<%BANNER%> 10
The Tribune - Wednetday. May 15, 1974
UJS. tour for Thompstm
EARL V. Thompson. M.P..
Chairman of (he Board of
National Insurance, will leave
Nassau on May 16 for a series
of meetings in the United
States. The trip is sponsored by
the U.S. Fulbright-Hays
programme ol exchanges of
views between US official!
and distinguished visitors from
other countries
While in the United States,
Mr Thompson will meet with
high officials of the U.S. Social
Security system and related
state and Federal agencies in
order to discuss programmes
within the United States
similar to the national
insurance scheme soon to be
implemented in The Bahamas
He will also meet with
members of the U.S. Congress
and travel extensively.
Mr. Thompson will return to
Nassau in late June.
NEW!
GARDENING SHOP
* Fertilizer-. *Tools Seeds
* indoor & Outdoor Plants
and mueh more !!
NASSAU GARDEN & PET SUPPLY
MONTROSE AVENUE
TELEPHONE 2-4259
I
Chartered Accountant or Certified Public-
Accountant required for position of Assistant to
the Group Controller to a large group of
Companies operating in Freeport. This is a newly
created position reporting directly to the Group
Controller. The successful candidate will be
required to involve himself deeply in all aspects of
the Group's accounting functions, ensuring that
procedures are properly followed, suggesting, and
if approved, implementing improvements,
undertaking special studies and projects,
instructing in the Group's on the job training
programme, maintaining 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. O. Box F-2666 or 30C
Kipling Building. Freeport, Grand Bahama.
... IT ALL ADOS UP
your reusable but unwanted
items of
clothing, tools,
appliances, clocks,
fans, etc.. clear out
your ciosets, garage, storeroom .
all can be of help
to someone else.
Donate them to
Sancfilaitds
Bazaar
ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE
ALFRED
WINS
SPANISH
TRIP
Alfred Culmer and his
wife, Ismae, will leave Nassau
18 May to attend annual
conference of Abbey Life
Insurance Company of
The stars will be
out for Sidney'*s
benefit premiere
The world premiere of Sidney Poitier's latest film, "Uptown
Saturday Night", at the Shirley Street Theatre June 14 in aid of
the Bahamas Associated for the Mentally Retarded, is expected to
draw a number of movie stars, especially for the gala opening.
This is the third film that has 125 students at its
rMaynard thanked for Pepsi Week help
Canada at Marbella, Spain.
Mr. Culmer was the winner
of a four month competition
among Abbey International
agents which closed last
week. The pri is an expense
paid trip to Spain for the
agent and his wife who
had the highest amount of
net annuali2ed premium
production during the i-untest
period.
Excellent sales elfort
coupled with a controlled
lapse rate put Culmer on top
but he was pushed all the way
by hard working runner-up.
Hensel Newbold.
Mr. and Mrs. Culmer,
representing the Abbey
Bahamas Group, will meet
delegates from Abbey Canada
at Montreal and then fly to
Paris and Malaga. The
conference will cover a wide
range of sales and technical
topics mixed with an
appropriate amount of
relaxation and sightseeing. On
the return trip there writ be
an overnight stop in Paris.
Mr. Culmer is no
newcomer to the awards
circle having also been named
Man-of the-Year for 1973.
Bahamian Sidney Poitier has
directed and starred in
"Uptown Saturday Night" also
stars Bill Cosby. Harry
Belafonle, Flip Wilson and
Bahamian Calvin Lock hart
Others on the marquee arc
Richard Pryor, Roscoe Lee
Brown, Rosalind Cash, Paula
Kelly, Harold Nicolas and Lee
Chamberlain. It will be the first
time that Sidney Poitier and
Calvin Lockhart have teamed
up.
The funds raised at this
benefit performance, which is
reckoned to be a glamour filled
evening, will go toward the
building of the proposed
Stapledon School, an
institution for the training of
the mentally retarded and
handicapped.
The school, which was
formally established in 1962,
Crawford Street location and a
growing waiting list of persons
who cannot be accommodated
at the present site.
The proposed new school
will be situated on ll'A acres
of land on Dolphin Drive, off
J. F. Kennedy Drive, and will
contain a much needed
diagnostic centre, a pre-school
unit and workshops, in
addition to the main school
building. A residence is also
envisaged to house Family
Island students.
"Uptown Saturday Night"
was filmed in New York and is
the second Poitier movie to be
premiered in the Bahamas.
"Buck and the Preacher",
which starred Poitier and
Belafonte, had its opening
night here on December 10,
1971.
Robert Pinder (right), vice
president of Bahamas
Blenders Ltd.. is pictured
Monday presenting Minister
of Tourism the Hon. Clement
T. Maynard with a gift in
honour of his participation in
a reception held to kick-off
"Pepsi Week".
Bahamas Beverages is
sponsoring a week of special
activities (May 10 17) to
bring its new product to the
public's attention.
Photo by Howard Glass.
Three-month
study
for librarian
Nellie Brennan. a member of
the Bahamas' National Library
Committee and librarian in
charge of school libraries for
the Ministry of Education, left
Nassau on May 5 to
participate in a Multi Regional
Librarian project in the United
States.
The project is designed for
top librarians from around the
world and is sponsored by the
U.S. Fulbright-Hays
programme and the Graduate
Division of the University of
Pittsburgh Pennsylvania.
Miss Brennan will return to
Nassau at the end of July.
The three-month pro-
gramme will include a
three-week seminar at the
University of Pittsburgh, a
four-week individual assign-
ment to a working library
and a period of travel,
observation and consultation
throughout the United States,
including attendance at th#
annual conference of the
American Library Association
to be held in New York City
July 7 13.
arisen (or the post of:-
VN. No. 208
Bay Street Garage
Bill Cosby, left, and Sidney
Poitier in a scene from
"Uptown Saturday Night,"
which has its world premier at.
the Shirley Street Theatre June
14.
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
COST ACCOUNTANT
This is a senior position in the Accounting
Department, reporting directly to the Financial
Accountant for the following areas of responsibility :-
1 Routine recording and reconciliation of all
transactions in the General Ledger and related
records; processing work orders; preparation of
miscellaneous billings and the control and
collection thereof.
2 Preparation of financial data from General
Ledger and related records, e.g. periodical
revenue accounts, balance sheets, capital
expenditure statements.
3. Miscellaneous projects and assignments relating
to the above.
The salary is presently within the range of $12,461
to $16,292 per annum.
Applications are invited from persons holding
membership of a recognised accounting body. The
closing date for applications, which should be
addressed to the Controller, is 20th May. 1974.
E.WILKINSON,
Controller.
9th May. 1974
so0i
Phone 2-2082
^
VACANCY NOTICE
Ref. A2/9 Vn.No. 209
MESSENGER
ACCOUNTS DEPARTMENT
Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons for the position of Messenger in the
Accounts Department. Bay Street
Applicants should have a good basic education,
neat in appearance, well mannered and possess a
good geographical knowledge of the island.
Possession of a driver's licence will be an added
advantage.
Salary will be in accordance with the
Corporation's Salary Scale. Group 3, ($4,900.00
S5.7OO.00 per annum I.
Written applications should reach the
undersigned not later than Wednesday, May 22nd,
1974.
Signed: HERVIS L. BAIN Jr.
9thMay. 1974 Chief Personnel Officer
IS CONTINUED TO MAY25TH.
A PUBLIC DEMAND
A BIG 20% OFF ON EVERYTHING
Mmm mm ?
Opposite Bar 20 Phone 5-2398
HANES
MEN'S BRIEFS 3for$480
MEN'S T-SHIRTS 3for H.S0
BOYS' T-SHIRTS 3for*340
BOYS'BRIEFS 3for*a40
SPENCERS9
GIRLS' PANTIES 75'pair
BASEBALL SHIRTS *245 each
BABY SLEEPERS *5.90all-in-one
Receiving Blankets $250
A
SLEEVELESS UNDERSHIRTS 50 SHORT SLEEVE UNDERSHIRTS 75*
DIAPER SHIRTS $1.75
BIBSPKG.OF 4 *2.00
i
Opposite Bar 20 Phone 5-2398
Large Parking Lot
Store Hours
Monday Thursday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
SPECIALS!
3-Pcs. & 4-Pcs. SECTIONALS 25% OFF
PORTABLE BARS 30% OFF
TABLE LAMPS AND POLE LAMPS ALL 30% OFF
BERKLINE RECLINERS WITH BUILT IN VIBRATORS 30% OFF
5-Pcs. NON-EXTENSION DINETTES ONLY $60.00
EXTRA SPECIALS! ON
COLEMAN BEDROOM FURNITURE ONLY 40%OFF
COLOURS-- WHITE AND AVOCADO
OUTDOOR FURNITURE
BY LLOYDS
50% OFF
FAMILY ISLAND
ORDERS
| \ ARE WELCOMED
an.
"-
PALMDALE FURNITURE CO.
CORNER ROSETTA AND MACKEY STREETS P. O. Box N 1686 PHONE 23702-4.


Th Tribune Wednesday, May 15. 1974
11
m
|Dea/L hAM>o^
By Abigail Van Buren
in* W .. THtaM*. V. NOT* M. IK.
DEAR ABBY. Someone I love has had a terminal iUness
for the last 15 months. His physical appearance is heart-
breaking. He is skin and bones, totally helpless, and can't
even scratch bis own nose. He can't speak, but his mentali-
ty is not affected. He still recognizes everyone and under-
stands what he sees on TV.
His friends, understandably, cannot bear to see this once
NOT/CE
NOTICE is hereby given that FRANCISCO CARRFRA -
! 5R,G"EZ " Baca.dl &CCo0mpaAnRyRUmta
th. M?n u S"iC' ' New P'ence is applying
* "'" ZI 'n as a citi2en ' The Baham' tn*> ny
^.SO" "hn,.HnhWS ,lny 'eaSOn Why ""turalisation should
n? t taru ,k d Send a wrl,ten and si9ned statement
u> tq7S tk'" *r*n,y*9ht days from the 8th day of
r? I .. he M'n'S,e, rP"sible for Nationality and
Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O Box N-3002
Nassau.
NOT/CE
NOTICE is hereby given that EMELIKE NDUCHE
ACHARA of The Grove West Bay Street 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 8th day of May
1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PETER JOHN FISHER of
Brighton Road, Perpall Track, West Bay Street, Nassau, N.
P. is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The
Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 8th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs.
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NORMAN HARKER COVE
of Marsh Harbour Abaco 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
afcould send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the ISth day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VALERIE LOCKWOOD
PHILPOT of Vent d'Est. Winton Highway, 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 15th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship P. O. Box N7147. Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that IRENE DELORES HARVEY
of Cooper's Terrace, New Providence 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 8th day of May
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HILTON ALEXANDER
HARVEY of Cooper's Terrace, New Providence 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 8th day of May
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARIO PORTUONDO o
Bacardi & Company Limited Plant Site. Wester,, District of
New Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 8th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs. P. O. Box N-3002. Nassau
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VIVIEN CARRERA
JUSTIZ of the Western District in the Island ol New
Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty- eight days from the 8th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002. Nassau.
She asks: Be kind now, not when he's dead
handsome, 200-pound man in this condition, so they just
stay away. The few who continue to come are warmly
received. He lets them know with his eyes how much he
appreciates their visit even though he can't speak.
When he dies, everyone will rush over with food, flowers,
and offers to "do" whatever they can. Please tell them,
Abby, he needs them nownot later. People stay away
because it's easier. They justify their staying away with the
thinnest of excuses. Tell them, Abby, they are making a
terrible mistake. I know because that's the way I reacted
to anyone who was terminally ill. It's all coming home to
me now. SADDER BUT WISER IN KANSAS
DEAR SADDER: Not everyone In this tragic poiltioi
wants visitors. (Some emphatically do not.) Friends should
try to find oat what the situation Is In each case, and act
accordinglyIf Indeed they are able to.
CONFIDENTIAL TO ERNIE IN LEXINGTON: Don't get
excited. A "SEXAGENARIAN" means she's from 60 to M
years old.
For Abby's booklet. "Hew to Have a Lovely Wedding."
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, IS Lasky Dr., Beverly HlUs,
Cal. MZ12.
COME SEE
Hamsters! White Mice!
Parakeets! Doves & Pigeons!
* Dogs! Tropical Fish!
and much more.
NASSftU GARDEN & PH SUPPLY
MONTROSE AVENUE
TELEPHONE 2-4259
BAHAMAS COUNCIL FOR THE HANDICAPPED
Invite Nbu to Support
REHABILITATION WEEK
MAY12-18th, 1974
"HOPE-TRYIHG TO MAKE IT"
THE COUNCIL COMPRISES LEADING MEMBERS OF ALL THE VARIOUS GROUPS AND
A3ENCIES PERFORMING SERVICES TO THE THOUSANDS OF HANDICAPPED
PEOPLE THROUGHOUT THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
TREASURER
PRESIDENT
SECRETARY
PUBLIC RELATIONS
OIITCER
Mrs. Eleanor Nwanodi -
Deputy ''hl.t !'ll\.I.Jtll.T:ipi*t
Prlncetf Margaret Hospital
r i -
, L. A > *
Miss Hazel Buggs Director
- Red Cross Centre for
Deaf Children
Miu Sandra Dean Senior
Psychiatric Social Worker
Sandilands Rehabilitation i
Centre
Mrs. Michaela Virgill Storr
- Hospital Administrator
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre
Mrs. Sybil blyden
Headmistress
Staplednn School
Captain John I isk
Salvation Army
COUNCIL MEMBERS
Mr. Lowtll Mortimer
- Legal Advisor to the
Itahamas Council for the
Handicapped
Father Joseph Perna
Administrative Secretary
Bahamas Christian Council
Dr. Henry Podlewski
Psychiatrist in Charge
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre
Mrs. Cora Davis (Dr)
- Medical Officer of Health
Ministry of Health.
Mrs. Sherry Minnis
Education Officer
Special Services
Ministry of hducalion
fftm
Miss l ii./.m Langdon
Senior Speech Therapist
Ministry of hducation
Mr. David Smalley
Bahamas Paraplegic
Vvniation
Managing Director
Mrs. (iracia Smalley
Representative Bahamas
Paraplegic Association
Mrs. Mary Coker
- Physiotherapist
Miss Audry Deveaux
- Education Officer lor
Alcohol and Drug Abuse
Miss Mary /. Johnson
Sister TvtOf
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre
fe-
Mrs. brendi Simms
- Nulling Officer
Community Nursing Service
Ministry of Health
10 A.M. 4 I'M
I XHII1ITION Royal Victoria
(iarJens
12:30
Dr. Granvillc Huin talks to Rotary
Club Soncsla Beach Hotel.
I I'M.
Dt Wflket Ulk to Klwinli Hritiih
Colonial Hotel.
8 KM.
Seminar lot Handicapped i RcUllvM
Chairman Dr. wilkc (Epworth
Hall)
SliNllAY IslTH
P.M.
Preachhl Engagamanl Cot Df.Wllta
(Placa lo ba Bftanacd)
Bahamaa Christian Council lorum
Broadcast lllr U like & Members ..I
B.C.C)
Mr. Rodney Smith
Youth l.mployment Officer
Ministry of Labour and
National Insurance
Mn. Phyllis Aldridge
Director of Training
Bahamas Red Cross
Mr Dennis Knight
Occupational Therapist
Major Henry Russell
Manage' Salvation Army
Institute for the Blind
Ms. Rosemary Sheldon
Spam h 1 lu-upist
Ministry of I dm Itloit
Mrs. (iertrude Collymore
Employment Advisor
Bahamas Council for the
Mrs. Shirley Oakes Butler
Chairman
Crippled Children's Committee
I RIDAY I7TH
10 A.M. 4 P.M.
I MIIIIIIION Royal Victoria hardens
12 N.i.ni
I ruit & Cheese Lunch ($2.00)
1 P.M.
Talk to E. Nassau Rotary (Dr. Wllke)
2 P.M. 5 I'.M.
"THINK TANK" continues for those
in helping profession. Teachers
Training College.
SATURDAY I8TH
7.30 P.M.
HOSPITAL CALLING
Occupational Therapy and its role in
Rehabilitation. (Dennis Knight
Occupational Therapist, S.R.C.)
Space Donated By:
NASSAU'S No. 1
HOME CARE CENTERS
BAY&SHIRLEY STREETS
, ' O Box N 8177.
N..SS.IU
Phoii.. 2 4001 24101


10
The Tribune- Wednesday, May 15, 1974
US. tour for Thompson
EARL V Thompson, M.P.,
Chairman of Ihc Board of
National Insurance, will leave
Nassau on May 16 for a series
of meetings in the United
States. The trip is sponsored by
the U.S. Fulbright-Hiiys
programme ol exchanges of
views between U.S. officials
and distinguished visitors from
other countries
While in the United State*,
Mr Thompson will meet with
high officials of the US Social
Security system and related
state and Federal agencies in
order to discuss programmes
within the United States
similar to the national
insurance ^iiiinc soon to be
implemented in The Bahamas
He will also meet with
members of the U.S. Congress
and travel extensively.
Mr. Thompson will return to
Nassau in late June.
NEW!
GARDENING SHOP
* Fertilizers Tools Seeds
* Indoor & Outdoor Plants
and much more !!
NASSAU GARDEN & PET SUPPLY
MONTROSE AVtMUE
TELEPHONE 2-4259
QUALIFIED ACCOUNTANT
Chartered Accountant or Certified Public
Accountant required for position of Assistant to
the Group Controller to a large group of
Companies operating in Freeport. This is a newly
created position reporting directly to the Group
Controller. The successful candidate will be
required to involve himself deeply in all aspects of
the Group's accounting functions, ensuring that
procedures are properly followed, suggesting, and
if approved, implementing improvements,
undertaking special studies and projects,
instructing in the Group's on the job training
programme, maintaining 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. O. Box F-2666 or 30C
Kipling Building. Freeport, Grand Bahama.
IT ALL ADOS UP
your reusable but unwanted
items of
clothing, tools,
appliances, clocks,
fans, etc. . clear out
your ciosets. garage, storeroom .
all can be of help
to someone else.
Donate them to
SaiMlilamb
Bazaar
ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE
ALFRED
WINS
SPANISH
TRIP
Alfred Culmer and his
wife. Ismie, will leave Nassau
18 May to attend annual
conference of Abbey Life
Insurance Company of
The stars will be
out for Sidney's
benefit premiere
The world premiere of Sidney Poitier's latest film, "Uptown
Saturday Night", at the Shirley Street Theatre June 14 in aid of
the Bahamas Associated for the Mentally Retarded, is expected to
draw a number of movie stars, especially for the gala opening.
This is the third film that has 125 students at its
rMaynard thanked for Pepsi Week help
Canada at Marbella. Spain.
Mr. Culmer was the winner
of a four month competition
among Abbey International
agents which closed last
week. The prize is an expense
paid trip to Spain for the
agent and his wife who
had the highest amount of
net annualized premium
production during the contest
period.
Excellent sales effort
coupled with a controlled
lapse rate put Culmer on top
but he was pushed all the way
by hard working runner-up,
Hensel Newbold.
Mr. and Mrs. Culmer.
representing the Abbey
Bahamas Group, will meet
delegates from Abbey Canada
at Montreal and then fly to
Paris and Malaga. The
conference will cover a wide
range of sales and technical
topics mixed with an
appropriate amount of
relaxation and sightseeing. On
the return trip there wrfl be
an overnight stop in Paris.
Mr. Culmer is no
newcomer to the awards
circle having also been named
Man-of the-Yearfor 1973.
Bahamian Sidney Poitier has
directed and starred in
"'Uptown Saturday Night" also
stars Bill Cosby. Hvry
Belafonte, Flip Wilson and
Bahamian Calvin Lockhari
Others on the marquee are
Richard Pryor, Roscoe Lee
Brown. Rosalind Cash. Paula
Kelly, Harold Nicolas and Lee
C hamberlain. It will be the firsl
time that Sidney Poitier and
Calvin Lockhart have teamed
up.
The funds raised at this
benefit performance, which is
reckoned to be a glamour-filled
evening, will go toward the
building of the proposed
Stapledon School, an
institution for the training of
the mentally retarded and
handicapped.
The school, which was
formally established in 1962.
Crawford Street location and a
growing waiting list of persons
who cannot be accommodated
at the present site.
The proposed new school
will be situated on llVi acres
of land on Dolphin Drive, off
J. F. Kennedy Drive, and will
contain a much needed
diagnostic centre, a pre-school
unit and workshops, in
addition to the main school
building. A residence is also
envisaged to house Family
Island students.
"Uptown Saturday Night"
was filmed in New York and is
the second Poitier movie to be
premiered in the Bahamas.
"Buck and the Preacher",
which starred Poitier and
Belafonte, had its opening
night here on December 10,
1971.
Robert Pinder (right), vice
president of Bahamas
Blenders Ltd.. is pictured
Monday presenting Minister
of Tourism the Hon. Clement
T. Maynard with a gift in
honour of his participation in
a reception held to kick nil
"Pepsi Week".
Bahamas Beverages is
sponsoring a week of special
activities (May 10 17) to
bring its new product to the
public's attention
Photo by Howard Glass.
Three-month
study
for librarian
Nellie Brennan. a member of
the Bahamas' National Library
Committee and librarian in
charge of school libraries for
the Ministry of Education, left
Nassau on May 5 to
participate in a Multi Regional
Librarian project in the United
States
The project is designed for
top librarians from around the
world and is sponsored by the
U.S. Fulbright-Hays
programme and the Graduate
Division of the University of
Pittsburgh Pennsylvania.
Miss Brennan will return to
Nassau at the end of July.
The three-month pro-
gramme will include a
three-week seminar at the
University of Pittsburgh, a
four-week individual assign-
ment to a working library
and a period of travel,
observation and consultation
throughout the United States,
including attendance at the
annual conference of the
American Library Association
to be held in New York City
July 7 13.
Bahamas Electricity Corporation
Bay Street Garage
Bill Cosby, left, and Sidney
Poitier in a scene from
"Uptown Saturday Night,"
which has its world premier at.
the Shirley Street Theatre June
14.
VN. No. 208
A vacancy has arisen for the post of:-
COST ACCOUNTANT
This is a senior position in the Accounting
Department, reporting directly to the Financial
Accountant for the following areas of responsibility:-
1 Routine recording and reconciliation of all
transactions in the General Ledger and related
records; processing work orders; preparation of
miscellaneous billings and the control and
collection thereof.
2. Preparation of financial data from General
Ledger and related records, e.g. periodical
revenue accounts, balance sheets, capital
expenditure statements.
3.
Miscellaneous projects and assignments relating
to the above.
The salary is presently within the range of $12,461
to $16,292 per annum.
Applications are invited from persons holding
membership of a recognised accounting body. The
closing date for applications, which should be
addressed to the Controller, is 20th May, 1974.
E.WILKINSON,
Controller.
sQo
Phone 2-2082
VACANCY NOTICE
Ref. A2/9 Vn.No. 209
MESSENGER
ACCOUNTS DEPARTMENT
Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons for the position of Messenger in the
Accounts Department. Bay Street.
Applicants should have a good basic education,
neat in appearance, well mannered and possess a
good geographical knowledge of the island.
Possession of a driver's licence will be an added
advantage.
Salary will be in accordance with the
Corporation's Salary Scale. Group 3. ($4,900.00
S5.700.00 per annum).
Written applications should reach the
undersigned not later than Wednesday, May 22nd.
1974.
Signed: HKRVIS L. BAIN Jr.
9th May. 1974 Chief Personnel Officer
mmm wgfir immot wai
Opposite Bar 20 Phone 5-2398
HANES
MEN'S BRIEFS 3for*4.80
MEN'S T-SHIRTS 3for H.S0
BOYS' T-SHIRTS 3fbr*340
BOYS'BRIEFS 3for'&40
SPENCERS9
GIRLS' PANTIES 75'pair
BASEBALL SHIRTS *245 each
BABY SLEEPERS '5.90all-in-one
Receiving Blankets '2.90
SLEEVELESS UNDERSHIRTS 50 SHORT SLEEVE UNDERSHIRTS 75*
DIAPER SHIRTS '1.75
BIBSPKG.OF 4 '2.00
l
Opposite Bar 20 Phone 5-2398
Large Parking Lot
Store Hours
Monday Thursday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.


Th Tribune . Wednesday, M.y 15. 1974
11
|Deo/L -Afcfcjx-
Van Buren
m. w cuam Triteee*. y. Hn M, tat
DEAR ABBY: Someone I love has had a terminal i tineas
for the last 15 months. His physical appearance is heart-
breaking. He is skin and bones, totally helpless, and can't
even scratch his own nose. He can't speak, but his mentali-
ty is not affected. He still recognizes everyone and under-
stands what he sees on TV.
^riendsMinderstandably, cannot bear to see this once
NOTICE
*T'|iE is hereby given that FRANC|SCO CARRERA _
SinTllte W^R'GnE,Z V B3a"3i 4 company Lifted
to tL uImV DlSt"Ct ' New Pfovidence is applying
tor t.. J.f 'e,p0nsible ,or Nationality and Citizenship
(or naturalisa ion as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
K "H. *"" "y reason why naturalisation should
'^ ?:a"ted,Shh0U d S6nd a Wri,,en and 5i9ned statement
M 1QM i WtV !"n*y9ht days from the 8th day of
rmJn^hfn M ,M"".S'er rPon*">'e for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O Box N-3002
Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EMELIKE NDUCHE
ACHARA of The Grove West Bay Street 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 8th day of May
1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs. P. O. Box N-3002
Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PETER JOHN FISHER of
Brighton Road, Perpall Track, West Bay Street, Nassau, N.
P. is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The
Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 8th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NORMAN HARKER COVE
of Marsh Harbour Abaco 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
Aould send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 15th day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O. Box N7147, Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VALERIE LOCKWOOD
PHILPOT of Vent d'Est, Winton Highway, Nassau Bahamas
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any penon 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 15t*Jay of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationalityand Citizenship P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that IRENE DELORES HARVEY
of Cooper's Terrace, New Providence 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 8th day of May
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs. P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HILTON ALEXANDER
HARVEY of Cooper's Terrace, New Providence 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 8th day of May
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002.
Nassau.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARIO PORTUONDO of
Bacardi & Company Limited Plant Site. Western District of
New Providence is applying to the Minister responsib e for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a c.tizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 8th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality-and Citizenship.
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VIVIEN CARRERA
JUSTIZ of the Western District in the Island of New
Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty- eight days from the 8th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship.
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.
She asks: Be kind now, not when he's dead
handsome, 200-pound man in this condition, so they just
stay away. The few who continue to come are warmly
received. He lets them know with his eyes how much he
appreciates their visit even though he can't speak.
When he dies, everyone will rush over with food, flowerf,
and offers to "do" whatever they can. Please tell them,
Abby, he needs them nownot later. People stay away
because it's easier. They justify their staying away with the
thinnest of excuses. Tell them, Abby, they are making a
terrible mistake. I know because that's the way I reacted
to anyone who was terminally ill. It's all coming home to
me now. SADDER BUT WISER IN KANSAS
DEAR SADDER: Not everyone In this tragic position
wants visitors. I Some emphatically do not. I Friends should
try to find out what the situation Is In each case, and act
accordinglyif Indeed they are able to.
CONFIDENTIAL TO ERNIE IN LEXINGTON: Don't get
excited. A "SEXAGENARIAN" means she's from 60 to O
years old.
For Abby'. booklet. "How to Have a Lovely Wedding."
lead II to Abigail Van Buren. 132 Lasky Dr.. Beverly HUb),
Cal. ttzlz.
COME SEE
Hamsters! White Mice!
* Parakeets! Doves & Pigeons!
* Dogs! Tropical Fish!
and much more.
NASSAU GARDEN & PET SUPPLY
MONTROSE AVENUE
TELEPHONE 2-4259
BAHAMAS COUNCIL FOR THE HANDICAPPED
Invite \bu to Support
REHABILITATION WEEK
MAY12-18th, 1974
"HOPE-TRYING TO MAKE IT"
THE COUNCIL COMPRISES LEADING MEMBERS OF ALLTht VARIOUS GROUPS AND
A3ENCIES PERFORMING SERVICES TO THE THOUSANDS OF HANDICAPPED
PEOPLE THROUGHOUT THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
1)1 K I.(TOR
TREASURKR
PRI S1DFNT
SKCRF.TARY
DIRECTOR
PUBLIC RELATIONS
OHICF.R
Mrs. Eleanor Nwanodi -
Deputy PrlnOBM Marjiarct Hospital
r I
> L A t A
Miss Hazel Butts Director
Red Cross Centre for
Deaf Children
Miss Sandra Dean Senior
Psychiatric Social Worker
Sandilands Rehabilitation.
Centre
Mrs. Michaels Virgill Storr
Hospital Administrator
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centra
Mrs. Sybil Blyden
Headmistress
Stapledon School
Captain John risk
- Salvation Army
COUNCIL MEMBERS
N
Mr. Lowell Mortimer
I a* gal Advisor to Hit
Bahamas Council Tor the
II,iihIk app''!
I .idler Joseph I'erru
Administrative Secretary
Bahamas Christian Council
Dr. Henry Podlewski -
Psychiatrist in Charge
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre
Mrs. Cora Davis (Dr)
- Medical Officer of Health
Ministry of Health.
Mrs. Sherry Minnis
Education Officer -
Special Services
Ministry of hducation
Miss I ru/.iii Langdon
Senior Speech Therapist
Ministry of Education
Mr. David Smalley
Hahamas Paraplegic
Association
Managing Director
Mrs. (iracia Smalley
Representative Bahamas
Paraplegic Association
Mrs. Mary CojMf
- Physiotherapist
Miss Audry Devcaux
i duration Offlcaf lor
Alcohol and Drug Abuse
Miss Mary ?.. Johnson
Sister Tutor
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre
Mrs. Brenda SJmms
- Nursing Officer
Community Nursing Service
- Ministry of Health
THURSDAY 161H
10 A.M. 4 CM.
I XHIBITION
(ijrdens
Royal Victoria
1230
Dr. (iranville Bain talks to Rotar)
Club Sonesta Beach Hotel.
I I'.M.
Dr Wilkes talks to Kfwinll British
Colonial Hotel.
8 P.M.
Seminar tor Handicapped 4. Relatives
Chairman Dr. Wilke (Epworlh
Hall)
si \n \> Dim
P.M.
Preaching t-ngjgenu'iil tw Dr. Wilke
(Ptact t<> be rranftd)
H.iii.un.ts Christian Council lorum
Broadcast (Dr. Wilke \ Members ol
H.C.C)
Mr Rodney Smith
Youth hmployment Officer
Ministry of Labour and
National Insurance
Mrs. Phyllis Aldridgc
Director of Training
Bahamas Red Cross
Mr. Dennis Knight
Occupational Therapist
Major Henry Russell
Manager Salvation Army
Institute for the Blind
Ms. Riisemarv, Sheldon
Speech Therapist
Munstrv ol I dut ati'ii
Mrs (.ertrude Colly more
Employment Advisor
Bahamas Council for the
Mn Shirle> Oakcs Butler
Chairman
Crippled Children's Committee
I RIDAY I7TH
10 A.M. 4 P.M.
EXHIBITION Royal Victoria Gardens
12 Noon
I ruit & Cheese Lunch (S2.00)
1 P.M.
Talk to K. Nassau RoUry (Dr. Wilke)
2 P.M. 5 P.M.
"THINK TANK" continues for those
in helping profession. Teachers
Training College.
SATURDAY I 8TH
7.30 P.M.
HOSPITAL CALLING
Occupational Therapy and its role hi
Rehabilitation. (Dennis Knight
Occupational Therapist. S.R.C.)
Space Donated By:
NASSAU'S No.l
HOME CARE CENTERS
BAY&SHIRLEY STREETS
trVMJRA'tf
PI1D...-2 4001 ?

PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03618
 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 15, 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.
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* -. ;


fribnup


gtnd wnth Pstmaefr ofam for upotag sconltea within .a.) N.su ad u andBah&am IslaJMi. Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXi, No. 146 Wednmay, tMy 15, 1974.


A EMINDE TO

PLEAEM COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
ITED IMMEDIATELYII


Goombay







Maynard







hits back-


TOURISM MINISTER
Ministry was overlooking
entertainers in its promotic
Mr. Maynard, who was in the
last week, called a news confe
S clear.
c He labelled the charges
"more emotional than
rational."
Mr. Maynard said it was his
understanding that Mr.
Edmund Moxey (M.P.. for
Coconut Grove and Jumbey
founder) had made two basic
charges. First, that over-the-hill
activities in general, and
Jumbey Village in particular,
were being overlooked by the
Ministry, and secondly that
plans to bring several foreign
troupes here as part of a
cultural exchange programme
represented "an insult to the
intelligence of Bahamian
musicians."
Producing a number of
tourist bulletins and brochures
to support his case, the
Minister pointed out that his
Ministry promotes over-the-hill
restaurants, shops and
sightseeing attractions at every
opportunity.
"Our basic leaflet, 'What to
See and Do in Nassau' bears
thig.ai," he said., The leaflet
also contained a separate
section on Jumbey Village
inviting visitors to browse
around and purchase some of
the native handicraft on
display, he added.
"Regarding the cultural
exchange programme, this is
nothing new that has been
thrust unwittingly upon the
S Bahamian public," Mr.
Maynard declared.
International artists have
performed here for many years
and Bahamian artists, many of
them sponsored by the
Ministry of Tourism, had
performed abroad.


Clement Maynard today challenged claims that his
both Jumbey Village and Bahamian musicians and
)nal efforts to bring visitors to the Bahamas this summer.
e United States when the issue flared up in the House of Assembly
rence this morning to make his position and that of his Ministry

By NICKI KELLY


"It is true that the
Musicians' and Entertainers'
Union was not consulted," he
admitted, and the Ministry's
regrets were communicated to
union leaders last Friday at a
meeting of the Tourist
Advisory Committee.
A "reasonable agreement on
the matter of cultural
exchange" had now been
reached between his Ministry
and the union, Mr. Maynard
noted.
The Minister claimed that
the Ministry of Tourism has for
more than four years been
discussing ways by which an
international exchange of
cultural groups could be
initiated.
"Now that the Com-"
monwealth of the Bahamas is a
sovereign state and a member
of the world community of
nations, I believe it is essential
for in the q.othe arts,
to r% t-tr ^ jy d our
own national boundaries," he
declared.
The Ministry of Tourism
however acknowledged the
economic needs of Bahamian
artists and fully intended to
employ Bahamian musicians
and entertainers in all phases of
Goombay Summer '74 as was
done before.
"Not a single Bahamian
artist will be displaced in the
Goombay summer programme
as a result of the cultural
exchange with our neighbours.
Thus the flavour of the Festival
will remain Bahamian and an
extra dimension of enjoyment


will be added," the Minister
said.
According to Mr. Maynard
the Ministry had hoped to
present the Bahamas Folklore
Show in the auditorium at
Jumbey Village. Accordingly,
he visited the site last year and
again this year but was
informed that no progress had
been made towards completion
of the auditorium.
"Therefore, we had no
choice but to return the
Folklore Show to Bahamia Hall
at Government High School,"
he said.
MINISTRY DENIAL
Countering a story in the
morning paper that Jumbey
was to be supplanted by
another development at Fort
Charlotte, the Minister denied
any such scheme would
impinge on the "cultural and
recreational activities offered
by Jumbey Village."
"It is true that the Ministry
has preliminary plans; for the
development of the Fort
Charlotte area as a greater
tourist attraction than it is now
... we envisage making Fort
Charlotte a focal point for
guided tours so visitors can
spend several hours in the area
visiting the Fort, the new
Botanic Gardens, the Seafloor
Aquarium- and the Flamingo
show at Ardastra Gardens."
Mr. Maynard said other
details of this plan will be
disclosed at the appropriate
time "when we have passed
from the preliminary stage int
which the project now rests."


Cut-back compromise


on foreign groups
4e


THE TOURISM Ministry's


By MIKE LOTHIAN


heavy schedule of local York on April 30 specifically
Goombay Summer appearances to present potential local
by foreign performers has been opposition with a fait
whittled down considerably as accompli.
a result of loud objections The compromise was
from the Musicians and reached in talks between the
Entertainers Union. Ministry and the Union over
The cut-back represents a the weekend, and announced
compromise between the late yesterday in a joint
S Ministry's plans for extensive Ministry-Union press release.
participation by foreign groups The Ministry was negotiating
S in Goombayy Summer and the six- foreign-based cultural
Union's stand against any groups to appear in four
appearances by any foreign fortnightly shows at the
artists during the supposedly Pavilion of Arts in Nassau
indigenous three-month Botanic Gardens over the final
programme. eight weeks of Goombay
Union president Duke Summer.
Hanna today declined to say One of the six groups,
why the union backed off from yesterday's release revealed,
its hard-line position opposing had predominantly Bahamian
the foreign shows as part of an performers although it was
indigenous programme. based abroad. (The Tribune has
Reliable sources, however, identified the group as
attributed the switch to an members of Mrs. Shirley Hall
effort to avoid embarrassment Bass's U.S. Bahamas cultural
of the Ministry, which had exchange group, based in
already completed negotiations Chicago.) That group, the
with some groups, had already release said, would be
given the foreign appearances participating in the Bahamas
wide publicity abroad, and promotional Festival Estival de
already had printed brochures Paris in France in July.
advertising guest artists. The Union, it is understood
There has been speculation has withdrawn its objection to
that the Ministry deliberately the Bass group because of the
first announced the foreign high percentage of Bahamian
part of the programme in New members.
The five remaining totally
AT expatriate groups, however,
Have been cut to only two.
e1 i Each will appear once at the
B EAIULLY Pavillion of Arts. The Union
BEAUTIFULL has agreed to put together a
FRAMED show of its own to fill one of
PAINTINGS FROM $40. the two open nights,
Yesterday's release said, and it
U is understood the Bass group
Ls will fill out the fourth show on


the programme.
As part of the agreement
that allowed the compromise
arrangement, the release added,
"the Union supported a
cultural exchange programme
after the conclusion of
Goombay Summer."
In a Tribune interview
Saturday, when Mr. Hanna first
declared the Union's
opposition to the Ministry
plan, he made it clear that the
union was not averse to
cultural exchange programmes,
but did object to such a
programme during Goombay
Summer, an event designed, as
Ministry statements have put
it, "to expose the visitor to
Bahamian culture, crafts and
the general way of life in the
700 islands."
Representing the Union at
the key negotiation session on
Sunday were Mr. Hanna, "King
Eric" Gibson, Freddie
Munnings, Robert Gordon and
Rupert Cox-Collie. Also
involved in discussions on the
matter were Ralph Munnings
and Gordon Cooper.
Representing the Ministry
was assistant tourism director
Basil Albury. co-ordinator of
the Goombay Summer
programme.
Another facet of the
Union's objecLions was the fact
that the Ministry never
consulted the union on the
plans to bring in foreign
performers before those plans
were made public.
Yesterday's release, signed
by Mr. Hanna and Mr. Albury,
termed it "unfortunate" and
said "the Ministry regrets this
oversight."


JAIL FOR

MOTHER

OF

THREE
MALRETHA ROLLE, 23, a
Wading Street nurse was
sentenced to five years in jail
- when a Supreme Court jury
yesterday found her guilty of
manslaughter.
Convicted for causing the
death of her husband, Thomas,
during a fight on February 1,
the woman broke down in
tears and had to be assisted out
of the courtroom. Rolle, a
pregnant mother of three, was
accused of murder. She was
represented during her trial by
attorney Henry Bostwick who
asked the court to "temper
justice with mercy."
The jury, headed by Mr.
Prince Perpall returned a 9-3
guilty of manslaughter finding.
Passing sentence, Justice
Samuel Graham said that he
was also taking her present
condition into consideration.


Exclusion of


Jumbey


not new


THE EXCLUSION of
Jumbey Village from this
year's Goombay Summer plans
is not new.
Tourism Minister Clement
Maynard pointed out at a news
conference this morning that
there were no activities at
Jumbey last year "and Mr.
Moxey knows the reasons
why."
The omission of the Village
from Goombay blew into a
full-scale attack on the Minister
-iet his department last week
when Mr. Edmund Moxey
claimed Jumbey wab being
overlooked by the Minister of
Tourism as were Bahamian
extertainers and musicians.
Mr. Maynard refused to
elaborate today when pressed
PEOPLE interested in
securing Vendors Permits
for Goombay Summer
should apply to the
Ministry of Tourism by
May 20.
to explain the reasons why
Jumbey was by-passed during
last year's Goombay.
Answering reporters'
questions, he said only that a
"careful study" was made after
the activities of 1972 "and it
was thought better not to have
the groups march down to
Jumbey Village."
It was decided instead that
the auditorium now being
constructed could be utilized.
Mr. Maynard said the
auditorium had not yet been
completed and the Folklore
Show could therefore not be
staged there.
He remarked pointedly that
Mr. Moxey was an advisor and
member of the Goombay
Festival Committee since its
inception but had been
dropped this year "because he
never attended a meeting."
Denying Mr. Moxey's
allegations that government
funds to Jumbey had been cut
off, the Minister said
development of the area was
continuing through the
Ministry of Education.
"Allocations have been made
but under a different system
from the past."
Mr. Maynard insisted that
any plans to develop Fort
Charlotte would not be either a
replica or anything similar to
Jumbey Village.
"This is very much in the
planning stage and nothing has
been settled," he said.
Asked to explain the
apparent contradiction
between Goombay as a vehicle
for Bahamian culture and the
importation of foreign
performers the Minister
replied: "I feel Bahamian
artists and entertainers are not
so poor that bringing in foreign
entertainers would hamper
them."
Having demonstrated that
Jumbey village was being
covered in the Ministry's
promotional material, Mr.
Maynard said he could not
understand what all the ftu
was about.
"If I had been in the House
that is orecselv the ountion I


would have asked," he said.
All his Ministry could do, he
said, was invite people to do
certain things but there was no
law to compel anyone to do
anything he did not want to.
"A professional presentation
which we have already shown
to at least 7,000 travel agents
in 12 cities or more has quite
an extensive presentation on
Jumbey Village," Mr. Maynard
said.
M MoQxey told Thejribune
this afternoon that he Knew of
no reasons why Jumbey should
have been excluded from last
year's Goombay activities.
"Any development at Fort
Charlotte will be in direct
competition with Jumbey," he
declared. "We should get one
thing finished and working first
before we start thinking about
something else."
MENTAL HEALTH
MEETING
THE Bahamas Mental Health
Association will hold a meeting
at 8 p.m. tomorrow at St.
Mary's Hall, St. Augustine's
College.
B.M.H.A. president, Dr.
Brian Humblestone, Dr.
Timothy McCartney and Sen.
M. Tertullien will give full
details of the activities of the
Caribbean Mental Health
Associations.
They were recently in Haiti
to attend the C.F.M.H. Board
Meeting on May 6.
Dr. Humblestone will also
discuss his ideas and
suggestions for the coming
year.
RED CROSS
LINK WINNER
THE Junior Red Cross had
its "First Aid Adventure" on
Saturday, May II on the
Southern Recreation Grounds.
The winner of the Junior
Red Cross Floating Trophy was
Link No. 3 L. W. Young
School; runners up were: Ist
Link No. 1, Government High
School; 2nd, the Cadets; and
3rd, Link No. 2, C. I. Gibson
Jr. High.
IODE SPEAKER
DR. PAUL Albury will be
the guest speaker tonight at the
73rd annual general meeting of
the Bahamas Branch I.O.D.E.
The meeting will be held in
the I.O.D.E. Hall


A PETITION calling for a
complete Investigation and
audit of the accounts of the
Fox HiJ public library has
been called for in a petition
now in regulation.
The petition was drawn up
by residents of the district
following defeat of an
Opposition-sponsored motion
in the House of Assembly
calling for a committee to
look Into the operation of the
library.
The petthim la to be sent
to the Mnimabr of Education
with a copy to the library


-Woman 'beat-


man's head


on tiles9
PRINCESS HANNA, an unemployed clinical nurse, accused of
causing the death of her former boy friend Ricardo Rolle on
December 8, was sentenced to three years in prison with hard
labour in Supreme Court today.
Charged with manslaughter.
Hanna pleaded guilty and said la es
she was sorry that the incident es


Ahead

of its

time









IT ISN'T 1984 yet or
at least we didn't think it
was but apparently for
some persons in the
Bahamas Post Office 1984
has come and gone!
From a Freeport resident
comes the above post office
mark franked by Nassau
giving the date as "26 May
'85".
The Postmaster could be
on to a good thing here.
And certainly stamp
collectors would value the
mistake.


move


WASHINGTON The U.S.
House of Representatives
judiciary committee voted
Wednesday to subpoena tapes
of 11 presidential conversa-
tions and President Nixon's
daily diaries for 8 months in
1972 and 1973.
The committee also was
notified by John Doar, chief
counsel of its impeachment
inquiry, that he would ask it to
vote Thursday to authorize


subpoenas demanding 62
presidential conversations
dealing with the ITT anti-trust
settlement and political
contributions from the dairy
industry.
The committee voted 37 to
1 to subpoena the tapes of 11
conversations dealing with the
Watergate break-in and
cover-up.
A separate vote was taken
for each of the time periods
covered in the demand for
presidential diaries. In each
case it was approved
overwhelmingly.
Both subpoenas require a
response by 10 a.m. on May
22. (AP)


DR. HAROLD WILKE of
New York d anstrates to
the lter-Denomikational
Christian Yowdh Asoselation
-ow he write wth his feet.
Dr. Wilke, who has no arms
is in Nassau taking part in
"Rehabilitation Week" which
is sponsored by the Bahamas
Council for the Handicapped.
Dr. Wilke spoke to the
I.C.Y.A. last night at the
Stephen Dillet Primary
School. Picture: Margaret R.
Guillaume.



Flamingo hopes


to resume flights


FLAMINGO AIRLINES,
grounded for a month by an
FAA order against certain
Lockheed Super Electra
aircraft has now leased a
Convair 440 and hopes to
resume twice-weekly Nassau to
Port-au-Prince flights on
Friday.
Flamingo last flew the
Nassau-Inagua-Haiti run, its
only scheduled route, on April
14. The airline's 98-seat Electra
has been grounded at Nassau
International Airport ever
since, awaiting service in
accordance with an order that
all Electras carrying propellors
with 7,500 flying hours or 36
months flying since the last
inspection must be checked for
possible corrosion.
The directive came from the
U.S. Federal Aviation
Administration. Flamingo's
Electra is leased from Airline
Aircraft Leasing, a Miami firm.
So many Electras were
affected by the order that
considerable delays are being


experienced in getting the
aircraft into qualified service
centres for the inspections.
Flamingo general manager
Horace Miller told The Tribune
he has still had no word on
when Flamingo's Electra can
take its turn at an inspection
facility.

Rather than wait any longer
without offering any
revenue-earning flights,
Flamingo has arranged the
lease of another aircraft. The
arrangements were finalised
late Tuesday and the 44-seat
Convair is expected to arrive
here fate Thursday or early
Friday, Mr. Miller
said. Because the Convair is
slower than the Electra, he
added, the flight's Friday and
Sunday Nassau departure times
have been brought up from I
p.m. to 11:30a.m.
He said the Convair has been
leased for period that should
be sufficient to continue
operations until the Electra
returns to service.


board trustees, it was learned
today.
Administration of the
library became an issue when
the assistant librarian, Mrs.
Florence Ramsey was
dismissed by board chairman
Prescott Davis.
Information subsequently
disclosed by the other
trustees indicated that Mrs.
Ramsey was fired without
their knowledge.

During the" House debate
t week, the matter of the
lirary's finances came iteo


question.
Mr. Cyril Tynes
(FNM-Crooked Island)
pointed out that the accounts
were not audited nor was any
check of the cancelled
cheques made.
Government members
refused to support the
motion, claiming that Mrs.
Ramsey had been reinstated
and a suitable programme of
treating played for her.
It was thea(se feli tIht a
House enaboiitear od n m
no purpose.


OUTTEN
SEES

BBC IN

LONDON

VISIT
MR. SINCLAIR Outten, M;
Parliamentary Secretary,
Ministry of Education &
Culture, visited the BBC at
Bush House in London
yesterday on the second day of
his visit to Britain as a guest of
the British Governmeni
He is accompanied on his
visit, which lasts until May 22,
by Mrs. Ivy Dumont, Deputy
Director of Education at the
Ministry.
At the BBC they were
received by members of the
Overseas and Foreign Relations
Department and lunched with
Mr. J. Lambert, assistant senior
education officer. Programmes
produced for schools were
discussed.
When Mr. Outten and V'
Dumont arrived in Lo',
they were met by the ii.,-h
Commissioner for the
Bahamas, Mr. A. R. Braynen.
Later they went to the
Department of Education and
Science where discussions were
held on the latest
developments in educational
technology with Mr. M.
Edmonson, staff inspector for
educational technology.
Talks were also held with
Mr. R. H. Bird, assistant
secretary of the schools branch
on the welfare of needy
children.
Other engagements during
the week include visits to the
Industrial Council for
educational and training
technology and a tour of
primary and secondary schools
with officials of the Inner
London Education Authority.
They are to meet Members
of Parliament and attend a
debate in the Jouse of
Commons. The headquarters of
the Duke of Edilburgh's
,Award Scheme .plaet on their
itinerary, along with viWsts to
the British Council, Education
and Science Division and the
National Audio Visual Aids
Centre.
On Monday and Tuesday of
next week they will attend the
third National Conference on
Commonwealth Youth
Exchange at the Royal
Commonwealth Society in
London and will return home
the following day.

FINAL DEBATES

THE FINAL debates of the
Ministry of Education and
Culture's 1974 Inter-school
Debating Competition will be
held at the Bahamas Teachers'
College in Oakes Field on
Friday, May 17, at 7:30 p.m.

The Junior finalists, Queen's
College and H. 0. Nash Junior
High School will debate the
topic, "The Arts have
contributed more to the
improvement of human
existence than the Sciences".
The topic for the Senior
debate will be "National
Insurance is beneficial for the
Bahamas."
The finalists in the Senior
division are C. C. Sweating
Senior High School.
Trophies, certificates and
prizes won during the series
will be presented on Friday.

SALVATION
ARMY LEADER
THE TERRITORIAL
Commander for Canada has -
been elected the new leader of
the Salvation Army.
Commissioner Clarence
Wiseman is the new General
elect and will replace General
Erik Wickberg as international


leader in July.
Major Henry. Russell, .
regional commander of the S.
Army in the Bahamas received
word today from terdt6rial
headquarters in Jamaica about
the election announced iP
London.


~hP


had occurred.
Hanna, 40, was represented
by attorney Hubert Ingraham
who told the court that the
woman suffered because of an
alcoholic condition. On the
day of the incident, she had
also had her usual half-pint of
Appleton Rum, he had said.
She was unemployed
because of her problem and
was a mother of nine children,
he told Chief Justice Leonard
Knowles.
The Chief Justice also
ordered that she be given
treatment for her problem
while imprisoned. Before
sentence was passed, she told
the court that she was very
sorry about the incident and
that she would like to have
another chance as she has other
dependents.
Crown Counsel Janet
Bostwick said that the woman
killed Rolle by knocking his
head on the tiled floor of a
restaurant in the Southern
district.
She was at the Aranha's
Chicken Shack being treated to
a meal by Rolle at the time.
Rolle slapped her after being
threatened but the woman,
larger in size than her friend,
threw him to the floor and
struck his head on the tile
several times causing his death.


Library probe petition


-.4,


Bank with







Price: 20Cmnts .









2 The Tribune -- Wednelday, May 15, 1974


Waitress

wants

divorce

-from

a woman
COCOA BEACH, Florida -
A Cocoa Beach waitress has
filed a divorce suit against a
woman who is legally her
husband and father of her
5-year-old son.
Carolyn Ann Earthorne said
the seven-year marriage was
"irretrievably broken" after
her husband, Gordon Dale
Earthorne, went to Morocco
for a sex change operation and
became Kathy Ann Earthorne.
Carolyn Earthorne declined
interviews. Her lawyer, Walter
Stockman, said: "It's the most
unusual divorce I've ever
handled. The legal reason is
that the marriage is
irretrievably broken, but the
basic reason is obvious."
Kathy Earthorne said she
would not contest the suit.
"I've felt like a girl ever
since I was a child," she said.
"I knew very early that
something was different about
me, but it wasn't until after I
was married that I realized
what it was and that something
could be done about it."
She said their son "knows
who I am and who I was and
loves me just the same. He's a
very bright little boy."
The Earthornes were
married Oct. 2, 1967, in
Detroit, where he worked for
Chrysler Corp.
In 1972 he legally changed
his name to Kathy. Then he
wrote to a sex-change clinic in
Casablanca, Morocco. "I was
accepted for the operation and
had it done Sept. 19, 1972. It
cost $4.000. 1 couldn't afford
to have it in the States because
it costs $10,000 to $12,000
here," she said.
The Earthornes are
separated now, but Kathy said
she and Carolyn lived together
. after the operation was
performed.
"We are still good friends,"
Kathy said. "Carolyn knew
what I was going through, and
while she didn't like it, she
supported me."
Kathy said that as a man she
never considered herself a
homosexual.
"That's the first question
asked by the psychiatrist I saw
before I was accepted for the
operation," she said. "I told
him. 'No. I'm a woman trapped
in a man's body."
Kathy said she had a
boyfriend now and hoped
someday to remarry.
"I feel 101 per cent better as
a woman. I am a woman and 1
need a man," she said.


Terror




child

MAALOT, Israel -
Israel announced today it I
would release Arab guerilla G
prisoners to save the lives
of about 85 Jewish E
children held hostage by
three Arab terrorists in a negotiating for
school wired to explode, lives.
The go vernment The terrorist
communique came at 2.15 pm the school p]
- (0715 est) 10 hours after death of a
the terrorists stormed into the slaughter of an
the guerillas, tl
school in Maalot, explosives an oil pipeline a
strapped to their belts and of rockets in
automatics in their hands, and threatened to w
l lof State Hen
LATE FLASH: Troops struce negotia
stormed school. Radio Israel and Syria.
Israel said three terrorists Kissinger issu
killed. Arabs began firing of "shock andc
at children before soldiers terrorist action.
charged. Casualties high.

captured the holidaying I
youngsters lying in sleeping
bags on the floor.
Premier Golda Meir's
government announced it was tA
surrendering to the terrorist
demand less than four hours
before the deadline when the SANTO DO
gunmen said they would Dominican
murder the hostages, most of violence-wrecke
them 14 to 17 years old. campaign endet
The gunmen, shooting President Joaqu
wildly from the school virtually assui
windows and using hostages as after his cl
human shields, yelled through withdrew, cha
a megaphone that Israel must Fraud."
free 20 imprisoned guerillas Silvestre An
and fly them to Damascus to 63, a wealthy
save the youngsters' lives, told the natio
Releasing the guerilla was pulling ou
prisoners in exchange for the and charged th
schoolchildren would be the "macabre plans
first time Israel had ever confrontation
succumbed to a terrorist bloodbath" tc
life-or-death demand. troubled Caribb
French ambassador Jean He asked his
Derly carrying a French flag, abstain from
was inside the school tomorrow's elec


of


the


hostages


SRAEL TO FREE bw

UERILLAS INchi
chXCHANGE DEAL of
CHANGE DEAL of


the hostages'

ts takeover of
lus the ambush
woman, the
entire family by
te bombing of
and the planting
Jerusalem -
wreck Secretary
try Kissinger's
tions between

ed a statement
outrage" at the


Police said the terrorists
invaded a nearby home and
killed a sleeping man, his wife
and their two children before
taking over the school building.
Troops and police sealed off
the area and manned
machineguns on rooftops
around the school.
The attack of Maalot was
patterned on the raid by three
terrorists from Lebanon who
invaded an apartment building
in a border town April 11,
killing 18 Israelis.
The two-storey school


set
the
bus

tea
lea
wii
rep
we
jun
gue


hiding at Maalot normally
uld have been empty. But
al officials said the party of
ldren from the nearby town
Safad were visiting the
tlement and were sleeping in
school. They had been on a
s tour of biblical sites.
About 20 of the children, a
cher and their bus driver
ped from second-storey
ndows to escape, officials
ported. They said several
re injured, either from the
rp or by shots fired by the
erillas.


Later, the terrorists sent one
of the teachers out with a list
of Arab prisoners for whom
freedom was demanded in
exchange for the release of the
children. (AP)


dalaguer all set


o be re-elected


MINGO The
Republic's
*d presidential
d yesterday and
uin Balaguer was
red re-election
chief opponent
urging "colossal

tonio Guzman,
cattle rancher,
n last night he
t of the race
at Balaguer had
to bring violent
on and a
o this already
ean nation.
sympathizers to
i voting in
;tion.


Guzman and office
the multi-party
supporting him,
themselves virtual pris
about an hour ii
Commercial of
Domingo, where
nationwide addre
broadcast.
Station president J
Pena said 12 p
surrounded the
studios and "five arm
briefly threatened e
at the transmission
several miles away.
The police and th
men later withdrew,
and Guzman left th
without incident.
Balaguer now faces


ials from
coalition
found
soners for
n Radio
Santo
re his
ss was

Jose Brea
policemen
broadcast
ned men"
employees
n plant

he armed
he said,
he studio
only one


Coggan urges war on


big city destitution


LONDON Dr. Donald
Coggan, named to be the next
Archbishop of Canterbury,
said that Anglican church
must address itself more to the
problems of the world,
particularly the "appalling
destitution" in big cities.
Dr. Coggan's appointment,
which had been widely
expected, was announced
Tuesday by Prime 'Minister
Harold Wilson.
Dr. Coggan is 64, married
with two grown daughters, and
is an expert on bible studies
and in the administration of
the Church of England.
He will be enthroned about
the end of the year in
Canterbury Cathedral in the
traditional chair of St.


Augustine, the first man to
hold the post in the year 597.
Dr. Coggan, speaking at a
news conference, expressed
hope that if Roman Catholic
and Protestant children could
be educated together in
Northern Ireland it might be
the start of a "healing
operation", in the bomb and
bullet-scarred province.
Dr. Coggan, tall and
grey-haired, fielded reporters'
questions at Church House,
headquarters of the Church of
England.
He said the Church of
England will continue to work
for Christian unity, and that
this would develop along two
lines: conferences will continue
and collaboration "at the grass


roots in the commtinities"
will go forward.
He said Britain will only
have a healthy society "when it
starts living by some rules again
... and there's a lot to be said
for the ten commandments."
Ile added: "The problems of
the great cities are particularly
in my mind: the appalling
destitution of people one sees
wrapped up in newspaper and
cardboard boxes," he said.
Dr. Coggan was born in
London in 1909. He won
honours in oriental languages
at Cambridge and trained for
the ministry at Oxford. He was
ordained a deacon in 1934 and
a priest in 1935.
He kept a Prime Minister
waiting because he wanted to
commune with his God.
Dr. Coggan said Harold
Wilson asked for an early reply
when he wrote to him nine
days ago.
"But I took four days to
make up my mind. I wanted
time to say my prayers and to
speak to my wife. The main
point I had to consider was
whether it was my duty to
accept."
Dr. Coggan is a notable
preacher and one of his nine
books titled "Stewards of
Grace" is a preachers'
handbook.
Some Church of England
circles would have preferred an
impassioned intellectual like
Dr. Ramsey for the next man
at Canterbury and regard Dr.
Coggan as a cold academic who
cannot inspire clergy or
congregation.
Others say that the
alternative choices were too
young and that Dr. Coggan's
tenure of Augustine's chair will
be just about the right period
for potential archbishops to
develop. The church these days
persuades its leaders to retire at
about the age of 70. (AP)


M cAllister

I Htel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI

Sp lal Mtni. lat n

SINGLE .............. 10.00
DOUBLE ..........11.00
TWIN ................. 12.00
TRIP .................... 4.00
QUAD ................ 7.00
Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


opposition candidate in
Thursday's electioif where he
will be seeking a third
four-year term.
The other candidate is Luis
Homero Lajara Burgos, 62, a
former police chief under
Trujillo and also an ex-admiral
in the navy. He is supported by
the tiny, right-wing Popular
Democratic Party but is given
no chance to win.
Seven persons died in
campaign violence last week
and three others this week. The
latest victim was a 26-year-old
university student active in;
Balaguer's reform party whose
body was found in a capital
street early Tuesday.
Guzman, whose coalition
pledged to control foreign
investments and nationalize
some U.S. and Canadian
holdings here, chiefly in
bauxite and sugar lands, said he
was withdrawing his candidacy
because Balaguer had frustrated
"the minimum conditions for a
clean election."
He charged that the armed
forces and national police, in a
clear violation of the
Dominican constitution, were
actively engaged in
campaigning for the president
and that the coalition had
information of vote-buying and
the existence of 400,000 false
voter-identification cards.
He warned of what he called
"red guard" brigades of civilian
Balaguer sympathizers who,
with the alleged protection of
the police, are reportedly
carrying out acts of violence in
the country "to increase
tensions."
(AP)


The Princess'
her chauffeur,
constable and
journalist were


bodyguard.
a police
a passing
wounded in


the shooting spree March 20
on the Mall in front of
Buckingham Palace. (AP)

Kennedy boy

robbed
NEW YORK John F
Kennedy Jr., 13-year-old son
of the late president, was
robbed of his bicycle and
tennis racket in Central Park en
route to a tennis lesson today.
The boy was not hurt when
the thief, about 18 years old,
pushed him from his bicycle,
grabbed it and the tennis
racket and rode off into the
park.
The theft occurred shortly
after 5 p.m.
Kennedy informed police.
who drove him through the
park in a patrol car in an
unsuccessful attempt to spot
the thief.(AP)


Ball

sent


for


trial

LONDON A former
mental patient was ordered
today to stand trial May 22
for a bloody but abortive
attempt to kidnap Princess
Anne and her husband, Capt.
Mark Phillips.
Lord Widgery, the Lord
Chief Justice, will preside
over the trial at the Old
Bailey Central Criminal Court
with Attorney General Sam
Silkin prosecuting.
Ball admitted at his
arraignment April 4 that he
had made the kidnap attempt
in which four persons were
wounded.
"I would like to say that I
did it," Ball told Bow Street
magistrates court then,
"because I wished to draw
attention to the lack of
facilities for treating mental
illness under the National
Health Service," the state-run
medical system.
The court was told that
Ball had a confirmed
history" of split personality
since 1967.
Ball is charged with the
kidnap attempt, of
attempting to imprison the
23-year-old daughter of
Queen Elizabeth and on four
counts of attempted murder.


-Kopechne -

records

requested

BOSTON Records from
the closed inquest into the
death of Mary Jo Kopechne
have been sent to the house
judiciary committee, which is
considering impeachment
proceedings against President
Nixon, officials said.
Miss Kopechne was killed in
July 1969 when a air driven by
Sen Edward Kennedy%. went off
a bridge and t-ts a 1 dal pool
on Chappaqui'ldick Island off
the Massachuse'ts ,oau-t.
A spokesman for the Social
Law Library in Boston said a
member of the indiciary
committee staff telephoned the
Library. located in tc "ie.: .
County court iu ,, 1 and
requested that ai set of
copies of the records aind !he
lawyers hbrit-, e ont
promptly to WA.ii g:ioe'
Assistant lthran.n M\ari%
Sekula said thie s-- of pies,
was mailed s'.,Tie 'ioc a"o
"They've had it t-r several
weeks, I should lihk he
said. (API
SECRET POLICE
ST (;I()OR(I S l1- orer
police oman itsni' enUi
David has tes!t d t t P11110 le
Minister Itrw (, ir recruitedi
Grenada's secret p-ihc tor ,r
David thus dient' d hI hI td il,
part in ogaDIh/i he .
enforcement until. t Ai


RIO 1)1 JANI-RO -I am
trying to indicate [, I lt., court
that 1 ,I j A .".A t hil
character ti , i' :
Ronald Bmeei, .ai hi' in tm
i tervie\ v t, the li i-/i
Herald. an I i, b u.'.
newspaie i
B i g g s da t i c r c d I .' ( > m-
in e nd a tion letters t rl )itI
friends in Ri' t.i.hlishi-
speaking olilitiiiio t :to m I I'2
themla to his lawyer In Birasili.
to be used in hI appel ..e.
lie s.id lie onM ,ders uiii elf
fully rela bilitated.
Bigg s lawyer pies-,.!:[tl ant
appeal to the federal appeals
court in Brasilia asking for a
habeas corpus tu ihf' ithe
final restrictions on t fr'ed'iom of
movement land sus t1penI;o ot
the 30-da\ period pcn'dingC a
final decision.
Recalling the 1963 "(irett
Train Robbery" in Britai. tfor
which lie had been sentcmnt'd.
Biggs said the real victim \ \iCre
"the Ibh ers t hemseles-
because of "ra' ioirnalstc
reports."


lie denied the crime had
been violent. "'In the pursuit of
money one is not allowed to
nft'lict injury, and of that I'm
tuilty. but if I have to do 30
\ears ." he said in an
unfinished sentence to the
Bra/ ll Herald.
Asked whether he could still
live peacefully in Brazil after
all the publicity that has
urrou ended him, Biggs, wSho
earned a meager livelihood as a
carpenter. cabinet-maker and
apartment remodeller, replied:
"ry me."
Biggs currently is fighting a
30-day deportatiodi-:1,rder
issued May 6 by the Justice
\linisitr. If by the end of that
time he does not find a
country to accent him outside
Britain. he will be forced to
return to jail in Britain. (API

84 PERCENT VOTE

(\AS TRI ES Tlhe
government says that 84 per
cenit of St. Lucia's registered
voters participated in, last
week's election that retained
John (ompton's government in
power. The central election
office says that 39,815 voters
were registered and 33,520
voted. (AP)


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RUMOURS

SWEEP IN
LONDON Rumours that
President Nixon is resigning
swept European financial
centres today but the U.S.
dollar held steady in foreign
exchanges.
Bankers and brokers in
Amsterdam, London and Paris
reported receiving calls from a
numbers of clients asking for
confirmation of the romours.
Bankers who reported the
calls to newsmen said they
disbelieved the rumours.
The dollar, meanwhile, was
apparently unaffected by the
reports and was up sharply
from the eight-month low
reached in exchanges Tuesday.
The American money was
2'i pfennigs higher at the
opening in Frankfurt, 51,
French centimes up in Paris
and more than four Swiss
centimes higher in Zurich. The
British pound weakened in
relation to the dollar.
rThe price of gold weakened
in the London and Zurich
bulhon markets. This was
another indication the rumours
were being treated with
scepticism because small
speculators turn to gold in
moments of uncertainty and
their buying of the precious
metal generally sends the price
higher. (AP)


-- -- --- -











The Tribune - Wednesday, May 15, 1974
S_________ __


Aht rrtibunt
NumUua ArmanS JuAUm IN VIBA MAC-=m
Being Bound To Swear To The Dognma Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publiar/BEdtor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publiuher/Editor 1917-1972
ContribuiS Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B..
Publuwir/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

Wednesday, May IS, 1974


I EDITORIAL

The curse of power


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IN THIS column recently I traced the evolution of power
down through the centuries since King John signed Magna Carta
on the fields of Runnymede in England in the year 1215.
This document is the basis on which democracy, as we know it
today, has been reared.
This charter came as a result of the abuse of power by kings
under the doctrine of "the divine right of kings".
The first step in the evolutionary process was for the king to
share power with the barons ... who also proceeded immediately
to abuse their power.
Then came the industrial revolution which produced the
"money barons". The Fat Cats in the Bahamas today are a mild
edition of the power blocs produced in England by the industrial
revolution.
I have already described the terrible the inhuman -
conditions created for labour by the industrial revolution in
Britain which took an equally harsh form in this hemisphere ...
first with white indentured labour brought to the Americas ... and
the islands in this area ... by plantation owners.
Then came African slaves ... and when slavery was abolished
their place was filled by indentured labour brought from India,
China, and Portugal.
All these systems were equally brutal. Indeed, it would appear
that the treatment handed out to white indentured labour was
even worse ft 'n that experienced later by African slaves.
All of t0 ese cases of "man's inhumanity to man" have left a
scar on human relations in this hemisphere, which is now to be
seen in racial conflicts and the dramatic shift of power from
whites to Hlacks in many places where they have a majority all
around us today.

Conditions for Lhour spawned by the industrial revolution
created the need for labour to unite in their own defence. This
has produced labour unionism which has become so powerful
today that it now has England by the throat and threatens to
strangle industry in the U.S.
Unless the labour unions learn to exercise their power with
more restraint the free countries of the woiid cannot survive the
growing industrial competition of Communist countries where
labour has been stripped of the power to strike.

The whole history of man shows that, unfortunately ... in
human relations ... they seem incapable of learning anything from
history. As soon as any group gets power they proceed
immediately to abuse it ... as we see in the Bahamas and other
islands in the West Indies under their new rulers today.
The result is a steady march into chaos and a possible return to
some form of dictatorship which is in essence a throw back to
"the divine right of kings" expressing its abuses under a new
name.

I have often pointed out that God wrote ten commandments
for His children to follow as a nrle of life. But society has become
so complex that we go on day after day making new laws, writing
new rules .. just millions and millions of them ... but nothing
seems to cover man's one great weakness ... SELFISHNESS.
I have said in this column on more than one occasion that, if I
were asked to reduce the ten commandments I would write a
single line ... THOU SHALT NOT BE SELFISH.
This rule is covered in a question in the Bible: "Am I my
brother's keeper?" And the answer comes back loud and clear
from God Himself: "You are your brother's keeper."
Until we learn this lesson and live by this rule man will
continue to struggle out in the wilderness in a steady march along
the road to self-destruction.

We hear and see so much of abuse of power by labour
unions in democratic societies today that one would have thought
that industrialists would have learned a lesson ... but they haven't.
Wherever they still have power there is evidence of gross abuse of
labour.
You may imagine how shocked I was by a news story over TV
last night (March 29th) recording the conditions under which
families still live and work in a small mining village in
Kentucky. 1 didn't think this was possible any more. But
apparently it is not only possible ... it actually exists.
The TV story related how, in the early days of labour unionism
in this small community, the mine owners moved in their own
army of toughs and shot down like flies men who dared to
protest the abuses they were forced to endure. Over 100 men
were victims of this slaughter.
Today there is trouble in this community again. But this time
both sides are armed. Old women who lost their husbands and
sons in the easier conflict expressed the prayer on TV that there
will not be a repetition of the first disaster.

Judging from the pictures shown on the screen of conditions
that exist in this small mining community this spot must be like a
cess pit in the broad social structure of the U.S. ... a condition
that one would think was impossible to exist today.


I share the hope expressed by the women in the story as shown
on the TV screen that social justice will be extended to these
people.
But ... after that what? Will they then abuse their power too?

Look out on the broad pattern of labour in the free
democracies today and you see such a crazy abuse of power in
this ag of "the common man" that it would almost seem that
they are determined to destroy the hand of "the uncommon
man" who creates enterprises that give them the food for their
tables.
The recent election in Britain came as a result of an effort by
Conservative Prime Minister Edward Heath to curb inflation
which has been largely caused by labour's abuse of power.
It is true that the government made a grave mistake in
:-calculating the wages of the coal miners. But this mistake had
nothing to do with the general attitude of the miners who won
the issue at the polls.


To study folk medicine of Caribbean


By Priscilla Nieves
CHARLOTTE AMALIE, ST.
THOMAS Scientists are
starting to test old secrets of
folk medicine in the Caribbean'.
Since the days of Danmsn
ownership of the Virgin
Islands, West Indian "weed
women" collected fresh herbs
from gardens and fields and
sold them in bustling market
places as cures for illnesses.


The herbalists, not necessary
women, knew little of the
components of herbs and wera
unimpressed about the
scientific aspects on their
remedies, according to
authorities.
The illnesses treated could
be serious or slight, permanent
or temporary. Most of the
herbs prescribed were brewed
in teas but some were used as


Don't be surprised if it turns out that this test of power proves
to be the Waterloo for society in Britain ... a struggle in which
labour won the day. The future looks dark for the British people.

At this great distance from the scene of this activity it is
difficult to visualize the conditions as they exist in coal mining
districts in Britain. But one realizes the inequities in society when
it is reported that a championship fight is being arranged between
heavyweight champion George Foreman and former champion
Mohammed Ali which will yield each fighter $5 million.
This just doesn't make sense. Nor does it make sense for labour
unions to use their power to grind industry into the dust.

1 have told you of an experience I had during a visif to England
in November when I attended a Rotary meeting in a depressed
industrial area on the outskirts of London where labour strikes
had destroyed at least two major industries for the area.
I have also told you of a slight evidence of awakening by some
of the most powerful unions in the U.S. to the danger of
destroying themselves ... and so there is now hopefully a chance
of some reasonable restraint being exercised in the U.S.
But for poor old England ... the home of the industrial
revolution ... the situation seems to be growing steadily worse.

When our two elder sons were at high school in England I
asked Lord Beaverbrook to place them with a responsible family
during the summer holidays when they worked on the Daily
Express as copy boys.
He handed them over to a fine childless couple who took good
care of them. We were grateful for their kindness to the boys and
so we have kept in touch with them over the years.
The man who was the production superintendent in the
composing room of The Daily Express wrote me a most
interesting letter last week acknowledging receipt of a copy of
The Tribune's Special Independence Issue that I sent him
This letter helped me to understand more clearly the dangerous
proportions which inflation has reached in Britain.
A few days before I received this letter it was announced in the
news that the Beaverbrook Newspapers Ltd. had closed down
three newspapers in Scotland which had been launched by Lord
Beaverbrook and in which he took great pride during his lifetime.
One by one newspapers in Britain are being forced to close
their doors as a result of excessive demands by labour ... both in
wages and in the vicious method of "featherbedding" by which it
0ften takes three men to do the job of one.
In his letter he says that Linotype operators in London are
now beirg paid 150 to 200 pounds sterling a week. Conditions
are *o bad that he could not take it any longer ... and so he has
taken early retirement on pension.

It seems only yesterday that the wage scale for Linotype
operators in Nassau were on a par with that in England.
Now then ... let us examine the position today and see what
this new figure in England must mean to the publishing industry.
A day after I received this letter I was in conversation with two
owners of printing establishments in Nassau. I asked each in turn
what he thought the printing industry in the Bahamas could
afford to pay a Linotype operator. I made them understand that I
wanted an outside figure.
The first man said $100.
"That's all?" I asked.
My question made the second man realize that I expected a
higher figure and so, after some thought, he suggested"maybe
$120."
Allowing for extra needs of people living in a cold country let
us say that $175 a week would be reasonable in England.
And so you see how far out of line the figure in London
must be when it is realized that 200 pounds sterling is
approximately $500 ... and the figure is still rising!
The result of this situation is inevitable ... one by one the
newspapers must close down.
It is known, for example, that Lord Thomson of Fleet loses
about ten million. pounds a yea r in The Times but he continues
to carry on this newspaper because it is an important part of
journalism in Britain. Fortunately he is wealthy enough to do this
but what is to happen when he dies and death duties bite a big
hunk out of his estate?
It is possible that then one of the world's most historically
important newspapers will be obliged to close its doors.
Look around you in New York City alone and see what has
happened to the newspaper industry there. Not many years ago
there were many thriving daily newspapers in that city. Now I
think the number is three ... and they are fighting for survival.
The New York Times is a family newspaper made famous by
Adolph S. Ochs. He had no sons. His daughter married a
Sulzberger and this family is now carrying on this major
newspaper.
You will remember the terrible strike The Times experienced a
few years ago. The bargaining was so hard ... so long :.. and so
strenuous that a few days after the strike was settled the young
Orvil Dryfoos, who had stepped into his father-in-law's shoes,
dropped dead ... his heart could not stand the strain!
And so, bit by bit, we see all around us the story of the
"common man" gradually destroying the efforts of the
"uncommon man" to keep alive enterprises through which he
earns bread for his family.
It is, therefore, distressing to realize that even today, with all
the background of experience on which to draw there is still a
Pocket of abuse of labour by industrialists being carried on in the
U.S. ... just because selfish men still have the power to use their
money as a lever to take advantage of struggling humanity.
* * * * * *


At this time I will recall.once again a prediction made over 30
years ago by the late Hon. George Murphy. successful manager of
the Fort Montagu Beach Hotel, who said that the day labour
unionism was introduced into the hotel industry in the Bahamas
that would be the beginning of the end of this enterprise that is
so vital to the economy of the Bahamas.
Look around you in the Bahamas today ... and see what you
can see for yourself without any prompting from me ... and
wonder what the future may have in store for people in a group
of small islands that, in tenns of natural wealth, are among the
poorest in this hemisphere.

A THOUGHT FOR TOL LY
Store manager to assistant in crowded supermarket: "I hate to
keep raising the prices every week but they've come to expect it."
- MAHOOD cartoon in Punch.


plasters over muscles or open
sores
Among the herbs marketed
by weed women included
"maiden apple," that was
prescribed for diabetes,
"physic nut" for stomach
ulcers and "milk weed" for
dysentery and venereal disease.
For the temporary illnesses,
herbs known as "arrow root"
was prescribed for diarrhoea,
"false ochra" was prescribed
for inflamed eyes and "black
wattle" for colds and fever.


Observatory of Columbia
University, did research at the
college for several months He
had previously done marine
botany research in the
University of Puerto Rico's
Mayaguez campus for one year
and half. but died before the
proposal had been submitted
to the federal government
.-(AP)


With the population move to
urban areas and with the *
advent of pharmacological
drugs in the 1950s, however, new ship m
"weed women" lost their
appeal.
Under a $410,000 grant
from the National Institute of
Health, the College of the
Virgin Islands will study OF
scientifically some of the
remendies prescribed by the
almost completely illiterate
herbalists. General Electric
The college's five-year study,
scheduled to begin this
summer, reports in its grant
proposal that staff members
making preliminary studies of
herbalism in Caribbean Islands F
from St. Thomas to Trinidad
have found I already some
anti-bacterial activity in some
of the herb remedies. i
The grant will support 20
students, four chemists and
two biologists on a part-time
basis.
Selected Caribbean plants
and animals, with special
emphasis on herbs and marine
fauna, will be studied with an
eye towards their biomedical
properties.
According to proposals, a
particular advantage of St. l
Thomas is that the island has a
variety of plants found in the
desert as well as rain forest
areas.
The study's proposal,
according to programme
director Dr. Aimery Caron, is
based on research by Paul T
Burkholder, a marine biologist TEM vmEg
who in 1947 discovered the
now commercial antibiotic, COMPANY LIMITED
chloromycetin, from a soil CENTREVLLE PHONE: 2-1960/2-8844
organism.
Burkholder, formerly head
of the biological division of
Lamont Geological,




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The Tribune - Wednday, May 15, 1974


kiEm OiFF ur Shelve! t Fd u!


HARDING'S
FOOD MARKET


P.O. Box 5290 ES


FRESH PORK
PINIC HAMS

SALT BEEF
HAMBURGER

BOLOGNA Sliced


SPARE RIBS
PIGS FEET


Phone 2-3067


Ib. $1.10


lb.


85S

99C


Ib. $1.25

lb. 99t
lb. 890


5 Ibs. $1.75


LEAN SALT BEEF 10 IbS.


PORK CHOPS

SPARE RIBS


FRESH MUTTON
LAMB SHOULDER


PORK CHOPS


$9.00


10 Ibs. $11.00


Punch Detergent
20 oz. 3 for 93c


5 IbS $4.25 Carnation Cream Large 3 Tins
5 I S4.2 PEPSI 5 tins
Mahatma Rice 5 Ibs.
lb 110 Hellmann's Mayonnaise Qts.
b.I I Colgate Tooth Paste Large
Libby's Fruit Float 9-3/4 oz
lb. 990 Celebrity Luncheon Meat 12 oz.
Olivano Oil Gallons
Fab Detergent King Size
Ib. $1.25 Robinhood Flour 5 lbs.


MADEIRA FOOD STORE
PHONE 24524 P. 0. BOX 6143


.99c
.99c
$2.29
$1.59
\75c
.59c
.65c
$5.75
$1.59
$1.10


Irish Spring Soap
3 Bars .99c


Vegetable Soup
4 Tins 99c


Glad Food Storage Bags 30's
Glad Lawn Clean Up Bags 5's
GladTrash Bags 10's
a Glad Sandwich Bags 80's
Mahatma Rice 20 lb.
Celebrity Luncheon Meat lb.
Onions Ilb.


SHIRLEY STREET


NEW ZEALAND LAMB LEGS
lb. $1.59


52c
$1.10
$1.10
50c
$8.10
.63c
.59c


PEAK TOOTH PASTE LARGE


I


TULIP MINI RIBS
lb. 89a


U.S. PORK LOIN ROAST
Ilb. $1.39

SWIFT ETTERBALL TURKEYS 112-14


.75c -
"* .^'- '"


AJAX
CLEANSER
BLUE DOT
14 oz. 25c


Cold Power Detergent
Giant .99c


HOWAFfR HOW
non-sting anti-perspirant
deodorant $1.05
Fights All Three Kinds of Wetness and Odor
5 ounce size 8 1


HOR AFTER HOIR
deodorant
S FIGHTS ODOR .95c
4 ounce size


HOW AFRMHOW
non-stIn ii-prspirant
Ibe rm am $1 05
"li AlTkme McftdWmsdftrw~ .N
_5otwmdzo ^^


L;


r


r


L-L


*. r**A


s


m~t









SPECIALS FOR
THE WEEK MAY 16th,
THROUGH MAY 19th, 1974.


THE
V" BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
H it's value you really want.
you really want SuperValuel


Danish Prime
mmllg


lb. .e


STEAK
PORTERHOUSE
U.S. CHOICE
T. BONE STEAK
BAHAMIAN GROWN
WHOLE FRYERS


U.S. Choice

SILOMl STEAK bI 29
U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST $2.29


Per b $2.59
Per lb $2.59


Per Ib


U.S. CHOICE
ROUND ROAST
DANISH PRIME
SLAB BACON


Per b $2.19


Per Ib


694


-jSAD IT


OSCAR MAYER
BOLOGNA ALL MEAT
OSCAR MAYER
BOLOGNA PURE BEEF


8-o 694
8"oz 694


OSCAR MAYER
SMOKIE LINKS
VALLEYDALE
HONEE WENEE


12-oz $1.29
12oz. Pack 994


BAHAMIAN GROWN


OMONS 3-Lb.Bag


39.


KOTEX Regular & Super
KOTEX Regular & Super
STA-PUF CONCENTRATE
STA-PUF CONCENTRATE
TETLEY
ICE TEA PACKETS
SWIFT
VIENNA SAUSAGES
KAL KAN


12's .75c
24's $1.49


33-oz.


.79c


64-oz. $1.59
Ind. 6 for .99c


5-oz.


CHICKEN STEW DOG FOOD 14-oz.


KAL KAN
BEEF STEW DOG FOOD
INDEX AEROSOL
HI-C
GRAPE DRINK


2 for .99c
2 for .99c


14-oz. 2 for .99c


15-oz.
46-oz.


.69c


MRS. SMITH
APPLE PIES
McKENZIE MIXED
VEGETABLES
McKENZIE FORDHOOK
UMA BEANS


HAWAIIAN 6-z
RED PUNCH


26-z $1.45


24-oz


89


24oz $1.05


2/


FAMILY FARE
ORANGE JUICE 6-oz $1.45
KRAFT
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 3- 85


KRAFT MEDIUM
CHUNK CHEDDAR
BOEL
EDOM CHEESE
BOEL
HAVARTI CHEESE


12-oz $1.49
7-0, 89$
7-oz 75$


-Ib 2/754


BAHAMIA GROWN
Tomatoes
FLORIDA SWEET
Oranges


Per Ib 294

10/99$


BAHAMIAN GROWN GREEN
Peppers P.Ib
BAHAMIAN GROWN
Onions .


894


6r1


Is


-t A


8


Price S



a


394

39$


rTt


buy Bcjh(jfllijr)
I SAWYER'S
WHOLE TOMATOES
20-- oz


IL/99C


S-- IIm__


G3EEIHSAM S


SLICDB ACON11.4


I [ , ,1 "I- i,


PSED BRIL 299


F ZN O EAT


EAWELGRATE


HUNTS
TOMATO KETCHUP
3T o-7 -


M99C


F: 1


INSTA









The Tribune ... Wednesday, May 15, 1974


NASSAU PORTION CONTROL

Phone 23237 Ext.6 CENTRE 5th brrace Certreville
m i tt i t


10 Ibs. CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS


10 lbs. PIGS FEET


10 lbs. DANISH SPARE RIBS


5 lbs. GREEN TURTLE MEAT


10 lbs. LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS


5 lbs. U.S. CHOICE LAMB LOIN CHOPS


5 lbs. US. CHOICE STRIP STEAKS

PAY BY CASH


14.00 (140 perilh)


$&25 (.32perlh)


$825 ( .82perlbJ


$6.50 ($1.30 per lb.)


$10.00 ($1.00per.lb.)


$18.00 ($3.60 perlb.)


'15.00(s300perlb.)


SPECIALS GOOD MAY 16th. PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
.. ..LGO.. I Phone 24030............Montrose Avenue


through ztn.


Libb.'s Spaghetti & Meat Balls15 ozs.2 for $1.11


Libby's Sliced Beets 15 oz
Native Onions 3 lbs

U.S. Choice CHUCK MAST

U.S. Choice ROUND MAST


U.S. Choice ROUND STEAK


HAMBURGER


2 for .69c.
.55c


$1.09 I.

$1.99 It.

$1.99 lb.

$1.19 1.


U.S. Oioice SIRLOIN STEAK $2.49 t.


FR ESH
CUT-UP-FRYERS
FRESH
WHOLE CHICKENS
FRESH
TURKEY WINGS


850 I.


754 18.


I


SPECIALS GOOD MAY 16th THROUGH 19th


U.S. CHOICE CHUCK STEAK $1.39 1.


U.S. CHOICE CHUCK ROAST $129 lb.
U.S. CHOICE


SHOULDER ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK

FESH GROUND BEEF


l An l IL


Pepsi Cola 12 oz. tins 6 tins .99c
Ivory Liquid (King Size) $1.19
Carnation Cream 14 ozs. 3 for .93c
Libby's Peaches 2-1/2 .72c
Celebrity Luncheon Meat 12 ozs. .61c
Mahatma Rice 3 Ibs. $1.49
Malta Hatuey 6 Pk. $1.39
Sawyer's Pigeon Peas 10 ozs. 3 for .69c
Charmin Bathroom Tissues 4 Pk .89c
Punch Detergent (Regular) 3 for .99c
Motts Apple Juice Qts. .79c
Smedley's Broad Beans 17 ozs. 2 for .59c


Centreville


Food Market
6th Terrace East P.O. Box 5714 Phone 5-8106
Store Hours Monday to Thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m. 9 p.m.
Sun. 8 a.m. 10 a.m.


Silver Mist Flour (10 lb. Bags)
Ivory (Liquid) Dishwashing King Size
Tide Giant Size
Crest Tooth Paste Large)
Jewel Shortening lib. Pkge.
Ajax Cleanser 14 oz. can
Pepsi Cola 12 oz. cans 5 for
Cello Carrots
Fresh Juice Oranges 5 Ib. Bags
Fresh Kraft Orange Juice % Gab
Frozen Saralee Pound Cake


$2.06
$1.15
$1.05
59c
48c
26c
89c
27c Pkge.
$1.19
$1.69
$1.25


)A1. IL ...



$1.5J9 b.


Pictured are members of
the citizens committee,
formed to co-ordinate "Police
Appreciation Week" activities
to raise funds for the
purchase of 28 cars for the
Royal Bahamas Police Force.
The committee, is under
the chairmanship of Grant's
Town M.P. Mr. Franklyn
Wilson.
Other committee members
from left to right include: Mr.
Sherwin Thompson general
manager of Star Insurance
Co., Ltd; Mr. Bradley
Roberts, president of the
Bahamas Liquor Dealers
Associaiton; Mr. John Green,
general manager of Sheraton-
British Colonial Hotel; Mr. T.
Baswell Donaldson, chairman
of the Bahamas Monetary
Authority; Mr. Wilson, Mr.
Philip Pinder, president of
Bahamas Beverages Ltd., and
Mr. Richard Moss, president
of the Bahamas Taxi Cab
Cooperatives Union.
The committee held a press
conference on Wednesday
morning, in the New
Providence Room of the
Sheraton-British Colonial
Hotel and outlined plans for
Police Appreciation Week.

Scholars,

step

forward
THE MINISTRY of
Education and Culture is
calling for applications fot
consideration for scholarships
at a Technical or Community
College overseas by the
Financial Community
Advanced Technical Education
Trust for Bahamians (1973),
and tenable at a fully
accredited Institution
commencing in September
1974.


Successful applicants will be
required to pursue a one, two
or three year course of studies
leading to a certificate or
diploma in a field of
technology where there is a
real need in the Bahamas for
such skills.
It is expected that
candidates will seek admission
to an Institution of their
choice but the Trust, through
the Ministry of Education and
Culture, will give assistance
needed in this connection. It is
suggested that courses at the
level contemplated might be
pursued at relevant Institutions
in Canada and the United
States.
Candidates should have
successfully completed high
school education and should
preferably have attained GCE
"0" levels in appropriate
subjects.
The value of each
scholarship will depend upon
the cost and length of the
course.
The successful candidates
will be expected to return to
the Bahamas on the
satisfactory completion of the
course to give the country the
benefit of their training.
Application forms may be
collected at the Further
Education Division of the
Ministry of Education and
Culture for completion, and
should be returned in an
envelope marked "Financial
Community Advanced
Education Scholarship" so as
to reach the Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of
Education and Culture, not
later than Friday.
RAFFLE WINNERS
WINNERS in the Donald W.
Davis Junior High School's
April 26 raffle drawing should
collect their prizes at the
school during school hours.
Winnie Evans won the first
prize, a round-trip ticket for
two to Freeport courtesy of
Bahamasair, with ticket
number 1992.
The second prize, an KCA
radio, went to Hortense
Glinton of Lincoln Blvd, with
ticket 1330.
"M.E.B." of Shirley St.,
holder of ticket 4377, won the
third prize, a bicycle.
Fourth prize, a toaster, was
won by Tonia E. Stwick of
Gladstone Road with ticket
-1021.


lrm mmmm mimm- mmmmm m- m-i m
OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8 10 a.m.
mm mmmm -..... -


I _


I I _r


IN


I


* AP' '. ,








.i _I


r -- -Wednesday,


:i


%Iii' I


J .eIau o WHITE FACIAL SIZE
4 L SOAP


PRICES OeO


, MAY 10, 1974.


IAXWTELL OUSE
INSTANT COFFEE


ONUCK ROAST


993


S-02.
JAR


BAHAMANCONCH 9c LB.


KING SIZE
FAB DETERGENT


W-D GROUND BEEF


ROBIN H0OD FLOUR


2-LB.
BAGS


BELMONICO .................. 2.79 LB.
GLADSTONE FARM WHOLE1w 1w
FRYERS ..................................B. 9 w ALL MEAT OR O L ER ROAST
CUT FRYERS ................. 79 INNER FRANKS ............... SHOULDER ROAST 1,3
MELLOW CRISP W.D ALLu MEAT RIB STEAK ........................ 2-1
BA ON ................................... 10 BOLOGNA ............. .. . 12 RIB ROAST .............2..........


12-OZ
CAN 1


O AND N
CORNED BEEF


ASTOR
SHORTENING


SARA LEE
LARGE PECAN COFFEE CAKE


CHEF-B01
SAUSAGES AND


PIZZAS


SLICED BEE'IS


STOKELYS SLICED


12 A-OZ. g
PKG.
S8 -1. ORTON'S 10 01 GREEN GIANT BROCCOLI. CARROT NUGGETS AND
POT PIES 2 FOR .79 UMA BEAMS ...........65


13-02.
PKG.


BEETS



160-OZ.
CANS P


REGULAR
PEPSI COLA



12-OZ.
CANS


GRAPEFRUIT JUICE


AMERICOANM .



12-0Z. PKG.
1-LB. PARKWAY SOULLZL
i MARGARINE ..............


I AND B TOMATO PASTE



1l-O2. *
OARS W


p fruil
ocktail LIBBYS FRUIT COCKTAIL




s-O 99.
LOANS


HALF GALLON


ORCHID RICE


BAHAMIAN GROWN ONIONS


3-LB. BAG
5-LB. BAG
10-LB. BAG


/
/
J


,,
i1~\


290
49C
99


LB.
BAG


LEMONS sPOR


I 'V


nfl


BAHANiAN GROWN TOMATOES
190 LB.


BAG ORANGES 19
.1!ILJ.Jir8LBS.I
.riiJJ~lr$LOS


ROBERTSON
STRAWBERRY JAM




JARS


r1


84-02.
PKG.


LB.
CAN


u-7 .WINN DIXIE AMERIEAn

SLICED CHEESE t OA E


*^
**^


-~-OUR PRODUCED, DE-P i*


L.wf- ..-4.j


1,^ ._,..


ill


1


L


. 'JI TL4I








The Tribune - Wednesday, May 15, 1974


DOOR PRIZES TOBE DRMAW SA. MMY25TH.
1/4" BLACK & DECKER DRILL Total 4 ONE DEVIL KNIFE Total 9 AND COMPANY UMIB
SET OF DEVIL KITCHEN KNIVES Total 2 PLASTIC UTILITY BASKET Total 36 aAwe UIII I
SET OF CORNING WARE Total 4 1 PKG (3 Tins) AUTAN INSECT *B E1USNID 1855
1 GAL. PAINT Total 9 REPELLANT Total 36
SCHOOL BAG Total 18 1 GALLON CAN CANDY with additional
Gift Certificate -- Total 9 PALMDALE PHM 2-8421


& ~...........F<~. ~ -~


--- ---- -- ---- ----------------------- -- II- ---------` -~--.-- C.-l`-







The Tribune... Wednesday, May 15, 1974


0 S


-) - - -W m "o


vi I


II


i1


:o1


'I


m me'
*..


:]


arwUU I
7-1MACARO4 &
DINER
7-1/4 OZ.

L3 9


CORNER OF WULFF AND VILLAGE OADS
P.O. BOX N-393 / PHONE 3-2106744


NEW ZEALAND
LAMB LEGS


LADSTOE FARM
WHM.E FRYERS


PRICES D00THURSAY MAY 16
THItU IDAY MAY It A


JONES ROCK RIVER


/01


BLUE CHEE
DETERGENT
GANT

.89'


I S
-wWv *


AU


KELLDGGS
CORNAFLA
8 oz.


SIbWMlLB.
"iBMJ -iPMfj


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
TOP ROUND STEAK
PORTERHOUSE STEAK


$2.35 LB.
2.49 LB.
2.19 LB.
2.55 LB


VALLEYDALE 89 LB.
SMK. PICNIC HAMS
FRESH MUTTON 99 LB


UPTON
TEA BAGS


ROCK CORNISH GAME
HENS-20 OZ.
CUT-WP FRYERS
CK TIGHS
CHICKEN BACKS/NECKS
MAPLE LEAF BOLOGNA
MAPLE LEAF WIENERS
BOILED HAM


$1.19 EA.
.79 LB.
.99 LB.
.49 LB.
.99 LB.
1.19 LB.
$1.59LB


f^ -Z-10of f*rW
Ubboo
~(UbbV)


UBBYS N
303 CAN


s139.
a 100 CT.


TROPICAL'
ORANGE DRINK
64 OZ.


..jJEWEL
SHORTENING

3 59S
m 3LBS


fAMPBELLSI
VEGETABLE SOUP
10-1/4 OZ.


11 w
MAHATMA
RICE


25 LB. BAG


REGULAR POTATOES


10 LB. BAG


LRG. @
GREEN PEPPERS AL
A /IOc ONIONS


TOMATOES


BAG


RAINBOW FARM
EGGS


X-LRG. 89


3/99'


KERRYGOLD
BUTTER


BIRDS EYE 10 OZ.
BROCCOLI SPEARS 650


BIRDSEYE 9 OZ. BIRDSEYE 10 OZ.
AWAKE ORANGE JUICE 2/990 RASPBERRIES 650


HEINZ
BABY FOOD
STRAINED
5/950
MAHATMA RICE
2/8501,.
EATWELL
TUNA 55C 7oz.


MORTOS o/
sA 4/880
k SALT / oZ,


* MATOUKS
CATCHUP


79 32 Z.


COLGATE SW5RSZE
TOOTHPASTE
$1.09


SPARKY BRIQUETS
CHARCOAL
$1.39,oB.


-FO- -YOUR sHuimNcU VInIInCE-UhI soMNEUMIAn:
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY- 8:30 AM-7:00 PM / FMA & W'-S:U M:I M / IMAR-7:00 AM-1O: AM


1/2 LB.


VELLq
U-MI


GIANT


FVIILKMAID I
CONDENSED MILK


L399.


BLANCO
BLEACH
GALLONS


BI-

PUIASI2500 4En MOSCNMUES
14 $ SW 443 2 NM SCMUIS
Ii $ 4510 54 3S MO US CNIUES
51 5K00 64 f5k IONUS CHIlUISS
S 65 C00 74" 65i *ONUS CNtIQUIS
I ?s 1 54 IS I s, ION1S CI lUIS
II SO K124" 12SOUmmCNMMS
S1$2500 1499 1t50 MMUIS CNIOUIS


51500 2000


0


HOD


6LB.


FROZEN FOOD


'KIl


l


2 00 IONUS CHOUIS


Ll


Jll Ii
1 R-11










10 Th Tribune - Wednesday, May 15, 1974


EARL V. Thompson, M.P.,
Chairman of the Board of
National Insurance, will leave
Nassau on May 16 for a series
of meetings in the United
States. The trip is sponsored by
the U.S. Fulbright-Hays
programme of exchanges of
views between U.S. officials
and distinguished visitors from
other countries
While in the United States,
Mr. Thompson will meet with


high officials of the U.S. Social
Security system and related
state and Federal agencies in
order to discuss programmes
within the United States
similar to the national
insurance scheme soon to be
implemented in The Bahamas.
lie will also meet with
members of the U.S. Congress
and travel extensively.
Mr. Thompson will return to
Nassau in late June.


NEW!
GARDEINM SHOP
Fertilizers *Tools Seeds
Indoor & Outdoor Plants
and much more !!

NASSAU ARDEN PET SUPPLY
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259



F I II

Chartered Accountant or Certified Public
Accountant required for position of Assistant to
the Group Controller to a large group of
Companies operating in Freeport. This is a newly
created position reporting directly to the Group
Controller. The successful candidate will be
required to involve himself deeply in all aspects of
the Group's accounting functions, ensuring that
procedures are properly followed, suggesting, and
if approved, implementing improvements,
undertaking special studies and projects,
instructing in the Group's on the job training
programme, maintaining 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.


.. IT ALL ADDS UP


ALFRED

WINS

SPANISH
TRIP


Alfred Culmer and his
wife, Ismae, will leave Nassau
18 May to attend annual
conference of Abbey Life
Insurance Company of


Canada at Marbella, Spain.
Mr. Culmer was the winner
of a four month competition
among Abbey International
agents which closed last
week. The prize is an expense
paid trip to Spain for the
agent and his wife who
had the highest amount of
net annualized premium
production during the contest
period.
Excellent sales effort
coupled with a controlled
lapse rate put Culmer on top
but he was pushed all the way
by hard working runner-up,
Hensel Newbold.
Mr. and Mrs. Culmer,
representing the Abbey
Bahamas Group, will meet
delegates from Abbey Canada
at Montreal and then fly to
Paris and Malaga. The
conference will cover a wide
range of sales and technical
topics mixed with an
appropriate amount of
relaxation and sightseeing. On
the return trip there wit be
an overnight stop in Paris.
Mr. Culmer is no
newcomer to the awards
circle having also been named
Man-of-the-Year for 1973.


The stars will be


outfor Sidney's


benefit premiere

The world premiere of Sidney Poitier's latest film, "Uptown
Saturday Night", at the Shirley Street Theatre June 14 in aid of
the Bahamas Associated for the Mentally Retarded,. is expected to
draw a number of movie stars, especially for the gala opening.


This is the third film that
Bahamian Sidney Poitier has
directed and starred in.
"Uptown Saturday Night" also
stars Bill Cosby, Harry
Belafonte, Flip Wilon and
Bahamian Calvin Lockhart.
Others on the marquee are
Richard Pryor, Roscoe Lee
Brown, Rosalind Cash, Paula
Kelly, Harold Nicolas and Lee
Chamberlain. It will be the first
time that Sidney Poitier and
Calvin Lockhart have teamed
up.
The funds raised at this
benefit performance, which is
reckoned to be a glamour-filled
evening, will go toward the
building of the proposed
Stapledon School, an
institution for the training of
the mentally retarded and
handicapped.
The school, which was
formally established in 1962,


has 125 students at its
Crawford Street location and a
growing waiting list of persons
who cannot be accommodated
at the present site.
The proposed new school
will be situated on II 'A acres
of land on Dolphin Drive, off
J. F. Kennedy Drive, and will
contain a much needed
diagnostic centre, a pre-school
unit and workshops, in
addition to the main school
building. A residence is also
envisaged to house Family
Island students.
"Uptown Saturday Night"
was filmed in New York and is
the second Poitier movie to be
premiered in the Bahamas.
"Buck and the Preacher",
which starred Poitier and
Belafonte, had its opening
night here on December 10,
1971.


Bill Cosby, left, and Sidney
Poitler In a scene from
"Uptown Saturday Night,"
which has its world premier at.
the Shirley Street Theatre June
14.


Maynard thanked for Pepsi Week help


Robert Pinder (right), vice
president of Bahamas
Blenders Ltd., is pictured
Monday presenting Minister
of Tourism the Hon. Clement
T. Maynard with a gift in
lionour of his participation in
a reception held to kick-off
"Tepal Week".
Bahamas Beverages is
sponsoring a week of special
activities (May 10 17) to
bring its new product to the
public's attention.
Photo by Howard Glass.


Three-month

study

for librarian


Nellie Brennan, a member of
the Bahamas' National Library
Committee and librarian in
charge of school libraries for
the Ministry of Education, left
Nassau on May 5 to
participate in a Multi Regional
Librarian project in the United
States.
The project is designed for
top librarians from around the
world and is sponsored by the
U.S. Fulbright-Hays
programme and the Graduate
Division of the University of
Pittsburgh Pennsylvania.
Miss Brennan will return to
Nassau at the end of July.
The three-month pro-
gramme will include a
three-week seminar at the
University of Pittsburgh, a
four-week individual assign-
ment to a working library
and a period of travel,
observation and consultation
throughout the United States,
including attendance at the
annual conference of the
American Library Association
to be held in New York City
July 7 13.
FOR 3 in 1-
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2.2157


* ',s ~rfj


Bahamas Electricty Corpration


VACANCY MOTIC[


VN. No. 208
A vacancy has arisen for the post of:-
COST ACCOUNTANT
This is a senior position In the Accounting
Department, reporting directly to the Financial
Accountant for the following areas of responsibility:-
1. Routine recording and reconciliation of all
transactions in the General Ledger and related
records; processing work orders; preparation of
miscellaneous billings and the control and
collection thereof.
2. Preparation of financial data from General
Ledger and related records, e.g. periodical
revenue accounts, balance sheets, capital
expenditure statements.
3. Miscellaneous projects and assignments relating
to the above.
The salary is presently within the range of $12,461
to $16,292 per annum.
Applications are invited from persons holding
membership of a recognized accounting body. The
closing date for applications, which should be
addressed to the Controller, is 20th May, 1974.
E. WILKINSON,
Controller.
9th May, 1974


your reusable but unwanted \

items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out

your closets, garage, storeroom ...


all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to


Ii-


Sadladls

Bazaar
ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


U


AAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORAION
VACANCY NOTICE


Ref. A2/9


Vn. No. 209
MESSENGER
ACCOUNTS DEPARTMENT


Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons for the position of Messenger in the
Accounts Department, Bay Street.
Applicants should have a good basic education,
neat in appearance, well mannered and possess a
good geographical knowledge of the island.
Possession of a driver's licence will be an added
advantage.
Salary will be in accordance with the
Corporation's Salary Scale, Group 3, ($4,900.00 -
$5,700.00 per annum).
Written applications should reach the
undersigned not later than Wednesday, May 22nd,
1974.


9th May, 1974


Signed: HERVIS L. BAIN Jr.
Chief Personnel Officer


OACpst BarE 20MPhoNe


Opposite Bar 20 Phone 5-2398


HANES BRIEFS 3for -
MEN'S BRIEFS 3for $4.80


MEN'S T-SHIRTS 3for *4.80

BOYS' T-SHIRTS 3for$34O


3 for $340


75'pair


BASEBALL SHIRTS *245 each


5o90 all-in-one


Receiving Blankets *2.90

SLEEVELESS UNDERSHIRTS 50'eachDOAWjjl M


SHORT SLEEVE UNDERSHIRTS


DIAPER SHIRTS *175

BIMSPKG.OF 4 2.oo00


1w Opposite Bar 20 Phone 5-2398
Large Parking Lot
Store Hours -
Monday Thursday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.


US. tour for Thompson


BOYS' BRIEFS

SPENCERS'
GIRLS' PANTIES


BABY SLEEPERS


I


:S








The Tribun .. Wednesday, May 15, 1974 11

1 She asks: Be kind now, not when he's dead
________ handsome, 200-pound man in this condition, a they jUt DEAR SADDER: Not every in I tse tragic pethli
stay away. The few who continue to com0 are warmly wt wite'is. [Se m ephatiescafly do mtu] Frieadms shU strs
received. He lets them know with his eye how much he try to fd t what the itaties each cuea d act Hamsters! White M e!
| ^ p /\appreciates their visit even though he can't speak. cordnla f mde tey are ae to Parakeets Doves & Pigeons!
When he dies, everyone will rush over with food, flowers, Dogs! Tropical Faisa!
and offers to "do" whatever they ca. PlesMe tBel thb* CONFIDENTIAL TO ERNIE IN LEXINGTON: Dn't get and much more
Abby, he needs them now-not later. People stay aw elated. A "SEXAGENARIAN" mean she's from e0 to S
because it's easier. They Justify their staying away with the years old.
thinnest of excuses. Tell them, Abby, they are making a
By Abigail Van Buren terrible mistake. I know because that's the way I reacted For Apty's beaklet "Hew to Have a Lovely WeddlMg."
yWAe a Vw a uren to anyone who was terminally ill. It's all coming homn a sa t ANua Van rs, I Lasy Dr., Beverly MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 24259
19shs ..s . .me now. SADDER BUT WISER IN KANSAS Cal. NML L
DEAR ABBY: Someone I love has had a terminal illness
for the leslt 15 months. His physiesl appearance is bheart-
k e is skin and bones, totally helpless, and can't
even scratch his own nose. He can't speak, but his mentall-

H understandably, M Acannot bear to see this once R THE H A

NOTICE invite 'tu to SUp:port
NOTICE Is hereby given that FRANCISCO CARRERA -n i bUS up ort
JUSTIZ y RODRIGUEZ of Bacardi & Company Limited
Plant Site, Western District of New Providence is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,




person who knows any reason why naturalization shouldWE



NOTICE is hereby given that EMELIKE NDUCHE
notbe granted should end a written and signed statementIN G T M A K E


the facts within twenty-eight days from the 8th day of May
1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, THE COUNCIL COMPRISES LEADING MEMBERS OF ALL TH VARIOUS GROPS A
Nassau.













NOTICE PEOPLE THROUGHOUT THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
NOTICE is hereby given that EMELIKE NDUCHER of










Brighton Road, Perpall Track, West Bay Street, Nassau, N.
P. is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
and Citizenship, for naturalistration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why registration should not





natue gralisation should send a writanten and shouigned send a writtement ofII II
the facts within twenty-eight days wfromthite 8th dyofhtMayofM





from the 8th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible PUBLIC RELATIONS
forti oni d zenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. Box DIRECTOR TREASURER PRESIDENT SECRETARY DIRECTOR OFFICER
NOTICE PEOPLE TROUT THE COMMONWEALTH OF TE BAH
NOTICE is hereby given that PETER JOHN FISHARKER COVE f







knows any reason why registration should not be granted Mrs Eleanor Nwanodn Miss Hazel Bugp Director
S ittn and signed statement of the acts within twenty-eight da uty yser Phyysheapit* Red Cyro C resor se Socisa Worker atal Adminltrator Hysdmire Salvation Armyys
from th y-e ht days from to The day of May responsible Princess Margaret Hospital Deaf Children lands Rehabilitation Sandiland Rehabitation Centre Sapedon School
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, MCePtre
P. O. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE COLNCL EMBERSS

NOTICE is hereby given that VALERIE LOCKWOODVE
PHI LPOT of Vent d'Est, Winton Highway. 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 F
regIstration should not be granted should send a written
and sIgned statement of the facts within twenty-eight days








P. Box N7147, NMr Lowell Mortimer Father Joseph Perna Dr. Henry odlewski Mrs Cora Davis (Dr) Mrs. Sherry Minnis Miss ruan Langdon
Legal Advisor to the Administrative Secretary Psychiatrist In Charge Medical Officer of Health Education Officer -- Senior Speech Therapist
N CO TICE Bahamas Council for the Bahamas Christian Council Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre Ministry of Health. Special Services Ministry of Education
NOTICE is hereby given that IRENE DELORES HARVEY
of Cooper's Terrace, New Providence is applying to theamas
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any P
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 8th day of May
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairsip P 0 Box N3002sau.


Mr. David Smalley Mrs. Gracia Smalley Mrs. Mary Coker Miss Audry Deveaux Miss Mary Z. Johnson Mrs. Brenda SImms
NOTICE Bahamas Paraplegic Representative Bahamas Physiotherapist Education Officer for Sister Tutor Nuing Officer
MAssociation Paraplegic Association Alcohol and Drug Abuse Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre Community Nursing Service
NOTICE is hereby given that HILTON ALEXANDER Managing director Ministry of Health


HARVEY of Cooper's Terrace, New Providence 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 IRIDAY
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 8th day of May FRIDAY TTH
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and THURSDAY 16TH IO A.M.-4 P.M.
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, 10 A.M. 4 P.M. EXHIBITION Royal Victoria Gardens
Nassau. EXHIBITION Royal Victoria
Gardens 12 Noon
lruit & Cheese Lunch ($2.00)
12:30
12:30r. Graville Bai talks to Rotary Mr. Rodney Smith Major Henry Russell Ms. Rosemary Sheldon
SClub Sonesta Beach Hotel. Youth Employment Officer Manager Salvation Army Speech Therapist 1 P.M.
NO TICE Ministry of Labour and Institute for the Blind Ministry of Education Talk to E. Nassau Rotary (r. Wilke)
NOTICE is hereby given that MARIO PORTUONDO of I P.M. National Insurance
Bacardi & Company Limited Plant Site, Western District of Dr. Wilkes talks to Kiwanis British National 2 P.M. P.M.
New Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for Colonial Hotel. "THINK TANK" continues for tho2c
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalization as a citizen Mrs. Phyllis Aldridge Mrs. Gertrue Collymore inprofession. Teachers
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any 8 P.M. Director of Training Employment Advisor ni
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should Seminar for Handicapped & RelativesBahamas Red Bahamas Council for SATURDAY 18TH
send a written and signed statement of'the facts within Chairman Dr. Wilke (Epworth a
twenty-eight days from the 8th day of May 1974 to The Hall)HOSPITAL CALLN -
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, 7.HOSP.M
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau. SUNDAY 19TH Mr. Dennis Knight Mrs.hirley Okes r Occupational Therapy and ts role in
P.M. Occupational Therapist Chairman Rehabilitation. (Dennis Knight -
Preaching Engagement for i)r. Wilke Crippled Children's Committee Occupationl Therapist S.R.C.)
NOTICE Bahamas Christian Council Forum
Broadcast (Dr. Wilke & Members of
NOTICE is hereby given that VIVIEN CARRERA B..C)
JUSTIZ of the Western District in the Island of New
Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any I *
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty- eight days from the 8th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship.
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.









The Tribune - Wednesday. May 15, 1974


TOWNland.AROUND


...by Daphne Wallace WhitfieldI


Plea for more lifeguards during


MRS. EGMONT L. FRANKEL, chairman of the Canadian Cancer Society and
Chairman of the Auxiliary of tfit Princess Margaret Lodge in Toronto, who headed a
Canadian delegation to the first Bahamian Yellowbirds seminar held last week, is shown
meeting Prime Minister Lynden Pinding. From left: Health Minister Loftus Roker, Mrr
Frankel, the Prime Minister, and Mrs. Jack Shepherd, president of the Princess Margaret
Hospital Volunteer Auxiliary (the Yellowbirds). Photo: Howard Glass.


THIS WEEK IN TOWN
Week."
A demonstration at St.
put on by the Royal Life
branch) prior to the Nationa
on Friday.
The water that surrounds
these islands, besides being our
most aesthetic physical feature,
is fraught with dangers as are
the magnificent Swiss Alps.
It took a succession of tragic
deaths in hotel swimming pools
for a new set of regulations to
be attached to the Hotel Act in
regard to water, pool and
beach safety precautions.
Hotels with more than fifty


MACKEY STREET DEPARTMENT STORE
Opposite Bar 20 Phone 5-2398

SPECIALS GOOD MAY 16-18 th. HATCHET BAY
BAMA LARGE EGGS DOZEN 850

MAYONNAISE QT. $1.20 GOOD SLICING TOMATOES lb. 250

BOUNTY PAPER TOWEL TWIN PACK 890 FANTA SODAS

MILKMAID MILK 14 OZS. 300 ASST. FLAVORS 6 FOR 99


is "National Water Safety

Andrews School pool was
Saving Society (Bahamas
dl Swimming Championships

rooms were required to have
lifeguards on duty.
It is distressing that the
enforcement of this new
regulation had to be postponed
for three months in order to
enable the hotels to get trained
lifeguards, or rather to get
lifeguards trained.
The Royal Lifesaving
Society (Bahamas Branch) have
been instrumental in training
lifeguards for the hotels and
Mrs. Roy Cole told me that
since the enactment of this
legislation there have been no
incidents of hotel swimming
pool drowning deaths.
But, like swimming in the
Bahamas, paradoxical for a
group of islands surrounded by
water, the Society functions
under a woeful lack of
facilities, personnel and
community support.
The Society mainly uses the
Queen's College pool but, after
all, Q.C. activities legitimately
have to come first.
To repeat the theme of
Town of April 17th there is a
priority need for a 50
metre-long swimming pool in a
central location available to
both swimming clubs and
schools with no permanent
homes. It is also essential for
the expansion of life saving.
The society functions with
an understaffed team of
instructors. Many of their
instructors are English teachers
who go away in the summer
months. And, anyone who has
taken any courses in life-saving
knows that it is a chilly job
so much time is spent out of
the water the summer
months for the non-Spartans
amongst us are the most
conducive for life-saving
activities.
Adult swimmers arc,
desperately needed by the
Society to take a teacher's
certificate in order to become
instructors and in turn enable
more students to take
life-saving courses.
These obstacles, however,
are not deterring the Society
which has a small but growing
membership which is wide
open. Mrs. Val Hardy is the
Chief Examiner and Mr. Dug
Cochrane is the Chief
Technical Officer.
What is life-saving all about?
Mrs. Cole quoted to me
from the Society's handbook:
"The object of the Royal Life
Saving Society is to save life,
but in mastering the technique
there is a physical and mental
challenge which will be found
to provide a splendid and
worthwhile form of recreation
for people of all ages,
particularly the young".
What better form tof
recreation is there that
combines the fun of sports
with the most important
contribution one could make
to the community: that of
saving lives.
The handbook also states
"Whomsoever you see in
distress, recognize in him a
fellow man".
As in the martial arts there
is a variety of awards
determined by tests authorised
by the Society, as a measure of
skill and progress in the
life-saving Art.
These go right through the
whole spectrum of skills from
the Water Safety Award for
inexperienced or non-
swimmers which tests the
knowledge of the rules of
water safety applicable to
inexperienced and non-.
swimmers and the ability
to give simple basic help and
elementary resuscitation
through various awards,
medallions, and diplomas right
up to the Life Guard Corps
Members Proficiency Cert-
ificate.


All awards require a
knowledge of resuscitation,
three forms of which are
taught by the society.
Saving a fellow human being
from drowning must be
tremendously satisfying;
breathing life into him must be
practically a religious exper-
ience.
In spite of all the difficulties
under which the Society
functions they are still
building.
Mrs. Cole told me that they
are in the throes of forming a
lifeguard corps to man the
public beaches at least on
public holidays and. if possible.
on weekends.
Anybody interested in
joining the Society from child
to adult, from beginner to


'Water Safety Week'


champion swiniimer should call
Mis. Rc,' (ol' it 3 1834.
*ii* i * * *
OItn hlii. 4li MaI tiheire was a
Jesus N1 i .li atnd lemo n-
sratIloll led h1iy a group of
yoUtI!i Bianmians who call
themsetlvse The Jesutis People.
I('n\ itn\Io tp:iz rdl iII modern
lingo, s it i ,. "Je.sus ant trip ...
hih yi! t't 'ak syour mind
high. I)ig it", I t is goup
niarh.-d froni mlalcolim Park
(oln t-ast Bay Street, west to
Mlarlhoiouhi Street. south
along NIitkct Street to Wulff
Road and west hack to
Makolmu Pirk
Mr. P. Carilon Gibsoi., aged
It a spok,'.iniii to:r h le group
S\l- p l ic'l i,, ' t l their
grioulp 1is noI in an
,.isS in'l It C i li t lie Jesus
W OllO 'lll''l s :i l, l'
I" I 1 t !l 1 i ,1. ,, !nl" un1, iths
ti s o111 1 ti l o I,ii 'i. i i Iroupi1
has i'tl t.!'' Ietl h evi'C l 'light in
Kemp Rod I. t-\ I P tnId lot o1i
St lln'Cs R.,id In meet with
and IdIt A k i lIh their
conlti'nlproaIrites in Ithee areas
and to combat unLhap)piness
and despair with thte Gospel.
('C illton atniittI l that he
hail alwa s beien religious''
but "icalist Id it wis a take
unless \ ()l )r' rsonally
experience and act:cpt Jesus


Christ as Saviour".
The group began small -
just four people and just grew.
It is non-denominational.
Carlton says that their plans
for the future include
expanding into more areas in
New Providence until the
whole island is covered and,
after that. they plan to go into
the out-islands.
The Jesus People are also
planning bi-monthly marches
and demonstrations.
Carlton says that the aim of
the demonstrations is to "use
simple words to describe the
love of Jesus and to be an
example to the youth of the
Nation in words and deeds"
and also "to witness to our
people the gospel of Jesus
Christ."
Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Albury
of Hatchet Bay, Eleuthera,
announce the engagement of
their daughter Cheryl Callic to
Mr. Donald Edward Woolen,
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald
F. Woolen, Sr., of Ocala,
Florida.
An August wedding is
planned in Miami, Florida.
It is very helpful when
Tribune readers send in
announcements of engage-
ments, scholastic triumphs,
birthdays, anniversaries etc.
especially when accompanied
by photographs.
The photographs will be
returned if desired if the
senders call into The Tribune
office at the end of the week
following the insertion or (as
some considerate contributors
do) send a stamped,
self-addressed envelope.

The Fisk University
Woodwind Quintet will appear
in .;on:ert on Friday and
Sunday a, the Lutheran
Church, John F. Kennedy
Drive.
The quintet, comprised of


MRS. SYBIL CAREY, wife of the late Mr. J. S. Carey,
has announced the engagement of her youngest daughter,
Gail Arlene, to Mr. Steve Owens, son of Mr. & Mrs. Wilburn
Owens of Andalusia, Alabama. The wedding i set for June
28, 't Evangelistic Temple, Assembly of God, Collins
Avenue. Both are students at Southeastern Bible College of
Lakeland, Florida.


CHERYLALBURY
engaged


members of the Graduate
School, include Vando Rogers,
French horn, Bela Hackman,
bassoon, Marcus Moon,
clarinet, Karen Frost, flute,
and Dwain Pigg, oboe.
Sponsored by the Bahamas
Music Society, the concerts
will begin at 9 p.m.
Included in the programmes
are "La Cheminee Du Roi
Rene," by Darius Milhaud and
"Divertimento No. 1 in E flat
Major" hy Haydn.
One of the most outstanding
numbers on both programmes
will be five Negro Spirituals for
Woodwind quintet. These are
transcriptions of the most
well-known arrangements by
William Dawson, formerly
associated with 1 uskegee
Institute, and John W. Work
III, internationally known
composer from Fisk
University.
Each spiritual contains a


Page 13, Col. J











Theitokrs






ibugeft allwtth
Fosder ant
This year Foster Grant has
more greatlooking sun.
glases than ever belo. And
most of them feature pofar-
iod lenses to profct your
eyeslrom rellecled glaret. Isn't
it nice to know you don't hae
to pas up Foster Grant styl-
rng to get genuine poflailad
protection?

Available at ALL
leading stores.
Wholesale Agents:

THOMPSON DRUG
COMPANY LIMITED.
P. 0. Box 6027 Ph 2-2351
Nassau, Bahamas


U'


I re ,, II I I bl I II I I ~, 111 i I T r


I
R
tr


.... a. .- :. -P ".. -- A ".M.. ...o .. .... '. t. .M.- .- . . . . . i. .l _


I


I











tribune - Wednesday May 15, 1974


omn Page 12
rent solo for one of the
instruments, and all the
es lend themselves well to
diverse colours of the
tet.
he Quintet will be
mmoanied on their visit here
several members of the
a]ty and Music School of
University, and on Sunday
essor Robert L. Holmes,
poser-in-residence will give
cture/demonstration in Jazz
rovisations as well as show
novie on the life of the
ous Black poet, Paul
rence Dunbar. (Time and
e to be announced).
proceeds from all
ormances will go toward
establishment of a Bahamas
ic Society Scholarship
d. (Reservations call Tel.
35.)
he eldest daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Harry Wong, Gloria,
graduated from Saint Leo
lege, Florida with an
ociate of Arts degree in
al science. Gloria was


archbishop of San Juan, Puerto
Rico.

On May 30 the Rotary Club
of Abaco will hold their Ladies
Night dinner at 7 p.m. when
guest speaker will be the
Bahamian historian and
dentist, Dr. Paul Albury. He
will talk on the History of the
Bahamas with particular
reference to Abaco.
After the meeting Dr. Paul
and his wife, Joan, will be
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rusty
Bethel at Hope Town Harbour
Lodge, where Mr. Bethel is the
manager. Dr. Paul and Rusty
are boyhood friends.


GLORIA WONG
among 255 other graduates at
the commencement exercises
held in the Marion Bowman
Activities Centre.
Mr. and Mrs. Wong are
well-known residents who own
the Sue Nan Shoppe on Bay
Street.
The graduating address was
given by His Eminence Luis
Cardinal Aponte Martinez,
0 -;,-.l' ,ei


4
yR


M?. GEORGES Hausemer, Office was the guest of the
eight) Director of the Ministry of Tourism last week
uxembourg National Tourist at a luncheon at the East Hill
Club where he met Bahamas
Tourism Director, Mr. Basil
Atkinson. Mr. Hausemer was
travelling with a. party of
leading Luxembourg journalists
courtesy of International Air
,Bahama.


Open 7 p.m. Shows start 8:15
See 2 features late as 10:15
*STARTS TONITE!*
BLOOD OF DRAGON
8:15 & 11:45
WONDER W MAN 10:15 ONLY


No One-Under 18 Admitted


SR



M



"Wll
Ntos



No


Yu

and at 9:45 PG.
BUCK & THE PREACHER
Sidney Poitier


NOW SHOWING
ee 2:45 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2.10051

Mc-he's a s
busted cop,
his gun is
unlicensed, I
and his story
is incredible

JOHN WAYNE
RESERVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WILL BE SOLD



Now Showing Now thru Friday
matinee starts at 2:00 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
.LIE DYNAMITE" R. "THE MAN OUTSIDE" PGl
oe Orman, Diana Sands Van Heflin, Pinkas Braun
PLUS
PLUS
"TERROR IN THE
'BARON BLOOD" JUNGLE" PG.
one under 18 admitted. Robert Burns,
'Phone 2.2534 Fawn Silver


NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30
-'Phone 3-4666


* ~ p.minflm







- -~ -.


- j a massacre
of hell
SAM LANG and
-ARTHUR ELLIOT


A IEONE PRODUCTION

0 fI


JESUS COMES


44.


THE FUND RAISING COMMITTEE for the Lonq
Regatta scheduled for early June. held a gale Iteak i
last Saturday night at the Lions Club. Show from li
Raphael Cartwright, Mrs. Bunch Darville, Mrs. Dott
Mr. Freeman Fox and Mr. Harry Treco.


SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY:
t Bermuda from Miami; Tropic
Flyer from West Palm Beach
SAILED TODAY: Joma for
Jacksonville; Tropic Flyer for
West Palm Beach; Bermuda for
Miami.
TIDES


High 1:53
p.m.
Low 8:05
p.m.


TOWN.


a.m and
a.m. and


2:32
8:40


HAPPY




- VIM No Mr s ad .
Robert Orr at their born in
*" r an ie m, bumer, for a
reunmom m ar three chlMad n
Dr. Roenn Paul, with her
husband Donald, and children
Robert (2) and 7-month-old
M bora, and twins MichUel and
Sheelah, who 1is accompanied
by her husband Douglas
McDiarmid, She is expecting
their Ant chid.
Mr. Ot was formerly with
the Trust Corporation until his
retirement, and son Michael
started his career in ournalnm
.,,at The Tribune. Mrs. Paul is a
doctor and lives with her
i. family in Ascot on the
outskirts of London. Until
recently Mr. McDiarmid was
manager of the Bay and
SDeveaux branch of the Bank of
, Island Nova Scotia, having since been
irbecue transferred to Toronto.
eft: Mr. The Orr family will be
ty Fox, together for the next three
weeks.


Planned Savings


with the Commerce.Together


we'll make beautiful things happen.


There's always something beautiful
worth saving for. The day you become
engaged, for example. Whatever the occasion,
you'll find that Planned Savings can work for
you.
Each payday, why not put part of what you
earn into a Commerce Savings Account?


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger.


* ,. ~


ADVISORYSEICE

on Gardening, Aquariums,
Birds. Doas, also Medications
For all your needs
it's


MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259


Soon, you'll have saved the money you need
for that special occasion. We help your
money grow by adding interest regularly.
That's why we say, "You and the Commerce.
Together we're both stronger".





CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


prrri


i.LMom












The Tribune * Wedne 4


SET I CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS -FAST

Bi SI. IO N TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986- EXT 5


REAL ESTTE RjjMRENT FOR SALE E TERTA IENT I HELP WANTED I NELP UNTED R TRADE SERVICES 1RDE SERVICES


C14434
BEAUTIFUL homesite located
in Montagu Heights off Village
Road. Available for your
future home. Phone 5-8512.

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
Estate (Brea Brokers).

C14456
SPACIOUS three bedroom, 2
bath home Seabreeze Estates.
Tastefully furnished, living and
dining area, wall to wall carpet,
carport and laundry, 2 large
patios, airconditioned large
modern kitchen. Phone 4-2867
9:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

C14448
CORNER LOT 110 by 127
(13,700 ft. sq.) SEABREEZE
not far from Canal high and
dry Area Only $6200.00.
CANAL LOTS 100 by 100.
Live on the water for only
$9000.00.
Four lots PRINCE
CHARLES AVENUE only
$6000.00 and $8000.00. If
four bought, big discount
allowed.
DIAL FOR ACTION 22033,
22305 evenings 41197.

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 houzas 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
plus maids quarters only
$110,000.00. With gorgeous
views, beach rights.


GOLDEN GATES -
bedrooms 2 baths,
$33,000.00.


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,
Condo, or small hotel. See it to
appreciate. Best swimming Out
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.

C14564
CABLE BEACH Large 2
Bed/2 Bath Apartment Situate
in Nassau's finest
Condominium Block
CONCHREST Swimming pool
and Sand Beach. Unfurnished
at ONLY $55,000.00.
Mortgage available up to
$45,000.
Call BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE Frederick
Street Phone 21328 24913
P. 0. Box N4278.

L FOR RENT
C14445
1 BEDROOM apartment,
carpeted, airconditioned,
centrally located. Telephone
2-3010.
C14543
LAPRGE unfurnished 1
bedroom apartment. Phone
2-3709 or 3-4881.

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


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

C 14345
TWO, Furnished and'
airconditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Contreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities, fully
furnished -- 1 1-bedroom
apartment, 1 3-bedroom
apartment. Contact 7-8421 or
2 Evenings 7-7065.


C14454
NEWLY refurbished Italian
Vilas two or three bedrooms
In The Grove off West Bay
Street, one with swimming
pool. Suitable for executive.
Telephone enquiries 59403.
C14476
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment fully furnished,
magnificent views. Winton
Highway. Phone 2-1631.

C14557
FURNISHED 1 bedroom,
airconditioned apartment.
Telephone 5-8134.

C14575
LARGE unfurnished 2
bedroom apartment 5 minute
walk to town, reasonable.
Phone 5-1612 after 5 p.m.


C14567
CABLE BEACH Lovely 2
bedroom/2 Bath Condominium
Apartment in CONCHREST
Semi-furnished Swimming
pool and Beach. Available for
Long Term lease $550 per
month.
BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE Frederick
Street Phone 21238 24913.

C14577
OFFICE SPACE,
approximately 600 sq. ft., ideal
for professional use (architect,
accountant, etc.) Telephone
7-8421 or 2. Evening 7-7065.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C14508
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
side of Alburv Lane, five
doors from Shirley Street in
the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence on
Friday the 17th day of May
A.D. 1974: at 12:00 o'clock
noon the following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of iand situate in the
Settlement of Marsh
Harbour at Great Abaco one
of the Bahama Islands and
bounded Northwestwardly
by a Public Road known as
West Bay Street and running
thereon One hundred and
Thirty-three and sixty-six
hundredths (133.66) feet
Northeastwardly by land
formerly the property of
Archibald McBride but now
the property of the Estate
of the late Albert L. Archer
and running thereon One
hundred and fifty-three and
forty-eight hundredt'.s
( 1 5 3 4 8 ) f e e t
Southeastwardly by Crown
land and running thereon
One hundred and Thirty-two
and Fifty hundredths
(132.50) feet and
Southwestwardly by land
now or formerly the
property of Peter Campbell
and running thereon One
hundred and Forty-nine and
Fifty-three hundredths
(149.53) feet.
AND
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate
immediately Westward of
the Settlement of Marsh
Harbour at Great Abaco one
of the Bahama Islands
comprising Lot Number One
(No. 1) of the Dundas Town
Crown Allotments
(hereinafter called "the said
Subdivision") which said
piece parcel or lot of land is
bounded as follows
Northeastwardly partly by a
Thirty (30) foot wide road
reservation in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Two hundred and
Four and Forty-two
hundredths (204.42) feet and
partly by an arc in the said
Thirty (30) foot wide road
reservation in the said
Subdivision Southeastwardly
partly by an arc in a Forty
(40) foot wide road
reservation in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon One hundred and
Twenty-seven and Fifteen
hundredths (127.15) feet
Southwestwardly by Lot
Number Two (No. 2) of the
said Subdivision and running
thereon Two hundred and
Twenty-six and Eighty-five
hundredths (226.85) feet
and Northwestwardly by
Lot Number One (No. 1) of
the said Dundas Town
Crown Allotments and
running thereon One
hundred and Forty-nine and
Ninety-four hundredths
(149.941 faet.
These properties are being sold
under .the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 24th day
of March A.D. 1970 between
Kenneth Leon Moss and The
Chase Manhattan Bank N.A.
and recorded in the Registry of
Records in Volume 1686 at
pages 242 to 260.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 6th day of May
A.O. 1974
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


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

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.

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.

C14573
SEVEN Showcases for sale.
Sand's Variety Store, Mackey,
Street opposite Albury Supply
Company Limited.

C 14578
FABULOUS Floating Home,
beautiful condition 2
bedrooms, kitchen, dining
room, sunken living room.
Contact Bill Weir, telephone
5-5441, Hurricane Hole, Must
sell ... best offer.

I 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.

C14571
1970 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
6 cyl., power steering A-1
condition, new paint.
$2100.00. Can be seen at
Texaco Seaside Service Station
or phone 31230.
C 14565
1971 MUSTANG fastback
Mach I. Body in yellow and
black, Fast and immaculate.
$3,500. Telephone 77412.

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

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

C14455
ONE MALE Poodle, black, full
breed, eight weeks old. Call
31120. Mrs. Joan Gates.


MARINE SUPPUES
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. engines
with less than 200 houts.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.


ENTERTAINMENT

C14489
THE NASSAU AMATEUR
OPERATIC SOCIETY
will present


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.


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

C14570
BAHAMAS MUSIC SOCIETY
presents
FISK UNIVERSITY
WOODWIND QUINTET
in 2 DIFFERENT Programmes
Friday 17th May 9:00 p.m.
Sunday 19th May 9:00 p.m.
at
The. Lutheran Church, John F.
Kennedy Drive
Admission at the door $3.00
Reservations Tel 58035.



C14554


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

C14402
UNION NOTICE
THE ANNUAL GENERAL
MEETING OF THE
BAHAMAS HOTEL &
CATERING WORKERS
UNION WILL BE HELD ON
SUNDAY MAY 26. 1974 AT
TAXICO UNION HALL
WULFF ROAD AT 9:00 P.M.
ONLY FINANCIAL
MEMBERS WILL BE
ALLOWED TO TAKE PART
SIGNED: BOBBY GLINTON
GENERAL SECRETARY


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.

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

C14562
4 to 5 acres. Carmichael Road
area. Write Adv. C14562,
The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

POSITION WANTED
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 4-1707.

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


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 14422
COMMERCIAL
PAPER HOUSE
Has a variety of Wedding
announcement cards in stock.
Select yours now for your big
day.
5th Terrace Centreville
Phone 59731 Box N-7679.


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

C 14535
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.


C14446
BAY STREET Merchant
requires an accountant to
handle full accounting
functions and supervise other
clerical staff 2-3 years
experience required. Apply in
writing to Adv. C14446, c/o
The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.


C14339
PHOTOGRAPHIC and
Lithographic Technical
Consultant. Apply in writing to
P. 0. Box N-226, Nassau,
Bahamas.

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.
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. 0. Box N-7776
Nassau, Bahamas.

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

C14458
FARM PRODUCT
W. I. McKINNEY, P. 0. Box
1312
5 men urgently needed for
farm work
Lincoln Boulevard opposite
Adderley Upholstery.

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
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.

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

C14559
BAHAMIAN firm of Chartered
Accountants require young
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.
"0" levels including English
and Mathematics. Apply in
own handwriting in first
instance to Messrs. Pannell
Fitzpatrick and Company, P.
0. Box N-4665, Nassau,
Bahamas.

C 1456 1.
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. O. Box
N-4665, Nassau, Bahamas.

C14566
CARPENTER helper to work
oe, part-time job. Person must
be initiative and good worker.
Please phone 21495 between
the hours of 10 a.m. and 4
p.m.

C14569
PART time Keypunch
Operator to work from 5 p.m.
to 9 p.m. daily. Phone 32161
Manager.

C14568
COMPUTER Service Engineer
require 3 years experience
Honeywell 115 computer
diagnosis and repair. Phone
31023 or 31026 Family
Guardian Insurance Company.


C14580
HANDY MAN to clean end
work around gas station on
Blue Hill Road. Telephone
35550.
C14576


THE BANK OF NOVA
SCOTIA requires the services
of an Assistant Manager of its
Nassau Branch. Applicants
should be over 30 years of age
and possess at least 14 years
routine and International
banking experience. He must
be thoroughly familiar with the
internal control operations of a
large bank and as well be
thoroughly knowledgeable in
administration and credit.
Please apply in person to Mrs.
H. Barrett at The Bank of Nova
Scotia, Bay Street and Rawson
Square. Only Bahamians need
apply.


C14572
CHIEF ENGINEER required
for Deborah K. Telephone
2888 Marsh Harbour Abaco.
P. 0. Box 579.


TRADE SERVICES
C14353
Plnoer' Cuotoms

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING. STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACTT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
Phone: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 22798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

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

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
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'iancwewe sell. Service done
by fartury trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.


BUSINESS


tDIRi

FSa


I N hilth 'I

1 i qrvp i


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


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

HELP WANTED
15123
petrochemical I. I. Co. has the
following job opportunities
available for Bahamians to
work at BORCO Oil Refinery:
3 Instrument Fitters
3 Industrial Electricians
3 Pneumatic Instrument
Technicians
3 Pneumatic Line Fitters
3 Pipe Fitters
Applicants should have
previous experience in similar
jobs in Oil Refineries or
Chemical Plants. For
information please apply in
writing to: Petrochemical 1. I.
Co. Box F-343, Freeport, G.B.

C14397
JOB TITLE INDUSTRIAL
ELECTRICIANS
Minimum Education -- Good
basic education.
Minimum Experience 5 years
experience, preferably In
cement plant or similar
industry.'
Duties/Responsibilities
Inspect, repair, Install and wire
all electrical apparatus, devices
dnd circuits of any voltage in
cement plant or .is,;gned arda.
Interested applicants contact
Personnel Department, Bahama
Cement Company, P. 0. Box
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


u m .-


I PROFESSIONAL


ECTORY

ive Time







CtP Ci 210U1fXT. 5

M. 2L[in rhthd $r


>SAW I SA VUii iYg


-U


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

CABINET MAKERS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

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


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental
Laundry 2-4406
MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Service
Ltd.. 2-3910/1

PAPER
Commercial
Paper House 5-9731

PRINTING
Executive
Printers 2;4267/5-401
Wong's Printing 5-4506
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land
2-1862

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


Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259 TV REPAIRS
HARDWARE Channel Electronics Ltd.
John S. Geroge 2-8421/6 3.5478

HOUSE PLANS UPHOLSTERING
Evan90elo G. Zervot 2.4128 1Fldie's UnhoiqterlnM5-9713

FOR Te ACTION I WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants


I


I


For Business AndServices


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


HELP WANTED
C15157
SERVICEMAN required. Must
be fully experienced in all
phases of Pest Control and
Fumigation.
Apply to Rentokil Int. Ltd. P.
0. Box F-95. Freeport.

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

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

C15159
WANTED Lady with over
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.

C15161
ELECTRICAL WHOLESALE
WAREHOUSE
MANAGER Applicant must
have at least 5 to 7 years
experience with electrical
materials with technical
knowledge to adapt material
for construction use.
Contact: Anglo-American
Electrical Co. Ltd. P. 0. Box
F-2504, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Telephone: 352-7261.
C15163
SUPERVISOR/OPERATIONAL
MAINTENANCE
For steam generating plant.
Technical college or equivalent
education required, plus
extensive experience as fully
qualified millwright, including
5 years work with electric
power boiler and turbine
equipment. Experience as
supervisor also required. Must
be capable of preparing and
maintaining critical path
diagrams, of requisitioning
materials, and planning all
operational maintenance.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15165
BORCO
KEY PUNCH OPERATOR
REQUIRED
The Bahamas Oil Refining
Company has an immediate
opening for a Key Punch
Operator with three (3) or
more years experience on 029
and 5496 Data Recorder.
Excellent opportunity for
advancement to Computer
Operator. Applicants must also
have completed High School
and possess a minimum
qualification of High School
Diploma. Qualified persons
should either submit Resume,
or call at the BORCO
Personnel Office Monday thru
Friday between 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. Tel. 352-9811 ex. 235, P.
0. Box F- 2435.
C15164
MECHANIC HELPER
Will assist Maintenance
Mechanics with all phases of
overhaul and equipment
maintenance. Clean parts, etc.
at Steam plant. Should at least
have prior mechanical
experience in a work shop or
garage.
TECHNICIAN ELECTRICAL
MAINTENANCE

Individual must have sound
knowledge of power plant
electrical maintenance work,
based on at least five years
experience. He must be able to
work without direct
supervision on all phases of
the electrical Installation,
including commutator
maintenance, train his own
helper, read wiring diagrams
and keep equipment ranging
from high voltage switch gear
to control equipment in


working order.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C- Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


three
only


- ~-:


,-~ '-~-. ---------*-----F~- -~ -~7 --- -------i ~s ---~ --_ __


po


--


I


I


I


I


I


I


.. L-L.i~U- -~li.--I.-. ..~iLL--l-fi~--~-:- _




















HELP WANTED
t C 14395
lob Title GENERAL
REPAIRMEN
Minimum Education Good
basic education.
Minimum Experience 5-10
years.
bu ties/Responsibilities
Inspects, repairs, replaces,
installs, adjusts, and maintains
all mechanical equipment in a
cement manufacturing plant.
Interested applicants contact
Personnel Department, Bahama,
.Cement Companv, P. 0. Box'
F-100, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


"Ida wouldn'tenjoy the wedding gift I'm collecting for
if she could see the expressions on your faces."


'OH,NO'THATAT I4CoCT "AND SHE THINKS
COLLOQUIALISM." TALK FUNNY! "


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
21. Three-toed
1. Hand sloths
6. Noxious mine 22. Aspirations
gas 23. Season
10. Matador 25. Termite
11. Wild nx 26. Alert
12. Connubial 28. Post-hole
13. Caution digger
14. School test 31. Memorabilia
15. Egg dr;nk 32. Pose
17. Unbrcnched 33 --. Park
antler 34. Lane
18. Bengal quince 36. Channels
19. Enterprise 38. Olive genus


SL T O Y SElA ACT
S0D C

IEONO sIcOT
DUG PASM

ELMO P I END0
NOBLE ETC
A LI EA RE
STRADIVAR I U
HAG ET TIa E T
E sO R E8 S S
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
39. Inscribe
40. Take five 1. Upright
41. Obliterate 2. See. covering
3. Clear gain
S 7 4. Remote planet
9 5.Artnas
S -6. nBlack bird
S7. Coronet
ST 8. Swamp
9. Twinges
210. Weed
12.Crowd
16. Ogre
19. Statements
20. Insect egg
21. Clay
23. Conclusion
2 1- 24. Marbles
-- 25. Horn
26. Steam
27. Corridor
28. French school
29. Polish river
30. Affirmative
$3. Blows
R1 35. Chapeau
...u.. 5 17 37. Lizard


The Tribune-.. Wednesday, May 15, 1974


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
With less than a month to go
before tte world s s
In Venice, the oftoal oook ot
l"st yea's daunpcMb*i, puo-
bhnea oy Wte American e oaitract
Bridge iLeague. st now readtang
BrItain. As In prevnou yema, m
owes muon to Albert ornner
editor oa World brfage Newsa.
Hecadang famous hands Mron
post mauies t or WUe wortd Mttte,
Dormer estaies mis dotenou bWe
Amenca's Bob Hamnman in 197U.
North
SA 10 7 4 3
V 9 6 3
4A
Wet East
*,KJ8 *962
VKlOIa VJ82
0 7 oAKJ8 3
S10 9 8 7 5 4
+4Q 6
V AQ4
K QJ 8 3 2
In both rooms, South, who had
bid 14, became declared in 3NT,
and m both room the play to
the tirat three tricks was
identical-the V7 to the 9Q the
A and te 4 3 to South's ,Q
and West's 4K.
One West continued with the
VK, and when South discovered
the bad olub break, he book his
only chance, the winning spade
Ie other West was Bob
Harman. Anticipating
declarer's predicouent and the
inevitaoe result, he returned
tnmedir,.ey a second spade.
Knowing niothi, as yet.
about the clubs, declare saw no
reason to run a seemingly need-
less risk and went up with the
4,A-and down on his contract.







X I our letter
Sor more can
you make
from the
N letters shown
here? In
making a
T I word, each
T M letter m ay
be used once
onon c
word must contain e are
letter, and there must be
least one e lht-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no oreln woris;
no proper names. ODA'8
TARGET: 3 words, OO ;
28 words, very V 1od i 32 word,
excellent Soluton tomorrow.
YESTD AY'8 SOLUTION:
bursal .aol GLABROUS goal
labour lobar lour oral slab
so sulg U slug slur sols ekr
soul aural.


Rupert and the Floating Bell-13


Boh ftS pet and Gregory ar elrW to see
how the floating wo ". butthe inventor
shakes hi head doUbUt* I've used up
moOt of my v uel In testing the hot-air
meohine," he says. "There is a fresh supply
due tody, but haven't time to wait at my
house or it. 'Nw. If you two young people
onre to collect it,- he suggests, I can be


preparing a trial flight." "00o, y0. of
course we'll help," says Rupert raadity. So
they leave the underground room and the
Inventor lets them out through the trapdoor.
" Just wait at my house until the man delivers
the fuel," he says. "Then you ean bring it
here. Tell him 1I'll pay for It later."
ALL RIGHTS RESEaVED


Chess
Br LfMIARP BARDbN











(9m87)
White mate- in two moves,
ainst ny ence (by PV.
Wilson). White has plenty of
cheeks, but the key Is a real
problem-style move.
Par times: 2 minutes, problem
muter; 5 minutes, problem
expert; 12 minutes, good; 20
minutes, average; 4 minutes,
novice.

CLVTrIwICW NO. "9' -

Chess Solution
I B-Q5 (threat 2 QxBP). It
1 ... P-BS dis ch; 2 B-K, or
U PxB di ch; 2 Kt-K6, or if
-J; 2 Q--Q. or if KxB; 2
Q-Q, or i B-Kt2; 2 Q-B4.












USE

1Ih wfribuntr

CLASSIFIED

ADVTS.


No. 7,427 ... by TIM McKAY
Across
1. lead sham (anas.). (4-51
9. Cat the meat. (5)
a Oe Of the Channel islands.
16. ractice. (9)
IT. W ot d .. (4)
s. relevant. (7)
CS. Clamour of pursalt. (3. 3. 31
Disdaia es comforts
A. Top river. T."ad" almai. (5. 4)

8. Stakes a statement (5)
Codseter. (4)


t mal. 0
liktow"th OlAaS.


i. .
"*rnw MC


I HELP WANTED
C15162
Experienced MECHANIC with
full set of hand tools to do
general repairs including
front-end alignment, auto
transmissions and able to give
estimates.
Apply: Silvera's Auto Service
Ltd., 2 Poplar Crescent Drive,
Freeport.
* y6u believe nobody
S reads small ads..
you're wrong. You are
reading this aren't you?
Call 352-6608 for
information on small or
large display ads.


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


7-CARROLL RIGHTER'S
q-fOROSCOPE

from s CONN oiUrN W ilmit~ute
N /GENERAL TENDENCIES: A good day and
evening to direct your activities far beyond
present boundaries. Use your finest judgment to nake your
biggest aims workable in specific instance whee formerly it
has been impossible to work them out sucessfully.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Private talks with financiers
and other experts in business can pave the way to Ireater
success. Put good advice to work immediately.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You ae highly magnetic
now and others will assist you to get the support you need.
Show your appreciation in some tangible way.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Engage in activities that will
put you in contact with the right persons. Dess In fine taste,
but avoid wearing more than to colors.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21). You have fine
ideas now, but be sure to express them to the right allies for
best results. Don't overlook any details.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Your hunches are very good now
and it is possible to work out fine arrangements of a plan you
have in mind. Be more cooperative.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Meet with a clever associate
and work out new agreements that could be profitable.
Attending the social tonight is worthwhile.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Improve your surroundings
and make a good impression on those who visit you. Take
steps to make yourself more attractive.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Make plans to engage in the
amusements you enjoy the most. Strive for greater mutual
happiness with mate. Relax tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Plan how to make
improvements in your home. A new approach at regular
activities can bring excellent results. Avoid arguments.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Plan how to obtain the
data you need and gain the backing of persons who can assist
you in a new project. Be kind to a friend.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Thinking along lines of
having greater abundance is fine at this time, but put your
ideas on a practical plane. Be logical.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Your judgment is fine now so
get busy with a project you have in mind. Avoid one who
opposes you Show that you have wisdom.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will have
excellent ideas on how to make a big success in life. Give the
right spiritual training early in life so your progeny will know
the best course to follow. There could be excellent prosperity
in this chart, as well as a successful marriage. Sports are
especially fine here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


I Paml Ps,.


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis
NO---I'M C00 FORT- O YOU THINK YOU CAN GET N IE
ABLE M DON' MAV ,RS BROWNELL TO STAYED UfT
ARE YOU HAVING TO TO THI YOU FOR A FEWDAYS t mJUNE wT ST .L SE CALUEO HER
AMY PAIN AT ALL ROSP11AL r0 r--TN-THAWOMAN L
NOW, MELISSA CALLE MER SNE THERE'SNOANW
MOI /'LL DO tOu kNOW WHAT
S STAY TDNONIT., TNAT WIMAN's










"JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
SEVERAL .. GET HIM ON JOE? THIS 1I SAM! MAY I TAKE A
ANY CALLS, INCLUDING ONE FROM THE PHONE GUESS AS TO WHY YOU CALLED? WOULD
GLORIA? THE D.A.! HE'D LIKE TO O IT E THAT YOU GOT WORD FROM
TALK TO YOU LFTY ST RAND THAT HE NOW

YOU KNOW ?











=APARTMENT 3-G By A.lex Kotzks


_.__


_


. ^''
' -* *!









16 The Trlpe -. y, May 5, 1974


Saints stride



out in front
By Kerrington Wilkinson
SAINT Augustine's College senior girls knocked up victory No.
6 when they mastered Aquinas College yesterday, 15-13, 14-16
and 15-2 at St. Augustine's court.
St. Augustine's are enjoying a comfortable lead in the Eastern
Division volleyball series, with their closest threat behind by three
games.
Stephanie Knowles, Deninez Moss, Denise Whyly and Joy-Ann
Styles played excellent defence and offence as the "Big Red
Machine" controlled two out of three from Aquinas Ace's.
Team captain Jan Mortimer, Agatha Joyce and Stacy Maura
were together in the second set as the Ace's deuce the set and
went on to win.
S. A. C. proved to be the better team in the first set as they
unchained a barrage that Aquinas had established and came out
on top 15-13.
The second set was beautifully played by both squads as they
returned smash after smash and ultilized the setting they receive-
from teammates.


S. A. C. took a 2-0 lead then
watched their lead dwindle as
the Ace's ran off 8 straight
points.
Stacy Maura reeled off a
combination of diving and
twisting service that affected S.
A. C.'s defence.
When ever S. A. C. tried to
return the volleyball they saw
it spinning backwards and off
the court. When they were
successful to put it over the
net, it was spiked back by the
tall slender Jan Mortimer.
Coach Hugh Lawrence
scruntinizing his team
carefully, called time to stable
his tribe.
Returning to the court S. A.
C. broke Aquinas's rally and
marched slowly towards the
Ace's lead.
Lillian Forbes was replac-
ed by Cheryl Flowers who
sparked St. Augustine's defense
with aid from Moss and Whyly


as they held the Ace's down
and scored three points.
St. Augustine's now playing
with key spiker and setter
Knowles, who rested during
the first half of the set grew
from a 8-5 deficit to a 10-8


advantage.
Knowles got credited for hei
services but Whyly was
dominant as she used wel
placed flicks and soft spikes to
offset the Ace's defence.
On service change Jan
Mortimer again put the Aces in
front by one point.
Mal Williams was cheered by
her teammates for a fantastic
return of the volleyball when
she went to the line and
floated three unbelievable
services over the net tha
locked the score at 14-14.
After a trading of thi
volleyball, Aquinas broke
through for the win.
Stephanie Knowles gbt St


Augustine's of on the good
note in the thrid set when she
unfolded seven straight volleys
that culminated in six points.
Aquinas now stand at 3 wins
and 3 loses for second place
spot.
C. C. Sweeting defeated
Government High 15-9 and
15-1 yesterday to complete a
successful series having won all
six games they played.
At the Donald Davis gym


Hustlers


a THE BAHAMAS Softball
e Champions, the Governor
t Harbour Hustlers kicked off
their 1974 series in Eleuthera
e with a 11-7 victory over the
e Rock Sound Heroes.
Behind the damaging bats of
t* Kermit Graham and David
Micklewhite, Glen Griffin was
able to receive the win.
Griffin struck out seven
batters while giving 6 hits.
Losing pitcher Edmond
Symonette struck out seven
batters also and allowed 7 hits.
The Hustlers took a quick
lead in the first inning when
Symonette walked Rudy
Johnson and Vany Petty
doubled to put runners on first
and third.
Micklewhite walked to fill
the siks for Griff-n, whl p


last night the Californian team
squeezed by the Bahamas
national ladies volleyball team
15-10, 10-15, 15-11, 10-15 and
15-10. Coco Cola Jets beat The
Ministry of Educatipn 15-1,
15-3, and 15-10.
Volleyball series will
continue on Thursday at
Donald Davis gym when
Paradise Bees play Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank and
Pepsi G's meet Paradise
dwarfs.

win 11-7
his own cause by doubling
down the right field line to
plate Johnson, Petty and
Micklewhite for the Hustlers
three runs first inning.
Held scoreless over the first
three frames the Heroes came
alive in the fourth to score two
tallies and again in the fifth
with two more runs to take a
4-3 lead.
In the fifth inning, catcher
Doug Smith connected on
Griffin's offering for a two run
shot over the left field fence.
The Hustlers behind by one
tied the score in the fifth when
Graham doubled scoring'
Johnson who walked. Graham,
scored on a towering double by
Micklewhite to put the
Hustlers ahead.


Rolle, Freeze battle for title


THE VACANT Bahamas
heavyweight championship is
up for grabs on May 31 at the
Nassau Stadium. Vieing for
the title vacated by Boston
"Blackie" Miller, is former
and current light heavyweight
boss Baby "Boy" Rolle, who
hails from Exuma and
sensational newcomer Bob
Freeze of Andros.
Baby Boy, still formidable
veteran, has fought the best,
both home and abroad. Some
of his better performances
include wins over Boston
Blackie, Gomeo Brennan,
Bert Perry, and Jonny
Huggins.
He drew with Wendal
Newton and Bobby Lloyd
and put up creditable though
losing efforts against Louis
Rodriquez, Vinnie Curto and
John Conteh the Com-
monwealth title holder.
Rolle fought Conteh for
the British Commonwealth
title last year in Nottingham,
losing a decision. Since his
defeat by Conteh, Rolle has
lost to the highly regarded
Curto and Jimmy Scott at the
Miami Beach Auditorium.
At 23 Bob Freeze is some
seven years younger than
Rolle and his experience is
limited to twelve fights over a
four year span of activity.
His victims include Killer
Moss, Shervin Johnson, James
Fountain and former West
Indian heavyweight champ
Carl Baker of Trinidad.
The only losses were to


American Lee Royster and
Tony Green, the latter via a
decision on the
Obed-Vincente Medina card
at the Miami Beach
Auditorium in February.
In his latest effort in April,
Freeze dropped a return bout
verdict to Green who is one
of the top prospects in the
Miami.area.

With both men desperate
to get back on the winning
path, the championship is an
added incentive.


Fourth

golf

trial
THE FOURTH international
golf trial event for men and the
second for the ladies, will take
place at Lyford Cay Golf Club
next weekend (May 25 and
26).
Five 36 hole events have
been slated by the New
Providence Division of the
B.GA. The results of these
events using the total of the
best three of the five, will
determine the top twelve
golfers.
A set of trials are being
contested simultaneously in
Freeport, which will also
determine, the top twelve there.
Following the final event,
which is slated for Paradise
Island on June 29 and 30 a 72
hole playoff will take place,
which will determine the best
four golfers, these together
with two which the Selection
Committee will determine, will
make up the Hoerman Cup
team.
Following completion of the
third event, and counting the
two best of the three scores so
far shot, the standing is:-
1. J. Duncombe 156-163 total
319
2. R. Slatter 161 162 total 323
3. V. Prosa 154-171 total 325
4. Z. Stubbs 158-168 total 326
5.V. Lockhart 161-166 total 327
6. E. Gibson 161-170 331
7. B. Smith 165-169 total 334
8. 1. Mason 163-171 total 334
9. M. Taylor 158-177 total 335
10. R. Velton 164-172 total 336
11. R. Turnquest 168-168 336
12. P. Terilli 164-175 total 339
The ladies go into round two
of their scheduled three round
trials, on Sunday the 26th, also
at Lyford Cay.


Anne's Doublet destroyed


WINDSOR Doublet, the
horse on which Princess Anne
won the European three-day
title in 1971, broke a leg and
had to be destroyed.
The Princess heard a crack as
she cantered on Doublet during
exercise at Smith's Lawn
Windsor.
Friends said the Princess was
"extremely upset" as a
veterinary surgeon destroyed
the horse on the spot.
Mrs. Alison Oliver, Doublet's
trainer and a friend of Princess
Anne, said: "He was having a
normal exercise a canter -
when for no accountable
reason his leg just snapped.
"The Princess pulled him up
in a few yards. It was obvious
that he had to be destroyed
immediately.
"As soon as the vet arrived
he said there was absolutely


nothing that could be done."
Mrs. Oliver added: "The
Princess was very upset. I am
not going to go into details. We
are all very upset."
The Princess's partnership
with her famous Chestnut
Gelding a present from her
mother had been dogged by
misfortune ever since she won
the European three-day title in
1971.
Anne was voted Britain's
sportswoman of the year after
riding Doublet to that success.
(AP)
CRICKET RESULT
SOMERSET drew with
Oxford University yesterday.
At Oxford, Oxford
University 84 for 8 declared
and 90 for 8 declared.
Somerset 106 for 1 declared
and 50 for 5.


BREWERS KEEP AHEAD


NEW YORK The
surprising Milwaukee Brewers,
staying atop the crowded
American League East
Division, beat the Blatimore
Orioles 8-3 last night for their
fifth straight baseball victory.
Johnny Briggs, Pedro Garcia,
Bobby Mitchell and George
Scott each drove in two runs
for the Brewers. Briggs,
extending his hitting streak to
16 games, belted his seventh
homer.
In other games tne ucnuit
Tigers defeated the New York
Yankees 5-2, the Cleveland
Indians beat the Boston Red
Sox 6-2, the Montreal Expos
beat the Philadelphia Phillies
9-2, the San Francisco Giants
downed the Cincinnati Reds
4-0 and the Chicago Cubs
defeated the Pittsburgh Pirates
7-1.
Rain washed out games
between the White Sox and the
Minnesota Twins, the Rangers

Be the man

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and the California Angels and
the Cardinals and the New
York Mets.
Mickey Lolich, .Detroit's
longtime ace, tossed a
three-hitter; Montreal defeated
Philadelphia with a 15-hit
attack to push past the Phillies
into the lead in the National
League East. Gary Thomasson
cracked three hits and scored
two runs for the Giants.
A double by Pete Rose
moved the fiery outfielder into
first place on Cincinnati's
all-time modern total bases list
with 3,064.
Rick Reuschel, 3-1, pitched
a four-hitter, doubled and
scored a run to lead the Cubs
to a 7-1 victory over
Pittsburgh.
On the west coast, the
Oakland A's gained a 2-1
victory over the Kansas City
Royals.
Cookie Rojas slammed a
tie-breaking two-run homer in


the sixth inning of the opener
to power the Royals to a 4-2
victory.
The Los Angeles Dodgers,
leading the National League
West, defeated the Houston
Astros 1-0 on Don Sutton's
four-hitter. Sutton, 6-2, singled
twice and drove in the only
run.
The Atlanta Braves handed
the San Diego Padres their
seventh straight loss, 3-2. (AP)
SCOTS WIN
GLASGOW Scotland's
soccer team a contender in
next month's World Cup,
redeemed its saying reputation
last night with a convincing 2-0
win over Wales in the British
international championship.
Scotland led 2-0 at half-time
with goals by Kenny Dalglish
and Sandy Jardine.
A crowd of 41,969 saw the
game at Hampden Park
stadium.


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