere dey doan want
believe y' born. Y' gotta go
look for J.P. t' swear y' born.
Y' go here, y' go dere. Dey tell
ya come back next week. Dey
ain't study how much it cost y'
t' live in Nassau doin' nuttin.'




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(valued at $4,545)
The luxurious interior of this
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result of brilliant styling. It- has
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The hull is time tested and will give
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Made by a firm with over 20r years
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Cousin Zeph's out island gripes


K
V -- gJ.~


--II1IPRSIIIU IrCI~UYPYPY~-"~e


The Tribune - Tuesday, May 7, 1974


4-I .
















-BORCO offers science,-


business se

APPLICATIONS are invited for
consideration for scholarships offered by
Bahamas Oil Refining Company in
physics, chemistry, engineering, public
accounting, business administration,
economics, marine engineering or marine
transportation and tenable at any
accredited University in the West Indies,
United Kingdom, Canada or the United
States, commencing September, 1974, it
has been announced by the Ministry of
Education and Culture.
Candidates will be expected to have at
least two G.C.E. "A" levels in appropriate
subjects. However, consideration will be


,holarships
given to candidates with lesser
qualifications.
Candidates should make their own
arrangements concerning admission to the
university of their choice.
Successful candidates will be expected
to return to the Bahamas to give the
country the benefit of their training.
Application forms and further
information regarding the value and
conditions governing the award of the
scholarships may be obtained from: The
Permanent Secretary Ministry of
Education and Culture P.O. Box
N3913/14 Nassau, N.P. Bahamas.


'HEALTH VISITOR'


PLAN FOR TURKS


Miss Cynthia Simmons, 26,
senior staff nurse from Grand
Turk who is currently on a
training course in Britain will
help pioneer a new health
scheme when she returns
home.
She will be helping to start a
health visitor scheme in Turks,
making regular calls on families
so that problems can be
detected swiftly and dealt with
promptly, before hospital
treatment becomes necessary.
She said: "Health visiting is a
very vital service. Sometimes
people wait until the last


The Tribune Tuesday, May 7, 1974



Corona Women help charities I
___.. -J 6


minute before coming to
hospital and then it is often
too late."
Miss Simmons is doing her
health visitor training at the
North Gloucestershire College
of Technology in Cheltenham,
western England. She
completes the one-year course
in September. It is her second
course in Britain. After leaving
school at 18 she went to
England for five years and
qualified as a state registered
nurse and a state certified
midwife.


Carver Garden Club show winners


THE FOLLOWING are tne
winners in the Carver Garden
Club Flower Show held on
Sunday April 28 at the
Government High School.
CUT BLOOMS
HIBISCUS. Single Bloom
I Mrs W. E. Saul, 2. Mrs. W.
I Saul, 3. Mrs. K.G.L. Isaacs.
Double Bloom 1. Mrs. W. E.
Iaul. 2. Mrs. W. E. Saul, 3. Mrs.
F. EA. Sweetnam. Triple
Bloom 1. Mrs. R.E.A.
Sweetnam, 2. Mrs. W.E. Saul.
collectionn of Single Rlooms
1, Mrs W.E. Saul, 2. Mrs. L.
'i;bson, 3. Mrs. L. Jones.
Collection of Double Blooms
1 Mrs. W E. Saul, 2. Mrs. L.
Si bson.
ROSES: Single Bloom -- 1.
Mrs. L. Gibs' n, 2. Mrs. I.-


Gibson One Spray 1. Mrs. L.
Gibson.
ANY LILY, CRINUM OR
AMARYLLIS: Any one variety
1. Mrs. R.E.A. Sweetnam, 2.
Mrs. L. Gibson, 3. Mrs. W.E.
Saul. Collection 1. Mrs. L.
Gisbon.
ANNUALS: Three Stems of
one variety 1. Mrs. J. Cox, 2.
Mrs. J. Cox, 3. Mrs. L. Gibson.
Collection 1. Mrs. L. Gibson.
PERENNIALS: Single stem
2. Mrs. B. Braynen, 3. Mrs.
A. Garraway.
BOUGAINVILLEA: 1. Mrs.
E. Knowles, 2. Mrs. U. Davis,
3. Mrs. B. Braynen.
FLOWERING VINES: 1.
Mrs. W. E. Saul, Mrs. K.G.L.
Isaacs, 3. Mrs. W. E. Saul.
FLOWERING TREES: 1.
Mrs. W.E. Saul, 2. Mrs. K.G.L.
Isaacs, 3. Mrs. K.G.L. Isaacs.
(Hon Mention: Mrs. E.
Knowles).
POTTED PLANTS
GERANIUMS: 1. Mrs. L.
Gibson.
IMPATIENTS: 1. Mrs.
R.E.A. Sweetnam, 2. Mrs. W.E.
Saul, 3. Mrs. W.E. Saul. (Hon.
Mention: Mrs. R.E. Bain).
GLOXINIAS: 1. Mrs. L.
Gibson, 2. Mrs. E. Knowles, 3.
Mrs. R.E.A. Sweetnam.


Matinee 3:00 & 4:55, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005l



"ITHEBLACKEYEG
Starring
rP rD WILLIAMSON ROSEMARY FORSYTHE
RISI.RVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WILL B. SOLD


Wednesday thru Friday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:1 5 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"DEAF SMITH &
JOHNNY EARS" PG. "COOL BREEZE" R.
Anthony Quinn, Thalmus Rasulala,
Franco Nero Judy Pace
PLUS
PLUS "THE LOVE MACHINE" R.
TRADER HORN" PG. John Philip Law,
Dyan Cannon
'Phone 2-2534 No one under 18 admitted.



NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 1:30, Evening 8:30'Phone 3-4661



I I



i i


BEGONIAS TUBEROUS: 1.
Mrs. E. Knowles, 2. Mrs. E.
Knowles.
CACTI: 1. Mrs. U. Davis.
(Hon Mention: Mrs. N. Allen).
CALADIUM: 1. Mrs.
R.E.A.. Sweetnam, 2. Mrs. E.
Knowles. 3. Mrs. R.E.A.
Sweetnam. (Hon. Mention:
Mrs. L. Saunders).
CROTONS: 1. Mrs. L.
Saunders, 2. Mrs. L. Gibson.
PEPEROMIA: 1. Mrs. L.
Gibson.
PHILODENDRON: 1. Mrs.
L. Gibson, 2. Mrs. A.
Garraway.
DIEFFENBACHIA: 1. Mrs.
J. Cox, 2 Mrs. J. Cox. 3. Mrs.
L. Gibson.
ANY OTHER FLOWERING
PLANT: 1. Mrs. J. Cox. 2. Mrs.
L. Sweetnam.
ANY OTHER FOLIAGE
PLANT. 1. Mrs. L. Saunders.
MAIDENHAIR FERNS. 1.
Mrs. U. Davis. 2. Mrs. L.
Gibson. 3. Mrs. J. Cox.
BOSTON FERN. 1. Mrs.
R.E.A. Sweetnam. Hon.
Mention. Mrs. L. Gibson.
RICE FERN. 1. Mrs. L.
Gibson.
ANY OTHER FERN. 1.
Mrs. J. Burnside 2. Mrs. B.
Braynen. 3. Mrs. B. Braynen.
FLOWERING HANGING

Course for

hotel clerk


Linville Johnson, (pictured
above) a twenty year. old
Britannia Beach Hotel front
desk clerk and a graduate of
St. Ann's High School, recently
left Nassau for Miami Dade
Junior College to pursue a two
year Associate of Arts degree
in hotel management.
The course, partly sponsored
by Paradise Island Limited,
includes hotel, restaurant and
institutional management, food
preparation, sales promotion
and human relations.
Linville has long considered
a career in the hospitality
trade. "Tourism is the greatest
asset to the Commonwealth,
and I would like to play my
part in its development," he
said.
Rather than go straight from
school to university Linville
preferred first to gain practical
working experience in his
chosen field.
"And working at the
Britannia Beach," he said, "has
really been a positive step,
because I have been involved in
a three-hotels-in-one complex,
and I had the opportunity to
learn more about the
interrelations of the hotel
inindustry than I would have at
any other hotel.. in Nassau."
At summer and Christmas
holidays, when Linville comes
home, he will continue to work
with Paradise Island Limited.
His plans after Miami Dade
Junior College are for a
Bachelor of Arts degree in
international hotel manage-
ment at Florida International
University.


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


... in Nassau

call Philip Russell 2-3843



THE DOMION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


BASKET. 1. Mrs. L. Gibson. 3.
Mrs. J. Cox.
FOLIAGE HANGING
BASKET. 1. Mrs. D. Albury. 2.
Mrs. L. Gibson. 3. Mrs. M.J.
Thompson.
ANY NEW OR UNUSUAL
PLANT LIFE. 1st. Mrs. N.
Allen. 2n d. Mrs. E. Knowles.
ARTISTIC SECTION
THEME "WORLD NEWS:"
Class 1. "watergate." 1. Mrs.
P. Bethel. 2. Mrs. E. Moore 3.
Mrs. A. Garraway. Hon.
Mention. Mrs. L. Gibson.
Class 2. "Energy Crisis." 1.
Mrs. R.E.A. Sweetnam. 2. Mrs.
J. Burndise. 3. Mrs. U. Davis
Class 3. "Air Pollution." 1.
Mrs. E. Moore. 2. Mrs. L.
Saunders. 3. Mrs. N. Allen.
Class 4. "Arabs & Israelis."
(Children 12-15 years) Thomas
Hall. 2. Ian Phillips. 3. Peter
McWeeney. Hon. Mention. Ann
Saunders and Mary McWeeney.
Class 5. "Irish Catholics &
Protestants." 1. Mrs. R.E.A.
Sweetnam. 2. Mrs. R.E. Bain.
3. Mrs. P. Bethel.


Class 6. "G renada's
Independence." 1. Mrs. L.
Saunders. 2. Mrs. 0. Grant. 3.
Mrs. A. Garraway. lton.
Mention. Mrs. J. Burnside. &
Mrs. N. Allen.
Class 7. "The Royal
Wedding 1. Mrs. E. Moore. 2.
Mrs. R.E.A. Sweetnam. 3. Mrs.
J. Cox.
Class 8. "Kidnap for
Hunger." (Men) 1. Mr. L.
Saunders. 2. Mr. A. (;arraway.
3. Mr. I.. Gibson. Hon.
Mention. Mr. M. Allen.
Class 9. "Dead-Lock The
British Election." 1. Mrs. R
E.A. Sweetnam. 2. Mrs. L.
Saunders. 3. Mrs. J. Cox.
Class 10. "Women's Lib." 1.
Mrs. N. Allen. 2. Mrs. R.E.A.
Sweetnam. iHon. Mention. Mrs.
A. Garraway.
Highest Number of Blue
Ribbons in the Horticultural
Section: Mrs. L. Gibson.
Best Horticultural Exhibit:
Mrs. E. Knowles.
Best Artistic Exhibit: Mrs.
E. Moore.


The Women's Corona
Society held a luncheon
meeting recently at the
Nassau Harbour Club, and
during the meeting officers of
the society presented cheques
from the Society to four
worthy causes. Shown from
left are: Miss Hazel Buggs
receiving a cheque for the
Bahamas Council for the
Handicapped; Mrs. Stella
Thompson, Secretary of the
Society; Mrs. Pam England,
receiving a cheque on behalf
of Dr. England, for
prescription glasses for the
children of the family islands;
Mrs. Mary Coker,
Vice-President of the Society;
Mrs. Clarice Granger,
Commissioner of the Girl
Guides Association, for the
Guide Camp Site Fund; Mrs.
Eira Jones, Treasurer of the
Society; and Mrs. Christine
Fisk of the Salvation Army
Institute for the Blind,
receiving a cheque for the
purchase of a yarn-cutting
machine. The Corona Society
is also purchasing a
multi-purpose bed for the
Princess Margaret Hospital.


TOO


S nV'^ .


Another


club sign


at Airport

The First Bahamas
Toastmistress Club erected a
sign on the northern side of
Interfield Road, near the
entrance to the airport on
Sunday, April 28 at 1.30 p.m.
Toastmistress president Mrs.
Agnes Richardson is pictured,
kneeling, planting the sign.
Pictured from left are: Mrs.
Anita Hilton, Mrs. Maltina
Storr, Mrs. Barbara Thurston,
Mrs. Miriam Butler, Miss
Pauline Hinds, Miss Judith
Francis, and Mrs. Prisca Pratt,
members of the club.


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from tiredness
and discomfort
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it could be caused by inade-
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may be relieved with Dodd's
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flow of urine and
speed the re-
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feel better.
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For relief from
tiredness and
discomfort.


Ui


II


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CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 29. Linger
30. Arab's
1. Small quantity headcord
4. Puppeteer 32. Turmeric
8. Economic 34. Petite
yardstick 35. Arty
11. Yellow bugle 37. Palm lily
12. Sheltered 39. Rabid
13. Indeed 44. Grape sugar
14. Insight 47. Tinge
15. Drummer 48. Child heroine
17. Strip tease 49. Sherbets
artist 50. Eskimo
19. Engineer's 51. Humor
degree 52. Watercraft
20. Populace 53. Policeman
24. Size of writing DOWN
paper
27. Dowry 1. Causeway


S.


SOLUTION A YESTERDAY'S PUZZA

LA


OLE SASSY
2. With: Fr. 7. Ganders





3. Combo 8. Athletic .
!2A T P



SOLUTION O YESTERDAY' PUZZI
2. With: Fr. 7. Ganders
3. Combo 8. Athletic
4. Talked back building .
5. Russian 9. Educational .1
mountain organization
range 10. Woodland '
6. Setback deity
16. Pack cargo
8 9 ro 18. Biblical
pronoun
21. Manhandle
22. Fib
23. French season.
24. Elevator cage
t' ,, 25. Since
2 122 r 3S 2 26. Low boot "
28. Variety of
27 tobacco
31. Attic
3 ,33. Confirm
I, 7 36. Brazilian
Indian A
-. ^^ 38. Two
40. Bewildered
7 41. Smart '
S42. Sedan
43. Ballet step
44. Light moisture
45. Midianite king
46. Carved Indian,
features 5-8 pole


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Sittings by appointment please, at your convenience


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now


~--~; ~u~yrsr;;lcl~a~lc~;rwrr~~ar~-- --- ~-L_ ~ -I---~1 y I~_ ~_~_~_~


1









The tribune - Tuesday May 7, 1974
. _. ____ ..... .


D~ESu A6


DCAR ABBY: To begin with, My husband has always
beeo a big liar. Last summer I found a pair of nylon
padie under the seat of his pickup truk, and when I
aid him where they came from and what they were
doif there, he said they were probably mine and he was
using them for car rags. I told him I didn't wear that kind
and they didn't make very good car rags and I gave him
something else to use.
I forgot all about It until yesterday when I caine across
another pair of panties in the glove compartment of his
pickup. This time I knew far sure they weren't mine be-
caue this pair had "Wednesday" on them. Abby, I know
he fan't be that desperate for ear rag.
What do you suppose is going on? I hope you print thi
beau d like that hussy my husband ha been fooling
arid with to know she forgot to pick up "Wednesday."
NOrFOULED IN TAUNTON, VA.
IEAR NOT: If year bobd iatends to eeaduame plehag
up in his pickup, he shoed tell hIs friWen to peik up after
thomaelves- d that means Monday through Sanday

BBAR ABBY: I have a friend who claims she can ana-
lyj a person by his physical characteristics.
Example, she says a high forehead is a sign of
s ior intelligence and a low forehead is a sign of aver-
ag or below average intelligence. [She has a high fore-
hed. Mine is low.]
She also says that people with long, narrow thumbs have
a natural advantage over people with short stubby thumbs
because long narrow thumbs mean you are dependable,
friendly, and easy to get along with, but short stubby
thumbs mean you are irresponsible, unfriendly and hard to
get along with. [Her thumbs are long and narrow. Mine are
, short and stubby.]
I would like to prove her wrong about her thumb pro-
nouncements but don't know where to find proof, so I am
writing to you. DISBELIEVING
DEAR DIS: Since she made the "pre wesacements," ask
her to prove It. As I see it, the rely natural advantage the
narrow long thumb has over the short stubby thumb would
be in hitchhiking.

DEAR ABBY: My problem is my neighbor who lives
directly above me in an elegant townhouse apartment build-
ing on the chic east side of Manhattan.
This gentleman lives alone, and gets up every morning of
his life at 5 a.m. This includes Christmas, New Year's
Day and Sundays. He makes noise which lasts until 7 a. m.
I don't know exactly what he does, but it sounds like he's
exercising, rolling on the floor or jogging in one place. All
this in his bedroom, which is over mine.
I don't have to be out of bed until 7 a. m. and it irritates
me to be awakened two hours early every day. Once I am
awake, I cannot go back to sleep.
I've tried everything. I invited him here for a Christmas
pjty, and then gently took him aside and told him that his
early rising morning noises bothered me. He said alln he


0 Ki. F.. .... M. ... 914. WyM d ,tW. .-.
"14id have in mind a small raise for you but that
waCbefore I got hooked on betting on the horses."

HAZEL


Hubby's pick-up should pick up after herself!


does Is "get dressed" and he can't understand how that
could disturb me.
I talked to my landlady and she said she has only my
word, and she can't demand that he leave before his lease
expires in three years. My lease has another year to go.
Please don't suggest I try to make friends with him
again. It's gone beyond that stage now. I saw my lawyer at
a party recently and he suggested I phone this neighbor
every morning at 3 a. m. and ask him how he likes to be
awakened two hours early every morning. Please, please


help me, My nerves are shot.


MRS. S.


DEAR MRS. S.: I'd take the lawyer's advice, after which
I'd ask my druggkst to recommend the best earplugs avail-
able. If that falls, invik your landlady to spend the i.gM
with you. and share a rude awakening.
Prehems? Yell feel better if ye get It off you he
Per a persemal reply, write to ABBY: BDe No. SMN. I5. A.,
Cat. me. aesime stamped., seltaddressed eonvtep,
-bale.


MAURA'S.


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~-_--~I~- ------~t---


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". ri












6 ..


GRAND

BAHAMA



C15127
WANTEDi/ AtSIDENT
MANAGER with professional
qualifications and' experience
to direct a rather large and
highly .teclni.al electrical
company. KnOwledgAol ItaUan
language, culture ,and
background most essential.
This is a position for a man
with highly technical and
sophisticated managerial skills.
Salary commensurate with
qualifications and experience.
Applicants with industrial
electricity background should
apply in writing to
PETROCHEMICAL I. I. Co.
Box F-343, Freeport, G.B.
C15136
BORCO TRAINEES
REQUIRED: The Bahamas Oil
Refining Company is seeking
applicants for its operator
training programme in
SHIPPING DEPARTMENT.
Successful applicants will be
trained in all areas related to
the safe and efficient operation
of the Jetty Platforms. The
work involves handling various
types of foreign sea going
vessels. Meeting and working
with people of many
nationalities. Handling imports
and exports of crude oil,
refined products and related
documentation. Applicants
must have completed High
School and possess a minimum
qualification of High School
Diploma. Preference will be
given to men between the ages
of 22 and 35 years old.
Starting salary commensurate
with education, working
background and age.
Representatives of BORCO will
be available for career
discussion at the 2nd Bahamas
Science Exhibition, the A. F.
Adderley High School, in
Nassau, from Sunday May 5th
through Sunday May 12th.


Chess
BS LIONARD BARDIN


U.S. Open champion Norman
Weinstein (Black, to move) was
in clock trouble in bths position
and fell into I . K-XSl??: 2
Q--R6 mate. Weinstetn was a
bishop up, but his king was in
a bad wey on KR4. Could he
.save the game?
Par tdmes: 10 seconds, grand-
master; 20 seconds, chess master;
40 seconds, expert; 2 minutes,
county player; 4 minutes, club
standard; 6 minutes. average; 15
minutes, novdce.
CHIES Solution.
Chess Solution
Yes. Black could have played
1 . K-RS!; 2 Q-s6 ch,
B-R4; 3 R-KKtl (threatening
R-Kt4 mate). Kt-K4! and
Black's threat of Q xRP mate
should wil.


&^?11


H OW many
H words of
f ou r letters
SNu or more can
you make
from the
L F letters shown
here? In
making a
S word, each
T 0 E letter a y
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list. No plurals: no foreign words-
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 27 words, good;
33 words, very good 40 words.
excellent Solution tomorrow.
Y E S TERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Clone close coll coin cole colon
COLONISE cone console cool
coolie chose cosine eosln ieon In-
close lesion lion loco loin lone
loon loose loosen lose noil noise
noose nose olio once scion aeon
scone silo sloe sole soil sole
stolen solo sonic soon.


Rupert and the

Floating Bell-6


Rupert nowss the foxes too well to hope they
will mend their ways, so he leaves them and
begins his search for Gregory. "Freddy and
Ferdy told him to go to the woods," he thinks.
" That'll make it harder to find him." He turns
off the track and shouts and whistles to his
chum as he makes his way between the trees.
Reoeivimg no answer, he pushes deeper into


the woods. Gregory must have gone a long
way," he murmurs. At length he comes to a
clearing and there, sitting on a heap of rocks.
is the little guineapig. Deep in his story-book,
he is unaware of Rupert until the little bear
calls out: "So there you are. I've been
searching everywhere for you! "
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S





GENERAL TENDENCIES: You hMI touch
prophetic insight, so think in terms of litic
and far-reaching benefits that can result from inspired new
ideas. Others are closely listening to what you have to say, so
phrase your thoughts as clearly as possible.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Step out of that comfortable,
boring rut and look into new activities that can be more
remunerative and interesting. New associates will assist if you
ask.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Discuss with debtors and
creditors arrangements to improve future relations.'State your
desires to mate and there is every chance of obtaining them.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Let partners know what you
want in future for good results Plan how to avoid opposition
to your ideas. Use right psychology.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Handle practical
duties. Sit down with fellow workers and see how to have
more cooperation from them. Have fun tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Fine day for recreations and
meeting with congenials. Give mate some nice gift that will
please. Plan how to make days ahead more profitable.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Listen to what kin have to
say and reach true understanding. Extend invitations to good
friends in p.m. to dine with you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Good day to get in supplies
which will update work or hobbies. Change conditions to
please associates more. Then you get along much better.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Forget all that penny-ante
business and get into whatever brings in real money in the
future. Consult an expert in business, finances.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) State your aims to
those who are in a very influential position and gain support
for them. Get out later to social functions that you truly like;
be with persons who are worthwhile.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Study every detail of
some practical aim, then it can become very successful. Enjoy
the romantic side of life later. Use finesse.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) This is a fine day to be
sociable, whether in business or social circles. Either accept
invitations extended you, or entertain yourself.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Keep busy at whatever makes
your career more successful and gain the favor of some
influential persons who can be most helpful to you.


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
A hand in the recent trials to
select Britain's team for the
European Championship was
well suited for the Unusual No-
Trump convention unfortuna-
tely. too well suited.
Dealer North: N/S Vul.
North
4Q4
0 K J 10 7 5 3
A 9 8 6 4
West East
K 3 2 A J 10 76 5
SAKQ105 V J 8782
042 0 Q
K 3 2 47
South
998
0 A 9 8 6
4 Q J 10 5
West North East South
Pass! Pass Pass
1V 2NT 40 54
Pass Pass 5V ALL PASS
North has an opening bid by
any standard, but if he opened,
he couldn't use the convention
for which his hand was crying
out. Hence his pass. He came
into his own on the next round.
Opposite the Unusual No-
Trump, proclaiming a two-suiter
in the minors, South has an Im-
pressive holding. Other things
being equal, he would be sorely
tempted to sacrifice in 64--and
make it, too, without an unlucky
spade lead.
But North had passed as
dealer, so other things were by
no means equal, and discretion
seemed to be the better part of
valour.
The story was much the same
at most tables. Determined to
invoke the Unusual No-Trump,
North passed, and by denying the
values for an opening, robbed his
side of the happy result which
the convention was designed to
achieve.
MdJNJ.-M II-H -


EX MORGAN, M.D


JUDGE PARKER


EVEN THOUGH HE'S CLAIMING THAT\ UTIF
HE'S BEEN INCARCERATED BECAUSE I I KNOW
DID NOT PROPERLY DEFEND HIM
_...... ERVE


APARTMENT 3-G


AS A

No. 7,420 . by TIM MeKAY.
e .,s STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
1. Sailors are billeted here. EVE NOMAD
(5. 4) _____
oisne. (5) NAME'S PETE WARREN/!
9. Warning. (5, 4)
II Depend. (4) WHO ARE **WIFE AN' I LIVE YEAR- PA 6IN' HERE
12. Needlework. (8) OUy ROUklD UP THE I HEARD MOAI


13. Confuses (7)
17. Concerns. (9)
18. Remaining after necessary
deductions. (3)
19. Sculpture. (6)
20. November i
21. Speech of abut/ (
Down'
1. Close call. (4, 5)
2. Meat in made-up foHfa.
(4. 5)
3. Walks like a lame person.
4. New-born. (4)
5. 0oollih. (5)
6. Entwines. (7)
7. Pellucid. (s5)
R. M o a t
precious. A
(7) P,,A .
Ill. Grain K A m
14. Tri a 1.
(4) 2 2^_"". -
15. S hakes- U
to earean
k I n x.
1I. Horse 1 mS
kept for I( T Llg0[0
Ing. (4) re(errdj's "lotion


"I refuse to cheer for an athlete who makes more in a
month than I earn in a WHOLE year."

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 25. Ethereal
fluid
I Gemstone 27. Ananias
5. Outmoded 28. Havoc
10. Glitter 29. Peace
11. Admonish 30. Duet
13. Impetuosity 33. Cadmus'
14. Arch daughter
15. Form of 34. Unskilled VAM I
Esperanto 35. Sortie
16. Leftovers 36. Compass point SOLUTiON O YESTRIA U
17. Jacob's son 37. Large cask
18. Owned 38. Very small DOWN 3. Tiny insects
19. Miami Indian moth 4. Jackie's siste
20. $5 39. Torment 5. Hickory
21. Russian river 41. Different 1. Chicago airport 6. Spinal column
22. Quirt 42. Full of holes 2. Ice cream 7. Demure
24. Substantial 43. Daisy flavor 8. Thus


9. Wandering
10. Exhibition
12. Present time
17. Dunk
doutlhuto
18. Miery
20. On behalf of
21. Meadow
23. Mythical


EL

nr
nn


TMe TrIHb u - Tuay, May 7, 1974










Tr CA L DOr 'D
N














Paul Nichols
mES GUILTY; I WANT 'YOU TO
v THAT I'LL 00D EVERYTHING, IN
OwER TO fft TPAT ME
"6 HIG FULL SENTENCE!














By Alex Kotsky


SHOULD I SAY YOU LIKE Td


STELLME IVE FOUNP
ANOTHER FAN!


Saunders & Overgard

SHE SAID SOME FELLA'D LOCKED
HER UPAN' LEFT/..BUT I vy/.... jw
FIG66ERED YOLD COME 'ACK. .nF B(
-M0 I BEEN WAITIN' L
FOR YOU
WITH


IS THAT YOL
WHY ARE yOU
IN THE


SPLITTING
HEAPACHE. PLEASE
pON'T TURN ON THE
LIGHTS...


9.,


MANOONO'9
SUPERIOR
/NAALLI.NCE A
AGAIN!...


-'-C










--lnun n M 71 7I


For that Special


MOTHER


on

M.*


e 17 Jewel
Water proof 17. Jewel
Water proof
Date


r .s8oo
* 21. Jewel
Water proof
Automatic
Date


The New
HALTER LOOK
in Pant Suits.
* A LARGE SELECTION
OF BLOUSES
The Largest
Selection of
Perfume in
Town


BAY STREET --- PH.2-8504


'SAY IT WITH


FLOWERS' IS


HARD TO BEAT
By DAPHNE WALLACE WHITFIELD
FLOWERS are always an appropriate gift. In addition, for
Mother they will doubtlessly recall her pre-housewife days of
being pampered and courted -, no doubt a contrast to her
present state of fulfulling the demands of a busy family.


On Thursday Modernistic
Garden and Pet Supply will
have fresh rose bushes,
chrysanthemums and hydran-
geas. And, of course ritt now
they have artificial Ilowers,
plants and arrangements in
stock.
Besides house plants and
dish gardens, Modernistic stock
the newest and most attractive


form of an indoor garden to
come on the scene recently -
terrariums.
These are miniature gardens
planted in a glass or plastic
container anything from the
size of a 5 gallon water bottle
to a small brandy snifter.
Strictly speaking terrariums
are only terrariums if they are
covered. Like an incubator, a


A-,


terrarium with its ideal
conditions protects its contents .,
from the outside world and "
requires little maintenance.
Modernistic have a good
stock of this unique novelty
miniature gardens including
aqua-terrarium gardens which
recreate a natural setting for
turtles etc.
If a member of the family is
creative Modernistic stock all
the necessary things to make a
terrarium yourself empty
containers, potted soil
mixtures and charcoal and the othes m ak m an
special plants for terrariums. omn
The scope for creating .I -
terrariums is only limited by
your imagination an empty
wine bottle lying on its side for b adorn wom an
exmpe


example.
African violets would
provide Mother with exotic
house plants that will provide
her with flowers all the year
round. These are available at
Modernistic in a great variety
of colours, foliage types and
styles of flowers and are not as
difficult to cultivate as one
might think. They have to be
kept in a well lit room away
from direct sunlight.
A bird for the Mother who
wants company with the least
amount of work makes an ideal
pet. Modernistic have now got
canaries in stock (females $10,
males these are the singers -
$12).


JUST FOR
9MoT6.A


By DAPHNE WALLACE WHITFIELD
IT IS SAID THAT CLOTHES make the man and therefore it
would appear axiomatic that they also make the woman.


There are so many nice
clothes and an ever-increasing
variety in town that, together
with the tiny annual allowance
,on duty free merchandise you
can bring in "from away," it
makes sense today to shop
right here at home.
Frantise on Bay and Queen
Streets (opposite the British
Colonial) looks, and indeed is,
a very exclusive store. But
it is not the sort of store
that you need feel timid about
going into if you're on a tight
budget. Prices are competitive;
for example a summer dress
(lined) is in the price range of
$21 $40.
Nor is Francise a store for
the more settled woman. There
are gifts galore here for the


young fashionable mother.
However, Francise does carry
larger sizes (up to 22) and
these are not confined to dull
styles and colours but are just
as stylish and inexpensive as
the smaller sizes. So, if you
have plenty of mother but one
who likes to dress in style
you're sure to find her
something super at Francise.
With the summer party
season .approaching Mother can
be exclusively dressed by a
custom made patio dress from
Francise. However, Francise do
not take in fabrics from
outside they provide the
fabric.
Swiss cotton patio dresses
are special to Francise who also
Page 10, Col. 1


Im. -- .ii~, -


...Say it with


-"frcom




l u dM'ifi khu..B


^...^.^^^i WAMXi'


- .


U


t,.


this

Sunday



MAY 12th


1974



W. !!5!!!!!!5l


rIls


U


A IM ..III


7 .. -


'


ThT Tribune * Tuesday, May 7, 1974


le


'


~n~~


IA,)J


*". *^*s^'-- :-
'^m^.


low











The Tribune.i Tuesday, May 7, 974



Kicking around the shoe idea


SHOES (if you're
absolutely sure of mother's
size and taste) make an ideal
gift for the woman who
takes pride in being stylishly
shod.
Slippers are safer to
choose by yourself and will
show mother that you
appreciate the fact that she


is often foot weary by the
end of her day.
Helen's Shoe Stores in
Palmdale and on Bay have a
,wide range of slipper';
geared mainly for comfort
'or for that touch of
:glamour.
For a comfortable slipper
that can be worn in the
-bedroom, any other room in
the home or even on the
street is a closed in soft


velvet slipper with a
cushioned heel for comfort
soft and light for weary
feet but sturdy enough for
Mother to wear before she
can get off her feet ($7.00).
All Helen's slippers are
made by Dunlop or Pirelli
except their terrycloths
slip-in slippers for the
smaller budget at $1.95.
For the sophisticated
mother who wants to look
as glamorous in her room as
she does on the street
Helen's retail a luxurious
open-toed, open-backed
slipper by Pirelli with a
wealth of fluff at the toe in
the midst of which is a


comfortable shoes with a
small heel in white and
black both slippers and


1415 MAY'74
M.P. 41

jewelled pin.
Helen's has also just got
in new stock for Mother's
Day, mainly dress shoes and
the new fashionable pumps.
Handbags are a safer buy
than shoes because you
don't have to know
Mother's exact size and
Helen's have a very large
stock in white, red. black.
navy and brown.
New to Helen's. and
suitable for a Mother's Day
gift, are Timex watches for
ladies

Mike's Shoe Store on Bay
which has been going since
1930 also has bedroom
slippers and soft


shoes retail for $5.00.
With comfort still in
mind Mike's also have some
nice soft sandals with a


Stop'N Shop carries only
the finest merchandise says
Mr. Edward Yanowitz
(whose father William began
the store 48 years ago).
For only a few dollars
more you can buy Mother
an exclusive pair of shoes by
Amalfi (the ladies'
Church's) carried only by
Williams Deptartment Store
in the Bahamas or a
fashionable pair of Italian
shoes for the young or
young-iri-heart mother by
Bandolino.








Chris's on Bay opposite
the new Barclays Bank
building has recently
expanded its shoe stock and
has a wide variety of
fashionable shoes and
sandals.
Their Italian shoes in the
new lower platform and
higher thinner heel are made
especially for Chris's in
Italy. Of course, the still


ARRIVED
from England

RICHARD STUMPS

COOL COLLECTION OF


SlMER SES
We also have a nice line of Lingerie
Shop Early for



Parking at rear of Store Phone 2-8800


7


Tl









TMh Tribut - -Tuesday, May 7, 1974


LOOKING for a lasting
gift to lighten and brighten
Mother's, working day,
which as the old saying goes
is never done?
A household appliance
would do very well.
Among its many ranges
TropigS on Collins Avenue
stock an Everkleen
automatic gas range for
$290 in white and decorator
colours. This cooker will
forever remove oven
cleaning, a Darticularly
horrid job, from Mother's
list 'of chores, for it
automatically cleans itself as
it cooks.
Any waste or spillage
disintegrates into fine dry
particles which Mother can
just sweep out. Another
feature of this cooker is thaL
if you don't catch the gas
before it runs out, lighting
the pilot light to the oven is
a breeze. You do it through
the bottom broiler draw
with nothing to take out.
This cooker also comes with
a minute timer clock,
florescent lighted back and
the grate tops are both light
and unbreakable.
******* ***
Master Technicians on
Mackey Street is a one shop
stop for large appliances,
small appliances and
hardware items.


Answers to a present problem


Does your mother have
to wash by hand or wait for
transportation to carry her
and the weekly wash to the
laundermatte because you
have no piped-in water in
your home?
Master Technicians have


Hard bonnet hair dryer


the automatic answer to this
problem in the form of a
semi-automatic washing
machine the only manual


labour is putting the water in
this great little machine
washes and spins dry (no
wringing) just like the fully
automatic washing machine
and sells for $300,00.
In the fully automatic
line of washing machines
(by Whirlpool) Master
Technicians stock seven
different models in white
and decorator colours with
matching dryers the
washing machines start at
$340.00.
A full range of fridgess
(12 cubic feet to 21 qubic
feet) by Whirlpool are
stocked by Master
Technicians beginning at
$405.00. Freezer chests for
those who want to beat the
cost of living by buying
food in bulk sell for
$400.00.
For the mother who is
dogged by garbage
collection problems, the
neighboring dogs littering
her back yard or family
members who dodge the
daily chore of carrying out
the accumulated garbage
will have most of her
problems solved by the gift
of a trash masher which
compacts a whole week's
garbage of the average
family into one neat bag
which retails at Master
Technicians at $370.00.
Another unpalatable
chore washing-up is
again solved by an
automatic dishwasher which
are in the $420 to $490
price range at Master
Technicians. There are both
portable and undercounter
models in white and
decorator colours. Dish-
washers seem to be one
appliance that improve
every year. One model has a
two speed, six cycle from
super wash for her stickiest
pans to crystal for, her fine


glasses.
Master Technicians also
boast a range of 10 different
models of air conditioners
from 5,000 BTUs up to
27,000 BTUs at least if
Mother has to do
innumerable chores they are
a lot less wearying in the
cool comfort of "Air
Conduit".
Master Technicians
provide a one year
guarantee with their
appliances which means that
for the first twelve months,
if anything does happen to
go wrong with your new
appliance, both labour by
factory trained mechanics


and parts are free.
Master Technicians sell
both Tropigas and Magic
Chef cookers and for those
mothers who love to bake
Whirlpool electric ranges.
If a major appliance is
beyond your budget there
are small appliances (electric
kettles, irons, mixers,
Clairol appliances for hair
care etc), houseware items,
china, cutlery, pans, pyrex
dishes, garbage pails,
transistor radios, ice
buckets etc ... And, for the
executive mother who has
everything including a load
of correspondence, there is
- an electric letter opener.


For the mother of a
family with children of a
wide range of ages and
therefore differing activities
which creates for long
suffering Mother as many
dinner hours as there are
members of the family an
electric warmer server at
$18.00 would free her from
the frustrating chore of
perpetual serving.
All late comers can just
serve themselves from the
warming tray without
burning the food for the
late-late comers. All that is
left for Mother to do is to
train the late eaters to pop
their dirty dishes in her new
dishwasher and hey presto
she's out of the kitchen
early with the expectations
she'll meet it orderly the
following morning.

Everything for the home
whether it be furniture,
linens, large appliances,
small appliances or any sort
of household goods can be
bought for Mother to fit


FROM SON


lessI


John S. George in the
Palmdale Shopping Plaza
which has been supplying
the hardware needs of
Bahamian mothers for
generations sell just about
everything.
An ideal gift for the
housebound mother of
young children would be a
T.V. to keep her in touch
with the world and to
provide her with piped-in
entertainment in her home.
John S. George's black
and white by Westinghouse
start at $285.00 for a 19
inch screen or, for extra
luxury, colour by Sony
which start at $614 for a 12
inch set.
See the ad on this page
for an example of some of
the smaller appliances which
would make an ideal gift for
Mothers Day.


000


any budget at Donald's
Furniture and Appliance
Store at Madeira and Collins
in Centreville.
Donald's is an amazingly
spacious store quite
deceiving from the outside
until you go inside.
Portable sewing machines


by Universal start at $123
and those set in cabinets at
$275.00.
This store also boasts a
good selection of radios and
record players again either
portable or built in cabinets.
Soft goods include
drapes, Cannon linens and


towels in the latest
decorator colours, bed-
spreads, mattress covers,


throw cushions, pillows etc.
There are large appliances
such as cookers and fidges
and many small appliances
by OSTER: can openers,
percolators, liquifiers,
blenders and de-luxe hair
dryers.

For sheets and
pillowcases in lovely
decorator colours by
Springmaid and towel sets
by Canon try Artie's Dry
Goods Store towards the
Western end of Bay Street
opposite the Beaumont
Arcade.


REMEMBER Her THIS





MOIHIES DAY
(... WITH LOVE!.. MAY 12th.


% ForfCash. '
















ntertainer with automatic color control ( \
12' UHF/ VHF TRINITRON color TV


1201 14,



GFT

CERTIFICATES

All Values

from $5D0 up







ogram realism with wide IT 17'screen
spact TRINITRON Color TVFROM THE


- 1710 SMALLEST SON


OR DAUGHTER....



WITH LOVE!


Not shown are a 4 slice
toaster for the larger family II-
($35.00), the Toast-R- LlLI M
Oven a portable electric
oven and toaster combined
- ideal for those little PALMDALE
baking jobs such as t.v.
dinners and warming rolls -
($56.00). _-


Mothers Day Special
AT THE
HOUSE OF VALUES
Latest Fashion Dresses from only $14.95 ,
Pants Suits 100% Polyester -
from only $18.95
Blouses Never before so many styles
to choose from from only $2.95
Bags from only $6.99
Smocks very Special for only $3.50
MANY OTHER SPECIALS
FREE GIFT for ALL MOTHERS


First in Fashion "
SFirst in Quality First in Special

A HOWASALES "YAW


IE


_ _m -


L Nrlt


I


f











, Tuhe Tribune -. Tuesday, May 7, 1974


Clothes make the man, it's true,


but they really adorn the woman


From Page 7
carry lovely Alpin knits from
Switzerland.
A lovely inexpensive gift to
keep your Mother looking
fashionably dressed, even when
her hair isn't, would be onr .Ot
the large variety of scarves and
hoods in every style and
dimension by Thirkell of
London.
Other charming smaller gifts
for mother from Francise are
super fashionable sun glasses
made by the large London
costume jeweller Adrian Mann
(only 5.50 $14.00) and a
wide variety of costume
jewellery. *


Francise retail some lovely
swim wear by Silhouette (and
the swimming season is upon
usi. One particular one-piece
suit in lovely bright colours I
especially admired sells for
525.00 with a matching skirt
tor $8.00. An ideal gift for the
smart but modest mother.
With the Scott Fitzgerald
revival (a new film has been
recently made based on "The
Great Gatsby") "Gatsby"
fashions are the current rage.
Chris's Boutique are first in
Nassau (I think) with Gatsby
cloth handbags. Also in cloth
are some lovely gingham


handbags. Both are washable
and would make an unusual
gift for Mothers Day.
Now, is also the time to find
a bargain in long gowns (10%
off) at Chris's who are also
selling the ever popular shirt
blouses in the new Quiana
nylon fabric (it's lighter than
polyester) in pink, beige and
white.
************
If Mother has a sewing
machine or a good seamstress
there are loads and loads of
fabric at Arties Dry Goods
Store in 100% polyester knit
and other materials together
with all sorts of sewing


iS IISoftet S

for the Softest SANDALS


&BEDROOM SLIPPERS

in TOWN


SLIP-ON
BEDROOM SLIPPF
BY DIUNM (
PIRELLI


<" SOFT VELVET BEDROOM
WITH HIEEL, CUSHIONED
COMFORT $7.00



RS -
)P& :-


$6.00


HELEN'S SHOE STORES
MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE
BAY STREET, NEXT TO JOHN BULL


BLUE DENIM
FOAM LINED
WITH MATCHING &
HANDBAG $8.00


SLIPPER
FOR


CASUAL
SLIP-ON
WOVEN
FOR
EXTRA
COMFORT
$10.00


accessories.
And, of course lingerie,
night dresses and pantyhose are
always suitable and thrifty gifts
for Mother.
You can get practically
anything you want for Mother
from The Nassau Shop and this
space is far too short to
attempt to cover more than a
fraction of the lovely items at
this store.
Besides the items you can
see in the ad on page 7 there
are a wide variety of the better
cosmetics Ultima II and
Orlane to help make Mother
as beautiful to the outside
world as she is to you.
The Nassau Shop carry a
large variety of scarves and
stoles which you can always
buy without worrying about
fit.
This store boasts a wide
variety of well-cut Dants in
modem styles (it looks as if
pants are here to stay) at
reasonable prices. A lot of the
more economically priced
polyester pants have that
unfinished elasticated waists
which limit their use to
wearing with over-blouses. The
Nassau Shop's polyester pants


at budget prices have a
properly finished waist line as
well as stylish cuffs.
Does your mother wear
shorts? Well there's no reason
why she shouldn't if all the


shorts she's found before either
look like something out of the
ark or cut to fit the boyish
figure of a teenager. The
Nassau Shop carry a line of
ladies' shorts by Daisy that are
cut more fully in the crotch.
A tip for those looking for
value for their hard earned
dollars: buy out of season. You
can buy a luxuriously long
quilted housecoat for mother
at a half off now and she can
put it away to wear when the
cold weather comes. Body
shirts and blouses also have a
50 percent reduction.
**************
In these days of rising
inflation do you think that we
have been paying too much for
clothes?
If you do, then The House
of Values in the Nassau Arcade
is the place to shop for
something pretty and
fashionable for Mother at low
low prices.
There is always plenty of
variety and something new at
the House of Values. They
have new stock coming in
twice a week.
For the young mother to
relax and play there are those
delightful three-piece outfits:
halter neck, short sleeved
jacket and pants in a little
flowered pattern ($23.95)
besides all the budget items
carried in their ad.
On Thursday there will be
more blouses, dresses and
halter neck dresses coming in.
What's more Mother doesn't
have to be a perfect 10 to wear
clothes from the House of
Values who have half sizes in
dresses, skirts and blouses and
go right up to sizes 24V2 in all
their merchandise.
a*. $* 4****
Besides all the usual pants,
tops, jackets and dresses


From Page 3
up past-sport, 'stead o'
spending' people money sending'
representative all about t' talk.
Whenever y' listen, gub'ment
sending' somebody somewhere
t' talk. Ah wonder why dey
ain't talk 'bout all dis trouble
poor people ketchin' here,
'stead o' sending' representative
t' talk 'bout d' trouble people
ketchin' in Jamaica and
Trinidad? Dem people could
talk 'bout dey own trouble, an'
if dey got gub'ment like we got
Ah know dey get plenty t' talk
'bout."
All dis make muh feel so bad
Ah ain't know what t' say, so
Ah say: "Well, A'nt Jo, y' sure
did get y' hundred dollar worth
o' trouble. But doan fret: d'
church minister say d' country
getting' better erry day. He ain't
say who it getting' better for
'cause he right in d' middle o'
d' square deal an' getting' it
from d' fringe beside. But
maybe dis go' change. After all,
dey did say in September when
y' did pay for gun license da
was for life, an' when J.anuary
reach dey did had it change t'
jerry year. So, maybe, one o'
dese days one o' dem jeilows
would-a have idea. T'iigs like
dat does happen, y' know.
Maybe dey would-a wake up t'
understand it ain't only one
way for people t' get
past-sport."

COUSIN ZEPH
Eleu.thera,
April 22.


Pixie's, opposite the Stop'N
Shop, have a number of
budget-priced gifts for Mothers
Day: pants from $9 up,
handgags galore with denim
bags on sale at only $4.00, tops
(including midriff tops from
$2.00 up and costume
jewellery from $1.95.
Have you read this far and
found nothing you want to
buy? A novelty gift for Mother
at Pixie's is a table cigarette
lighter (for guests if she's
kicked the habit or never had it
to begin with). These come in
the form of vintage model cars,
cannons, guns and T.V.'s and
the most gimmicky of all an
antique telephone musical
lighter!

A perfect gift for the young
mother or the mother-to-be
would be a blank cheque made
payable to Wee Care (on
Madeira Street opposite the
Eastern end of the Palmdale
Shopping Plaza).
This is a shop that sells
exclusively for babies (only up
to size 6). The mother who
wants to buy for Baby or the
baby-to-be can shop in comfort
and at leisure away from the
hurly-burly of a department
store at this lovely Baby
Boutique with a baby blue shag
carpet on the floor and pretty
pink walls.
And if it's a little girl
Mother is shopping for this is
the time to buy during Wee
Care's Spring sale while there is
25% off dresses.


I ORAL


The milk of human kindness

From Page 3
reputation of having a strong preference for black women.


I was heart broken, of course. I have never been able to make
up my mind whether this girl was really a solicitor for this place
or that she had possibly given me this address because she had
merely performed a kindly act and had no desire to see me again
.. and that she thought that this was probably the kind of
companionship I wanted.
Whatever she may have been ... I have never forgotten her. I
have always thought of her kindly as an angel of mercy to a petit
garcon at a critical moment in his life.


A lesson I. have learned in life is that brutality and kindness are
not peculiar to any race or any particular level of life in the
human 'social structure.
Very often you find brutality at a level of life where it should
not exist ... and kindness in places where it is not expected.
A remarkable fact I have found through reading and travel is
that very often the kindest and most sympathetic people in life
are found in the most unlikely places. This brings us back to the
story of the Good Samaritan in the Bible.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: A friend has asked me whether
any announcements were made in camp about sentences handed
down by court martial.
No never, except in one case when one of our men was
sentenced to death for desertion in the face of the enemy and
men from our battalion were detailed as a firing squad.
I escaped this detail by tearing my uniform in several places so
that when the Sergeant came to my tent to tell me I was in this
execution squad I showed him the condition of my uniform.
Since the sentence was to be carried out in a prison compound
some distance away he agreed I was in no condition to appear
outside our own compound.
This man's last message to his mother back in Jamaica was that
he was sorry he had disgraced her ... but he just could not face
the cannonading of the heavy guns.
The prison sentences were reported by word of mouth. They
could have been exaggerated as a means of frightening the men. I
don't know. All I know is that when one man was taken away I
didn't see him again until I found him a stark raving lunatic on
the Crazy Hill in Nassau.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
You are my friend -
What a thing friendship is, world without end. BROWNING


IDES FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
High ',.00 a.m. and 9:19 LAWN SERVICE
p.mHigh .00 a.m. and 9:19 FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
Low 2:55 a.m. and 2:51 PEST CONTROL
p.m. TROPICAL 2-2157


Whirlpool WASHERS

APPLIANCES FROM $300.0o
m ammn mmmm
"DRYERS
GAS & ELECTRIC
-Vm m"FROM $3300

S-REFRIGEA-TORS
J^ X'^REFJRIGEATOjRS


MASTER


TW


FREEZERS

AIR
CONDITIONERS

DISH WASHERS
FROM $42000



HNICIANS
)NE 2-3713 & 64322


4 (


MACKEY STREET PHO


--


-- I


=












The Tribune .. Tuedy, MW 7, 194.


CLASS
7---
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

C14320 C14476
Large lot Adelaide Beach. C14476
Phone 41298 day or nite apartment fully
--- magnificent views.
'_", 5 Highway. Phone 2-16
4,!.UO sq. feet (400 by 110)
MAIN road Prince Charles at C14493
Entrance of SEABREEZE. Was C14493
$45,000.00 reduced to LARGE STORE, t
$30,000.00. F),l Damianos and parking lot in
22033 41197. Tel. 23819.
C14414 C14512
HARMONY HILL have LUXURY Penthc
house with unusually large Carefree Ocean Ap
rooms, separate dining and beautifully furnished
sitting, patio, enclosed views, private beach
ground=, car porte neatly 78066 or 78141.
kept -- rental established. 78066 or 7814
Asking $48,000.00. Rental C14511
income $6,600.00. See Dial 2 BEDROOM apar
2?033,41197. 2 BEDROOM apar
0 419 .new duplex building
C14399 Alley, off Marke'
HOME Prospect Ridge on Golf Information call 5-42
Course. Nearly 2 acres. 2
storey. 3o bedrooms, 3 PUBLIC AUC
bathrooms, large living and
dining room, enclosed patio, C14509
enclosed porch, 2 large paved PUBLIC AUCT
terraces. Great fc entertaining HARRY D. MALON
large numbers. IV ;i !'s quarts, at his premises on th
Own well water educed to side of Albury Lane,
$115,000 firm furnishede. from Shirley Stree
Telephone: 2-4148 or 2-3027 Eastern District of t
Morley & O'Brien Real Estate of New Providence
(BREA Brokers)- the 17th day of N
1974 at 12:00 o'cl
C14470 the following property
CLEARED corner lot in ALL THAT piece
Highland Park 150' x 110' lot of land comp
$10,000 value for only $8,500. Western portion
Phone 28293 34527. Number 2 of BlocI
4__________8 in Englerston Si
C14497 situate in the
EAST BAY STREETFON THE District of the Islat
HARBOUR -- Four-bedroom Providence afore
house in excellent condition, bounded as follow
Own dock. Great buy for the East by another p
yachtsman. $250,000.00. the said Lot Num
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone running thereon
21041/2/3/4. Eiqht hundredths
feet on the SoutI
C14340 Number 3 of the s
Number 48 and
PREFER TO BUILD YOUR Numereon Ninet-
OWN HOUSE? Fotheretyone ht
YAMACRAW BEACH (9141) feetonth
ESTATES is ready (9B.A41 feet on thl
ESTATES is ready Minnie Street and
$75 down. Easy terms. No thereon Fifty (
interest, handon the Nor
Beach rights, andportion of Lothe Nor
Tel. 41141 or 24148 or 2-3027 pothe said of Block N
I *orley & O'Brien Real Estate the sand Block Nning
: EA Brokers) and running
Ares _____~__ Ninety-two and
hundredths (92.45
C14379 This property is b
ATTRACTIVE three-bedroom under the power
two-bath house in quiet contained in an Ind
cul-de-sac off Village Road. Mortgage dated the 2
Price reduced to $46,000 December A.D. 197(
furnished for quick sale. Vivian John Sm
Large well-built hilltop Englerston Limit.
residence off Village Road with recorded in the Re
three spacious bedrooms, two Records in Volume
baths, living room, Bahama pages 363 to 369.
Room, separate dining room, The sale is subject to
large kitchen, detached garage, price and the right
maid's room and laundry. Auctioneer or any
Large walled-in landscaped lot. his behalf to bid ul
Delightful two-storey hilltop Terms 10% of the
residence in Winton area now price at the time of
available at reduced price of price a t the time of
$99,000 furnished. Three balance onh omp etio
bedrooms, two baths, living DatDed this 6th da
room with cathedral ceiling, D. HARRY D.
separate dining room, patio, Public A
guest suite with large sitting
room, separate bedroom, C14508
bathroom attached. PUBLIC AUCTI
Attractive Cable Beach HARRY D. MALONI
residence near the sea, with at his premises on th
beach rights, going for only doors from Shirley
$55,000 furnished. Three dothe Eastern Districy
bedrooms, two baths, spacious Ihesland of New Provic
living-dining room opening on Island of New Prov7
to patio, large kitchen, Arday th1 97th da1

H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone noon the following
21041/2/3/4. ALL THAT piece
lot of land situal
AFO SALE OR _RET Settlement of
F ORSLE O REN Harbour at Great A
of the Bahama Isl
C14496 bounded Northw
EXECUTIVE HOUSES by a Public Road
PRICES ON APPLICATION West Bay Street an
CASCADILLA Beautiful old thereon One hun
Bahamian house in town Thirty-three and
surrounded by two acres of hundredths (133.
grounds and gardens. Three Northeastwardly
bedrooms, three baths in main formerly the pro
house plus two-bedroom guest Archibald McBride
cottage. Large living room, the property of \
dining room and patio for of the late Albert


entertaining. Fully furnished, and running their
VILLAGE ROAD AREA hundred and fifty-
Large comfortable family forty-eight h
house with four bedrooms, 3 ( 1 5 3 4 8 )
baths, walled-in garden and its Southeastwardly b
own water supply. Available land and running
June 1st. One hundred and 1
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone and Fifty hl
21041/2/3/4. (132.50) fee
21041//4. Southwestwardly
now or former
FO RENT property of Peter
and running their
C14345 hundred and Forty
TWO, Furnished and Fifty-thr ee h
airconditioned, 1-bedroom (149.53) feet.
apartments, Contreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard. AND
ALL THAT piece
lot of land
C14355 immediately West
COTTAGES and apartments the Settlement c
monthly airconditioned, Hdrbour at Great A
fully furnished, maid service of the Bahama
available. Lovely garden and comprising Lot Nu
swimming pool. Telephone (No. 1) of the Dun
31297, 31093. Crown Allc
(hereinafter called
C14396 Subdivision") wh
WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP!! pieci parcel or lot
Furnished rooms Polhemus bounded as
Gardens Motel Chippingham Northeastwardly p,
$20,00 weekly Phone 35380 Thirty (30) foot
reservation in
Subdivision and
C14483 thereon Two hun
2 BEDROOM unfurnisned Four and I
apartment Centreville $200 hundredths (204.4;
month. Unfurnished apartment partly by an arc ir
Clifton Street. $200 month. Thirty (30) foot v
Phone 5-6963. reservation in t


IFIED


SECTION


II ............... T .......... ..--- T- -- MO- I S


N OITCUAC ILBUP


Subdivision Southeastwardly
bedroom partly by an arc in a Forty
furnished, (40) foot wide road
Winton reservation in the said
31. Subdivision and running
thereon One hundred and
Twenty-seven and Fifteen
Warehouse hundredths (127.15) feet
Palmdale. Southwestwardly by Lot
Number Two (No. 2) of the
said Subdiv sion and running
thereon Two hundred and
Twenty-six and Eighty-five
house at hundredths (226.85) feet
apartments, and Northwestwardly by
, gargeous Lot Number One (No. 1) of
and pool. the said Dundas Town
ets. Tel: Crown Allotments and
running thereon One
hundred and Forty-nine and
Ninety-four hundredths
tment in (149.94) feet.
g Boat These properties are being sold
t Street. under the power of sale
58. contained in an Indenttire of
8. Mortgage dated the 24th day
TION of March A.D. 1970 between
Kenneth Leon Moss and The
Chase Manhattan Bank N.A.
ION and recorded in the Registry of
E will sell Records in Volume 1686 at
e Western pages 242 to 260.
five doors The sale is subject to a reserve
t in the price and the right for the
the Island Auctioneer or any person on
on Friday his behalf to bid up to that
May A.D. price. Terms 10% of the
ock noon purchase price at the time of
y:. sale and balance on
parcel or completion.
rising the Dated this 6th day of May
of Lot A.D. 1974
k Number HARRY D. MALONE
subdivision Public Auctioneer
Southern -
nd of New FOR SALE
asid and


Ns on the
portion of
ber 2 and
Fifty and
(50.08)
h by Loe
aid Block
running
one and
undredths
e West by
d running
1.00) feet
th by a
mber 1 of
umber 48
thereon
Forty-five
) feet.
being sold
of sale
entire of
1st day of
d between
ith and
ted and
registry of
1717 at
a reserve
t for the
person on
p to that
purchase
sale and
n.
y of May
MALONE
Auctioneer

ION
E will sell
e Western
ane. five
Street in
t of the '
dence on
y of May b
0 o'clock -
property:- C
parcel or
te in the
Marsh
Abaco one
lands and
estwardly
known as
d running
dred and
sixty-six
66) feet
by land C
operty of
Sbut now
the Estate
L. Archer
*eon One
-three and
undrcdt'.
by Crown
g thereon
Thirty-two
hundredths
it and
by land
erly the
Campbell
reon One
r-nine and
hundredths


parcel or
situate
award of
of Marsh
Abaco one
Islands
mber One
das Town
otments
"the said
lich said
of land is
follows
artly by a
wide road
the said
running
dred and
Forty-two
2) feet aid
the said
ide road
he said


C14484
Honda 175 Trail $650. Phone
7-8231 Ext. 7073 ask for
Winston.
C14479
PENTAX F1.4 Lens strobe
flash. Excellent condition.
Must sell. Call 24173, ask for
Chuck.
C1440r
1969 Volkswagen automatic
- perfect condition.
Admir, I. 19" with stand 2
months old. $225.00. Call
78048.
C 14499
OWNER LEAVING ISLAND
house full of furniture like new
Phone 3-5729 9 a.m. 5
p.m.

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.

C14500
EXCLUSIVE European
designers fur coat fit sizes 12
to 16. Worn once. Can be
converted into jacket will.
For sale at reasonable price.
Call 3-4240.

M INE SUPPLIES
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.

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

C14504
18 ft. fibreglass cabin cruiser
with 110 h.p. inboard/out-
board Volvo. $2500. or nearest
offer. Must sell. Owne: leaving
island. Phone 2-4212 Donald
Russell.

ENTERTAINMENT
A14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassauvians
e The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4:00 a.m.

C14467
THE NASSAU PLAYERS
present
A COMEDY BY NEIL SIMON














May 6th to 11th
Governor's Hall
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel
8:30 a m.
Box office at The Trade Winds
Liquor Store
on Bay Street. 2-2431


T NEMNIATRETNE


E LASR OFS RAC


I-


1969 MERCURY COUGAR C14498
BLUE WITH WHITE TRIM. ATTRACTIVE WAITRESSES
Automatic Trans, Radio, Air required for nightclub on
Cond, Power Steering, Power Paradise Island. All interested,
Brake, W/W Tyres. AT ONLY please contact P.I.L Personnel
$B8W00 $1500.00 Department, Britannia Beach
Hotel. Phone 55441.
1969 FORD MUSTANG RED -
WITH BLACK TRIM. Radio, C14505
Automatic Trans, W/W Tyres, ONE HANDYMAN needed to
Power Steering, Power Brake. live in for general cleaning.
AT ONLY $,10O00 $1200.00 $35.00 .weekly. Honest and
1 9 6 9 CADI LLAC reliable. Bring police
FLEETWOOD BLACK WITH certificate. Phone 41530 ask
BIACK TRIM. Air Cond. for Mr. Storr.
Radio, Power Brake, Powei -
Steering, Automatic Trans, C14502
W/W Tyres, Power Windows & TOP Flight'Telephonist/Recep-
Power Lock. AT ONLY tionist required for Bahamian
$48S.00 $2490.00 company. Reply in writing to:
Adv. C 14502, c/o The Tribune,
THIS WEEK SPECIAL P. 0. Box N-3207. Nassau.
1969 DODGE DART 7
S9S i 000 S1950.00 C 14339
PHOTOGRAPHIC and
1968 SUNBEAN RAPIER LIthographic Technical
$1ttQ.00 $1060.00 Cohluitant. Apply in writing to
P.FINANCING AVAILABLE Box N-226, Nassau,
FINANCING AVAILABLE Behamas.


HELP WANTED


CLASSFED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV.-- TELEPHONE 21988. EXT. 5


SI TRAE SERVICES


I


I I TRADE SE


C14489 C14480.
THE NASSAU AMATEUR DODGE 2 door hardtop, radio
OPERATIC SOCIETY A.T. low mileage. Excellent
will present condition. Must sell. Asking
S$4400. Call 24173 between 8
and 5 p.m., ask for Mike.

C14354
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedans excellent con-
dition, radio, W/W tyres,
low mileage. Finance and
insurance available. Call
36611-2-3-4.

CARP OF THANKS
C14501





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 reservations. THE FAMILY of the late Mrs.
Ivy. Leary of Rock Sound,
Eleuthera would like to thank
CARS FOR SALE everyone who sent cards,
telegrams, flowers, messages of
condolences and their kind
C14411 expressions of sympathy in their
HMOTOOR ENTRE LTD recent bereavement. Special
THOMPSON BOULEVARD thanks to Dr. Haynes, Dr.
PHONE 56739 Roberts, and Sisters and Nurses
PHONE 7of the Female Ward of the
AT MOTOR CENTRE WE Princess Margaret Hospital, also
HAVE THE USED CAR FOR thanks to Canon Frederick
YOU Guild and Dr. Corpuz of Rock
1974 DODGE CHALLENGER Sound, Miss Lavina Sands of
Brown with white vinyl top & Palmetto Point. The Brass
White Trim. Air Cond, Radio, Bands from Rock Sound and
Power Steering, Power Brake, Palmetto Point.
Maq Wheels & Wide oval tyres. THE FAMILY
AT ONLY ee600 $6250.00
1973 DATSUN 240Z LIME IN MEMOKIA
GREEN WITH BLACK TRIM. C14510
Reclining Bucket Seats,
Automatic Console Shift, .
Radio., Black Radial Tvres. AT

1973 DODGE DART WHITE



AT ONLY $9 W0 o $ 4400.00 N s ad .u4ovn m mr o





1972 CHEVY VEGA GREY our dear mother FLORENCE
WITH BLACK TRIM. Radio, MARTIN. Died 5th May 1969.
W/W Tyres, Automatic Trans.
AT ONLY $e, $2500.00 0, mother dear you've been
1972 PONTIAC VENTURA II11 ne s t
BROWN WITH BLACK TRIM. An left us to tar o
Air Cond. Power Steer Steering, You know we a loved yoW
Tyres, Power Brakes, AT nd shed our tears





$33500.00 journey on.
1972 TRIUMPH 2500 P.I.GREY our dear mother FLORENCE
WHITE WITH BLACK BLUE TRIM. R. Left to mourn: 4 daughters
H. D. Radio, 4 Speed Standard Mrs. Olivia Lewis, Mrs. Teresita
Trans, W/W Tyres. AT ONLY Bain, Miss Olga Nairn and Miss
$2T ONLY $2500.00 Lillian Jmohonsoun,' 7b
grandchildren, 7 great grand
1972V/W 1300 BUG RED and a host of relatives and
WITH WHITE TRIM. Radio, friends.
Standard Trans. W/W Tvres.
AT ONLY $ V2R0$2000.00 CRAFT SUPPLIES


Automatic Trans. Radio. NOW in stock at Bahamian
Power Steering, Tape Console Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
Shift Bucket Seats. AT ONI Y Decoupager
$3800.,00 $2950.00 Clear Cast
Candle Craft
1971 MINI CLUBMAN Tissue Craft
ESTATE BLUE WITH BLUE Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.
TRIM. Automatic Trans, W/W Mrs. Olivia Lewis, Mrs. Teresita
Tyres. AT ONLY Bain, Miss Olga Nairn and Miss
$1200.00 ____Lin Johnson,_ .7
1970 HILLMAN HUNTER and a host of relative14406
GOLD WITH BLACK TRIM. PIANO & VOICE LESSONS.
Automatic Trans. AT ONLY New York Trained: Sing
$900.00 $825.00 with the ease of talking.
1970 V/W 1300 BUG BLUE the piano in easy lessons. Call
WITH RED TRIM. AT ONLY 2-1300
$t'4-000 $1350.00 L__________
1969 CHEVY IMPALA C 14356
GREEN WITH BLACK VINYL LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Automatic Transo, Radiowe NOW in stock at Bahamian








PoSteering, eering, Tape Console,AT Phone 59805 between 7 and
ONLY r00 $1850.00 8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
1969 V/W 1300 BUG BLUE i-i35084 anytime.
WITH RED TRIM. AT ONLY Decoupage
$i ,00O0 $1250.00 Clear Cast


Film & Equip. Service 2-2157 Champion Sport I.nd C15135 S
GARDEN&PET 2-1862 BORCO TRAINEES
GARDEN & REQUIRED: The Bahamas Oil
SUPPLIES TRAVEL Refining Company (BORCO)
Modernistic Garden Pet requires Trainee Laboratory
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868 Playtours 2-2931/7 Technicians (male) in its
R.H. Curry & Co., 2-8681/7 Product Control Laboratory.
Nassau Garden & Pt Applicants should possess
Montrose Avenue 24259 TV REPAIRS a.Ci.E. or equivalent
,e quellfi:ations in Mathematics,
HARDWARE c E i t Physics and Chenmstry, and
HARDWAR Channel Electronics Ltd. should be interested In leam
Iohn S. Geroge 2-8421/6 354738 modern routine analyticl
HOUSE PLANS UPHOLSTERING techniques, includlg chromate
graphy, spectrophotometry,t
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-4128 Eddies Upholierin 54713 and analysis by X4a
E neo G.goI-4 l8 S*t Mprsentativessl of BORCCwS
.m 1be available for cafw
discussion at the 2nd Bahs
Science Exhibition, tht A,. .i
Adderley ~h Stlael,.
iingmgnimq gi i1i~ _


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C14468 C14351 C14423
ENGINEER required with T. V. ANTENNAS WINDOW & DOOR
Bachelor of Science in Boosters for homes SPECIALISTS
electrical or mechanical apartments and hotels Repairs on all types of
engineering or equivalent with SALES AND SERVICES aluminiumwindows and doors.
at least 5 years practical Call 5-9404 Phone 54460.23723.
experience. Please call 3-6211. WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
C 14488 Next to Frank's Place
GIRL FRIDAY. Must be able TRADE SERVICES




ohCLASSIE
Tribune, P. 0. Box N3207,
Nassau.

TRADtE SERVICES I
c 1353 ANNOUNCEMENTS I ELP NTED
P C14366 C14397
D L, 1 D4 i SHAWNEE JOB TITLE INDUSTRIAL
stokrOW d i Daily Service between West ELECTRICIANS
Mackey Street Palm Beach and West End. For Minimum Education Good
& Roosevelt Avenue Reservations call The Grand basic education.
NASSAU BAHAMAS Bahama Hotel (Ex. 5). Minimum Experience 5 years
P. 0. Box N3714 experience, preferably in
IATA CARGO AGENTS REAL ESTATE cement plant or similar
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE .ei industry.
& DELIVERY C15072Duties/Responsibilites
MOVING. STORAGE E Inspect, repair, install and wire
& PACKING LOTS LOTS- LOTS- LOTS all electrical apparatus, devices
STEEL BANDING OWN A PIECE OF FREEPORT and circuits of any voltage in
& SHIPPING We have lots of lots cement plant or assigned area.
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING Residential, Commercial, ersonnel Departmeon Bahaa
FORK LIFT RENTAL Waterfront, all around Cement Company, P. Box
MECHANICAL HANDLING Freeport, Lucaya, Close in Fment Comrepo rt. Gran
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SPECIAL QUOrATIONS FROM $2000 UP, Low down Bahama.
EXCELLENT SERVICE payment Easy terms. C15133
REASONABLE RAINTES SACRIFICED CONTROLLER required for
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OR JACK CASH plans, deaths, divorces or group Chartered Accountant
Phone: 2-3795, 2-3796 repossessions J.S.R. REAL with ten years experience to b
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Airport 7-7434 Licensee, No. 5 Savoy Chairman for the entire
FREE ESTIMATES Building, Pioneer Way, Box accounting function, and f
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MASTER TECHNICIANS IELP INTED
LTD., Mackey Street, your Qualified Bahamians are
Whirlpool distributor offers -ICi4395 invited to submit written
refrigerators, washers, dryers, applications to the Chairman,
compactors, freezers, ice Job Title GENERAL plictons to heuChaia
makers, air conditioners and REPAIRMEN The Mercantile Group, P.
garbage disposers. With full Minimum Education Good F-456, Freeport, Grand
warranty on every home basic education. Bahama Bahamas.
appliance we sell. Service done Minimum Experience 5-10 C15125
by factory trained mechanics. years. PASTRY CHEF: To
Telephone 23713, 5-9322. Duties/Responsibilities PASTR C : superet se
14374 ---- -Inspects, repairs, replaces and direct sweet good
C14374 installs, adjusts, and maintains ae of commercial
SOUTHERN PAINTING all mechanical equipment ina At least three years previous
SERVICE cement mar:v;f3aturing plant. experience in a similar
SERVICE Interested applicants contact p i a s ar
Specialising in spraying house ersonnel Department, Bahama operation. Must have Master
roofs, furniture, stipple Cement Compny P. BoxCertificate Bahamian only,
nrU things, Applianc?.s Crnpdn T P.0rBxneed apply: Grand Bahama
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3-6700 (nights). G Freeport, G.B. :
C15134
STONY BORSETTO
,,___ ..w. MECHANICAL ENGINEER-
ING has the following
S vacancies: One industrial
BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL mechanic: Be able to train
others, and able to overhaul
SDIRECTOR repair heavy duty
DIREG Yequipment.
One industrial mechanic
S*engineer: Supervisor, able to
Save Time train others in the field. Must
be in possession of welder
operator grade 1 certifit ate.
and must have at least 4 to 5
years experience in the Oil
S rT mRefinery field.
One mechanical engineer: Able
to train others, and be able to
retube high pressure steam
L T I 2 boilers, and general field
[Wn k Ib .mRu y Wm 20U [ITA. I maintenance in an oil plant.
SO Ine welder fitter: Must be able
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SIwelder operator grade 1
certificate, be able to assemble
LAUNR pipe lines up to 48" and
ANTENNAS LAUNDRY supervise a small crew of
Island TV 2-2618 DRY CLEANING welders and pipe fitters.
Apply in person to Sanfus
AUTOMOTIVE New Oriental Kemp, General Manager, at 19
I Laundry 2-4406 Poplar Crescent, P. 0. Box
Lucas Batteries F-1536, Freeport, Bahamas, or
Bay Street Garage 2-2434 MEN'S WEAR call 352-5562 for appointment.
....BOOKSTORE Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7 C14513
T-- hit kOPTICIANS FRONT OFFICE AND
The Christian Book AnS. RESERVATION MANAGER
Shop 5-8744 Optical Service required for 400 Room Hotel.
Ltd. 2-3910/1 Must have previous experience
BUSINESS FORMS in similar position and fully
Executive PAPER conversant with reservations
Executive and front office procedures.
Printers 2-4267/5.4011 Commercial Must supervise front desk and
Paper House 5-9731 reservations. Handle all
CABINET MAKERS correspondence and compile
PRINTING reservations analyses.
Commonwealth Exutive ... Interested applicants apply to
Furniture 31120 Printers 2.4267/5-4011 Miss Delone Bowe. Personnel
Sornters i 5 Office, Princess Properties
CAMERAS wong I Printing .4 international Ltd., P. O. Box
RU" -R STAMPS F.2623 Freeport, Grand
John Bull 24252/3 _RUBBER STAMPS Bahama enclosing reference
S'' Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506 and police certificates or
ENTERTAINMENT telephone 3539661 for
MovesSPORTS GOODS interview.
Movies


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The Tribune - Tueday, May 7, 1974
12


Rolle




leads


Bahamas



march


BRIDGETOWN It was a
great day for the Bahamas in
the Commonwealth Caribbean
annual tennis team champion-
ships yesterday.
In men's play for the
Brandon trophy, the Bahamas
took a 2-0 lead over Trinidad
in semi-final while the
Bahamian girls won the
doubles also against Trinidad in
the Phillips trophy.
In the other semi-final tie,
Jamaica's girls won the doubles
against Barbados while their
men won the opening singles
and were leading in the other
when darkness stopped play.
Leo Rolle and Jon Antonas,
the Bahamian men, did not
drop a set in winning their
singles. Rolle cooly downed
Trinidad's number two, Alan
Price. 6-2, 8-6, 6-1 in an hour
while Antonas beat Trinidad's
number one, Mike Valdez 6-4,
6-1,7-5.
Rolle was only pressed in
the second set by potentially
brilliant play of price. But the
Trinidadian's erratic form
proved his undoing. Antonas,
trailing 3-5 in the final set,
rolled off four straight games
rn clinch his match.
In the women's section,
Joa, Wyberg and Vicky
Knowles beat Riakmar and
Cynthia Craigwell 6-, 6-2 for a
surprise victory over the


defending champion team.
Richard Russell, the
Commonwealth Caribbean's
top rated player, brushed aside
Barbados' number two Richard
Browne 6-0, 6-1, 6-2 but his
teammate David Pratt was
having a harder time with Greg
Adams, leading 6-2, 4-6, 6-1 at
the end in a match that was to
be continued today.
In the women's section, the
Jamaican pair of Lorna Wood
and Sue Biscoe beat Barbados'
Ryby Browne and Sandra
Manning 6-3, 6-3. (AP)
Lions fly in
JOHANNESBURG Sev-
eral thousand cheering
rugby fans greeted the British
Lions here today when they
arrived for a 22-match tour.
One Cabinet Minister and
top rugby union officials
welcomed the Lions who
defied anti-apartheid activists
at home 1o make the trip.
Except for second strink
hooker Bobby Windsor, 25, the
team went to Stilfontein to
prepare for their first match
against Western Transvaal on
May 15.
Windsor was rushed from
the plane to a Johannesburg
hospital with suspected food
poisoning. His condition was
not serious. (AP)


C. C. Sweeting's Maxie Smith on the forward line scores against
defenders.


C. C. SWEETING High
yesterday successfully
defended their unbeaten
record in three games
defeating Government High
School in straight sets 15-5,
15-8 and 15-4 taking sole
possession of first place in the
Western Division of the
inter-school senior boys
volleyball series.
Behind the keen spiking of
team captain Kevin Rolle and
Buster Evans who got well
placed sets from Matthew
Leckey and Dennis Forbes, C.
C. virtually manhandled
G.H.S. giving them their first
loss this season.
In the third set, a
technical misunderstanding as
to whether a player can be
substituted while serving
agreed by C. C. dissallowed
by the referee came to
G.H.S. assistance as they
took advantage of the
unsettled Sweeting High and
moved one behind. That was
the closest they came.
C.C. confidently got their
offence together and rallied
behind the service of Leckey
while Rolle and Evans
handled the front line to their
third shut out victory this
season.
With Wilfred Culmer,
Leckey and Evans at forward,
C.C. in the first set increased
an early 4-1 lead to a strong


9-2 command when G.H.S.
took a time out.
Returning to the court it
was no different, Rolle at the
line served four more points
before service changed giving
Sweeting High a 1-0 lead.
Maxie Smith contributed a
four point opening service
that started C.C. off to their
10-1 lead.
G.H.S. big forwards Phillip
Armbrister, D. Davis and Joe
Munroe just could not
generate enough offence to


King


of


the


Reef
FLORIDIAN professional
Jim King shot a three round
total of seven-under-par 209
over the weekend winning the
$1,000 first prize in the 54
hole third Bahama Reef
Invitational Pro-Am
Tournament in Freeport.
Wally Adee was second
with a 211 while Bobby Rose
rested in thrid one stroke
behind.
Bahamas' Roy Bowe and
Kenny Lockhart were tied
with two others for a fifth
place 217.
Adee took the first round
lead Friday with a strong
three-under-par 69 but gave
way to King on the second
day. He shot a 65. Adee had
another 69. As Adee picked
up a one over on the final
day, King went par to win the
tournament for the second
consecutive time.
Scores: Jim King 209, Wally
Adee -211, Bobby Rose 212,
Jim Mackey 215, John Mickle
215, J. Buxbaum 215, Koy
Bowe 217, W. Mclnerney -
217, C. Bannister 217, Kenny
Lockhart 217, Percy Major -
219, Ron Bakish 220, Tom
Pollard 221, Ron Sharpe -
221, Dug Pagan 222, Max
Atherdon 222, Tony Valentine
222, Wes Smith 223, Bob
Stevens 223, Audnel Clarke --
224, Dale Wheeler 224, Howard
Archer 225, Bill Boorman -
225, Gary Gary 226, Ted
Maude 227, Nine Rolle 227,
Boll Bowers 228, John Warren
230, Mike Walsh 230, D.
Campbell 231, Ken Johnson -
233, Dan Hager 233, Bob
Stevens 233, Charlie Saunders
233, Dick Stern 235, J.
Schoonmaker 236, Sev Leoffler
236, George Turnquest 237,
Bill Jerreries 237, Rudy Rolle
237, Barry Sands 237.
%qKT11IIIMIron q%


Picture: RICKEY WELLS
Government High's


stop the mighty C.C.
They gained possession of
the ball and moved ahead
13-4 when G.H.S. again made
a futile attempt to overtake
the volleyball orientated
school.
Aquinas College senior
boys topped L. W. Young
15-7, 16-14 and 15-6 holding
a three-way tie for first place
in the Eastern Division. R. M.
Bailey, co-holders defeated
Queen's 15-8, 15-4 and 15-6.


Mercury make it


BAHAMAS' all-star bowler
Larry d'Albenas rolled game
highs of 248, 246 and 178
leading Mercury Squad to a
261 1-2504 victory over
Guinness Squad in last night's
first round of the Bahamas
Bowling Association's inter
league championship roll off.
With Mercury holding a 107
pin lead, the second round will
be played on Wednesday night
at the Plaza Lanes.
Backed by a 199(522)
contribution from lane veteran
George Friesen, Mercury -
decisive victors in the Plaza
League handled Guinness
893-850, 866-811 and
852-843.
Team captain Valdo Pitsa
topped Guinness with a


197(567). Graham Bell added a
190(453).
Although Mercury were
outright winners, their three
games were by no means easy.
All were decided in the tenth
and final frame.
In the first game Prosa and
Roy Parks teamed up to give
Guinness an early five point
lead which they held by four
going into the fifth frame.
d'Albenas and team captain
Cedric Saunders then found
the one-three pocket for a total
of ten strikes in the remaining
six frames giving Mercury the
edge.
The second game saw
Mercury notching a 14-all tie
before taking a slim edge which
they held throughout. Larry
opened his game with six
consecutive strikes.
Again in the final game
Guinness showed their strength
taking an 11 point fourth frame
lead. MERCURY
D. Johnson 148-138-1St -(437)
J. Lowe 1SS-134-197-(489)
G. Friesen 141 -199-182-(522)
L. d'Albenas 248-246-17--(672)
C. Saunders 198-149-144-(491)
GUINNESS
C. Lunn 130-161-117-(408)
G. Bell 146-117-190-(453)
E. Carey 1SS-162-163-(480)
R. Parks I80-139-1I--(470)
V. Prosa 197-190-180-(567)


Coach Oswald Moore (2nd from left) receives the ladies
league championship trophy from Mr. Coakley (left). Dr.
Norman Gay president of the volleyball federation stands
left and Mrs. Mary Nabb stands second from right.


Margaret's tops

SPORTSWOMAN of the year Margaret Albury was last
night named the most valuable player by the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation following their fifth annual awards
presentation held at Ronnie's Rebel Room.
Joey Demeritte of the Wardrobe Stars was named top
athlete in the men's division while Kevin Rolle and Ericka
Jackman got the rookie of the year awards.
Ladies champs Paradise Bees coach Oswald Moore got
the coach of the year award and Caswell Thompson of
men's champ Wardrobe Stars got the award in that division.
Minister of Education and Culture Livingstone Coakley
in his address to the audience of volleyball players, officials,
coaches and guests indicated his acknowledgement of the
role that volleyball has played as a sport in the Bahamas.
Parliamentary secretary to the Minister of Education Mr.
Sinclair Outten also gave words of encouragement.
The president of the B.V.F. Dr. Norman Gay in his
address outlined what the Federation did in 1973.
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank donated the ladies
floating championship trophy to the Bees. The Dr. Curtis
McMillian floating trophy went to the Stars.
The B.V.F. regular season begins on Thursday night
(7:30) at the Donald Davis Gym.


Bernie's All Stars



in 9-5 triumph

By KERRINGTON WILKINSON
BERNIE Turnquest's All Stars triumphed over Charlie Williams' All Star squad 9-5 last night at
the Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre. Winning Hurler Roscoe Hall pitched five strong innings giving
up two runs on eight hits. Eddie Ford was named the game's most valuable player.


Manager Bernie Turnquest
of Becks Bees went with
Roscoe Hall of Del Jane Saint
for his starting pitcher.
Citibank's Adlai Moss was
struck out by Hall leading off
the top of the first inning for
Charlie Williams squad.
Bimini's George Weech the
designated hitter and Eddie
Ford uncoiled back to back
singles that sent Weech to
third.
Saint Bernards' Hugh Bethel
was safe on a fielder choice as
Ford was erased from the base
path and Weech scored giving
Bethel a rbi.
Becks' Fred "Chicken"
Taylor singled to right but
Willie Knowles was called out
on strikes ending the ending.
Manager Charlie Williams
going with Jet Set's hurler Issac
Fox saw Turnquest lead off
batter Roosvelt Turner jumped
on Fox's first offering for a
triple against the right centre
field wall.
Fox a bit shaken up by the
hit issued on balls to the next
batter Anthony Roberts.
Anthony Huyler was hit by
a pitch to fill the bases.
Schlitz' Lorenzo Lockhart
drilled a sacrificed fly deep to
left field where Knowles
snagged it but Turner tagged
up and scored easily from third
base to notch the score 1-1.
Edmond Moxey flied out to
left field, Vince. Albury
walked, and Classic Bucks'
Glen Cooper struck out to end
the first inning.
In the top of the second,
Citibank's Sidney "Butts"
Outten and Bimini's Lawerence
Rolle led off with consecutive
singles carrying Outten to
third.
However, Hall struck out Jet
Set's Eugene Thompson, got
Adlai Moss to fly to first and
Weech bounced back to the
mound for the third out
leaving Outten and Rolle
stranded on the bases.
Sherrick was walked and
sacrificed to second by
designated hitted Louis
McQuay to start the second
frame.
Fox got out the inning when
he fanned Turner, walked
Roberts and got Huyler to fly
out to centre fielder Ford.
Ford started the third off
with a single and an extra base
when Sherrick Ellis failed to
field the ball cleanly in right
field.
Bethel was credited with
an-in-field hit pushing Ford to
third.
Anthony Huyler made a
superb running catch on Fred
Taylor's pop fly down the right
field foul line that enabled
Ford to tag up and score giving
Charlie's squad a 2-1 lead.
With one down Ed. Moxey
walked and Vince Albury
singled to start the third frame.
Fox lingering around the
mound and not paying
attention to the base runners
saw Moxey and Albury steal
third and second base.
This brought out manager
Williams and also Mike Moss to
relieve Fox on the hill.
Cooper greeted Moss with a
bouncing ball to second scoring
Moxey with the tying run as

Carroll's

By Gladstone Thurston
LEFT HANDER Glenroy
"Flo" Saunders' three hitter
was ably backed up by the two
for three/three rbi bat of first
baseman Leon "Apache"
Knowles as Carroll's Food
Store handcuffed the junior
league all-stars 7-2 last night.
Making his first mound
appearance for the season,
Saunders usually a
designated hitter. kept the
juniors silent over three innings
before first baseman Michael
Kemp singled and scored
breaking his shutout bid.


The combined pitching of
starter Brad Wood and reliever
Johnny Armbrister came to no
good against the last place
senior league team. Wood gave
up one hit and three runs
before Armbrister came in the
third inning.
Carroll's started from the
second inning scoring their first
three runs. They utilized a pass
ball an error and Knowles' two
run hit.
Centre fielder Earl Carey
leading off that frame was
issued a base on balls. He was
joined on the base path by
right fielder Chris Burrows
whose grounder to Wood
- culminated in a throwing error.


Picture: RICKEY WELLS
Centre fielder Dexter Rolle scrambles back to first base
during last night's junior league all-star game against
Carroll's Food Store. First baseman Leon "Apache"
Knowles makes the play.


Adlai Moss relay to the plate to in the sixth
cut down the runner was late. Godfrey E
Albury race home on a wild Godfrey Pind
pitched by Moss to give picked up 2
Turnquest side a 3-2 lead. Clarke.
In the fourth Hall found the Eddie Fort
;going easy as he breezed called five at the p
:strike past Outten and and knocking
Lawerence Rolle then got named the
Thompson to fly to right Player.
rightfield.
Mike Moss struck out Turner Han ts
to start off the fourth and
Roberts flied out to right. SOUTHAM
Huyler singled up the middle shire decla
but later was picked off at first innings closed
base. today, leavi
Hall got Adlai to bounce cricket tour
out, struck out Weech and gave behind with
up a boubled to Ford but to play on th
struck out Bethel to end the ROUs
inning and his five successful
five innings pitched. LONDON
Oriel Rolle lead off the fifth Soviet new
on an error by the short stop mounted a s
then stole second. Sir Stanley
Moxey fanned and Rolle came out
moved to third on a ground Brazilian Joao
out by Albury. forthcoming
With two down Cooper beat presidency of
out and-an-in-field hit plating body of world
Rolle for his second rbi of the SOFTIfAL
game. He stole second and 'H
scored on an error by Fred THE N
Taylor Softball Assc
Sterling Wilkinson of Bimini weekly club
team did the hurling for (7:30) at the
Turnquest in the sixth inning Room. Fin.
and had an easy frame. upcoming
Taylor and Knowles discussed.
bounced out to the second BASEBAL
baseman and Outten walked Detroit 5 C
but was wiped out trying to New York 6
steal. Cleveland 5,
The Stars managed under Baltimore 6,
Bernie Turnquest scored 3 runs San Diego 7

crush All-stars


Carey later stole third and
with one down Lloyd Taylor
lined out to Dexter Rolle at
centre scored Carroll's first
on Wood's first pass ball.
Burrows on that play moved to
third.
Left fielder Stephen
Burrows represented Wood's
third base on balls just before
Knowles clipped his first pitch
into left field moving Carroll's
ahead 3-0.
Although Carroll's picked up
another hit in the following
inning, it was on an error that
they scored the run. Saunders
was safe on an error followed
by Chris Burrows' single that
sent him to second.
As he moved around to third
the relay from right fielder
Cardinal King got pass
Kerrington Wilkerson at third
as Saunders scored the fourth
run.
The juniors nevertheless
were undaunted by the score
and their six batters sent to the
plate in the fourth was good
enough for one run. Kemp who
scored came through with his
sole rbi of the game in the fifth
and final frame.
Carroll's however. in the
bottom of the fourth topped
three-run rally that was


on five hits by
Eneas, Huyler,
der Albury who
rbi's and Densil

d going five for
plate scoring one
in one was easily
Most Valuable

declare
PTON Hamp-
red their first
at 371 for seven
ng the Indian
rists 162 runs
about five hours
ie final day. (AP)

rapped
The official
s agency Tass
tinging attack on
Rous today and
in support of
o Havelange in the
election for the
f FIFA, governing
d soccer.
L
EW Providence
ociation hold their
meeting tonight
St. Agnes School
al plans for the
season will be

L RESULTS
hicago 4
, Texas 4
California 3
, Oakland 3
Philadelphia 6


their game with another
complimented by Knowles' run
scoring single.
The regular junior league
series continues Saturday
beginning 12:00 noon at the
Queen Elizabeth Sport Centre.

ABBEY


INTERNATIONAL


FUND


SWEEPING SWEEP ON


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that IAN DUNCAN SMITH of
Harmony Hill. 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 7th day of May 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of HOME Affairs P. 0. Box N3002, Nassau.


As Of
Friday May 3rd. 1974
m I1 I ] I


I ~