<%BANNER%> The Tribune---Tuesday, May 14. 1974
LONDON Bril.uii s
nurses demonstrated for
higher pay yesterday and
Ihrealened lo disrupt
hospitals throughout the
count r\
The Royal College of
NursiiiH said more than
100.000 nurses a third of
all who work in the National
Health Service are ready to
reaifn unless the government
agrees to better pay and
working conditions.
The
world
tonight
COGGAN
NAMED
NEW
ARCHBISHOP
LONDON Queen
1 lizabeth todaj named Dr
Donald Goajjan. presenl
Archbishop of York, to be the
next spiritual head of the
Anglican church.
He will sui ceed Dr Michael
Ramsey. Archbishop of
Canterbury, when he retires on
N 1 IS.
The new Archbishop of
Canterbury will be spiritual
leader of 64 million Anglican]
throughout the world.
including the Episcopalian
Church in the United States,
Dr Coggan, who is t>4. has
Archbishop of York since
1961. He is married and has
two daughti
He was chosen by Queen
Elizabeth on the advice ol
Prime Ministei Harold Wilson
The sovereign is the temporal
head ol the church, while the
Archbishop of Canterbury is
the Primate and spiritual
lea dei
Dr Ramsey's resignation
iffecl the day al'ier his
70th birthday He is the 100th
Archbishop of Canterbury.
The Most Reverend and
Right Honorable Frederick
Donald Coggan. who will be 65
on Oct. 9, made his name in
the church as a biblical scholar
and expert administrator.
He was educated at St.
John's College. Cambridge,
where he obtained a first class
honours degree in Ian.
including Hebrew. He holds
honorary degrees of divinity
from British, Canadian anil
Japanese universities 1 \l'i
AMERICANS HELD
SIX \MI KICANS remain in
police custody in Kingston
alter their twin-engjn plane
landed in Jamaica last week
Authorities sa\ that the plane
contained SI 15,000 in cash
there was concern the money
could be countcrfiet.
Italians back divorce
ROME Italians lined up almost 3-2 behind the nation's
divorce law today after a bitter referendum campaign in
this Roman Catholic nation. The voters handed a rebuff to
the Government and to the Vatican.
With 26 million ballots counted about 80 per cent of
the vote the pro-divorce share was about 5V. 1 per cent.
It could mean serious trouble for the centre-left
coalition government of Premier Mariano Rumor, whose
Christian Democrats strongly advocated repeal of the law.
The bishops urged church members to do away with the
law and Pope Paul VI said he fully supported the views of
his bishops.
The Vatican issued no immediate comment on the
outcome.
The law permits divorce after a separation of five years.
It was enacted by Parliament on Dec I, 1970 Italy's first
divorce law in more than a century.
Until the law was passed only the Vatican's Holy Rota
could rule on matrimonial matters.
100,000 UK nurses threaten to quit
Hundreds of nurses at a
mass rally in London's Hyde
Park c heered the
announcement by Sam
Richards, a high official of
the Roval College.
Richards went to the rally
from a meeting with
the Social Services Secretary.
Barbara Castle He said that if
she fails to come up with a
satisfactory offer within 21
days the 100.000 nurses
would give notice to quit.
"This means that in a
perfectly democratic way we
will not have taken strike
action but exercised the right
of every individual to change
his job." Richards told the
rally
Resignations on such a
scale would virtually paralyze
liie state-financed hospital
service in Britain.
The Royal College the
most respected body in
British nursing and normally
far from militant is demand-
ing a complete new deal for
the profession.
It wants the top annual
salary for a staff nurse raised
from $3,700 to $4,800 and
for a ward sister from J5,000
to $7.200
It also is calling for action
to improve conditions,
increase staff and raise
standards of care in the
nation's hospitals. (AP|
Spinola named
president
LISBON Gen. Antonio de Spinola has
been named President of Portugal and has
formed a government, the ruling military junta
announced today.
A junta spokesman said the new members
of the government will not be announced until
Spinola formally takes office in I ceremony
Wednesday .
Lisbon lawyer Adelino da I'alma Carlos, 59,
is expected to be named Premier.
Spinola took power as head of the
seven-man junta after the government of
Premier Marccllo Caetano and President
Americo Thomai was overthrown by a
military revolt April 25. Both deposed leaders
are under house arrest.
The junta spokesman said Spinola will not
take an oath. But he will take office formally
in a ceremony at the Hall of Mirrors at the
18th century Oueluz Palace in Lisbon.
The ceremony will be attended by the junta.
the diplomatic corps and leading politician-,
including Da I'alma Carlos.
The spokesman included Da I'alma's name
in a long list of those invited to the
presidential ceremony.
The government Da I'alma is expected to
head will be provisional until elections for a
constituent assembly can be held. Spinola says
this will take place within a year.
The government is expected to include
Communists and Socialists as well as military
men.
The junta will become "the council of
state" and function as a watchdog commission
over the cabinet. Spinola as president would
retain power to remove the premier.
The junta spokesman said that rather than
take an oath of office Spinola would sign a
document announcing through the junta that
he had assumed the powers of the President ol
Portugal (API
Weather
Vine otn it 40 52 dOIld]
Montreal 48 57 cloudy
roronto 43 50 cloudy
London 46 64 sunny
New York 51 55 cleat
Sun Krancttc o 4S S9 clear
Los An/ 59 67 Cloud)
c hfcago 44 S2 rain
Miami 74 87 cloudy
liuciiMs Aires so 73 cloudy
Kio 67 91 clear
Uabon 57 68 sunny
Athcni 5? 70 cltai
Rome 57 72 cloudv
Parli 46 63 sunnv
Berlin 48 54 ran
BfUMCll 46 64 sunny
Madrid 50 73 sunny
39 43 overt asl
Stockholm -It. 63 sunny
57 72 cloudy
Honj; Kong 77 88 clear
Tehran 68 82 etoudi
Seoul 5V *>8 rjin
Bangkok 73 90 sunny
Taipei 68 90 sunny
Wilson won't
bar Bolshoi
Chartered Accountant or Certified Public
Accountant required lor position of Assistant lo
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 lo 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 liaison with managers of
operating divisions, preparation of budgets, etc.
The successful candidate will have had some years
post-qualification experience in the profession,
preferably 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 F-2666 or 30C
Kipling Building, Freeport. Grand Bahama.
LONDON Prime Minister
Harold Wilson has turned down
a request to bar Russia's
Bolshoi Ballet from Britain, a
spokesman said today.
Wilson was asked to ban the
visit of the dance troupe
because the Soviet government
has refused to allow Valery
Panov, formerly of Leningrad's
Kirov Ballet, to emigrate to
Isreal with his wife Galina.
The 135-member Bolshoi
company is scheduled to begin
a six-week season at the
London Coliseum on June 12.
A group of 2ritons who
sympathize with the Panovs'
situation, the committee for
the release of the Panovs,
wrote to Wilson urging the
government to ban the Bolshoi
visit.
Equity, the British actors
union, also urged the British
government to stop the visit
unless the Panovs were allowed
to leave the Soviet Union.
But the Prime Minister's
Private Secretary, Lord
Bridges, said in a letter to the
Panov committee that Wilson
was not convinced "we will
improve the Panovs' position"
by banning the ballet.
"Mr. Wilson feels that it
would in any case be a
retrograde step for the
government to give instructions
to sever cultural contacts built
up by nongovernmental
organizations here," Lord
Bridges said.
"He is of the opinion that it
should be left as far as possible
to these organizations
themselves to decide what sort
of visits should take place."
On Monday friends of the
Panovs in London said they
feared for his safety. They said
the 35-year-old dancer
telephoned in the early hours
of Monday to tell them he had
been summoned to a Leningrad
police station later in the day
It was not yet known
whether Panov heeded the
summons or, if so, what
transpired at the station. He
said he did not know why he
had been summoned. But
police had earlier threatened
Panov with arrest for
"parisitism" unless he found
work.
Panov, formerly a star
soloist with the prestigious
Kirov, and his 25-year-old wife,
also a ballet dancer, have been
hounded by officials for the
past two years since they
expressed a wish to emigrate to
Israel. He is Jewish but his wife
is not. (AP)
$300,000 BLAZE
A II HI has destroyed a
government building in
Port-au-Prince. Haiti Two
youngsters were injured
slightly in the $300,000 blaze
POLICE
SEEK
GANG
AFTER
KILLINGS
MONTIRRIY. Mexico
Police loda> sought a group ol
alleged members of an
increasingly active guerilla
organization who sprayed
bullets on a heavily-travelled
slreel here on Monday killing
two persons and wounding
three others, authorities said.
Police blamed the action on
the 23rd of September
Communist League an urban
terrorist organization taking its
name after a date in 1971
when students and police
clashed in Guadalajara
Mexico's second largest city
300 miles west of the Mexican
capital.
Over the past year,
authorities in various Mexican
cities from the northern part of
Mexico to southern jungles
have attributed guerilla
activities to the league.
The most spectacular capers
the league has claimed credit
for were the kidnappings in
Guadalajara last year of U.S.
Consul General Terrance i;
Leonhardy and British
Honorary Consul Anthony
Duncan Williams Both were
treed unharmed.
The Monterrey action
Monda) was the latest incident
involving the league, police
said. Shortly after I I a.m. a
parked police car was attacked
near the downtown area with
machinegun bullets from a
speeding car.
Police answered the fire.
After a few seconds, the body
of one of the alleged assailants
was dumped from the speeding
vehicle onto the street and the
rest of the attackers escaped.
One passerby was also killed in
the hail of bullets, police said.
On Friday in Guadalajara,
police blamed the league for a
bank hold up for $40,000 in
which two young men and a
girl participated. All are still at
large (AP)
TWO KILLED
POLICE say that two
persons have been killed in the
Dominican Republic. One was
a police detective and the other
a student. There is an election
on Thursday
NEW AIR SERVICE
A COSTA RICAN airline
LACS A is expected to start
weekly air service between that
Central American republic and
Puerto Rico in September.
Whitlam favourite to win
SYDNEY Australian
political leaders today plunged
into the final few days of
campaigning for Saturday's
general elections with polls still
showing Labour a slight
favourite to win.
A public opinion poll, taken
at the weekend showed Labour
Prime Minister Gough Whitlam,
57. still ahead of his
Liberal party opponent Bill
Snedden. 47, in personal
popularity.
The poll showed 57 per cent
of those questioned favoured
Whitlam, 40 per cent Snedden.
Other polls taken in the last
week have indicated Whitlam,
Prime Minister for the last 17
months, will narrowly win the
elections, the third in 73 years
in which all seats in the Senate
and the House of
Representatives have been
contested at the same time.
The campaign has developed
into a presidential-stvle contest
between Whitlam and Snedden,
with other party leaders
concentrating on home town
electorates, leaving national
campaigning to the two
leaders.
Whitlam drew a crowd of
3,000 stamping, cheering
supporters at a lunchtime rally
at Sydney's new Opera House
yesterday.
Snedden, on a whirlwind
tour of the northern state of
Queensland, ran into a rowdy
crowd of Labour supporters
and left before punches were
exchanged between his
supporters and Whitlam's.
Church leaders and
intellectuals have declared for
Whitlam. Patrick White,
Australia's Nobel Prize winner
for literature who has a
reputation as a recluse, made a
strong appeal Monday for
Whitlam's re-election.
Business leaders and
influential farmers' groups have
stronqlv supported Snedden.
Under Australian electoral
law, all television and radio
advertisements and comment
for political parties must cease
by Wednesday, three days
before the voting
But politicians will still
appear at political meetings
until the polls open.
Both Whitlam and Snedden
are concentrating their
last-minute campaigning in the
vital electorates in the two
major population centres of
Sydney and Melbourne.
The main ballot-box issues
of inflation and rising prices
are most keenly felt in the big
cities.
Snedden has hit strongly at
Labour's economic policies
which he has said caused
Australia's record 14 per cent
inflation rate.
Whitlam claims inflation is
under control and has dropped
to nine percent a year. (API
l- Israel,-------
Syria
'getting
closer9
JERUSALEM Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger flew
back in Damascus again
today for more talks with
Syrian President Hafez Assad
amid reports that Syria and
Israel are moving closer to a
disengagement agreement.
United States officials
indicated Monday that the
two governments are close to
agreement on thinning out
armour behind the eventual
disengagement lines and the
kind of United Natioas buffer
force that will stand between
their armies.
One senior American
official said Israel and Syria
had moved closer to
agreement on the location of
the front lines their forces
would man on ihe Golan
Heights
But he said while the
distances si ill m dispute are
relatively small, they are of
major concern to both sides.
The source said there si ill
was no guarantee that
Kissinger's on-the-spot
diplomacy now in its 17th
day will produce agree-
ment.
Newsmen were told the
S icretary should know by
Wednesday whether a
disengagement is possible.
But his aides said he plans to
return to Washington no later
than Sunday. (AP)
IRA PLANNED
TO DESTROY
BELFAST'
LONDON The British
Army has seized documents
which reveal detailed plans by
the outlawed Irish Republican
Army to take over or destroy
Belfast, the capital ol Northern
Ireland, Prime Minister Harold
Wilson said
Wilson said the docu-
ments contain " Si"'-'|K
and calculated plan" to
and control densely populated
1 Belfast and itssuburbs
"by ruthless and indiscriminate
violence.*'
Wilson said he was "totally
satisfied thai these- documents
are genuine "
He told a hushed House ol
Commons that should those
attacks fail, the IRA planned
to conduct a "scorched earth
policy," burning down large
i| the City as II retreated
1 be British Arm) seized the
information in one of its most
successful raid- in five yean ol
living to keep peace in the
British-run province of
Northern Ireland Arm) forces
raided a house in Bellas! which
they said was the IRA
headquarters In the city and
found documents and maps
The IRA wants to drive
Britain out of the province.
which has a Protestant
majority, and unite it With the
independent Irish Republic to
the souih.
Wilson said the Army also
captured plans for the next
round in IRA terrorist
activities which were designed
to foment sectarian hatred
between Roman Catholics and
Protestants
"I he plan shows a deliberate
intention to manipulate ihi
emotions of large sections ol
the people by inflicting
violence and hardship on them
in the hope of creating a
situation in which the IRA
could present themselves as
protectors of the Catholic
population," Wilson said
Wilson said the documents
will enable police to bring
charges against IRA terrorists.
He said Northern Ireland's
administrator. Merlyn Regs
would report on the captured
documents after meeting with
leaders of the Irish Republic
government in Dublin
Britain wants Dublin
authorities to help in a
coordinated crackdown on
IRA units which often slip
south of the border to seek
refuge in the republic (AP)
Bomb threat
COLOGNl Police have
arresled four Turks and seized
papers indicating the group was
planning to blow up airplanes,
the district attorney's office
said here.
The four, aged 25 to 35,
were arrested May 4, a
spokesman for the office Mid.
In an apartment police found a
firearm, false identity papers
and other documents.
The spokesman said it was
unclear whether the bomb
attacks were intended against
airplanes in Turkey 01 West
Germany. (AP)
'No chance' Nixon will resign
WASHINGTON The
House- Judiciary Committee is
moving ahead with its intensive
review of impeachment
evidence while, from the White
H the word is "there isn't
any change" President Nixon
will leave office voluntarily.
The judiciary committee
scheduled a meeting today to
continue hearing the evidence
its staff has collected over the
past lour months.
the focus of day-long closed
sessions scheduled lor today.
Wednesday and Thursday was
the attempted Watergate
cover-up, when the president
learned of it, and what he did
about it.
Extraordinary security was
in force for the committee
sessions, The committee
hearing room was sealed with
no one other than the 38
members of the panel and its
staff allowed inside before or
after sessions.
For the first time,
committee members other than
the chairman and ranking
Republican were to listen to
some White House tapes
And on Wednesday, the
committee is scheduled to vote
on issuance of a subpoena
JUST ARRIVED! ;
NEW BIKINIS j
one & two-piece
swimsuits
L-OCtt of 1 In.i.iuh
Christie St., near Bay I
Ph: 2-8393 )
demanding additional tapes.
Notice ol the meeting, sent to
committee members on
Monday, did not specify which
tapes would be sought.
However, it was learned late
last week that the subpoena
would include a meeting on
April 4. ll>72, involving the
President. II. R. Ilakleman and
JohnN. Mitchell.
Four days before that
meeting. according to
testimony b Jeb Stuart
Magruder, Mitchell appi
political intelligence plan that
included bugging Democratic
national committee
headquarters 111 the Watergate
office building
( bairman Peter W. Rodino
Jr D-N.J has said he hopes to
complete the closed portion of
the Watergate break-in and
eerier-up presentation this
week. (AP)
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The Tribune - -Tuesday, May J4, 1974
Sbr Eribuup
Nullius Addictus Jurare In Veuba Macisttu
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH. Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH. O.B.E., K.C.S.G D.Lilt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 19171172
Contributing Editor 1972
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON.M.Sc, B.A.. LL.B..
Publiihcr/Fdiwr 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
Tuesday, May 14, 1974
EDITORIAL
Some free advice
fvmm- a,
FAMILY PLANNING GROWS IN CARIBBEAN
URI1M.I TOWN, BARBADOS
Caribbean governments
are becoming more
retpoMivc to the idea ol
iy planning the
Caribbean arc.i icpfC-
sentative of the
International Planned
Parenthood Federation mid
Wednesday
Napier Pillai told delegates to
the Caribbean family
planning affiliation that
significant advances hail
been made in recent months
in the
The government of St
Kitts-Nevia-Anguilla pledged
positive support for the
family p! inning association
there and the nun I
health had established a
number ol goals to he
reached in the shortest
ble time. In addition,
the government had
to issue commemorative
Stamps for World Population
I he Grenada government had
also announced Its d
to back the Family Planning
Association there. This was
"a major achievement,"
Pillai said. since the
association had lobbied
government ministers
despite the recent political
unrest
A "significant development"
had been the maugura'ion of
the responsible parenthood
association in (iuyana
despite the government's
view thai the country was
underpopulated and needed
more people to develop its
resources.
ma was not yet a member
of the Caribbean affiliation
.ill hough it sent an observer
to the meeting. Pillai
reported lhat. following a
change of government in
Surinam last November, the
Caribbean affiliation had
received "more than positive
commitments" from several
rnment officials.
By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IT IS amazing how just about everything in the world seems to
be falling apart at the same time.
ITiere had been such a surplus of food in the U.S. that only a
few years ago the government was paying fanners not to cultivate
their farms ... and extensive areas of farming lands have teen
turned into real estate development.
Then suddenly almost overnight everything seems to be in
short supply and prices have skyrocketed out of all reason
I have already told you about a book written by two brothers
in the U.S. a couple of years ago. They predicted that there will
be famine over a large area of the world in 1975 and the U.S. will
have to decide who will starve to death during this period.
No one heeded their prediction but, as events have turned out,
they were a year out in their timing. The famine accompanied
by high prices has started in 1974 instead of 1975.
Now there is a new development in this direction,brought on
by the fuel crisis
"Latin Food Shortage Predicted" is the heading over a story on
the "Around The Americas" page in The Miami Herald of
Thursday, March 28th.
The story comes from The Herald's Washington Bureau and
predicts that "the shortage of natural gas will mean a shortage of
food for the countries of South and Central America in the
coming year.''
"Natural gas," the story continues, "is a prime component in
the manufacture of fertilizer in the United States, Edwin M.
Wheeler, president of the American Fertilizer Institute, told the
House Subcommittee on Inter-American Affairs.
"He said that he knows of'no Western Hemisphere nation that
is not in need of immediate additional fertilizer'. He predicted the
world will fall ten million tons short of fertilizer this year.
"Wheeler noted that 30 per cent of the agricultural output of
the United States is the result of the use of fertilizer, and t tat in
the U.S. one Ion of fertilizer yields five tons of additional food
grain.
"Use of fertilizers in the emerging nations is akin to the drug
habit,'' Wheeler maintained, "once used, fanners won't go
without them."
Recently I wrote an article in Otis column in which I urged the
government to encourage bee-keeping in the Out Islands as a
means of pollinating com farms and thereby increasing the yield.
I was sorry to see thai my friend Ivor Claridge, an authority on
bees, has died since thai article He was a One man who could
have been of great help to the government.
I could tell them about this means of increasing the com yield
because of my own experience of farming at Camperdown during
the second world war.
Now I can tell farmers who cultivate land near the coast a way
of improving the land without the use of fertilizer which has
become not only scarce but very expensive.
When we went to Camperdown the land was very poor. It had
been burnt over and destroyed by tomato cultivation in that area.
II had been so completely destroyed that a large part of it was
bare plate rock but in a short time we had the land producing
surprisingly good crops.
Wc used some fertilizer but we built up the land with a
combination of sea vecd, horse manure, cow dung and chicken
dirt. There is no better combination of elements with which to
build land ll is as good a fertilizer as the manufactured article.
Wc built up our land by gelling out at 5 o'clock every morning.
We had several horses, one of which wc hitched to a wagon and
; went to the beach at the east end of the island.
When wc came back from the beach we had our wagon filled
with sacks of seaweed which we spread out over an area for the
rain to wash the salt out of it. And then we ploughed it into the
ground.
I bring out these facts because I imagine that the Americans
who are conducting experiments in farming at Andros ... for
which good old Uncle Sam has provided S10 million ...are using
fertilizer in the operation.
This could be a mistake because most of the small farmers in
the Out Islands cannot afford to buy fertilizer ... and, now lhat it
is in such short supply, there may be times when it is not
available even for those who can afford to buy it.
It is important for our people to know how to use the facilities
provided by nature for fertilizing and improving then lands il any
progress is to be made in domestic farming in the islands
Another valuable additive for fishing communities, of course, is
the waste from cleaning fish and conch. And it need hardly be
mentioned that land should not be burnt. Save all waste material
and rot it down into soil.
Ash. of course, is good lor stimulating quick but temporal)
growth. Use the ash from wood stoves or from a garbage
incinerator but don't destroy the humus on your land by burning
I give you this advice from my own experience with domes ic
Farming ... and it'sail free.
**
; My wile and I have jusl returned to our apartment after
attending a most unusual 9.30 a.m. parly for a small group of
old-timers in (oral Gables.
1 don't know why we should have been there but we received
an invitation from a friend in City Hall ... and so we went to the
party.
More and more we find ourselves the only "outsiders" at
special events taking place here which seems amazing considering
that we have been in this community for such a short time.
This group got together to celebrate the dynamiting of Old
Smokey which could be seen from the rooftop of the David
William Hotel in this city. The breakfast party was held o.i the
roof.
The 200-foot tall Old Smokey. located in neighbouring
Coconut Grove, has been the centre of a controversy in Cora!
Gables for over 13 years.
It was built as an incinerator to dispose of the city's garbage.
F.N.M. SENATOR ORVILLE TURNQUEST "appealing" to the mothers of the nation
at a Mothers Day ceremony held Sunday on the Southern Recreation Grounds. Seated at
left are Dr. Doris Johnson (with sunglasses) and Mrs. L. O. Pindling.
'Crisis of youth' can only be
solved by mothers, says Senator
FAMILY LIFE has got to be beliefs are being challenged by their generation than .!> other
..in,, in-.in thi. bpvtnni' lo iwnili il... C......I... .....I ye nrr:i 1 ion in the hi\l orv of
FAMILY LIFE has got to be
once again the keystone to
our way of life, if wc are to
solve the "crisis of youth" now
facing the nation, declared
F.N.M. Senator Orville
Turnquest Sunday in an
"Appeal" to the mothers of
the country.
Senator Turnquest was
addressing the Mothers Club at
the Mothers Day ceremony
held on the Southern
Recreation Grounds.
The most serious problem of
the present time is that we are
faced with a-"crisis of youth",
he stated. Much of our former
achievements are withering
under I lie attack of
non-acceptance by our young
people.
Our religious practices OUI
respect for Law and Order,
good manners, respect for our
elders, sexual behaviour all
of these things have taken on a
new and modern dimension as
part of this "crisis of youth",
he declared
We live today in a world, in
a society, in a community
when many of our traditional
institutions, much of our
former way of life, and many
of our values and standards and
beliefs are being challenged by
youth, the Senator said.
"This leads me to think if
we are to solve this "crisis",
then we must bring our appeal
to the mothers of the nation,"
he said. "Our young mothers
must be recruited to wage an
all out campaign to tackle this
irisis in the home.
"And so my appeal today to
the Mothers Club, is to take on
this task of solving the youth
crisis in our society, by
recruiting to your ranks every
young mother in our
Commonwealth and help them
to be trained in the craft of
motherhood as it was practised
a generation ago Where
respect, love, ambition,
honesty and practising
Christianity were the virtues
which came first in every
young person's training and
upbringing so that when he or
'he lias grown up, he will not
from these depart," he told the
mothers at the ceremony.
In defence of 'he older
generation. Senator Turnquest
observed that the period of the
last 30-40 years and the
so-called "older generation" of
that period have done more in
The designers guaranteed thai it would be a smokeless operation.
But when the wind blew from the southeast it spread asii over :i
wide area of :he iuwn.
In response lo complaints and petitions from the citizens,
the Town Council took the matter to court. The issue was fought
right up to the Supreme Court level ... and backwards and
forwards ... for several years.
Finally the Supreme Court condemned Old Smokey but. as the
city grew, this enormous smokestack became an eyesore to the
area.
Old Smokey hadn't been in use for a long time. Younger
people were not aware of die fact that it had spread pestilential
fall-out over a wide area for many years ... but there is general
rejoicing in the area because now the land it occupied is to be
turned into a park.
The people who gathered on the roof top of the David William
this morning to celebrate and see Old Smokey crumble into
a pile of rubble were the Old Timers who had fought this issue
for many years. My wife and I were the only outsiders but we
were made to feel that we really "belonged".
This feeling of "belonging", you know, is a wonderful
experience for an old couple who are now rebuilding their lives in
a new environment.
******* **
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: This afternoon we were in a
doctor's office in Miami. There we met three Bahamian women
who were waiting to see the doctor.
They all had interesting stories to tell.
One said that her daughter was ill. She needed a doctor last
night but she waited until this morning to call the office of I
doctor at the Princess Margaret Hospital in whom she has
confidence but was told that she could not get an appointment
for 11 days.
She immediately Hew to Miami to see a doctor here and he
gave the child an appointment on short notice.
Another of the women said thai a friend of hers had taken hei
husband lo hospital for an X-ray but he couldn't get it because no
technician was on duly that day!
The third woman said it had been a long time since her family
had used the hospital.
"I'm sorry for our people who have to use the hospital. It
seems that they are short of everything, especially doctors," she
commented.
I suppose she realized that I was thinking how die Minister of
Health had rejected the services of three Miami specialists who
had taken care of crippled children in the islands for nearly 20
ye.uv because she added: "Our people need help but the
government refuses lo accept help from outside Specialists who
are willing to give our people the benefit of their skill and
experience.
And. of course, it must be remembered lhat some of the finest
expatriate doctors at the hospital have been sent away by a short
sighted policy. The doctors at die hospital arc doing then best
but there are not enough good men to serve the Bahamian people
adequately.
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
If you have knowledge let others light their candles at it.
MARGARET FULLER
****
Blessed are they who have the gift of making friends, for it is
one of God's best gifts, ll involves many things, but above all, the
power of going out of one's self, and appreciating whatever is
noble and loving in another. THOMAS HUGHES
The world is a looking-glass, and gives back to every man the
reflection of his own face. Frown at it, and it in turn will look
sourly upon you, laugh at it and with it. and it is a jolly, kind
companion. THACKERAY.
their generation than r. other
generation in the history of
mankind.
That era saw a man reach
the moon, the miracle of TV,
and the discovery of the many
wonder drugs that have now
wiped out TB, and so many
other of the former killer
diseases, he said. The list is
unending, he added.
Here at home, we can look
with pride on giant steps
forward having been made by
many Bahamians during this
same period most
noteworthy, perhaps, being
thai this same Mothers Club,
through its founder and first
president produced the son
who became our first
Bahamian Governor-General
Our young people would do
well to "Think on These
Things", the Senator noted.
He paid tribute to the
continuing work and activity
ol the Mothers Club and felt il
was difficult to say often
enough, and with emphasis
enough, how important was
the significance and existence
of this union of mothers whie.i
have been banded into this
organization
He also congratulated the
mothers honoured at the
ceremony.
Best taste
on the island*
So Real So Rich. So Good.
CUTLASS
Complete with 50 H.P. JOHNSON
or FVINRUDE MOTOR & TRAILER
(valued at $4,545)
The luxurious mtenoi of this
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result of brilliant styling It has
anodi/ed metal frame with tempered
shatter-proof glass, lull reclining seats
The hull is time tested and i you outstanding performance. Theie is
no finer boat afloat for the money.
Made by a firm with over 20 years
experience. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER1 What a boat1!
The name means Performance in outboard motors. Top
speed, trolling speed economy, dependability, all the things
you want in an outboard motor. If you want a motor of
mid range si with ski motor speed, you want the
JOHNSON 50 with loop charging lor more Horse-Power
with less fuel. Johnson, the one you really need in these
days ot fuel crisis.
NVAURA
MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PHONE 24001 24101
P. O. Box N-81 77 NASSAU
NEWSPAPER
COPIES
AVAILABLE AT
THE TRIBUNE
OFFICE
THIS WEEK!


PRIVATE ITEM
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The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03617
 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 14, 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
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Holding Location: University of Florida
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Full Text










U. BTTA W&M.MAL. AM
*w. -a Ma PHasE uingmmK

NOW RSMK:
"SLACKINGOFFe" i4


Ulrituun


i b.The NaMwMviMns W ----
Reogsetred with Pomer of Bamas te postage conceMons within t Bah. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 144 Tuesday, May 14; 1974. Price: 20 Cents
^ P- 1 1 II. J.. II I I I I ^I ll.1 1111 1.111 1. 1.


Guilty Shobek is -



sentenced to hang

By SIDNEY DORSETT
A SUPREME COURT jury yesterday found
Michiah Shobek, a 19-year-old Milwaukee,
Wisconsin, song-writer guilty of the savage
slaying of visiting New Jersey accountant Irvin
Bernstein on January 18 at Yamacraw Beach.
He was sentenced to be hanged.
The youth had pleaded not guilty and
testified to seeing visions and hearing the voice
of God giving him orders to destroy "the
Angel of Lucifer" Bernstein.
His auditory delusions and visual
hallucinations were not able to be supported,
however, by other symptoms sought by
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre psychiatrist
Dr. Henry Podlewski.
Shobek sat quietly in the prisoner's box and
played with his fingers while awaiting the
unanimous guilty finding by the all-male jury
which deliberated for 93 minutes. The verdict
came at 7.35 p.m.
Holding his fingers, Shobek told the court:
"No. Nothing" when asked if he had anything
to say against him being punished as prescribed


by the law.
The youth looked pensive
and tightly pursed his lips as he
was led quietly out of the
packed courtroom after Chief
Justice Leonard J. Knowles
passed the death sentence.
The jury, headed by Earl
Bowleg, had been counseled by
the judge. "This is a very
difficult case and yours is a
very serious responsibility.
"I direct you to bring in one
of four verdicts: not guilty,
guilty of murder, 'u;Ity of
manslaughter by reason of
diminished responsibility or a
special verdict of which the
accused is guilty of the act
against him hut was insane at
the time when he did the act or
made the omission."
ANGEL
His advice to the jury
followed the rounding off of
final arguments by attorneys in
t&, wae. '.e)ti. ti'i ouns"..
Mrs. Janet Bostwick, assisted
by Pericles Maillis, had pressed
for a guilty verdict arguing that
the youth was not insane and
psychiatric examination
supported her allegation.
"He is no avenging angel
sent down by God to destroy,"
she had declared. His actions
after the crime followed a
logical sequence and his
coherence in the witness box
was something to be noted, she
stated.
Attorney Randol F. Fawkes,
staring intently at the jurors as
he restated portions of
Shobek's background, termed
the youth a "very sensitive
individual who, in this complex


Shobek
played with his
fingers


society of ours, heard the
drumbeats of war and recorded
them in verse."
The youth had left home at
an early age "taking the world
seriously. With a mind such as
his, if properly directed, he
could have achieved much.
Lack of parental guidance
cause some youth to act
irresponsibly," he said, while
stating that Shobek's father
died while he was a young
child.
Defence strategy to acquit
the youth included the
.displaying of certain of
Shiobek's possessions. Among.
them were a slender sword
with steel blade and brass hilt
and handle in a -scarlet
scabbdrd and a collection of
Stevie Wonder cartridges. The
accused had declared Wonder
to be his only friend.
The sword was the weapon
used to kill Bernstein the
youth had alleged. "Here are
the tools of a bizarre mind ... it
is not an uncommon thing for
an artist to go astray. Shobek
heard voices and out of these
voices he had createJ," said
attorney Fawkes.
He also reminded jurors that
"Dr. Podlewski said he would
not rule out the possibility ...
that Shobek possibly and
reasonably had experienced
delusions and hallucinations
after he had done an in-depth
study."


He reminded jurors of
Shobek's ratingsg" on his
interpretation of Revelation.
Shobek, yesterday, told jurors
that his visions were supported
by what he read in Revelation
about the three beasts.
BEAST
Each of them had a
modern-day counterpart. One
of them referred to the motion
picture Jesus Christ Superstar
and movie-goers who saw it
were actually worshipping the
beast as Revelation said they
would. "And what Revelation
said ... 'he was and was not
and yet is' ... it is Cassius Clay.
He was the former boxing
champion whose title was
taken from him but although it
belongs to him he does not
have it.
"When these things were
shown me in a vision it was oh,
... a very heavy thing. I did
what I was told," Shobek
testified.
The defence had also called
on Shobek's mother to testify.
Mrs. Juanita Spencer gave
evidence of cases of insanity in
their family.
In an emotion filled voice,
she asked her son the former
James Michael Shuffner. if he
was denying her during the
hearing yesterday.
In an outburst, the youth
called her a liar and said that
she "will'bum in hell." She was
"a witch." he said.


BEC HAS

TOO MANY

OFFICE

ENGINEERS

-UNION
THE BAHAMAS
Electricity Corporation has
"too many 'office engineers'
who should be in the field so
that faulty switches may be
located and other protective
deivced kept in good order,"
the Engineering and General
Union declared in a press
release Monday.
The union's suggestion
followed its assertion that
"the union still does not
believe BEC's story on the
recent island-wide blackout,
and feels that it should
further be looked into,
especially from the angle as
to why the island stayed off
for so long."
BEC said a two-and-a-half
hour island-wide blackout
recently would have been
isolated to the Coral Harbour
area if an automatic
protective device had
functioned properly. BEC
said a fault in the line feeding
power to Corl Harbour
resulted in an overload that
shut down the entire
generation system, because
the device failed to isolate the
fault area from the rest of the
system.
"Are we sure," the union
asked, "that if all concerned
did all they should have done
in distribution, maintenance,
protection and power station
operation it could have been
averted?"
The union declared that in
these times of murders,
robberies and personal
attacks on the streets and at
homes, "the issue of electric
lights is all-important."


-Vesco lashes 'arrogant' officials


FINANCIER Robert Vesco, who
formerly owned the Boeing 707 spirited
out of Panama last Friday, has described
the action as a "further frightening
illustration of the arrogant disregard on
the part of some American officials for
the sovereignty of smaller countries in
this hemisphere."
The aircraft was sold in December
1973 to a Bahamian company, Air
Intersales, in which Mr. Vesco was said to
have no interest.
The plane was owned initially by
Fairfield General Corporation, a Vesco
company now in receivership in New
Jersey. Fairfield sold the aircraft to Air
Intersales, which had reportedly assured
Fairfield that Mr. Vesco would have no
interest in the plane.
According to attorney Jay Benenson,
court-appointed receiver for Fairfield,


New Jersey superior court judge Irwin J.
Kimmelman had authorized prepayment
of $7,500 to the Boeing's pilot to fly the
plane out of Panama and into the
jurisdiction of the New Jersey court.
Another $55,000 was to be paid when
the pilot brought the plane to Newark.
"The Boeing aircraft was in Panama
under the normal laws which protect
private property in any civilized
country," Mr. Vesco said. "But some
court officials in the U.S. apparently
believe that they can flout the sovereign
rights of small countries simply because
the U.S. is a big power."
The New York Times on Saturday
quoted a State Department legal expert as
saying that the removal of the aircraft
from Panama to New Jersey without the
permission or authority of the owner wao
a violation of Panamanian sovereignty.


Car-chase






gunmen



=1 1 1


in hold -uP


A CORAL HARBOUR
resident told The Tribune
today of how he and four
visitors were robbed at
gunpoint and threatened


Statement a


whitewash,


says union

BEC's May 10 statement on employees' superannuation
scheme was a "whitewash", the Engineering and General Union
has charged, and "danced round and round" the real issue,
workers' demands that contributions to the scheme, be refunded
when National Insurance is introduced.


ANNUAL MEETING .
THE 73rd ANNUAL
meeting of the Imperial
Order of the Daughters of the
Empire (IODE) will be held at
headquarters, Elizabeth
Avenue, 8 p.m Wednesday.


Investor confidence 'returning' to Bahamas


A SPECIAL REPORT by
The Miami Herald's Don
Bohning indicates that investor
confidence appears to be
gradually returning to the
Bahamas.
And particularly Mr.
Bohning refers to Freeport.
He quotes one foreign
banker as saying that "people
have more condifence
offshore businessmen are no
longer as afraid of the Bahmaas
as they were."
Mr. Bohning's source said he
had noted increasing interest in
the Bahamas among the bank's
clientele.
Another expatriate told The
Herald writer that the PLP
administration was "about the
most unradical government I
have ever seen."
While there is growing
optimism evident about the
future throughout the
Bahamas, it is talk of the
"Freeport turnaround" that
generates the most current
enthusiasm, Mr. Bohning says.
According to Freeport
representative Kendal Nottage,
there are no more housing
bargains in Freeport and
investors are showing increased
interest in starting to build
again.
A foreign bank executive in
Nassau told the writer that his
organization was also finding
that in Freepoort it could sell



SEE
SALE DAYS
EVERY DAY

air.-!.....


foreclosed property much
more easily. 'The prices are
firm and there is more
interest" he said.
Adding to the Freeport
optimism, says Mr. Bohning is
the recent completion of a
$100 million expansion at the
Bahamas Oil Refining
Company (BORCO) and the
near completion of the $40
million Burmah Oil Petroleum
transhipment terminal.


Opposition Leader Kendal
Isaacs, who was also
interviewed by Mr. Bohning,
credits a relaxation in the
government's immigration
policy for the renewed
confidence in the Bahamas.
'The Pindling government's
policy of 'Bahamianization' --
job priority for qualified
Bahamians is still very much
in effect but outsiders claim
the approach has become more


pragmatic in recent months,"
the Hearld says.
On the negative side. Mr.
Bohning mentions the
difficulties of drawing repeat
tourist business to the Bahamas
and a rising crime rate.
He makes no mention
however of the adverse
publicity accuring to -' the
Bahamas from the presence of
financier Robert Vesco and his
alleged involvement in the
Watergate investigations.


British Airways counts strike cost


THE STRIKE by cabin staff
of British Airways overseas
division has cost the company
7 million pounds sterling so
far, Bahamas manager Michael
Keemar said today.
And there is no immediate
hope of a settlement to the
unofficial strike of 2,900 cabin
staff that has grounded flights
on the overseas services of
British Airways since May 6.
The European' division which
operated as British European
Airways -until BEA merged
with BOAC to form British
Airways, continues in
operation without interrup-
tion.
On Saturday eight hour talks
between the strikers, union,
government and management
ended in deadlock.
And yesterday 1200 cabin
staff who attended a mass
meeting at London Airport
decided to continue their
unofficial strike.
But all passengers on British
Airways flights locally have
been transferred onto other
airlines via Miami or New
York, and up to May 16 -
reallocations are done two days
ahead all transfers are up to


date. "No one has been
stranded," said Mr. Keemar.
However, he said the.
company was losing one
million pounds a day through
the strike. This was due to loss
of revenue from passengers,

Sea wrecl

A SURVEY was being
carried out today by the
insurers of the 112-foot San
Salvador Express to determine
whether the vessel can be
salvaged.
The Express, with 36
passengers and nine crew, ran
aground on Sail Rocks, 30
miles east of Nassau in the
early hours of Sunday
morning.
Mr. C N. Williams, owner of
the Cat Island mailboat, was
said to be accompanying the
insurance party.
A co-ordinated air-sea rescue
by the U.S. Coast Guard.
BASRA and the police marine
division safely removed
passengers and crew to safety,
together with their baggage.
A Ministry of Transport
spokesman confirmed that the


freight and mail. Because of
the strike delays in UK mail
were now being experienced
locally.
The 2,900 cabin staff are
striking over better pay and
working conditions.

k survey
mail aboard the San Salvador
Ex press had been safely
delivered to the post office.


The Corporation's press
statement was a reply to a
statement by the union on May
9, in which the EGU
threatened to sue BEC for an
alleged bid to transfer the
scheme from one insurance
company to another without
the consent of the workers.
In its May 10 reply, BEC
pointed out that the transfer
was accomplished four years
ago, when the Imperial Life
Assurance Company was
appointed investment managers
of the scheme.
"This year the five-yearly
actuarial valuation of the
scheme is due, and in addition
the Corporation has asked
Imperial Life to consider ways
in which the scheme can be
modified to take into account
the pension benefits and
compulsory contributions
under the upcoming National
Insurance scheme, this being
done with the congnizance of
the Union."
The union is demanding
complete liquidation of the
current scheme and the refund
of contributions when National
Insurance takes effect, and has
charged management with
refusing to negotiate ways and
means of accomplishing the
liquidation.
"The two meetings held so
far have not produced
agreement or any answers at
all," the EGU statement
claimed today.


-ews --ef


CHURCH CONFERENCE
THE METHODIST Church
in the Caribbean and the
A mericas eighth annual
conference convenes today at
Bethel Methodist Church.
Bridgetown Barbados. It
continues until next Thursday
The Rev. Edwin L Taylor.
chairman of the Methodist
Church in the Bahamas, and
five other Bahamians left
yesterday to attend the con-
ference. Sister Olga Brooks-
Smith, vice president of the
deaconess order, the Rev. Peter


Swinglehurst, Mrs. Mark
Murray, and lay representatives
Mr. A. Baltron Archer, and Mr.
H. Hartis Pinder.


TV SPEAKER
iTi DIRECTOR Ezra
Forsythe will address the East
Nassau Rotary Club on Friday
at the Flagler Inn hotel on "A
Bahamian looks at Forbsat for
Bahamas Television", Mr.
Forsythe is owner and manager
of Forsythe's Radio Service
Ltd.


By DALE SAUNDERS

with death on the
Carmichael Road at 3
o'clock one morning.
The incident, which took
place just days after the attack
on the Main Street Singers in
the Cable Beach area, left the
group of five minus nearly
$300 and three watches one
valued at $1,400.
The C.I.D. were called as
soon as the group got to Coral
Harbour after the attack, and
came immediately, the resident
said.
However, although the
police did not ask them not to
publicist the incident, he felt
the inference was clear they
(the police) did not want it
publicised:
And today the C.I.D. denied
any knowledge of the attack.
The night of the attack,
April 30 or May 1, the three
men and two women were
returning from the Paradise
Island Casino in an S-D car.
They were driving on the
Carmichael Road near the
Bacardi plant, he said, when
suddenly another car came up
behind them and started
blowing the horn.
One of the tourists asked
their driver if they (the
tourists) were speeding, but
their driver said no.
The tourists then began
driving a little faster, but the
car behind also speeded up and
followed them for about a
mile, the resident reported.
The car following the
tourists overtook them and
tried to force them off the
road, but the tourists overtook
them and began driving faster
still.
They were again overtaken
and again the other car tried to
stop them. Again they drove
around the car and kept on
driving.
Yet a third time, the other
car sped behind them and
overtook them, he said, and
this time they were blocked in
such a way that they had to try
and reverse to get in front of it.
By the time they did this, he
reported, two youths had
jumped out of their car,
masked with what appeared to
be white stockings and holding
a gun.
They ran over to the
tourists' car, held the gun at
them, and forced them to get
out of the car, he said. The
youths then made them turn
around and face the car, and
made them all put their hands
on the car.
The robbers then took all
the wallets out of the men's
pockets, and after taking out
the money, they threw them
on the ground.
They snatched the watches
off the men's hands, but left
wearing a watch valued at
$1,300-$1400.
They took the women's


the women alone. One
men a travel agent
purses, took out th
money, and also there
on the ground he sai
left the traveller's
alone.
The young men, in t
teens to early t
threatened to kill then
didn't co-operate an
them everything he r
They then took the
of ignition of the tou
and threw them .on t
They then ran to their
drove off.
After they left, on
women got hysteric
resident said.
They picked up
belongings from the
and then drove to his
Coral Harbour. which
closest place, he said.
The resident who is
with The Main Street
said he believe they w
up by the same two
using the same gun.
He also knows of tw
attempted hold-ups
Carmichael Road area
the past 3-4 weeks,
One was before his
and the other after. B
got away, he said. T
were Coral Harbour re
Asked if he thou
youths were after
Harbour residents in pa
he said he believed th
after tourists who p
would not report the
and who would abso
loss.
The night they
attacked the youths p
thought they were goir
South Ocean Club he s
He has often he
tourists on scooters
attacked, he said b
seldom report it.
Three members of T
Street Singers and their
relations officer were
at gunpoint and rot
about $200 reportedly
black Bahamian youtl
Monday morning, Apri
the Cable Beach area.
They too were thi
that if they did not ha
their money they wc
killed.
The Bahamas Info
Services announced on
that mercury vapou
lights would be provide
the Prospect Ridge inte
on Bay Street and exte
west as the Emerald
Hotel.
GUEST SPEAKER
DR. JOHN KN
pnncipal-designate
proposed College
Bahamas, is the s
guest speaker at an
Adderley High
Parent-Teacher As
meeting in the sdool
room 7:30 p.m. Thum
Knowles wUl talk. a
proposed college.


Earlier this year a Sabreliner aircraft
reportedly owned by a company
belonging to Vesco associate Norman P.
LeBlanc was pirated out of Costa Rica
and into the United States.
Last August the 120-foot yacht
Patricia III, owned by a Panamanian
company and under charter to Mr. Vesco,
was impounded by U.S. customs when it
docked in Miami for repairs. Seizure of
the Panamanian yacht was subsequently
upheld by the U.S. court under a
technicality.
"In the case of the Boeing we have the
incredible and horrifying spectacle of a
New Jersey superior court judge and a
court-appointed attorney admitting
publicly that they paid a total of $62,500
to an individual to steal someone else's
private property in a foreign sovereign
country," Mr. Vesco declared today.

PILOT

'DID
NOT

BREAK

SINGLE

LAW'
PANAMA CITY Captain
Alwyin L. Eisenhauer, the
American pilot who spirited
away Robert L. Vesco's
luxurious Boeing 707 jet from
Panama to Newark, N.J., last
week, did not break a "single
Panamanian law," a govern-
ment aeronautics official said
Monday.
"The information that the
plane had not filed a flight plan
and was subject to a
Panamanian fine is not
correct," Miguel von Seidlitz,
of the assistant director of the Civil
was Aeronautics Board of Panama,
he cash told the Associated Press in an
w them interview.
d. They "The money in question
cheques amounted to our standard
landing fee of $160.50 plus
their late charges of $1,750 for the time
:wenties, "it was parked on our apron. All,
Sif they. "of these are standard ahi.
nd give legal," he added.
reported. The plane with call number
keys out SN99WT arrived on April 5 at
wrists' car Panama's Tocumen Inter-
he seat. national Airport from Caracas,
car and Venezuela he said. He added
that a different captain whose
e of the name he did not remember had
;al, the asked permission for a
"technical stopover of 3 to 4
their days."
ground Einsehauer said in a Newark
home in court on Monday that getting
was the the plane back was easy after
paying $2,500 in fines and
friendly "additional cash" in payments
Singers, to officials. He denied these
vere held payments were bribes. He said
youths, he sent a letter of apology to a
high official who complained
vo other of violation of Panamanian
in the laws. Einsehauer said he did
within not think he had violated any
he said. laws.
incident The plane, valued at $3.5
oth cars million, was required by the
hey too Fairfield General Corp., a
residents. former Vesco firm which says
ght the it owns the plane. Einsehauer
Coral said the firm asked him to get
particular, the plane back and would be
iey were paid $55,000 if he did it.
probably Upon landing in Newark,
attacks, authorities held the plane.
rb their Vesco lives in Costa Rica since
he fled his new Jersey home
were after indictment in the United
probablyy States on fraud and
ig to the obstruction of justice charges
oaid. in relation to the Watergate
heard of case.
s being
ut they Earnings down

he Main ALTHOUGH net sales and
ir public operating revenues increased
attacked during the first quarter of this
bbed of year, net earnings of $1.4
by two million were slightly below the
is, early same quarter of 1973,
:il 29 in according to consolidated
operating results announced
reatened this week by Resorts
and over Interantional Inc.
would be Net sales and operating
revenues were $11.7 million
rmation for the first three months of
May 10 1974 compared to $11.2
r street million during the comparable
led from period last year.


ersection Net earnings for the first
nd as far quarter of this year were $1.4
d Beach million compared to $1.7
million in the same period of
1973.
IOWLES,
of the
of the
scheduled
A. F.
School-,:
sodation.,
.'s
adiy. r'.
bout

+ t < -.-.


i


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2 The Tribune Tuesday, May


COGGAN

NAMED

NEW

ARCHBISHOP
LONDON Queen
Elizabeth today named Dr.
Do nald Coggan. present
Archbishop of York. to be the
next spiritual head of the
Anglican church.
He will succeed Dr..Michael
R ain sey. Arch bishop of
Canterbury. when he retires on
Nov. 15.
The new Archbishop of
Canterbury will be spiritual
leader of 64 million Anglicans
throughout the world,
including the Episcopalian
Church in the United States.
Dr. Coggan. who is 64, has
been Archbishop of York since
1961. lie is married and has
two daughters.
He was chosen by Queen
Elizabeth on the advice of
Prime Minister Harold Wilson.
The wereign is the temporal
head of the church, while the
Archbishop of Canterbury is
the Primate and spiritual
leader.
Dr. Ramsey's resignation
takes effect the day after his
70th birthday. He is the 100th
Archbishop of Canterbury.
The Most Reverend and
Right Honorable Frederick
Donald Coggan. who will be 65
on Oct. 9. made his name in
the church as a biblical scholar
and expert administrator.
He was educated at St.
John's College. Cambridge,
where he obtained a first class
honours degree in languages,
including Hebrew. He holds
honorary degrees of divinity
from British, Canadian and
Japanese universities. (AP)

AMERICANS HELD
SIX AMERICANS remain in
police custody in Kingston
after their twin-engin plane
landed in Jamaica last week.
Authorities say that the plane
contained $115,000 in cash.
Thwte wa, concern the money
could be counterfiet.


LONDON Britain's
nurses demonstrated for
higher pay yesterday and
threatened to disrupt
hospitals throughout the
country.
The Royal College of
NursinR said more than
100,000 nurses a third of
all who work in the National
Health Service are ready to
resign unless the government
agrees to better pay and
working conditions.


Hundreds of nurses at a
mass rally in London's Hyde
Park cheered the
announcement by Sam
Richards, a high official of
the Royal College.
Richards went to the rally
from a meeting with
the Social Services Secretary,
Barbara Castle. He said that if
she fails to come up with a
satisfactory offer within 21
days the 100,000 nurses


LONDON Prime Minister
Harold Wilson has turned down
a request to bar Russia's
Bolshoi Ballet from Britain, a
spokesman said today.
Wilson was asked to ban the
visit of the dance troupe
because the Soviet government
has refused to allow Valery
Panov, formerly of Leningrad's
Kirov Ballet, to emigrate to
Isreal with his wife Galina.
The 135-member Bolshoi
company is scheduled to begin
a six-week season at the
London Coliseum on June 12.
A group of Britons who
sympathize with the Panovs'
situation, the committee for
the release of the Panovs,
wrote to Wilson urging the
government to ban the Bolshoi
visit.
Equity, the British actors
union, also urged the British
government to stop the visit
unless the Panovs were allowed
to leave the Soviet Union.
But the Prime Minister's
Private Secretary, Lord
Bridges, said in a letter to the
Panov committee that Wilson
was not convinced "we will
improve the Panovs' position"
by banning the ballet.
"Mr. Wilson feels that it
would in any case be a
retrograde step for the
government to give instructions
to sever cultural contacts built
up by nongovernmental
organizations here," Lord


I l 'z mv A"TL A .li--


would give notice to quit.
"This means that in a
perfectly democratic way we
will not have taken strike
action but exercised the right
of ev -y individual to change
.his job," Richards told the
rally.
Resignations on such a
scale would virtually paralyze
the state-financed hospital
service in Britain.
The Royal College the
most respected body in


Spinola named



president


LISBON Gen. Antonio de Spinola has
been named President of Portugal and has
formed a government, the ruling military junta
announced today.
A junta spokesman said the new members
of the government will not be announced until
Spinola formally takes office in a ceremony
Wednesday.
Lisbon lawyer Adelino da Palma Carlos, 59,
is expected to be named Premier.
Spinola took power as head of the
seven-man junta after the government of
Premier Marcello Caetar-~ and President
Americo Thomaz was overthrown by a
military revolt April 25. Both deposed leaders
are under house arrest.
The junta spokesman said Spinola will not
take an oath. But he will take office formally
in a ceremony at the Hall of Mirrors at the
18th century Queluz Palace in Lisbon.
The ceremony will be attended by the junta,


Vancouver
Montreal
Toronto
London
New York
Sa;n rancisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Buenos Aires
Rio
Lisbon
Athens
Rome
Paris
Berlin
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei


52 cloudy
57 cloudy
50 cloudy
64 sunny
55 clear
59 clear
67 cloudy
52 rain
87 cloudy
73 cloudy
91 clear
68 sunny
70 clear
72 cloudy
63sunny
54 rain
64sunny
73 sunny
43 overcast
63 sunny
72 cloudy
88 clear
82 cloudy
68 rain
90 sunny
90 sunny


Italians back divorce
ROME Italians lined up almost 3-2 behind the nation's
divorce law today after a bitter referendum campaign in
this Roman Catholic nation. The voters handed a rebuff to
the Government and to the Vatican.
With 26 million ballots counted about 80 per cent of
the vote the pro-divorce share was about 59.1 per cent.
It could mean serious trouble for the centre-left
coalition government of Premier Mariano Rumor, whose'
Christian Democrats strongly advocated repeal of the law.
The bishops urged church members to do away with the
law and Pope Paul VI said he fully supported the views of
his bishops.
The Vatican issued no immediate comment on the
outcome.
The law permits divorce after a separation of five years.
It was enacted by Parliament on Dec. 1, 1970 Italy's first
divorce law in more than a century.
Until the law was passed only the Vatican's Holy Rota
could rule on matrimonial matters.



QUALIFIED ACCOUNTANT

Chartered Accountant or Certified Public
Accountant required for position of Assistant to


the diplomatic corps and leading politicians,
including Da Palma Carlos.
The spokesman included Da Palma's name
in a long list of those invited to the
presidential ceremony.
The government Da Palma is expected to
head will be provisional until elections for a
constituent assembly can be held. Spinola says
this will take place within a year.
The government is expected to include
Communists and Socialists as well as military
men.
The junta will become "the council of
state" and function as a watchdog commission
over the cabinet. Spinola as president would
retain power to remove the premier.
The junta spokesman said that rather than
take an oath of office Spinola would sign a
document announcing through the junta that
he had assumed the powers of the President of
Portugal. (AP)


Bridges said.
"He is of the opinion that it
should be left as far as possible
to these organizations
themselves to decide what sort
of visits should take place."
On Monday friends of the
Panovs in London said they
feared for his safety. They said
the 35-year-old dancer
telephoned in the early hours
of Monday to tell them he had
been summoned to a Leningad
police station later in the day.
It was not yet known
whether Panov heeded the
summons or, if so, what
transpired at the station. He
said he did not know why he
had been summoned. But
police had earlier threatened
Panov with arrest for
"parisitism" unless he found
work.
Panov, formerly a star
soloist with the prestigious
Kirov, and his 25-year-old wife,
also a ballet dancer, have been
hounded by officials for the
past two years since they
expressed a wish to emigrate to
Israel. He is Jewish but his wife
is not. (AP)

$300,000 BLAZE
A FIRE has destroyed a
government building in
Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Two
youngsters were injured
slightly in the $300,000 blaze.


British nursing and normally
far from militant is demand-
ing a complete new deal for
the profession.
It wants the top annual
salary for a staff nurse raised
from $3,700 to $4,800 and
for a ward sister from $5,000
to $7,200.
It also is calling for action
to improve conditions,
increase staff and raise
standards of cire in the
nation's hospitals. (AP)


POLICE

SEEK

GANG

AFTER

KILLINGS
MONTERREY, Mexico
Police today sought a group of
alleged members of an
increasingly active guerilla
organization who sprayed
bullets on a heavily-travelled
street here on Monday killing
two persons and wounding
three others, authorities said.
Police blamed the action on
the 23rd of September
Communist League an urban
terrorist organization taking its
name after a date in 1971
when students and police
clashed in Guadalajara
Mexico's second largest city
300 miles west of the Mexican
capital.
Over the past year,
authorities in various Mexican
cities from the northern part of
Mexico to southern jungles
have attributed guerilla
activities to the league.
The most spectacular capers
the league has claimed credit
for were the kidnapping in
Guadalajara last year of U.S.
Consul General Terrance G.
Leonhardy and British
Honorary Consul Anthony
Duncan Williams. Both were
freed unharmed.
The Monterrey action
Monday was the latest incident
involving the league, police
said. Shortly after l1 a.m. a
parked police car was attacked
near the downtown area with
machinegun bullets from a
speeding car.
Police answered the fire.
After a few seconds, the body
of one of the alleged assailants
was dumped from the speeding
vehicle onto the street and the
rest of the attackers escaped.
One passerby was also killed in
the hail of bullets, police said.
On Friday in Guadalajara,
police blamed the league for a
bank hold up for $40,000 in
which two young men and a
girl participated. All are still at
large. (AP)

TWO KILLED
POLICE say that two
persons have been killed in the
Dominican Republic. One was
a police detective and the other
a student. There is an election
on Thursday.
NEW AIR SERVICE
A COSTA RICAN airline
LACSA is expected to start
weekly air service between that
Central American republic and
Puerto Rico in September.


100,000 UK nurses threaten to quit


WASHINGTON The
House Judiciary Committee is
moving ahead with its intensive
review of impeachment
evidence while, from the White
House, the word is "there isn't
any change" President Nixon
will leave office voluntarily.
The judiciary committee
scheduled a meeting today to
continue hearing the evidence
its staff has collected over the
past four months.
The focus of day-long closed
sessions scheduled for today,
Wednesday and Thursday was
the attempted Watergate
cover-up, when the president
learned of it, and what he did
about it.
Extraordinary security was
in force for the committee
sessions. The committee
hearing room was sealed with
no one other than the 38
members of the panel and its
staff allowed inside before or
after sessions.
For the first time,
committee members other than
the chairman and ranking
Republican were to listen to
some White House tapes.
And on Wednesday, the
committee is scheduled to vote
on issuance of a subpoena




t tIIm~q
Ph i


Whitlam favourite to win


IRA 'PLANNED


TO DESTROY


BELFAST'


Israel,

Syria
Ts4
'getting

closer'
JERUSALEM Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger flew
back to Damascus again
today for more talks with
Syrian President Hafez Assad
amid reports that Syria and
Israel are moving closer to a
disengagement agreement.

United States officials
indicated Monday that the
two governments are close to
agreement on thinning out
armour behind the eventual
disengagement lines and the
kind of United Nations buffer
force that will stand between
their armies.
One senior American
official said Israel and Syria
had moved closer to
agreement on the location of
the front lines their forces
would man on the Golan
Heights.
But he said while the
distances still in dispute are
relatively small, they are of
major concern to both sides.
The source said there still
was no guarantee that
Kissinger's on-the-spot
diplomacy now in its 17th
day will produce agree-
ment.

Newsmen were told the
Secretary should know by
Wednesday whether .a
disengagement is possible.
But his aides said he plans to
return to Washington no later
than Sunday. (AP)


LONDON The British
Army has seized documents
which reveal detailed plans by
the outlawed Irish Republican
Army to take over or destroy
Belfast. the capital of Northern
Ireland, Prime Minister Harold
Wilson said.
Wilson said the docu-
ments contain "a specific
and calculated plan" to occupy
and control densely populated
areas of Belfast and its suburbs
"by ruthless and indiscriminate
violence."
Wilson said he was "totally
satisfied that these documents
are genuine."
He told a hushed House of
Commons that should those
attacks fail, the IRA planned
to conduct a "scorched earth
policy," burning down large
areas of the city as it retreated.
The British Army seized the
information in one of its most
successful raids in five years of
trying to keep peace in the
*British-run province of
Northern Ireland. Army forces
raided a house in Belfast which
they said was the IRA
headquarters in the city and
found documents and maps.
The IRA wants to drive
Britain out of the province,
which has a Protestant
majority, and unite it with the
independent Irish Republic to
the south.
Wilson said the Army also
captured plans for the next
round in IRA terrorist
activities which were designed
to foment sectarian hatred
between Roman Catholics and


demanding additional tapes.
Notice of the meeting, sent to
committee members on
Monday, did not specify which
tapes would be sought.
However, it was learned late
last week that the subpoena
would include a meeting on
April 4. 1972, involving the
President, H. R. Haldeman and
John N. Mitchell.
Four days before that
meeting, according to


testimony hy Jeb Stuart
Magruder, Mitchell approved a
political intelligence plan that
included bugging Democratic
national committee
headquarters in the Watergate
office building.
Chairman Peter W. Rodino
Jr., D-N.J has said he hopes to
complete the closed portion of
the Watergate break-in and
cover-up presentation this
week. (AP)


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the Group controller to a large group ol a3iiY i A ustralian between wnhitam ana Sneaden, Under Australian electoral
Companies operating in Freeport. This is a newly political leaders today plunged with other party leaders law, all television and radio
Companies operating in Freeport. This is newly into the final few days of concentrating on home town advertisements and comment
created position reporting directly to the Group campaigning for Saturday's electorates, leaving national for political parties must cease
Controller. The successful candidate will be general elections with polls still campaigning to the two by Wednesday, three days
required to involve himself deeply in all aspects of showing Labour a slight leaders. before the voting.
the Group's accounting functions, ensuring that favourite to win. Whitlam drew a crowd of But politicians will still
procedures are properly followed, suggesting, and A public opinion poll, taken 3,000 stamping, cheering appear at political meetings
at the weekend showed Labour supporters at a lunchtime rally until the polls open.
if approved, implementing improvements, Prime Minister Gough Whitlam, at Sydney's new Opera House Both Whitlam and Snedden
undertaking special studies and projects, 57, still ahead of his yesterday. are concentrating their
instructing in the Group's on the job training Liberal party opponent Bill Snedden, on a whirlwind last-minute campaigning in the
programme, maintaining liaison with managers of Snedden, 47, in personal tour of the northern state of vital electorates in the two
operating divisions, preparation of budgets, etc. popularity. Queensland, ran into a rowdy major population centres of
The successful candidate will have had some yea The poll showed 57 per cent crowd of Labour supporters Sydney and Melbourne.
The successful candidate will have had some years of those questioned favoured and left before punches were The main ballot-box issues
post-qualification experience in the profession, Whitlam, 40 per cent Snedden. exchanged between his of inflation and rising prices
preferably with an international firm. Subsequent Other polls taken in the last supporters and Whitlam's. are most keenly felt in the big
experience in industry or commerce will be an week have indicated Whitlam, Church leaders and cities. e bi
advantage. Experience with computerized Prime Minister for the last 17 intellectuals have declared for
months, will narrowly win the Whitlam. Patrick White, Snedden has hit strongly at
accounting records is a requirement. Career elections, the third in 73 years Australia's Nobel Prize winner Labour's economic policies
opportunities are excellent, in which all seats in the Senate for literature who has a which he has said caused
and the House of reputation as a recluse, made a Australia's record 14 per cent
Apply to: Personnel Department, Grand Bahama Representatives have been strong appeal Monday for inflation rate.
Port Authority Limited, P. 0. Box F-2666 or 30C contested at the same time. Whitlam's re-election.
Business leaders and Whitlam claims inflation is
Kipling Building, Freeport, Grand Bahama. The campaign has developed influential farmers'groups have under control and has dropped
into a presidential-style contest strongly supported Snedden. to nine percent a year. (AP)





HII. -A .* A 1'^BH


Protestants.
"The plan shows a deliberate
intention to manipulate the
emotions of large sections of
the people by inflicting
violence and hardship on them
in the hope of creating a
situation in which the IRA
could present themselves as
protectors of the Catholic
population," Wilson said.
Wilson said the documents
will enable police to bring
charges against IRA terrorists.
He said Northern Ireland's
administrator, Merlyn Rep,
would report on the captured
documents after meeting with
leaders of the Irish Republic
government in Dublin.
Britain wants Dublin
authorities to help in a
coordinated crackdown on
IRA units which often slip
south of the border to seek
refuge in the republic. (AP)

Bomb threat
COLOGNE Police have
arrested four Turks and seized
papers indicating the group was
planning to blow up airplanes,
the district attorney's office
said here.
The four, aged 25 to 35,
were arrested May 4, a
spokesman for the office said.
In an apartment police found a
firearm, false identity papers
and other documents.
The spokesman said it was
unclear whether the bomb
attacks were intended against
airplanes in Turkey or West
Germany. (AP)


Wilson won't



bar Bolshoi


'No chance' Nixon will resign


I w (Ifw[


14,1974


I


Ik.-& ... lll ttt a


T T- - - l











The Tribune -Tuesday, May 14, 1974


lIh tribune
NUL..us AoDDICM JURA&4 IN VEaBA MAGcMIS
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH.Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publiher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publiher/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

Tuesday, May 14, 1974


EDITORIAL

Some free advice


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IT IS amazing how just about everything in the world seems to
be falling apart at the same time.
There had been such a surplus of food in the U.S. that only a
few years ago the government was paying farmers not to cultivate
their farms ... and extensive areas of farming lands have teen
turned into real estate development.
Then suddenly almost overnight everything seems to be in
short supply and prices have skyrocketed out of all reason.

I have already told you about a book written by two brothers
in the U.S. a couple of years ago. They predicted that there will
be famine over a large area of the world in 1975 and the U.S. will
have to decide who will starve to death during this period.
No one heeded their prediction but, as events have turned out,
they were a year out in their timing. The famine accompanied
by high prices has started in 1974 instead of 1975.
Now there is a new development in this direction,brought on
by the fuel crisis.
"Latin Food Shortage Predicted" is the heading over a story on
the "Around The Americas" page in The Miami Herald of
Thursday, March 28th.
The story comes from The Herald's Washington Bureau and
predicts that "the shortage of natural gas will mean a shortage of
food for the countries of South and Central America in the
coming year."
"Natural gas," the story continues, "is a prime component in
the manufacture of fertilizer in the United States, Edwin M.
Wheeler, president of the American Fertilizer Institute, told the
House Subcommittee on Inter-American Affairs.
"He said that he knows of 'no Western Hemisphere nation that
is not in need of immediate additional fertilizer'. He predicted the
world will fall ten million tons short of fertilizer this year.
"Wheeler noted that 30 per cent of the agricultural output of
the United States is the result of the use of fertilizer, and t iat in
the U.S. one ton of fertilizer yields five tons of additional food
grain.
"Use of fertilizers in the emerging nations is akin to the drug
"habit," Wheeler maintained, "once used, farmers won't go
without them."r

SRecently I wrote an article in this column in which I urged the
-government to encourage bee-keeping in the Out Islands as a
means of pollinating corn farms and thereby increasing the yield.
I was sorry to see that my friend Ivor Claridge, an authority on
:bees, has died since that article. He was a fine man who could
have been of great help to the government.
I could tell then about this means of increasing the corn yield
because of my own experience of fanning at Camperdown during
the second world war.
Now I can tell farmers who cultivate lindneae the coast a way
of improving the land without the use of fertilizer which has
become not only scarce but very expensive.
**** *****
When we went to Camperdown the land was very poor. It had
been burnt over and destroyed by tomato cultivation in that area.
It had been so completely destroyed that a large part of it was
bare plate rock but in a short time we had the land producing
surprisingly good crops.
We used some fertilizer but we built up the land with a
combination of sea weed, horse manure, cow dung and chicken
dirt. There is no better combination of elements with which to
build land. It is as good a fertilizer as the manufactured article.
We built up our land by getting out at 5 o'clock every morning.
We had several horses, one of which we hitched to a wagon and
went to the beach at the east end of the island.
When we came back from the beach we had our wagon filled
with sacks of seaweed which we spread out over an area for the
:rain to wash the salt out of it. And then we ploughed it into the
:.ground.
I I bring out these facts because I imagine that the Americans
:who are conducting experiments in farming at Andros .... for
'which good old Uncle Sam has provided $10 million ... are using
'fertilizer in the operation.
*- This could be a mistake because most of the small fanners in
'the Out Islands cannot afford to buy fertilizer ... and, now that it


;s in such short supply, there may be times when it is not
available even for those who can afford to buy it.
t, It is important for our people to know how to use the facilities
provided by nature for fertilizing and improving their lands it any
progresss is to be made in domestic farming in the islands.
4* Another valuable additive for fishing communities, of course, is
.3he waste from cleaning fish and conch. And it need hardly be
mentionedd that land should not be burt. Save all waste material
*:nd rot it down into soil.
* Ash, of course, is good for stimulating quick but temporary
growth. Use the ash from wood stoves or from a garbage
Incinerator but don't destroy the humus on your land by burning.
i give you this advice from my own experience with domes ic
'arming ... and it's all free.

S.My wife and I have just returned to our apartment after
attending a most unusual 9.30 a.m. party for a small group of
fild-timers in Coral Gables.
r don't know why we should have been there but we received
in invitation from a friend in City Hall ... and so we went to the
farty.
More and more we find ourselves the only "outsiders" at
aeclal events taking place here which seems amazing considering
that we have been in this community for such a short time.
This group got together to celebrate the dynamiting of Old
Smokey which could be seen from the rooftop of the David
William Hotel in this city. The breakfast party was held on the
flof.
,lThe 200-foot tall. Old Smokey, located in neighboring
COconut Grove, has been the centre of a controversy in Coral
p a for over 13 years.
It was built as an Incinerator to dispose of the city's garbage.


FAMILY PLANNING GROWS IN CARIBBEAN


BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
Caribbean governments
are becoming more
responsive to the idea of
family planning, the
Caribbean area repre-
sentative of the
International Planned
Parenthood Federation said
Wednesday.
Napier Pillai told delegates to
the Caribbean family
planning affiliation that
significant advdnces had
been made in recent months
in the area.
The government of St
Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla pledged
positive support for the
family '!-nning association


F.N.M. SENATOR ORVILLE TURNQUEST "appealing" to the mothers of the nation
at a Mothers Day ceremony held Sunday on the Southern Recreation Grounds. Seated at
left are Dr. Doris johnson (with sunglasses) and Mrs. L. O. Pindling.


'Crisis of youth' can only be


solved by mothers, says Senator


FAMILY LIFE has got to be
- once again the keystone to
our way of life, if we are to
solve the "crisis of youth" now
facing the nation, declared
F.N.M. Senator Orville
Turnquest Sunday in an
"Appeal" to the mothers of
the country.
Senator Turnquest was
addressing the Mothers Club at
the Mothers Day ceremony
held on the Southern
Recreation Grounds.
The most serious problem of
the present time is that we are
faced with a-"crisis of youth",
he stated. Much of our former
achievements are withering
under the attack of
non-acceptance by our young
people.
Our religious practices, our
respect for Law and Order,
good manners, respect for our
elders, sexual behaviour all
of these things have taken on a
new and modem dimension as
part of this "crisis of youth",
he declared.
We live today in a world, in
a society, in a community
when many of our traditional
institutions, much of our
former way of life, and many
of our values and standards and


beliefs are being challenged by
youth, the Senator said.
"This leads me to think if
we are to solve this "crisis",
then we must bring our appeal
to the mothers of the nation,"
he said. "Our young mothers
must be recruited to wage an
all-out campaign to tackle this
crisis in the home.
"And so my appeal today to
the Mothers Club, is to take on
this task of solving the youth
crisis in our society, by
recruiting to your ranks every
young mother in our
Commonwealth and help them
to be trained in the craft of
motherhood as it was practised
a generation ago. Where
respect, love, ambition,
honesty and practising
Christianity were the virtues
which came first in every
young person's training and
up-bringing so that when he or
she has grown up, he will not
from these depart," he told the
mothers at the ceremony.
In defence of 'he older
generation, Senator Turnquest
observed that the period of the
last 30-40 years and the
so-called "older generation" of
that period have done more in


The designers guaranteed that it would be a smokeless operation.
But when the wind blew from the southeast it spread ash o\er :
wide area of the town.
In response to complaints and petitions from the citizens,
the Town Council took the matter to court. The issue was fought
right up to the Supreme Court level ... and backwards and
forwards ... for several years.
Finally the Supreme Court condemned Old Smokey but, as the
city grew, this enormous smokestack became an eyesore to the
area.
Old Smokey hadn't been in use for a long time. Younger
people were not aware of the fact that it had spread pestilential
fall-out over a wide area for many years ... but there is general
rejoicing in the area because now the land it occupied is to be
turned into a park.
****** ***
The people who gathered on the roof top of the David William
this morning to celebrate and see Old Smokey crumble into
a pile of rubble were the Old Timers who had fought this issue
for many years. My wife and I were the only outsiders but we
were made to feel that we really "belonged".
This feeling of "belonging", you know, is a wonderful;
experience for an old couple who are now rebuilding their lives in
a new environment.
******* ****
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: This afternoon we were in a
doctor's office in Miami. There we met three Bahamian women
who were waiting to see the doctor.
They all had interesting stories to tell.
One said that her daughter was ill. She needed a doctor last
night but she waited until this morning to call the office of a
doctor at the Princess Margaret Hospital in whom she has
confidence but was told that she could not get an appointment
for 1I1 days.
She immediately flew to Miami to see a doctor here and he
gave the child an appointment on short notice.
Another of the women said that a friend of hers had taken her
husband to hospital for an X-ray but he couldn't get it because no
technician was on duty that day!
The third woman said it had been a long time since her family
had used the hospital.
"I'm sorry for our people who have to use the hospital. It
seems that they are short of everything, especially doctors," she
commented.
I suppose she realized that I was thinking how the Minister of
Health had rejected the services of three Miami specialists who
had taken care of crippled children in the islands for nearly 20
years, because she added: "Our people need help but the
government refuses to accept help from outside specialists who
are willing to give our people the benefit of their skill and
experience.
And, of course, it must be remembered that some of the finest
expatriate doctors at the hospital have been sent away by a short
sighted policy. The doctors at the hospital are doing their best
but there are not enough good men to serve the Bahamian people
adequately.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
If you have knowledge let others light their candles at it. -
MARGARET FULLER

Blessed are they who have the gift of making friends, for it is
one of God's best gifts. It involves many things, but above all, the
power of going out of one's self, and appreciating whatever is
noble and loving in another. THOMAS HUGHES
*********4
The world is a lookin-glass, and gives back to every man the
reflection of hi own face. Frown at It, and it in turn will look
sourly upon you, laugh at it and with it, and it is a jolly, kind
companion. THACKERAY.


their generation than ;' -y ,jther
generation in the history of
mankind.
That era saw a man reach
the moon, the miracle of TV,
and the discovery of the many
wonder drugs that have now
wiped out TB, and so many
other of the former killer
diseases, he said. The list is
unending, he added.
Here at home, we can look
with pride on giant steps
forward having been made by
many Bahamians during this
same period most
noteworthy, perhaps, being
that this same Mothers Club,
through its founder and first
president produced the son
who became our first
Bahamian Governor-General.
Our young people would do
well to "Think on These
Things", the Senator noted.
He paid tribute to the
continuing work and activity
of the Mothers Club and felt it
was difficult to say often
enough, and with emphasis
enough, how important was
the significance and existence
of this union of mothers whica
have been banded into this
organization.
He also congratulated the
mothers honoured at the
ceremony.


there and the ministry of
health had established .
number of goals to he
reached in the shortest
possible time. In addition.
the government had agreed
to issue oiin meriorative
stamps for World Population
Year.
The Grenada government had
also announced its decision
to back the Family Planning
Association there. This was
"a major achievement,"
Pillai said, since the
association had lobbied
govern nent ministers
despite the recent political
unrest.
A "significant development"


had been the inauguration of
the responsible parenthood,
association in (uyana
despite the governmlat's,
view that the country wa,.
underpopulated and needed
more people to develop its
resources.
(;uyana was not yet a member
of the Caribbean affiliation
although it sent an observer
to the meeting. Pilla
reponed that, following a
change of government in
Surinam last November, the
Caribbean affiliation had
received "more than positive
commitments" from several
government officials.


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The TribuHe Tuesday, May 14,1974


SPECIALS


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Various Styles and Colours
2'x4', 3'x5', 4'x6', 6'x9',9'x12'
Red, Red, gold, orange, blue
another mixtures.

,fees

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TELEPHONE :3-1993.
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Specializing in Native Food -


Breakfast *Snacks


*Lunches


COLLINS AVE. & 6th. TER.
Next Door to Donald's Furniture & Truth & Soul

Pn -Imlq Shimr "L
SALE!
5,000 Pairs of Pants


Elephant. Bells, Buggies,.
Jeans & Low Rise I)ashikis.
Inscence, Oils & Beads.
Bring this AD & get $5.00 discount
on ALL PA NTS.
at... A


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OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9 5pm.
PRINCE GEORGE ARCADE P.O. BOX 4184 NASSAU, BAHAMAS



Restaurant and Lounge


Now Serving Lunch from 11:00 a.m. 'ti
Daily Specials ONLY $1.95
* Bahamian Dishes
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PLENTY OF FREE PARKING


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OPTICAL SERVICES LTD.
BRITISH COLONIAL ARCADE


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Distributed by
BAHAMAS DRUG AGENCY
MOUNT ROYAL AVE.
P. O. Box 8316 PHONE 56069


SEW and SAVE
Get ready for any
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<% Graduation


Party
Dances
Vacation


THE

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CLOARIS' KUTE KIDDY

New Shipment of

GERMAN CLOGS
assorted Styles and colours sizes 27- 39
JUST ARRIVED.

New Shipment of

CORDUROY SHOES
sizes 32 44 JUST ARRIVED

Boys' Polyester

SCHOOL PANTS
assorted colours -- sizes 8-18


a~


BOYS'
RAINCOATS
assorted sizes


Manager
Friendly Big
A IC llie


Serving Dinner 5 p.m. Til 1 a.m.
Phone 32077 East Bay at the Foot of Bridge


For Savings Shop at Clonarls' Kute Kiddy


MARKET ST. DR. ESFAKIS BUILDING.


SNASSAU'S LI 'ELIEST LATE NIGHT SPOT
OPEN EVERY NIGHT
A PLACE o RESERVATIONS CALL
TO O 1 2-1808 .,* CASUAL
FOR FUN 2nd FLOOR, PRINCE EO1. HOTEL
t nBAY STREE sAu, ATNA
iftlPn iS BOX N 907, NASSAU, BAHAMAS


OPEN 11 AM TO 5 AM


THE PLACE FOR DRINKING, DANCING
AND LOTS OI FUN
LUNCH-DINNlR-LATE SNACKS
THeI ANO IS ONe OF THe BEST
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COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
fMtTwOfM'Cs afMY ama


W I TAKE-OUT PIZZA .
BX&IT I i AtAr!.& &APUr


OAY STREET
PHONE 2.467.2-4252. 24M5


TELEPHONE 2-4264


CLAMS' lITE KIll
SALE
Girls' Birthday School Shoes
Sizes 13 5% NOW $6.00
Girls' Lotus School Shoes
Sizes 11 5 NOW $6.00
Boys' Suits assorted colours
Sizes 14 20 was $32.00 NOW $16.00
Ladies' Phantom, non-run Panti Hose
wle $2.50 NOW $1.50

. Mgl e Ikre Dr. ifkis Bldg. Phone 2-424


The Royal "D" is Zenith's
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offering the user outstanding
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By incorporating the Direc
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BRITISH COLONIAL ARCADE
I I I i .. I I


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Displaying simple form and sei V f
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represents one of the most commanding G- 4
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in the Bahamas. Assuredly European s ,
in concept, yet decidedly Bahamian
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"THE ELEGANT"


A-ouge Of
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P. 0. Box N-3706 Nassau Bahamas
BA-mtimnnt A-qdp Tel: 59114


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irh Tribune -* Tuesday. May 14. 1974


__ _ __ _ a 0


By Abigail Van Buren
1974 by Chicago TrblgM-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I have a most unusual father. He's close
to 80, but looks 60, and he knows it. He never misses an
opportunity to tell his age because everyone raves about
how "young" he looks, and he eats it up.
Whenever Dad goes to a wedding or a party where
there's music he gets carried away and thinks he's Fred
Astaire. Everyone assumes he's tipsy, but all he drinks is
soda pop.
He's a handsome man and a good dancer, but not good
enough to put on a solo performance, which he always
does. Mom died five years ago, and Dad remarried, and his
wife can't control him worth a hoot.
My problem: My son is being married soon. Should I
take Dad aside and ask him to please refrain from making
a donkey of himself at the wedding reception? Or should I
let him do his usual act and try to remain calm? All our
relatives and friends know what a show-off he is but the
bride's family has never seen him in action.
I love my father, but when he's on, I blush like crazy, a
smile freezes on my face, and I clench my teeth until my
jaws ache. What to do? HIS DAUGHTER
DEAR DAUGHTER: An 80-year-old man who looks like
60 and thinks he's Fred Astaire land on soda pop yet] is
entitled to have a little fun. Let Dad have a good time. And
-thank heavens you aren't shlepping chicken soup to him
in a rest home every day!
DEAR ABBY: I would like a wrestling partner. Someone
who would like to wrestle for fun and exercise. I am not
looking to be a champion.
I am 66 years old, in good health, and would like to stay
that way as long as possible. I've never wrestled but that
type of exercise appeals to me. Where should I look?
WANTS TO WRESTLE
DEAR WANTS: Go to the YMCA [if you're looking for a
male partner--otherwise, go to the YWCA1 and ask if there
is a wrestler who would like to work out with you. If there
is, you won't have to twist his arm.
DEAR ABBY: You have got to help me before I do
something really dumb. I am a 12-year-old boy and this is
my first year in junior high and I have to take physical
education whether I like it or not and I just hate it. I am
no good at sports, and I am scared to death to play football
or basketball and even baseball. I've tried and my coordi-
nation is lousy.
Is there any way I can get out of taking P. E. I am a
good student but I am what people call a "sissy." I have
been thinking that maybe if I accidentally cut off my
finger or poked a hole in my ear I could get out of taking
P. E. [I wear glasses, but that won't get me off.]
Please help me, Abby, but don't use my right name or
school. Thank you. HATES P. E.
S DAR.HATES: ies stbeje lieyj lHave a frank
talk with y6ur faoite teacher a counsel at school,
counselor it school,
and come right out with the truth. It's nothing to be
ashamed of. But sometimes the easiest way to get around
something is to go right through it. So if you have to take
P. E., remember, it's no disgrace to fail if you do your
best. At least you'll have tried.

CONFIDENTIAL TO "K" WHOSE CONSCIENCE BOTH-
ERED HER FOR SO MANY ysARS: I took care of that
little matter for you, and now you are square. Pleasant


Trpc
E tri naor


FAIP TALK
ITHE St. Augustine's College
P.T.A. Fair Committee will
hold a meeting on Thrusday at
8 p.m. in the school cafeteria.


Let Dad have his tun

on the dance floor
dreams.
For Abby's mew booklet, "What Teei-Agers Wa t o
Know," send $1 to Abigail Va Burea, 132 Laky Dr.. kNw
erty Hill, Cal. C 12.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off yr chet.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. OMI*, LA..
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelops
please.


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 twentyeight days from the 7th day of May 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of HOME Affairs P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.


S
F


MT TER.TII
IN ANDAIMf|


of mjI d!

iINASSAU gm SI


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f, WITH
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SPECIAL '5795


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C14434
BEAUTIFUL homesite located
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Road. Available for your
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C14456
SPACIOUS three bedroom. 2
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Tastefully furnished, living and
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9:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

C14448
CORNER LOT 110 by 127
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dry Area Onl'y $r,200.00.
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DIAL FOR ACTION 22033,
22305 evenings 41197.

C14563
LARGE lot Adelaide Beach.
Phone 41298 day or night.

C14442
START building your house
snytime at YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES. 70 x 100
lots. From $5800. Only $75
down. Beach and lake rights.
Tel: 41141 or 2-4148 or
2-3027 Morley & O'Brien Real
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C14520

HARMONY HILL three
bedrooms, 2 baths, plus maids
quarters, furnished in good
taste, excellent condition.
$47,000.00.
DUPLEX Little Blair Estates
Income established, sale price
on $52,000.00.
BLAIR Three houses to
choose from good buys. See
anytime.
HILLTOP WINTON
HIGHWAY 3 bedrooms, 3
baths, plus* maids quarters,
garage, storeroom, spacious
patios, gorgeous views of Sea.
Only $110,000. Beach rights.
2-storey house, WINTON
facing Bay Street furnished,
spacious grounds, garage maids
quarters. Has three bedrooms
plntr maids quarters only
$110,000.00. With gorgeous
views, beach rights.


GOLDEN GATES
bedrooms 2 baths,
$33,000.00.


three
only


AN ESTATE OUT WEST
312 feet on Sandy Beach -
with four bedrooms four baths,
plus 5 bedroom Garage
Apartment affair ideal for
expansion, cottage Colony,
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West.
200 ft. by 880 on
WATERFRONT CABLE
BEACH $325,000.00 Income
$17,000.00. Ideal for
development. DIAL THE
ACTION NUMBERS 22305,
22033, 22307 evenings 41197.

FOR RENT
C14476
NEW luxur ious 2 bedroom
apartment fully furnished,
magnificent views. Winton
Highway. Phone 2 1631

C14543
L ARGE unfurnished 1
bedroom apartr-..,t. Phone
2-3709 or 3-4881.

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

C14445
1 BEDROOM ,paitment,
carpeted, ai conditioned,
centrally locte-d. Telephone
2-3010.

C14444
SHOPS AND OFFICES FOR
RENT
Modern aiiconditioned office
and stoic space available in
busy shopping adea, telephone
and ample parking. Rental fees
will appeal to the business
man with a future. 41301.

C14511
2 BEDROOM cpcrtment in
new duplex building Boat
Alley, off Market Street.
Information call 5-4258.

C14427
ONE room in large home,
single person only. Located on
Victoria & Lancaster St. in
Twynam Estate. Phone 5-1378.

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

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


FOR RENT


C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS


swimming
laundry
furnished
apartment,
apartment.
2 Evenings


pool, sun terrace,
facilities, fully
1 1-bedroom
1 3-bedroom
Contact 7-8421 or
7-7065.


C14454
NEWLY refurbished Italian
Villas two or three bedrooms
in The Grove off West Bay
Street, one with swimming
pool. Suitable for executive.
Telephone enquiries 59403.


C14557
FURNISHED 1
airconditioned
Telephone 5-8134.


bedroom,
apartmerit.


FOR SALE
C14465
SPECIAL SALE
DOUBLE KNIT POLYESTER
50 different colours
$4.50 per yard
THE YOUNG MISS.
Market Street near Bay.
Telephone 23365

C14538
SPECIAL SALE
Bridesmaids Hats
from $8.00 to $25.00
AND
Bridesmaids Shoes (all colours)
5 styles to choose from
$16.00 per pair
THE YOUNG MISS
Market Street near Bay
Telephone 2-3365.

C14536
1 Hoover Washing Machine,
like new $125.00
1 Vacuum Cleaner $70.00
1 Bedroom Set $250.00
1 Hide-A-Way Bed, like new -
$150.00 Phone 3-1626.


S CRAFT SUPPLIES
C14357
NOW in stock at Bahamiani
Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
Decoupage
Clear Cast
Candle Craft
Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.

PETS FOR SALE
C14531
FULL BREED Germarr
Shepherd Pups for sale 12
weeks old. See Alexander
Virgil Durham Street off
Mount Royal Avenue Price
$100.00

C14452
TWO Hydraulic Barber Chairs,
1 Barber Unit. Phone 2-2054,
2-3725 between 9 a.m. 5
p.m.

CARS FOR SALE
C14560


WANT TO SAVE ON GAS?
1971 Chevelle, 6 cylinder,
standard shift, $2,300.
Financing available. Phone
28645 daytime 51547 after
5 p.m. Wilkinson.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C14548
26' SMACKBOAT, new sails,
rigging, paint. 40 h.p.
Evinrude, big well, strong,
sound, fast. $2,000. Phone
7-4215.

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

C14430
22 Ft. NORTH AMERICAN
BOAT. New Engine and
Trailer, Top Condition, Call
31642.



C14554


1


THIS is to inform the public
that I am not responsible for
any debts incurred in my name
without my written
permission.
RENALD H. DUNCOMBF

SCHOOLS
C14356
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


ENTERTAINMENT


C 14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
1WO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassauvians
The Electric Cir le
OPEN TILL 4:00 a.m.

C14489
THE NASSAU AMATEUR
OPERATIC SOCIETY
will present


"YIIA MEXICO"
PT
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.


IN MEMORAM14556
C14556


.4
J^t


In memory of our dear mother
Mrs. Satyra Estella Bain who
departed this life May 14th
1964.
Praise the Lord, there is mercy
in heaven

In that land where the sun
never sets
For the Saviour forgives not as
mortal
But our Jesus forgives and
forgets
Sadly missed by three sons and
three daughters Rowena,
Dahlia and Dollie.

WANTED
C14562
4 to 5 acres. Carmichael Road
area. Write Adv. C14562, c/b
The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

C14537
Two used metal typewriter
stands in good condition. Call
John Cash, 2-2768, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.

POSITION WANTED
C14533
YOUNG LADY seeking
position as clerk typist, willing
to learn. Telephone 42106, P.
0. Box 5406.

C14545
IMMEDIATELY available.
Person with 15 years
international and domestic
banking experience. Office
management and accounting.
Complete resume upon request
available for interview at
anytime. Phone 4-1 707


HELP WANTED
C14339
PHOTOGRAPHIC and
Lithographic Technic,:;
Consultant. Apply in writing to
P. O. Box N-226, Nass,.u,
Bahamas.
C14458
FARM PRODUCT
W. I. McKINNEY, P. O. Box
1312
5 men urgently needed for
farm work
Lincoln Bculevard opposite
Adderley Upholstery.


C14433
APPLICATIONS are invited
from suitably Qualified lady
teachers with a recognized
Teaching Certificate and three
recent years of teaching
experience in Primary
Education for the post of
Temporary Teaching of
General Subjects for Class 11 at
Lyford Cay School from
September to December 1974.
Ability to teach beginner's
Spanish and play the piano will
be an advantage. Please apply
in writing stating qualifications
and experience to:-
The Head Mistress Lyford Cay
School P. O. Box N-7776
Nassau, Bahamas.


SECTION


i I --- I I --


HELP WANTED


C14534
FINANCE company requires
female cashier/typist for its
Freeport branch. In Nassau
phone 2-1421, 2-1154. In
Freeport 352-8307.

C14555
Wanted live-in maid. Telephone
5-3048 or 3-5919.

C14561
BAHAMIAN firm of Chartered
Accountants require Chartered
or Certified Accountants with
Post-Qualification experience
in a Professional Office.
Excellent prospects and good
working conditions. Five day
week. Reply in confidence to
Messrs. Pannell, Fitzpatrick
and Company, P. 0. Box
N-4665, Nassau, Bahamas.
C14535
YOUNG men between the ages
of 22-28 required to be trained
in the Finance business leading
to Managerial position. Phone
2-1421 or 2-1154 for
interview.
C14551
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LTD. REQUIRE
THE FOLLOWING STAFF:
(1) An Accounts Clerk. Must
have RSA stage II and at least
two years experience in a
similar position.
(2) A Copy Typist. Must be
accurate and have had some
office experience.
The Company offers a health
and pension scheme for all
employees. For appointment
please call 24801 Mrs.
Rowan.


C14446
BAY STREET Merchant
requires an accountant to
handle futl accounting
functions and supervise other
clerical staff 2-3 years
experience required. Apply in
writing to Adv. C14446, c/o
The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau.
C14558
INTERNATIONAL firm of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Perner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-24 5,
Freeport, Bahamas. :

C14559
BAHAMIAN firm of Chartered
Accountants require youbg
Bahamian men and women
desirous of pursuing a course
leading to a professional
accountancy qualification.
Applicants must be prepared to
undergo initial training in
Nassau office. Minimum
requirements are five (5) G.C. E.
"O" levels including English
and Mathematics. Apply 'n
own handwriting in first
instance to Messrs. Pannell
Fitzpatrick and Company, P.
O. Box N-4665, Nassau,
Bahamas.

C14450
ASSISTANT ACCOUNTANT
required to be responsible for
general maintenance of
accounting records and
procedures. Applicants should
have a minimum of 5 years
experience preferably with a
"knowledge of computerised
work output and, in addition
to having G.C.E. Ordinary
Level Subjects in Maths and
English, should be at least in
the process of qualifying
towards a professional!
accounting degree.
Salary will be commensurate
with qualifications and
experience, Please send full
resume and salary history in
full confidence to John S.
George & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box
6330 E.S. Nassau.


C14440
A Shoe repair man wanted.
Must have 5 years experience.
$75 per week. Telephone
3-6016.

C14553
FEMALE COOK Must be
over 30 years. Apply Sugar
Beach Hotel, Great Harbour
Cay, Berry Island.


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

C14544
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.


C14400
LANDSC#-.PING and for all
your gardening needs.
trimming, hedging, pruning and-
tree felling. Call 5-7810.
LAWNS AND HEDGES.


. I TR A .S.VII


C14353
Pinade' Castom

Srokle Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING. STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACTT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
Phone: 2-3795. 2-3796
2-3797, 22798


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

C14344
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers, ice
makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers. With full
warranty on every home
app'inice we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.


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


HELP WANTED

.'b TiJe GENERAL
REPaI "MEN
Minimnrm Education Good
basic dtcdation.
Minimum Experience 5-10
years.
Duties/Responsibilities
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts, and maintains
all mechanics; equipment in a
cement m- i;f:-curing plant.
Interested d ?jlicdnts contact
Personnel Dep.irtment, Bahama
C'mm it C "n,:o v'. "'. O. bo:-'
F-100, Frooport, Grand
Rdhama.


C15156

ASSISTANT PASTRY CHEF:
One (1) Assistant Pastry Chef.
Must be able to run a pastry
shop on his own. Must have
knowledge of French Pastry,
Assorted Pies, Gourmet
Desserts. Must be able to make
outstanding decorative cakes -
wedding cakes etc. Must have
two (2) years experience.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office, Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P. O.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.

C15152
BODY man and estimator, 15
years experience own tools.
Kent Motors, Box F-384,
Freeport, 352-7231.

C15159
WANTED Lady with pver
five years experience to sell
Jewels in exclusive jewellery
Boutique. Commission only.
Also to assist in lecturing to
the public and children and
Teachers on historical exhibits
and able to lecture on over
5,000 years of history. Must be
willing to work several evenings
per week until 11 p.m.
Please reply in writing only,
giving complete resume of past
experience to International
Jewels Display Limited, Box
F-149, Freeport.



-- Ir 1
WIM W


r
O C f


I Id [ i k I0k I
11n hrlhtnh ,'


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618


Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

CABINET MAKERS
Comortonwealth
Furniture 3 120

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden Pet
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868


2 LN hilfn1 'I,


IM WE'TIE iVEL1I


LAnui L/n
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental
Laundry 2-4406
MEN':S. WiAHi
Fashionettc Ltd. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optic-'; J rvice
Ltd. 2-3910/1

PAPER
Commercial
Paper Housn 5-9731

PRINTING
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
Wong's Printing 5-4506
RUBBER STAMPS
Wo;g's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Cha-:ioion Spor L:nd
2-1862

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


Nassau Gardon & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259 TV REPAIRS
HARDWARE Channel Electronics Ltd.
lohn S. Geroge 2-8421/6 3-54781

HOUSE PLANS UPHOLSTERING
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-4128 Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713
Z-mI =-- J- --

POR Ulr MtIOI 101 WANT



Shop Nassau Merchants


For Business And Services


HELP WANTED


C14397
JOP T!:LE INDUSTRIAL
ELECTRICIANS
Minimum Education Good
basic education.
Minimum Experience -- 5 ycors
experience, preferably in
cement piant or similar
industry.
Duties/Responsibilities
Inspect, repair, install and wire
all electrical apparatus, devices
and circuits of any voltage in
cement pla:' or ,-:cr.ed area.
Interested applicants contact
Personnel: : 1p.artment, Bahama
Cemeni Company, P. O. Box
F- 00, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15155

LIFE GUARD: One (1) Life
Guard to be employed in Pool
Area. Applicant must be a
holder of Red Cross Life Guard
certificate or equivalent. Must
have a minimum of two (2)
years experience.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office Holiday
Inn of Lucavan Beach, P. O.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Bahamas.


C14447
KING'S INN & GOLF CLUB
requires a Sales Convention
Manager who will be
responsible for communication
and corresponding with our
prospective travel agents,
wholasaleis, and ground tour
operators, coordinating
convention functions and
meeting room set-ups.
Knowledge of audio visual
equipment and meeting room
set up procedures essential.
Proven ability to supervise
convention set-ups crew
essential. Good references and
clean police certificate
necessary.
reterences and clean police
certificate necessary.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. O. Boc F-207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15157
SERVICEMAN required. Mu!t
be fully experienced in all
phases of Pest Control and
Fumigation.
Apply to Rentokil Int. Ltd. P.
O. Box F-95. Freeport.

C15158
Dynahoe Operator with five
years experience.
Bahamians only need apply.
San Jose Construction, P. 0.
9ox F-2494, Phone 352-7461.


5,


S. OKing Freltre. Syncla. I.., 1974. W.ord wilgkt rm.. d.
"I'll bet I had more fun losing mine in Las Vegas than
you did losing yours in the stock market."




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LAWRENCE PRINCE of
Fox Hill Road, N. P., 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 14th day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationalitv and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CYNTHIA ELSIE
RATCLIFFE of East Bay Street Nassau, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 14th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau. -1


-I U.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JUDITH CAROL PERELL of',
Strachan Corner, 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 14th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Afairs P. 0. Box N-3002,
Ndssau.


CLASSIFIED


"That's what I call a WOODPILE."









BUSINESS 5 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

( Save Time A


---. *C The Tribune - Tuesday, May 14, 1974
1 ... ..


"-* ----------------- -- ------*


P I I / I IIII I I [


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MMA


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.1


I- I i-'-


I


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TRADE SERVICES


i I TRADE SERVICES


! !


i


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> SAV TE'IME SAVE HHIF










The Tribune .. Tuesday, May 14, 1974


-Iin


'YI SU N6 TA 6000
DISMISISHUN,GINA."


YEP...I ALWAYS 8.EN
A HAPPY-6O6 K KIO.


0 CARROLL RIGHTER'S

15HOR()SCCFE
from the Cardl Righter Instiut
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Until sundown you
are under excellent influences which could be
instrumental at this time in making some of your most
cherished longings come true. The rest of the night is adverse
for ^orcing anything so avoid taking any chances.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Make plans how to reach
certain aims you have of a lofty nature. Show kin that you are
always loyal. Try new ways to be happier.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Friends lend a willing ear to
what you have to suggest and will give the backing you need.
Attending a social affair is worthwhile.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Listen to what an influential
person has to say regarding your future happiness. Follow
your hunches in whatever you do tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have
excellent ideas that will help you advance. Fine time to plan a
trip. Obtain data you need from the right sources.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Use that intuition so that you can
advance quickly. Some encouragement to mate helps build
waning ego. Don't be stingy with compliments.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Discuss your goals with
associates and get fine results. Friends can give the assistance
you need. Silence is golden tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Keep busy engaged in work
that will bring you the approval of others. Show your finest
talents. Evening is fine for health treatments.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You are inspired to gain
your ambitions. You also can easily gain the affection of those
you like by engaging in more social activity.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Consult monetary
experts and make plans for the future. Family affairs can be
worked out easily now. Make necessary changes.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Engage in conversations
during the day with allies so that you can come to a far better
understanding. Show devotion to mate.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Forget whatever is
annoying you and take it easy. Consult a specialist in a
financial matter. Show that you are intelligent.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Make the right plans for the
future early in the day. Arrange for a get-together with friends
you really like. Relax tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
able to develop an idea and make it work on a practical and
efficient basis. Direct the education along business lines. It's
possible that there's much artistic talent here. Teach early in
life to think constructively and on a very lofty level. The
spiritual side of life is important here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


JUDGE PARKER
/ ,r/ --AmKN MAY I HELP YEAH..I'M THINKING' OP
I DON'T BELIEVE IT! ERNIE )/ YOU, SiR?1 AIN' A VACATION SOME-
6TRAND'6 61ONG INTO .WHERE! YOU GOT ANY
A TRAVEL AGENCY! 6UGGE6TIONS FOR THIS
TIME OF THE YEAR?


ft, a-


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Paul Nichols


Saunders & Overgard


a l I

No. 7.42 by TIM AY








No. 7.426 . by TIM McKAY.


Across
Jilt (5, 4)
Girra name. (4)
Yorkshire river. (4)
Theatrical apartment. (5-4)
Fish. (3)
Kingdom. (5)
Spew of easy llving. (4-5)
Raked Item. (4)


22. Automobile warning noise.
23 N t ween November and
February. (2, 6)
25. Metal. (4)
SOne notable handicap. (4)
7.plninni tofY. (5)
28. CommuniUltn (4)
1. Spotted flwer. 0,. 4)
2. Field animal. (4)
. Staggers off. (5. 4)
5. Ueerease. (4)
. Paddle. (3)
7. Musical instrument. (4)
8. Strum, seer (anag.). (9)
11. Shakespearean, hero. (5)
Is. 8 t Ieks.
(5)
17. 8 ta Pe.
(5)
18. F i t i
egg. (3)
20. 81 n les-
ton. (3)
21. Do g o
(4) a d r sU
24. Wand. K
(S) 1t Mi


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotxkyg


"Worn, I assume, without the longies..."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Seaman 32. Food at a luau
5. Palm leaf 34. Finis
8. Performance 35. Honorable
11. Scent 37. And so forth
12. Slump 39. Landed
13. Pigeon's call 41. Tidal wave
14. Men's shop 45. Valuable violin
17. Town in Maine 48. Harridan
18. Rebellion 49. World War II
19. Excavated area
21. Twitch 50. Waste
24. Hurry allowance
27. Bushy clump 51. Oil-yielding
29. Toilet case tree
30. Sailors' patron 52. Brawl
saint 53. Extra


RIEIR
A Q RE BI A OS
6T L. I T D
I RA EL
5ELF NE 9 DA
I I IN If

AIL M6
SAC d0ON ME
EEN T I TO
AD A L
AL5viN U a
PALACE N1NON
lexlil t. TtEjN 8


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
5. Unmatched
DOW 6. Ananiis
1. London district 7. Orbit ooint
2. Hebrew month 8. Plastic film
3. Timber wolf 9. Heart
4. Drift 10. Gadget
S |9 t o 15. Stanmede
16. Hospital ship
3 7 20. Oneof the
Parties
22. Star
23. Halfway
/ 2' Pt;iet
25 Worldwide
workers' group
2 26. Bockade
29 28. Fawn
s 31 Earthen pot
33. Virginia wi'lcw
8 36. Sea duck
38. Bill of fare
41 14 444 40. Broz
42. Sweetheart
43. Is sorry
44. Ferrara ducal
o50 family
S45. Female person
46. Record
5... 16 47. Prrminse


-OW many letter, and there must be at
H words leat one etght-letter word in the
f B or letters list. No plurals;no oe word
or more can no proper names. TODAY'
you make TARG r: 15 words, good;
G rom the 19 words, very good; 24 words,
letters shown excellent. Solution tomorrow.
here ? In YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION:
making a Airy aril cit clarify clarity
SA word. ea CRAFTILY f air fairly fair
letter m a y fat fitly flair flirt flrty flit
be used once frail frailty frit lae lair laity
only. Each liar lift lyric racily rail ralt
word must contain the large ratify rift rifty tall trail trial.

Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN Ul
it-ALM. M1-- MI n


Black (to move) sacrificed two
pieces to reach this diagram
from a tournament in Finland,
and the white king has been
driven on the ropes at QR3.
What did Black play next, and
how did the game end ?
Par times: 30 seconds, chess
master; 1 minute, expert; 3
minutes, county player; 7
minutes, club standard; 10 min-
utes average; 20 minutes, novice
SOLUTION NO. 9966 -

Chess Solution
Black won in spectacular
fashion b 1 . QxP c; 2
BxQ, R-Q71; 3 QxR, Kt-B7
cht; 4 QxKt, PxB mate.


Rupert and the Floating Bell-12

'-- -73iL'v fffc!]


hot sir. "Over there Is the furnaoe," he
explains. "That heats the air, then a strong
fan blows it up through the orating. I'll
lower my bell over the grating and It will fill
with hot air-enough to send it up Into the
sky." "What a wonderful plan I" gaep
Aupert. "ay we stay and see t working ?"
ALL Rm HTM saIIVEI


T *
Winning

Bridge a
By Vl0TOR MOLLO C
Today's ha stars Geoffray
Connel, who was tournament
director on last year's Evenin
Standard Bridge Cruise and w7dZ
be in charge of duplicate once
more on P & O's "Bridge Con-
ress Afloat" which wil leave
Southampton for the Mediterra-
nean on May 25.
Geoffrey Connell was South
here:
Dealer North: Love Al
North
A 3
J 7
AKJ 10974

10 6 5
AKQ 108

North South
1 10 Z
3 3 T
West leads the K. How should
South play?
If the 4Q comes down, all is
well. If, however, a club is lost,
defenders will take at least three
spaden and the QA as well.
Lonnell found the solution at
trick one. He played low, not
for the usual reason, to sever
opponents' communications, but
to see East's signal. When East
played the +7, then echoed with
the +3, eoffrey Connell knew
that spades would break 4-4.
So he gave up a heart, ensuring
nine tricks.
West East
4 t QJ 8 9 7 4 2
A 9 3 886654
8 9 7 6 5 4
One cant crime Yet
against a beginner, unv d in
nals. Oonnell would ha
surel yed on lubs and
gone down.


I
9.
10o.
12.
is.
14.
15


__--CICII=ME


I


m


10


* :
,'-Vl' .d


-I


he ComC. pa










-.,The TriTribune .. Tuedwv. May 14. 1 74


SAINTS

PILE UP

THE RUNS
By Kenington Wilkinson
ON SATURDAY at Haynes
)val. Saint Bernard's led by an
Attractive 79 from all-rounder
.Francis Scott. made 214 for 9
ywickets. Scott was supported
by Irvin Armstrong with 34
-and skipper James Wood with
i3.
Chief wicket takers for
-Police were Edmund Lewis.
-Ivan Taylor and Jeruth
'Thompson. with 3 for 49, 2 for
25 and 2 for 56 respectively.
At close of play Police were
98 for 4.
Also on Saturday at
Windsor Park, Paradise in their
jnatch against Saint Agnes
amassed the large total of 224
-for 9 declared.
Louis Yearwood was
unfortunate to have lost his
-wicket via the L.B.W. route
"with his individual score at 95.
-N. Rammarace and Mike
Harewood scored 34 and 22
respectively.
George Shannon, Alfred
-ingraham, Tyrone Wilson and
NN. Whittaker shared the
-wickets.
At close of play Saint Agnes
_were 37 for 1, with Tan Bain
and Godfrey Higgs both having
retired hurt.
Last year's cup winners,
Southerners, have already got 6
points in their match with
the Adventurers, played at
Haynes Oval. Adventurers
-batted first and were all out for
89 with skipper Rudy Dean
top-scoring with 28 and Alfred
,Taylor supporting him with 21.
Southerners in their turn at
bat scored 136 with Roker
top-scoring with a well made
55.
Rudy Dean captured 2 for
27 and Henry Williams 5 for
36.
Westerns, in their match at
Windsor Park, has already led
the Prisons.
The Prisons batted first and
were all out for 98, with
Telford Being not out with 40.
Junior Lunn with 4 for 20
and Horace Kingston with 5
for 25 shared the wickets.
Westerns in their turn at the
wicket were all out for 120.
Horace Kingston and Basil
Sears scored 39 and 25
respectively and skipper
Apelstan Grazette captured 7
for 54.
All of these matches will
conclude this coming weekend.


Indians hold


out for


a draw


BRADFORD Ajit
Wadekar and Viswanath
steered the Indian cricket team
to safety against Yorkshire
Monday after defeat had
seemed possible.
The Indians, set to make
275 to win, lost their opening
pair for seven runs but fended
off the challenge and reached
144 for 5 by close of play.
So it was another draw. The
Indians had struggled
throughout the three-day
match, and at lunchtime it
looked as if they might he
heading for their first defeat of
the tour.
Wadekar played a captain's
part in riding the crisis. lie
went boldly for runs and added
54 with Fknath Solkar for the
third wicket in 50 minutes.
Geoff Cope, Yorkshire's
bespectacled off-spinner,
bowled Solkar at 61. Thirteen
runs later he got rid of
.Wadekar, who had made 47
and seen his side on the first
stage of the road to safety.
Viswanath and Mankad then
took up the rescue act, and
Yorkshire's hopes of victory
slowly faded.
Viswanath was 30 not out at
the end. Mankad was caught at
the wicket off Chris Old for
22.
Madan Lal played out time
safely with Viswanath
Chris Old, England fast
bowler, was the man of the
match. He made 116 his
first-ever century in
Yorkshire's first innings, and
had bowling figures of 5 to 30
and 2 for 58.


Scores:
Ytrkslhire 206 (Chris Old 116,
Muadal l.il 4 for 50) and 170 for 3
declared (Peter Squires 63 not out).
Indians 102 (Chris Old S for 30)
and I 14 for 5 drawn.
Van Holder, 28-year-old fast
bowler from Barbados, took
five wickets for J2 runs for
Worcestershire Monday and
turned in the day's outstanding
performance in the Benson and
Hedges cup.
Holder helped his team to
demolish Northamptonshire by
116 runs.
Another bowler in form was
Derbyshire's fast medium Mike
Hendrick, who mesmerized
minor counties north with four
wickets for five runs in 11
overs.
Sadiq Mohammad, Pakistani
test cricketer, hit 40 in quick
time today and helped
Gloucestershire to their first
victory in this season's Benson
and Hedges cup.
Gloucestershire beat
Glamorgan by six wickets at
Neath.
The match, limited to 55
overs a side and normally
scheduled for one day, went
into the second day because of
interruptions by rain. (AP)

NE W PROVIDENCE
Softball Association will hold a
meeting on Thursday (8 p.m.)
at the St. Joseph School
Room.

DEADLINE for team
entrance fees in the Bahamas
American Football Association
is tomorrow.


NEW YORK Dave May,
Bobby Mitchell and Johnny
Briggs slugged solo home runs
and the Milwaukee Brewers
moved into first place in the
American League East last
night with a 9-4 victory over
the Baltimore Orioles.
Elsewhere in the major
leagues, the Cleveland Indians
topped the Boston Red Sox
4-1; the Cincinnati Reds
downed the San Francisco
Giants 4-1; and the New York
Mets beat the St. Louis
Cardinals 5-3.


IN THE SUPREME COURT OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS
Equity Side
IN THE MATTER of The Quieting
1959
AND


IN THE MATTER of the
Investments Limited


AND


IN THE MATTER of Two (2) tracts of land
situate on the Island of Crooked Island one of
the Bahama Islands approximately Two (2)
miles Southeastwardly of the Settlement of
Landrail Point containing Three hundred and
sixty-eight and seventeen thousandths (368.17)
acres more or less

TO The Adverse Claimants Cecelia Farquharson,
Victoria Elizabeth McLain, Evelyn Farquharson
and Roston Moss

The above-named adverse claimants are hereby
requested to file at the Supreme Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas an Abstract of
Title in support of their claim and a plan showing
the portion of the area claimed by them before
June 3rd, 1974. If the said adverse claimants fail to
comply with this notice before that date the Court
will determine the issues in their absence.


Petition of Balfour


John Ellis hit a three-run
homer in the first for the
Indians to back the combined
four-hit pitching of Jim Perry
and Tom Buskey.
Johnny Bench drilled his
sixth home run of the year and
Don Gullett and Pedro Borbon
teamed up to pitch a six-hitter.
leading Cincinnati past San
Francisco.
Cleon Jones and Jerry Grote
slugged two-run homers to
power the Mets over Bob
Gibson and the Cardinals.
In late starts, the California
Rangers tripped the Texas
Rangers 8-4 and the Minnesota
Twins trimmed the Chicago
White Sox 7-5.
On the west coast, the


Atlanta Braves downed the San
Diego Padres 74: the .os
Angeles Dodgers heal thec
Houston Astros 8-4, and Ihec
Oakland A's clubbed the
Kansas City Royals 11-2.
Charlie Sands anid Paul
Schaal drilled home runs I'oi
California and Bill Singer
coasted to his fifth victory of
the season: Larry lisle \
two-run double and (Glenn
Borgmann's two-run single
helped Minnesota edge' he
Chicago White Sox.
Dusty Baker drove in tour
runs with three singles and
a homer tor the Braves.
Vida Blue tossed a six-hitter
ind Oakland hammered out 19
iits to swanip the Royals. (AI'


STARTS WEDNESDAY
Matinee 2:45 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2.1004, 2-10051

I McO-he's a
busted cop,
his gun is
unlicensed,
and his story
is incredible
"M NAYN I
......1.....a

I I:SI : V.\I IONS NOT CLAIMiED) BY 8:45 WILL BII S(OI.:

Ii

Starts Wednesday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:00 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 onti Shoin
from 3:00
"WILLIE DYNAMITE" R. "THE MAN OUTSIDE" PG
Roscoe Orman, Diana Sands Van Heflin, Pinkas Braun

PLUS PLUS
"TERROR IN THE
"BARON BLOOD" JUNGLE" PG.
I No one under 18 admitted. Robert Burns,
'Phone 2-2534 Fawn Silver



STARTS WEDNESDAY
Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30
-'Phone 3-4666
SH*wo 0M RSN- - W a massacre


HIGGS& JOHNSON ll
Attorneys for the Petitioner I -- I




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F .Al URI to ivnveI I
scoring chances cost til
na tonal lock ey itill lIlh ',1 ii '
against Ithe ( ;nc'li ns .i I
stubbornly h field l i 1 1 I-
victory S ilnrilay at t I11,iain '
)v al.
1 h c ti 1t Io iiI sid
strenigthenledl ib I\Vt plipcmi
Iromn I ireeporl,. did 1t tpill ,iws
smoothly ii l i l coul Il i -
I'la ers m- rct slo\\w tlhe' i!
iand initially hadIii l tll ub
i.llin. t111 iiirt kcti .ia inst I'l iii
G(crimIans' defcncc.
IPersislienil tackling h,. 1\.ijs s

,pp l Oe nll t s .il h a .; l nli l\ 1 1111 "
ianid forced the li in lo maikc
mistakes. Wilt Iht ie lC I nii
cfft cctively Iliocke'd (ittl
I: phrLr.il Jonies. \Iln l, l!oii
anol \1 ick t .Ik .inl'l, lit.h lo
at t e Ick on 1 Ii L i 1nsI I it, il'
positions.
lh c y \\ c rc illin l c k ii', CL' t ]
here will J()inni 's i 'si n 1
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i)l ll I 'her' \\ IS Sll| 'i I I

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s (i'.es oI1 K rnl .inLt nl S.iss s11l0 ,
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1I, ,,redil hi sec'oni d goal
I llie sli s wl'en hic dribbled
hlii 'tu lii c'c I l>t s c aind shot
plist il itld\ .tln Clnl. Cniino n


(\ 1I ( U FI A India
I I I 1 1i n i t dt A u st ra l a's
il'l ndtlin', cha pilmn itins f ro the
D)a\is (lp tcinnis pla) i's
loday scaline the eastern /one
tille w\itli a Irev rse singles
vicloly by 20-crar-old national
challpio n Vijay Anmritraj.
The chony-skinned Intliuun
,i('c i olim Midras heat Bob
( llilnan of Australia (6-1. 5-7.


By Kerrington Wilkinson
CITIBANK Chargers behind
the hurling Mike Moss
defeated Schlitz Beer 7-4 last
night in the only senior league
action at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre.
Mike Moss walked seven
batters struck out four as Ihe
bats of Lloyd Bowleg, Tony
Duvalier, Bernard Burrows
and Sidney Outien produced
runs for him to collect the win.
In the first inning, Moss was
a bit shaky and quickly gave up
two bases on balls to Anthony
Roberts and Randy Rodgers
before l.oren/o Lockhart was
credited with an infield hit to
fill the sacks.
Mackey Bain drove in
Schlit/ first inning run when he
forced out to the first baseman
insisted, plating Roberts.
However, Outten got Moss
to settle himself to retire the
following batters, with the
Becrnen not scoring a run.
In the third frame Schlitz
scored again when Moss walked
the first two waters he faced.
With Vince Strachan and
Roberts on second and first
base respectively, Moss got
Rodgers on a hunt struck out
and Lockhart to fly to right
field.
Bain then achieved his
second rbi as he singled to left
to plate Strachan.
lHeld scorclss by Bertie
Murray over the first three
frames, Citibank broke loose
and scored two tallies in the
fourth to tie and score.
Adlai Moss was safe on a
error and Duvalier singled to
put runners on first and thrid.
With two on Bernards -
Burrows slapped a single to


ROMI The Italian Soccer
Federation today announced a
list of 17 players selected for
She World (Cup in West
(;erniany next month.
The federation said that
starting May 20, the day after
the major league championship
ends, the selected players will
be barred from any game with
their teams.


lhree nore


players


6-4 and 6-4, catapulting his
Indian team to a 3-2 victory
and into a match with the
winner of the Iuropean "B"
/one to decide who gets a shot
at the Davis('up.
Time after time he came
back from behind with clean
backhand shots I hal robbed
the 23-year-old (illinan of his
service points. (AP)


left, centre plating Moss and
Duvalier with the tying runs.
Mike Moss Kept Schlitz
silent through the fourth and
fifth innings as the Chargers
came back in the fifth to take
Ihe lead.
With one down Paul
I)emeritte tripled to right and
scored on a pass ball that
enabled Charlie Mortimer to
reach first base for he had
struck out.
Lloyd Bowleg bounced out
and Adlai doubled bringing
I)uvalier to bat who connected
for a single to knock in
Mortimer.
Burrows single to fill the
bases for Outten who jammed
a base hit between first
baseman Lockhart and Gary
Johnson the second sacker
sending home Moss and
Duvalier for a 6-2 lead.
Schlitz mustered a tally in
the sixth and one in the
seventh frame as the Chargers
scored a run in the sixth on
Bowleg's sacrifice fly to round
jff their scoring bid.
Bertie Murray gave up 7 runs
and I I hits while striking out 2
batters enroute to his defeat.
In the first game at the
Queen Ilizabeth Sports Centre
last night Kilarney Pro's
defeated Nassau Astros 8-7 as
Calvin Barry got the win and
John Armbrister was credited
with a save.


BBA series will continue
tomorrow when Heineken
Stars play Saint Bernards in the
first game beginning at 7:00
p.m. and Del Jane host Jet Set
in the feature game starting at
9:30 p.m. at the Q.E.S.C.


complete a final list ot 22 will
be announced later this week.
Selected were:
goaliess Iino Zoff (Juventus)
and I 'nrico Alihertosi (Cagliari):
defenders Luciano Spinosi and
I-rancesco Morini (Juventus),
;inaciniio Iacchenti (Internazionale
of Milan), and (iuseppe Wilson
(I.aio of Rome); midfielders,
I.abio Capello and Iranco Causio
(Juventus), G(ianni Rivera and
olneo' Uenettit (Milan), and
A ntioio Juliano (Napoli). forwards.
(;icrgio, ('linaglia (Lazio), I'ietro
Aina'sisi (Juventus), Luigi Riva
((C.gliari) and boherto Boninsegna
(Interna/ionale).


Lazio, which clinched the
Italian league tournament
Sunday, only contributed two
players while runnerup
Juventus had the lion's share
with six.
Italy is bracketed in group
four with Argentina, Poland
and Haiti. (AP)


CLASSIC
Club will
tonight (8
College.


Pros
hold
p.m.)


TBA's Big Bonus


CO^TYRES |


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Extra Special Some 15" at $19.50 each
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TEA ... StU Goitg Stmng


Football
a meeting
at Aquinas


I


Chargers


can


Schlitz


Brewers move to top


HAVE YOU

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MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259


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Aussies out


I


^AIR CONDITIliED


i


1967
No.45
Titles Act.


- -


,-, .-. .-