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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03621
 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 18, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03621

Full Text










mr. Il W al rb. I. LWln0


N, OWSTOCKm:
l"SLACKING OFF" h p r1P
T- t y Bmuvians
ui Postmaater of dahame Lor eeessons within th Daham.a Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


O


bL. LXXI, No. 148 Saturday, May 18,1974. Price: 20 Cents


Little hope of any oil being found in the Bahamas


NO OIL has ever been found in the Bahamas and seismic crews
carrying out exploratory operations here have indicated there is
very little if any at all, a leading official of the Esso petroleum


company said yesterday.
Mr. D.A. "Dinty" Moore,
Esso's public affairs manager in
the Caribbean, was one of
three Esso Caribbean
executives taking part in the
company's energy conservation
seminar for those most closely
associated with the industry.
During a question and
answerr session at the Nassau
Beach Hotel meeting, Mr.
Moore revealed that the
Caribbean area had received
more exploratory attention
than any other.
The extent to which this
part of the word, including the
Bahamas, was dependent on
imported energy was
underscored in a film slide
address by Mr. A.W. Spillett,
Esso's Division manager in the
Bahamas.


By NICKI KELLY

While the Caribbean/Ba-
hamas consumed less energy
than the United States, close to
100 per cent of their energy
was derived from oil. In the
case of the Bahamas, the
dependence was total.
Total energy demand in the
U.S. during -1972 was 36
million barrels daily, Mr.
Spillett said, while that of the
Caribbean was 412,000 barrels.
Total energy demand in the
Bahamas that year was the
equivalent of 28,000 barrels of
oil daily or slightly less than 7
per cent of the Caribbean total.
Although there was a
difference in the amount of
energy used in residential and


commercial buildings in the
U.S. and the Caribbean, due to
climactic differences,
transportation, industry and
electric power generation were
the biggest consumers in the
two areas.


New.lfr,







1on s Ir






uni spots


t V By~fIKE LOTHIAN
`4. (VI :RNM I NT is preparing legislation to end the "unfair competition" that bars
and entertainment aboard cruise ships represent to local nightspots. the Nightclub
Operators Association announced today.
The operators, who late last month blasted Government for its alleged failure to support local
business by allowing the cruise ships to compete with on-shore establishments, said today that the
legislation was being drafted even then, but the responsible authority, the Tourism Ministry never
told the Association of the move.
As far as the Association had
been aware, president "King C l
Eric" Gibson said, months of C hurling ou
talks with Ministry officials


produced no results, and, as a
result, the Association on April
30 wrote Prime Minister
Lynden O. Pindling requesting
him to either deal with the
problem himself or direct the
Association to a responsible
authority that would.
Mr. Gibson told The
Tribune today that in reply Mr.
Pindling declined to meet with
the operators, but revealed that
the Ministry was in fact already
preparing relevant legislation.


Following receipt of that
letter, Mr. Gibson said, the
Association sought further
meetings with Tourism
permanent secretary E. A.
Thompson and assistant
tourism director Basil Albury,
who confirmed what Mr.
Pindling had written.
"It was just lack of
communications." Mr. Gibson
said. The Association had held
numerous meetings with Mr.
Albury, who had not once
mentioned that legislation was
being prepared.
The Association has now
learned, Mr. Gibson added,
that Mr. Albury is scheduled
next week to hand the draft
legislation over to the Attorney
General's office for revision
from a strictly legal standpoint.

In their press statement last
month the operators warned
that if something was not done
quickly about the competition
from cruise ships, some of the
island's nightspots would have
to shut.
The group is not
complaining about on-board
entertainment in general, but
only on-board bars and
entertainment that operate
while the ships are tied up at
the Prince George Wharf.


PIijK[iIi tiP
DO'S & DON'TS FOR
YOUR PROJECTOR
DO keep the lens and film gate
clean In movie projectors. (dirt
and grit can cause scratches).
DON'T use a movie reel that is
bent, nicked or burred. Buy a
new one nd save your film.


THE
the Bah
all the
attempt
institute
merely
status s)
contrie
institute
of frus
declared
headmas
Technic
An
learning
definite
have be
institute
mect
expansic
out to
said.
It is
clerk w
the p:
Motors
Royce
president
owns or
time we
ancient
Former
ancient
and gu
who w
with t
because
around
a king,
for a k
Although
outlined
king an
would
the peo
king s
nations


college warning

IDEA of a college of Before attempting to set up
amas was conceived for an institution of higher
wrong reasons. To learning a number of factors
to establish an must be taken into
on of higher learning consideration, such as finance,
because it will bring structure and organisation,
symbol, or because other personnel and courses of
Ds have similar studies, he declared.
ons, will create no end The easiest thing in the
ration and problems, world would be to visit other
I Mr. C. N. Curling, countries, look at their
ster of C. R. Walker institutions, collect their
al College. syllabuses, recruit the
institution of higher necessary personnel to teach
should grow out of a the syllabuses and establish a
need. When the needs college after that pattern, but
en established then the would such a college serve our
on should be set up to particular needs? And from
those needs and where would we recruit
on should be carried students to fill such a college?
meet future needs, he Mr. Curling wanted to know.
Since the Government is
almost as bad as a bank already committed to
ho lives next door to establishing a College of the
resident of General Bahamas and since everyone
straining to buy a Rolls seems to want a College of the
simply because the Bahamas. even now it m,ght
it of General Motors not be too late to set ip a
ne. Even in this day and meaningful institution that will
Scan learn a lesson from meet the immediate needs of
Grael, he admonished, the country, he said.
ly, the citizens of that Definite goals and objectives
n n we a d should be established for the
nation were advised college. We must be positive
ided by the prophets and realistic.
ere in direct contact and realistic.
ere in direct contact The college should provide
their God. However t instruction and training for:
all the other nations Motor Mchanis: Air
them were governed by Conditioning & Refrigeration
the Israelites clamoured Mechanics: Hotel workers of all
ing to rule over them. categories; Building Technic-
gh Samuel the Prophet ans Teachers o categories,
d the disadvantages of a an s .
nd the burden a king When the objectives have
impose on the nation, been outlined then and only
pie insisted on having a then can we think of
imply because other personnel. organization and
administration, he said.


The U.S., which was
fortunate in having alternative
energy sources, had however
found that oil was a very
important source of energy.
Nearly 45 per cent of its 1972
demand comes from oil.


Oil however was even more
important to the Caribbean
and Bahamas, Mr. Spillett
noted. He said the Caribbean
overall derives 92 per cent of
its energy from oil while the
Bahamas is totally dependent
on oil with 100 per cent
coming from that source.
On the whole, the Caribbean
imported 60 per cent of its
energy in 1972 "and even that
number is misleading for most
of the area, because the only
country in the area producing
oil is Trinidad."
The Bahamas, Mr. Spillett
said, was 100 per cent
dependent on imported energy,
all of it in the form of oil.
Bahamas oil imports come
from several sources. The
principal source of crude for
the Bahamas Oil Refinery
before the cut-off was Libya.
The emphasis had now shifted
to Iranian crude, while most


IIl back




Moxey,



pledges




Heastie


By Mike Lothian
WENFRED "SIFE"
HEASTIE today declared that
"I cannot stand by and see Ed
Moxey get chopped down" by
certain *political -figures who
envy his record of personal
achievement on'. behalf of
constituents.
Mr. Heastie was a long-time
PLP supporter and a major
financial contributor to the
party until he was suspended
for a year following his
independent candidacy against
a PLP standard-bearer in the
St. Barnabas by-election in
January.
Mr. Heastie charged that the
PLP hierarchy were out to
destroy Mr. Moxey, the PLP
M.P. for Coconut Grove, both
because of "jealousy" over
what he has accomplished for
constituents and because he is
not "a bootlicker" and did not
hesitate to be severely critical
of the PLP administration in
PLP Council meetings.
"They have wanted to get
rid of Moxey for quite a long
time," Mr. Heastie said.
"Ed is the only man who did
something personally in his
district. He built a community
centre and a day-care centre in
his district and he built
Jumbey Village out of the
dump. They are jealous
because the rest of them don't
have a damn thing to show,
except the new houses they
moved into in the east and in
the west."
He said Government cut
Jumbey Village from the


development budget because
"to get Ed Moxey out of the
picture they have to let
Jumbey Village die a natural
death. If they cut off
everything this will die and Ed
will die."
And to speed up matters, he
added, "they're going to Fort
Charlotte to build their own
version" of Jumbey Village.
The Fort Charlotte project,
he added, would serve another
purpose as well, because
rumour has it, he said, that
financier Robert Vesco is
pulling out of the Bahamas,
and certain persons now
connected with Vesco-linked
enterprises will need new jobs.
"So they will open a place at
Fort Charlotte where there will
be shops to draw all the tourist
dollars, and they will be only
for a certain clique. All this is
to boost their stature and their
pocketbooks."
Mr. Heastie asserted that Mr.
Moxey is also right in the
Goombay Summer programme
controversy. Mr. Moxey has
charged that this year's
programme severely reduces
participation of and, therefore,
benefits to over-the-hill people.
Mr. Moxey yesterday
demanded Tourism Minister
Clement T. Maynard's
resignation.
"Ed is right and I back him
100 percent," Mr. Heastie
decalred.
"There is a heavy segment of
people backing Ed but without
coming out into the open. I
have taken the initiative."


'EVERY LITTLE MAN

SHOULD FOLLOW HIM'
A NASSAU sub-contractor who once worked on the
Jumbey Village project today threw his full support behind
the stand taken by Coconut Grove M.P. Edmund Moxey in
his fight to keep Jumbey Village alive.
"Every little man, even if all he can manage to do is beat
a goat-skin drum, should follow Mr. Moxey and help him
with his effort," Sunshine Park resident Stafford Rolle told
The Tribune.
Mr. Rolle, who said he was sufficiently concerned to
make a public statement, charged that Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling should be more concerned with what was
happening to the small man in the Bahamas.
"A whole lot of people support what Mr. Moxey is
doing. I don't think a man like Mr. Maynard, the Minister
of Tourism, should think of bringing foreign groups into
the Bahamas to destroy the musicians and entertainers.
"If anything like this comes up again, 1 hope he will take
the time and go through the matter carefully."


Pindling denies any link with Vesco


PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling has denied any
connection with financier
Robert Vesco.
The Prime Minister was put
on the spot by a questioner
following his address Thursday
to the Florida Real Estate
Forum in Miami.
His quizzer wanted to know
if he had any connection with


Mr. Vesco and if he had used
his airplane. The questioner
said he was using a magazine
report as the basis for his
query.
Mr. Pindling replied that he
has never had any connection
with Mr. Vesco and that he had
not heard until the question
was asked that he was using
Mr. Vesco's plane.
The questioner then asked


that if it were so, how could
one have any confidence in Mr.
Pindling.
The Prime Minister, who
welcomed the questions,
despite a move by moderator
Herald Editor Don Shoemaker
to call the questioning out of
order, replied that "what we
do or how we perform has
nothing to do with the Vesco


case. We will hold our heads up
high and if you will stick
around you will see what we
can do."

Mr. Pindling admitted to
reporters during last year's
independence celebrations that
Mr. Veso had made a
contribution to the Progressive
Liberal Party but refused to
didlos the amount.


finished fuels were imported
from Venezuela.
"While these supplies would
seem to be safe for the
moment anyway, the price we
have to pay for them is and
will continue to be enormous
compared to the recent past,"
Mr. Spillett declared.
During the question and
answer period Mr. Moore
pointed out that Venezuela
had voted in the past three
weeks to cut back 5 per cent,
and there was therefore no
assurance that it might not
decide to cut back still further.
"They are also aware of the
nature of their reserves and
they will try to extend them to
the fullest," he said.
If world consumption of
energy continues at the present
rate, it is estimated the world's
oil supplies will be depleted by
the mid 1980s.
One of the Caribbean
countries hardest hit by the
energy crisis has been Jamaica.
Oil imports to that country in
1973 totalled $40 million. It is
estimated that the cost this
year will be $150 million, Mr.
Moore said.
Prime Minister Norman
Manley in discussing the
implications for Jamaica said
recently, "we are fighting foi
our survival."
Jamaica yesterday
announced an 800 per cent tax
increase on bauxite mined in
that country. This will yield a
$200 million increase in
royalties, "which means they
will just about break even,"
Mr. Moore said.
In the case of Betmuda an
additional $15 million will
have to be paid out to cover
the cost of oil imports.
FLOOD DAMAGE
PORT-OF-SPAIN A coast
guard plane from Trinidad has
been sent to St. Vincent to
determine damage left in the
wake of heavy rains. A
government spokesman reports
serious flooding and landslides.


HAVE YOU SEEN this
man? Any information on his
whereabouts should be given
either to the Eastern Police
Station or to Lillian Curry, his
daughter at telephone 53373.
He is David Curry, 58, of
Washington Street, the Grove,
who has been missing since the
evening of Sunday, April 28.
He has two gold teeth in the
front of his upper jaw and was
last seen wearing a long-sleeve
maroon shirt, light brown
trousers and black shoes.
Mr. Curry's family at one
point feared their father might
have been the man whose body
was found hanging from a tree
about 200 yards south of
Shirley Street, behind
Grosvenor Close, on May 13.
As the man was judged to
have been dead about two
weeks, it was thought this
could link the body with Mr.
Curry's disappearance.
Mr. Curry's wife went to
Butler's Funeral Homes to
check the dead man's identity.
The dead man was, however,
found wearing a white jacket
and white trousers. Since the
clothing differed from that in
which Mr. Curry was last seen,
Butler's declined to allow Mrs.
Curry to look at the face of the
body. Two weeks of decay


YES, it is possible to win
The Tribune's weekly
crossword puzzle!
It is also possible to win
The Tribune's and Maura
Lumber's fantastic prize an
Orlando Clipper Cutlass
de-luxe with a 50 h.p.
Johnson or Evinrude engine,
plus a 15-foot Gaitor trailer
valued at $4,550, plus a
$300 gift voucher encashable
for goods at Maura Lumber
Company!
One of our readers has
written to ask if this is all
within the realm of
possibility. She also wants to
know how the crossword is
judged whether the
"answers are chosen before or
after all entries are in?"
It is certainly possible to
win the crossword puzzle and
all the prizes that go with it.
In 1971, when the puzzle
started, there were three wins
- one of them a tie. The cash
given away that year totalled
$6,250.
The first winner, a man,
received $2,850 on March 27,
1971. The other three
winners were all women.. On
May 21, one of them won
$1,550 and on August 16 two
of them tied for first place
and had to share the $1,850
prize.
In 1972, after 33 weeks,
the competition was won on
November 15 by a St. John's
schoolboy. His was the
highest single win of any of
the contestants in the two
years. He took his $3,300
prize to further his education.
The Tribune did not
publish the puzzle in 1973
because the then Minister of
Home Affairs refused to
permit us to do so. However,
government gave us clearance
for this year and the puzzle
started on February 9.
The crossword is set in
New York and is mailed to
The Tribune office each week
in time for the Saturday
publication. At the same time
the New York firm air mair.
the crossword answer under


made recognition
impossible.


virtually


A family spokesman has
expressed regret that Mrs.
Curry was not allowed to look
at the man's face. The
spokesman felt the missing
man's gold-plated teeth would
have provided some means of
identification despite the decay
of facial tissue, and it was
possible, the spokesman said,
that Mr. Curry somewhere
obtained a change of clothes.
He does not himself own a
white suit.
The spokesman said Mr.
Curry did not say where he was
going when he left home about
7:30 p.m. April 28. When he
did not return home that night
or the next day the family was
not immediately concerned,
because he sometimes spent a


Ministry memo

on citizenship


THE MINISTRY of Home
Affairs reminded persons
Friday that if they ,possessed
Bahamian status on July 9 last
year and are residents of the
Bahamas they were entitled
under the Constitution to be
registered as Citizens of the
Bahamas if they make
application before July 10 this
year.

It was pointed out by the
Ministry that "applications for
registration as citizens of the
Bahamas by persons who held
Bahamian status under the
Immigration Act, 1967 shall be


subject to such exceptions or
qualifications as may be
prescribed in the interests of
national security or public
policy."
The Ministry also pointed
out that persons who applied
for registration or
naturalization under the British
Nationality Act, 1948 and
whose applications had not
been approved before July 10,
last year ought to make new
applications under the
Bahamas Nationality Act, 1973
if they have not already done


Yes, you


CAN


puzzle


it out


seal to the Royal Bank of
Canada, which holds it until
after the competition has
closed. The release date is
stamped on the face of the
packet and the bank cannot
release the answer to The
Tribune until that date.
On Wednesday of each
week answers to five key
words in the puzzle are sent
tL The Tribune from New
York so that preliminary
judging can start on that day.
At 12 noon on the following
day Thursday -
competition closes.
Friday morning a Tribune
representative collects the
answers from the bank. Final
judging is then done In time
for an announcement be
made in Saturday's,
newspaper.
Several persons have come
close to winning this
competition, but no one has
as yet sent in a perfect
ar* 4-er. One entrant in this
we,, 's competition had only
on, 'ord wrong!
However, the person who
has come nearest to winning
the boat was Mrs. Eva
McPherson Williams. A few
weeks ago she submitted two
entries. On the first entry she
had one error, which she
corrected on the second
entry. However, the second
entry had also one error,
which was correct on her first
entry!
With patience and hard
work thrguzzle ca,, be won
We all hope that it will be
soon!


night or two with coins in
South Beach.
When the cousins were
contacted and said they had
not seen Mr. Curry, however
the man was reported missing
to police on Wednesday. May
1.
A telephone call to other
relatives in Freeport also
produced no news of Mr.
Curry's whereabouts.

PINDLING ON TV
PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling will be the
featured guest on "Florida
Forum'" this Sunday when
Channel 7's panel show is aired
at 6 p.m.
Asking the questions will be
John McDermott, political
editor of the Miami Herald;
Tom Wood, professor of
government at the University
of Miami, and Richard
Whitcomb, co-anchorman of
Channel 7 Evening News.
Moderator will be Channel 7
newsman Tom Miller.

REGATTA
THE annual Long Island
Regatta will be held at Salt
Pond from June I to 3.

Persons wishing to attend
may contact Bahamasair who is
putting on a special flight for
the occasion.

ANY VOLUNTEERS?
ALL listed members of the
Male Detachment should
attend the monthly meeting at
the Red Cross Creche building
on Baillou Hill Road tomorrow
at 10 a.m. Any volunteers are
also welcome, a spokesman
said.


II
Ii *


58-year-old man in



mystery disappearance


OMMINFAMS-16


mmoommommmm-WAi


. . . ... .-L.-w ~z.---..m












2 The Tribune - Satrday, May 18, 1974


Kissinger

set to

break

deadlock

DAMASCUS U.S.
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger flew in to see
President Hafez Assad today
believing he has a real chance
to break the deadlock with
Israel and work out a
separation of the opposing
armies in the Golan Heights.
But if Kissinger does not
succeed he would like to
head home for Washington by
the end of the weekend he
thinks an agreement could be
reached within three to five
weeks, senior U.S. officials
disclosed.
In that case, the Secretary
would return to the Middle
East to complete the nego-
tiations.
Meanwhile, President Nixon
apparently would delay his
projected trip to the area until
there was a settlement.
Kissinger has begun to take
thrt. initiative in trying to
Promote a settlement. He has
injected "several American
ideas" both on where to draw
the disengagement line and
how to insure Israel's security
as Syrian civilians replace the
back-pedalling Israeli forces,
officials said.
The secretary expects to
know by the end of the day
whether there can be an
agreement, they added.
U.S. officials also said the
two sides were unbelievably
close to bridging the gap.
If Kissinger finds he can
bring about a settlement, they
said, he will remain in the area
several days more. (AP)


Buryil a Car?


Palmdale
opp. City Market
Ph. 2-1421


-Rush-hour


DUBLIN The biggest dragnet in Irish
history got underway today after bombs
in Dublin's streets killed 23 persons and
wounded 150 yesterday.
Detectives in the capital picked up an
undisclosed number of people for
questioning, but sources said most would
be released later.
Meanwhile, authorities warned of more
bombs.
Dublin had been almost untouched by
the violence that has raged for five years
in Northern Ireland.
But after three bombs went off in the
heart of the city at rush-hour, streets
were littered with victims, some horribly
mutilated.
Sources say Protestant extremists from


,ther.s
Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
Toronto
Rio
Lisbon
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei

Daley


50 64 rain
59 72 sunn)
70 55 sunny
46 72 sunny
50 72 sunny
SS 73 sunny
54 73 sunny
55 79 sunny
41 64 cloudy
57 72 sunny
66 90 clear
46 57 cloudy
57 68 cloudy
50 59 rain
79 86 rain
63 86 sunny
77 84 rain
57 73 cloudy
48 61 clear
73 86 cloudy
45 70 cloudy
61 90 sunny
59 75 sunny
66 82 fair
64 72 rain
77 88 cloudy
73 90 sunny

home


CHICAGO Mayor Richard
J. Daley, 72, smiling and
waving, left hospital today
after 12 days of treatment t for
what doctors said was a mild
stroke. (AP)
BALAGUER BACK
SANTO DOMINGO
President Joaquin Balaguer has
been returned to office for the
third time in the Dominican
Republic. The votes were still
being counted today, but the
66-year-old Balaguer's lead
gave him an unbeatable margin
over his only opponent. (AP)


*S


Needl ew Fwi


SEE






THE PEOPLE

WHI NAK




FOR AlN


Freeport
Churchill Squa
Ph. 3524307


bombs horror-


Ulster are being blamed, although
authorities were reluctant to accuse
guerilla groups.
Three more persons were killed in an
explosion outside a bar in Monaghan, 80
miles north of Dublin and close to the
turbulent frontier with Northern Ireland,
a spokesman said. Twenty persons were
wounded.
Twenty-eight of the casualties in
Dublin were critically injured, police said.
The blasts in the Irish capital were the
bloodiest attack in Ireland's five-year-od
sectarian conflict.
After the Dublin blast, every
ambulance in the city was mobilized to
carry the dead, dying and wounded to
hospitals. Municipal buses were ordered


in to help.
All the bombs were planted in parked
cars and exploded without warning
almost simultaneously at 5:45 p.m. local
time, police headquarters said.
"These are acts of outright war," a
spokesman declared. "These people had
no chance whatsoever."
The bombs exploded in Findlater
Place, Talbot Street and South Leinster
Street, all main thoroughfares around one
of Dublin's major railroad terminals in
Amiens Street.
Police and rescue squads clawed
through the wreckage of three shops in
Talbot Street.
Several persons were beilieved to be
buried beneath the debris. (AP)


Identity riddle in



'SLA 'shoot-out


LOS ANGELES
Authorities today tried to
establish the identities of five
bodies recovered from a
fire-gutted house believed to be
a hideout for the terrorist
Symbionese Liberation Army.
A spokesman for the Los
Angeles county coroner's
office said the bodies were
examined for scars and other
identifying marks.
The coroners's office said it
had requested dental records
on abducted newspaper heiress
Patricia Hearst as a "mater of
routine."
A spokesman for newspaper
executive Randolph Hearst said
the FBI told Hearst one of the


dead was SLA leader Donald
Defreeze. But the FBI denied
that agents identified Defreeze
who was known as SLA
General Field Marshal Cinque.
The FBI also denied telling the
Hearst family any such thing.
The SLA has said it
kidnapped Miss Hearst, 20,
who was dragged from her
Berkeley apartment on Feb. 4.

All five persons at least
two of whom were women
perished during a furious
hour-long gun battle last night
in which some 500 heavily
armed police fired tear gas
shells.
The frame house in South


Caribbean votes


may be crucial

PARIS Voters in the returns for a fa
Caribbean, the Polynesian candidate.
Islands and the eastern tip of Mitterrand Friday
Africa could decide the victor brief meeting with
in Sunday's election for a expressed his concern
seven-year term to the such past "manifest f
powerful presidency of France. but said he thought Poh
More than 800,000 of the situation under
France's 30 million voters live now. Giscard d'Estaing
in the scattered remnants of similar discussion said
France's colonial empire. With unworried about the qu
public opinion polls see-sawing
around the 50-50 mark in The two candidates
France itself between Finance up their campaigns
Minister Valery Giscard night, the official end
d'Estaing and Socialist campaign period, and
candidate Francois Mitterrand, intervened to p
the overseas votes could decide publication of
the future course of France. eve-of-election poll by a
Acting President Ealain Paris newspaper Sa
Poher has taken sweeping morning.
measures in an effort to ensure The election comm
against the blatant also warned radio st
ballot-rigging of previous years about the possible effe
in these territories, overseas voters, still go
He sent nearly 1,400 French the polls, of cor
magistrates out to supervise the projections of the result
campaign, and the voting in the aired immediately voting
first round May 5 showed few in France itself Sunday e
signs of past 90-per cent at 2000 (1900 GMT). (A:


Kidnap plot: Jury


clears teenager


voured

had a
Poher,
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Friday
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LONDON A British jury cleared American teenager Allison
Thompson yesterday on all charges against her in an arms
smuggling and kidnap plot uncovered at London airport.
The jury returned guilty
verdicts against the Moroccan
and the Pakistani arrested in
the same case.
Miss Thompson, 18-year-old
former waitress and part-time
model, was arrested two days
after Christmas last year on her
t arrival here from Los Angeles.
Customs officials found five
pistols and ammunition in a
false bottom of her trunk.
The Moroccan, Abdelkbir
el-Hakkaoui, and the Pakistani,
P10 -1a VaCati ^Ather Naseem, formerly
Pli e ar VacatisO? students in Santa Barbara, were
arrested in London soon after
Miss Thompson had been
stopped at the airport.
The prosecution charged the
E three were involved in a plot to




role in the plot and told the

did not know the guns were in
Sd ld im a heher trunk.
She admitted EI-Hakkaoui

POSEexpected to have sexual
relations with Naseem in
Y r Chilire's Educatigi? London. (AP)
yMs u believe nobody
Lads small ads
AL BANK LTR you're wrong. You are
reading this aren't you?
Bay Street Call 2.2768 for
re at Dunmore Lane information n small or
SPh. 2-1154 drge display ads.
45y tret Cll 2-27 _8_f


Los Angeles was sprayed with
thousands of rounds of
ammunition during the siege
and caught fire during the
battle.
Authorities said they were
unable to positively identify
any of the bodies because they
were badly disfigured in the
fire which was believed to have
been touched off by a
smouldering teargas shell.
Acting on a tip,
flak-jacketed officers took
position around the house at
about 5:30 p.m. and then
called out to the occupants
over a bullhorn: "Come out
with your hands up. The house
is surrounded."
Two minutes later, a
policeman fired a tear-gas shell
into the house and
immediately drew a volley of
fire from semi-automatic
weapons inside the yellow
stucco building at 1466 E.
54th St.
"It was a war, no other way
to describe it," said police
commander Peter Hagen,
summing up the action that
followed.
The siege was televised live
in the Los Angeles area.
About an hour after the first
shots were fired, thin tongues
of flame suddenly shot from
windows and the eaves of the
roof. The shooting stopped 15
minutes later. lowss of black
smoke cast a pall around the
house, obscuring the view of
police sharpshooters and
hundreds of excited spectators.
Hagen said two of the bodies
- both women, one black and
one white were found lying
in the hallway. Ammunition in
belts strapped to their waists
exploded in the intense heat
from the blaze, maiming the
bodies further and making


identification
difficult.


even more


23 KILLED IN STREETS OF DUBLIN


NEW DELHI India has set
off its first nuclear explosion in
an underground test, the
Indian atomic energy
commission announced today.
The blast brought the
world's largest democracy into
the world "nuclear club"
heretofore reserved to the
major military powers.
The Indian radio said the
test took place early today.
The announcement said the
bomb was designed for such
peaceful purposes as mining
and earth-moving. It said India
has no intention of producing
nuclear weapons.
Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi has consistently
opposed the military use of
nuclear power, most recently
in her efforts to make the
Indian Ocean a nuclear-free
zone of peace.
But the unexpected Indian


nuclear test nevertheless gave
India the capability to make its
own nuclear weapons if it
should decide to do so.
The test blast was
announced in a bare 120-word
statement given to newsmen.
The statement said the
explosion was conducted at a
depth of more than 100 meters
(328 feet). (AP)


was
with
wou
poss
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even
sessi
into
the
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front


APPLETON
FIUM


* BALLANTINE *
SCOTCH


I EWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH
-- ----- -----*------ ** * I *. T O\ ,i.ll .R,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,PE S
THIS OFTl:R IS I.Il 10 0AT FitTII P/:R PE:*RSON:,


)RDS


Whitlam NIXON W(


ge 'TOUCH'


lead A PRIEST
SYDNEY Australian WASHINGTON The first "]
Prime Minister Gough four days of impeachment som
Whitlam's Labour Government hearings by the judiciary the
appeared certain of re-election committee of the U.S. House repr
today after three hours of of Representatives have left Mas
S v i t s members divided as to whether
counting votes in the second the evidence helps or hurts D
national elections in 17 President Nixon. prie
months. Republicans generally agree muc
Opposition Liberal Party that nothing they have heard that
leaders conceded on early points to the President's Nix
counting the Labour Party was one
likely twin. involvement in the Watergate
Commentators predicted a break-in or cover-up, while H
margin of between five and 15 some Democrats say a strong com
seats for Labour. The margin in case against Nixon is building about
the last parliament was 67-58. up. burg
However, opposition Liberal The detailed, chronological thes
Party leader, Bill Snedden, 47, presentation of evidence has Getl
who was in a close tussle for not yet reached March 21, poo0
his own seat in Melbourne had 9173, the date of a crucial for (
made no comment. conversation between Nixon wife
Whitlam, 57, looking and his former counsel, John
cheerful, appeared briefly on Dean, about the payment of I
the balcony of his motel with hush money to the Watergate touc
his wife, but made no claim to defendants. souit."
victory. The committee's attitude
Commentators analysing also could be affected by TI
computer returns said voters Nixon's response to a subpoena hear
appeared to have endorsed ordering him to deliver 11 conl
Labour's appeal for a full term more Watergate tapes by next com
of office, cut short by an Wednesday. Ho
opposition controlled Senate B o the)
refusing to pass essential fiscal But on the basis of four long publ
legislation, study sessions, during which clos
This forced Whitlam to they have digested more than Roc
Thisforce amto 100 "statements of factual see
dissolve both houses and call 100 statements of factual seen
new elections for both the information" gathered by the ther
new elections for both than the Hoe committee gaff and listened to nexm
Senate aned the House three tapes, st members are
Snedden refused to concede ^Ts
Snedden refused to concede still waiting t see where the Ti
defeat but conceded the gointo lead. some
Labour party probab, "i il1 in men
be returned to office. gment wha'orially, believed by hear
"I will accept the told a rep' we've rd," said first
of the people," h ce. Mi'ntative Trent Lott. a play
crowded press confere hirhe h ari Republican, regarded Wasl
Snedden, 47, asked one of Nixon's strong
would concede defeat, replied: supporters on the committee, R
"When did you stop beating after the week's final session by (
your wife?" (AP) Thursday. be c
R
INDIA SETS OFF of
N BL xevid
inch
NUCLEAR BLAST the


I keep waiting to hear
thing that will exculpate
President," said
esentative Robert Drinan,
sachusetts Democrat.
)rinan, a Roman Catholti
st, said the tapes have been
:h more damaging to Nixon
n the edited transcripts
on released except for
point.
e referred to Nixon's
iment on Feb. 28, 1973,
ut the convicted Watergate
glars: "Well, you can follow
e characters to their
hsemane. I feel for those
r guys in jail, particularly
(E. Howard) Hunt with his
dead."
It was very moving, very
:hing," said Drinan. "He
ided as if he really meant

he first full week of
ings ended with a new
troversy between the
mittee and the White
use over whether
y should be opened to the
lic. So far they have been
ed, and chairman Peter
lino, New Jersey Democrat,
is determined to keep
n that way, at least through
t week.
he White House picked up
e allies among Democratic
ibers for opening the
ings after transcripts of the
two tapes the committee
ed were given to the
hington Post.
odino countered, however,
ordering that all transcripts
collected after each session.
odino has closed this phase
the hearings because the
ence being presented
udes secret material from
Watergate grand jury that
given to the committee
i the understanding it
ld be kept confidential if
sible.
Preparation for the
tual opening of ..h
ons, work crews mAYe-
the committee room over
weekend to install
pment that will permit
vision cameras to be hung
n the ceiling. (AP)


MISS REGINA .UMES
who is to be married to
MR. DILITH NAIRN
on june 1st, 1974
hosenas her Wedding China
hasN c" TERN by SPODE

her choice of aystal Stemware is
ier chocLEAR" by ORREFOR

*tA~PSO LofFlatware is
her choice o F
,,KINGS" by LODGE


Butler & Sands Of


IF YOU SEE YOURSELF IN THIS HAPPY GROUP PICTURE, CLIP IT OUT AND BRING IT
TO - BUTLER & SANDS COMPANY, LTD. WAREHOUSE OFF SHIRLEY STREET JUST
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The Tribune -. Saturday, May 18, 1974


be Sitribunt
NtuLI~ Ammcnxrs JUmA IN VERBA MACUm
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master


LEON E. H. DUPUCH,PublU*sr/Edltor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publkser/Editor 1972-


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
SOME years ago ... before Watergate and other scandals rocked
the White House ... I became aware of the presence in Nassau of
Donald Nixon, a nephew of President Nixon.
Reports kept reaching me of his business activities in the
island. I don't know why I did it ... I suppose it's a sixth sense
that prompts many of my actions ... but I wrote to a friend in
the U.S. who I knew had contact with the President, telling him
that young Nixon was engaging in business in the islands.
In case the President didn't know ... I thought he might be
interested.
My friend acknowledged my letter but whether he
communicated with the President or not, he didn't say.
I suppose he didn't think it important or significant that a
Nixon should be involved in business in the islands.
I can't say now why I should have thought the President might
be interested ... as I said, my action must have been prompted by
a sixth sense that has served me well in my own affairs many
times over the years.
***4, i
Since then, of course, Donald Nixon's name has frequently
appeared in the news in connection with the Robert Vesco
affair.
Mr. Vesco now appears to be secure in his retreats in the
Bahamas and Puerto Rico.
He is secure in the Bahamas because he has not violated any
Bahamian laws ... and the laws he has allegedly violated in the
U.S. are not embraced in actions covered by the extradition
treaty with the U.S.
He has been made doubly secure in Costa Rica by a new law
that says that no foreigner can in future be extradited from Costa
Rica on a simple petition from abroad. The Opposition in Costa
Rica have called it the "Vesco Law" and the civil guard recently
had to use riot gas to break up protesting demonstrators.
a**a****
Mr. Vesco has since become involved in a civil action
surrounding the Butler Bank and other interests in the Bahamas.
Some interesting letter combinations have come up in this case,
such as WHO and SOB ... just slightly amusing, you know.
One of our reporters made a serious slip the other day in
reporting another civil action and we were obliged to apologize to
Mr. Vesco for the reference. This was quite proper and correct
journalistic procedure.
But the same reference is being made to him almost daily in
courts in the U'S. where his name was deeply involved in the trial
of John Mitchell, former Attorney General, and Maurice Stans, a
former Cabinet member, also President Niy"- around whom the
whole case revolves.
Because these statements and accusations formed part of a
criminal conspiracy trial in the U.S. they were legitimately
published in The Tribune in Nassau.
Recently Mr. Vesco was interviewed over TV by an American
news broadcaster.
The interview was beamed from Costa Rica to the U.S.
In reply to one of the questions by the interviewer Mr. Vesco
said that he felt that his evidence could help clear these two men
of the charges they face in connection with a $200,000 donation
he made to the President's campaign fund.
It is alleged in court that this donation was made with a view
to using influence on the S.E.C. to drop its fraud investigation
into Mr. Vesco's multi-billion dollar global financial empire.
Asked why he didn't come to the U.S. to give evidence in
favour of his friends Mr. Vesco said he had to consider his wife
and daughter first.
This is an interesting statement because some days later the
American press reported Mrs. Vesco as saying that they live in a
state of constant fear, surrounded by guards and other security
measures that must make them feel like escaped prisoners.
It would seem that Mr. Vesco has no understanding of
American justice. Except for tax evasion, it would seem that
wealthy and powerful people in the U.S. seldom ever go to prison
even for the most heinous crimes.
Certainly.if ... as he claims ... he is innocent of the allegations
that are being made against him he should gladly come back to
the U.S. where, as he says, he could help his friends.
This would be a means of clearing his own name and relieving
his beloved wife and daughter of the pressures under which they
are now obliged to live.
Since the writing of this editorial Mitchell and Stans were
acquitted of the charges against them, but U.S. attorney Paul J.
Curran has stated that Mr. Vesco "is not off the hook" and still
faces charges for which the two others were acquitted.
'*****l **
Oh boy, the Bahamas continues to appear in unsavoury reports
in the U.S.
Lloyd Christian, Florida's Commissioner of Education and
member of the powerful State Cabinet, is facing a Grand Jury
indictment of accepting bribes and kickbacks in return for
lucrative state contracts.
"One of Commissioner Christian's problems involves $130,000
in mysterious bank accounts believed to have been opened for
him in the Bahamas under code names," an editorial in The
Miami Herald reports.
Continuing the editorial emphasizes that "there is a realization
spreading in this country that office holders must not be allowed
to handle cash from constituents, have secret offshore bank
accounts, give non-competitive contracts to business associates
and friends, give non-competitive monopolies on food franchises
in public buildings, lease or sell public lands through hidden
trusts" ",

For too long now people in the U.S. have closed their eyes to
irregularities committed by office holders.
Suddenly they have awakened to the fact that America is a sick
nation.
Vice President Agnew has been run out of office, many of
President Nixon's top officials have either been sent to prison or
now face serious charges involving bribery, corruption, and abuse


of power. An Appeal Judge has been imprisoned and so on right
down the line.
This is what happens to a people when they allow their moral
senses to be dulled for too long a time.
a******a
Many of the activities of public men now causing concern in
the U.S. have become common practice in the Bahamas where the
government makes no secret of the fact that contracts are given
* out to members of the exclusive Square Deal Club without calling
for tenders.
Prime Minister Pindling went so far as to say in a Miami Herald
interview that ... even when tenders are invited for public work ...
bids submitted by the PLP am given favourable consideration. His


I B -I-~II-I--YBPI --^


THE ROAD


TO SANITY


IT APPEARS that the
officers and members of the
Musicians and Entertainers
Union have been placated to
some extent after their talk
with Ministry of Tourism
officials. Either that or, for the
sake of their country, they
have decided to go along with
the Ministry's plans for
Goombay Summer and so
avoid embarrassment to the
Government and to the
country.
At a time when the eyes of
the summer travellers from the
United States and elsewhere
would be focused on us and
our special programme to turn
the doldrums into exciting
activity, it would have been
quite a blow to our national
pride to have Bahamian
entertainers demonstrating
with placards while imported
talent was doing the
entertaining.
Not only a blow to our pride
but a blow to our pocketbooks
as well since such an
occurrence would not
contribute to the happy and
relaxed atmosphere in which
we can attract and entertain
tourists.
Whatever efforts we are
making today cannot stand too
many more negative influences.
We already have too many
robberies. Too little water. Tar
on the beaches. Pollution in
the sea. And, of course,
Bahamasair.
Still, while we have been
spared a confrontation
between the Ministry and the
Union, that whole situation
cannot be written off with just
a sigh of relief.
The Minister of Tourism,
Mr. Clement T. Maynard, like
most PLP Ministers, has taken
to pompous attitudes,
high-handed actions and less
than frank disclosures to the
Bahamian public.
Under a competent and
intelligent administration it
would have been unthinkable
for the Minister of Tourism to
have made arrangements for
the importation of talent for
Goombay Summer without at
least informing, if he was too
big to consult with, the
recognized organization of
Bahamian entertainers.
But that is what happened in
this case. Furthermore, when
the Minister had made his plans
he went to New York and
announced it there first, adding
more insult to injury. That was
a foolish thing to do since he
would have been seriously
embarrassed if the Bahamians
had refused to co-operate since
their co-operation was not
sought in advance.

The Minister has succeeded
in selling the Union a bill of
goods about cultural exchange.
Now that is a neat trick since
any intelligent Bahamian
would have no objection to
cultural exchange. We live in a
big wide world and while we
must make a serious national
effort to develop and expose
Bahamian culture, nobody
wants to live in a cultural
vacuum, even if it was possible.
Bahamians appreciate and
pay to enjoy talent from
overseas and we have been
doing so for years. There can
be no legitimate objection to
having participation,
particularly from the


Caribbean, in our national
efforts such as Junkanoo and
Goombay Summer.
But that is not what the
Minister had in mind. What he
had obviously planned to do
was to import and pay for
foreign talent to such an extent
that it would have dominated
the Bahamian Goombay
Summer activities. At the same
time the fullest possible
utilization of Bahamian talent
would have been neglected.
The PLP gives a lot of
lip-service to Bahamianization.
They have made a mess of so
many things in the name of
Bahamianization. They have
done away with the service of
some expatriates who are baoly
needed, such as medical
specialists. They have
encouraged the growth of a
greedy, monopolistic
commercial empire in the
hands of a few favoured fat
cats. And when it suits their
purpose they treat other
Bahamians and Bahamian
interests with callous neglect
and utter contempt.

Now that Mr. Maynard has
been forced to make some
modifications to his plan for
the mass importation of paid
foreign talent, he does it with
the least possible grace.
He lectures Bahamians about
lifting their sights beyond our
national boundaries in the field
of the arts but he knows and
he admits that the Bahamas
never had an isolationist
attitude towards art, especially
the performing arts, when he
says that international artists
have performed here for many
years.
The truth is that Bahamians
for many of those years were
more inclined to concede
automatic superiority to
anything from Over The Bar.
After admonishing us to
look outward Mr. Maynard
says that his Ministry
acknowledges the economic
needs of Bahamian artists and
fully intended to employ
Bahamian musicians and
entertainers in Goombay
Summer. What a con-
descending, patronizing,
arrogant attitude for a
Bahamian Minister of
Government.
Of course, every Minister of
the Government and the whole
Government should be
concerned about the economic
needs of all Bahamians and
there is nothing wrong with
saying it just like that. But in
the context of this affair and


exact words were: "So if two bids came in (on a government job
or project) of more or less comparable size, they didn't
necessarily have to be equal, and the one was from a PLP who
hadn't had the opportunity before, he would have gotten that
opportunity. There ain't no doubt about th-t. He would have
gotten that opportunity."
Was this what happened in the construction of the 3,000-foot
runway at Mangrove Cay, which was awarded to one of the
highest bidders Arnold Cargill's Heavy Equipment Construction
Company for $239,000?
There was only one other bid higher than this. The other two
were lower Waugh Construction Co. for $180,000 and Exuma
Services for $219,000.
After it won the contract why didn't Heavy Equipment do the
work itself? It is understood that the airport was actually built by
the Florida firm of Zinke Construction Co. Was this bid
sufficiently high for the Bahamian contractor to pay a
sub-contractor and have enough for himself?
Was the sub-contractor needed perhaps because the Bahamian
firm chosen by the government had neither the equipment nor
the expertise to do that particular job?
I understand that the lower bidder had both the equipment
and the know-how to do the work. Why wasn't the contract given
to him? It certainly would have saved the tax payer money.
In the end who really got the opportunity that Mr. Pindling
talked of? I would say that it went to the foreigner!

This kind of thing goes on almost daily in the Bahamas today.
And the Bahamian people pay no attention.
This means that the Bahamas is also a sick nation. The great
misfortune is that, when the day of awakening comes ... as it
certainly will ... the cancer may have sunk so deeply that the
damage will be beyond repair.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The darkest hour in any man's life is when he sits down to plan
how to get money without earning it:- HORACE GREELEY


Mr. Maynard's previous words
and deeds it appears that he
has agreed to employ
Bahamians not because they
can make a worthwhile
contribution but only because
they need the money.
Some of his own PLP friends
say that Mr. Maynard is a man
who has his head even his
cat, they say too much
above the clouds. It is about
time he gets back down to
earth.

Out of this whole Goombay
blow-up the public has learned
that the Government
including the Prime Minister,
he must not be allowed to slip
out of this has approved
preliminary plans for the
creation of a tourist complex
around Fort Charlotte.
The public has not been told
the whole story but it appears
that the new plans call for a
chapel, a museum and several
attractions which have been
underway in Jumbey Village.
Mr. Edmund Moxey, M.P.
for Coconut Grove, has
expressed concern over this
and rightly so. True, the
country needs more tourist
attractions but if, as he
suggests, the Government plans
to, duplicate Jumbey Village on
Fort Charlotte not having


completed Jumbey Village on
Baillou Hill Road, then there is
need for serious concern.
As Mr. Moxey has pointed
out, in the neighbourhood of
$250,000 of public and private
money has been poured into
Jumbey Village. Now it looks
like this project is just going to
be left there while the
Government starts another
project.
There are few things the PLP
Government has brought to a
successful conclusion of late.
There is the Abaco Road, the
Hospital extension, the Acklins
Road and Bahamasair. all
incomplete or bungled and
very costly projects. Now this
same Mr. Maynard, who
presides over the Bahamasair
fiasco, is about to undertake
another expensive project. It i,
enough to give you the shakes!,.
Just imagine the contracts
that will go PLP style to
the fat cats! And chances are
that Bahamians who would like
to take advantage of business
opportunities in such a
complex will just have to stand
aside while the fat cats share
up the best of the concessions
or licences.
Mr. Moxey is wasting his
breath when he tries to
convince the PLP that they
should get on with
nation-building using all the
material available, whether
"white, blue, black or green."
That is much too intelligent,
necessary and noble a thing for
the PLP to understand. It
would mean, as Mr. Moxey
says, that the tin gods of the
PLP would have to share some
popularity with other
Bahamians. They are much too
insecure to tolerate that.
it would mean that
Bahamians outside the Inner
Circle of the Square Deal
would have new opportunities
to benefit economically. The
fat cats are much too greedy to
allow that.
It would mean that the
country would progress and
the PLP gods are more
concerned about themselves
than about the country.
When Mr. Moxey and
thousands of other PLP
supporters finally come to that
painful conclusion then we will
be on the road to the
restoration of sanity in the
country, the sanity which he
and other Bahamians deep
down in their souls desire.


Ends 54 years AWOL


SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA
- England has forgiven Walter
Talbot, who is going home
again after 54 years.
Two different Princes of
Wales figure in the unusual
story which will. onie to a
climax soon when Talbot, his
military record finally cleared,
returns to Britain.
One Prince, later. King
Edward V11i, was visiting
Montreal in 1920 when a
19-year-old sailor aboard an
escort ship, the HMS Calcutta,
deserted and boarded a triin
for New York.
The sailor joined the U.S.
navy under the name of Walter
Talbot. He served for six years,
was discharged and later
re-enlisted and served in World
War 11.
Talbot, now 73, has been
living quietly in San Diego with
his wife and children for many
years, the events of a
half-century ago a distant
memory.
But old loyalties stirred
again this March with the visit
to San Diego of the HMS
Jupiter. Aboard was another
Prince of Wales Prince
Charles, Edward's great-
nephew and heir to the British
throne.
A tearful Talbot went to the
Jupiter and surrendered. "I
want to' square the record


before it's too late," he mid.
He got' a cordial reeplosn,
sipped whisky with the captain
and exchanged salutes with
Prince Charles, a com-
municatloa officer.
The British consulate
pondered his case almost two
months before telling him
Wednesday that he would
receive an honourable
discharge.
"The man served honourably
in the U.S. navy, and he turned
himself in," explained deputy
British Consul L. E. Webb in
Los Angeles. "The situation
could have been grim 10 or 20
years ago."
Talbot plans to resume his
former name, which he isn't
disclosing yet, and apply for
U.S. citizenship. He's also
looking forward to reunions
with relatives whose letters
have been pouring in since the
story broke, and he says several
British newspapers have
offered money for his
memoirs.
But an even greater reward is
returning home with a cleared
name and a clear conscience.
"Now they say I'm an
upright citizen again," Talbot
said. "I can't wait to go home,
eat some' fish and chips and
sink a pint of beer. Oh, it will
feel so good."


By Tony Geraghty ...
LONDON For five years
the traitor William Joyce
(Otherwise known as Lord
Haw Haw) was the man Britain
loved to hate. His wartime
broadcasts on behalf of Nazi
Germany had a morning-after
the-night-before quality which
erraged Blitzkrieg victims
whose homes had just been
demolished. To be reminded of
the fact by Joyce next day had
an element of block fantasy.
What really grated was that
smug, upper class, county
accent: "Jarmany cawling,
Jarmany cawling. We are
continuing our news in
English."
Joyce's last recording, made
in April, 1945, as the Russians
-overran Berlin, was never
broadcast by the Nazis for two
good reasons. Joyce was


obviously drhnk when he read
it, and the accept\ had
disintegrated' into a cutus-
mix of his Irish father's Mayo
brogue and his mother's Upper
Lancashire tones.
The recording was
discovered recently in the
archives of Radio Luxembourg,
from whose studios the Joyce
broadcasts were made. The
recording, punctuated by the
thud of what may have been a
schnapps glass, projects Lord
Haw Haw as a barroom bore
telling the world he has been
misunderstood:
"I want to talk to you of
whai I know and what I feel. I
have always hoped and
believed in the last resort there
would be an alliance, a
combine, an understanding
between England and
Page 9, Col. 5


Last haw-haw from a traitor


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The Tribune -.. Saturday, May 18, 1974


~


-?

...I;












The Tribune - .Srttiray. May 18, 1974


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The Tribune -* -Saturday. May 18. 1974


Church services et for Ooombay


ACTIVE participation by
Government members and
groups directly contiected with
the Bahamas hospitality
Industry is again expected at
tfis year's Bahamas Christian
Council's religious service of
thanksgiving and dedication for
tie tourist industry here.
;The service will be held at
it. Francis Xavier Cathedral,
West Street, on Sunday, June
2 at 3:30 p.m. It will be an
ecumenical service and the
Minister of Tourism, the Hon.
.Cement T. Maynard will read
one of the lessons.
S; The service, which has been
designed to coincide with the
opening of Bahamas Goombay
Simmer '74, will afford


members of the public the
opportunity of joining with
people of the hospitality
industry in rededicating their
assistance in the making of a
successful Goombay Summer.
A spokesman for the
Council, Canon William
Thompson, who is a member
of the Anglican Diocese in the
Bahamas, and the pastor of St.
Agnes Church on Blue Hill
Road, said that letters to
inform the Governor, the
Prime Minister, and both
Gove-nment and Opposition
members would be
forthcoming. He added that
other correspondence would be
addressed to such groups as


hoteliers, straw workers,
members of the hospitality
industry as well as cultural
gr o ps, urging their
participation.
In addition to this year's
re-dedication service, the
Bahamas Christian Council will
be responsible throughout
Bahamas Goombay Summer
'74 for the coordination of the
programme, "Attend Church
With A Bahamian Family."
This programme was
introduced last summer, and
afforded visitors the
opportunity of attending the
church of their choice as well
as meeting and talking with


residents, thus getting to know
more about the Bahamian and.
his way of life.
A similar service of
thanksgiving and dedication
will be held the same day at
the Mary Star of the Sea
Catholic Church at 11:30 a.m.
It is expected to be attended
by Bahamas Government
officials in Freeport, Grand
Bahama Port Authority
executives, hospitality industry.
workers, and the general
public.


Baptists 25th.

anniversary

THE 25th annual session of
the Bahamas Baptist
Association will convene at
Transfiguration Baptist Church
Market and Vesey Streets,
Sunday.
There will be an earl,
morning prayer service
beginning at 6 o'clock. Sunday
School will begin at 10 o'clock.
At the 11 a.m. service the Rev.
Aubrey Carter will deliver the
sermon.
On Sunday night the service
starts at 7:30 when the Rev.
Dr. R. E. Cooper, pastor of
Mission Baptist Chruch will
deliver the sermon.
The Association will meet
from Sunday through
Thursday May 23. The Rev. C.
H. Thompson is the moderator.
On Monday May 20 there
will be a morning session when
the election of officers will
take place, after which the
sermon will be delivered by the
Rev. Adam Johnson, Pastor of
Bethlehem Baptist Church.
At the evening service
beginning 7:30 the sermon will
be delivered by the Rev.
Garnet King, assistant pastor of
Transfiguration Baptist
Church.
On Tuesday May 21 the
Women's Auxiliary will be in
charge. The President is the
Rev. Sister Harriet McDonald.
On Wendesday the Young
People Session starts at 6 p.m.
At 8 p.m. the youth will be
addressed by a guest speaker.
The Association session will
be brought to a close Thursday
May 23 with a sei+ice starting
7:30 p.m. At 8:15 an
evangelistic sermon will be
delivered by the Rev. A. E.
Hutcheson, Jr., associate pastor
of Mission Baptist Church.
The Moderator the Rev. C.
H. Thompson will give the
opening remarks at this service.
This year's theme is "The
Man at the Door" (Revelation
3:20.) The music will be
rendered by the choirs
affiliated with the Association.


oft







DEAR ABBY: I have been a widower for only ton
months, and all I want is to be lift aione. I am constantly
pestered by widows, divorcees and wives whose husbeads
don't pay any attention to them. Alo, people with the
"hav-I-got-a-giri-for.youl" routine. You wouldn't beliere
the propositions I get.
When I tryto bow out politely, they say: "What's the
matter, are you some kind of queer?"
Last week a young neighbor from arose the street came
over with a pie and a stoy about how lonely she was with
her kids in school all day and her husband on the road.
Then came the proposition. I finally had to ask her to
leave.
This morning while taking a shower I heard someone
breaking through my front door. It was the lady next door.
She said'he just happened to se me through my bathroom
window, and I looked like maybe I wasn't feeling well so
she came over to see if there was anything she could do for
me. I had a terrible time getting rid of her. After that, I
pulled down my shades and bolted my door. I'm a prisoner
in my own house!
I even put a sign on my frost door "Were you invited?"
But everyone thinks I mean somebody else.
I am not particularly good-looking. I btry not to hurt
anyone's feelings, but I don't want anyone pestering me.
What should I do? NO NAME OR ADDRESS
DEAR NO: You've put at a sign, beled year door, and
given no one the slightest ecoaragemeat. Al thats left
a watchdog and a barbed wire fence.

DEAR ABBY: I am 49 and going through my menopause.
I have hounded my gynecologist for help, but I can't get any
satisfaction from hin', so I'm asking you. How can I be
absolutely sure I won't get pregnant? [I have three grand-
children!]
My husband is 50, and we're not sex maniacs or anything
. like that, but we do get together once in a while, and I am
living in fear that I'll find myself pregnant with a change-
of-life baby. I have told my doctor that, and he said: "Don't
worry-women your age seldom get pregnant." Abby, I
don't want to take any chances, but my doctor says I don't
need to take any precautions.
Is he right? Am I foolish to be concerned? Can you
recommend something to ease my mind? NEEDS ADVICE
DEAR NEEDS: You need more than advice. You seed
another doctor. Even though the chances of your becoming
pregnant are small, It's possible I don't blame you for
wanting to be absolutely sue. If yoe odeat w another
gynecologist, your Planned Parenthood Clinic can give you
competent medical advice and recommend the most ideal
method of contraception for a woman your age. Good luck.

DEAR ABBY: In my work I deal with the public. My
supervisor told me that the use of the words "ma'am" and
"sir" is not proper-that a "thank &u,'" or a simple "yes"
or "no" is sufficient.
He insists that when one uses "ma'am" and "sir" he
implies that h6 is socially beneath the person he is speak-
ing to.
Is my supervisor correct? I don't share his views.
NORTH CAROLINA
DEAR NORTH: I don't share his views either. But ecs.
toms vary In different parts of the country [or world]. In
Iowa, where I grew up, "ma'am" and "sir" were used to.
show respect and had nothing to do with one's social posi-

DEAR ABBY: My sister-in-law has a job as good as
the one I have, but she doesn't budget her money, so conse-
quently she is always in debt and she never has anything to
show for her money.
I am just the opposite. I shop around and spend my money
wisely, and I have a very nice wardrobe. My sister-in-law


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Nobody knows the Bahamas like Bahamaair.

Ill lll llHESMMER nlllllllHH*llllll l lnl ll n


. -my -9 -9 - -


It is hereby notified for public information that
the Minister of Tourism was granted a copyright
design of the Goombay Symbol, under the
provisions of Section 61(1) of the Industrial
Property Act 1965 on the 22nd day of March,
1973.

The following notice was published on the 21st
and 22nd December, 1973 in the Tribune, the
Nassau Guardian and the People:

"It is hereby notified for public information
that as from Ist Day of January, 1974, the
use of the Goombay.,Symbol for business
purposes is not permissable except by
previous agreement with the Ministry of
Tourism."

Under the terms of the design copyright no
person or persons is allowed the use of the
Goombay Symbol without first having obtained
the permission of the Minister of Tourism to do so.
It should be noted that the Symbol has also been
copyrighted in the United States of America.

It has been brought to my attention that the sale
of T-shirts bearing the Goombay Symbol are now
on sale' in the city of Nassau; without, the
permission of the firm of Bethel Weavers Limited,
Post Office Box N-1550, Nassau, Bahamas, to
whom the Minister of Tourism has granted the
exclusive right to such business concession.

The public is hereby warned that legal action
will be taken against any person or persons selling
T-shirts on which is imprinted the Goombay
Symbol, without the permission of Bethel Weavers
Limited, during 1974.


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... Bahamas


CONGRATULATIONS were in order this week when Mr. Charles Donaldson, Registrar of In-
surance Companies, visited the new offices of the Bahamas Pioneer Insurance Company Limited
and extended his best wishes to the new beneficial owners of the company. Pioneer, whose cor-
oorate symbol is a Lighthouse and whose slogan is "the beacon of Security," recently opened its
doors for business in the eastern southern, western and city districts. Its principals and executives
have a total of 161 years of professional experience in the insurance field. Photograph shws Mr.
Donaldson, left, heartily congratulating Lambert E.K. Johnson, Ploneert President and James
Audley Carey, the new company's managing director.

AN OFFICE

Head Office Staff


The girls at Head Office, who keep the machinery rolling and co-
ordinate the accounting activities of each of Bahamas Pioneer In-
surance's four district offices, pause here outside their West Avenue
office. From left, they are; Florence Nottage, confidential secretary;
Louise Adderley, general office aide; C. Fountain, Betty Moses, recep-
tionist; and Nadine Bain.


LOOKING

AT THE

MANAGERS


CENTRAL MANAGER
Mr. Patterson T. Sweating.
He started in the insurance
field as a salesman in 1961 and
was promoted to Staff
Manager in 1966. Mr. Sweating
has joined Pioneer this year as
Manager of the Central
District. He too is a licensed
Sales representative.


EASTERN MANAGER
Mr. Al Cartwright.
Mr. Cartwright worked as a
salesman for British
American Life Insurance. He
joined Star Insurance Com-
pany and became Senior Staff
Manager in 1968. He too is a
licensed Sales representative
with a tota*of 14 years of in.
surance experience in a
variety of positions, from
salesman to staff manager.
He has recently joined
Pioneer as Manager for the
Eastern District.


Pioneer


After months of careful planning, negotiations
and organization the Bahamas Pioneer Ifi-
surance Company Limited has become a
vibrant reality on the Bahamian scene.


Totally owned and
operated by
Bahamians, the new
company also has the
distinction of having the
largest number of
Bahamian insurance
experts In top executive
positions of any In-
surance concern in the
Bahamas.
There is a combined
insurance experience of
161 years, with the
company's President,
Lambert E.K. Johnson,
having spent the past 31
years in the insurance
field in the Bahamas.
With its centralized
headquarters located at
West Avenue in Cen-
treville, Pioneer has
also opened district
offices on' Jerome
Avenue in the East,
Robinson Road in the
South, and Nassau
Street in the West.
In the General In-
surance Department,


Mr. G.C. Sawyer, a
licensed General In-
surance Sales
Representative, heads
up this area of the
operation.
Speaking of the
potential of the new
company, Mr. Johnson
said that he is confident
of success because
"We're Bahamian and
we know what we're
doing. We've written a
lot of new business in
the past few months as a
result of the fact that
Bahamians always like
to know that the money
they invest stays inside
their country."
James Audley Carey,
Bahamas Pioneer's
Managing Director
brings to the new
company an impressive
record of salesmanship,
which is already being
filtered throughout the
various Pioneer district
offices.


IN EACH

Central


CENTRAL DISTRICT Serving the cityand central areas of New
Providence, the Central District office is located on West Avenue in
Centreville. Manager of the Central District is Mr. Patrick Sweeting, a
13-year insurance veteran. Pictured here is the Central sales staff, from
left T. Nixon, salesman; G. Deveaux, staff manager; Mr. Sweeting;
Pearline Bain, district cashier; E. Ferguson, salesman; and S. Sweating,
salesman.


Southern


IN THE SOUTH, Pioneer has set up offices on Robinson Road, in the
heart of the district which the office is designed to service. Manager of
that office is Rudolph Darville, a 17-year insurance veteran: Pictured
outside the offices are, from left: Ingrid Cartwright, district cashier;
Rudy Darville, Manager; T.W. Davis, staff manager; John Symonette,
salesman; Terry Carey, salesman; and L. Taylor, salesman.


MANAGER WESTERN DISTRICT
Mr. Uriah J. Cartwright
Mr. Cartwright entered this field
eleven years ago as a salesman.Four
years later he was promoted to Staff
Manager, and also received an
appointment as Senior Staff
Manager. He joined Pioneer as
Manager of their Western District
this year. He is a licensed Sales
Sreresentative.


I The Tribune - Saturday, May8,j19g


Insurance



Company


G.C. Sawyer Heads

Pioneer's General


Mr. Sawyer has been in
Insurance for 18 years and his
experience covers all levels of
responsibility in the industry.
Starting as an office employee
and sub-agent for the General
Insurance Department of a
local Insurance company, he
worked his way up to Sales
Manager in 1967 and In 1972
was appointed Sales Manager
for a subsidiary of the same
company handling general
insurance business.
Mr. Sawyer has joined
Pioneer as Manager of its
General Insurance Operations
and he is very qualified in this
field. He is a licensed General
Insurance Sales represen-
tative.


Division


Mr. C. Sawyer
MANAGER, GENERAL
INSURANCE OPERATIONS


DISTRICT

Eastern







.. I A., .

.... .. ,!:


"-,--


I'


Pioneer's Eastern District office is located on Jerome Avenue, and is
managed by Alligton Cartwright, who has 14 years experience in the
insurance business. He stands with his hard-working staff outside the
offices. From left: Al Cartwright;A. Major, salesman; J. Mackintosh,
salesman; D. Mackey, district cashier; G. Smith, Salesman; Lindsey
Williamson, staff manager; and Wimeon Wallace, sales. Not pictured is
Charles Morris, salesman.


Western


Pioneer is represented in the Westthrough offices located on the corner of
Nassau and Camden Streets, upstairs of "Superwash." This district is
managed,by Uriah J. Cartwright who has been in insurance for 11 years.
He is pictured with his staff, from left: Maceo Coakley, staff manager; A.
Stubbs, salesman; M. Sutherland, district cashier; Uriah Cartwright,
manager; Cleo Weeks, sales representative; W. King, salesman; M.
Francis, sales representative; and V. Campbell, salesman, Easter)
District.


MANAGER SOUTHERN
Mr. Rudolph H. Darville
Mr. Darville entered the insurance
field as a salesman in 1957. He
became a field Sales Promoter and
in 1971 a staff manager. He has
joined Pioneer as its Manager of the
Southern District. He is a licensed
Sales representative.


Meet


The


Experts


LAMBERT E.K. JOHNSON
... President


The president, and general
manager of Bahamas Pioneer
Insurance Company Limited
has had 17 years experience in
the Insurance business in the
Bahamas.
Lambert E.K. Johnson, a
Bahamian, entered the field in
1943 as a salesman for British
American Insurance Com-
pany. He trained under Mr.
F.L. Peter Cole, who was then
the assistant manager of that
company.
Mr. Johnson's hard work
and professional approach to
the Insurance business earned
him the position of Staff
Manager In 1946, and six years
later, In 1952, he became
Manager of the Bermuda
district. This was a totally new
area for the company, and
thus Mr. Johnson gained
valuable experience in the
setting up of a company.I
Later, after he returned to
the Bahamas, Mr. Johnson,
along with such others as Noel
Pinder, W. Culmer, W.H.
Claridge and the late Carl
Russell Introduced the Nassau
arm of a foreign-based in-
surance company here. He
served with that company as
President, Managing Director
and Vice President between
1954 and 1973, when he
resigned his post and began
the organisation of Bahamas
Pioneer.
In addition to his other in-
volvements, Mr. Johnson also
served as the first Manager of
Crown Life Insurance Com-
pany when it began operating
In the Bahamas. Additionally,
he became the agent for the
Londonobased Pheonix
Assurance Company in the
Bahamas.
Lambert Johnson brings all
this vast experience to
Bahamas Pioneer- Insurance
Company Limited in his role
as President and General
Manager. Many other Pioneer
executives have benefitted
from his experience over the
years, and the new, young
band of Pioneer workers will
undoubtedly also benefit in
this way.


MANAGING DIRECTOR
Mr. James A. Carey.


I


Mr. Carey became in-
terested in insurance in 1958
and became a salesman.
He became staff Manager
for a local insurance company
in 1963 and not long after that
became Manager of the
company's District One.
Mr. Carey became
Managing Director of
Bahamas Pioneer Insurance
Company this year and brings
with him all his experience in
the Insurance field. Mr. Carey
Is a licensed Sales
representative.


RI


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The Tribune Saturday, May 18, 1974


All citizens should help in rehabilitating


EVERY RESPONSIBLE member of the community must play
a role in rehabilitating the disabled because, as a developing
nation, we cannot afford to waste human resources we must
make the most of our limited man-power.


So said Dr. Cecil Bethel in
an address to the Rotary Club
of Nassau at the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel on
Tuesday.
Dr. Bethel, Medical
Consultant at the Princess
Margaret Hospital, was
speaking on "Rehabilitation".
Too all governments and
persons, health should be high


on the scale of social and
economic priorities not only
because of human compassion
and its political undertones,
but also because the health of
the nation is basic to the
growth and productivity of its
economy, he said.
Proper rehabilitation of the
disabled is essential if the
health of the individual, and


Tired leet


therefore the health of the
nation, is to be maintained, be
noted.
SBusinessmen may be
extremely important in the
rehabilitation process not
only by assisting financially in
the provision of appliances,
professional help and the basic
essentials of life but also in
providing employment for the


EmbS?


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Guards against athlete's foot
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Easy application even
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Deep cleansing no need
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Relaxes away fatigue
Fragrant, foamy lanolised


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backache out of the day
Relieves stiffness and
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Herbs, minerals from famous
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handicapped, he said.
Hiring a handicapped person
is not charity it is often a
sound business investment, Dr.
Bethel pointed out.
There is no doubt the
physical, occupational and
physchological retraining of
the disabled person often
makes him a more responsible,
competent and valuable %worker
than before his disability, and
often a more productive
employee than his non-disabled
colleague, he felt.
The lives of the disabled are
often devoid of joy, fun and
entertainment, so much so that
the spectre of suicide may be
over their heads. Providing
entertainment for these
persons is a useful and
worthwhile project for a group
of volunteers, he noted, as
some disabled persons are
dependent on friends and
volunteers to transport them to
work, places of amusement,
and to hospitals or clinics for
medical treatment.


Y


CLUB


DR. CECIL BETHEL
'Rehabilitation'
I


Social problems account for 5
much morbidity and concern in
disabled persons. The returning
of a person to a normal or
almost normal competence in
his usual, or some other job is
an important part of
rehabilitation, he said.
For example, the patient
with a heart attack is usually
hsopitalized at least three
weeks. The physician in charge
of him is involved in getting
him over his acute illness and
in preparing him for return to
work some months after his
initial attack. He is involved
from the day the patient is
admitted to hospital with his-
attack to the day of his return
to full competence, and often
afterwards, said Dr. Bethel.
Depression and anxiety
coupled with severe concern
for his ability to earn a living
again may all complicate the
heart attack patient's recovery.
In this respect the medical
social worker, the psychologist
and sometimes the psychiatrist
have to be called in :- all to
assist the patient to return to
his normal physical and mental
health and to his normal state
of competence, he pointed out.
The role of the physician is
quite clear but one sometimes
forgets the role of the medical
social worker who investigates
the patient's background, his
family and job circumstances,
and who is often invaluable in
helping the patient return to
his normal environment, health
and competence.

Chamber

officers
MR. A. D. "Bill"
Farquharson has been
re-elected president of the
Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce at the 'Chamber's
annual general meeting
Wednesday.
Other officers and
councillors elected were: John
R. Morley, first vice-president;
Oscar R. W. Phillips, second
Vice-president; Graham M.
Cooper, third vice-president;
aRobqt N. Slatter, honorary
treasurer; Vincent Y.
D'Aguilar, honorary secretary.


Councillors named are:
Anthony A. Thompson,
Michael J. Stewart, Godfrey K.
Kelly, William T. Godet and
Rupert W. Roberts, Jr.
Councillors elected in 1973
who will continue to hold
office for another year are:
Philip D. Pinder, iRenee
McLaughlin, Verneitta
Mott-Clarke; M. Oakley
Bidwell and Stephen P.
Strachan.
Elected as Auditors for 1974
were Touche Ross & Company.


a good sign











tonight

...take your cocktails
casually in our elegant
dining room or on our
palm-thronged patio. And
take your food seriously,
with the best cooks on the
island. Then dance a little,
if you will. The
Lofthouse.. you're not
likely to forget the name.
George Streaet.
Reservations: 2.2167 or
2.16
2.2168.
JL^^-o




iL '1t^
'| ^tRT~AW~


Blindness little handicap 1

to businessman Bill Sands I"FEST


MR. CHARLES William
'Bill' Sands (pictured) of
Bill's Real Estate Agency
Limited, Shirley Street does
not consider his blindness to
be 'much of a handicap.' This
did not prevent him, he says,
from running the family
grocery store until 1960
when he established his own
Real Estate and Import
Business.
He is 40 years old and has
been blind from birth.
Bill keeps himself well up
to date on technical and
educational advances in the
field of the handicapped, and
he has generously made
available to the Bahamas
Council for the Handicapped,
literature on aids, appliances,
training and help available
internationally to blind
people.
His latest acquisition is on
Optacon Telesensory Reader
with which he identifies
currency notes and reads
correspondence. This, he says
has decreased his dependency
on his secretary for
performing routine office
tasks. The machine, Bill
explains in simple terms, has
a sensory devise which
transfers the shape of letters
and figures electronically to
his. fingertips. Other
equipment, Bill finds essential
to the smooth running of his
office, are a Braille
Typewriter which he uses for
making notes and a specially
designed adding machine.
Bill spent'his early years
learning, Braille at the
Salvation Army School for
the Blind and from there
progressed to course s in
typing, shorthand and
advanced maths at the Hadley
Correspondence School for
the Blind in Winetka Illinois.
He also possesses a Diploma
in Management awarded in
1965 by the Executive
Management Institution.


May procession
A MAY procession for all
city parishes of the Diocese of
Nassau will take place at Our
Lady's Church on Sunday, May
19. The Holy Scrifice of the
Mass will be offered at 5 p.m.
and the principal celebrant will
be His Lordship the Most
Reverend Paul Leonard
Hagarty, O.S.B. The Mass wil
be followed immediately by
the procession and the
following route will be taken:
From the church, east on
Deveaux Street, to East Street,
north on East Street to Peter
Street, west on Peter Street to
Market Street, south on Market
Street to Deveaux Street, east
on Deaveaux Street to the
church.


I TK~itrr~si~W. 1.rJ


Ref. A2/9


I LLLhU IllWII I MRS 0110i
VACANCY NOTICE
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 6eucition,
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.


I9th May, 1974


Signed: HERVIS L. BAIN Jr.
SChief Personnel Officer


Would You LikeYour Child
to Make Friends
With a Boy or Girl
Between 8 and16 Years Old
in the U.S.A.?
All your child has to do is fill out the coupon below and mail it. (If
more than one of your children are interested, simply have each send the
same information on a separate piece of paper to the same address.)
Your child's name will be matched with that of a boy or girl of sim-
ilar age and interests in the U.S. The child in the U.S. has joined a
"Dear Pen Pal" club, which is part of the "Big Blue Marble" children's
TV show, and has asked to have someone to write to in your country.
There's no coit or obligation. But do encourage your child to answer
the letters received.
Dear Pen Pal, P.O. Box 4054, Dept. AA,
Santa Barbara, California 93103, U.S.A.
Yes, I will write, in Enslish, to a friend in the United States who will write to m.
NAME:


ADDRESS:


I am a boy or girl) I want to hear from a oy or girl)
I am years old; my interests are: (.on or t

"Dear Pen Pal" is an international program
created to further mutual understanding among the people of the world.


PARENTS & STUDENTS


QUEENS COLLEGE, GOVERNMENT HIGH,
PRINCE WILLIAMS, AQUINAS,
ST. AUGUSTINE & R. M. BAILEY.







TO ATTEM

The 2nd Amad later NlghScI


rTALE T CONTEST

prbmd l THlau,, u Vi Th t tAmn.u


PmaSS NALL U.W

sda Me in :up.L


TICKETS $4.0 INC. B
OBTAINABLE AT"SPOt
OftATTEtB I


~~L.A
.~.J.,'.


* .... ...


disabled, says Dr. Bethel


1a4


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Rare Scotch Whisky


.- 4 -..


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__











8

TECHNICAL COLLEGE HEAD SAYS:


Examinations are not best way


to assess students' knowledge


MR. CECIL N. Curling,
Principal of the C. R. Walker
Technical College, has slammed
the examination system as not
being the best way to assess a
student's knowledge. He was
speaking to the Kiwanis at the
Britannia Beach Hotel, Paradise
Island on Wednesday.
There should not be a
marked division in the
.education system, and a
student should be able to move
from one section to the other
on the strength of his
assessment after completing his
modules (part of the suggested
Individually Prescribed
Instruction), said Mr. Curling.
The ground work for
technical education should be
completed in the senior high
school, be suggested. Students
should not be required to pass
an entry test before they could
enter the college. Therefore,
the college and the senior high
should get together on
curriculum development, he
said.
Students should be admitted
to the college on the strength
of their transcript crom the
senior high, he declared.
Our system should aim at
eliminating failures. We should
do away with the idea that at
the end of a course a student
takes the prescribed
examination and he either
passes or fails, he said.
Examination may be
intended as a device of
measuring learning but the
king of examinations may
teach -n student how to cheat
and wiif most certainly help
teach him the purpose of
learning is to pass
examinations, the headmaster
pointed out.


By DALE SAUNDERS
The weaknesses of formal
examinations have been
acknowledged in the
Consultative Committee
Report as far bdck as 1911,
said Mr. Curling. and can be
summarised as follows: They
test the ability to produce
-other people's ideas, they set a
premium on rote learning; they
produce passive minds
incapable of independent
judgment; they both create and
reflect a destructive com-
petitivism; parents, students,
teachers and employers come
to assess education in terms of
examination success, though
there is little correlation
between the two; they test
what is unimportant and
minimize the importance of the
non-examinable; they distort
the curriculum, their back-
wash effect is notorious; they
are big business and reflect
considerable vested interest;
they help to create fragmented
individuals and an impersonal
bureaucratic society.
Under the Individually
Prescribed Instruction plan
there will be no end of term or
year exam where a student
either passes or fails, he said.
No student will fail, he may
discontinue a programme and
rejoin it at his convenience, but
he will not fail. He will be
given credit for what he has
accomplished, said Mr. Curling.
He noted that the
responsibility for the student's
training will rest with him. No
longer will he or his parents be
able to say the student failed
because he had a bad teacher
or. the teacher did not teach


him. No longer will students or
parents cherish the idea they
must have a teacher to teach
them in order for them to learn
and it is the teacher's job to
make students learn
However, Mr. Curling
observed, the process of
training will continue to be
slow, expensive and
burdensome as long as our
system continues to turn out
semi-illiterate students. "The
time for change is now. Unless
something is done quickly,
history will recall that the
present Government has failed
our young nation. If education
Ls the key to tomorrow, then
I'm afraid that our young
people will miss that
tomorrow," he concluded.


'Something wrong with

system & has been for


a long time'


Curling


TEACHERS must become "learnidig-centred" rather than
"syllabus-centred" if there is to be a reduction in the number of
pupils who leave primary school unable to read or write, stated
Mr. Cecil N. Curling at a dinner meeting of the Kiwanis on


Wednesday night.
Every year 25% or more of
the pupils who leave primary
schools after six years of
institutional instruction are
unable to read or write, yet
every child is capable of being
educated to ? grade five level,
except those who are
physically and mentally
handicapped, he said.
The mere fact that many of
them do not attain this level


Teacher training is now


out-moded, needs changing


THE ROLE of the teacher in
the Individually Prescribed
Instruction plan requires of
him management capabilities
beyond that normally
exercised by a teacher; said Mr.
Cecil N. Curling.
Within this new concept, an
instructor is not restricted to
lecturing or classroom
teaching, nor is he or she.
merely an invigilator of
students working with
self-instructional materials. Far.
from it, he said.
The instructor has become a:
training manager; a learning
facilitator; a tutor; a resource
person; a guide and evaluator
in matters of student learning;
one of the counsellors in
matters of occupational choice;
a group discussion leader; a
sometime lecturer and
classroom instructor; an
example to the students of
competence and of responsible
behaviour; and one who, at all
times, strives to help his or her
students to aspire to achieve,
Mr. Curling explained.
This is a tall order and one
could not, therefore, expect
any person to fill this role
perfectly, he said. What is to be
expected is that each instructor
will strive towards their
fulfilment to the best of his or
her ability.
If this plan is to succeed
then a lot will depend on the
training and re-training of
teachers. Ineffective teachers
will accomplish little good even
with the best of programmes --
the ideal being a good
programme with good


instructors, he pointed out.
Our training centres then,
must of necessity concentrate
on curriculum development.
The teachers must learn how to
draw up curriculum
development charts, prepare
individualized learning
packages, put lessons and
explanations on tape, as well as
prepare demonstrations for
Video Tape (Television), he
said.
The present method of
training teachers is out-moded
and needs to undergo drastic
changes, he declared.
For instance, he said, no
aircraft engineer who intends
to design and develop a
Supersonic Jet Aircraft will
spend countless hours studying
the design of the Wright
Brothers. Most likely he will
study the most modern design
in Jet Aircraft and try to
improve on it.
Why then, he asked, should
students in teacher training
colleges spend so many hours
trying to reproduce the
thoughts of the old educators?
If our educational system is to
progress and make a
contribution to this young
nation in particular and the
world in general, then we need
men of courage, wisdom and
foresight men with courage to -
initiate change, men with
wisdom to make the best
possible use of past mistakes
and men with foresight to look
beyond the past and present
and plan for the future, Mr.
Curling told the Kiwanis.
We can no longer afford to
waste time blaming our


difficulties on the past. We
must read what everyone else
has written about the past, we
must try to see what everyone
else has seen but we must think
what no one else has thought
and try to implement our
thoughts for the benefit of this
nation in particular and
mankind in general, he said in
conclusion.


(By The Associated Press)
TODAY is Saturday. May 18th.
the 138th day of 1974. There are
227 days left in the year.
Highlights in history on this
date:
1973 Eight persons, including
four British soldiers, are killed in
surge of violence in Northern
Ireland.
1971 Canadian Premier Pierre
Trudeau meets with top Soviet
officials in Moscow.
1967 United Nations agree. to
an Eguptian demand to withdraw
U.N. forces from (;aza Strip.
1965 Queen Elizabeth 11 of
England begins visit to West
(ermany.
1962 Underground secret
army organization in France sends
death threats to nine military
judges trying former General Raoul
Satan for his underground activities.
1954 European convention of
human rights goes into effect.
1944 -. Monte Cassino
monastery is taken from Germans.
after bitter fighting.
1941 Italian forces in'Ethoipia
surrender in World War Two.
1938 United Party under
J.B.M. Hertopg is confirmed in
power in South African elections.
1917 United States passes
selective military conscription bill;
PIrince Lvov reforms his cabinet in
Russia to include Socialists.
1899 Twenty-six nations meet
at the Hague, Netherlands, for a


before leaving school indicates
that something is definitely
wrong, he declared. "My view
is that something is wrong with
the system and has been for a
long time," he said.
Teachers sometimes lead
youngsters to believe they
don't know or can't do
something they knew, or could
do before they got to school.
Mr. Curling cited the example
of a teacher who asked the
children in her class to make a
fan, which they all did. She
then read them proper
instructions from a book to
make the same fan, after which
none of the students were able
to make the same fan.
The traditional class-room
setting in Bahamian education
often elicits this' kind of
behaviour in young children,
he said:
In order to make the
classroom studies more
student-centred and to
capitalize on the strengths and
uniqueness of each student,
changes in the traditional
classroom setting should be


peace conference.
1887 Maurice Rouvier forms
ministry in Frafice.
1878 Colombia grants French
company nine-year concession to
build Panama Canal.
1848 (;erman national
assembly meets at Frankfurt aind
suspends German confederation.
1815 Treaty of Ieace is
concluded by Prussia, Russia and
Austria with King of Saxony.
1804 Napoleon Bonaparte is
proclaimed Emperor of France.
1803 War resumes between
Britain' and France because of
Napoleon's interference in Italian
and Swiss affairs and because of
Britain's refusal to part with Malta
immediately.
1736 English witchcraft
statutes are repealed; Russia, with
support from Holy Roman
Emperor Charles VI, .attacks
Turkey to regain Azov.
1643 Anne of Austria, the
Queen Mother, is invested with
supreme powers in France.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Lionel
Lukin, English inventor of lifeboat
(1742-1834); Bertrand Russell,
British philosopher (1872-1970);
Dame Margot Fontenyn, British
ballerina (1919--); Perry Como,
U.S. singer (1913-).
THOUGHT FOR TODAY:
"Time ripens all things; no man Is
born wise" Cervantes, Spanish
novelist (1S47- 1616).


HIGH SCHOOL "4

TALENT SHOW '
STUDENTS from Prince
Williams High. Government liigh.
Queen's College, R. M. Bailey.
Auinas. Queen's College and St.
Augustine's C(ollege are rehearsing W
this week with their music teachers
for the Bahamas Youth Talent
Association's second Inter-High
School Talent Contest on Sunday
night at the Polaris Hall of Holiday
Inn. Curtain time is 8.
Six well-known musicians and
entertainers will judge the event on.
a 10-point basis. Marks rwi be given
for appearance, co-ordinstion, poise
and entertainment.
The first place trophy was
donated by the Nassau (lass Art
Department; second place, Iee's
Carpet C 'raft; third, Palmdale
Furniture; fourth. Super Value: and Ai.,n
fifth, Tom-Mac's Pharmacy.
B.Y.T.A. will also present
IndlvidMal prize' for the best
supporting entrants.
PLctured: K. M. Bailey students
who am entering the IYTA
Inter-Hih School Talent .Contea t
on Smurdy fght. They a*e m or
tm dimctioa of Mr..M.cnwe Aid
sie. Cartowiltt.


S ,6




Nr


arr


Pharo: Rolaond Rose.
Team challenge winners
STUDENTS OF GOVERNMENT HIGH SCHOOL are
winners of the Radio Bahamas quiz programme "Team
Challenge." The programme, conducted by quiz mistress
Elva Russell Rolle, (right), features competition among high
schools and the students are questioned on history and
geography of the Bahamas as well as foreign history, science
apd current events. Mrs. Rolle says that a competition
between junior high schools is scheduled to begin next
month. Mr. Stanley Wilson (left) of Del Jane Stores,
sponsors of the quiz programme, is shown awarding a
trophy to the Government High School students.
i .. I I I IiI


considered, he declared.
REFORMS
Staff must become
"learning-centred" rather than
"syllabus-centred", willing to
work in teams and also willing
to gain an adequate
background in the sociology
and psychology of learning.
There must be reformed
administrative structures which
will facilitate rather than
inhibit flexible course
development and there must be
continuing self-appraisal and
self-evaluation by the
institution, said Mr. Curling. It
is important at the outset to
establish definite learning
objectives.
Individualized instruction,
sometimes referred to as I.P.I.
(Individually Prescribed
Instruction) may be one
solution to the classroom
problem, he said.
Objectives must be
identified and divided into
Sub-Objectives. Learning
Modules must be written upon
each Sub-Objective and the
student allowed to progress
through each module at his
own best rate. Mr. Curling felt.
There is no law or
justification to insist that all
students must enter the
primary schools at age five and
leave at age eleven whether
they complete the programme
or not, he said. "A student
should move from one level of
attainment to the other as
quickly as he can. He should
not be kept beck because of
age or inefficient planning."
This exercise, said Mr.
Curling, is intended not to
outline what should be taught
in school but rather how it
should be taught. Obviously.
the contents of courses offered
should be geared to fit students
for earning a living in a
competitive society, he said.
ADVANTAGES
Mr. Curling listed nine
advantages of individualized
learning.
(1) A student can join a
particular programme at .ny
time he desires. He can also
leave the programme and
return to it at his convenience.
. (2) Anyone will be able to
participate in a programme
regardless of age, because they
can progress at their own rate
and graduate when they
complete the programme.
(3) It will minimise
discipline problems in the
senior high schools and place
the onus of responsibility and
incentive to learn where it


ought to be, on the student,
not the teacher.
(4) It will cut the cost of
education substantially because
you will need less building and
equipment and less text books.
(5) It will lessen the
competitive spirit of trying to
keep up with the Joneses and
allow each student to progress
at his own rate.
(6) It will teach the
student how to learn and
motivate him to continue with
his studies, for there are few
vocations in which one does
not have to continue to learn
by himself to keep abreast and
to advance.
(7) -s It will make it possible
for a student to take only that
part of a programme which is
relevant to his particular needs.
(8) It will help students
learn to manage their own
affairs and accept responsi-
bility for their actions.
(9) It will enable the
teachers to gain expertise in
text-book writing.


IL


The Trie .- Saturday, Ma y i, 1974
o d w U


Nowl Get fat, temporary

rt f for trht awfui


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vaginal itching. This formula Is designed to bring relief in
minutes. It's safe enough even for delicate areas.
BICOZENE Is a widely used medication which helps
relieve itching, stinging and burning while it gently soothes
inflamed or damaged tissues.
Don't suffer needlessly.
Get BICOZENE today. Get it at your druggist's.


THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
P. 0. Box 6027 Phone 2-2351
Nassau Bahamas.


PRESENT S


TIER S


THROUGH SUN., MAY 26th


SONNY JOHNSON

& THE SUNGLOWS

3Shows Nightly


MUSIC FOR YOUR
DANCING PLEASURE


Jacket Required.


W/ ^s^ Have a

SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL ANDPAN AM

12 -3:00 P.M.

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

Ilmn: AMIWUN FOITUll lUilS
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


*Pan Am I





WvNW you to 1 edoM *p"dI Todod


G.R.SWEETING & SON LTD.

"BIG SAVINGS"

CASH SALES ONLY
from May 20th 25th. .


MEN'S full fashion Jeans reduced by more than 50%

MEN'S workpants and work shirts $2.95

.LADIES panty hose 50'

LADIES Blouses reducedby 50%

Drapery Fabric 1/30FF

AND ALL NEW STOCK PURCHASED OVER $5.00

.r
.. .. ",- . . .. .- ,; .


--mq


.


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The Tribune - Saturday, May 18, 1974


SHIRLEY

STREET

THEATRE


NOW SHOWING
THROUGH TUESDAY,
"McQ." matinees at 2:45
P.m. and 5 p.m., evening
9:00. Parental discretion is
advised.

STARTS WEDNESDAY,
"Serpico" matinees at 2:15
and 4:45 p.m. evening 9:00.
No one under 18 admitted.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EUSTACE OTHNIEL
DUNCANSON of Carmichael Road, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of the Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ARNOLD AMMANN of Lake
View Road Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of the Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th 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 ADELINE CLARKE of.
Pinedale, 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 11th day of May, 1974
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002 Nassau.







Intemational Education In Streabourg
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Berlin. Member of International Council of Academic Institutions. U. S. type
degree programs and summer sessions offered at all centers. Cost for aca-
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Write: Director of Admissions, Schiller College
SFrledrlch-Ebert-AnlIge 4, Heidelberg, West Germany. Te.: (0621) 2415 -



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Let us train you quickly by AIRMAIL only 16 (English pounds)
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PARAKEETS&SEED

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It's

NASSAU GARDEN PTI SUPPlES
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259



NASSAU'S
NEWEST E
MODELLING
'AGENCY
EMERALDS MODELLING AGENCY presents


"PROFESSIONALS

IN 74"
AN EVENING FILLED WITH FUN & FASHION
Under the distinguished patronage of the Prime Minister The
Honourable Lynden O. Pindling and Mrs. Pindling, and the
committee for the South Andros High School.
AT


SIllATSI IIITIS t COLIAL IITIL L
MoRdly, 20th May, 1974 at 9 p..


EMONY
ITOR


MODELS WILL INCLUDE:- Paulet Brown, Ruthle
Lightbourne, Peggy Knowles, Angela White, Ann Johnson,
fRt Paul, John Pugh, Pat Sands, Miss Bahamas, Agatha
Wbtson, Andrew McKinney and Emerald Gllnton of
Emerald's Modelling Aaency.


DRESS OPTIONAL
on, Mademoiselle,
hs Ltd.
. j _


WULFF ROAD THEATRE


NOW SHOWING Shanghai
Lil plus "Vengeance" matinee
continuous from 2:00,
evening 8:30. Sunday
showings continuous from
4:30. Parental discretion is
advised.
The Shaw Brothers
Production of "Shanghai Lil"
focuses on the Japan-
ese-Chinese rivalry in the
Northwest provinces of China
where a coal mining operation
is centred.
Another in the series of
martial arts, movies, "Shanghai
Lil" is the name assumed by
Sue-Sue, star of this fast,
action-packed motion picture.
She proves more than a
shadow of a pagoda in true
Black Belt style.
The movie opens on the
peaceful mining town where
Japanese interests seek to
occupy and exploit. Ko
Hsiant-ting plays the role of a
martial arts schoolmaster.
He also has two sons, one


brave and honest, portrayed by
actor Chin Han and the devious
natural son Lung Fei who
commits a crime that causes
Chin Han to be punished.
Lung Fei takes possession of
the family mines upon his
father's death and joins the
Japanese in sending coal to
Siberia but when Sue-Sue
discovers his treachery, he
decides to run away.
There is a confrontation and
the Japanese also suffer.
Chin Han is eventually
released from prison and with
the aid of violent martial arts
tactics by Sue Sue and other
patriotic friends, he eventually
restores peace to the little
village.
WEDNESDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY, "In the Devil's
Garden" plus "The Devil's
Nightmare" Matinee
continuous from 2:15,
evening 8:30 p.m. Parental
discretion is advised.
Savoy Theatre:


THE MOMENT OF TOOTH -
Robrt Quarry bares his tan
for action as the vampire chief-
tin in Amelan International's
horror-shocker, "The Return Of
Count Yorga,"

SAVOY

THEATRE
NOW SHOWING
THROUGH TUESDAY,
"Willie Dynamite" plus
"Baron Blood" matinee
continuous from 2:00,
evening 8:30 no one under 18
will be admitted. Plus late
feature Tuesday night.
WEDNESDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY, "Hit" plus "Return
of Count Yorga" matinee
continuous from 1:30 p.m.
evening 8:30. No one under
18 will be admitted. Late
feature Friday night.
Something of an oddity,
"Hit!". is a two and a quarter
hour movie about a war on a
drug ring starring Richard
Pryor and Billy Dee Williams.
It opens in Washington
where school girl Tina
Andrews, 15, dies of a drug
overdose. Her father, Billy Dee
Williams, federal agent,
determines to smash the
Marseilles drug ring which
supplied the heroin.
Against the advice of chief
Norman Burton, Williams
recruits people whose
backgrounds help insure their
cooperation.
First is police officer Warren
Kemmerling, who gets data on
the operations in Marseilles;
then, call girl-adict Gwen
Welles, teacher and ex-pusher
Paul Hampton, ex-criminals Sid
Melton and Janet Brandt -
whose son died of an overdose
- and underwater demolitions
expert Richard Pryor whose
wife was killed by an addict.
Williams trains his group to
kill in a remote British
Columbia village, while
avoiding agents Todd Martin
and David Hall out to stop
him at any cost.
HAW-HAW
From Page 3
Lermany. Well, at the moment
that seems impossible. Good. If
it cannot be, then I can only
say that the whole of my work
has been in vain.
"I can only say that I have,
day in and day out, called the
attention of the British people
to the menace from the east
which confronted them. And if
they will not hear, if they are
determined not (thump) to
hear, then I can only say that
the fate which overcomes them
in the end will be the fate they
have merited.
"I would only say the men
who have died in the Battle of
Berlin have given their lives so
that whatever else happens,
Germany will live. No
coercion, no oppression, no
(thump) measures of tyranny
that any foreign foe can
introduce will shatter Germany
... and therefore I say to you,
in these last words. You may
not hear from me again for a
few months. I say, 'esh liebe
Deustchland ... Heil Hitler,'
and farewell."


AT LONG Last a musical of
rare quality has been
performed in Freeport and
what a resounding success it
was. The Freeport Players
Guild with perhaps nore
panache than common .ense
presented "Oliver" to a
packed. wildly enthusiastic
first night audience on
Thursday.
We have long been
acquainted with the excellent
productions which the Nassau
Operatic Society gives us so we
must compare however
odious that may be.
Firstly, the Freeport Players
Guild is a drama group which
only recently enlarge' iis
horizons to embrace the
musical, so it would appear
that they lack experience, but
they do have a magnificent
theatre and that makes up for
any inexperience if indeed
that was the case. We can only
say that we are grateful that
the Bahamas now has two fine
companies able to supply very
fine musical entertainment
indeed.
"Oliver" has an enormous
cast; apart from the 16 singing
and speaking parts, there are
three choruses, The Workhouse
Boys, Fagin's Gang, and the
adult choruses. Only a stage of
the immense width of the
Regency Theatre could have
accommodated such numbers.
The musical ensemble, so
ably lead by Lou Ballantyne, is
admittedly thin in numbers.
There are only six, yet they
achieved a fine round sound
and accompanied the various
quiet and moving solos,
"Where is Love," "Boy for
Sale," "As Long as He Needs
Me," with a sensitivity born of
understanding.
What of the performers? It
would be difficult and
unnecessary to point to any
weaknesses. There are a few,
but these are more than
counteracted by the great
enthusiasm which comes across
to the audience in waves.
Jaffrey Stewart, as Mr.
Bumble, used his imposing
presence and fine tenor voice
to produce an excellent
performance. rhis has been

"CHERNEY SUNDAY"
AT MARY STAR
TOMORROW will be
"Cherney Sunday" foi Mary
Star of the Sea parish family. It
will be a day of special tribute
to Margo and Bill Cherney who
have been very active members
of the parish and the Freeport
community for 11 years. The
Cherneys will be leaving Grand
Bahama early in June. A
farewell reception will be held
at Mary Star on Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock in the
Church Hall.
Bill has been connected with
Glenerik International Ltd.
since his arrival. Margo worked
at the Grand 3ahama
Development Company until
about three years ago.
Mr. Cherney has for several
years been General Chairman
of the Catholic church annual
bazaar and has been Supervisor
of Ushers and a member of the
executive committee for the
"men of Mary Star Three
years ago. bill was honoured by
being made an Extraordinary
Minister of the Holy Fucharist
Mrs Cherney has been an
active member of the Mary
Star women's league and head
of the special gifts committee e
for the annual bazaar. Her
Sunday mornings are
completely taken up at the
religious goods stand at the
church.


Jaffrey's first stage appearance
in the Bahamas, and one hopes
he will add as much to
Freeport's musical scene, as his
brother Michael has to
Nassau's.
Stephen Griffiths plays
'Oliver' with a softness and
vulnerability which are just
right. He has a fine voice, and
at the age of 12 should be
justly proud of his
performance.
Fagin, the loveable rogue, is
played by Trevor Morley with
almost professional verve;
"Reviewing the Situation" was
most admirably interpreted, a
most important role and very
well played, indeed.
Suzanne Brutti, well known
in Freeport, has an exceptional
voice, having sung
professionally in the U.K.
However, she had never been in
better voice, varying from the
tender, "As Long as He Needs
Me" to belting out, "Oom Pah
Pah." Each of her numbers
received great applause and
deserved it.
Johnny Kemp, Jr., the soh
of the well-known singer,
playing the role of the Artful
Dodger projected all the
cheekiness and self assurance
that the role required. He has a
fine singing voice, and
'Condiser Yourself," came over
like a ton of bricks.
The other singing parts were
all well played. Joan Pedersen,
as "Widow Corney' was a fine
shrew; Gerald Ball Diana
Clifton as the 'Undertaker
Sowerbury' and his wife had a
fine duet, "That's Your
Funeral;" Shawn Lewis as
'Bet'; Wesley Butler as 'Noah
Claypole;" Malcolm Goodyear
as 'Mr. Brownlow;" Tony
Sewell as 'Bill Sykes;" and
Norma Sheeran as 'Mrs.
Bedwin" what a sweet voice
she has all deserve to be
mentioned.
Jean and Russ Younce, the
Director and Producer of this
show, deserve a great deal of
credit for not only attempting
a show of such magnitude, but
pulling off a great success.
The show runs from May
22-25 inclusive. Curtain time at
8:00 p.m.

Bolshoi plea
LONDON The Soviet
Union has asked the British
government to insure that the
Bolshoi will not be molested
during a visit next month, the
Foreign Office said.


DIANA MULDAUR co-tars with
John Wayne In "McQ," a Batjac
and Levy-Gardner Production
for Warner Bros.


of Chaplin's own early life are
reflected in his deep
understanding and depiction of
the little man. Born into a
theatrical music hall family
with a father who left home
and a mother who became
insane, Chaplin spent two
years of his early life in a
workhouse for the poor.
However, he had first appeared
on the stage when he was only
5 or 6 and, by the age of 10,
was already employed fairly
regularly in theatres round the
provinces. However, his early
experience made him know
what it felt to be an outsider
"someone excluded from the
beautiful life" and it is those
experiences which, above all


show



Times


coloured his work, his political
convictions and life and have
helped make the little tramp a
great and memorable figure.


THE FILM CLUB of Nassau
will hold a showing of Charles
Chaplin's Modern Times
together with an art
documentary next Thursday
and Friday at 9 p.m. The films
will be shown in the screening
room of the Montagu Beach
studios where accommodation
is limited and entry will be on
a first-come first-served basis.
Film Club membership forms
will be available to anyone
with an interest in the medium
and the audience will be asked
for donations to help defray
the costs.
Modern Times (1936) marks
a break in the career of Charles
Chaplin because it is in this
film we see the last incarnation
of his famous tramp figure.
This quasi pantomanic
character, originally created for
the silent screen, seemed out of
place at the beginning of the
era of the talkies. Modern
Times was in fact the second
sound film made by Chaplin,
after City Lights in 1931. It
shares with John Ford's
Informer (1933) an intense
personal conviction and
creative clarity and shows also
the strong influence of Rene
Le Clair's A Nous L- Liberte
(1931.
What is Modern Times all
about? It concerns man versus
the machine or, as the film's
own subtitles have it-
"Humanity crusading in the
pursuit of happiness." Modern
Times is about the humble
little man who, though
excluded from a life of safety,
wealth and the middle class,
still seeks love, decency and a
chance to live.
Close to the realities of the
depression and the class
struggle of the 1930s. Chaplin
makes full use of visual
metaphor to express his
message. The opening shot of
the film is of sheep pouring
through a gate followed by a
shot of workers pouring out of
a subway.
The little man, the Chaplin
tramp hero, starts as a worker
and a slave to the machine but
in the end, elects tramphood
again, rather than com-
promising his basic humanity.
It is the deeply felt sense of
humanity that is at the basis of
the universal success of
Chaplin's tramp. "Chaplin's
tramp" says film writer John
Howard Lawson "is the first
fully realized character in film
history." Created between
1913 and 1915 when Chaplin,
a British actor, joined the
Keystone Film Company in
Hollywood, the tramp came
into full flower when, in 1915,
Chaplin left Keystone, signed
a contract with Essaney and
was given complete freedom to
write and direct his own work.
Technically he became a
master of film and, in the
history of the medium writer
John Howard Lawson describes
is as a technique which "does
not include the bold cutting
and juxtaposition of images
that we find in Eisenstein,
Pudovkin and Dovzhenko, but
Chaplin's pictorial concepts,
his ebullient pantomine and his
abrupt changes in pace and
tone, produce an equivalent
breadth of cinematic action in
a unified structure."
The poignancy and struggle


"Hypochondriac!"


NOW THRU TUESDAY
Matinee 2:45 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 21O04, 2-100-5



Ii
uMM p cop,






RESERVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WILL BE SOLD. I



I Now thru Tuesday Sunday thru Tuesday
Madtin'e startsathi 2:00 Sunday Continuous
from 4:30 -I
"WILLIE DYNAMITE" R. Monday Continuous
uRoscoe Orman, from 3:00
Diana Sands "PAT GARRETT &
BILLY THE KID" R.
PLUS James Coburn,
I iI inw blel







Jason Robards
"BARON BLOOD" PLUS
H "COFFY" R.
No one under 18 admitted. Pm Grir Book Bradshaw
'Phone 2-2534 Noone under 18 admitted.



Now th NOW THRU TUESDAY
Sunday Continuous from 4:30-'Phlne 3-4866
Monday Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30
SaRoscoe Orman, from 3:a00sacre









I .AN ?5 lSAM LANG m u
i ina Sands "T ARTHUR EL
RICHARD

I N A LEONE PBP AUCTIONL
%HAW* Stft4 La1C
A LEN RDCIO


U


New film club to



Chaplin's Modern


Oliver! a triumphant

blockbuster of musical


MASTER OF CERI
COMMENTATOR
SHOW CO-ORDINA
MUSIC BY


Mr. Calsey Johnson
Mrs. Mavis Hanek
John Pugh
Ronnie and the Ramblers


TKKIETS $5.00
Box Office: Mae's Beauty Sal
and Od & Silversmit


-- 1 -L- -r -C -r ~- -r --- --~~----I ~- --- --- --


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The Tribune - 4


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-WST

CLASSIFIED SECTION


RER ESTATE I TFOR RENT FOR SALE ENTEETAIMENT ICA OF TMKS IHEP WANTED iLP '


r14563
LARGE lot Adelaide Beach.
Phone 41298 day or night.

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.

C14589
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
3iy & Deveaux Streets.

C14574
EASTERN DISTRICT, Blair
Estate off Village Road, 3
bedroom, 2 bath, living room,
patio room, dining room,
maid's quarters, kitchen,
double garage, own water
supply, double lot, view by
appointmer'. Phone 2-1741 or
7-4105.
C14443
Come to. YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES this
Saturday or Sunday. Salesman
on duty from 12 to 6 at
MODEL HOME. Lots from
$5800. $75 deposit. NO
INTEREST. Beach rights.
Tel: 4-1141 or 2-4148 or
2-3027 Morley & O'Brien Real
Estate.
(BREA BROKERS)
C14448
CORNER LOT 110 by 127
(13,700 ft. sq.) SEABREEZE
not far from Canal high arn
dry Area Only $6200.00.
CANAL LOTS 100 by 100.
Live on the water for only
$9000.00.
Four lots -- PRINCL
CHARLES AVENUE only
$6000.00 and $8000.00. It
four bought, big discount
allowed.
DIAL FOR ACTION 22033,
22305 evenings 41197.


C14629
FOR SALE
2 LOTS -HIGHLAND PARK.
PHCNE 3-4099.
C14P90
BLAIR: 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Lovely covered patio
and large garden. Nicely
furnished. $65,000.
GROVE WEST BAY
STREET: 3 bedrooms, 2 baths.
Only $55,000.
EAST BAY STREET ON THE
HARBOUR Four-bedroom
house in excellent condition.
Own dock. Great buy for the
yachtsman. $250,000.00.
RIDGEWAY: 3 bedrooms, 3
baths, separate dining room
and large family room.
Beautifully furnished and in
top condition. $75,000.00.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD.
Phone 21041-2 3-4.
C14633
FOR SALE
OUT EAST Ridgeway. We
have 3 bedroom and 3 bath
fully furnished houses -
patios, immaculately furnished
one at $65,000.00, the other
for $75,000.00.
SANS SOUCI --half bock
from Day. Fully furnished
house with 3 bedrooms 2 baths
asking $55,000.00. Income
established.
WINTON HIGHWAY 3
bedroom 3 baths, furnish-' ,
views of sea, spacious ground
beach rights o-.ly $78,000.00
Presently rented. Income
$7200/year.
BUENORETIRO house high
and dry 3 bedrooms needs
a good paint job. Asking
$37,000.00. Semi-hilltop
location.
HILLTOP WINTON HILM-
IWAY with beach rights. Over
acre of cultivated grounds,
gorgeous views, patio facing
Sea, furnished with three
bedrooms three baths maids
quarters spacious living and
dining. Ideal Island Living.
Offered at $110,000.00.
HALF BLOCK FROM ST.
ANDREWS DRIVE. 2
bedrooms one bath, furnished,
patio, garage, 100 by 100
enclosed grounds. Only
$33,000.00. Some financing.
Cheapest listing on our books.
Close to school, shopping
centre.
WATERFRONTAGE Out
East. A number to choose
from.
OUT WEST have house 3 to
4 bedrooms, 2-storey, half
block from SANDY BEACH.
Only asking $75,000.00.
HOUSE WITH POOL
Westward Villas. Beach rights.
Heated pool for your
enjoyment in cold weather. 4
bedrooms 3V2 baths, central
and window Air. Enclosed
grounds patio ideal for
high class entertaining. Only
$68,500.00.
DIAL THE ACTION
NUMBERS -- 22033, 22305,
22307, evenings 41197.


C14591
FOR SALE
VILLAGE ROAD AREA
Excellent residential lot
approximately 100 x 140.
Telephone 2-3814.

C14626
FOR SALE
BLAIR: Fully furnished large
two (potentially three)
bedroom 2 bathrooms house
on Nelson Street featuring
laundry room, carport, front
and large rear patios. rain water
tank with omp, TV antenna,
bar and well stocked garden.
No agents Please call Caine,
(office) 21161 (home) 32097.

C15170
For Sale by Owner. Building
lot 75 x 100 Summer Haven
Estates, Nassau, lot No. 68,
Cash $4,000.00. Call Freeport
352-5910.

C14434
BEAUTIFUL homesite located
in Montagu Heights off Village
Road. Available for your
ful','ie home. Phone 5-8512.

C14620
TWO lots in Palmdale with a
two storey building Price
$40,000.00
A lot on Bay Street. Price
$56,000.00 deposit $6,000.00
balance over five years.
I Acre of commercial orooertv
in Nassau City with frontage
on three roads. Reasonably
priced.
Large property East Bay Street
comprising approximately
50,000 sq. ft. Price
$100,000.00
A large lot with 100 feet beach
frontgage Eastern Road. Price
$25,00.00
For information call Bill's Real
Estate 23921 or 42856.

FOR SALE OR RENT
C14624
WINTON HIGHWAY Large 212
storey modern house designed
by Ray Nathaniels. Sea view. 3
bedrooms, maid's quarters,
double garage Guest
apartment. Phone 22776,
42264.

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


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

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

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

(:14345
TWO, Furnished and
airconditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Contreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr Pritchdad.

C14584
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house,
unfurnished, 7th Street Grove.
Call 24168.

C14557
FURNISHED 1 bedroom.
airco nditioned apartment.
Telephone 5 8134.

C14583
One 2-bedroom apartment.
Ansel Building, Crawford
Street, Oakes Field. $170,00
per month. Phone 3-4999
evenings.

C14592
OFFICES available,
Centreville. 600 sq. ft.,
carpeted, reception area,
kitchenette, bath, private
entrance, private parking,
airconditioned. Phone
2-1741/2 business hours.


C14582
4 bedroom, 2 bath house, fully
furnished, Mackey Street
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996.
5-8725.
C14350
WOLSEYHALL
rHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
%hattfer the qutali;llcation olu a.lnt
C.(.'.E 'O' annd "A lct,. a London
Unihcrsuf tkrec. PrOli-non.l FN\-
aminliorll oi r HIIor IIn SLIudc 1ole
Hall founded 11. Il1x 44 ic, ioti
.ii iureofr imrion lunItl ot, prl-i
ioureumnma1t.io. oeiiaco
A .A otlll.im lndl' I t I relcoid f mcc-l t ' t
c\.llplc "'O.. t % ,l4 HJII students
'.11:C1( for H A honotur d'ercc' n'\e
pa-.d in the laml "' cai, h
0,\ 75? ;ars ofe\p'c .cnc rctiulltmg in
the monlso emttiint modem nrw.ihod, of
po\I .llle.achlinge b n ;l 111ii ai l t ifi uned
PcrIo'nal tulllon Ito ne t .'oui preci t
recqtirrn minl
tor feeps hle ,, inlalnini,
It' %u -ant Io know how to
prepare for a %ucc sful future
write for A Free prospectus to.
,Dept ..lI
WOalmv ULM, Ia 0 IM0IT


C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS


swimming
laundry
furnished
apartment,
apartment.
2 Evenings


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


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

C14347
THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS
Corner Cordeaux Avenue,
Englerston. One and two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 2-8272,
after 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.

C14577
OFFICE SPACE,
aoproximately 600 sq. ft., ideal
for professional use (architect,
accountant, etc.) Telephone
7-8421 or 2. Evening 7-7065.
C14616
BACHELOR ROOM ideal
for a reserved pe-.on in
Palmdale. For information call
5-1044.
C14625
'DUO CASA"
2 bedroom apartment,
furnished, hot and cold water
quiet location. Dunmore
Avenue. 35920.

CARS FOR SALE

C 14565
1971 MUSTANG fastback
Mach I. Body in yellow and
black, Fast and immaculate.
$3,500. Telephone 77412.

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.

C14587
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED HAVE
FOR SALE .... 1972 6-TON
CHEVROLET FLAT BED
DUMP TRUCK.
THIS TRUCK IS IN GOOD
CONDITION, BODILY AND
MECHANICALLY.
THE COST TWO YEARS AGO
WAS $10,000.
WE ARE OPEN TO FIRM
OFFERS AND THIS DUMP
TRUCK CAN BE SEEN AT
OUR LOT. GIBBS CORNER
OPPOSITE SUPER WASH.
SUITABLE FINANCING CAN
BE ARRANGED.

C14615
1970 MGB-GT. good
condition, new tires and
batteries. $1.950 ( O.N.O.) Call
Craig 2-3041 (days) 2-2319
(nights).

C14610
'72 CAMARO V8-350
automatic, factory air, many
extras, excellent condition, one
owner, must sell, offers please.
Ferguson 77517.


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

C14578
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.
C14452
TWO Hydraulic Barber Chairs,
1 Barber Unit. Phone 2-2054,
2-3725 between 9 a.m. 5
p.m.

C14606
YAMAHA Electric Organ.
Brand new condition. Double
Keyboard. Rhythm Section
and Instrumental Panel. $1000.
Phone after 5 p.n. 3-1228.
C14603
12"' R.C.A. Victor Black and
White T.V. $100.00. Perfect
condition. Call 5-3739.
U


C14362

TRAVELLING?

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



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


J-


C14464
SPECIAL SALE
WEDDING GOWN, complete
with plastic covering, and
including:- Headpiece (50
styles to choose from), veil,
formal slip, long line bra,
girdle, bridal garter, bouquet of
flowers, panty hose or stay up
stockings and a pair of shoes.
ALL FOR ONLY $175
New arrival of bridesmaids
material starting at $3.50 per
yard.
We sew bridesmaids gowns for
$25.00
THE YOUNG MISS, Market
Street near Bay. Telephone
2-3365.

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

LDDI IPUEf
MARINE SUPPLIES i
C14598
18 ft. Fibreglass Cabin Cruiser
with 110 h.p. inboard/out-
board Volvo. $2000. Must sell.
Owner leaving island. Phone
day 24431, night 24212;.
Donald Russell.

C14599
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 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C14349
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 3-2371

C14621
28 ft. Twin Screw Cabin
Cruiser Fly Bridge with dual
controls, ariconditioned cabin.
Excellent shape. $10,000 0. N.
0. Please call 22058 days
32163 nights.

C14283


3 year old 50' steel hull vessel.
British registered. Built in
Holland. Powered by two 671
GM Diesels. Ideal for fishing or
conversion to Island Cruising.
Call David Lowe, Treasure Cay,
Abaco, 150 days, 156 nights.

C14623

YACHTS and BOATS LTD.
CHRIS -CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON !NFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS


27 foot Chris-Craft
Commander flybridge sport
fisherman with 210 h.p. Chris
engines. This boat is as new
with all extras. 20 hrs on
engines since overhaul. For
equipment it has, Bimini top,
rear cockpit awning and cover,
outriggers, fish chairs, fish box,
rod holders, all lines and
anchors. Sleeps 4 with head,
dinette and galley. Must be
seen. At our dock $14,000.00

28 Foot Thunderbird flybridge
sport fisherman. Twin in/out
Mercruisers 210 h.p. A very
fast and complete boat ready
to go. At our dock priced at
$14000.00 asking.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

We take trade-ins. Take
advantage of our new and wide
selection of diving equipment
from top manufacturer the
new unbeatable easy breathing.
comfortable Poseidon
regulator. The U.S. divers
luxury back pack with super
soft shapes, quick release D.
rings, carrying handle at top.
All aluminum tanks in 50 cu.
in. size. Light weight, non
rusting, and the super 80 cu.in.
"professional" cylinder for the
larger diver, and the air bag.

As usual bringing you the best
from Nassau's most complete
Dive Shop. The shop with the
Dive Flag Awning.
P. O. Box N-1658
Telephone 24869


CI4631
27' CHRIS CRAFT
Command. hardtop twin 200
engine generator, sleeps 6. fully
loaded. Must be seen.. Asking
$1550.00 Phone 24076,
51601,23324.


C14570 -
BAHAMA
PP


S MUSIC SOCIETY
resents
I I rI l # ac i V


r i rS U IV V 31 T
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.

C14&28
THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
PRESE;rT
U. P. 74


The Award Winning
"THE LILIES OF
THE FIELD"
Directed by
Samuel Boodle
at the
UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
THEATRE WORKSHOP
Located on Gregory Street -
Oakes Field, four houses south
of Bahamas Teachers College.
May 23rd thru 26th
Curtain time: 8:30 p.m.
Tickets: $2.50
Obtainable at both
Del Jane Stores.

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


I ANNOUNCEMENTS
C14593
!FETE CHAMPETRE!
A GALA FUN-FILLED
TROPICAL EXCURSION
THRU LOCAL WATERS
Sponsored by National Youth
Congress (aid youth summer
camp programme)
May 25 7:30 p.m.



j- r-

d .


I
EMBARK At Prince George
Dock
SETTLE Into the
comfortable accommodation
of the Catamaran Tropic Bird.
SKIM -- Turquoise waters
around New Providence.
ENJOY Music, drinks, and
all the food yoy can eat
FREE!!!
$10.00 TICKETS.
Reservations: Phone Hubert
Lewis 74271

C14630
JOIN THIS EXCITING FOUR
DAY AND THREE NIGHT
EDUCATIONAL VACATION
SUMMER TOUR INCLUDING
WALT DISNEY WORLD,
CYPRUS GARDENS, a day
and night shopping in Miami.

Arrangements are by Pastor E.
J. Nottage of The Bahamas
Mission Chapel, Montrose
Avenue, Shirley Heights.

Reservations begin now. Final
date June 15th.

Leaving date Monday July 8th
- Return Thursday July 11th.
ROUND TRIP FARE $151.00
includes;-
Round Trip NASSAU -
MIAMI NASSAU
Round trip Bus MIAMI
WALT DISNEY WORLD -
CYPRUS GARDENS -
MIAMI.
AND ALL HOTEL
ACCOMMODATIONS,
ADMISSION TICKETS AND
THEME PARK TICKETS.

FOR BOOKINGS Call Mrs.
Nottage c/o Phone 21338 or
31207. or contact Pastor
Nottage at office or school.

A DEPOSIT OF $25 MUST BE
MADE BY JUNE 15th AND
BALANCE BY JUNE 24th.

C14632


WAIST WHEEL FOR
WAIST V,'ATCHERS
Lose 3 io 4 inches
in 2 weeks
Price only $3.95
NASSAU DRUG STORE
Mackey Street
KAnFi


C14601


We find words inadequate to
express our sincere thanks and
appreciation for expressions of
sympathy during the recent
and tragic loss of our dear one,
Inspector Henderson Norville.
Special thanks to
Commissioner of Police Mr.
Salathiel Thompson and all
Ranks Police Force Nassau and
Freeport, Rev. Cumberbatch
and Family, Rev. Charles
Smith and Choir Zion Baptist
Church. Mr. & Mrs. Reginald
Bowen, Doctors and Staff
Hawksbill Clin.c and Rand
Memorial Hospital, Freeport,
Principal Matron Bowen and
Staff Princess Margaret
Hospital, Representatives
Nottage and Bowen, Butlers
Funeral Homes and hosts of
relatives and friends Nassau
and Freeport.
THE FAMILY.
C14i19


THE FAMILY of the late Mr.
Nathaniel Major wish to
express a deep and sincere
appreciation and heartfelt
thanks, for the thoughtful
expressions of sympathy and
concern shown in many ways
by friends and relatives during
their recent bereavement.
Special thanks to Bishop
Knowles, Father Dames, St.
Margaret's Church Choir and
Mortician Mr. Ted Sweeting,
for special and touching
services rendered.
Thank you again.
THE FAMILY


POSITION WANTED
C14545
IMMEDIATELY available
Person with 15 years
international and domestic
banking experience. Office
management and ,'cou'zing.
Complete resume upon request
available for interview at
anytime. Phone 4-1707

C14436
YOUNG LADY Bahamian -
with commercial experience
and Stage 2 professional
Book-keeping and
Accountancy seeks position
with progressive firm. Please
write "Book-keeper", P. 0.
Box N-3404, Nassau, Bahamas.


HELP WANTED
C14600
PROFIT IMPROVEMENT
MANAGER: The services of a
profit improvement manager is
required. The successful
applicant must be between the
ages of 30-45 years, and have
had a minimum of five (5)
years experience in hotel
management, of which at least
three (3) years should have
been spent in being directly
responsible for this area. The
job requires an individual
capable of developing and
implementing improvements in
cost control and operating
systems in the hotel's operating
and non-operating
departments.
Contact: Personnel
Department Nassau Beach
Hotel P. O. Box N7756 Nassau,
Bahamas. Telephone 7-7711.

C14617
A Private Bank and Trust
Company requires an
accountant. The applicant
should have a final stage
bookkeeping diploma or at
least five years banking or trust
experience. Applicant should
be able to work on own
initiative and be able to assist
the Treasurer in all aspects of
the accounting department.
Please send resume to P. 0.
Box N.7028, Nassau.

C14363
MOVING?


For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.



,,.'PROVED CARGO
RIGHTS


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. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

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

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

C14596
WELDING ENGINEER
between 30 and 45 years of
age. Must be able to read blue
print, also design and do
aluminium welding for patio
furniture. 5 years experience.
Contact Mr. Leroy A.
Knowles, G. & G.
ASSOCIATES, TELEPHONE
59453.
C14535
YOUNG men between the ages
of 22-28 required to be trained
in the Finance business leading
to Managerial position. Phone
2-1421 or 2-1154 for
interview.

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 Waternouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.

C14597
MAID for regular household
duties also to care for young
baby and 2 small school
children. Woman should be
between 30 and 40 years, a
motherly type person with
own transportation "Fox
Hill" area. Hours from 8:30
a.m. until 5:30 p.m 412' aay
week. Salary $34.00 per week.
Telephone 2-4431 Mrs. Russell.


C14585
2 CABINET MAKERS. Must
have at least 5 -years
experience. Contact 24168 or
write to P. O. Box 5486,
Nassau.

C14579
RESORT community
developer requires a Controller
to be responsible for
accounting functions, including
financial statements, cost and
accounting controls, and date
processing. Applicants should
be Chartered Accountants with
five to seven years experience.
'Send details in writing to:
Treasure Cay Ltd., c/o P. O.
Box N-3229, Nassau, Bahamas.

C14618
THERE Is an immediate
ooening in a growing
Agricultural Research and
Development operation for a
person with administrative
qualifications Applicants must
have either an educational or
experience background in
general administration and be
knowledgeable in property
control ,and management,
contracting and Purchasina.
The minimum qualifications
are either two years college
level study in Business
Administration or comparable
subjects, or three to five years'
experiencee in a responsible
position requiring knowledge
of the above listed activities.
Interested persons should
submit brief resume giving
education and working
experience to Adv. C14618,
c/o The Tribune, P. O. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

C14346
STUDENTS
International firm of chartered
accountants requires students
in their Nassau Office.
Applicants should be
considering a career in
accounting leading to
an A.C.C.A. Degree The
successful applicants will have
at least 5 "0" levels, including
English arid Maths. Preference
will be given to those
applicants having an additional
2 "A" levels.
Please send resume of
qualifications, experience in
public accounting, if any, and
salary expected to: Touche
Ross & Co., Chartered
Accountants, P. O. Box
N7526, Nassau.



LWI,


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time


SHOP .

BI 1.O


b LIt Ukhlnt Ieiy

I lin hllnhtiY'.


- i12 EXI. 5

2 lh hiii'r


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental


Laundry


2-4406


MEN'S WEAH
Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optica Service
Ltd. 2-3910/1

PAPER
Commercial
Paper House 5-9731

PRINTING
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5.4011
Wong's Printing 5-4506

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport L~nd
2-1862

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

TV REPAIRS

Channel Electronics Ltd.


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

VJTOMOTTIVV E
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 3i 120

CAMERAS
John Bull ..4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT

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

Nassau Garden h Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259
HARDWARE


U


lohn S. Geroge 2-8421/6 3-5478

HOUSE PLANS UPHOLSTERING
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-4128 Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713
-n-mi-min-nnmnmiminim
FOR TNE /ACTlONI Y WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


> S TIttE SAV II <


a


P


I


-


I P-tuww- I I- =a I


-ALI. . ...


_1. __.. _


mI


i) II


I


I L


L!


it














The Tribune -. Saturday, May 18, 1974


KELP WANTED
C 14605
TILE MAKER and Terrazzo
Operator wanted by The
Nassau Tile Factory,
Dowdeswell Street, Telephone
2-2100.
C14453
BEAUTICIANS needed with at
least five years experience.
Apply in person at Mar-Dee's
Beauty Salon, Boyle Buildina.

C14604
MASTER JOINER with at
least fifteen years experience,
must be able to reproduce all
types of quality furniture.
Must also produce references.
Call 2-4510.
C14505
DIRECTOR of European
Activities and Communications
needed. Must have university
education, full command of
French, German, Spanish and
English languages. 3 years
experience in hotel travel field.
Please contact General
Manager, Flagler Inn 5-5561.
C 14607
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
with good skills and
organizational ability required.
Great career opportunity for
well-seasoned person. We ask
that only highly qualified
executive secretary apply. Call
Dupuch Publications telephone
3-5665 between 9 a.m. 4:30
p.m.
C14622
SAINT AUGUSTINE'S
COLLEGE
Applications are invited for a
suitably qualified and
experienced person to fill the
vacancy of Art Teacher
commencing September 1974.
The successful applicant must
be qualified to teach art from
grades 7 through 12 up to
G.C.E. 'O' Levels.
Please apply in writing with
details of experience. etc. to:
The Headquarter Saint
Augustine's College P. O. Box
N3940, Nassau.
CT14627
OPENING FOR:
Husband and wife as Managers
of small Family Island resort
Club. Must be experienced in
Club Hotel Management and all
phases of operation, especially
in food presentation and
property maintenance. Reply
to: Windermere Island Club, P.
O. Box 25, Rock Sound,
Eleuthera.


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

TREL GUIDE
C14611
FOR SALE
$864.00
16 Days in Europe
Luxembourg Switzerland -
Austria Italy Lichenstein
Monaco France.
INCLUDES:
Round trip air fare
First class Hotels with private
bath
Land transportation by
deluxe air conditioned
metorcoach with tour director.
eComplete sightseeing Tours
in each city.
Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.
All tips and taxes (except
airport taxes).
Plus other special features.
For further information
contact
R. H. Curry Co. Ltd.
Phone 28681-7
Bay and Charlotte Streets.


I GRAND


h


CLASS!

ANNOUNCEMENTS
14366
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
Reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ex. 5).

HELP WANTED
C15165
BORCO
KEY PUNCH OPERATOR
REQUIRED
The Bahamas Oil Refining
Company has an immediate
opening for a Key Punch
Operator with three (3) or
npre 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.


6W '3


PINDER'S EXTERMINA-
TORS
Termite and Roach Control
Fertilise Lawns, Destroy
Insects
Phone: Terry Pinder 42066,
42244.
C14581
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS and CRANE HIRE ...
see:
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES Phone
3-1671-3-1672.
C14358
SEWING MACHINE PARTS
AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. O. Box N4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie
Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.
C14544
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching.
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.

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.

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








HELP WANTED
C15166
INSTRUMENT MECHANIC
Must be familiar with the
installation, design, and
operation of gas, steam.
hydraulic and pneumatic
control systems as
manufactured by Honeywell,
Johnson, Edwards, White
Rodgers Taco and Thrush.
Qualifications required.
London City & Guilds 1st Class
or National School Certificate
in Engineering. At least five
years experience in installation
of control systems. Apply in
own handwriting, McConvlle
Plumbing Ltd., P. O. Box
F-227, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15172
LEGAL SECRETARY. 5
YEARS EXPERIENCE IN
CORPORATE AND LEGAL
WORK. SHORTHAND SPEED
120 W.P.M. ABLE TO WORK
WITHOUT SUPERVISION.
EXCELLENT WORKING
CONDITIONS. SALARY
NEGOTIABLE. Edward St.
George. P. O. Box F.2222.


___________________ *.h -.. .


HELP WANTED
C15157
SERVICEMAN required. Must
be fully experienced in aH
phases of Pest Control and
Fumigation.
Apply to Rentokil Int. Ltd. P.
O. Box F-95. Freeport.
C15160
WANTED: Gentleman 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, Freet-)rt.


TRUE SERVICES
C14353
Pldfr's Cistoens

Srfurrp Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING. STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACTT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
Phone 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 22798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES
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
C 14344
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!iernce we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
C14594


HELFP MTED

C15173
WANTED. Fully qualified,
experienced Resident
Cook/Housekeeper. Must be
able to read and follow
complicated recipes. Able to
answer telephone and to take
important messages and be
fully responsible for large
house in owner's absence.
Essential to be a dog lover, and
able dnd willing to completely
care for three large, slightly
temperamental dogs. ONLY
BAHAMIANS NEED APPLY.
Mr. Jack Hayward, Box F-99.
Telephone 373-1528.

C15168
Ocean 1 Restaurant Saucinr
Chef wanted. Contact
373-3033.
C15174
SALES WOMAN: Familiar
with selling and pricing
merchandise. Must be of neat
appearance, and be able to
cope with the General Public,
mostly Tourist. 3-5 years
experience. Police record,
health certificate and letters of
recommendation required.
INTERESTED PERSONS
APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL, WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Mailing address: 158
Port Road, West Palm Beach,
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.
Personnel Director.


C15167
GARDENER: To work eight
hour day, rain or shine. Dig
graves; also holes for trees and
plants. Prepare plant beds,
weed, cut grass, handle
insecticides, rake and collect
trash on planted area.
Must have proof of previous
experience.
Apply: Lucaya Nursery &
Landscaping, Ltd. Forest Ave.,
& Yellow Pine St., P. 0. Box
F-252, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


EXPLANATIONS OF MORE
DIFFICULT CLUES
CLUES ACROSS:
I. SWILLING not cpilling.
SWILLING It, yes, but If
it's spilled, the "barman"
will have to see that it's
mopped up, so hell watch
the spilling irritatedly,
rather than "dis
interestedly."
5. FISHES not wishes.
"Admit guiltily that he
often FISHES to dodge"
them is more to the point
but if "he" only "wishes
to dodge" them, "he"
doesn't necessarily do so
which hardly fits the clue
word "guiltily."
7. FORTH not north
"Setting FORTH,'
whether the "explorer's'
direction taken is
immediately due north, or
only later to become so
being beside the point.
8. HILL not mill or rill
HILL is best for the clue
phrase, "on which he
played." "He" might have
"played" in a rill (e.g
swimming, wading, etc.)
"On" a mill is far-fetched
14. NAGS not rags. Truer i
the "newlywed NAGS he
husband" at this stage (i.e
already sees faults in him
and picks on them "ever
mock-seriously"). Raggin
is only teasing in itself an
even if it gets worse, i
doesn't present the threat
for the future tha
"portents" (defined as
"evil omen") would
suggest. Gags and tags ar
remote.
17. RIDE not hide. "Righ
after" the "ban


Rupert and the

Floating Bell-14


Rupert and his guineapig chum set off through
the woods, heading for the inventor's home.
"It's not far," says Rupert. "I've been there
before." On their journey Gregory learns of
the joke the foxes played on him. "To think
I believed them I he cries indignantly. I'll
never-oh, there they- are I" The foxes are
idling their time away and, as the chums




l I/.












approach, Freddy calls out: "Old you find
the woods warm enough, Gregory?" The
little guineapig stops beside the smirking
brothers. "You can laugh I he says, "You'll
be surprised to hear I found a lovely warm
spot. You didn't know about the inventor's
wonderful idea, did you?"


Rupert and the

Floating Bell-15


It is Gregory's turn to smile ae he strolls
on beside Rupert. "Come on, Rupert, let's
fetch that fuel for the inventor," says Gregory.
"We're not letting those foxes into our secret,
are we?" Rupert hushes his chum, fearing
he might break his promise to the Inventor,
but the foxes have heard enough to set them
wondering. "What's that talk about fuel for


PLEASE BACK
OFF-- ou'RE
BLOCKING E!
ME!


SI SAIP, U ^ WHY DON'T YOU BACK
BACK OFF ANEP OF AN LET M
LET ME OVEI OVER


I NEVER BACK OFF,
FOR AANY O FOOL.
---**


the Inventor?" whispers Perdy. "Let's follow
and find out." Unaware they are being trailed
by the foxs, Rtupert ad GreOory rech the
narrow re"d alnoae the t l ntor's house.
"You keep a look-out one wiary; rory," ay
Rupert, "and I'll watch the other. Ten we'll
see the man when he homes with the fuel."
ALL NIMHRnl RssIIRV


-~-~~--- -


Blp 'igiarndIne is' j ruer aof kOCERrt


ar U an&dtf ;. O a B '"id.

;U usw eey f. l; ^ ...' de "-OrS; agpi. .
ze-i M I Not smigi
110iW ra led& 'by th
ned onto iA 'I&.-L, but -fi AMrW *,
( SeMIN sem o"-he W I potentilly
Serving disk and, 'dMwrous and "could"
" sausequMy ~, puttiia Ideed "rorean salatioma
thIem "onto a plat." betwV n two couatri."
1 notS l'lIt's a weullowna fat that
Shold-up," mWnot ow. y "esntfes" today do hve
hld-upl pOd ROW." to you, basiles aimed" at
their escape b the primu"e ihtr^ as you draw elsworld t fo
consideration (i.e., wher world tmtfor
they should RIDE and nearer them. They, in el defense purpo
"whether together" r fact, low no more but this nove over many
s, epa te.t The tghtly than they did yem has not "worsened
circumstances in which hen you were further relations" necearly
they "might hide" would not tattdHi 19. SON nor
be a later and therefore, 4. GETTINGnotlettiig "mping" her SON,
secondary matter. lp d behave towr m ht fter aiht-"estote N
19. STINGING not swinging. GETTING" rectly O toward y but
"Try to guard against uthoit con ther the In of da
similar blow" suits thotint him to consider the sn itself. Under
STINGING one," which parole m o such conditions, e
hurt him. "A swinging 6. HOLDS not -hi. uld hardly be
blow" could well be a + permitted to look directly
e wild, mistimed or glancing HO LDS mikes a It the son.
one, which wouldn't comprehendsve answer as
bother him unduly for regards "an expert
h bmountaineer" and
. him to want to be 'more loueitainlr"o t
S careful." includes holes, projections
20. STRONG not string. on which to grip, etc.
f STRONG makes an 9. MOOD not food. MOOD
r all-inclusive answer "as a makes a. straightforward
temporary expedient nswer t th 's
around the cracked handle context. Since it 6i'an
ob official dinner," it's.rather
n of a hammer," whether it offl d tner," It's.rather
g "ri aethe foor of the" hOVTS
d be a tough string or some or "te ood" erd o
it other form of binding. or "the food" served to
it 21. EIGHT not right. EIGHT "the pests." Good is too
questions are a lot for "a v3. P.0' n ot3wer.
TV quiz" show leaving "h gr.wr;,"
s him, probably, close to "Theil ee
winning the jackpot (i.e. pe ally, he ts CLASSIFIED
re "picturing that big "blamed" rather "for" the
prize"). "Right answers so "rising prices" of what he ADVT.
k far" gives no clue to how grows. The clue's context
ik


~e~oq





-- --


;.~I

,
~~., ~t


I


, ;'


I


fI


-:1"















The Tribune - Saturday, May 18, 1974


@ .m.mm. ..a..... Im 154i W.ed e'* n.

"Canyoustilldo that funny impersonation of the boss?
The one you were fired for doing."
.....


SOW IF YASEE SE ETHIN'U LIKE...
ONT W... JUST NO0 'YOJ HEAD.


"One super-mammoth, one gigantic
high fries, one..."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 25 Mardi Gras
27. Custodian
1. Policeman 28. Russian assen
4, Complete 30. Rumen
7. Misjudge 31. Unbranched
10. Caliber antler
11. Chinese leader 32 Celestial body
12. tow 33. Ready for
13. Correct combat
15. Wrist 35. Black alloy
17. Card suit 37. Digestive aid
,I n 1 -A -; nn. 1--.. ..


1 Mendacious 39. Hea
20. Kennedy 40. Poe
21. Witticism 41 Turn
23. Fawn 43. Car
24.-- Greco 44 Jun


Par time 23 min.


th genus 45. Principal 2. Mountain
m 46. Allow nymph
meric DOWN 3. ANait decision
ds 4. Morning
ebug 1 Force 5 Varnish
S 6 ingredient
5 1 6 Idle
I1 2 7. Hire
8. Awaken
5 6I 9. Ted's mother
10 Sew
S 1'9 14. Rascal
2 16. Speed trap
18 Firm
26 1 22. Giant
25. Hell
2 26. Motherless
calf
S27. Dress
28. Sweet
29. Celebes oxen
S 39 30. Faith
32. Cut
~ 3 33. Footless
34. Daggr
36. Epochal
S 38. Formerly called
AP Newsfeatures 5-21 42. Yes


colossus, two sky-


Ys' GENERAL TENDENCIES: The very early part
\\f of the day is excellent for whatever requires
attention to the lighter side of life and for shopping and doing
errands. Later you find a decided likelihood of separations
between congenial persons.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) You are so very emotional
today that you could stir up a hornet's nest of indecision, so
take it easy and cool off. Be poised.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Don't permit some secret
annoyance to keep you out of business or social activity that is
important to you. Don't lose your temper.
GEMINI (May' 21 to June 21) Plan your hours properly so
that you can visit friends and handle business matters wisely.
Try not to spend more than you can afford.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Making sure you
keep ethical where career matters are concerned is important
now. Don't neglect to pay a pressing bill.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Be sure to use good judgment in
handling a civic matter. Keep a promise you have made. Look
into a new project that pleases you.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Forget business matters now
and be more interested in the recreational side of life. Show
more affection for mate and avoid a rift.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Avoid a fracas between an
official and a friend, otherwise you could get the brunt of the
quarrel. Know what others expect of you.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You have a problem that
requires the advice of an expert in order to solve it properly.
Don't trust your hunches in the morning.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Difficulties could arise
that will stand in the way of your wishes so get rid of them
early. An expert can give you good advice.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) There is much confusion
at home and you can't get a clear picture of it, so wait until
tomorrow before doing anything about it.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb. 19) Use extreme care in
motion and avoid a possible accident. Find a new system for
handling household chores. Take it easy tonight.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You want to increase your
income but it's wise to study new methods before going ahead
with your plans. Spend less money on pleasure.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will want
to be active in the outside world as well as at home, so teach
early to make a plan whereby both desires can be satisfied. As
parents you need to give praise where it is deserved. Musical
studies can please the emotional side of this nature. Religious
training brings happiness into this life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!






THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers and.
except for the first in each section, no order to the clues. One
hint by compiler TIM McKAY: The seven-letter word will help
you with several others. Solution on Monday.


Clues Across
Tasty cuts of meat. (4. 5)
Camera part. (4)
South Wales peninsula. (5)
Declare. (3)
Knock lightly. (3)
Tear (3, 2)
Foremen. (9)
Trials. (5)
Finished. (4)


Series of steps. (5)
Parliamentary body. (6)
Hunts out. (5)
Coach. (4)
Clues Down
Woollen garments. (9)
Look-out place on ship's mast.
(5-4)
Shooting grounds. (6)
Watering place. (3)
Hurt. (4)
Bee's habitation. (4)
Unsullied. (4)
Clumsy man. (3)
You may have often signed
yourself as an obedient one.
(7)
D Ire etion.
(4)
Stare, poet
(a n a X.).
(9) I
Send the
money.
(5)
The ladles
have not
ret mar-
(e9) Yesterday's aolutlon




Iut. No plrals; no foreign words;
no proper inanle. 'rTolAVS
TARGET: 16 words, good :
18 words, ver good : 1 wordli.
excellent. Solill ion tomorrow.
S.tl'IHDAV'S OIt.ITION.-
Deft deport tleplot liet di.,pter
dire dirt doer doll dope dole
drift drip droll droil, edit editor
fetid ford fired folld ford fried
opted Iprldot Iprlod ipird Uored
ported pride pried prod
I'RO rITE) rolel redo ride
rifled rioted relied rode roped
tellid Ille lied tired ioed toped
lorilid tried triode Irlpod trod.


SOLUTION NO. 9970

Chess Solution
1 KtxP ch. PxKt; 2 Q-Kt5
ch, PxQ; 3 R-R8 mate. If
I ... K-R2; 2 Kt-B5 dis ch,
K-Ktl: 3 Kt-Q7 ch, KtxKt:
4 Kt xKt mate.


Winning

Bridge
y ViCtR MOLLO
Dealr East : Love AIL
North
e A9872
e 0 K 7B6
4 K832
: South
, 4K Q J 10 5 3
b J61
S0 A3
6 A4
West North East South
Pass 44 Pam )
Pass 5 Pass 64
South has no reason to bid Z
over 44, and his only hope of
avoiding North's reproaches is to
make his slam.
West leads the 09. How should -
South p:ay?
ANALYSIS : The bidding indi- .
cates that the heart fina-se won't tu
succeed. Similarly, East should
have the 4A. Somehow, East
must be end-played-forced to
lead into dummy's VAQ or to
present declarer with a ruff and
discard. Can this be done?
Winning trick one with the
OA, South crosses to the OK
and ruffs a diamond. He would
like to eliminate clubs, too, but
duirmy is an entry short.
Declarer does his best bv cash-
ing the 4A. the 4K and ruffing
a club. If East started with three
clubs, he has no more.
The stage having been set,
South leads a trump to East's LU
ace. If both defenders fol.ow.
one trumo only will be cut and
unless East has it, South Is hon,.
West Eat
S64 4 A
9873 V K1052 ca
942 Q 10 8
10975 7 QJ 0


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


EitoCE


(9970)
White to move: how does hi
win ? White has to act fast in
this actual play position because
Black threatens Q xB mate.
Par times: 10 seconds, grand
master; 20 seconds, chess master
40 seconds, expert; 2 minutes
county player; 5 minutes, clul
standard; 10 minutes, average
20 minutes, novice.


Rupert and the Floating Bell-16


"I do wish that man would hurry up." After
a lengthy wait Gregory becomes impatient.
"Can you ee him yet?" "I'm not sure,"
aUls out Rupert, keeping his eyes on the
woods. "4 ean hear a rumbling noise-ah,
there' someone coming this way he
eleaims. A ew moments later the village
Weedimn reached the inventor's house


trundling a handcart filled with freshly cut
logs. "We've been expecting you," says
Gregory. "I see you've brought lots of fuel
for the inventor." The woodman blinks in
surprise. "Have 17" he murmurs. "Does he
need some of my logs',?" Yes, he sent us
to collect his fuel," replies Rupert. He said
he'd pay you later." ALL RIGHTSn ReSBnID


REX MORGAN, M.D.


I APARTMENT 3-G


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Dal Curtis


Saunders & Overgard


Byi Alea Kotzky


EILJ ANPD 6ODl


QA TO E H v U many
Swords la
O6I TIR iES R S our letters
R S itr nlMore can
t LAA ONEiait nake
Sfroamt t he
IX L T letters sow
here'? In
iSA I kin gt aa
L Aletekltrn ay
h Ilusedl onllee
VAIN I VAN -#only. AEch
T word mmt u t,(olllli the large
letter, and Ihere must Ihe at
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE least one elight-lelter word in ti'e


I I wpm-


The Tribune - Saturday, May 18, 1974


Be.


SCom.ic Pe


r


- -













The Tribune .. Saturday, May 18, 1974 13
l din...


Super Sammy


smacks


By Kerrington Wilkinson
SAMMY "Bookie" Johnson
was spectacular in his debut for
the Citibank Chargers as he
drove in three runs in the
Chargers 9-3 blistering win over
Becks Bees in the second game
played last night at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Winning pitcher Frankie
Sweeting hurled seven
beautiful innings striking out
six, walked four and dished out
four hits pushing his pitching
record to 5 wins against 3
defeats.
Losing hurler Don Taylor
was the victim of two homers
and allowed five runs on four
hits, struck out four and
walked three before giving way
to Mike Huyler in the top of
the seventh inning.
A game which started like a
pitchers duel ended over
loaded on one side. Don Taylor
and Frankie Sweeting looked
fine in their opening innings
last night as Taylor struck out
the side in the second frame
and held the Chargers hitless
and scoreless over the first
three frames.
Sweeting who kept his


steadiness on the hill allowed
Becks a run in the bottom of
the first when Turner led off
with a walk and scored on
Robert Sawyer grounder to
short. From the first inning
Becks didn't score until the
fifth frame.
Adlai Moss batting for the
second time in the game was
credited with an infield hit
then sacrificed to second by
Tony Duvalier.
Sammy "Bookie" Johnson
after bouncing into a double
play his first time up chose
Don Taylor's second pitch to
wave at and when he did, it
turned out to be a Bookie
Johnson's two run blast over
the left field fense igniting the
Sports Centre and sending joy
through Citibank's ball team.
Bookie clowned on the base
paths indicating to Becks, that
he Bookie Johnson is the
greatest as he bowed and tilted
his cap to them.
The next batter Bernard
"Apache" Burrows jumped on
Taylor's first offering and
drilled it over the right centre
field fence for a solo blast to
accompany his teammate


EXPOS SUFFER AS

SEAVER HITS FORM
NEW YORK Mets pitcher Tom Seaver, last year's
National League Cy Young award winner who is off to the
worst start of his career, regained his winning form last
night, stifling the Montreal Expos 5-0 with a 13-strikeout,
five-hit performance.
Seaver, had already given up 10 home run pitches tops
in the National League and who entered the game with a
3.71 earned run average, did not walk a batter in blanking
the Expos for his second victory of the year against four
losses.
Rusty Staub slammed his eighth home run of the season
and Teddy Martinez singled home a pair of runs in the
eighth.
In other National League games, Ted Simmons hit a
three-run homer in the first inning, then delivered a
tiebreaking sacrifice fly in the eighth to pace the St. Louis
Cardinals to a 9-8 trimming of the Chicago Cubs.
Nate Colbert's grand slam home run helped the San
Diego Padres on their way to a 7-3 victory over the San
Francisco Giants, and pinch hitter Mike Lum delivered a
two-run double in the 11th inning to lift the Atlanta Braves
past the Los Angeles Dodgers 5-'3.
Pitcher Claude Osteen's wild throw in the fourth inning
let across two Cincinnati runs and the Reds beat the
Houston Astros 4-2.
Philadelphia's game at Pittsburgh was rained out.
In the American League, the Detroit Tigers won a 4-3
victory over the Cleveland Indians and the New York
Yankees carried a 3-2 decision over the Milwaukee Brewers.
Larry Hisle's two-run homer in the eighth inning lifted
the Minnesota Twins to a 2-1 triumph over the California
Angels.
Tommy Davis blasted a pair of two-run homers and Mike
Cuellar shutout Boston on six hits, as the Baltimore Orioles
defeated the Red Sox 6-0 in a game-shortened to six innings
by rain.
Oakland's Ray Fosse hit a three-run triple in the first
inning and the A's coasted to a 10-4 victory over the
Chicago White Sox.
Kansas City scored four runs in the second inning, two of
them on a triple by Fred Patek, and went on to beat the
Texas Rangers 6-4. (AP)


0C W
e O *a


SIZES FOR BOATS 10ft. to 60ft.

ALSO

THE IAinMI ( TRIPLELOCK

AUTOMATIC K


Come in Monday to our Bay Street
inspect the outstanding features
Aluminum Anchors and Chocks.


Kelly's dw
BAY STREET
P. 0. Box N-856


Johnson as Citibank took a 3-1
lead at the end of four innings.
Sunny Haven led off the
bottom of the fourth frame for
Becks with a walk and was
thrown out trying to steal.
Willie Knowles K'd and
designated hitter Robert
Sawyer bounced out third to
first.
Sammy Glover singled to
start the fifth inning then stole
second base.
Charlie Mortimor fled to
deep centre field as Glover
tagged up and went to third
base where he scored on a
sacrifice fly to centre by Paul
Demeritte.
Adlai Moss ended the inning
for Citibank when he popped
to third baseman Roosvelt
Turner.
Sweeting walked Simeon
Humes leading off the bottom
of the fifth and allowed him to
reach second on a pass ball.
Lenny Taylor struck out,
John Williams bounced out but
Kieth Archer playing short
stop for Becks singled to right
centre plating Humes to follow
Citibank by 2 runs.
The Chargers send five
batters to the plate in the sixth
frame to produce a tally and
lead 5-3.
In Becks sixth inning
Knowles doubled but to no
avail for two were out and
Robert Sawyer struck out to
climax the inning.
Hurler Don Taylor did not
enter the seventh frame as
Manager Bernie Turnquest sent
out MikeHuyler.
Citibank's leftfielder
Bookier Glover greeted Huyler
with a single and stole second
base.
Mortimer singled up the
middle while Glover was
attempting to steal third base
enabling him to score easily.
Demeritte fanned, Moss
walked and Duvalier lashed a
singled to centre scoring
Mortimer.
Bookie Johnson achieved his
third rbi as he grounded out to
the first baseman knocking in
Moss.
Borrows knocked in his
second rbi with a single to left
as Citibank socred 4 runs on 4
hits in that frame.
In the Bees seventh inning
they scored a tally when
Simeon Humes scored on an
out made to first base on Keith
Archer.
In the first game played Del
Jane Saint continued to roar
through their opponents as
they recorded victory No.
twelve by beating Heineken
Stars 7-0.
BBA series continues tonight
at Q.E.S.C. with the visiting
Freeport Bucks playing
Carrolls Food Store in the first
game starting at 7:00'


This 110 pound young
lady is easily holding a No.
30 Viking Anchor (wt. 7%
Ibs.) that has a Guaranteed
Test Strength of 2% tons
and is recommended for
boats from 20' to 30' in
length.


Viking Anchors make
Store and everyone on board a
of these potential anchor man.



Ltd.


Ph. 2-4842


f- l





SBUFFALO businessman Paul Niemet,centre,landed this blue marlin while fishing out of
Nassau. The billfish scaled at 175 pounds. Mr. Niemet was fishing with his wife, right, aboard
the sportfisherman Sara L. With Capt. Boycel Moxey, left. The blue marlin have been running
in recent weeks and several large blues have been recorded in catches by the local fishing fleet.



Second track meet


THE BAHAMAS Amateur
Athletic Association held their
second track meet Th:.rsday
night at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre in preparation
for the upcoming Venezuelan
Junior Championship Games.
RESULTS
800 M. Int.
M. Armbrister Pio. 2.2.75. 2. M
Cooper Pio. 2.7.
800M. Sr.
1. Sam Williams Pio. 2.5.98, 2.
N. Bain Pant. 2.16.10, 3. E. Dames
Pant. 2.22.


200 M. Sr.
1. Yorick Brown Pio. 22.5,2. R.
Adderley Dyn. 22.5, 3. M. Bethel
Pio. 22.7.
500 M open
1. S. Williams Pio. 4.34.3, 2. E.
McPhee Pio. 4.39.2, 3. A. Pinder
Pio.
400 M Wo.
1. S. Ferguson Pio. 1.4.20, 2. M.
Beckles Pant. 1.12, 3. W. Williams
Pant. 1.13.80.
400M Int.
1. M. Ambrister Pio. 52.7, 2. F.
Dames Pio. 55.8, 3. S. Hanna Pant.
57.00.
1. W, Callander. Pio. 49.9, 2. W.
Thompson Pio. 50.7, 3. D. Dean


Scots tame England


GLASGOW Scotland's
soccer team downed England
2-0 today and suddenly
looked a strong prospect for
the World Cup.
The Scots led 2-0 at
half-time after playing their
best football for years. Joe
Jordan and kenny Dalglish
were the scorers.


BOSTON'S NIGHT
A BOSTON 'Blackie
appreciation night will be held
at the Nassau Stadium on
Friday May 31.
Cheques should be made
payable to Leonard Miller and
sent to Coakley Malakius
Enterprises P. O. Box N-8522.
In April this year, Leonard
Miller of Andros, better known
as Boston Blackie and holder
of the Bahamian heavyweight
crown, retired from active
pugilistic competition. This
event marked the end of 25
years of meritorious service to
boxing.
BFAS MEETING
THE BAHAMAS Federation
of Amateur Sports announced
today that their annual
meeting will be held on
Tuesday, March 21 in the New
Providence Room at the British
Colonial at 8:00 p.m.


England did more
attacking in the second half
but the Scottish defence was
steady.
A crowd of 100,00
watched a stirring game at
Hampden Park stadium.
In the World Cup in
Germany next month
Scotland is grouped with
Brazil, Yugoslavia and Zaire.


CHESS MOVES
THE BAHAMAS Chess
Federation continues to make
strides on the international
scene president Kenneth
Adderley announced today.

Next month the Bahamas
will be accepted as a member
of the World Chess Federation
at the 21st World Chess
Olympics in France.

"If we could let these people
and nations who will be there
know that the Bahamas exists.
and let them know what we
have to offer as a tourist resort,
next year we may attract at
least 5,000 of them to our
Bahamas when we hold a Major
World Chess Tournament
preferably a championship
match with Bobby Fischer and
a Russian opponent", said Mr.
Adderley.


A balanced coverage


SPORTS EDITOR,
Sir,
I read a letter in the morning
paper this week knocking the
sports coverage of The
Tribune. Needless to say I am a
Tribune reader and have been
for years.
And while I admit that
sports in The Tribune has had
its ups and downs, on average
their coverage has been far
superior and more balanced
than that of the morning
paper.
Recently, for instance, we
have had the Bahamas National
Swimming Championships.
Several Bahamian boys and
girls put in some excellent
times and set new Bahamas
swim records. I read about this
in The Tribune but I still
have to see a word about the
meet in the morning paper!
Also The Tribune at least is
consistent in bringing world
sports to its readers. Every
week during the English soccer


season we get the game results
so that we can check our
football pools, and during the
summer they bring us the test
match games. But circket in
the morning paper is a joke.
I also think that the sports
editor in the morning paper has
a thing going in boxing. He is
so partisan for some fighters
it's pathetic. It's certainly far
from objective, "constructive
and non-partisan" that Patrick
Sands seems to think by his
letter.
Also I would like to say that
The Tribune has been doing a
great job in covering some of
the schools sports activities and
I think thisis good. It will help
the athletes to develop and
possibly become future
champions if they can get that
sort of encouragement.
Keep up the good work at
The Tribune and don't worry
about partisan sports editor of
the morning paper.

SPORTS FAN


Pant. 62.00.
4 x 100 Wo
1. Panthers 56.5.
4 x 100 Sr.
Pioneers 43.5.
100 M Wo.
1. B. McKoy Pant. 12.45, 2. C.
Johnson Pant. 12.90, 3. F. Rolle
Pio. 13.15.
100 M Int.
1. L. Johnson Dyn. 11.2, 2. P.
Delancy Pant. 11.3.
100 M Sr.
I. W. Callander Plo. 10.8, 2. R.
Adderley Dyn. 11.0, 3. Y. Brown
Pio. 11.1..
11DM-H,H.
1. D. Haynes Dyn. 18.2, 2. C.
Moncur Pant. 19.7, 3. F. Bethel
Dyn. 4. A. Albury Pant.
FIELD EVENTS
L. Jump Wo.
1. S. Ferguson Pio. 17'2%", 2. F.
Rolle Pio. 15'10".
L. Jump Int.
1. L. Johnson Dyn. 22'1%", 2. S.
Hanna Pant. 21'1 /", 3. P.
Ambrister Dyn. 19' 2%", 4. C.
Smith Pant. 18'6%".
L. Jump Sr.
1. E. Higgs Pant. 20'2", C.
Moncur Pant. 17'7".
Shot Wo.
1. L. Woodside Pio. 29'5", 2. W.
Williams Pant. 26'7", 3. D. Jackson
Pio. 25'2".
Shot Int.
1. L. Johnson Dyn. 40'3-4", 2.
C. Smith Pant. 36'8", 3. M.
Ambrister Pio. 33'72", 4. L.
Coleby Dyn. 33'6%'".
Shot Sr.
I. J. Rolle Dyn. 42'2%", 2 R.
Adderley Dyn. 36'11'2", 3. M.
Bethel Pio. 30'4'/", 4. C. Mo-.cur
Pant. 29'6%4".
H. Jump Wo.
1. L. Woodside Pio. 5'2", 2. M.
Beckles Pant. 4'4".
H. Jump Int.
1. R. Ferguson Pant. 5'2".
H. Jump Sr.
1. P. Simmons Pant. 6'2", 2. T.
Sawyer Pant., 3. R. Russell Pio.
Triple Jump Int.
1. Hanna Pant. 44'2", 2. L.
Johnson Dyn. 41'3%", 3. C. Smith
Pant. 41'3", 4. D. Parker Pio.
40'1 ".
Triple Jump Sr.
I. E. Higgs Pant. 41'4".


three


DOGS!

OF ANY BREED
at
Nassau Leadhig Pet Shop


NASSAU 6AI EN P ET siPrrIS
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259





Bahamasair



Salesman
Bahamasair has a vacancy for a Sales Representative.
The position requires a young man between the ages
of 21 and 36.
Neat and Tidy appearance;
Ability to communicate clearly both verbally'and in
writing;
Willing to work long hours without direct supervision;
Willingness to meet people;
Own transportation;
Airline experience not essential, but an asset;
Sales experience in other fields an asset.

Apply to Manager. Personnel, P. 0. Box N-4881.
Nassau, Bahamas. Telephone 74381


*: '.s.-.. .,*.; . A '?.. ,


'Tornado'

Roberts

shatters

Kent in

two days
LONDON A tornado,
West Indian style, hit the little
town of Basingstoke in
southern England this week
and caused fearful damage.
A cricket match, scheduled
to last three days, was blown
to pieces in 11 hours.
The dignity of Kent, one of
England's strongest batting
teams, was torn to shreds.
Colin Cowdrey, a former
England captain, was knocked
cold and taken to hospital.
The name of the tornado is
Andy Roberts, 23, from the
Leeward Islands. He is a new
recruit to Hampshire, reigning
English champions.
Cricketers are arguing over
whether Roberts is the fastest
bowler in the world. Few
dispute that he's the fastest in
the English county
championship.
Two England stars, Mike
Denness and Brian Luckhurst,
members of the Kent team
flattened by Roberts at
Basingstoke, swore he is faster
than Australia's Dennis Lillee.
Denness and Luckhurst
should know. They were both
dismissed twice by Roberts in
the same humiliating day at
Basingstoke.
Roberts took nine wickets
for 39 runs in the match -
four for 12 in the first innings
and five for 27 in the second.
Kent were shot out for 86,
followed on and were shot out
again to lose by an innings and
71 runs, all on the second day
of the game.
Hampshire used Roberts in
short spells. He hurled them
down for a few overs, took a
rest and then strated the
onslaught again.
Cowdrey tried to hook a
short ball. He was hit on the
chin, sprawled over his stumps
and was given out hit wicket.
The 41-year-old former
England captain returned to
the ground from hospital later
in the day and said:
"It came so fast I don't
remember what happenedV''
Roberts played in one test
match for the West Indies
against England last winter and
was only moderately
successful.
Meanwhile Frank Hayes
flayed the Indians for 187, the
highest score of his cricket
career, and stepped into line
for a place in the England test
team.
Hayes led Lancashire to a
massive total of 511 at Old
Trafford in reply to the
Indians' 340 for 7 decalred.
Lancashire showed no
inclination to declare and force
an interesting finish, but just
went on piling up the runs.
At Oxford. Yorkshire beat
Oxford University by an innings
and 169 runs.
At Cambridge. Worcestershire
heat Cambridge University by an
innings and 68 runs.
At Hove. Northamptonshire beat
Sussex by 39 runs.
At fdghaston. Warwickshire 159
and 395 for 9 declared. Glamorgan
354 and 121 for 6 Drawn.
At L.ord's. Nottinghamshire 210
and 284 for 5 declared. Middlesex
218 and 243 for 7. Itrwn


Kelly's Hardware Ltd.


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THE ALL NEW TESTED PROVED




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The Tribune - Saturday, May 18, 1974


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CLUES ACROSS:
5. ---------- tree planted in little soil won't grow tall.
7. A politician may well say of a rival that he's ---------- endowed
with all the charm of a rattlesnake.
8. A gambler will pocket the list he's heen studying, having
......---- the horses he fancies.
9. Braid.
1 1. Ovum.
13. Rushing out to meet daddy, little girl might pretend there's
something wrong with it, as he looks at her doll's -------
14. Pronoun.
16. An accepted ---------- of behavior is essential in a civilized
community.
17. Droops.
18. It will be apparent from an animal's deportment that it's
used to being ---------- by its handler.
20. A ---------- solo by a young performer in a college concert
band would be warmly applauded.
21. One that's been allowed to get very dirty may well never be
quite the same again.
23. Should
24. Knowing there's cake in the pantry, junior will be -------
tempted.
CLUES DOWN:
1. Mistakes made when ---------- people can indeed prove costly.
2. By his ---------- walk, you might recognize, at a distance,
someone well known to you.
3. Group of musicians.
4. Performing seals usually ---------- their flippers together on
completing a trick.
6. Being constantly --------- to follow certain course of action is
likely to have opposite effect on stubborn person.
10. Italian immigrant would sometimes feel it's a long way away.
12. Titters.
14. A youngster doing some --------.- in the garden is likely to get
surprisingly dirty.
15. A boss who constantly issues harsh edicts and then ---..----
earns nobody's respect.
17. Bags.
19. Just.
22. A little girl would cut an amusing figure disdainfully refusing
to play with a -------. she thought dirty.

(SEE PAGE 11 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

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


BAND
BOY
CELLAR
CLAP
CODE
COLLAR
.EGG
FAIR
FED
FIFE
FIG


FINE
FIR
FIRING
FLAP
FOOD
FOOT
GIGGLES
HER
HIRING
HOEING
HOME


HOSING
INCITED
INVITED
JERKY
LED
LIBERALLY
LITERALLY
MODE
OUGHT
PERKY
PICKED


PLAIT
RELENTS
REPENTS
ROME
SACKS
SAGS
SLAP
SORELY
SURELY
TICKED
TOY


GRAND


PRIZE


RULES

1 Solve The Tribune Prize Crossword Puzzle become the property of The Tribune.
as you would any crossword puzzle. This is 3. A correct solution will be published by
a contest based on skill. Determine from The Tribune each Saturday after the
each clue the word that best fits the clue puzzle appears. The puzzle will be
definition. Remember there is only one published in Saturday's edition only.
answer that is the best word to fit the clue. 4. After you have filled in every blank space
Only answers exactly matching the in the puzzle, clip it out and send it or
solution will be judged correct, deliver It to The Tribune Prize Crossword
2. The decision of the judges will be final and Puzzle, P. 0. Box N3207, Nassau (or The
all contestants taking part must agree to Tribune, Prize Crossword Puzzle. Kipling
accept that decision as a condition of Building, P. O. Box F485, Freeport). All
entry. In fairness to all, The Tribune will entries must be received at the offices of
not discuss the contest by letter or The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
telephone with any contestant. All entries Thursdays following publication of the


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crossword puzzle. Entries received after
this time will not be accepted. This
newspaper is not responsible for any
entries lost or delayed in the mail.
5. A contestant may submit any number of
entries, provided the entry forms printed
in this newspaper are used.
6. Do not erase or write over your entries.
Any entries containing erasures or
write-overs will not be judged. Illegible
entries will not be accepted.
7. The contest is open to everyone except
employees of The Tribune and members of
their immediate families, and employees of


Maura Lumber Company limited and
members of their immediate families.
8. The winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
Orlando Clipper Cutlass de luxe model boat
with a 50 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value $4220 at Maura Lumber
Company). In the event of a tie the
winners will receive Tribune vouchers to
the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
Maura Lumber Company.


.. in a Clipper Cutlass


I


._ I

~111~111111~1~11 ~


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