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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03624
 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 22, 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: UF00084249:03624

Full Text















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Bank with



U Barclays


Ie(.a ..w.ham hm to nceionw. thetahm..Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 151 WednhedayMy, 1974. iPrice: 20 Cants


Masked duo



in $6,700



bank snatch


By MIKE LOTHIAN


TWO MASKED MEN armed
with a shotgun held up the
Robinson Road branch of
Barclays Bank late Tuesday
morning and made off with
about $6,700 in cash, just 19
days after a lone gunman hit
the same bank and escaped
with $3,000.
-The same bank lost about
$4,000 when three men staged
an armed robbery on October
29 last year.
Yesterday's bank raid was
the sixth in New Providence
and Freeport since the
beginning of the year. A total
of nearly 300,000 has been
stolen.
A Barclays spokesman said
today that two men wearing
masks and brandishing a
shotgun entered the Robinson
Road branch shortly before
noon, held two bank
employees at gun-point and got
away with $6,700. There were
no customers in the bank at
the time.
No shots were fired during
the raid.
The bandits are said to have
made their escape in a white
car.
On May 2 a man believed to
be in his twenties, unmasked
and armed with a handgun,
raided the same bank and agude
off with $3,000.


The year's bank robberies
began in Freeport on January,
18, when two armed men hit
the Queen's Highway branch of
Barclays and took off with
$86,000.
A week later, on Jan. 25, a
lone gunman held up two
Chase Manhattan Bank
messengers at Freeport
International Airport and
grabbed $150,000 that was
being transferred from the
bank's Nadsau headquarters to
its Freeport branch.
Subsequent bank robberies
have all been in Nassau.
Two men got $38,000 when
they raided the Royal Bank of
Canada's Lyford Cay branch.
Another man by himself hit
the Bank of Nova Scotia in
Palmdale on March 15 and
took $14,000.
SMuch of the money has been
recovered by police, and at
least 11 people have been
arrested on charges in
connection witn the year's first
three robberies. Two men
charged with the Lyford Cay
hold-up have been tried and
acquitted.
The Barclays spokesman said
today that the Robinson Road
branch will be closed shortly
for a time while the interior is
reconstructed to improve
security.


Freedom of speech important to Bahamas says Pindling


PRIME MINISTER
Lynden Pindling emphasized
in a Florida television
appearance Sunday that
freedom of speech was an
important part of the
Bahamas constitution, and so
long as the exponents of
Abaco independence were
prepared to abide by the
constitution they were free to
say what they wished.
A week before that,
however, Dr. John Hospers.
head of the philosophy


department at the University
of Southern California, was
denied admission to the
Bahamas, although invited
here as a guest speaker.
Dr. Hospers was the
principal speaker at the first
convention of the Abaco
Independence Movement held
in Marsh Harbour, Abaco in
February.
Warned at the time by
immigration not to make
political speeches, Dr.
Hospers limited his talk to an


exposition on the advantages
of the free enterprise system.
Earlier this month the
Abaco Development Bureau,
the economic arm of AID,
announced it was sponsoring
an investment conference
"Prosperity '74" to put
potential investors in touch
with prominent businessmen
and community leaders on
Abaco.
The conference, held May
II, spotlighted agriculture,
commercial fishing and
tourism.


Prostitute






ring






smashed


THE FEDERAL Bureau of
Investigation (FBI) has claimed to have
broken up an alleged international
prostitution ring which recruited girls
for prostitution in Nassau.
The FBI office in St. Louis, Missouri said
that Edward James Franger, 54, was arrested


Straw vendors are safe

YOU'LL STAY O ON BAY ST,

SAYS MAYNARD


TOURISM Minister
Clement Maynard today
assured the straw vendors of
the Bahamas they will not be
moved off Bay Street, The
Tribune learned.
Mr. Maynard told Mrs.
Diana Thompson, president
of the Straw Vendors Union,
there was nothing in the
Tourism Ministry's Fort
'Charlotte plan that included
the straw vendors of the
Bahamas.
S"Minister Maynard made it
quite clear we will not be
moved off Bay Street," said
Mrs. Thompson. "We heard
the rumours that we would
be shifted to Fort Charlotte,
and naturally, we were quite
upset. However, he assured
me we will not be moved and
that is all we wanted."
The Minister called Mrs.
Thompson about 9 a.m. and
asked her to meet with him,
she said. She met with him
about 9.30 a.m. and the
meeting lasted some 15
minutes.
Asked about their position
as an officially recognized
union, Mrs. Thompson said
the straw vendors have called
upon the Ministry of Labour
to recognize their
constitution.
This would allow them to
become a trade union and be
in a better position to fight
any move on the part of
Radio
CHARLES CARTER,
former acting manager of
Radio Bahamas Northern
Service in Freeport, returned
to Nassau May 20 as acting
station manager for special
projects, and Reg Smith,
former programme director on
the Northern Service has been
named acting assistant station
manager in Freeport.
This was announced recently
by Cadwell Armbrister, M.P.,
chairman of the Bahamas
Broadcasting Corporation.
"Mr. Carter will be given
assignments in the areas of
development and planning,"
the announcement said.

AT
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SEUN
CHINESE MANDARIN
S-PIce DINETTES
SALE $175. (Nauu Only]

rLOtA&I


Government which was not in
their best interests.
There is a delay, however,
because the straw vendors in
the market range and the
vendors in Rawson Square
both act as separate groups
and have drafted separate
constitutions, which have
both been sent to the Labour
Ministry.
Nonetheless, they plan to
rectify this situation shortly,
said Mrs. Thompson. "The
president of the Straw
Vendors Association (the
Rawson Square group) is
away at the moment, but
when she comes back, we
expect both groups to get
together so that we can
become officially recognized
as a union," said Mrs.
Thompson.
Asked what their position
was in regard to Mr. Edmund
Moxey, M.P. for Coconut
Grove, Mrs. Thompson said
"the straw vendors of the
Bahamas have no part with
Mr. Moxey. We are not in
sympathy with' him, and we
will not be taking part in the
demonstrationon May 29."
A demonstration march to
protest the government's
handling of the Jumbey
Village affair will be staged
Wednesday, May 29 from the
Village to the doors of the
House of Assembly,
beginning at 9 a.m.


chan
The
Calsey
acting
manag
the th
will re
manag


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and charged with violating federal statutes
against interstate transportation of females for
prostitution.
They said Franger was seized following a
raid Friday on a St. Louis area motel.
Wesley T. Whaley, special agent in charge of
the St. Louis FBI office, said that an
investigation revealed that "advertisements
placed in a newspaper allegedly
solicited attractive girls for
recruitment as prostitutes at
Nassau in the Bahamas."
Whaley said the girls were
rspparently recruited for
'fpWssnal services" and ww'
promised S to $Sl)f0
per week in mnings, 25 per
cent of which was,allegedly to
be returned to Fr ger for his
part in setting up the
operation.
The girls' travel expenses
were also furnished, Whaley
said.
Franger has been freed on
S$10,000 bond.
S Local police here had no
knowledge of the matter and
said the FBI had not informed
them of such a report.

West India


Picture: PHILIP SYMONETTE
Diana Thompson ... All we wanted


British Airways back Friday


BRITISH AIRWAYS flights
to the Bahamas resume on
Friday after a two-week
stoppage caused by a strike of
cabin crew staff on their
overseas division.
All British Airways Bahamas
services will operate as normal
from Friday, Bahamas manager
Michael Keemar said today.
During the period of the


conditions since May b.
Management have offered a
package which includes a pay
rise up to the limits of Phase 3
of the United Kingdom Pay
Agreement and the setting up a
joint working party to look
into all aspects of cabin crew
conditions.
Ross Stainton, chief
executive of the overseas


Committee post
THE HIGH COMMISSION-
ER for the Bahamas in
London, Mr. Alvin Braynen,
has been elected a vice
president of the West India
Committee.
The election took place at
the committee's annual
meeting in London and he
joins a number of other
Caribbean High Commissioners
who are also vice presidents.
"The committee has given
the hand of friendship to us
and we are glad to accept it,"
declared Mr. Braynen. "It is
another link in the chain in our
section of the Common-
wealth."
The High Commissioner
believed his appointment
would be particularly valuable
in the field of tourism.
Lord Macpherson, the
committee's chairman,
announced that the committee
was planning a British trade
mission to Guyana, Trinidad


release aaaea mat strike all British Airways division of the airline said "the and Surinam in Se
Johnson continues as passengers have been re-routed joint working party will now Details of the mission
station operations on other airlines through examine issues affecting the released later.
ger in Nassau, and that Miami or New York. lives of cabin staff. It will begin Lord Macpherso
iree Bahamian executives Cabin crew on the British work very quickly and should confirmed that the cc
port directly to general state-owned airline had been report findings within three is organisinga trade n
er G. F. Brickenden. striking for better pay and months." Cuba

Air arrivals well down on 1972 record


ALL BAHAMAS air arrivals,
which fell sharply in 1973,
began a comeback in the first
four months of this year, but
the 2.45 percent gain over
1973 still left the count almost
eight percent below 1972's
record figure.
The improvement in air
arrivals was, however, the
bright spot in an otherwise
gloomy picture: the. total all
Bahamas visitor count for the
January-April period this year
was down almost four percent
from 1973's figure and more
than nine percent below the
count for the first four months
of 1972.
Figures released by the


Ministry of Touirsm reveal that
all Bahamas air arrivals in the
first four months of 1974
totalled 379,543 2.45
percent better that 1973's
370,478, but almost eight
percent worse that 1972's
421,204.
All Bahamas sea arrivals,
which kept last year's totals up
despite the fall-off in air
arrivals. are now going down,
the Ministry figures indicate.
in 1974's first four months
there were 133,991 sea arrivals.
down 17.77 percent from the
162,940 counted in the first
four months of last year, and
down about 12 percent from
the 154,628 recorded in 1972's


January-April count.
The big drop in sea arrivals
in the first four months of this
year kept the total all Bahamas
visitor count at 513,534 -
3.73 percent bleow last year's
533,418, and more than nine
percent down from 1972's
566,832.
Nassau air arrivals. January
to April, were up 1.07 percent
from 200,196 last year to
202,346. Nassau sea arrivals
were up 0.58 percent from
124,758 to 125,476, giving
Na-sau a January-April victor
count of 327,822 0.88
percent better than last year's
324.9.4.
In Freeport, a slight gain It


Iptember.
n will be

n also
committee
mission to


air arrivals was cancelled by an
almost 100 percent drop in sea
arrivals that pushed the second
city's total visitor count for the
first four months of 1974
down to 122,217 19.73
percent below last year's
152,254.
The out islands, continuing a
trend begun last year. show
nothing by plus signs. Air
arrivals were up 12.35 percent
and sea arrivals climbed 17.81
percent in the last four months
over the same period of 1973.
to yield a total out islands
visitor count for the first four
months of this year of 63,495,
almost 13 percent better that
197S3' 6,210.


A press statement from the
Abaco Development Bureau
said the Bureau was formed
to encourage participation by
all citizens of Abaco in the
economic and social
development of the island.
Dr. Hospers was invited to
discuss the possibilities of
higher education opportu.
nities at Abaco.
When he attempted to land
at Treasure Cay airport
however, he was denied
admission by immigration


I I


DOCTOR

'SLAPPED'

REPORT:

MINISTRY

SILENT
By Nicki Kelly
A MINISTRY of Health
official today "preferred" not
to comment on allegations
that Dr. Michael Jukes,
resident doctor at Governor's
Harbour Eleuthera, had been
the object of a slapping
incident reportedly involving
the district's representative
Mr. Philip Bethel.
Mr. Kendrick Williams,
deputy permanent secretary
Ministry of Health, was
contacted by The Tribune
after the permanent
secretary, Mrs. Margaret
McDonald was said to have
someone with her and
therefore unable to take the
call.
Mr. Williams was asked if it
was true Dr. Jukes had been
transferred by the Ministry
back to the Princess Margaret.
Mr. Williams replied: "I
prefer not to comment oa
that." .
Asked if Dr. Jukes was
involved in a slapping episode
at Eleuthera, Mr. Williams
again preferred not to
comment.
The Tribune has been told
by sources at Governor's
Harbour that Mr. Bethel
reportedly twice slapped the
doctor on May 2 in the office
of the Commmissioner.
Further, Mr. Bethel is said
to have demanded the
Ministry of Health have Dr.
Jukes transferred from
Governor's Harbour and that
this has allegedly been done.
The doctor's contract is
said to be expiring in July
and he does not intend to
renew it following the
episode.
The Tribune's source
claims that Mr. Bethel has
become self-appointed
Commissioner, police
inspector and immigration
officer and is wielding his
influence to intimidate both
local and foreign residents of
the district.

The PLP representative "is
giving a hard time to all the
foreign managers of hotels,
guest houses and clubs," the
source said.
The Tribune's informant
alleged that one PLP member
in fact stood up during a
fund-raising meeting for the
district's new high school and
threatened to have these
people deported if they
didn't pay up.

BULLARD FUNERAL
FUNERAL services for Mr.
Zepheniah Bullard, who died at
the Princess Margaret Hospital
on May 14 will be held on
Sunday at 4:30 p.m. at Zion
Baptist Church.
Mr. Bullard was 64.
A resident of Rolle Town,
Exuma, he is survived by four
sons, including Chief Inspector
Bullard of the Royal Bahamas
Police Force, five daughters,
two sisters and one brother.

BAHAMAS COLLEGE
HEAD TO SPEAK
DR. JOHN Knowles,
principal designate of the
College of the Bahamas is to be
the guest speaker at the West
Nassau Rotary luncheon
tomorrow at the Sonesta Beach
Hotel. The topic of his talk will
be 'The search for relevance In
the College of the Bahamale."


who classified him as an
'undesirable alien."
But according to the Prime
Minister's television
comments, "so far we have
not yet seen the Abaco
independence movement as a
subversive activity.
"Freedom of speech is an
important part of our
constitution," he said, and if
they want to abide within the
terms of the constitution
they are free to say what they
wish," the Prime Minister said
on T.V.


Charles R. Hall, acting
director of the Abaco
Development Bureau has
decried the "shabby
treatment" handed out to
such a distinguished guest
who had been invited to
discuss plans for the building
of a higher education
academy at Abaco.

Mr. Hill has also demanded
an explanation of the
immigration authorities in
Nassau for their action.


Pressure is


on for


the PLP


FOR THE FIRST TIME
since it came to power seven
years ago, the Progressive
Liberal Party is being faced
with the presence of organized
pressure groups outside the
confines of the House of
Assembly.
The third of these
organizations to surface in the
past week has been formed at
Freeport. Like the Twentieth
Century Revolutionaries and
the People's Positive Action
Committee, the new group,
whose name is still being kept
secret, is dissatisfied with the
government's administration of
the economy and is dedicated
to changing the status quo.
They also said they backed the
aims and objectives of the
Revolutionaries.
The three young men named
as leaders of the Freeport
movement are: J. Levy
Ferguson, who is described as a
customs broker, and secretary
of the group; Godfrey Roberts,
named as president, and Frank
Rolle,a pilot.
"We will uplift the standards
of the Bahamian people
morally, politically and
financially. We want jobs for
Bahamians first and anyone
else next," said Mr. Ferguson.
VIOLENCE, TOO?
Mr. Roberts has warned that
whatever changes are to be
made or need to be made will
be attempted peacefully, "but
if it cannot be done that way
then it will be done violently."
The activist group claims to
represent some 1,500
Nassauvians and another 2,000
Grand Bahamians. According
to Mr. Rolle, there is currently
a need in the Bahamas for
more jobs with pride for
Bahamians. He alleges the
Haitians and Jamaicans have all
the jobs.
The group says it will take


11 to 12 months to formulate
its plans and claims to be
receiving financial support
from sources in the United
States. Meantime it has called
on the Prime Minister to get rid
of Robert Vesco whom the
group brands a "fugitive."
On May 13,an unsigned press
release was sent to The Tribune
announcing the formation of
the Twentieth Century
Revolutionaries by its own
description an "underground
political force" bent on the
overthrow of the present
government and the economic
and social restructuring of
Bahamian society.
The TCR statement did not
disclose the names of its
leaders "for policy reasons,"
but claims that the
organization represents a
cross-section of society with
some of the country's bast
outstanding young people
among its members.
"One of the main reasons
given for formation of the TCR
"is the lack of political choice
that has developed as a result
of the maladministration of the
PLP government and the need
for stronger political
opposition in this country."
The PLP, it said, was rapidly
losing favour with the common
people in the country.
On Monday a third group,
the People's Positive Action
Committee, announced it had
been formed to protest the
government's neglect of the
grass roots in their struggle for
social and economic survival.
The PPAC has thrown its
support behind the efforts of
Coconut Grove representative
Edmund Moxey to keep the
Jumbey Village concept alive,
and has said it will stage a
protest march from Jumbey to
the House of Assembly when
that body meets again on May
29.


PROSECUTION
ATTORNEYS today made
application for statements of
the late detective Insp.
Henderson Norville to be
admitted as evidence against a
19-year-old Eight-Mile Rock
youth in the Clive Crocker
murder trial.
Objections from defence
lawyer, Joseph Hollingworth,
however, caused an early recess
when the attorney requested
an opportunity to make
further reply to submissions
advanced by prosecution
counsel Algernon Allen.
Attorney Allen, appearing in
the case with Crown Counsel
Janet Bostwick, made his
submission just before noon
today stating that the
statements of the dead
Inspector were made as a part
of his duty while investigating
the murder.
Det. Insp. Norville, formerly
attached to the Freeport
Criminal Investigation
Department was killed in early
April after being shot in an
incident involving a prison
escapee at Pinder's Point,
Grand Bahama.
But the defence, who would
not have the opportunity of
crossexamination, would lose
an advantage if they wan
admitted as fact, attorney
Hollingworth aued prior to
being allowed an djournmen
early this aftahoom.,


But a prosecution witness,
testifying this morning said
that he had been offered a ride
in Crocker's car on the night of
September 6, last year.
Rodwell Kemp, a waiter for-
merly employed with the El
Casino, Freeport, testified that
he rode with Crocker, Smith
and ,lverette Pratt along a road
leading to the King's Inn Hotel.
He said he got fed up with
the accused's manner of driving
and left the car when Smith
bumped into the round-about.
Two tyres went flat and Smith
insisted on driving at a fast
speed, he said.
Kemp told the court that he
saw Smith drive off in the
direction of the King's Inn
Hotel with Crocker and Pratt
in the car.
He did not witness the
murder and did not know how
it occurred, he said. Kemp alao
denied that he had bought
"gra" for the accused.


AR ENDT

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PROSECUTION WANT

STATEMENTS OF

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KISSINGER TALKS


HIT NEW SNAG.

JERUSALEM Secretary of State Henry Kissinger held
extended talks today with Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir.
And he delayed his scheduled departure for Damascus, Syria.
There were indications that his efforts to gain a Golan Heights
troop disengagement are not going as well as Kissinger had hoped.


i _


Portugal

faces

wage

freeze
LISBON Portugal's new
government was reported
today to be considering
freezing prices and wages in the
face Wof galloping inflation and
a rash of strikes.
The prospect of a wage
freeze ran into immediate
opposition from the extreme
left. The Socialist Left
Movement (MES) called on
workers to take to the streets
in protest if wages were frozen.
Premier Adelino da Palma
Carlos met, meanwhile, with
key members of his Cabinet to
discuss the country's
post-revolution economic
situation.
Information Minister Raul
Rego made no comment on a
published report of a
wage-price freeze. But he said
the government would put into
effect soon "some measures
designed to satisfy the just
aspirations of the working class
and strengthen the economy."
Behind the wave of strikes is
a demand for a minimum wage
nationwide of $240 monthly,
almost double the industrial
salary average under the
rightist regime deposed in a
military coup April 25.
Communist and Socialist
sources declined to say what
position they would take on a
wage-price freeze. Among
those conferring with Palma
Carlos was Alvaro Cunhal,
Portuguese Communist chief
and Minister without Portfolio
in the new Government. He
appealed to workers last week
to be "less impatient."
Besides the labour problem,
the government also must deal
with aWfnflafion rate that was
at least 20 per cent annually
- before-it took over running the
country. The index is believed
to have gone up since the
revolt but there have been no
official figures.
The socialist newspaper "La
Republican" said the wage-price
freeze was one of the "possible
decisions" the government was
considering.
The chance of a clash
between the new government
and workers was the second
evidence of strain. The
Communist Party and Sycialist
extremists Tuesday attacked
the government for letting
former Premier Marcello
Caetano and former President
Americo Thomaz go into exile
in Brazil.
The government responded
by saying the decision wa-
made by the seven-man
military junta


LOS ANGELES Race:
white, Sex: female. Height: 5
feet 3. Weight: 110 pounds.
Hair: liht brown. Eyes:
brown. Complexion: fair.
Marks: mole right chin, scar
on inside of lower leg near
ankle.
Hundreds of persons have
reported seein such a person
since lat Friday, and FBI
agents and police have
painstakingly been checking
out every report.
Name: Patricia Hearst.
"You just can't believe
the calls we've received," mid


She has brown eyes and a mole-and hundreds

keep 'seeing' her. She is one of the most hunted


people intheU.S. Sheis Patty Hearst.


FBI spokesman John
Morrison. "There've been
hundreds. We're actively
pursuing each one."
The daughter of
newspaper executive
Randolph Hearst was dragged
from her apartment on Feb. 4


and the SLA claimed to have
kidnapped her. Miss Hearst
later renounced her family
and said she had joined her
captors as a revolutionary.
And today Miss Hearst and
two comrades faced new
charges stemming from two


Militants hit back



after army swoop


BELFAST Protestant
militants threw up barricades
around their east Belfast
strongholds today only hours
after British troops stormed in
to tear them down in a bid to
defuse Northern Ireland's
crisis.
Sporadic gunfire crackled
around the quarter and one
mob of young men armed with
rocks and clubs attacked a
police patrol.
Troops in armoured cars
went in to rescue the encircled
police.


Bursts of gunfire were heard
in the area soon after. There
was no immediate word of
casualties, but police said six or
seven men were involved.
Suspected bombs were
dumped in a half dozen roads
around the eastern quarter and
troops were checking them.
Traffic that began flowing
after the" army swoop for the
first time in three days snarled
again as the new barricades
went up.
Most factories, offices and
stores remained closed as a


crippling province-wide strike
by the hardliners under the
Ulster Workers' Council
entered its ninth day.
Earlier thousands of troops
in combat gear swarmed
through Belfast ripping down
barricades built by Protestant
militants to back up their
general strike.
It was a quick reply to
claims by strike leaders tnat
they Controlled Northern
Ireland to the point of being
able to form a provisional
government.
Soldiers with blackened
faces and guns at the ready
moved in at dawn and quickly
cleared all main roads into the
capital. They bulldozed
vehicles to the sidewalks.
Extra British troops were
alerted in Britain to be ready
to reinforce the 16,000-man
force already in Ulster.
After eight days of almost
total industrial disruption, the
militants had tightened their
stranglehold on the British
Province's capital by cutting
off the distribution of fuel
supplies.
The early-morning action
followed a night in which
Protestant extremists were
blamed for two attacks, with
machinegun fire and a bomb,
in which four teenage girls
were wounded.
The ban on fuel supplies
took effect at midnight. Cars
were filled up Tuesday evening
at the few service stations
remaining open.
Leaders of the general strike
said oil and gasoline would be
allowed only for essential
services such as hospitals and
public utilities still operating.
William Craig, leader of the
hardline Vanguard Unionist
Party, told newsmen: "We are
in effective control of the
country. We certainly control
the sinews of life in the
community."
One of his lieutenants,
Glenn Barr, took an even
tougher line: "We could set up
a provisional government if we
took the notion. We have the
power to govern in our hands."
Barr has emerged as the
brain behind the strike called
last week to gain reversal of
concessions made to Ulster's
Roman Catholic minority that
strike leaders saw as steps
toward unification with the
Irish Republic, a Catholic state.
(AP)


Tom Dean Matthews was'
quoted by the Los Angeles
Times as saying Miss Hearst
told him she had nothing to
do with her kidnapping, but
had decided to join forces
with her abductors because
she felt her father had not
done enough to win her
release.
Matthews said Miss Hearst
packed a knife and always
wore a gun on her hip. She
wore a short, Afro-style wig
and was dressed in a sweater,
slacks and hiking boots, he
said.


The latest informal portrait of Princess Margaret and her
husband Lord Snowdon taken at Kensington Palace,
London, by photographer Terry O'Nedl. The Princess is
wearing a snake-skin caftan and matching brooch and
earrings.


Bomb scare
WASHINGTON A bomb
was found in the Chancery of
Peru today and dismantled by
the Secret Service, authorities
reported.
Secret Service spokesmen
said officers went to investigate
after being called to examine a
suspicious package.
The bomb was dismantled at
the Chancery, located on the
fashionable Embassy row area
of Massachusetts Avenue. (AP)
BLIND STUDY
KINGSTOWN The Royal
Commonwealth Society for the
Blind has been assigned to
conduct a study for education
of the blind in the
Commonwealth Caribbean. A
government spokesman in St.
Vincent says the study begins
later this month. (AP)
PRICE WARNING
CHARLOTTE AMALIE A
government study suggests that
hotels, taxi operators and
restaurants may have to watch
pricing to preserve tourism in
the Virgin Islands.
The suggestion was part of
an investigation into the U.S.
territory's tourism economics.


alleged kidnapping.
An 18-year-old youth who
said Miss Hearst and the
Harrises kidnapped him last
week was quoted as saying
she told him she had joined
the SLA of her own free will.


Common Market:


cash the key

LONDON -Britain's efforts Under the terms c
to renegotiate terms of Britain is supposed
membership in the European some 20 per cent
Common Market are likely to Community's budget
focus on cutting this country's end of a five-year ti
contribution to the period in 1978.
Community budget, George T
Thomson said today. This is expected to
second highest contribi
Thomson, one of Britain's the budget among tl
two members on the Common Common Market m
Market Executive Commission, even though Britain
spoke here at a businessman's national produce is be
lunch. The British Foreign Community's average.
Office later agreed with his
view.
Foreign Secretary James
Callaghan is due to open
Britain's bid for revised
membership terms at a meeting
of Common Market Finance
Ministers in Luxembourg June
4.
The Foreign Office said
Callaghan will seek changes in
four major areas, but the
budget contribution is the key
one.


The official Syrian News
Agency today predicted
Kissinger will leave the Middle
East in two or three days
without separating the warring
forces.
And U.S. officials with
Kissinger in Jerusalem warned
last night against too much
optimism.
The official Syrian News
Agency Sana circulated its
report several hours before
Kissinger, on the 25th day of
his shuttle for peace, was due
in Damascus after talks with
Israeli officials.
Sana charged that Israel was
"creating complications and
wasting Kissinger's time by
refusing to comply with
provisions that have to be
completed with" before
agreement is reached.
u n tne Heights. Syrian and
Israeli tanks and artillery
dueled for the 72nd day, the
Syrian military command
reported.
A government source in
Damascus said that Israel has
been asking Syrian President
Hafez Assad to use his
influence to halt Palestinian
guerilla attacks in Israel.
But Syria maintains the
Palestinian raids are not
relevant to the troop
disengagement, the source said.
In Lebanon, Israel yesterday
shelled Palestinian refugee
targets for the fourth time
since the terrorist attack on the
northern Israeli town of Maalot
a week ago. (AP)
TOUR IST EXCHANGE
BRIDGETOWN Barbados
and Cuba may exchange tourist
employees. Barbados Tourism
Minister Peter Morgan made
the suggestion to a visiting
tourist Cuhan delroatinn (AP)


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NEW YORK The head of
an oil industry research group
says high oil prices have
reduced world demand, rapidly
leading the world into a
possible oil surplus.
John H. Lichtblau, executive
director of the Petroleum
Industry Research Foundation,
Inc. said "if present price levels
remain in force the surplus
could be with us for some
time, even if Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait and Libya maintain
existing production limits."
Lichtblau told a meeting of
the New York Society of
Security Analysts that there
was actually no world shortage
of oil during the first nine


months of last year.
Increased oil production
generated the accumulation of
oil inventories in Europe, and
only insufficient refining
capacity in the United States
kept the nation from having
adequate supplies, Lichtblau
said. (AP)

CUBA MISSION
LONDON For the first
time in 22 years, Britain is
sending a mission to Cuba to
try and develop trade between
the two countries.
The announcement was
made by the West India
Committee during the annual
meeting at its London
headquarters. (AP)


Nixon 'won't fire


Jaworski'
WASHINGTON The White House says President Nixon is
not considering firing Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski, who
contended Monday that Nixon is attempting to limit his resort to


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the courts and thus "make a
farce" of his mission.
Deputy Press Secretary
Gerald L. Warren agreed to be
quoted as saying a Jaworski
firing was not being considered
toward the end of a news
briefing in which he earlier had
turned aside similar questions.
When first asked if Nixon
might fire the prosecutor,
Warren said: "The matter of
the subpoena from the Special
Prosecutor's office is being
addressed in court. I just have
nothing to add from here."
Jaworski and the White
House are locked in a legal
battle over a subpoena from
Jaworski demanding the tapes
of 64 White House
conversations relating to the
Watergate cover-up.


The White House said
appeal an order by
District Judge John J.
that the tapes and
records be surrendered.


it will
U.S.
Sirica
other


Meanwhile, White House
lawyer James St. Clair said
yesterday he has seen no
indication President Nixon will
yield to a house judiciary
committee demand for more
Watergate evidence. (AP)


Wilson

breaks

arms deals
LONDON Prime Minister
Harold Wilson has announced
the cancellation of two arms
deals with Chile and South
Africa.
He told the House of
Commons that the repair and
replacement of Rolls-Royce
aero engines for Chile's
British-made Hunter jets will
be ended in three months.
And he said the export
licence for one Westland Wasp
helicopter for South Africa will
be revoked.
The announcements touched
off bitter exchanges, with Tory
leader Edward Heath
denouncing the cancellations as
"further capitulation" by
Wilson to the Labour Party's
left wing.
"Nothing brought this
country more into contempt
than your lick-spittle attitude
to the Chilean revolution,"
retorted Wilson.
"Your attitude on South
Africa was even more
contemptible," he snapped.
"We made it clear that if you
tried to tie up an incoming
Labour government with
further contracts, we would
not regard them as binding."
(AP)


ANNE SHOOTING:

BALL SENTENCED
LONDON lan Ball pleaded guilty today to
attempting to kidnap Princess Anne, daughter of Queen
Elizabeth, and was ordered to be indefinitely confined in a
mental hospital.
Lord Widgery, England's Lord Chief Justice, said he had
considered sentencing the 26-year-old former mental
patient to life imprisonment but decided against this in
view of medical evidence of Bill's mental illness.
Ball, an unemployed drifter who was described as a
schizoid, also pleaded guilty at the Old Bailey Central
Criminal Court to the attempted murder of Anne's
bodyguard, James Beaton, during the March 20 shootout
near Buckingham Palace.
Ball had told a preliminary court hearing shortly after
the March 20 attack in The Mall on Anne and her husband,
Capt. Mark Phillips, that he made his gun attack to protest
what he called Britain's lack of facilities for treating mental
illness.
Ball, bearded, did not injure either the Princess or her
husband.(AP)


Oil surplus forecast


NOTICE


SIMTl'S SCHmlt, F


Vacancies exist for qualified teachers for the
School Year beginning September 1974. The
school caters to students from Nursery age to
Grade 9. St. Paul's is a Methodist foundation.

Applicants must be in possession of either a
Teacher's Certificate or a degree, and must have
had some experience of teaching. Applicants
should apply IN WRITING to the school, P. O.
Box F.897, Freeport, Grand Bahama, and
should set out full details of person (marital
status and family, if applicable), education and
training, qualifications, teaching experience,
pres'.nt appointment, interests, and the names
and addresses of two persons to whom reference
can be made.

Applications should be made to The
Headmaster and should be supported by two
recent testimonials. All applications should
reach the school (situated between Clive and
Hudson Avenues) by Tuesday, 28th May, 1974.


The Tribun -- Wednesday, May 22, 1974
----


......... I I


m -- m -- i













The Tribune Wednesday, May 22, 1974
.I. . .


747riSbunt
NULLUS AmIC U JUAu IN VEABA MAImm!
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PubliterlEditor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Ltt., LL.D.
Pubitsaer/Editor 1917.1972
ContributirE Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubiUMer/Editor1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532,2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Wednesday, May 22, 1974


EDITORIAL

Pioneer in Civil Rights


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I STARTED out to write an article on Merle Miller's oral
biography of Harry S. Truman.
Now I am on my third article although I'm only a third way
through the book.
I hope this will be the last because any more on this subject
might be considered overdoing it.
But I am giving a lot of space to this story because the book is
worth reading ... and I hope all the libraries in the Bahamas will
get a copy of it for the benefit of their subscribers.
It has helped to restore my faith in people. I started out in life
believing that our people in the Bahamas would understand and
appreciate honesty and ended up by feeling that it was an
unpopular commodity with the electorate.
It was different with Mr. Truman. He believed that his people
would understand and appreciate honesty. They did. And so he
was able to serve them constructively in many public capacities.
I want the people of the Bahamas to read this book both the
Old Guard and the New Order so that they might understand
what it means to have honest men in public office.

I now realize that the reason for Harry Truman's success in
public life was that he was a small man from a small town and he
never forgot it.
He was always on the side of the small man the oppressed
and underprivileged and against the rich and the powerful. He
saw great sums of money in private hands as a curse because it
gave men power that they too often abused.
SMr. Truman was not a college man but he was an avaricious
reader, probably one of the best read men in the nation. He knew
history backwards and forwards.
As I have told you often in this column, the more you know
about the past the better you can understand the present, and the
better you are then able to project your mind into the future.
.~ihe Bible Itfs'us that "there is no new thing under the sun".
Harry Truman always said that "the only thing new in the world
is the history you don't know".
In one 'of the first speeches Mr. Truman made in the Senate he
*said: "One of the difficulties as I see it is that we worship money
Instead of honour".
On another occasion he said: "When I talk to youngsters I tell
them that people have. to keep their eyes and ears open at all
times or they'll be robbed blind by the mugwumps in politics and
by the big-business interests".
It was because he became a thorn in the side of big business
that he was nominated as Vice President with Roosevelt. Big
business wanted to get him out of the way and into an office that
had no power.
But Mr. Roosevelt died in office. And that is the way this little
country boy became President of the U.S.
When he ran for re-election no one thought he could win. His
opponent was Thomas E. Dewey, a famous, socially prominent
lawyer with the most powerful forces in the nation backing him.
The Chicago Tribune was so sure of a Dewey victory that it
went to press before the figures were all in and announced a
victory for Dewey. The editor wanted to "scoop" the story and
succeeded only in making a big boob of the newspaper.
When the figures came in from the small country towns Mr.
Truman surprised the world by winning the election. It was one
of the greatest political surprises in history. He scored this great
Upset by going out among the little people all over the nation
during the campaign and winning their hearts to his cause.
Harry Truman was really a great president, a man with the
simple, homespun, honest philosophy of Lincoln.
Harry Truman was a pioneer in the Civil Rights movement in
the U.S. That little man pushed his neck so far out for the
brotherhood of man at a time when no other public man dared to
raise the question, that it is beyond all human understanding how
he kept on winning elections in spite of his espousal of just but
unpopular causes.

The year 1940, when he ran for reelection to the Senate,
looked black for him. This election was important to him because
he had no money and he needed a job.
His old party boss Tom Prendergast was in jail, convicted of'
income-tax evasion. Prendergast had failed to report almost half a
million dollars, a bribe given him by various insurance companies.
Harry Truman's opponents tried to link him with the
Prendergast scandal, but his hands were clean and the effort
failed.


In all his elections most of the powerful elements in the nation
did everything in their power to crush him.
In 1940 they went so far as to foreclose the mortgage on his
mother's farm.
. "Yes, they did," Mr. Truman said In reply to a question. "They
did foreclose it. Had an old squint-eyed guy that wa' head of the
county government, and he thought that would be a good way to
4ilp in my defeat, but nearly everybody in Missouri had a
mortgage, so it didn't do me a bit of harm.
- "But it was a sad thing to see. We had to move my mother and
the furniture and everything else off the old farm, and not long
ifter she moved, she fell and broke her leg, which I don't think
would have happened in the old place.
- "It wasn't a pretty thing to me ... to have to move an old lady
df eighty-eight out of her home place, but they went ahead and
did it. Some people will do anything to win an election, and it's a
P~rry thing to see. If you have to do something ... pull a thing like
that, I've never seen the use of winning."
**.**** *
SMr. Truman could not help his mother save the old family farm.
jt that time because, although he had then been in various public
offices for several years, he had no money.
,; During this campaign he was so poor that ne often slept in his
*r on the road at night because he could not afford to take a
iptel room when he was away from home.

But what I want to tell you about in this article'is the


Francis leads Bahamas delegation


to world trade conference in Miami


THE BAHAMAS
Development Corporation will
be represented at the 1974
Governor's Conference on
World Trade to be held in
Miami, Florida, May 22 23
at the Four Ambassadors
Hotel.
Mr. Carlton E. Francis, M. P.
and Chairman of the
Corporation heads the
Bahamas delegation. He will be
accompanied by Mrs. Francis
and left for Miami yesterday.
Mr. Lionel Davis, M.P. and
Parliamentary Secretary to the
Ministry of Development will
accompany the group.
Other members of the
delegation representing the
Bahamas Development
Corporation are Mr. George
Collymore,corporate secretary,
Mr. Henry McCartney, research
analyst and Mr. Leslie Miller,
marketing executive. Also
included in the contingent will
be Mr. Godfrey Eneas, Deputy
Director of Agriculture and
Fisheries and Mr. James Smith
from the Ministry of
Development.
Mr. Francis, chairman of the
Corporation will be one of the


featured speakers along withf
internationally known figures
including the Hon. Rubin
Askew, Governor of the State
of Florida; Mr. John B. Ross,
vice-president International
Banking Division, Bank of
America; Mr. Thomas D.
Lumkin, president, Gulf Oil
Corporation, Latin America;
Dr. Christian Mosquera.
Director of Public Credit,
Bogata, Columbia; Mr. Michael
D. Miller, president, Council of
the Americas; The Honourable
Doyle Connor, Commissioner
of Agriculture for the State of
Florida; and Mr. Johnathan S.
Tobey, vice-president,
International Division, Chase
Manhattan Bank.
The theme of the conference
is "Energy its impact on
world trade." Other important
topics of the conference will
centre around agri-business and
shipping, international banking
and finance, shifting markets
and changing international
business techniques.
The conference is being
sponsored by the Florida
Council of International
Development and the Florida


courageous it would be more correct to say "reckless" stand
he took on Civil Rights.
Here is an extract from Merle Miller's book:
"The 1940 campaign began at Sedalia, Missouri, a town of
20,000 people in the centre of the state, and Mr.Truman and his
supporters had trouble getting enough money to pay for the
posters advertising the meeting.
"Quite a few people turned out, though, and that proud rebel
Martha Ellen Truman (his mother) sat in the front row. And it
was there on the courthouse steps in Sedalia, of all places and all
times, that Harry Truman made a speech on Civil Rights. By 1973
standards it may not seem like much, but by 1940 standards it
was quite something.
"I wondered why, why then, why there. Of course the record
of his administration on Civil Rights was clear enough. Clinton
Rossiter has written that of two major accomplishments of Mr-
Truman as president. 'One was domestic in character: the first
real beginnings of a many-sided programme towards eliminating
discrimination and second-class citizenship in American life'.
"True. And we remember that at the 1953 inaugural blacks
were invited to all the social events for the first time in American
history. But that was public, that was politics; people were
watching and the black vote was getting to be important.
"But in 1940 in Sedalia, Missouri, before an audience mostly
of farmers, many of them ex-Ku Kluxers, and not a black face
anywhere, Harry Truman spoke out on human rights. While the
words were not eloquent, the man's words were never eloquent,
they were unequivocal, and they had a simple beauty of their
own.
'I believe in the brotherhood of man, not merely the
brotherhood of white men but the brotherhood of all men before
law.
'I believe in the Constitution and the Declaration of
Independence. In giving Negroes the rights which are theirs we
are only acting in accord with our own ideals of a true
democracy.
'If any class or race can be permanently set apart from, or
pushed down below the rest in political and civil rights, so may
any other class or race when it shall incur the displeasure of its
more powerful associates, and we may say farewell to the
principles on which we count our safety.
'In the years past, lynching and male violecne, lack of
schools, and countless other unfair conditions hastened the
progress of the Negro from the country to the city. In these
centres the Negroes never had much chances in regard to work or
anything else. By and large they went to work mainly as unskilled
labourers and domestic servants.
They have been forced to live in segregated slums, neglected
by the authorities. Negroes have been preyed upon by all types of
exploiters from the instalment salesman of clothing, pianos, and
furniture to the vendors of vice.
'The majority of our Negro people find cold comfort in
shanties and tenements. Surely, as freemen, they are entitled to
something better than this ... It is our duty to see that Negroes in
our locality have increased opportunity to exercise their privilege
as freemen' ..."
** *** *
"Mr. President, when I came across that speech in Jonathan
Daniels book last night, I found it surprising. It seems to me to
have been very courageous, "Merle Miller commented.
"I don't know why," Mr. Truman said. "That sort of thing,
whether what I was saying was courageous or not, never did occur
to me.
"And you have to understand what I said out there at Sedalia
wasn't anything new for me to say. All those Southern fellas were
very much surprised by my programme for civil rights in 1948.
What they didn't understand was that I'd been for things like that
all-the time I was in politics.
"I believe in the Constitution, and if you do that, then
everybody's got to have their rights, and that means everybody,
doesn't matter a damn who they are or what colour they are.
"The minute you start making exceptions, you might as well
not have a Constitution. So that's the reason I felt the way I did,
and if a lot of folks were surprised to find out where I stood on
the coloured question, well, that's because they didn't know me."
"On the same page in the Daniels book 'that quotes your
speech, there's something Lincoln said about the Know-Nothings
that Iguess you would agree with."
"If Lincoln said it, the chances are ninety-nine to one out of a
hundred that I'd agree with it. What's that? Read it to me."
"Well, he said, "As a nation we began by declaring that 'al
men are created equal' We now practically read it 'all men are
created equal except Negroes' When the Know-Nothings get
control, it will real 'all men are created equal except Negroes and
foreigners and Catholics' When it comes .o this, I shall prefer
emigrating to some country where they nake no pretense of
loving liberty to Russia, for instance, where despotism can be
taken pure, and without the base alloy of hypocday. "
"Well, that's just as true these days as it was in Lincoln's time,
both about this country and Russia, too. I've always known it
and always said it. That's what they never seemed to get right
when they were writing me up in the newspapers. I always meant
what I said, especially about the Constitution. You'll never find
me playing fast and loose with that. Never."

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Benjamin Disraeli, Queen Victoria's famous Prime Minister,
advised: Don't read history. Read biography. That is living
history.


Department of Commerce.
"'he conference comes at a
time when the world is at a
critical turning point in its
so cial 'and economic
development and at a time
when it stands on the threshold
of opportunities for definite
progress between the Industrial
and Developing Nations", a
BDC release said.
The Governor's Conference
on World Trade is billed as the
most important international
trade conference for 1974.
Discussions will deal with the
implementation of new
techniques which will aid in
fostering development for
international economic
progress.
Executives of the marketing
department emphasized that
the Corporation's attendance
at such selected trade

Y.C.S. TO

HOLD DAY

LONG FAST
THE YOUNG Christian
Student-' Federation will
sponsor a i2-hour "fast" from
8 amn. to 8 p.m. Saturday,
June 1.
The meeting will take place
at Xavier's College Auditorium
and participants will undertake
to eat or drink nothing except
water during the entire day.
A statement from the
Federation said that various
ministers and prominent young
Christians have already agreed
to visit with those who are
fasting to lead them in
discussion of scripture and
prayer.
Times will be set aside
during the day for scripture
reading, discussions,
small-group activities, singing
and Christian witness.
The day of fast is intended
as a sign of commitment to
Christ and one another as well
as an experience in Christian
community and identity with
the starving people of the
world.
It is also to understand
Christ's message; "Blessed are
the poor in spirit ... blessed are
they who hunger and thirst for
righteousness ..."
The YCS is inviting other
young people as well as groups
to participate


conferences is an important
aspect of its international
marketing programme geared
to informing the international
business world of the
numerous incentives offered to
international corporations
investing in the Bahamas.
The conference will be
formally opened by Governor
Askew.


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The Tribune Wednesday, May 22, 1974


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51bs.PORTERHOUSE STEAKS
48/2oz OR 24/4oz. BEEF PATTES
10lbs.PORK CHOPS
51bs.SIRLOIN STEAKS
51bs. 8oz./10oz.CUBE STEAKS
lOIbs. PORK CHOP ENDS


S51bs. PURE GROUND DOG MEAT .50 (30Cperlb.)


P.O. Box 5290 ES


FRESH PORK
PICNIC HAMS
SALT BEEF
HAMBURGER
BOLOGNA Sliced
SPARE RIBS
PIGS FEET
LEAN SALT BEEF
PORK CHOPS
SPARE RIBS
FRESH MUTTON


Phone 2-3067


Ib. $1.10
lb. 85C
Ib. 99C
Ib. $1.25
lb. 99C
lb. 89C
5 Is. $1.75
10 Is. $9.00
10 Ibs.$11.00
5 Is. $4.25
Ib. $1.10


Pepsi Cola 5 Tins
Tropi-Cal-Lo Orange Drink 64 oz.
Mahatma Rice 10 Ibs.
Carnation Cream Large 3 Tins
Hellmann's Mayonnaise Qts.
Punch Detergent 20 oz. 3 for
Campbell's Vegetable Soup 3 Tins for
Hour After Hour Deodorant 4 oz.
Colgate Tooth Paste Large
Libby's Sweet Peas 303
Olivano Oil Gallons
Libby's Grapefruit Juice
6 oz. 6 Tins for
Box Robinhood Flour 5 Ibs.
Morton Salt 2 for
Jaka Ham 1 Ib. tins


PORK CHOPS
LAMB SHOULDER


SHIRLEY STREEt


U. S. CHOUCE
CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
RIB-PORK CHOPS


(ENDS


U.S. CHOICE
SPARE RIBS


VALLEYDALE
PICNIC HAMS
U.S. CHOICE
T-BONE STEAKS


U.S. CHOICE
PORTEIBNSE STEAK


Tide Detergent Giant 99c
Ivory Liquid King $1.25
Champion Tomato Paste 10 oz. 43c
Star Kist Solid Light Tuna 68c
Libby's Tomato Catchup 20 oz. 69c
Hellmann's Mayonnaise Qt. $1.43
Start Orange Drink 35c
Libby's Green Lima Beans 14 oz. 43c


Ib. $1.29

b. 95C

Ib. $1.25

Ib. 15C

If. $2.29

Ib. $213


I


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
Phone 24030............Montrose Avenue


SPECIALS GOOD MAY 23rd 26th.


HELP TO KEEP THE COST OF EATING DOWN!


HARDING' S
FOOD MARKET


99c
75c
$4.60
99c
$1.59
93c
89c
95c
75c
45c
$5.75
$1.08
$1.15
42c
,$1.95


'2.00 per Ib.
*12.00 ('2.40perlb.)


(61bs.) -'7.00


'11.00 (1.10 per lb.)
'10.00 ('2.00 perlb.)
'10.00 (2.00per lb.)
$10.00 (1.00per Ib.)


lb.$1.25
Ib. 99C


U


I I _ __


- --I











The Tribune -- Wednesday, May 22, 1974 5
., -- -. .-

INew home Comptroller

for Hdgh Abbhey
CLARENCE S. aMITH
S,(pictured) has been appointed
___..____ ti he pat of comptroller of
"THE JAMAICAN High e~ Abbey ahamas Group,

Hoi,-- returned to profesional
Sthe -first of aMy,c- e accounting.
.the first of Maythe Smith is a native of
Commission moved into their Nassu. ad received his
new suite of offices on the first edacstio at Eastern




tCommrn ioner for the Sramarsy Aoath AhCA fo
advanced studies in
Dr of na h lotteHo n Republic a s the


Commission here is ably January 1974.
largest office building in. theG e S




headed by Mrse Carmennil
Thompson, Acting High w Costrjoinic Ababety he
Commissioner. theCahiosavnte Acunta t It


M. Roberts rBahamas Electricity





M EA CEIR 2A75 TOR E R 8 LE PEAS debDISTIVIONCTIOSEAVEAL TSH4OP ? 2
SPiure in Bahmian circles has Cto Haiti and
SI Ilong been associated with the other a ccountig and wa positions ted
theand in Jamaica. As well as He ismaied to theformer
takS 1hning cau ofthetwooimthie Asoiaetion of CeOrt ified



work don e iot the Cmmis.sion, they have two chi len. MONTSeE AVENUE TElP E
Rober, a nd di p la C ton and hatis held REAL PE
e ain ih ot. accounting positions



diplomathere inc or the B ahamas.
handlWorking wall the adminirs: roberts
w kin ther Comm mission are Mr. h h v t ci e N E A N




High Commission, far left, andMr

'her staff Mrs. Sonia Burey
IRecptionist, seated, M


PIEAPPLE UICAnnette Dyer Office Seretand Mrs Soy
Sand Mr. Leabon Dyer
KOUNTY KIST Diplomatic Attache, pictured reductions up to
KOUNTY KIST in the reception area of their
new offices on the first floor of
Charlotte House.
WHOLE KERNEL CORN12oz.35C _Z3%_/0ano

MEN & WOMEN
DOLE PEACHES 2% 75C WANTED DISTINCTIVE SHOP
Can use five Mn & five
Women to assist local MARLBOROUGH ST. TEL: 2-2233
businessman, prtt.time, three OPP. SHERATON BRITISH OPEN
PALMOLIVE LI ID 22oz. evenings per week, three COLONIAL HOTEL MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
hours per evening, t # 3.00
:CUT-RITE per hour. Car assldftlal and
CUAT good charact feahen
550Mr. John, T y
pWAXEDPAPER sharp at the .OD?.
Hall. NO phone cULs.













The Tribune Wednesday, May 22,1974
' ...----- --".9.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PETER FRANK PERRY of
Tuckaway, P. O. Box N9075 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 22nd 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 VALDEETA IONA MOORE
of Harrold Road, 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 22nd day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NORMAN HARKER COVE
of Marsh Harbour Abaco is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 15th day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VALERIE LOCKWOOD
PHILPOT of Vent d'Est, Winton Highway, Nassau Bahamas
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 15th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARJORIE ELIZABETH
MOORE of Harrold Road, New Providence is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registraiton 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 22nd day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


Blacks Decker"
No. 7404
FINISHING SANDER


32.O


Blaok s Ooa Dke
No. 7104 DRILL 23
318 DRILL $23 w


115V AC: 22? 0 1/ L */7 ful*l rrb Ipd ont fl
P: 0 to 1000 RPM 0 to 1000 RPM
w9 3% r" wnyl o9 944uu94*


JIG SAW KITS

No. 7519

SAM


No. 7004-04
14" DRILL KIT

\^ $3600


THREE CENTRAL GARAGE EMPLOYEES, who were recently awarded certificates In
automotive engineering from the Nassau Technical Institute, are pictured with Tourism
Minister Clement Maynard (second from right), and Mr. Aaron (Kiki) Knowles ( second
from left), managing director of Central Garage. Pictured from left: Mr. Arlington
Brennan, Mr. Knowles, Mr. William Smith, Mr. Maynard, and Mr. Willian Delancy.


3 Central Garage men honoured


STAFF MEMBERS of
Central Garage Limited were
honoured at a lucheon held by
the firm's management at the
Gulfstream Room of the
Nassau Beach Hotel last
Saturday.
Guest speaker at the
luncheon, which was held to
honour three Central Garage
mechanics who were recently
awarded certificates in
automotive engineering from
the C. R. Walker Technical
College, was the Hon. Clement
Maynard, Minister of Tourism.
Also addressing the lucheon
was Mr. Aaron (Kiki) Knowles,
managing director of Central
Garage.
The three who were awarded
certificates are Arlington
Brennan, Willie Delancy and

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


William Smith.
In congratulating the three,
Mr. Knowles said the
management of Central Garage
had committed themselves to a
training program, "designed
not only to qualify members of
our staff to do a good job, but
also to become good citizens of
our new nation."
"And to a great extent, our
programme has been highly
successful," Mr. Knowles
declared.
He added: "This is
evidenced by the fact that our
guests of honour here today
are three young men, who have
recently qualified themselves
to join the team of expert
mechanics on our Service
Department staff.
"These young men took
advantage of Central Garage's
day release scheme by taking
courses in automotive
engineering at the Nassau
Technical Institute, and were
recently awarded certificat-s.
"I am especially proud of


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DAVID FITZGERALD of P. 0.
Box F2254, Freeport, Grand Bahama, Bahama Islands is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The EBahamas,
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 22nd day of May 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N.3002, Nassau.


Blacks eoker
No. 7378
8" HEAVY-DUTY SAW

m


FU r n Th -mpty



Cull" Deth: W0' 2 3/132'
45" 1-13/16". l110AC/DC
10 pl. I-S/8 HP. OO /
Rm. Shp r1 146 t





Po09 .1o Soll .9 bu. t ruth the *I .l p 9,,d s


SG,"4 p9WK.0 cu9i0 mo4ldM
car. p McltS inet lou on
U-100I l, Dr0ll S9115 9n ,
AC. 19 amp:; 1116 M.P; ,tos4C
;20 R.P M.



0kill.. d. p, 4 wife 99Du0i 1 CK ItySo to 4' t the
m4lo9Iy of home 99n1atmnce e9ds Fl9tu9n U-100.
416" rll 3 h. l drill bi99 3' wi e l brull 3 w wh l th, d
.6 wh09. ChuCk key hak 5'" r-u'b boki.g ptd.
3-5" undSW dT. 4 h~" l 9 ,bo Tool of 14 pwcn
90 0 m _-_,


them because back in 1946, 1,
too, started with Central
Garage as a mechanic's helper."
Mr. Knowles also announced
that four other youngsters,
who are currently mechanical
apprentices with Central
Garage, will be attending
day-release courses at the
Technical College.
He added: "And presently,
we have two secretaries Mrs.
Brenda Sands and Miss Erma
Rahming who are bettering
their skills through advanced
secretarial courses at that
Institute.
"In the past we have held
seminars for members of the
Mobile Division of the
Bahamas Police Force on the
handling and use of Land
Rover jeeps which we supplied
for the Force. We have also had
special refresher courses for
police mechanics.
"All this is in keeping with
Central Garage's progressive
( atlook, not only with regard
to our Service Department, but
also our Sales Department," he
said.
"I know that the female
members of our staff are proud
of the fact that we at Central


Garage were the first
automobile sales firm to
employ women as sales
representatives.
"Whether this has had
anything to do with the
tremenouds turnover in sales
which we have enjoyed over
the past several years, I will not
specualte for fear of offending
some of our male salesmen.
But I sincerely feel that we live
in an ever progressive society,
and no longer is the women's
role merely that of bearing our
children, preparing our meals,
taking care of our homes, or
satisfying some of our other
desires."
Expanding further on his
firm's tremendous turnover in
sales, Mr. Knowles said that
from March 2, 1973, to April
30, 1974, Central Garage sold a
total of 832 vehicles. These
included 98 Hillman cars, 505
Avengers, 47 Commercials. 165
Dodge cars and 17 trucks.
"These are indeed figures to
be proud of," Mr. Knowles
declared.
He felt, however, that much
of the success was due "to the
fact that we offer our
customers an excellent
product, as well as provide
them with excellent service."
Central Garage are the
exclusive agents for Dodge
products, which include the
Monaco, Charger, Coronet,
Dart, Challenger, Swinger and
Dodge wagons.


Bahamas on

Canadian TV
'A GENERALLY
favourable" picture of the
Bahamas was presented
recently in a half-hour
television documentary by
Global Television. Global
Television serves approxi-
mately 8-million Canadian
viewers.
Among Bahamians
interviewed were: Carlton
Francis. at the time of filming
Minister of Development;
Kendal Isaacs, Leader of the
Opposition; Eugene Dupuch
expert on Bahamas Con-
stitutional law; Lester
Brown. President of the
Bahamas Real Estate
Association: Michael A.
Symonette public relations,
and advertising executive.
The film also included
comments of visitors to the
Bahamas.
"It was a cross-section of
social. economic and political
views:" according to a
Bahamian student who saw the
show in Canada.
Canadian Burden Langton
was production editor for
Global T. V., locally assisted
by Brian Nolan Co., of Ottawa
and by Management
Communication Services Ltd.
of Nassau.
Mr. Symonette arranged
Interviews locally as well as
appearing in the film.


3K --t-B B 'Us


4ms to ptliU U 1043
du0lt9 .d m w 90%
'99Om1 of f*Sua


PALMDALE #4J1 PHONE28421-6







The Tribune ..-. Wednesday, May 22, 1974
n i ... .... ... .


V I


111I


I Il!


IIt


!ffIrI~


PnIS ma TMISAT MAYv 2 Tl= SMvMAY Y 1614


EIANT SIZE
AROW IETERMEIT



7


W-4 SUKE Ime UrnM


ITWIIIPY'



IL
ison 1;


LB.


W-I b to 1.-L. LI. TMKETS


SPY OU AM mY
SiRATIHIMG


\ VVEL MINT
KING SIZE
HI utI1IIIETERGENT


32-0Z,
BTTLE


C PORTERHOSE STEAK O
T-BONE STEAK..................... 2.49
SIRLOI STEAK 2......... 329 MATI VEPORK ..........9u. SIRLOIN TIP AST......... 2.39
MEAVY BOILERS .......... ATIVE PMK FULL CIT
W IOS R lA N..........L. 99 LE PORTI S ............. B. 11 STEAK ................... 1.89
W-U ll u w- AU MET a W-U I I
OU A ......................... 99 IIN FRANKS ................. IB. 1. MS MI EEF ................. 99 L


28-oz. CHEK SODAS
2/69
ALL FLAMS MEK INS


r -4,1A
VEGETABLES
4^


SNN KELrS
HONEYF P SWEET PEAS


1B-AZ.
IANS


BIRISEYE MIX VEIETAUSI



II"Z


ASTOR
CRINKLE OUT POTATOES


2-LI. BAG8


~t24L


5Minute
Vegetables
5 minutes from Simmer to erve


264Z. MRS. SMITH'S APPLE DUTCHAPPLE APP A
PINPKI CYSTAID
FR IT IES ............................
16-Z. TASTE I'SEA
FlN STI0KS. .........


LIS MN RIOE


1Ln
1.26


--mLI RURM
lIML NG-
- -aim


BKRAFT AMERIMAN SLINE
CHEESE SINGLE WRAP
,29

12-L O
PKS
1 -L. I BONNET WHIP BOWL
MARI ARINE ............................. 6


*ALF


4-AU
ULLS


TRA 4 ASSMRT
SILET 1TISSE



79


BAI ORANUM


9


1 STEIELLS


1 FRUT UOKTAIL

19-91
1M&if ^ ^,


F L

ILRU. iM
r .......... ................... 0
UlmU"IM


L UM E .... ..................... -.... 3/7


LL


THREE STAR CONED BEEF


32TTL


i24L
UNS


pTP

*4,


SBANI B WHOLE
STOMATOIS



e4 s


r wwco(
hm- OM


AI MUI IB IT U


i i n


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,


4, '-


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i


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HOT NEWS
GREEN PEPPEPS are -till in
abundance at the Potter's
Cay Produce Exchange.
Take advantage of them
while they last.
Here is a good pepper and
cabbage salad. Shred enough
cabbage to make three cups.
Seed and dice three green or
red peppers. Combine the
cabbage and peppers in a
salad bowl and set aside. In
the top of a double boiler
over hot water, melt three
tablespoons butter and stir
in a quarter cup each milk
and heavy cream, one and a
half teaspoons of sugar, a
teaspoon each dry mustard
and salt and half a teaspoon
pepper. Cook, stirring
constantly, until thoroughly
heated and well blended.
Slowly add a quarter cup of
boiling white wine vinegar a
spoonful at a time and
simmer for five minutes. In a
bowl, beat two eggs until
light and beat in two
tablespoons of the hot
vinegar mixture. Remove the
pan from the heat and
slowly add the egg mixture,
beating constantly until the
dressing has thickened. Pour
the dressing over the
cabbage and peppers and
toss well. Let stand for
several hours before serving.
For marinated peppers, hold
each pepper on a fork over a
hot burner until the skin
blisters. Put the peppers in a
paper bag for 15 minutes to
steam and then peel off the
skins. Remove the seeds and
stems and cut the peppers
into thin strips. Cover them
with equal parts of olive oil
and vinegar seasoned with
salt a'ld a sliced clove of
garlic. Let the peppers stand
for fdur hours. Drain and
remove the garlic pieces
before serving.
Nowis the time, when peppers
are plentiful, to pickle them
for the future. Wash four
quarts of peppers and cut
two- 'small slits in each.
Sprinkle them liberally with
salt and pour over them a
gallon of cold water. Let
them stand overnight. Drain
and rinse in cold water and
drain again. Pack the
peppers upright in hot
sterilized jars. Combine
three cups of tarragon
vinegar and three cups of
water and bring to a rolling
boil. Add half a cup of
sugar, a tablespoon grated
horseradish, two sliced green
onions and a clove of garlic.
Reduce the heat and simmer
the liquid for 15 minutes.
Strain it and pour it over the
peppers. Seal the jars.
a*******
These roasted peppers make a
salad./'Wash and dry six
green peppers and heat them
under the broiler until the
skins blister. Turn them now
and then. Place the peppers
in a bowl covered with a
damp cloth and let them
cool. Peel and seed the
peppers and cut them into
quarters 'lengthwise. In a
bowl, combine a quarter cup
olive oil, a tablespoon white
wine vinegar, a mashed clove
of garlic and a little salt and
pepper. Add the peppers and
let them marinate overnight.
Drain the peppers and
arrange them on a serving
dish. Place an anchovy on
each piece.
Green pepper soup can be
served- hot or cold. Saute
half a cup chopped green
pepper and a quarter cup
chopped' onion in a
tablespoon butter until
thp. onions are golden. Add
two cups of chicken broth
arnd a quarter teaspoon
oregano. Simmer for 10
minutes and puree the
mixture in a blender. In a
saucepan, melt a tablespoon
butter and blend in a


BAMA

MAYONNAISE
32-oz. JAR


P $1.29
I .


.i


U.S. CHOICE "---



CHUCK ROAST
BAHAMIAN CHOICE
PORK LEGS
BAHAMIAN CHOICE
PORK, ALL OTHER CUTS
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK


U.S. CHOICE
.getab RIB STEAK

RIB COST

U.S. CHOICE
GROUND CHUCK


p ,, AUSTRALIAN CHOICE
,P .y GOAT MEAT
GJa


STO


BORDENS



ICE CREAM


per Ib. 990


PER LB.


PER LB.


PER LB.


PER LB.


PER LB.


PER LB.


PER LB.


'/GaII


RICH'S
CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS
MORTONS
MINI DONUTS
MORTONS
HONEY BUNS
GREEN GIANT
BROCCOLI SPEARS
GREEN GIANT
NIBLETS CORN


l1.29

$1.19

$1.29


$2.29


$2.19


$1.49


994


14.49


10oz. 89 E

o10.z. 994

9-oz. 794 1

0-oz. 694 2?


10-oz. 594


/ //.


tables ,on of flour and a
quarter teaspoon salt.
Cook until bubbly and
remove the pan from the
heat. Add a cup of milk and
return the pan to the heat.
rook :litil the sauce is thick
and smooth, stirring
constantly. Stir in the green
pepper and onion puree and
mix-well. Serve sprinkled
with chopped green pepper.
Davis Cup storm
SYDNEY Australian
tennis officials said today
they will seek to have the
Davis Cup played over a
limited period to enable
countries to field their top
teams.
The move follows the
surprise defeat of cupholders
Australia by India in the
eastern zone final in Calcutta
Tuesday.


L G AR :NFE"SPOU


ONIONS


3. LB. BAG svv


FLORIDA SWEET 3/7
GRAPEFRUIT 3/79


iTa


RED DELICIOUS
APPLES


The Tribune ..-We


a


WEEKEND SPECIALS
MAY 23-24-25-26/1974


ROBIN HOOD

FLOUR
5-lb. Bag

$Is"


Obi




*ll purpose
FLOUR
(NtICnt0. ktACMO 0


alI


3-LB. BAG 1J0


I..
HOLYOO

DITCL


MONOGRAM^^^
^^^^^^H*RICE^^^^^
^^^^^10- 1 b.



3 0,79H


O~J
C~ 1L


FROZEN FOOD TREATSl~ _


KRAFT !/41-
' H
MACARONI&B

CHEEE DNNE


I


s
_pY"~C;


-~,~'









4wnfJMWv22, 1974


GO G


WEEKEND SPECIALS
MAY 23-24-25-26/1974


PUNCH

DETERGENT
King


l1.39


IG l


FAMILY FARE
GREEN LIQUID
DETERGENT
32-oz.


69C


BAHAMIAN GROWN



WHOE FRYERS per lb.


TKAHN
SLICED BACON


KAHN
BEEF SALAMI
KAHN
SLICED BEEF BOLOGNA

HONEE WENEE


BREAST O'CHICKEN
CHUNK LIGHT
TUNA
7-oz.

59C


SEGO LIQUID
VANILLA CHOCOLATE &


STRAWBERRY


KRAFT
MARSHMALLOW CREAM
KRAFT
MARSHMALLOW MINIATURES
CHEF-BOY-AR-DEE
SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS


RIBINA


SIP-IT
GRAPE DRINK
SIP-IT
ORANGE DRINK
SIP-IT
HULA PUNCH
SARATOGA
SPRING WATER
ALEGRE MANGO-PINEAOPLE
NECTAR
BAMA STRAWBERRY
PRESERVE
KRAFT
BARBECUE SAUCE
KRAFT
FRENCH DRESSING


I~v S


690


kisvla.
tlcpwywn
a.Inldm


1-lb. pak. $1.49


8-oz.

8-oz.

12-oz.


;10


89t

794

99$


HAWAIIAN
PUNCH
CITRUS COOU
46-oz.

2/99C


10-oz. 3 for 99$


7oz. 2 for 994

10,oz.2 for 7.9

7hoz. 2 for 794


12-oz.

8-oz.

8-oz.

8-oz.


ti 6


$1.49


99$

99$

99$


28oz. 2 for 89$

6oz. (6 PAK.) $1.19

10oz. 2 for 99$


18-oz.

16-oz.


-I '1

DORIC LARGE
ORANGE PUNCH.,z 4/9C EGGSDOZ.
(ALL BRANDS)
PILLSBURY HATCHET BAY
CIO CN ROLLS 9-oz. MILK -AL


694

894


aI
mllk


THE
V" BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want Super Valuel


.85C


IN NASSAU on holiday
recently while travelling
through the Caribbeare Dr.
John Philip Winterwerp, Jr.,
(pictured) a lawyer and a
doctor of economics, who is
originally from Haren,
Holland.
Although he retains his
Dutch nationality, he is now
domiciled in Liechtenstein,
Europe's smallest nation, east
of Switzerland. He moved
there after the death of his
family.
In recent years, Dr.
Winterwerp has assisted
members of Jewish families
eligible for retribution from
the German Government
because of Jews killed during
World War II.
Dr. Winterwerp is very
sympathetic to their cause
and helps, without charge, in
processing economical
documentation and
information for families in
the Netherlands and Poland.
Through this work, he
indirectly helps families in
Israel, he says.
Dr. Winterwerp told the
Tribune that between
1969-71 he collected money
from Ausleighamt, Bremen,
or East Berlin for these
families. He says he had little
difficulty in Bremen, but
reports that he had much
difficulty collecting money in
Berlin. He says he spent two
weeks in June, 1971 at the
Verwaltung-Gericht (Justice
Department) in Berlin.
On his way to East Berlin,
Dr. Winterwerp passed
through the border dividing
East and West Germany at,i
point known as Checkpoint
Charlie. There are U.S. Forces
on one side and Soviet Forces
on the other side at this
point.
Before his involvement
with the Jews, Dr.
Winterwerp says he was
employed as a lawyer by the
Government of Holland for
the purpose of helping Dutch
soldiers in legal matters. He
discontinued this practice in
1969.
He is now in the process of
writing his autobiography
which he expects to complete
in about eight months.
Dr. Winterwerp says he has
travelled extensively through
Europe, North Africa, the Far
East, the U.S. and the
Caribbean. He came to
Nassau from Europe and has
been travelling through the
Caribbean and to the U.S.
since, he says. He came back
to Nassau on April 1 for a
further two weeks.
He told the Tribune that
he likes the Bahamas and
Bahamians because there are
many Christians here and
because he understands that
many.people here sympathise
with Israel.
After he returns to Europe,
Dr. Winterwerp says he will
be going to Israel for an
indefinite period.
Dayan may
be out
TEL AVIV Labour Party
sources said today Defence
Minister Moshe Dayan is likely
to be out of Israel's
government next week, but
could be biding his time for a
comeback.
Primier-designate Yitzhak
Rabin hoped to name his new
Cabinet by the weekend and
take over from outgoing
Premier Golda Meir a few days
later.
Dayan has been severely
criticized for Israel's lack of
preparedness for the October
war and alleged security
failures which allowed Arab
guerillas to attack lsraeli
settlements twice in the past
month.
He was expected to spend
his time and energy writing his
memoirs, hoping for a cal
from a friendlier public to
return to duty.
Shimon Peres, Information
Minister in Mn. Melr's


caretaker government, emerl d
as the favourite to replbe
Dayan u Rabin and. I
advises pored ovr l
cadldates for t he
Minists al jobs. (AP)
.: ;i, ....,.


SUNDAY , l-, INC 3 LU[ D ING OUR l

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10 The Tribune Wed.esdav. May 22. 1974


By Abigail Van Buren
M w wCNr TreeWM-N. Y. News SVw., Ic.
DEAR ABBY: I was quite amused at the letter in your
column from the secretary who objected to doing personal
jobs for her bos and his family.
She hould have MY boss. I've been with him for 16 years.
I get along fine with him, his wife, their five children -
three of whom are now married. He feels [and I heartily
agree] that I hired out to work eight hours a day, so if he
wants me to do something other than straight secretarial
work, I should do it.
I have vacuumed his office, met planes, trains and
buses, shopped for gifts for his wife, children and grand-


children, typed essays and


term papers for his high school


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GEORGE McKINNEY


I U


Found: A real life


'Our Girl Friday'

and college children, and have even scouted for informa-
tion for his wife when she was involved with the Junr
League. Ive gone to his home for dictation, have worked
evenings, weekends and holidays, and have never felt that
any of these duties were beneath my dignity as a secretary.
Oh, we've had our differences, but I've never refused to
do anything he's asked me to do, and he's never asked me
to do anything immoral or illegal. I love my job, he's a
wonderful boss, and the pay is exceptional.
HAPPY IN DALLAS
DEAR HAPPY: I'm glad the pay is exceptional because
you certainly are.


DEAR ABBY: This is to thank you for publishing that
hilarious column in which you included all those formal
divorce announcements. I laughed until my sides ached.
When our daughter was divorced two years ago, my hus-
band and I went through all the agonies other parents endure
when their married children divorce. ["Isn't there some
way we can keep them together? The whole town is talk-
ing. What will we tell people?"]
Now we realize it wasn't all that tragic. Our daughter
is soon to marry another man, and this one is a prince.
I just had to tell you that I got a wonderful laugh out of
that column. I'm only sorry we didn't know such announce-
ments were available two years ago. We'd have sent some.
N. Y. POST READER
DEAR READER: Thanks, I needed that. Not everyone
saw the humor in that column. and to those who did not.
I apologize. Read en:

DEAR ABBY: Recently you published some formal di-
vorce announcements:
"Mr. and Mrs. John Jones take pleasure in announcing
the divorce of their daughter Alice from that slob she mar-
ried in 1963, etc."
Was that supposed to be funny?
Perhaps I failed to see the humor of it because I am
going through a heartbreaking divorce right now.
Only last week I was in court when my husband walked
in. I had all I could do to keep from going over to straighten
his tie, and tell him he should have worn his pale blue
shirt with that suit. We had been married for 26 years.
I've lived more years with him than without him and this
divorce still seems so unreal to me. [He asked for it. He
has somebody else.]
Anyway, I fall to see anything funny about divorce. At
the bottom of your column it says, "You'll feel better if
you get it off your chest." Well, I did, and I do. Thanks
for listening. STILL HURTING IN L.A.


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He hasn't called me "the old lady" since.


OKIE


DEAR OKIE: Maybe his mother wouldn't care to be
called "old" either. In my book, a person isn't old until he
thinks he is.

For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills,
Cal. 96212.


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DEAR ABBY: Permit me to add a note to that of "Load-
ed," who thinks it is wasteful that we are buried or cremat-
ed with the gold in our mouths.
Several years ago my dentist, who is also a personal
friend, after installing several gold bridges, a couple of
gold crowns, plus gold inlays and fillings, turned to my
wife and said: "When he dies, call me before you call the
undertaker. I'll come over and knock the gold out of his
teeth-that will help pay for part of the funeral."
Thoughtful? At today's gold prices it would probably pay
for the entire funeral.
I am sure "Loaded" can make this arrangement with a
dentist if desired. ALSO LOADED IN COALINGA

DEAR ABBY: My husband used to refer to me as "the
old lady" when speaking to his friends. I disliked that very
much and told him so, but it didn't penetrate.
One day one of his friends asked my husband if he
wanted to go fishing, and I heard him say: "I'll have to
ask the old lady." I said "I don't think your mother would
care if you went, darling!"


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12 The Tribune.-. Wednesday, May 22, 1974
, |


TOWN* andAR O UND


...by Daphne Wallace Whitfield


How a Dalai Lama follower



came to Nassau with 'Salty'

THROUGH THE BRIGHT NEW FACE OF THE FOYER of the old Montagu
;each Hotel you go up in a ricketly old lift to the shabby office of Mr. Kobi Jaegar,
President and Executive Producer of Salty T.V. Enterprises Ltd.


Even this tells you
something of the man who
bought the "Salty" film when
other directors weren't
interested (his faith proved his
good judgement and the movie
"Salty" was a success) it is
that essential ingredient of
success a keen awareness of
priorities. Set building comes
before the interior decoration
of the executive offices of the
President.
Whenever I have met or
interviewed anybody famous.
rich or successful I have usually
experienced a let-down the
reality just did not live up to
the image. Conversely, I have
usually found something
rewarding in an interview with
the so-called "common man"
(or woman).
I had no preconceived image
of Kobi Jaeger but, after all, it
is not every day that a local
columnist meets a movic/T.V.
producer.
This time the reality far
surpasses the image.
What is this man Kobi Jaeger
like?
He is slight in stature but big
in ideas and their competent
execution.
He is young in years (35 in
June) and looks even younger
but has fitted more than a
lifetime's experience into his


short life.
He is gentle and courteous in
manner and ruthless in
execution.
tie is an ama/.ing com-
hination of business ssuccss
and artistic integrity.
The interview and Ihis
subsequent article can be
divided into (a) a synopsis of
Kobi Jaeger's life and (h) the
emergence and de'velopnmnt
and future of the Montagu
studios the brainchild of
Kobi Jaeger.
Kobi Jaeger was born in
Jerusalem to fourth generation
Israeli parents.
After finishing high school
in Israel he attended the Air
IForce Academy ir. Israel by
day and became a pilot and, by
night, he attended the Ilebrew
University and studied drama
which resulted in a scholarship
to study in Zurich
Switzerland.
In Switzerland he (ud imore
than study. Iie worked as an
Assistant to a Director who
invited Kobi to follow him to
Hamburg.
In Hamburg Kobi
graduated in drama and
business administration an i
worked.
lie worked in German
Television as a Director.
lie started an Independent
T.V. company and directed


KOBIJAEGER.


and produced several award
winning specials.
lHe headed one of the biggest
communications centres -
Bertelsman.
He started a T.V. company
in Munich and produced and
directed more than 80 films in
two years.
It was during this period
that Kobi Jaeger followed the
I)alai Lama who was being
smuggled from Tibet into India
and, accompanied by 13
Tibetan refugees, walked for
three months in the mountains
resulting in the award winning
lilm "Nirvana in Exile."
Another film Kobi Jaeger
made during this period which
wovn many prizes was shot in
and about Cambodia -- "The
Red Prince." lie also shot
pictures in India and then
returned to Munich, became
independent again and went on
producing and directing.
Kobi Jaeger's next
destination was London.
"I felt ready," he told me,
and explained that Germany is
the best technical school in the
world hut "I had to go into a
culturally creative en-
vironment."
In London Kobi Jaeger
produced shows for the B.B.C.
IThtn. New York called. For a
wliie he was commuting
between London and New
York and then Kobi Jaeger
moved "permanently" to New
Yo rk
It sas while he was filming
in Mia',,i that he came across
"Salty" which he produced for
Twentieth Century Fox. And
then came the Montagu
studios.
Why the Bahamas and why
the Montagu?' I asked Mr.
Jaeger
Of course. I had heard Kobi
Jaeger refer to more "sun
days" in the Bahamas in
comparison with Miami. But I
couldn't see how this factor
counteracted the building of
studios and sets from scratch,
transporting personnel and
equipment etc.
There was a combination of
factors leading to the selection
of the Montagu and the
Bahanas, Mr. Jaeger told me.
I learned that the Montagu,
a white elephant in the hotel
industry, is a jewel in the T.V.
and movie industry.
"I was looking for fifteen
years foi such a place," Kobi
Jaeger told me. The Montagu
apparently combines the four
ingredients he was looking for
and, in every other desirable


MARCIA NUNEZ,
granddaughter of Mrs. R. G.
Thompson, to wed.

studio site, one ingredient
would be missing.
First, the hotel itself, with
its high ceilings and large
rooms, was "ideal to convert
into a studio"; secondly there
are 39 acres of back lot upon
which "we can build
permanent sets; thirdly there is
"our own lake" (it would cost
a fortune to shoot at a marina
where traffic would use up
expensive shooting hours (an
average of $10,000 a day!) and
of course, lastly but certainly
not least, their own beach with
the crystal clear waters of the
Bahamas. (All the underwater
shots of the movie "Salty"
which was shot in Miami had
to be reshot in the Bahamas).
Many other elements
combined to make the
Bahamas an ideal choice. "The
Eastern coast of the United
States and Canada do not have
a production centre with all
round weather conditions." In
the West coast California a
production factory the price
of land and construction of
sets is prohibitive. Mr. Jaeger
explained that to draw even in
California you must rent a
studio to film companies 365
days a year and two shifts a
day. Also, the underwater
temperature is not constant in
California.
Florida? Well, besides, the
murky waters, Mr. Jaeger
explained Florida is over-
populated and is "spread all
over the place."
Besides, a T.V. series shot in
the Bahamas, a member of the
Commonwealth, is an
automatic Canadian, as well as.
American sell. Under Canadian
.law 60% of all T.V.
programmes have to have a
Canadian content (personnel
etc.). reciprocal agreements


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among countries in the
Commonwealth result in there
only having to be 30%
Canadian content if the T.V.
series is made in a
Commonwealth country.
Another plus for the
Bahamas is that it is outside
the jurisdiction of all American
unions and guilds. Mr. Jaeger
explained that he is
sympathetic to the unions and
guilds having been a member
himself but that they have
overreached themselves now
and almost killed the motion
picture business, by the
imposition of crippling
restrictions on production. In
the Bahamas Kobi Jaeger has
been free to hire a "mixed
crew and therefore the best
crew possible."
However, Kobi Jaeger has
not taken unfair advantage of
this release from the
jurisdiction of unions and
guilds. He pays members social
benefits etc., as if they were in
the United States.
Why the Bahamas and not
another Caribbean country?
"Nassau is the only
International centre in the
Caribbean,". Mr. Jaeger said,
with non-stop flights to Canada
and the United States. It is not
isolated being just a hop, skip
and jump from the American
mainland.
Has the Montagu studios a
future?
It appears doubtless that it
has.
They are in the process of
buying the Montagu property.
Shooting the "Salty" series
might have just begun recently
but plans are already being put
into effect for a new movie.
"We are going to build in the
back lot a Mississippi town and
we are going to produce a Tom
Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn"
- a pilot and then, if successful
like the "Salty" film, a T.V.
series, Kobi Jaeger told me.
At the official opening of
the Montagu studios recently
Mr. Jaeger said: "We had quite
a tough time trying to convince
ABC-TV and 20th Century
Fox that filming in the
Bahamas was a good idea."
At my subsequent interview
with Mr. Jaeger he admitted
that "the Bahamas did not


These children from Deaf


have a good image in the eyes
of the Industry."
To put it bluntly the powers
that be in the movie and T.V.
industry were skeptical of
Bahamians working.
But Kobi Jaeger was not
deterred. Perhaps he has seen
enough of the world to doubt
the validity of national or
ethnic labels.
In any case he told me:
"The production of a motion
picture is nothing but a series
of catastrophics"
The prophets of doom had


no effect on this man who had
outwitted the Chinese
Communists in the mountains
of Tibet. In any case these
deterrents would have no
effect on a man who summed
up his philosophy of life in the
following words:
"You have to be
self-sufficient. You cannot
blame anybody ... The solution
(to problems) lie within the
barrie's of yourself."
Kobi Jaeger said "we hired
and fired until.we got a crew of
people" hard to beat anywhere


else.
While he does not speak of
Bahamians in general. (Who
can speak of any 'ians' in
general?) Kobi Jaeger is "proud
of (my) Bahamians."
He referred to Bahamians as
"top notch carpenters," he
pointed out the professional
sets constructed by 46
Bahamians and 3 non-
Bahamians. He spoke of
the quick learning ability of his
Bahamian employees, for

Page 13, Col. I


JU, m> *'


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The Tribune Wednesday, May 22, 1974 13


From Page 12

example the Bahamian painters
who practically immediately
caught on to the technique of
"aging.
The opportunities for an
outlet for new careers, as well
as the old, for Bahamians, are
practically limitless and
certainly far too many to
include within the limitations
of this space.
The Montagu studios
provide no opportunities for

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slackers. Productivity and
ability are necessary requisites.
But the boss sets the pace. He
rolls up his sleeves with the rest
as he catapults through his
seventeen-hour day.
So, it looks as if the
Bahamas has had the proverbial
luck of the Irish again an
industry which provides all the
excitement of gun running and
rum running without any
doubtful ethics.
****c** *cc
This could have been
included in the previous article
- this week's main feature of
Town but as it relates to a
pet project of mine -
children's entertainment I
am separating it.
Although, Kobi Jaeger has
made many adult films (and
still is) I asked him whether he
had a special affinity with
children's films ('though
"Salty" caters to an adult as
well as a child audience).
He recalled vividly the
occasion in Munich when he
took his daughters, aged 9 and
10 now to a Walt Disney


movie. The house was packed
and the audience a more
appreciative one than you
could find anywhere.
It would embarrass Kobi
Jaeger if I referred to him as a
producer with a social
conscience. He doesn't have
the time to think in such
terms.
However, he told me that
there's practically no edifying
entertainment for children
today because "children are
the only group of people who
have no representation."
Thus, whether he thinks of
himself in those terms or not -
and he doesn't Kobi Jaeger is
representing children by
providing them and their
parents with a viable
alternative to the Saturday
afternoon matinee of blood
and guts and heroes and
heroines with few redeeming
human values.

We are now getting into the
last couple of weeks of The
Rotary Clubs of Nassau's
raffle.
The proceeds of this raffle
are in aid of the new $20.000
"Rotary Wing" which the
combined clubs are building as
an addition to the present
cramped quarters of the Red
Cross Centre for Deaf Children




Eupia


on Horseshoe Drive.
The raffle is to be drawn on
Saturday, 8th June, at "A Gala
Night" at the Emerald Ro-)m
of the Emerald Beach Hotel.
First prize is a 1974 Sports
Capri; (2nd) 7-Day Caribbean
Cruise aboard MS "Starward";
(3rd) Round Trip for two to
Luxembourg; (4th) Round
Trip Cruise to Miami and (5th)
Round Trip for two to Rock
Sound, Eleuthera.
The Deaf Centre was started
in 1965 when there were 25
children. Today there are 56
children with ten teachers paid
for by the Ministry of
Education and 5 or 6 volunteer
teachers.
The building which serves as
school for these 56 children in
need of special teaching is a
one-roomed one and Rotary's
school addition is an essential
and pressing need.
*** ****
Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Nunez of
Rt. 1. Elba, have announced
the forthcoming marraige of
their daughter, Marcia, to
Wayne Nelson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hayward Nelson, Rt. 1.
Elba.
Grandmother of the
bride-to-be is Mrs. R. G.
Thompson of Nassau. The
groom's grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. V. F. Nelson.
Both Miss Nunc/ and Mi.
Nelson are students at Zion
Chapel High School, where
the future groom will graduate
later this month.
The wedding is planned for
Saturday, June I at the
Woodland Grove Baptist


The way we figure it, you could
be enjoying the same things
you're working and waiting for.
A more comfortable home. A
vacation trip. A car of your own.
You name it.
And we'll come up with a
convenient way to help you do it.
A Commerce Bankplan Loan.
You just tell us how much you
need, and how much you can
repay each month.


FAMILY GUARDIAN president Roscow Pyfrom shown
presenting the District Quata Award to the manager of the
company's Carmichael District, Wilfred Hepburn (right).


Church and a reception will
follow at the Church.
**************
Mr. and Mrs. George
Dunkley also have announ-ed
the engagement of tneir
daughter Deborah Anne to
David Lakin, the only son of
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Lakin of
Morecombe. Lancashire,
England.

And Mr. and Mrs. D. J.
Petters have announced the
marriage of their daughter,
Cheri Elizabeth, to Gilbert
Penner, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Andrea Penner of Vauban par
le (layette, France on April 19
last in France.
'he couple are now living inI
Nouadhibon. Mauritania.

On the evening of Saturda.; ,
May 1, a cocktail party and
banquet was held i>y the


Family Guardian Insurance
Co., Ltd., at the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel. The
purpose of the event was to
honour the members of the
Carmichael district sales office,
which ended the company's
fiscal year 1973, as the leading
district in both sales and
collections.
Family Guardian has 10
district sales offices throughout
the Caribbean. The Carmichael
district was the only one to
achieve the high standard of
winning the company's district
quota award by having
exceeded the quota set them
for 1973, and having ended
with a collection percentage of
102.2%.
A company spokesman put
great emphasis on the effort
which had to be exerted by
each member of the team
which comprises this district in


We'll work out a plan that takes
the waiting out of wanting.
Without getting you into money
difficulties. That's why we say,
"You and the Commerce.
Together we're both stronger".






CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


order for them to have earned
the distinction of becoming the
first district ever to win this
coveted award.
**e***e***
Fete Champetre '74, a gala
fun-filled tropical cruise
around New Providence takes
place next weekend as a
benefit function to aid the
boys' summer camp to be
conducted by the Central
Council of the National Youth

THIRD IN WORLD
IN 'PHONE BOOKS
THE FREEPORT/Lucaya
area has 94 telephones per 100
persons, making it the third in
the world for the most
telephones per person.
Washington D. C. and
Stockholm, Sweden lead in
world statistics according to
"The World's telephone" an
annual publication of the
American Telephone and
Telegraph Company.
According to the publication
the Bahamas has over 50.000
telephones serving 116,000
people. Twenty eight percent
of these telephones are located
in Freeport/Lucaya.
The general manager for
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company commenting on the
report, said that the tourist
industry and major industrial
companies in the area
contributed to the high
number of telephones in
Freeport/Lucaya.


Congress.
Pete Champetre '74 -
planned with a difference in
out-door entertainment, begins
from the Prince Geore Whauf
on Saturday, May 25 St 7:30
p.m.
Passengers taking the cruise
will be able to settle into the
comfortable accommodation
of one of the largest catamaran
boats in the western
hemisphere The Tropic Bird.
Music will be provided as
well as drinks and the
difference is that one can have
all the food one can eat free!!!
Proceeds from this cruise
will aid the Central Council's
summer youth development
project which is to be staged
during August this year.


FUNERAL
SERVICE
FUNERAL services for the
late Mrs. Grace Thompson, 64,
who died at the home of her
daughter Tuesday, will be held
5 p.m. tomorrow at Bible
rruth Hall, West Avenue.
Interment will be in Old
Trail cemetery.
Mrs. Thompson is survived
by her husband Dewey, four
sons, three daughters and a
number of grandchildren.
Friends may pay their last
respects at Finder's Funeral
Home, Palm Avenue, Palmdale,
from noon to 1 p.m. Thursday.


COLD STEELON THE OUTSIDE


--
..ALL WOMAN ON THE INSIDEr




swU In 1Uu Pnts byMVMW-
A FRRAMMUNT RECRE




Opens 7 p.m. Show start 8:20
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE!!

See 2 features late as 10:OS
"TOUCH" 8:20 & 11:40 p.m.
"MARK" At 10:05 ONLY

WHAT WOULD YOU GIVE TO LIVE FtEVER?
"'THE TOUCHOF ATA' MAKES ROSEMARY'SS 3 7on
LOOK LIKE A SUNDAY SCHOOL PICMICI
-LA r .fSS


NOW SHOWING
Matinee 2:15 & 4:45, Evening 9:00-'Phon 2-1004, 2-1005

Ia ma A mmaBSomL




a *ma "Ar
IcdRr bB TeBrNNco |r
NO ONE UNDER 18 WILL BE ADMITTED.
Ri SI"RVATIONS NOT Ct.AIMEI) BY 8:4S WILL BF SOLD


Now thru Friday
Matinee Starts at 1:30
Evening 8:30
"HIT" R.
Billy Dee Williams,
Richard Pryor
PLUS
"RETURN OF COUNT
YORGA" PG.
Robert Quarry,
Marietta Hartley
No one under 18 admitted.
'Phone 2-2534


Now thru FrIay
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"THE ITALIAN
CONNECTION" R.
Henry Silva,
Woody Strode
PLUS
"FATHOM" PG.
Robert WaIner,
Requl Weich


FOR ALL'YOUR

PET SUPPLIES

IT'S


NASSMAURDEN &PET SUI LY
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259


A Commerce Bankplan Loan



can take the waiting out of wanting.


You and the Commerce.


Together we're both stronger.


NOW THRU FRIDAY
Matinee Continuous from 2:15, EvfRmI 5k4
--Phone 3-14.














The Tribune -- Wednesday, May 22, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE ENTERTAINMENT HELP MINTED TRADE SERVICES


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

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.

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 oroDertv
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
$25,000.00
For information call Bill's Real
Estate 23921 or 42856.


LONG ISLAND
C 14646
Large homesite 5 miles south
of Clarence Town 185 feet
frontage on magnificent videe
beach, 650 feet deep, high hill
$9,500.00.
WINTON HIGHWAY
Four unit, two bedroom
hilltop apartment block with
space in building for additional
unit. On one acre with
magnificent views. Currently
grossing $16,000.00 per
annum. Purchase price
$130,000.00.

BAY STREET
Commercial site on East Bay
Street 46 x 125. Located
Between Christie and
Armstrong Streets on the
southern side of Bay. Purchase
price $56,000.00

GAMBLER
One and one quarter acre
hilltop residential site, West
Bay Street near Orange Hill.
One of the finest home sites on
New Providence and located on
one of its i';qhest hills. All
utilities now in. Views from sea
to sea. Must see to appreciate.
Purchase price $40,000.00.

LONG ISLAND
Tract of land on Broad Bay
with 700 feet of prime beach
frontage. Excellent elevations.
Views sea to sea. Purchase
price $35,000.00.

GREAT EXUMA
Waterfront lot in deep water
protected harbour, lot
elevations to 45 feet. I and 1/2
miles to George Town 1/2 acre.
Purchase price $6,000.00

McPHERSON & BROWN
REAL ESTATE, LTD.
P. O. Box N1l110,
Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone 22680, 22681


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 SOIJCI --half block
from Bay. Fully furnished
house with 3 bedrooms 2 baths
asking $55,000.00. Income
established.
WINTON HIGHWAY 3
bedroom 3 baths. furnish'!d,
views of sea, spacious ground,
beach rights only $78,000.00
Presently rented. income
$7200/year.
BUENO RETIRdO house high
and dry 3 bedrooms needs
a good paint job. Asking
$37,000.00. Semi-hilltop
location.
HILLTOP --WINTON HlUti-
I WAY with beach rights. Over
acre of culti .'.'A d grounds,
gorgeous vi '/ tio facing
Sea, furijis: .d ,'ith three
bedrooms three baths maids
quarters spacious living and
d,-'ing. Ideal Island Living.
: rd at $110,000.00.
'..F BLOCK FROM ST.
.ArDREWS 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 31/ 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.


C14637
2 bedroom house on 3 acres of
land at Lower Deadman's Cay
Long Island. For further
information call 3.1288.
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.
C14434
BEAUTIFUL homesite located
in Montagu Heights off Village
Road. Available for your
future home. Phone 5-8512.

Cl4589
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or WINTON
MEADOWS

Call Frank Carey at 27667 or
24815.
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Streets.

C14629
FOR SALE
2 LOTS HIGHLAND PARK.
PHONE 3-4099.

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

C14641
LOT No. T-9 in High Vista off
East Bay Street. $7,000.00
O.N.O. Phone 32559 after 6
p.m.

C14665
REAL ESTATE
CORNER lot SEABREEZE
127 x 110 only $6200.00.
(100 feet from Canal).
Lots PRINCE CHARLES
AVENUE 60 x 110 $6000.00.
Size 90 x 110 at $8000.00.
Lots 130 on Road by 90
depth. VISTA MARINA -
Western Grove with rights
SANDY BEACH one block
away.
DIAL NICK DAMIANOS
22033, evenings 41197.

C14667
JOB TITLE: Real Estate
Marketing Director.<,Applicants
should have at least 5 years
experience in the development
and sales of large acreage tracts
from the inception. Experience
should include market analysis,
feasibility studies, projected
cash flows, co-ordination of
engineering and architectural
designs to fulfil original
concept, merchandising plans
including design and layout of
promotional material and
advertising programmes and
organization and training of a
new Bahamian sales force.
Perference given to someone
who hds had at least 5 years
experience in the Bahamas,
both in Nassau and the Family
Islands. Applicants should
apply in own handwriting
giving full details of past
experience to Eivin Knowles
Construction Co. Ltd., P. 0.
Box N7772, Nassau.

C14564
CABLE BEACH Large 2
Bed/2 Bath Apartment Situate
in Nassau's finest
Condominium Block
CONCHREST Swimming pool
and Sand Beach. Unfurnished
at ONLY $55.000.00.
Mortgage available up to
$45,000.
Call BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE Frederick
Street Phone 21328 24913
P. O. Bo N4278.

FOR RENT
C14577
OFFICE SPACE,
approximately 600 sq. ft., ideal
for professional use (architect,
accountant, etc.) Telephone
7-8421 or 2. Evening 7-7065.
C14476
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment, fully furnished
magnificent views. Wintoi,
Highway. Phone 2-1 631.

C 14636
LONDON FLAT FOR RENT
Chelsea London Modern well
appointed one bedroom
apartment on 7th floor


adjacent Kings Road, available
Ist June, minimum four months
period, $180,00. per week.
Replies to P. 0. Box N-985.
C 14582
4 bedroom, 2 bth house, 'ully
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996,
5-8725.
C14583
One 2-bedroom ap.jrtment.
Ansel Building, Crawford
Street, Oakes Field. $170,00
per month. Phone 3-4999
evenings.
C14355
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.


C14575
LARGE unfurnished .2
bedroom apartment 5 minute
walk to town, reasonable.
Phone 5-1612 after 5 p.m.
C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities, fully
furnished 1 1-bedroom
apartment, '3-bedroom
apartment. Contact 7-8421 or
2 Evenings 7-7065.
C14616
BACHELOR ROOM ideal
for a reserved person in
Palmdale. For information call
5-1044.
C14345
TWO, Furnished and
airconditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Centreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C14557
FURNISHED 1 bedroom,
airconditioned apartment.
Telephone 5-8134.
C-14673
ONE ROOM, furnished. Single
woman only. Phone 51378

C14662


AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE
OCCUPANCY!
Modern, tastefully decorated
office space, approx. 1050 sq.
ft., located ground floor
Rotunda, Harrison Building.

For further information
contact the Administration
Manager, Bank of Montreal,
telephone 2-1690.

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


FOR SALE OR RENT
C 14624
WINTON HIGHWAY Large 2'/
storey modern house designed
by Ray Nathaniels. Sea view. 3
bedrooms, maid's quarters,


double
apartment.
42264.


garage
Phone


FOR SALE
C14578


Guest
22776,


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


C14573
SEVEN Showcases for sale.
Sands' Vareity Store, Mackey,
Street opposite Albury Supply
Company Limited.

C14652
PIONEER 747 quadraphonic
receiver pli's speakers and
turntable all for a flat $1,400.
Also 1967 CADILLAC, four
door, good condition. $1,750
or best offer.
For further information call
32701.

C14657
MALE 10 speed BicvClC
Guitar
Exercise Kit
Call 56167 after 5p.m.

C14658
USED vans and pickups. Large
selection at wholesale prices
for shipment to Nassau and
Freeport. Plantation Trucks
Inc., 1401 South State Road 7.
Fort La uderdale (305)
792-3040.


p/C14664


C 14642
PLYMOUTH FURY III
airconditioned, power brakes,
power steering, radio, every
convenience possible, in
perfect condition. Price
$1,500. Call 41161.
C14634
AUSTIN 1100 1968 Good
Running Condition $275.00
Phone 22861 Ex. 344.

C 14639
MECHANIC SPECIAL
Morris 1100 and Fiat 850.
Phone 31619.
C14645
VAUXHALL VIVA 1971 4
door green $650 o.n.o.
Phone 5-1564.

C14666
TRIUMPH GT6 Sports. $850
ONO Dunston telephone
21161.

C14670
ls/u VW 1j00 Red, with
Beetle mats. impressive
condition, serviced regrlariy
$1765
Spare wheel VW 1300 -- $35
2 Mag Wheels Tyres C 78 x
14 -$85
Buggy Ideal for beach and
fun. Massive Tyres. $757.
Wakeford 2-1217, 3-1605
evenings.

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


MARINE SUPPLIES

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.
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.
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.
C14631
27' CHRIS CRAFT
Commander hardtop twin 200
engine generator, sleeps 6, fully
loaded. Must be seen. Asking
$15,500 Phone 24076, 51601,
23324.
C 14608
22 Ft. NORTH AMERICAN
BOAT. New Engine and
Trailer, Top Condition, Call
31642.

C14653


1I
Introducing The Super V Lin(
of boats from Scat-Craft
Marine. Super V is a superior
new line of boats ... a complete
Deep V Line ranging from 17'
24' in length. Super V features
a wide variety of models ... Ski
Boats ... Cutty Cabins and Bow
Riders.

FOR DETAILS ANDn
DEMONSTRATION Contact
your Supe, V Dealer. Phone
4-2849. P. 0. Box N-8042.

C14656
16 ft. Speed Boat with twin 50
H.P. Johnsons, trailer, 4 tanks,
anchor, rope, etc. Engines only
9 months old. $4,000.00.
Enguire at Texaco Seaside
Service Station East Bay Street
or phone 31230.

C14661
26' SMACKBOAT, new sails,
rigging, paint. 40 h.p.
Evinrude, big well, strong,
sound, fast. $2,000. Phone
7-4215 after 5:00 p.m.


I-


1970 IMPERIAL
LaBaron Limousine


This car lists for $21,000. It was SPECIA
of the Country's prominent businessmen.


JILT for one


Black with Black vinyl top. Black saddle leather interior.
Only 3,000 miles. This car is under new car warranty. Has
never been delivered or titled. Built-in Bar, TC, Loaded
with front & rear Factory Air. Chauffeur driven equipped
with Glass partition, AM/FM, Stereo Tape.


RALPH CAMERO'S.
Manager will be on lot to show this car.
4316 Florida Ave., Tampa, Florida
k Phone 1-813-237-3738


C14336

SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
* The Nassaivians
* The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.

C14659;
TALENT SCOUI, sort
Cambridge, seeking New Talent
for a Benefit Show for the
Theresa Henderson Appeal
Fund on June 3rd, 1974.
Auditions Friday, May 24th,
Cambridge- Music Centre, Bay
St., 1 p.m.-3 p.m.


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.


POSITION WANTED

C14545
IMMEDIATELY available
Person with 15 years
international and domestic
banking experience. Office
management and accounting.
Complete resume upon request
available for interview at
anytime. Phone 4-1707.


IN MEMORIAL

C14672






A







IN sad and loving memory of
our dear husband and father
Insp. Silas Nixon.
He is away yet ever near,
His presence fills each day,
His voice his smile are
everywhere
A memory away and though he
is no longer seen
By family and friend,
He lives because he was dearly
loved,
And love can never end!
The Family


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C14632
WAIST WHEEL FOR
WAIST WATCHERS
Lose 3 to 4 inches
in 2 weeks
Price only $3.95
NASSAU DRUG STORE
Mackey Street 5-4506.


HELP WANTED I

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 shouOa
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waternouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.

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

C14650
JANITOR
St. Paul's School, P. O. Box
F.897, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, has a vacancy for a
Janitor. The applicant must be
prepared to live on the
premises and perform cleaning
and maintenance jobs as
required. Applicant; must be
able to read delivery notices,
etc., and to do simple writing.
Applicants should apply to the
school, which is situated


between Clive and Hudson
Avenues, just off East Atlantic
Drive. All applications must
reach the school before
t-riday, 24th May. Bahamians
only need apply.

C14651
SHORTHAND Typist.
Minimum 65 words per
minute, at least 3 years office
experience. References
essential. Telephone 2-8488.
C14649
BODYMEN WANTED:
ABC MOTORS, LTD requires
bodymen experienced in all
phases of automobile body
work. Must have own hand
tools. Must be sober, reliable
and willing to work. Good pay
to right man. Many fringe
benefits. Call Mr. Stunce
Williams at 2.-1 i


C14648
ONE Shoemaker for East
Street Shoe Repair Shop.
Contact Telephone 3-5550.


C15176
EXECUTIVE SECREIARIES
FREEPORT To senior
officers. Significant prior
experience as secretary
required. Must be fast and
accurate at shorthand, typing,
filing; able to handle visitors
and telephone calls. if accepted
transportation paid to
Freeport, including
dependents, plus an allowance
for shipping auto or househoic
effects.
Representative will be at
Employment Exchange, Nassai
on Tuesday, May 28, 10:00 -
12:00 and 2:30 4:30 foi
interview.


C14660
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT
FIRST NATIONAL
CITY TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED
Thompson Boulevard
at Oakes Field
P. O. Box N-1576
Nassau, Bahamas.
The Trust Company requires a
Chartered Accountant to
manage its trust and corporate
accounting department.
Applicants should have
experience in Trust Company
work, particularly in
accounting for personal arid
pension trusts. Apply to Mrs.
E. Lightbourne, Personnel
Department, Tel. 24240.

C14668
MAID wanted to care tor two
children. Call 56311.



TRADE SERVICES
C14594


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.

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

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

C14358
SEWING MACHINE PARTS
AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box N4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie
Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.


C14353
Plader's Customs

Brokerge 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
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2,3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2.3798
Airport- 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES


1---_____________..-.. I_____


C 14544
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5-8725.


CARD OF T ANKS

C 14663


THOSE who Love her lost so
much at her passing, yet gained
so much at her living. iThe
The family of the late Berthaa
Ferguson who departed this
life on 6th May 1974 would
like to extend their thanks arid
aporeciation to those who sent
Cards, Telegrams, Flowers and
Messages of condolence during
their recent bereavement
Special thanks to Dr. Alan, Dr
Bethel, The Nurses of the
Princess Margaret Hospital
Rev. Charles Smith, Rev
Talmadge Sands, Rev
Theodore Darling, Members of
Zion Baptist Church, Mrs
George Bethel, Bethel Brother!
Morticians, the Masonic Lodge
and Members of the Y.W.C.A



C 14402
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


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
CABINET MAKERS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT
Movies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157
GARDEN &
PET SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden Pet
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
EvangelosG. Zervos 2-4128


DRY CLEANING


New Oriental
Laundry


2-4406


MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 22376/7
OPTICIANS
Optical Service
Ltd. 2-3910/1

PAPER
Commercial Paper
House 5-9731

PRINTING
Exctiv


Printers


2-4267/5-4011


Wong's Printing 5-4506

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

TRAVEL '
Playtour; 2-2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co.,2-8681/7
TV REPAIRS '
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478

UPHOLSTERING
Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713.


FOR TUE ATION Y"I WANT


--mimme -mmmmm|mmm me-mm-
Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


I - -.. -


I


M


I












The Tribune -- Wednesday, May 22, 1974
. _________________


ANNONCEMENTS


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


HELP WANTED

C14647
(1) BREAKFAST COOK:
Knowledge of preparation of
sandwiches, poultry, fish, meat
and salad essential. Must be
able to prepare items quickly
and at the same time maintain
required standards of portion
size and plate presentation.
(1) SHORT ORDER COOK:
Responsible for preparation of
all breakfast items on the
menu, including any
specialized items and sauces,
garnishes, omelettes, speciality
items, vegetables, fish and
poultry items.
'Relative to the foregoing, only
Bahamians need apply; with
current police and medical
certificate and good work
references. Contact Miss
Dolone Bowe, International
Hotel, Freeport GB for
interview.

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


PUZZLE
ACROSS
th 25. Thoron symbo'
han 26. Nick or Nora


I ~ - %m


HELP WANTED
C15165
BORCO
KEY PUNCH OPERATOR
REQUI RED
The Bahamas Oil Refining
Company has an immediate
opening for a Key Punch
Operator with three (3) or
more years experience on 029
and 5496 Data Recorder.
Excellent opportunity for
advancement to Computer
Operator. Applicants must also
have completed High School
and possess a minimum
qualification of High School
Diploma. Qualified persons
should either submit Resume,
or call at the BORCO
Personnel Office Monday thru
Friday between 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. Tel. 352-9811 ex. 235, P.
0. Box F- 2435.

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 'nd letters of
recommendation .quired.
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.

C15175
ASSISTANT GENERAL
MANAGER wanted for Grand
Bahama Caterers. Must have at
least 10 years experience in all
departments of Airline
Catering. Apply: P. 0. Box
F-1943, Freeport.


STO
T US
NIT

ASTF
AlSl liE


8. Short for 28. Defamation UNE
certain lace 29. Physician IASB|UITjI
l. Hoarseness 31. Parent UG
-2. Cap 33 Knowledge A9 T I
-13. Flurry 34. Even EA
-14. Bulb flower 35. Embarrass S
316. Cottonwood 37. Wealth SP
:8. Nauseous drug 39. Flustered SOLUTION OF YI
:40. Makeup excitement
21. Mayday 41. RN 45 Visible
22. Sign of a 42. Presidential 46. Indeed
sellout initials 47. Tunisian rul
24. Shrewd 43. Massage 48. Nuisance
S 21 3 14 5 6 8 9 to
It 2t i7


/19r 20



x I--


36 7 30


^-- 'iT.-



?or time 25 min. AP NewIsfotures 5-,
Rupert and the
















Rupert ahd Gregory begin their task of loading
I.the loge on to their little barrows. My, they
heavy," says Gregory. Don't put In too
many at a time -- The two chums look
aroundd on hearing the sound of a motor-car.
nd next moment a smart van pulls up in
:04rnt of the Inventor's house. "Who can that
* b? murmurs Rupert. The uniformed driver


CHARM
IHAURI
RI ED
VATE ARA
VER
pER PETE
TEA RED
sE

L PSI E-
ITO GILA
CON ARR
EED TE 4T


YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
1. Performer
2. Certificate
er 3. Slippers
4. Heroic poem
I 5. There
6. Lacuna


Chess


Winning


'* 1
Bridge
Ran as e whe, brdge
NMgkan headwad Holsaby
the sea, withaa motif,?ave,
been argRnteed by e Club Mewd-
tera6ne. There's been a bridge
column for some time I one of
the leading perNodate and now
comes a booK, Jocul Declarantu-
S lS (Declarer's Play). by Vlad
Rocovie auMW.
Here Js one of Eanu's instruc-
ti_ tahamlds.
(9973) Dealer North: E/W Vul.
By LEONARD GARDEN North
White mates in three moves, 4 8 3
against any defence (by A. 'J 7 5
Marceil). As usual, the black A J 3 2
pawns play down the board, from A K 9 2
top to bottom of the page. Look Wet East
for a surprise and elegant key; 4 4 4 J 9 6 2
novice solvers will soon find that V K Q 10 4 0,A86
the obvious checks 1 Q-Q1 and IQQ9 8 6 0 10 74
1 Kt-Kt3 are not the answer. Q10 5 4 4 J 7 3
Par times: 2 minutes, problem South
master; 5 minutes, expert; 12 A K Q 1076
minutes, good; 20 minutes, 9 3 2
average; 35 minutes, novice. K S
North South
SOLUTION NO. 997'3 14
SAfter onh t hearts.
Chess Solution dusmdmy's
I K-R7! leaves Black move- apades and disoovers the 44
bound and unable to stop the break. Can he ewmad losing a
white queen getting to a mating trum?
position. I/ 1 . P-Kt4; 2 Known all about tUmnp
Q-R8, and 3 Q-KR8 mate. If couns, he crosses to the AK and
I . P--Q3; 2 Q xKtP, or if ruffs a club. Next he leads a
P-K5; 2 Q-Q4, or if P-B5; 2 diamond. ftesses the OJ and
Q-K4, or if P-Kt6; 2 Q-B3. Puffs another club. Now, with (the
ine mnifter of turmps as East,
he overtakes dthe 6K with
'PAny's OA. 'ro camds riemanil.
the lead ie In dnmmy and South,
with 4.0 10, waits for East to
TA T play first.
Arnd vet, deofte decker's ood
Suow n ory, the comtrott should have
H wordI o t"f dee a ted Seeing et was
R f letters afo t. West old have gone up
I or more san lto dute OQ to ly. ll a ltal entry
-|o make to dummr.


7. Cupid
8. Cherishes
9. Proverb
10. Sophia G A
15. Bashaw
- 17. Card game word must
19. Fanatic letter, and
least23. Succession one ei
23. Succession list. No plural
26. Conflict no proper
27. Ulyanov-- TAROET: 2
2io 5d words, ve
28. Sudden floods excelnt. &
29. Double YESTERDAY
Font fort foe
daggers FRUITION I
30. Take umbrage runt i rent
turlon turn a
31. Rice field Some rea
32. Put up with the wod
34. Trio tbn to Te
36. Thyme Shorter Ox
defines fro
38. Point supplW, espe
40. Be sorry commMsaat
24 44. Near
Floating Bell-19



MEN '
lE~g :


f I rum 11the
letters shown
h here? In
making a
word, each
letter may
be used once
only. Each
contain the large
there must be at
fht-letter word In the
Is;: no foreign words:
names. TODAY'S
41 words, good;
!I oood ;3St words,
5lution tomorrow.
'S SOLUTION :
ant frit front fruit
nto rift riot rout
irn tour trio turf
ufit nitt unto.
deri ave qlaws
"Ioviant whwes
tu ay the slu-
for d Ditlona
wvlant as "
Eally for an anrmy;


steps out and. catching sight of the chums.
hurries towards them. Good morning." he
says. I've brought the inventOr's fuel."
" He's not here,." says Rupert. "He is busy
in the woods. We were just going back to
him." "Then will you see that he gets this
without fail ?" says the man, handing Rupert
a small box. ALL RIOHTs RESERVED


-


*r------ -0


No. 7,433 . by TIM McKAY

I. Plait boot (Anag.). (5.. 4)
7. Shower. (4)
8. Air. (4)
9. Upsets. (9) U.
S Speedy. (4)
12. 8olldlfy. (3)
13. East-or West-a series of
Islands. (6)
14. Tree. (3)
16. Prison room. (4)
19. Downward rush. (5)
20. Container. (3)
21. Facial feature. (4)
22. seatlngs (Anax.). (8)
Down
I. alining In a material
sense. (9)
2. Takes a nap, perhaps. (4. 4)
3. Old ecleslasstlcIl pa) ient.
(4. ,9) S. Ulrl's name. (4)
a Cricket International. (4. 5)

e Lr.() re
Is. DIsIng. e
(4)

I16. P r iVe.

Iter.(4) teisardila'is uiOWNi


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


1 ? fftmn fti CaWW Rie mmw1 bUsi
/r GENERAL TENDENCIES: If you keep
promises you've made and are not upset when
others break appointments due to matters beyond their
control, you will be able to see conditions as they are in logical
perspective. Then you can get the ideas and cooperation from
others that makes this a successful day, p.m.
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) You are associated with those
who can now help you have a more fascinating, affluent life.
Forget worries and act on opportunities.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Consult financiers, then
delve into money matters successfully. The social could be
fraught with trouble, so avoid at this time. Think cleverly.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Now you can get pretty much
what you desire of a personal nature, so avoid higher-ups
who're irate. Evening is fine for socials.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Much secret
activity is important if you want to handle those problems you
have in a wise way Prepare carefully for some new project.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Contact good pals who really like
you and can see your problems objectively. They will give
right suggestions for greater success.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) A project requires the aid of a
bigwig for success. An associate can be helpful physically, but
not materially. Steer clear of an obstructionist in p.m.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Step out of that rocking chair,
study conditions and make new associates who can be of real
assistance. You have been in a rut too long.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Put good ideas to work with
speed. Do not run out to fun places and drop work at hand.
Stop getting off on tangents.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) An outsider can now
give you the answers you need to improve your position in
life. Don't permit a jealous home tie to stop you from activity
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get at work vigorously,
efficiently. Forget other interests that can interfere with your
work. Dine with good friend in p.m.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Take time for recreation,
but don't spend too much money. Don't permit a higher-up to
keep you working when you need relaxation. Avoid a gossip.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) Your ideas are not very good
today or tonight, so spend some time making yourself more
charming Make necessary corrections in business or personal
life.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. he or she will be
deverand intelligent, but there are moments of depression and
dark forebodings, so teach early to quickly get out of such
moods, since they can be highly destructive. Then this life
becomes promising if the focus is high and in harmony with
the favorable planetary positions. A good chart for the
salesman, who can make much money. Give good musical
training, too.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


ROSER BORINE NEVER. GOT HE PIPD'T MiN. HE LIVED
MORE THAM A FEW DOLLARS FOR ONLY TO PANT. BUT HIS
HIS WORK WHI.E HE. WAS ALIVE. WIFE AND KfP?
HE STARVEP... ANP HIS FAMILY
WENiT HUNGRY.


lir DA6WOO/D! THEY
WERE CLOSING THE
STOWE-AD

'


K


I


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

%'L FIND OUT LET'S JUST TAMKE w NEXT MEANWHILE ARE TNHY
---LATER! APEEKATTiE PATIENTS 16 IS AE FOR YOU FLOWERS1I
MORE IMPORTANT THAN AR WAT R ILA WHIE
TIN T CHART 15 TIMEs O ABox .
OF FLOWERS!AREN'T WE
SENT THEM











JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
I HAVEN'T GOT MUCK I I DON'T I DON'T KNOW HOW LONG I'LLBE
I'VE BEEN PROM SED A JOB DOWNSTATE! CAN SPARE, .-BUT HERE'S6 WANT TO GONE! I'LL BE IN TOUCH WHEN
I'LL BE LEAVING SOMETIME TOMORROW! THIRTY BUCKS FOR TAKE I- GET BACK'
ANYTHING I CAN DO FOR YOU EM GROCERIES YOUR LA6T FEW TAK CARE OF
GUESS NOT!










16 The Tribune Wednesday, May 22, 1974


Norman Gay is new



amateur sports chief


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
DR. NORMAN GAY
M.P., president of the
Bahamas VolleybalJ
Federation was last night
unanimously elected chief
executive of the Bahamas
Confederation of Amateur
Sports.
He replaced basketball's
president Mr. Vince Ferguson
who resigned in January. Mr.
Ferguson .-.s not present at
the meeting.
Eleven associations and
federation: making 17 votes
elected nine officers at last
night's annual meeting at the
British Colonial Hotel.
Fred Higgs of the Bahamas
Golf Association seconds Dr.
Gay as first vice president,
Keith Parker is second, Calvin
Cooper third and Paul Clarke
fourth.
David Brazier returned to his
secretarial post with Winnie
Russell as his assistant.
Although he was not there
to give his report last night, the
majority returned Bradley
Roberts as treasurer. Gerry
Harper got the assistant
treasurer post.
Athletics representative


accepted by the executive
board.
"The president (Ferguson)
in an executive meeting
presented his letter of
resignation. I happen to be the
one to have moved that it not
be accepted," Dr. Gay
informed the audience. "It was
not accepted."
Since the a.g.m. was due
shortly, Mr. Ferguson was
asked to remain at his post
while the four vice-presidents
carried on the meetings.
"Basically, he felt that the
response of the sporting public


CR. GAY
Replaces Ferguson


Frank "Pancho' Rahming was
chairman.
"This year, we expectt to
have even more accomplish-
ments as it relates to our
aims," Dr. Gay assured the
gathering.
In resolutions adopted, the
word "Federstion" becomes
"Confederation". Thus The
BFAS is now the B.C.A.S.
The resignation of Mr.
Ferguson caused some concern.
Asked for clarification on the
point, Dr. Gay said that Mr.
Ferguson's resignation was not


at large was just not as good as
it should have been," explained
Dr. Gay.
"He felt discouraged that
with the amenities offered by
the Federation, no advantage
was being taken of it to see
more tangible progress."
Mr. Ferguson was also a
little concerned about the
member Federations and their
living up to commitments
which were agreed upon. Dr.
Gay said.
Kenneth Adderley of the
chess association gave
indication of their willingness
to join the confederation.


'LUCKY'

CONTEH

STOPS

FINNEGAN
WEMBLEY, England -
John Conteh stopped Chris
Finnegan in the sixth round
last night and retained his
British, Commonwealth and
European light heavyweight
boxing titles.
Referee Roland Dakin
stopped the fight as blood
poured down Finnegan's face.
It was a controversial
decision.
Finnegan's right eye had
been damaged in round four
but as he was led to his
corner the blood was found
to be coming from an injury
high up on the side of his
head.
Finnegan's seconds argued
that he was fit to box on. But
the referee's decision had
been given and it stood.
Finnegan had the better of
the fight up to the end of the
fifth round. But in the sixth
he was in difficulty with
blood running over his eye
and Conteh launched an
all-out assault.
Finnegan was chased and
harassed and took rights and
lefts to the head. Conteh
came off best in a wild
exchange.
Conteh, 23 next week, had
been promised a crack at
American Bob Foster's world
title if he won this fight. (AP)


Smith, Bethel


win 3-way


Classic tie


SMITH, Bethel, McSweeney
and Cooper were winners in
Heineken Beer Golf Classic.
Sunday proved as exciting as
expected, and the team of Basil
Smith and young Wade Bethel
were declared the gross
winners.
The junior contest was won
by Gyprent Newery, the ladies
went to Margeret Oscroft. The
men's section provided a
surprise as everyone expected
Lou Parker to win, but he was
outhit by Craig Flowers.
The scotchfour-some event
proved very exciting as low and
high handicap, ladies, juniors
and men teamed up to try and
find the winning combination.
After all the scores had been
posted, it was discovered that
there was a three way tie. The
teams of Smith and Bethel,
Flowers and Johnson, Govan
and Radford had all returned
scores of 75.
It was decided by the
committee that the tie should
be broken by score card
comparison or count back. The
team of Smith and Bethel were
declared winners, with Bill
Govan and Nick Radford
taking second and Craig
Flowers and "Brother"
Johnson placing third.


In the handicap division, the
net winners were the team of
Rudy McSweeney and the
B.G.A. President Calvin Cooper
with a blistering 5 under par
65. In second spot was Tex
Lunn and partner Dr. Francis
Adderley who returned a score
of 67, and in third after losing
a count back were Mike Rolle
Jr. and Gyprent Newery who
also recorded a net 67.
Special prizes went to:- D.
Robinson for the longest drive
on the first hole; L. Parker for
the longest drive on the 14th
hole; I. Bethel longest drive for
the ladies on the fourth hole
T. Hepburn for longest drive
for juniors on the fourth hole.
Nearest the pin on the 7th
hole was won by the team of J.
Jacoppi and D. Linette.
Nearest the pin on the 17th
hole was won by C. Flowers
and partner A. J. Johnson.
Least putts was won by the
team of Lou Parker and P.
Jacobs. Most birdies was won
by C. Flowers and partner A. J.
Johnson and B. Smith and W.
Bethel.
N.P.D's chairman Caleb
Hepburn and tourney chairman
Fred Higgs. together with
Norman Rolle from Bahamas
Blenders, gave out the awards.


Spurs held to draw by Dutchmen


By Kerrington Wilkinson
CELLAR dwelling L. W.
Young senior girls won their
first volleyball game in High
school competition yesterday
as they shocked Aquinas Aces
15-6, 10-15 and 15-7 at L. W.
Young courts.
In the previous six played,
L. W. Young were unsuccessful
as they cook whatever they
received from their opponents.
But yesterday Pandora Evans.
Galene Moxey, Janet Poitier
and Paulene Rolle made the
Aces swallow what they dished
out.
On service from Janet
Poitier, L. W. Young held a 3-1
lead in the early moments of
the set.
A beautiful smash by Jan
Mortimer gave Aquinas
possession of the ball, and Mal
Williams went to the line to
notch the score with help from
F.ula Rolle's well placed spikes.


On attaining the ball Evans
went to the rear of the court
and reeled off eight straight
points as Paulene Rolle and
Poitier kept the Aces defence
busy with unstoppable spikes
and unbelievable blocking of
the Aces volley.
Down by eight points, the
Aces were a bit nervous as they
managed three points on
service by team captain
Mortimer.
Well in front of their
opponents Young took it easy
and emerged the victors 15-6
on twirling service from
Moxey.
In the second set Aquinas
turned things around as they
talked each other on the court
and won 15-10 for an even set.
Jan Mortimer got the ball
rolling for the Aces as she put
her team ahead 6-0. Moxey
received a neat set from
Frianca Rolle and drilled it
through Aquinas defence for
her team to achieve the ball
The Aces scored two points
and led 8-1 as the joyous L. W.
Young struggled to three.
Service changed hands many
times before L. W. Young took
over the volleyball and crept
within three points of Aquinas.
The Aqua and White broke
Young's service and rolled off
four points to lead 12-5 but
the youthful squad of L. W.
Young kept on pushing.


Paulene Rolle stopped the
Aces rally and went to the line
uncoiling five points with
assistance from the hustling
Frianca Rolle and Evans who
set for each other and spiked
the Aces defence.
Mortimer again displayed
her fine talent in the game by
stopping Young's torrid pace
with a soft spike that floated
over the stretched out hands of
Frianca Rolle and 'aulene
vans dropping through
Young's defence.
Jan stabled her team as they
went on to even the sets with a
15-10 victory.
After a heated trading of the
vollybali in the third set,
Young won 15-7.
In other senior league action
R. M. Bailey defeated Queen's
College 15-3 a.id 15-11.
In the ligh Schools Junior
league action yesterday Saint
Augustine 's College jr. boys
stopped C. H. Reeves from
possibly clinching the pennant
when they defeated Reeves in
two sets 15-5 and 15-1 at St.
Augustine's grounds.
In the other junior game
Donald Davis beat R. M.
Bailey 15-11, 6-15 and 15-12.
In the Bahamas Volleyball
Federation volleyball games
held on Monday and Tuesday,
Business System Tigers
defeated SACA in five sets
4-15. 15-4. 10-15, 15-8 and
15-10. Wardrobe Stars coasted
to a 15-13, 15-13, 10-15, 15-13
over the Police, Business
System Tigers defeat Paradise
Dwarfs 15-7, 15-11 and 15-3
and Paradise won by default
over Pizzas Solos.
B V F series will continue on
Thursday with Coca Cola
against B. C. B. and S A C A v.
Pepsi Cola.

GOLF FOR RED CROSS
THF ROYAL Eagle Lodge
will hold a golf tournament on
Saturday June 1 on Paradise
Island. Proceeds will go to the
Bahamas Red Cross. The
tournament is opened to all
golfers. Tee off time is 8:00
a.nm.
THI PRI:SIDI:NT of the
Bahamas American Football
Association, Mr. Brenville
Hanna. announced the
appointment of Mr. Fira
Thompson as director of
economics for the association.
Mr. Thompson's prime
responsibility in this position
will be chairman of the ways
and means committee


LONDON Tottenham Hotspur and
Feyenoord of Rotterdam tied 2-2 last
night in the first leg of the UEFA
soccer cup final.
The teams were level 1-1 at half-time.
) Tottenham twice took the lead, and
each time the Dutchmen equalized. The
second equalizer was scored by De Jong
five minutes from the end.
A crowd of 46,281 saw the game at
Tottenham's: White 4 rt Lane stadium.
The second leg is scheduled for May 29 in
Rotterdam.
Feyenoord took control eatly in the
game but missed chances.
The powerful Schoenmaker failed
twice in good shooting positions, and
then De Jong was wide with a right foot


shot.
Tottenham scored a magnificent goal
against the run of play in the 39th
minute. Ray Evans floated a free-kick
across the Dutch goalmouth and England
raced in at high speed to head past
goalkeeper Treytel.
Four minutes later Feyenoord levelled
the scores. Van Hanegem took a free kick
from 20 meters out and placed it cleverly
out of goalkeeper Jennings' reach,
Tottenham turned on the pressure in
the second half and regained the lead in
the 63rd minute.
It was an own goal by Israel but the
movement was almost exactly the same as
the one that brought the first goal.
Evans sent a free-kick across the


goalmouth and England went hurtling in
for a header.
This time England failed to connect.
but the Dutch defence panicked and Van
Daele diverted the ball past his own
goalkeeper.
With ten minutes left, Tottenham lost
defender Phil Beal with an injury. Mike
Dillon substituted and the Dutchmen
took advantage of uncertainty in
the English team's defence.
Five minutes from the end De Jong, put
through by Kristensen, beat Jennings
Teams: Tottenham: Jennings; iEvans, Naylor,
Iratt, Engkind, Heal. Mc(rath, Perryman,
C(ivers, Peters, Coates.
Fe'ycnoord: Trcytel; Rijsbcrgen, Van Duel.
Israel, Vos. Schoemnaker, Janson, kosel. D)e
Jong,:Vain anegem,. Kristensen.


. .


Indians draw again
LONDON The Indian cricket tourists declined a
challenge to score at 80 runs an hour yesterday aiid drew
their eighth successive match since arriving in England.
The latest tame I'inish was at Lords against the MCC, a
team composed largely of men likely to play for England in
the coming test matches.
Mike Denness, the MCC captain, played it safe and
allowed his men to bat on until after lunch on the final day,
finally declaring at 173 for 2.
The Indians were left with 190 minutes in which to coree
248 for victory. It never appeared a feasible proposition,
and when three wickets went down for 45 the Indians
retired into their shells and concentrated on safety.
Sunil pavaskar, after losing three partners, held his end
firm and was 57 not out at the end. He had a sterling part
in Ashrk Mankad, who was 50 not out.


L.W. Young shock Aces


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