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 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 23, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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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: UF00084249:03625

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DwELEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. MTROYALAL .I


mtla it nu wih lmter JOHe onson wt te

Imati's~d with Powum-w of DbaiMas for pmtq eoncomoma withinthe 1


.Bahama, Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 152 Thursday, May 23, 1974 Price: 20Cents
in i n mi l I1 l III]


Beach gunmen rob Canadian visitors


A CANADIAN couple
vacationing at the South
Beach Hotel and Golf Club
were robbed at gunpoint
yesterday while strolling on
the beach fronting the hotel.
Police said the hold-up was
carried out about 4 p.m. by
two stocking-masked bandits
toting a shotgun.
The couple, Mr. and Mrs.
John Rickett, who were
spending their first day in
Nassau, were robbed of $300
in travellers cheques and $24
cash.


The robbers, described as
young, then fled the scene
and attempted to make their
getaway in a car parked at a
nearby cabana but were
frightened off by dogs on the
premises.
An hour later, a Haitian
employed by Senator
Alexander Maillis at Adelaide,
was held up by two masked
men matching the description
of the two who held up the
Ricketts. The two demanded
money but the Haitian
managed to escape.


A police spokesman said
today it is believed the rash
of armed robberies plaguing
Nassau is the work of a small
number of individuals
carrying out hit-and-run
attacks in various parts of the
island.
On Tuesday The Tribune
reported the hold-up of two
other visitors, a German
couple spending their first
night in Montagu Village.
Five other visitors on their
way to Coral Harbour were
robbed at gunpoint on May


14. On May 16 the Montagu
Film studios were held up as
was the Golden Isles Club,
when a guest was shot in the
back.

The following day a
German doctor visiting with a
hockey team was shot while
witnessing an armed holdup
at the Love Beach Colony
Club.

On May 20 Nassau resident
Brian Thomas was shot and
robbed.


Bahamasair


MR. I I.SWORTI

By NICKI KELLY
EAHAMASAIR, pla-
gued by financial
difficulties for the past
year. has been given an
infusion of capital with
the guarantee of a $1.5
million long-term loan
Irom First National City
Bank's Nassau branch.
The loan, finalised on May
I, is to go towards improving
tie facilities aid s.i'tI' pat.ii
position of the national carrier,
managing director P. I:
Elsworth said today in his first
news conference.
Nanled last nonlh to replace
general manager Max laleay,.
Mr. I:lswoith made a few
inltroductl y re marks on
Bahamasai i's service expansion
to Miamli t lfore opening
himself to questions.
lie said that by doubling its
flights to Florida this summer,
Baliamasair will Ie offering
eight flights daily one more
Ihan I astern and taking up
the slack left by the shut-down
ol Pan American's Miami-
Nassau service.
"The decision was made


gets $1.5m







booster


when I cane to meet the
competition as strongly as
our resources allowed, and we
have been assured a larger share
of the market if we can
maintain on-tine reliability
and performance."
I he new managing director
predicted that the tourist
industry will not suffer Irom a
lack of transportation facilities
in and out of Miami. "We are
looking forward to a good
sueilnn1r for Bahama.:-iir and
the tourist industry," ii .sMaiu.
Touching on other matters
pertaining to the operation of
the young carrier Mr. I isworth
discussed:
The economic position of
Bahamasair. This has shown a
slight upturn. "March and
April showed a little less of an
operating loss than anticipated
In May we expect to do as well
as forecast and we are looking
for a much better June.
"If things work out as
planned, July and August
(Goohbay Sulmmer) should be
banner months. We should go
way over."
The airline's potential to
viable operation. "If I didn't
think so I wouldn't have left a


I wasn't involved


in knifing-Smith


T'1IlOPILlLUS SMITH, 19,
ofI Fight Mile Rock, today
testified that he was not
involved in the September 6
knifing of English oil inspector
('live 'roker at the Kings Inn
Beach.
Ile told lhe court that he
saw a prosecution witness
standing over Crocker's body
with a gore-stained knife in his
hand.
Smith, who had his case
referred back to the Suprelme
('Court for a second trial
following hearing of his appeal
said that Rodwell Kemp, a
prosecution witness, and
Arlington Sa utiders, a
neighbour, were seen standing
beside Crocker's dead body
shortly after he had been
sta bbeld.
('rocker, an Fnglish resident
,il Freeporl, was found dead on
the King's Inn Beach oni
September 7 last year atlei
having been stabbed 13 times
in the back. chest and side.
Represented by attorney
Joseph Ilollingsworlh. Smith
took the witness box following
Ihe testillony of C.I.D.
assistant sup e rin te ndant
Orm A. S. PI. Briggs also read to
tIhe court, yesterday, a
stalteient taken froin the
accused by the late l)e, Insp.
lfenderson Norville.


SEE
3.PIECE BAR
ONLY $190.00
DMI 8908 (Nasau Only)

ad .sm.I


Defence objections to the
statement being admitted were
over-ruled in favour of a
submission made by attorney
Algernon Alien, appearing for
the prosecution, with Mrs.
Janet Bostwick.
The statemennt told of
alleged sexual activities on the
King's Inn Beach on the night
of September 6 involving
Smith, Kelmp and Satunders
who had also been smoking
marijuana with (rocker.

Kemp and Sanuders were
not at I he beach during the
time of the stabbing, earlier
prosecution evidence, has
alleged.


very good job to come here."
Mr. Elsworth was formerly
general manager and chief
operating officer of British
West Indian Airways.
The position of
Bahamasair equipment. "In 30
to 60 days we will be beginning
a long range equipnlent study,
but we don't intend to nake
any changes in the next year. It
would he foolhardy to do so.
The type of equipment we
, 7, now 3 BA('-tlls; 3
Ft-227s: 2 twin Otters on
schedule and 3 Hero
Conlmanders on Charter is
sufficient for our present needs
and routes. We are now getting
better utilization out of what
we have."
Route expansion to
Florida cities outside of Miami.
"We have to take a close look
at the market. Ft. Lauderdale
at certain times of the year
would be viable. Right now we
are trying to concentrate on
what we have ... make it a
better service and generate
more revenue out of what we
have got.
"We haven't even tapped the
present routes."


MECHANIC

JAILED
I'111 I IP RUBIN, a
21 -year-old Iast Street
mechanic convicted of robbing
a student along Wulff Road on
May 16. was imprisoned for
two years by magistrate
I[ Ill a n t Iel Osadeba y
yesterday.
The magistrate imposed the
sentence without an alternative
fine and said similar cases
existed where students were
Ibing robbed of their bicycles
by idlers.
Police apprehended Rubin
shortly after receiving a
complaint from 15-year-old R.
M. Baily Hligh School students
Phil ('onslanine, who had
been stopped and robbed of a
wrist watch and a sun-shade
vAlued at $55 altlogethr.


Service to the Out Islands:
"We are trying to zero in on
two schedules a year to cover
th peak and lull periods with
minimum changes so the public
and the travel agents will know
when we are flying and what is
available.
"Many airlines made the
mistake of changing their
schedules like changing socks.
This has caused confusion for
the travelling public and the
travel on whom depends our
bread and butter.
"More seats will he available
to the family islands this
summer than during the peak
winter months.
"Flights to Crooked Island
will be increased from once to
six times weekly. Bahamasair is
experimenting with smaller
aircraft and increased
frequency. If successful the
plan will be tried in other
areas.
Spare parts: "We are into a
provisioning exercise for spare
parts. The position will be
getting better as parts come in,
but lead time has now gone
from 30 to 90 days on
delivery."
Fuel: "J.P. 4 fuel which
we are using is as safe as J.P. 1.
Any rumnotirs aboul JP 4 are
just talk." The U.S. Federal
I energy Office, the body that
decides what fuel is available to
whom. has decreed in Miani
that only JP 4 fuel is to be
Imadle available to foreign
carriers.
"Fuel prices will stabilize
and may even drop a little."
Capitalization of
Bahamasair: "We have enough
working capital for the balance
of this year." With the $1.5
million loan the Bahamasair
in vest m i nt including
equipment is Inow in excess of
11S5 million
Reservations: An entirely
revised reservations and
invenlory control system il is
noiw being put into effect
which should eliminate
overbooking.
Radio clommunitications have
been established with all
stations in the Family Islands.


- ROLLE-

DENIES

'BODIES

IN WATER'

RUMOUR

THIl MINISTER of Home
Affairs and acting Minister of
Works, Darrell Rolle today
branded as "completely
false" the rumour that two
bodies had been found in the
water tanks at the Blue Hills
desalination plant.
"There is absolutely no
truth whatsoever to the
rumour and it seems to have
been deliberately and
maliciously started for some
ulterior purpose", said Mr.
Rolle, acting for Simeon
Bowe who is away from the
country until June 10.
There have been persistent
reports that at least two
bodies so:ne said three
had been found at the Blue
Hills water complex by
workmen some 10 days ago.

Yesterday the morning
paper reported that the
Director of Water and
Sewerage at the Ministry of
Works, Desmond Butler,
denied the rumour saying he
knew nothing about any
bodies being found in the
water tank.

Lending credence to the
rumour, however, has been a
reported outbreak of
"tummy troubles" among
Nassau residents which has, in
some instances, affected
whole families.
Some of the symptoms of
victims include vomiting,
diarrhoea, high temperature,
fever and loss of appetite.
It is reported that many
over-the-hill families have
,become "scared to death" to
drink water from the faucets
because of the rumour.
Police have denied
receiving any reports of
missing persons or the finding
of any bodies in the water
tanks at Blue Hills.


Girl 16, must lose




a leg tlie

A 16-YEAR-OLD Bahamian girl, victim of
the same disease that afflicted Edward
Kennedy Jr., will have her left leg amputated
tomorrow at a Hospital in Miami. Her leg must
be amputated above the knee to save her life.
Theresa Henderson, a student at C.C.
Sweeting Senior High School, Oakes Field was
told last week that she is suffering from bone
cancer.
The sad news was told to the family by Dr.
Granville Bain, orthopaedic consultant at the
Princess Margaret Hospital who had sent tests
of her ailment to Columbia University for
confirmation.
Theresa started having pains in her left knee I-
last October. She eventually went with a I
relative to Dr. Bain who operated twice
unsuccessfully. The last operation was at the
beginning of April.
However, the knee did not improve and
became very swollen. Theresa, who weighed
117 Ibs. before her troubles started, now only


weighs 85 Ibs.
She was taken to Miami
last Friday, where she is in
the Jackson Memorial
Hospital.
Dr. Bain estimates mat
more than $3,000 will be
needed to pay for the
operation, and the family
cannot afford it.
Elizabeth (Betty) Kemp,
Theresa's older sister, today
told The Tribune the sad
news.
Miss Kemp works at the
Bank of Montreal in the
Harrison Building, where an
account "The Theresa
Henderson Appeal Fund"
has been opened.


T iH i BAHAMAS
Association for the Mentally
Retarded will receive box
office proceeds from the world
premiere of Bahanian Sidney
Poitier's newest film, "Uptown
Saturday Night," to be shown
in Nassau June 14 at the
Shirley Street Theatre.
This is the third film that
Poitier has directed and in
which he has the leading role.
Featured with him are Bill
Cosby, Iarry Belafontc, Flip
Wilson, Bahamian Calvin
Lockhart, Richard Pryor,
Roscoe Lee Brown. Rosalind
(ash, Paula Kelly, Harold
Nicholas and Lee Chamberlain.
Tickets will go on sale
Friday at 10 a.m. at Cleary
Optical on Bay Street. Prices
are S25 for the balcony and
$15 downstairs.
A spokesman for tihe
Association said that the funds
from the benefit performance
will help in the building of the
proposed new Stapledon
School for the education and
training of the mentally and
physically handicapped.
Building plans include a
diagnostic centre, pre-school
and sheltered workshops and a
residential compound.
The Stapledon School,


Plan of the proposed school


formally cstabished in 1962,
has a roster of 125 students
most oft Ihem e receiving
instructions a the ('rawford
Street entree e while others,
because ol1 spice short tage,
attend cli.sc ,11 the .M.( .A
building on Dolphin I)DR\
The DI)ignostc (Centie is a
niajor irqIMCiieIiinl for t the newI
school and will allow
coulnsellt l to assess stiudt lint
foI adimlission A\t pi'esentl,
pupils are assessed al the child d
(;iidlance entire e .;t Siandilniidsl
Rehahili,ilion ('citle.
The Residential IUnit
included in tlhe school plan will
accol iimodate students fri(iil
the Fan ly Islands as well as
those 11) Nassau who do not


have a proper home
environ nient.
The Pre-School Unit will
allow Iraining at an earlier age
than is now possible, and the
Sheltered Workshop will
encourage more vocational
Training foi students who
cannot work outside the
school.
The Stapledon School is a
private institution which
receives n anannual subsidy and
its teachers' salary payments
Irom (Government.
The I I' acres of land on
)olphin Drive, located off J IF.
Kennedy I)rive north, have
been granted by (Government
and are expected to be t e he site
o( the proposed new school.


Action group challenges straw vendors over march


Till: PI Ol'l I 'S Positive
Action ('Co iititee today
'..ilehnecd !he straw ve ndors to
justify their decision not I o
participate in the May 29)
protest march, after being
assured lhcir stall locations
were not threatelled by the
proposed tourist centre at Fort
Charlotte.
D i a n a T h o in pson,
president-elect of the proposed
Straw Vendors Union. revealed
yesterday that inl responise to
rumnlours tha11 vendors would be
removed from traditional sites
on Ba) Slucel andnl hc M.irkel
Range-. tourism Minisiiei
('leietill M.i nard Iloll hiei
here wel nolir plans liti eloi.ic
liie sendot S. 11t Ilie .onll lveisO al
loI i Chailolle u liourisl centre.
Tlhe centre .allegedly will
comlipete wIih IJuimbey Village
over Ihe hill. and Ihs bicen seen


by critics as another factorl. in
lihe louinsilli Ministr 's alleged
bid to cull back the fHlow of
lourisls dollars into Ithe
heavily-polpulateud over-t he-hill
sector.
Mrs. T ho mpson said
yesterday that the vendors are
"not in sympatlhy" with
Coconut G(;rove M.P. Idmlund
Mowey, chief critic of lihe
Ministry's actions. and declared
that "\we will not be
p a r t i c i p at I i n g in I i e
demlonstratioin May 29."
The demonlt ration. planned
11 the PPI\C. will ma IiIrl loi t
Juinbey Villge illi the Ilorise
ol ,ssemil l\ 1I pi oii st lthe
M nisi.%'s handling oIl lie
al.1iir.
A PPAC st.ilcmeni loda)
asked
"Is Mrs Diana Tl'homipsoni
sayingg that as long .i they


(vendors) can stay on Bay
Street it Ilatters not what
happens to her sisters and
brothers in I he other trades
and businesses'?"
The PPAC noted that the
vendors "appear to be
appeased for the time being."
But it went on: "What about
the taxi drivers, tlhe
sllopkeepers at Jumbev Villawe.
the businesses over tihe hill?,
What about the proposed rise
in pay for our faithful
policemen, the dietician at the
hospital. the taxpayers' monen
.jliedy spntll ion Jlllbey
Village"
"We Ilieve thal the people
a.re weary of sweet promises
,ind smooth talk Ihal lasts only
as long as it takes an echo to
die. Actions. dCeisions, policies
and practices that have
meaningful purposes and


beneficial results are what is
needed and indeed demanded
at this timee"
The Action Committee said
yesterday it has received
pledges of support from many
local business owners and
operators in its efforts to win
"social and economic justice"
for the people over-the-hill.
The PPAC, which has been
highly critical of the manner in
which the government is
attempting to squeeze Jumhbey
Village out of its Goomnbay
promotion, announced
iMnda .) wi ll st ge a protest
march Irom Ihe Village to the
House ot AsselnblI on Ma) 29,
It) coincide with a mieetC g ol
that bodN.
*'The PPAC( believes that the
uniust system which has over
the years removed the tourist
dollar further and further away


firomi the over-the-hill 1people1
a n td 11 h e t b u si n e ss
es'talishlilmenllts must ceasee" ;i
groiip stAitiemen said Tulesdla.
I here wisl evidence n Illany
places ot the many businesses
that had tell tlhe pinch and
were still reeling under the
economic pressures resulting
froln a loss of trade.
"It is time for those peopltle
to make their presence and
dissatisfaction felt." the PPAC(
declared.
II lJl iKf .d ih Ihlie Ministlry
oI 1 illllsllin 's plami I, r i dle
eilMidl JiiIil'ey VillaJ'e J I nrl
C(harlotte wioild hajVL "J
mrinolus .e lle.t on J n ihher ol
scc'lors in Ihe econoimn)
including siia endorse taxi
drivers and Ihe average small
businessman over-the-hill.


"Social progress and social
itislice are not some thing apart
from freedom they are the
fulfillment of freedom. The
obligation ol free men is to use
their opportunities to improve
the welfare of their fellow
human beings.

"We believe in justice and
freedom and we know that
freedom has many
dimensions," the PPAC
declared. It maintained that it
was the right of all citizens to
engage' without fear or
constraint in discussion and
deb ate of the Issues
conlltrni l ing the country.

1he IPPAC is headed by
chdiuman Lawrence McKinney.
Mr. Alfred D. Butler. former
vice-chairman of the PI.P, is
secretary coordinator.


ARn C F T SI
NOW IN STOCI
.. atA,

IAIANIAN 111
BAY S. RET PHIWE


T Iit-resn
h ra v a
u h evrrt


She said Theresa is taking
the bad news very well and is
doing her best to be brave
and cheerful.
The family is not yet
certain how long she will be
in the hospital after the
operation, but they do know
she will have to return to
Miami for treatments.
Last November doctors
amputated the right leg of
12-year-old Edward Kennedy
Jr., son of the Massachusetts
senator, above the knee in


hopes of arresting bone
cancer.
The operation lasted just
under an hour and young
Kennedy was out of hospital
in two weeks.
The spokesman said the
diagnosis of the physicians
was that young Kennedy had
a form of bone cancer
called caundrosarcona, which
is a tumor of cartilage tissues
associated with the bone.
Since the loss of his leg
Kennedy Jr. has suffered no
ill effects.


Figures 'associate of Vesco'


SAN JOSI, COSTA RICA
There is no doubt now that
former Costa Rican President
Jose Figueres is actually a
business associate of fugitive
American financier Robert L.
Vesco. who lives here, a former
President says.
Former President Mario
Fchandi made the statementl
Wednesday night in tihe


aftermath of reactions here
stemming from a letter Costa
Rican President Daniel Oduber
says he 'ent to Ves'o earlier
tils month.
In ihe lettci, Oduber warned
Vesco that lie should not take
into pi tnerhsip any
government officials or the
tycoon would be expelled fionm
Costa Rica.


"After the letter nobody
doubts any more that Jose
Figures and fugitive Vesco are
partners," lihaedi told anmews
conference.i
Vesco has an estimated $31
million invested in business
ventures in this Central
American country, part of it
believed in association with
I:igueres.


The Bahamas Association
for the Mentally Retarded is
chaired now by Dr. Cleveland
lineas who heads a committee
of directors and officers.

Butler visit
GOVERNOR General Sir
Milo Butler will visit the
Kemp's Bay constituency,
South Andros tomorrow and
will spend the day touring the
area.
lie will be met on arrival at
7.30 a.m. by the Prime
Minister, Commissioner,
mn embers of the Royal
Bahainas Police Force and local
constables.
At 10.30 a.m. he will visit
Ihe Deep ('reek School and at
12.30 p.m. the site of the
proposed new South Andros
Iligh School.
At 3 p.m. he will arrive at
the Administrative Complex at
Money Rock and meet local
dignitaries. At 1.15 p.m. he
will host a private reception at
Las Palmas Ilotcl.
Sir Milo returns to Nassau
on Saturday morning.

RAP SESSION

JOSIIUA Sands of the
Ministry of Iducation and
('ultlure will conduct a rap
session on Saturday night on
the subject "Is Christianity an
Alien Philosophy?'
The session will take place at
Crossroads Coffee Shop
Dun more Lane. opposite
Maura Lumber Company, Bay
Street

Music will be provided by
Myron Walker and "All Gods
Children." Also appearing will
be Michael Allen and "The
New Birth."


I.L*.A


I


PREMIERE CASH WILL AID SCHOOL


cihe


~Tribuno


mi
E:2-23












.The Trlbn Thursday, May 23,1974
I I I 15.....


F he






Pope Paul


urges

prisoner


amnesty

VATICAN CITY Pope
Paul VI today solemnly
proclaimed 1975 a Holy Year
and urged world governments
to consider granting amnesty
to all prisoners, especially
political prisoners.
In a papal bull the most
authoritative form of papal
message the Pontiff also
called on the Roman Catholic
church to bring all movements
started in the wake of the 1965
ecumenical council, called
Vatican II, under the discipline
of the church hierarchy.
Pope Paul declared that the
theme of the loly Year would
be "renewal and recon-
ciliation."
Referring to the biblical
account of the Jewish jubilee
year, during which slaves were
freed, Pope Paul said:
"The proper authorities of
the different nations should
consider the possibility of
wisely granting an amnesty to
prisoners, as a witness to
clemency and equity,
especially to those who have
given sufficient proof of moral
and civic rehabilitation, or who
may have been caught up in
political and social upheavals
too immense for them to be
held fully responsible."
A similar appeal for amnesty
in the 1950 Holy Year by Pius
XII was heeded by several
states, including Spain, Bra/il
and Chile.
The Pope called on Roman
Catholics the world over to
seek a "just and proper
balance" of the trends that
have sprouted in the Catholic
Church in the decade since
Vatic~i 11.i
"If what the church has
approved kept thn
mind, It will be possible to
recognize the valid and
legitimate elements in the
many and varied experiments,"
the Bull said.


PARIS An
explosion early
today heavily
damaged a dome of
the Sacre Coeur
Basilica, one of the
landmarks of Paris.
Police said the
blast sent huge
blocks of stone into
an adjoining street
and damaged a
number of cars, but


Boy dies in

hanging fad
CALGARY A Calgary
boy's hanging death resulted
from his attempt to imitate a
mock-hanging performed by
rock music star Alice Cooper
during a television
performance, a coroner's jury
has ruled.
The jury, investigating the
death of 14-year-old David
Andrew Coomes, called for
"definite and immediate steps
to ban these programmes of
violence" from television.
David's .':er testified that
the boy hau ;old his sister after
watching the programme that
the execution was just a trick
he could do himself. Later his
body was found hanging by a
cloth belt in his bedroom
closet.
Pathologist Dr. John Butt
ruled out the possibility of
suicide and said the boy
apparently was indulging in a
fad. (AP)


Vancouver
Montreal
London
New York
Sain Irancisco
I.,os Angeles
Chica go
Miallli
Rio
Buenos Aires
I.ishon
Athens
Paris
Berlin

Madrid
Mosc w
Ioksin'
I ongkong
I chran
Seoul
.inLgkiok


MIN I MAX
45 60 cloudy
52 67 r;in
52 57 rin
61 xH rain
50 64 clear
5') HS cloudy
h2 74 cloudy
76 HS cloudy
65 87 clear
53 57 rain
63 S6 sunny
59 72 sunny
55 68 cloudy
50 64 shToers
46 57 cloudy
54 59 cloudv
47 64 clotidy
55 I suiini
37 S4l'clvar
5() 72 clear
77 89 cOhar
77 9 c1 cloudy
54 70 clear
H2 86 cler
77 9 I sunny


\'S HER,

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29th May 1974 whilst interior reconstruction takes
place. We regret the temporary inconvenience to
our customers and will restore a full banking
serve ice as soon as work is completed.


l-'t'tcctivc May
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29th our Robinson Road customers
to use the services of our Palmdale


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O


caused no casualties.
The dome was one
of five surrounding
the main cupola of
the 19th century
church.
The interior of
the Basilica was
undamaged and
ceremonies marking
the feast of the
Ascension Thursday
went ahead


unchanged.
Unknown persons
telephoned the
French Press Agency
and claimed to have
set off the blast in
disapproval of the
election of President
Valery Giscard
d'Estaing.
The callers said it
was also meant to
mark the anniversary


of the Paris
commune 103 years
ago, when citizens
joined in a bloody
uprising against the
regime.
The diehard
members of the
commune made a
last stand on top of
Montmartre Hill,'
where the Basilica
stands. (AP)


Kissinger



struggles



through

JERUSALEM U.S. Secretary )f State Henry Kissinger today
conferred for 2/2 hours with Israeli leaderss in a meeting that
produced no visible signs of progress on separating hostile forces


on the Syrian front.
The Secretary and his party
left immediately for
Ben-Curion airport to board an
air force plane that would
shuttle him once again to
l)amascus.
Kissinger planned to meet
Premier (Golda Mcir's
negotiating team again Friday
morning after returning from
the Syrian capital.
The morning session dealt
with the size of the United
Nations-controlled buffer /one
and its occupying U.N. force
and the thinning out of forces
on both sides of the strip.
Foreign Minister Abba Eban
described these topics as
"intricate matters" quite
separate from in ''he
geographic problem on which.
as you know, there has been a
substantial agreement."
Eban referred to the amount
of Syrian territory which Israel
has agreed to return to
Damascus.
Israel is also reported to be
reluctant to limit its troops
guarding Jewish settlements
near the front and population
centres in the Jordan river
valley.
A United States official said
Israel insists on a contingent of
thousands of men in the buffer
,one, while Syria is opposed to
any sizable U.N. presence on
what it considers its territory.
Ilowever, the official added
that Kissinger has achieved
significant agreement on three
major issue:: Where the
(olan Heights line should be
drawn, exchange of prisoners
from last October's war and
the status of the U.N. group.
Kissinger plans to return to
Washington this weekend with
or without final agreement.
and if total agreement is not
reached the U.S. official said
the Secretary of State would
"let everybody take breather
for a week or two." (AP)
CUBA'S DEBT
MIAMI Cuba's
indebtedness to the Soviet
Union has reached staggering
proportions. Fidel Castro
reportedly owes about five
billion dollars to Russia alone.


Who's guard

N1W YORK Madison
Square Garden has put on a
supplementary force of nearly
500 security guards to work
during the English rock group
Who's concerts June 10, 11, 13
and 14.
Some 21,000 ticket holders
are expected each night plus
persons without tickets who
will try to get in.
The stage also has been
constructed with an eye to
security. It is 56 by 36 feet,
the largest in the history of the
Garden, and it features a
five-foot-high plywood barrier
four feet from the edge of the
stage, insuring separation of
audience and performers. (AP)


Ballet streak


NEW YORK A young
woman in the nude crossed the
stage of the Metropolitan
Opera House last night during
the final curtain call of the
British)Royal Ballet.
The elegantly attired
audience was on its feet
cheering the dancers when the
attractive brunette streaker
appeared, crossed the stage and
disappeared into the wings.
(AP)


Britain's Secretary of State for Defence, Mr. Roy Mason, in the cockpit of a Jaguar fighter,
the RAF Strike Command's latest weapon. He was paying a recent visit the first since taking
up his appointment to RAF Lossiemouth in Scotland. Showing him the aircraft controls is
Wing Commander Terry Carlton, whose squadron is the first operational one to use the Jaguar.


1864 wine


sold for


$9,000


CHICAGO A bottle of
1964 Chateau Lafite was sold
for $9,000 yesterday at one
of the most extensive wine
auctions in the world.
The Jeroboam, equivalent
to five 24-ounce bottles, was
sold to an anonymous bidder,
auction sponsors said.
The auction featured
30,000 bottles of wine and
Heublein expected more thin
$300,000 to be offered f r
the assortments contained in
600 lots, including cases or
single bottles of classic wines
from France, Germany,
Hungary, Italy, Portugal and
the United States, dating
from 1792 to 1973.
Heublein the sponsors,
expected that the Jeroboam
of Chateau Lafite would
bring $15,000.
"This brittle has to be
considered in the same vein as
an art masterpiece," said
Alexander C. Mcvolty, of
Heublein, who obtained it
from the personal collection
of Mrs. James A. de
Rothschild, of London.
The only American wines
represented were from the
':alifornia vineyards of
Inglenook and Beaulieu,
including a vintage 1934
Cabernet Sauvignon. (AP)


Britain rapped


BIRUIT -- Lebanon has
accused the British government
of being "flagrantly
prejudiced" toward Israel and
hinted it might seek
restrictions of Arab oil supplies
to Britain.

Lebanon's government-
controlled national news
agency published the text of
British Prime Minister
Hlarold Wilson's message to
Israeli Premier Golda Meir
denouncing a Palestinian
guerrilla terrorist attack on the


Maalot school in northern
Israel last week.
The agency quoted a
Lebanese Foreign Ministry
spokesman as saying Wilson
had "gone out of his way to
express personal as well as
Britain's sympathies.
"But when Israel staged its
massive air reprisal against
Palestinian refugee camps and
border villages in Lebanon, the
British Foreign Office merely
condemned all acts of
violence," the spokesman was
quoted as saying. (AP)


Nixon No on tapes subpoena


WASHIN(GTON President
Nixon notified the house
judiciary committee yesterday
he would not comply with a
subpoena demanding tapes of
I I Watergate conversations.
Representative Wiley Mayne,
an Iowa Republican, emerged
from a closed committee
session and told newsmen that
the White House response was
delivered to committee
chairman Peter W. Rodino Jr..
a New Jersey democrat, about
II a.m.. one hour past the


deadline set by the subpoena
for a reply.
Mayne said Rodino told the
38-member committee of the
U.S. House of Representatives
that he had just received the
response "and he said it was
unfavourable ... it was
negative".
Earlier. Nixon offered the
committee one edited
transcript in response to the
committee's request for tapes
of 66 White House
conversations dealing with the


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AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


SMITHFIELD Pollster
George Gallup says his
organization is "weighing very
carefully" whether to suspend
a survey regarding possible
impeachment of President
Nixon.
Gallup, in a news conference
before speaking at the annual
dinner of the Pawtucket-Black-
stone Valley Chamber of
Commerce, said the
consideration to withhold poll
results was based on
discussions in the press as to
whether such surveys unduly
influence Congress during
impending impeachment
proceedings.
However, he added that
neither client newspapers nor
government officials have
contacted his firm on the
question.
Gallup also said that his
latest poll scheduled to be
released Sunday will indicate a
continued increase in the
number of Americans who
think the president should be
impeached or removed from
office. But he refused to say
whether the new poll shows
that a majority now favour the
President's removal.
The Gallup poll released
one-and-a-half weeks ago
reported a 5 to 4 majority
opposed to Nixon's removal
from office.
In his speech, Gallup said
the Republican Party has been
unable to capitalize on the
widespread conservative
sentiment of the American
people. He said this was
undoubtedly due to "image
problems and the lack of
confidence in the Nixon
administration."
Gallup said the latest surveys
show more Americans classify
themselves as conservative
today than at any time since
the question was first asked by
his organization in 1939.
"The' public's mood today


might be characterized as
apprehensive, but not
despondent," he said. "While
confidence in the nation's
leadership, both at the
presidential and congressional
levels, is probably at the lowest
ebb in this century, confidence
in the future of the United
States remains high." (AP)

$14.5m LOAN
GEORGETOWN Guyana
has obtained a S14.5 million
loan from the World Bank.
Ambassador Winston King says
the money will be used for a
drainage and irrigation project.
(AP)


LOS ANGELES
Newspaper heiress Patricia
Hearst and two Symbionese
Li eratio Army comrades
were charged yesterday with
kidnapping, assault and
robbery.
The three already had been
accused of federal firearms
violations.
Dist. Atty. Joseph Busch
said the complaint 'charged
Miss Hearst with 19 felony
criminal counts, while William
and Emily Harris were charged
with 18.
"In our opinion,Miss Hearst
was acting on her own free
will," he said at a news
conference.
Miss Hearst, 20, was herself
an apparent kidnap victim.
The state charges stemmed
from a shooting incident at a
sporting goods store last
Thursday after which several
vehicles were stolen and two
persons abducted. Both were
released.


Blast rips Sacre Coeur


Bail for the three was set in
advance of their capture at
$50,000 each. Maximum
sentence fpr conviction on:
the robbery and kidnap charges'
is life imprisonment.
Busch said Miss Hearst was
charged with one extra count
of assault with a deadly
weapon as "an aider and
abettor" in a knife attack on a
Los Angeles landlady.
The woman said Miss Hearst
and two men tried to rent a
room Sunday night and when
she refused, one of the men
slashed at her with a knife,
cutting her dress but leaving
her unharmed.
The complaint filed in Los
Angeles Superior Court said
Miss Hearst allegedly held a
carbine during the knife attack.
The men with her were listed
only as "John Does."
Meanwhile, hundreds of
lawmen pressed their search for
the three police say make up
the remnants of the SLA.


500 more

troops

fly out

to Ulster
BELFAST Another 500
British troops flew to
strike-bound Northern Ireland
yesterday as Protestant
extremists hastily rebuilt many
of the Belfast barricades the
army had swept away in a
pre-dawn operation.
It was the second
reinforcement dispatched to
the province in three days and.
brought the garrison here to
16,500 men.
The new troops flew in as,
the province sank steadily into
total paralysis after nine days
of a general strike called by
Protestant Militants.
The British Government and
the harried Northern Ireland':
executive of moderate
Protestant and Roman Catholic
leaders, meanwhile, announced
a measure of political
concession to the extremists
but not enough to end the
strike.
Brian Faulkner, the
Protestant chief executive.
announced that implementa-
tion of much of the
controversial Sunningdale
agreement would be delayed at
least until 1977.
The agreement, reached
between Britain, the Irish
Republic and Northern Ireland
last December, would for the
first time give the
predominantly Catholic
republic a voice in the north's
affairs. (AP)

Athlete dies
LONDON Phil Embleton.
British international walker,
died of leukemia in a London'
hospital yesterday. (AP)


-Pollster Gallup


may halt


Nixon survey


Now Pat faces


kidnap charge


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The Tribune Thursday, May 23, 1974 3


ibhe rribunt
NuuLUs AIDDICrU JuBAE IN VERBA MAGCIST
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publfser/Ed!tor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Lttt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCI CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publther/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Thursday, May 23, 1974


By ETIENNE DUPI'CH
MY WIFE and I had an interesting time the day I addressed the
Riviera Republican Women's Club at the Holiday Inn in Coral
Gables.
They asked us to be there at 11:30, presumably for luncheon
at noon but they held a business meeting. There was a great deal
to discuss and we didn't get away until 3:30 p.m.
Long meetings can be tiring but we thoroughly enjoyed this
one because it gave me an opportunity to see a body of
responsible women in action.
These women were alive, alert and deeply involved in all
matters concerning the national welfare. I suppose, briefly put, it
is correct to say that this is a committed body of women.
After I had given my talk on the historical relations between
the Bahamas and the U.S. during the 18th, 19th and early 20th
centuries they got down to the nitty-gritty of this relationship.
What was it like today?
They asked me more questions than at any of the men's
gatherings at which I had given this same talk. Their questions
were all concise and right to the point.
And so I then had to give a second talk on the trends that have
developed in the Caribbean islands in recent years, pointing out
that the picture was bleak but that, up to the present time, the
Bahamas was still the best of the lot.

One of the questions raised during the business meeting was
the present inclination in the government of the U.S. to
relinquish sovereignty of the Panama Canal.
I agreed with them that the U.S. should retain control of this
vital waterway but I felt obliged to remind them that the U.S.
had set a precedent for the demands now being made for control
of the Canal in 1956 when they backed Nasser in pressuring
Britain and France out of the Suez Canal.
On that occasion the death stroke was delivered to the British
Empire ... whose rule of law and stabilizing influence is needed in
the world today... when U.S. Foreign Secretary Foster Dulles
later stood up in the United Nations with the Russian
representative and condemned British Imperialism in the Suez
affair when, in actual fact, at that time and still today the
only Imnperialist nation in the world was Russia.

There is opposition in the Senate to this proposal. The
government may not get the two thirds majority vote in the
Senate required to hand over control of the Canal to the
Panamanian government and people.
The latest information I have is that 34 Senators one third
plus one are sponsoring a resolution presented by Senator
Strom Thurmond (R.S.C.) for the U.S. to retain control of the
Canal.
"We bought it we paid for it: it is ours," Thurmond asserted in
introducing his resolution.
This was also true of the Suez Canal. The British and French
had built it. They owned it. Indeed, they had actually negotiated
an agreement whereby Britain was gradually withdrawing all its
forces from Egypt and a date had been set for a peaceful
hand-over of the Canal to the Egyptian government. But Nasser
couldn't wait. lie wanted control immediately. And so he
proceeded to sci/e it by force. And the U.S. supported him in this
act of international brigandage.
Since that time the emerging small countries have had no
regard for contracts and the sacredness of treaties, as seen in the
action of Dr. Eric Williams in pushing the U.S. out of a treaty
territory in his island, and in the Bahamas where the Pindling
government was allowed to "break" Freeport while all the
supposed forces of law and order and fair dealing looked on
compnlacent ly.
And now the echo of Suez is being heard in the Panama Canal
/one.
Readers of this column will remember that way back in 1956,
at the height of the Suez crisis, I predicted that one day Unclk
Sam would hear the echo of this tragic diplomatic blunder in his
own backyard.
Now it is here ... and it is anybody's guess which way it will go.
I have no doubt that the gre:.! U.S. will follow the pattern set by
Brit-iiil and the U.S. in recent years when they have consistently
retreated under pressure.

The trcat British Empire has now disappeared. And if the
labour govermni'nti breaks its ps-seni linlks with; Furllw. it will he
nothing more than a tiny island anchored out in the ocea.i
opposite the coast of France. To a great measure its situation will
not be unlike that of all the little islands in this hemisphere that
feel that they are capable of doing the impossible.
Britain may now have an air force, army and navy but this
force is being steadily whittled down. The Labour Governniient
now has a proposal to futlher reduce the armed forces of the
nation. This trend is likely to continue until Britain is reduced to
a mere shadow of tihe power that was once Great Britain when
the British boasted that they ruled the waves and governed an
Empire on which the sun never set.

I must have done all right. Alis M. Freeland. President of the
club wrote me a charming letter thanking me for my talk. She
ended by saying: "It is wonderful to have people like you in thlis
jaded old world."

You know something ... the E'nglish myth still exists in the
U.S. Most Americans seem to have a complex about anything
British.
I found years ago that my British accent and manners opened
many doors i.i the U.S. for me.
There have ben occasions when is conp'lx lis been sins whe is t ed
into a commercial vehicle in the UI.S
I suppose he must have retired. I don't see hinlm in TV or lihai
hint on radio any more but I am sure tlihIa many readers Io thilt
column will remember how Commander Whitchead parleyed
Schwcppcs into a best selling product in the U.S. withll his 1nghlsh


The blinding conceit


of Rupert Missick


EDITOR The Tribune,
There is a sad sickness which
young talented artists are so
often prone to; it is called
blinding conceit.
The sickness is cankerous: it
can quickly warp and corrupt
intentions which, at their
source, are no doubt genuine
and well-meaning.
About thirty people were at
Ed's Dugout on Saturday
night; some were there just to
rap and drink; others to listen
to Rupert Missick reading
Bernard Darling's prison
poems, and to discuss capital
punishment.
The event, a fine idea and,
all things considered, well
supported, got off to rather a
late start about an hour or so
in fact: long enough to dampen
even the keenest muse. Now I
feel I must ask What were
you waiting for, Mr. Missick?
Foi sufficient numbers? For a
crowd? Is it not possible that
the people who were genuinely
interested in Darling's poetry
were there around the time
publicized and that, as time
went on, you got the crowd
and the trouble that yo.i
deserved, but he didn't?
And then there was that
poster, there in the corner
behind you, with that large
impressive photograph of
yourself, headed 'The Poet'
and that smaller one, Darling,
down in the corner. 'The
Victim.' Forgive me, but I
understood that, for this
occasion, you were 'The
Reader' and Darling was to be
'The Poet"? Or maybe I
misunderstood?
And then, as we sat and
listened to the never-ending
lines of your own poems.
wouldn't it have been more
interesting if you had read
them with more character.
more colour, more conviction?
Words have no magic on their
own: they come alive by


association and expression.
Poetry i' better read silently to
oneself than read dead to
others. Whatever the literary
merits of your verse, Mr.
Missick, it's really the way you
say it, on an occasion such as
this, that counts.
In my opinion, Nat's
drumming did not accompany
your reading; in the richness of
his expression, in the
ever-changing patterns that his
fingers danced, as if with a life
of their own, on those
well-worn skins, he left you,
both as artist and performer,
far. far behind.


And Mr. Darling's poetry?
He got rather a bad deal, don't
you think? We laughed, you
remember. You laughed. The
time wasn't right. There were
too many comic, drunken
interruptions. But an hour
earlier? An hour earlier we had
been receptive; we had been
waiting. We waited for you.
Darling waited for you.
I can't help wondering just
what he has, as a result of
Saturday night, to thank you
for.
J.P.B.
May 20, 1F974
Nassau, N. P.


PLEASE CORRECT THIS

DANGEROUS SITUATION


Editor, The Tribune,
How many persons like
young Miss Hepburn must die
and others end up in hospital,
possibly maimed for life,
before the proper authorities
correct the dangerous situation
at the intersection of Soldier
Road and Prince Charles Drive.
It seems to me that since at
least one person has lost her
life and scores of others have
narrowly escaped losing theirs,
that this situation should have
been corrected long ago.
Some months ago, two new

EX-BOAC MAN DIES
FUNIFRAL services for Mr.
Carl Roosevelt Horton, 43,
formerly of Simms, Long
Island and a resident of
Richards Court, Oakes Field
will be held on Sunday at 3
p.m. at the Fast Street Gospel
Chapel. Pastor ld Allen and
Sv;ngclist Hesketh Johnson
will officiate and interment
will be in Ebenczer cemetery.
Mr. Horton was employed at
B.O.A.C. as an accountant for
over 20 years.
lie is survived by his mother,


accent and his well-groomed presence on the screen of TV.
There is another programme on the air today in which the
English accent and mannerisms are being commercialized. It is a
programme advertising British Airways. the new combine that
embraces B.O.A.C. and B.F.A.
The whole thing is greatly exaggerated. It irritates me
because I hate affectation in any form. But I'lm sure most
Americans love it ... and that is really all that matters.
** * ** *
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: There is the expression "old
soldiers never die, they only fade away".
There is more truth to this claim than most people realize.
Most of imy World War One buddies have passed on. Abbie
loyd, with whom I went through the campaign, recently left us.
But they turn up front time to time in another forin. In many
cases their spirit is being carried on by their children.
When my daughter phoned me at my hotel in Coral Gables the
'othei day she told me that a handsome young man came to the
office that day with a letter from his father. He had instructions
to give tthe ictici to me personally no one else but since I
wasn't there she received him.
iHe w;s the son otf (eorge Tinker who was a Lance Corporal in
tie B.W.I.R. in the first world war.
This was the first time I had heard from George since he
migrated to the U.S., three months after demnobili/ation in July
191). He wanted lme to meet his son who had won a gold medal
for time U.S. at the M.ilicl. Olympics. Young Tinker had made
quite a career for himself in track sports, football and basketball.
I I notw plays professionally for the Atlanta Falcons.
"Make sure you give himt a good story in the paper," I told my
daughter.
"I certainly will." she assured me "but lie is such a fine young
man I thin k you should do something in your column lo)o."
A story was published about this young athlete on the sports
page under the clever heading "The Day A Tinker Could Have
Struck Gold For The Bahamas".
She then sent me the lleter fronl his father which read:
"Dear Etiennce ... just a few lines to let you hear from mte. I
wanted you to see miy son.
"I hope you are well. also your family. I was telling iny son
about our world war experiences.
"He is one of the Olympic gold medal winners.
"Please do let me hear f'rom you. Give mIy regards to your
fa mi ly.
'"T'ere aren't many of us living now. All of the old soldiers are
dlyig out.
"My family send their best regards to you. My son is just
staying in Nassau for a couple of days.
"Well F:lic. I will close now. Hoping to hear from you. God
bless you
"Rentain your old soldicl buddy.
"GEORGE"
^ '.: s******
As soon as ny tlaughic senit ime this letter I traced George
through H. M. Taylor who is also living in Miami. George and his
son came tio mily hotel to see me inlnlediately and we spent a
happy afternoon together. Now my wife and I nutst visit him in
his homei some time soon. She hasn't met them and I want to
meet tlie rest of George's family.
You ktnow something ... there is a tie that binds Ime': who
served in a war together. A true Ifeeling of conmadeship exists
between them. whatever their ultimate position in life. that it is
impossible to explain.
I feel very happy for George. It is a great moment in ..:i> man'l
life when lie ca;n point to his child and say with pride "This is my
son daughterer"
WhJ.',e'I cIsc 1 a Illull in1y do it life. tihe real il'.isullC olt his,
success IC, lelec.l' in Ilc kintd if .iiny lie I. ve s i society.

A TIIOU(;IT IOR TODAY
Your sole contribution to tlie sumi of things is yourself.
FRANK CRANI


sets of lights were installed on
Robinson Road, a mere few
hundred yards west of this
dangerous intersection. Why at
that time lights were not
installed at the Prince
Charles/Soldier Road
Intersection is beyond me.
Some years ago it was
planned by the Ministry of
Works to build a roundabout at
that intersection. It would be
interesting to find out why
these plans were never
implemented.
MAXWELL S.A. TURNER


Mrs. Cora Grey of ('laridge
Road: his wife Calvese Mox'y
Horton: three daughters,
Donella, Valderine and Lisa
and two sons. tidgar and
Marvin.

TEACHERS EXHIBIT
STUDENTS at the Bahamas
Teachers' College in Oakes
Field are staging an exhibition
of hletir work in arts and crafts
in rooms five and 18 at the
College from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.
daily until May 31, except
Saturday and Sunday.


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4 The Tribune Thursday, May 23, 1974


Si of the


best in


the hunter


CENTRAL GARAGE, Oakes Field, has a unique car in
the showroom these days unique in that the car has been
designed to bring pleasure back into driving. Pleasure is that
special quality which in recent years has been lost
somewhere between the insistent scream of an unfastened
seatbelt and the soaring accident reports.
Chrysler International offers the Hunter series as the
answer for the driver who wants to put fun back into
motoring.
The Hunter has comfort which is far more than just a
padded seat. This comfort is the result of excellent
technical design which allows for good interior roominess
for heads, legs, hips, shoulders while maintaining passenger
seating within the wheelbase.
It also provides suspension and roadholding which reduce
to a minimum the shocks and sways which the movement
of the car on the road tends to produce.
Hunter also gives comfort of mind through the
knowledge that the car has the reliability that made it the
outright winner of the 10,000 mile London to Sydney
marathon.
As far as power is concerned, many drivers forget that
while an underpowered car can be frustrating, an
overpowered car can be downright dangerous.
With the Hunter, the power unit is just right whether the
driver chooses the economy 1500, the more lively 1725 or
the performance twin carburettor 1725 in the Hunter (;T.
There is also a feeling of security thanks to the excellent
road holding, the precision steering and the non-fade
braking system.
Hunter offers six models starting with the Hunter DL.
The equipment on the DL is standard on all models. The
Nindscreen is zone toughened and has two screenwashers
and two sunvisors.
On the steering column, there is a headlamp flasher and a
steering column lock. There is a handy parcel shelf at the
front and rear, coat hooks in the rear and ash trays both
front and rear.
The anti-burst door locks are child proof at the rear and
three door armrests incorporate the door pulls. The fascia
carries the safety rocker switches and a useful glove box.
Floor carpet covers the passenger compartment while the
trunk has a protective rubber mat.
Instrumentation includes a speedometer, fuel and water
temperature gauges, and warning lights for ignition, oil
pressure, headlamp main beam and direction indicators.
The Hunter DL also has an estate version with a rear seat
that folds down and a luggage floor with protective
covering.
The Hunter Super has two speed windscrean wipers, a
two speed blower, side mouldings and a functional centre
console.
Hunter's GL models include a sedan and an estate wagon.
And the height of luxury is found in the Hunter GT. The
GT's appearance is enhanced by the centre console, body
side stripes and leather covered steering wheel and gear
knob.
Additional instrumentation includes a speedometer with
a mileage trip recorder, a rev. counter and an ammeter.








Best taste




on the island.


How good it is...

in the per KingSize


0 1973 L J. bayored Tebo Co.


NEXT MONTH the Guild of
Graduates will present a week
of activities marking the 25th
anniversary of the University
of the West Indies. It is hoped
that these events will serve to
make the community more
aware of the presence of the
university and the contribution
which it is making to
the country.
The activities will begin on
Saturday, June 22 when there
will be a panel discussion on
Radio Bahamas by graduates of
the University. Taking part will
be Mrs. Vivian Lin of the
Bahamas Monetary Authority,
Mrs. Francellia Bosfield of the
Chase Manhattan Bank, Mr.
George Stewart of the Ministry.
of External Affairs, Dr. Tim
McCartney, psychologist, and a
representative of the present
student body. Mr. Jimmy
Moultrie, vice president of the
Guild will be the moderator.
On Sunday June 23, Mrs.
Gertrude Hamilton of the
Extra Mural Department will
devote some of her regular
broadcast time to the


University anniversary


celebrations. She will also give
a special feature programme on
Radio Bahamas on Monday,
June 24.
Dr. Edward Braithwaite of
U.W.I. will be the guest speaker
at a function at the Bahamas
Teachers' College on,
Wednesday, June 26 at 8 p.m.-
Dr. Braithwaite, well-known-
Caribbean social thinker, will
speak on "Self, Statement and
the State." Mrs. Vivian Lin will
be the moderator.
"Face the Nation" is the:
theme of the event planned for
Thursday, June 27. Prominent
members of the community
will occupy the "hot seat",
Members of the panel are: Miss
Jeannie Thompson, Mr.
*Franklyn Wilson, M.P., Dr..
John Knowles, Principal of the
College of the Bahamas, Mr.
Hayden Middleton, Principal of
Queen's College, Mr. T. Baswell
Donaldson, Chairman of the
Bahamas Monetary Authority,
and Senator Hon. J. Henry
Bostwick. The session will be
chaired by Mrs. Francellia
Bosfield.


NOTICE


SI.PIUIS SCHOL U, FU


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,
present 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.


: :
'" .
r-
h~3. 8~ i:l






"


The Tribune Thursday, May 23,1974


.g


Medical work has 'high priority'

among Catholic charities


High among the priorities of
the charitable work of the
Catholic Church here in the
Bahamas are the medical and
nursing programmes in our
various clinics under the care
of the Nursing Sisters of the
Sick Poor, said Bishop Paul
Leonard Hagarty on Monday
night at St. Francis Xavier
Cathedral.

Yes, We
Have the

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livess you famous Maytag
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Taylor-


Industries


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Ph: 28941/5
P.O. Box N4806


Bishop Hagarty was
delivering his charge to the
second Diocesan General
Assembly of the Catholic
Church. The assembly is now
going on at St. Augustine's
College, Fox Hill.
At the clinics, help is given
to the sick and needy as well as
in preventative medicine in the
baby clinic and laboratory, he
said.
"Recently, with the help of
various Christian denomi-
nations and kindly disposed
benefactors, our Mary's House
came into existence here in the
Priory yard, under the
inspiration of Mrs. Ilonka
Roker and Mrs. Ruth
Symonette," said Bishop
Hagarty.
This serves on an average

MEN & )OMEN
WANTED
Can use five Men & five
Women to assist local
businessman, part-time, three
evenings per week, three
hours per evening, at $3.00
per hour. Car essential and
good character references.
See Mr. John,Thursday, 7:30
p.m. sharp at the I.O.D.E.
Hall. NO phone caLs.


day a hundred or more elderly,
destitute: people, providing not
only warm, nourishing food for
the body but hymns, prayers
and kind words for the
encouragement of their weary
spirits, he said.
"In all the areas of the
Church's life, we need to get
more'people involved. At the
present time we have four
Bahamian seminarians studying
and preparing for the Holy
Priesthood in various
seminaries. Three more
Bahamian young men are
planning to enter a seminary
this fall. Two more seminarian
candidates are remaining home
this year for further
preparation and formation. At
St. Martin's Convent, one
Sister candidate is entering the
religious life," said the Bishop.
In order to provide financial
support for the services of the
church in education, in the
clinics and social services, the
diocese began a three-year
stewardship programme of
commitment which is called
Project: Bahamas. This is now
in the second year and is
proving to be very successful,
he said. This has been
accomplished "only because of
the many sacrifices of our
people," acknowledged the
Bishop.


I-


This is to notify the Public that MELVIN
SAUNDERS, JOSEPH SWEEPING,
GLADSTON ROLLE AND ERIC BAIN are
no longer employed by GM & SONS
Wholesale and Retail Liquor Stores and are
not authorized to conduct any business on
our behalf.



GEORGE McKINNEY


TOURISM'S
ALBURY
ADDRESSES
WOMEN


Conscious of the major
role played by tourism in the
Bahamian economy, the
Business and Professional
Women's Association of New
Providence has invited Mr.
Basil H. Albury, Assistant
Director of Tourism, to be its
guest speaker at the
Association's meeting on
Friday at the Sonesta Beach
Hotel.
In the Ministry's Travel
Industry department, Mr.
Albury's responsibilities
include co-ordinating
Bahamas Goombay Summer
and the Domestic Tourism
Programme. Mr. Albury will
place emphasis on his
Ministry's efforts to promote
travel by Bahamians to the
Family Islands.
A question-and-answer
period follows his talk.


BASIL ALBURY


Commonwealth chiefs meet


Next year's Commonwealth
Heads of Gqvernment Meeting
will be held in Jamaica, starting
April 29, it was announced in
London Tuesday.
The decision was made
known by Commonwealth
secretary-general Sir Arnold
Smith, after consultations with
Commonwealth cabinet
secretaries and other
representatives at a four-day
meeting at Marlborough House,


-W
Foulkes wins
EMPLOYEE OF THE
MONTH at the Hyatt
Emerald Beach Hotel is
Brendon Foulkes, who has
been described by
management as offering
"superior service" to guests in


next April
London.
The conference, at which
Jamaican Prime Minister
Michael Manley will be host,
will be the first. Common-
wealth Heads of Government
gathering in the Caribbeah. The
invitation is also on behalf of
Guyana, Barbados and
Trinidad-and Tobago.


hotel award
the hotel's main dining room
where Brendon is a waiter. He
is shown here being
congratulated (and awarded a
cheque) by hotel manager,
Mr. Dennis Davis.


OMEGA FOR RAFFLE WINNER


It always pays to help the
Red Cross! Mrs. Juliette
Smith, of West End, Grand
Bahama, bought a raffle
ticket to help the Red Cross
and won an Omega watch
dnnatdA hv Mdlr.mwisell,.


Mrs. Dorothea 4itken, of
Mademoiselle (left) hands
over the timepiece to one of
Mrs. Smith's daughters Mrs.
Juliette Smith, also of West
End.


Making- sure that the
younger Mrs. Smith doesn't
)forget whom the watch is for
is her sister, Mrs. Arlington
Butler, wife of the Speaker of
the House of Assembly.


DON'T WRITE IT


RUBBER


24 HOURS SERVICE


Cal: The Tbune

24986
''


&? A


4F,4MM


AND INSURANtO


I


P 0. O.,. oRN3 MllY LVO.

4 w. '.,


NOTICE


4'.

a
SI


_ _~ __ I


I


P"


- -


BAIAMI


NAMED i


EXECUT
Recent appointments
announced by Bahamaas
International Trust Company
Limited (BITCO) include those
of Mr. James A. King, top who
is to be office manager, and
Mr. Alex E. Major, bottom,
who becomes priadpal,
Banking Section.
Mr. King, a Cat Islander by
birth, has been with BITCO
since 1960, and was previously
in charge of the banking
section of the Company. He
attended school at Arthurs
Town, Cat Island, and the
Bahamas Teachers Training
College. Mr. King and his wife
Prescola have four children and
.reside in Seven Hills Estate.
Mr. Major, a native of Long
Island, is a graduate of St.
Augustine College, and joined
BfTCO in 1964. His career has
progressively included all
aspects of the Company's
banking activities, which
section he now heads. Mr..
Major is married to the former
Caroline Wildgoose, a Nursing
Sister at the Princess Margaret
Hospital, and they have one
son.


'.
.^* i,


-. ~7rr 3


TeL. 6


* *' *^milk
















NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARK WILLIAM ANDREWS
of No. 8 Nila Apartments, Freeport, Grand Bahama 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 nf the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 16th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.


6 Th rTribum tThrsy .MT2e, 197


By Abigail Van Buren
e M Ir c ai n. eiTLe. .New sem., Ie.
DEAR ABBY: Maybe this is none of my business but I'm
worried about my 14-year-old anddaughter. She's a beau
tdl child and very mature for her ae. That'sthe trouble,
I'm afrad. She's growing up too fast for her own good.
he turned 14 last Christs and her boyfriend [he is 21
gave her a suede coat trimmed with rel fur. He also gave
her suede boots and a purse to match. That's not al. He
gave her a portable TV and stereo set with maybe two
doaen albums, plus a te-pound box of candy.
I don't think a gir that age should be allowed to accept
such expensive presents from a man, do you? The girl's
father [my son] wasn't too pleased, but the mother thought
it was just wonderful, and she even bragged to all her
friends about it.
I can't talk to my daughter-in-law because she thinks
I'm an old fogy, but I'd like to know what you think about
this. I'm so afraid that the child is headed for trouble. What
can I do? GRAM
DEAR GRAM: Nothing, unfortunately, since her mother
teks It's "wonderful." Let's hope your granddaughter
doesn't have any rough sledding before she flds out there
Isn't any Santa Clans.

DEAR ABBY: I'm a senior in high school. Lots of the kids
at this school get drunk, smoke grass and have sex. They
think it's cool.
I don't do any of these things, and they call me a square.
It's not that I'm better than the others; I just don't want
to participate in unlawful or immoral activities. Are there
many other kids who don't follow the crowd and try to
be cool? LONER AT S. H. S.
DEAR LONER: Plenty. These "cool" characters amally
end up ta hbt water up to their necks. In your case, square
Is smart.

DEAR ABBY: So many older people grumble about how
"neglected" they are. I wonder if it ever occurred to them
that if they made an effort to be good company, they might
attract more people. I realize that nobody cap be cheerful
all the time, but people who talk of nothing but illness
death, hardships present and past, will find that even close
relatives give up, and pay only an occasional "duty" visit,
and never stay any longer than they have to.
Take my mother: My husband and I drove 300 miles to
take her out for dinner on Mother's Day. My husband has
a wonderful sense of humor and he tried so hard to entertain
her, but he couldn't get her to brighten up no matter how
hard he tried.
She spent the whole time talking about illness, and death,
and everybody's bad luck, and all the depressing subjects
in the world.
We could have spent much more time with her, but four
hours of her company put us.both so down in the dumps
we couldn't wait to leave. I was depressed for two days
afterwards.
Abby, she's so much better off than many others, but she
complains constantly, throwing constant digs about how
nobody ever comes to see her. I wish she realized that
not ALL older people are avoided. Only the crepe-hangers.


IF I COULD FIND A GIRL LIKE MS.WILSON,I MIGMT
EVEN GET%4EA O9' SOME O4Y."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


SOLUTION OF YkSTERDAY'S PUZZLE

41. Earti, gooe..s 2, Foreign news
42 Challenged agency
DOWN 3. Colliery
4. Tablet
1. Shallow "ond 5 ijncc'nmon
6 7 8~" ~" S. Liquid oxygen
7. Wandering
All in
A K













- -- 9. Growing out
S0. Mother






- =--- 11. Modernize
S16. Electric
SOLUTION OF YkSTERDAY'S PUZZLE
41. Earto godness 2. Foreign news




42 Challenged agcurrent
WN 19. Colersus




, -^ 20. Remiss
S- ( 22. Goal
24. Scurrilous
S Shallow ond 5. iverseon
6 7 8 9 S.Liquic oxygen
7. Wandering
8. All in
9. Growing out
10. Mother
17 11. Modernize
16. Electric
current
19. Versus
22. Goal
24. Scurrilous
25. Diverse


26. Made amends
27. Domesticated
28. Franciscan nun
29. More unusual
30. Definitely not
31. Eaglestone
34. Hebrew month
36. Girl's
nickname
5-2s 38. Palm leaf


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANTOINE PREVIOUS of
Gardenwell Corner, East Shirey Street, Nassaw, N.P.
Bahamas, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality ,nd Citizenship, for naturallisatlon as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalsation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 16th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


Is granddaughter


heading for trouble?

Pi print. tB*. She may we It and get the blnt.
HAD IT WITH MOM
DEAR HAD IT: De'at bet the rsoa. I he ees I t, she
probably apply it to -me d hter fM .

DEAR ABBY: I doe't know tf you believe a spiris. I
never did, but something happened a rea gt- ae
thinking, and I don't know who ebl to ask abat this.
When my husband was in Kansas City Oa business trip
he looked up an old girl friend just for old time's sake, and
she told him that I had visited her some year back under
very mystrios circumstance.
Abby, I have never met this woman in my Ife. In fact, I
have never been to Kansas City. Now her ti where the
spirits come In:
My husband swear that this girl is teing the truth and
th somehow my spirit left my bo and i nt to Kam
City to visit Agnes. He says that Agnes described me to a
"t," even to the mole I have on my right cheek, so now I
don't know what to think.
Can you explain this? I am all bewildered and confut d.
WONDERING
DEAR WONDERING: I deoat believe Ia spirts. Eve
though you've never been to Kalaws Cty or met Awe,
perhaps Agnes has seen you or a picture of y Or poesily
yeo have been described la detail to her. D't worry about
it. There is no evidence that spirits exist, much les leave
the body and go to Kansas City.

Problems? Yo'll feel better If ye ge it f yer chest.
For a persealu reply, write to ABBY: Beu No. M01N, LA.,
Callf. M. ENcmlse stamped, sew-lldreued eavelole.

Hate to write letters? Sed 1 to AMal Vai Bare
13 Lashy Dr., Beverly Hill, Cal. alu, tfr Abby's kbklet,
"How to Wrte Letter for AB Oceslrem."



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ROYNALD BARRINGTON
HENRY of Ludlow Street, 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 23rd day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N3002,
Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LORNA COLLEEN BRICE of
Hawthorne Road, Nassau is applying to the Ministerr
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as d 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 23rd 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 GLASGOW JUAN HARVEY
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama 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 16th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WILMOTH COURTNEY of
Freeport, Grand Bahama 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 16th 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 GUSTAVIOUS FAGAN of
Box F238, Freeport Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bdhamas, 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 16th day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE is hereby given that ERNEST EDWARD WALKING
of Turks Island, 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-ight days from the 16th 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 RANDOLPH McDONALD
WORRELL of Carmichael Road, 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
23rd 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 CHRISTOPHER JOHN
TCHORZNICKI of 17 Oleander Street, Freeport, Grand
Bahama 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 16th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs. P. O. Box N-3002, NaSsau
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that IRENE VICTORIA SMITH
of Yellow Elder Garden P. O. Box 932 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 23rd 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 ELEAN VICTORIA PALMER
of P. O. Box 457, Freeport Grand Bahama, 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 twentv-elqht days from the 16th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GRAHAM PETER BRUCE of
Coconut Grove, West Bay Street, 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 23rd day ofMay, 1974 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs
P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANTONIO LEVY of Freeport
Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CLARE KATHLEEN
COCKBURN of 22 Chapman Circle, Freeport, 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 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002. Nassau, 8hamne


.R.. 3. -7.. -"

NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FRANK KENYON
COCKBURN of 22 Chapman Circle, Freeport, 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 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nionality and CHlsnshlp, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P; O Box N40, NI*u, Bahamas.


NOTICE


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that AHMAD ALLY of P. O.
Box F1548, 8 Confederates Way, Freeport, Grand Bahama
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 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


E~.
U


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NATHANIEL J. FRANCIS of
Sea Grape Grand Bahama 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 writLwe; and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry Of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that BIBI SHAMSHUL NISSA
ALLY of P. O. Box F1548 8. Ponfederates Way Freeport
Grand Bahama 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 23rd day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
'M sry. of Home Affairs, P. 0 Box N-3002, Nassau,




NOTICE ,
NOTICE Is hereby given that CYRIL EBENEZER
HARVEY of Pine Dale Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minster responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
regstration 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
th facts within twentyight days from the 23rd day of
M5y 1974 to the Ministe- responsible for Nationality and
Cllulnihlp,, M!nsty of Hoe Affairs, p. 0. Box N-3002,
NoSu. BhSnf.lt. *
.-. -


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JAMES EBENEZER
CAMPBELL of Pine Dale Grand Bahama 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 16th 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 ERNITA EURETHA
WORRELL, NEE, BRANKER, of Carmichael Road,
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 23rd 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 HANNAH MAE ROYAL of
East Street, 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 23rd 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 JOHN HERBERT HOWSON
of Greenwood Road, Nassau N. P. Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd 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 CONSTANTINE RENNOCKS
of Yellow Elder Garden P. O. Box 932, 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 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.

-U .


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARIE JEANNETTE
HARVEY of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama 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 16th 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 Mrs. JULIA ANNIE JONES
of Pine Dale, Grand Bahama 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 16th day of May, 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau


ACROSS
1. L.ghts
6 In arrears
10. Madman
S".;L-hon"n
'. i inters tor
t,: ulssion
. player
!4 S3 to fond
.3 C.I jle
ii. Strep
18 K:w.
19. rlnnur
21. Tv l measure
22 Senirity


23. Specific date
24 Cree
25 Annoy
2b. There
28. Crook
31. Greek letter
32. Science
building
33 And not
34. Farticie
35. Desert
dwellers.
37. Antiseptic
39 Suble:,s?
40. Overjoyed


Per tie 22 min. AP Newslfiture


I owII


EE


I


I _


Ien















































At an Ocean Club lunch on Paradise Island ... the girls who man the toll-free telephones of the Namau/Paradise island
Promotion Board in Miami. They came to Nassau and Paradise for a weekend of familiarization. Chairman of the
Nassau/Paradise Island Promotion Board, Steve Norton is left. Standing, from left: Rita Hagy; Sue Ripol; Kate Salazbcher;
Hans Schenk, of the Pilot House Hotel; and Mavis Smith of the South Ocean Beach Hotel.


e raffle during the banquet at Small Hope Bay Andros. Lady Butler is seen
left) and Representative for the Central Andros Constituency, and prime
in Central Andros.



SPRIUNA DOG &
PUPPY FOODS.

Low prices on Alp
and Dr.Balrds by theca

NASSAU GARDEN l PET SPIY
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259




This Sweet

Moment....

CAtPI I FOREVER IY


ON THE WATERFRONT
i. Utay St. at. William St.
rF VLE IHON : 5-4641
Sittings by appointment please, at your convenience


Opens' p.m. Show start 8:20

Now thru Tmes! *
SSee 2 feaures l ae as 10: 05
"TOIU(CH" n:20 & 11:40 p.m.
"MARK" At 10:IOOS ONLY

WHAT WOULD YOU GIVE TO LIVE FOREVER?
"'THE TOUCH OF SATAN' MAKES ROSEMARY'S sABY' o
LOOK LIKE A SUNDAY SCHOOL PICIICI"
LI we PmSS


NOW SHOWING
I9
Matinee 2:15 & 4:45, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-100
MMwofhtelow
.e.mom dwanngrous
marn v-anr honmi coo
A MMM UU *UMMM

M.. P=M.

*- ClobyL TECHNCOR
NO ONE UNDER 18 WILL BK ADMITTED.
RESERVATIONS NOT CLALMEI) BY 8:45 WILL Bl: SOL)


Last Day Friday
Matinee Starts at 1:30
Evening 8:30
"HIT" R.
Billy Dee Williams,
Richard Pryor
PLUS
"RETURN OF COUNT
YORGA" PG.
Robert Quarry,
Mariette Hartley
PLUS Late Feature
Friday night.
No one under 18 admitted.


Last Day Friday
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"THE ITALIAN
CONNECTION" R.
Henry Silva,
Woody Strode
PLUS
"FATHOM" PG.
Robert Wagner,
Raquel Welch


LAST DAY FRIDAY
Matinee Continuous from 2:15, Evening 8:30
-'Phone 3-4666


4;OVY:RNOR generall Sir Milo
flutter and Lady Butler made an
official visit to the Mangrove Cay,
Andros district last week and
were accoAbpajned by the
representative for thai
constlluenvy. the lion. nrfit


Rolle, Minister of Home Affairs.
A large gathering of Staniard
(reek citizens is shown at upper
left who turned out t see the
Governor General. Lady Butler
speaks to an elder at Mangrnve
Cay as Sir Mo and Mr. Rolled
look on. At bottom left. Sir Milo


. -OAIatL (ti













The Tribune -- Thursday, May 23, 1974
I rl II 1 H r ,]


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV.-.TELEPHONE 219886 EXT. 5


C14434
BEAUTIFUL homesite located
in Montagu Heights off Village
Road. Available fur your
future home. Phone 5-8512.
C14456
SPACIOUS three bedroom, 2
bath home Seabreeze Estates.
Tastefully furnished, living and
dining area, wall to wall carpet,
carport and laundry, 2 large
patios, airconditioned large
modern kitchen. Phone 4-2867
9:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

C14589
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD or WINTON
MEADOWS

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

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.

C14637
2 bedroom house on 3 acres of
land at Lower Deadman's Cay
Long Island. For further
information call 3.1288.

C14590
BLAIR: 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Lovely covered patio
and large garden. Nicely
furnished. $65.000.
GROVE WEST BAY
STREET: 3 bedrooms, 2 baths.
Only $55,000.
EAST BAY STREET ON THE
HARBOUR Four-bedroom
house in excellent condition.
Own dock. Great buy for the
vacntsrnan. $250,000.00.
RIDGEWAY: 3 bedrooms, 3
baths, separate dining room
and large family room.
Beautifully furnished and in
too condition. $75,000.00.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD.
Phone 21041-2 3-4.

C14667

JOB TITLE: Real Estate
Marketing Directoi 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
desigrs to fulfil original
concept, merchandising plans
including design and layout of
promotional material and
advertising programmes and
organization arid training of a
new Bahamian sales force.
Perference given to someone
who has had ad least 5 years
experience in the Bahamas.
both in Nass.,u and the Family
Islands. Applicants should
apply in own handwriting
giving full details of past
experience to Eivin Knowles
Construction Co. Ltd., P. O.
Box N7772, Nassau.


C14633
FOR SALE
OUT EAST Ridgeway We
have 3 bedroom and 3 bath
fully furni',hed houses -
patios, immaculately furnished
one at $65,000.00, the other
for $75.00C.00.
SANS SOIJCI half block
from Bay. Fully furnished
house witl, 3 bedrooms 2 baths
asking $55,000.00. Income
established.
WINTON HIGHWAY 3
bedroom 3 baths. furnish.-,
views of sea, spacious grourds
beach rights only $78,000.00
Presently rented. Income
$7200/yeai.
BUENORETI O househigh
arid dry 3 bedrooms needs
a good paint job. Asking
$37,000.00. Semi-hilltop
location.
HILLTOP WINTON Hi-i-
!WAY with beach rights. Over
acre of cnil' d grounds.
gorgeous vieL V :tio facing
Sea, fui .i.:. l i '/th three
bedroom's thle baths maids
quarters spacious living arnd
iig. Ideal Island Living.
Ott-r" d at $110,000.00.
(-IA(.F BLOCK FROM ST.
-i:REWS DRIVE. 2
bedrooms one bath, furnished,
ptio, 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 31'2 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.


LONG ISLAND
C14646
Large homesite 5 miles south
of Clarence Town 185 feet
frontage on magnificent -vide
beach, 650 feet deep, high hill
$9,500.00.
WINTON HIGHWAY
Four unit, two bedroom
hilltop apartment block with
space ri building for additional
unit. On one acre with
magnify cent 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

GAMBIER
One arid one quarter acre
hilltop residential site, West
Bay Street near Orange Hill.
One of the finest home sites on
New Providernc and located on
one of its ,-"hest 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. 1 and 1/2
miles to George Town V2 acre.
Purchase price $6,000.00

McPHERSON & BROWN
REAL ESTATE, LTD.
P.O. Box N1110,
Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone 22680, 22681
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 '-re of cornmerni or roDoertv
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.

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.

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


C 14629
FOR SALE
ONE LOT HIGHLAND
PARK. PHONE 3 4C99.


FOR SALE OR RENT

C14624
WINTON HIGHWAY Large 2',
storey modern house designed
by Ray Nathaniels. Sea view. -
bedrooms, maid's quarter-
double garage CG-.r,
apartment. Phone 22776
42264.
L14588
EXECUTIVE HOUSES
PRICES ON APPLICATION
CASCADILLA Beautiful old
B.jhamian house in towni
surroundedd by two acres of
grounds arid gardens. Three
bedrooms, three baths in main
house plus two bedroom guest
cottage. Large living room,
dining room and patio for
entertaining. Fully furnished.
VILLAGE ROAD AREA
Large comfortable family
house with four bedrooms, 3
baths, walled-in garden drid its
OWN WATER SUPPLY.
Available June Ist.
HILLTOP IN TOWN: 3
bedrooms, 3 baths, beautifully
furnished. Fantistic views of
the harbour and Paradise
Island. Swimming pool adnd
patio for entertaining.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD.
Phone 21041-2-3-4.


FOR RENT


C14583
One 2-bedroom a(
Ansel Building,
Street, Oakes Field.
per month. Phone
evenings.


p.rrtment,
Crdwford
$170,00
3-4999


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE FOR RENT FOR SALE ENTERTAINMENT HELP K NTED WANTWATED I I CEMENTS


C14345
TWO, Furnished and
a irconditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Centreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. PritcharG.

C14582
4 bedroom. 2 bun house, 'ullv
furnished. Macke Street
Contact Crl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996,
5-8725.
C14476
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment, fully furnished
magnificent views. Wintoi
Highway. Phone 2-1631.

,14575
LARGE unfurnished 2
bedroom apartment 5 minute
walk to town, reasonable.
Phone 5-1612 after 5 p.m.

C14616
BACHELOR ROOM ideal
for a reserved person in
Palmdale. For information call
5-1044.
C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities, fully
furnished 1 i-bedr)om
apartment, 1 3-bedroom
apartment. Contact 7-8421 or
2 Evenings 7-7065.
C14355
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297,31093.

C14636
LONDON FLAT FOR RENT
Chelsea London Modern well
appointed one bedroom
apartment on 7th floor
adjacent Kings Road, available
1st June, minimrirni f'jo r .Tino,'i.
period, $180,00. per week.
Replies to P. O. Box N-985.

C14662


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

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

C-14673
ONE ROOM, furnished. Single
woman only. Phone 51378

C14678
2 BEDROOM 1 bath house.
etc Carmichael Road.
Shop with kitchen, Robinson
Road. Phone 2-3790.
C14557
FURNISHED 1 bedroom,
aii conditioned apartment.
$235 per month, not including
utilities. Telephone 5-8134.


FOR SALE

C14675
OWNE LEAVING
ISLAND! Houseful of
furniture. Like New. Phone
3-5729.

C14681
PATIO SALE
Living room, bedroom,
kitchen furniture.
Saturday May 25th 1 to 5.
Deveaux Street opposite
Tribune,
C14652
PIONEER 747 quadraphonic
receiver plis speakers ana
turntable all for a flat $1.4n0.
Also 1967 CADILLAC, four
door, good condition. $1,750
or best offer.
For further information call
32701.

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


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


C14657
MALE 10 speed Bic,":lc
Guitar
Exercise Kit
Call 56167 after 5 p.m.


CARS FOR SALE

C 14634
AUSTIN 1100 1968 Cuod
Running Condition $275.00
Phone 22861 Ex. 344.
C 14639
MECHANIC SPECIA/-L
Morris 1100 and Fiat 850.
Phone 31619.

C14666
TRIUMPH GT6 Sports. $S50
ONO Dunston telephone
21161.

C14645
VAUXHALL VIVA 1971 4
door green $65'0 .-..o.
Phone 5-1564.

C14670
lV/u VW 13U0 Red, with
Beetle mats. impressive
condition, serviced regilariy
$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.

I CRAFT LIE

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


MARINE SUPPUES

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.
C14621
28 ft. Twin Screw Cabin
Cruiser Fly Bridge with dual
controls, ariconditioned cabin.
Excellent shape. $10,000 0. N.
O. Please call 22058 days
32163 nights.
C14631
27' CHRIS CRAFT
Commander hardtop twin 200
engine generator, sleeps 6, fully
loaded. Must be seen. Asking
$15,500 Phone 24076, 51601,
23324.

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, 5401.

C14653


Introducing The Super V Lin(
of boats from Scat-Crafl
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 ANrin
DEMONS RATION Contact
your Supe, V Dealer. Phone
4-2849. P. O. 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' SMACKBOAF, new saiIs,
rigging, paint. 40 h.p.
Evinrude, big well, strong,
sound, fast. $2,000. Phone
7-4215 after 5:00 p.m.


4C14664


C14336


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


C14628
THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
PRESENT
U. P. 74


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

C14659
TALENT SCOUI, aiert
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.
C14h68
ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL
has a few vacancies remaining
in its Reception Class for
September 1974. Children are
eligible if they will be four
years old by September 18th.
Fees $210 per term. Initial
deDosit $100 for Bahamians
(refundable). Phone 4-262' or
write P. O. Box N7546 for
application forms.


HELP WANTED

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 s:., apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waternouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2H15,
Freeport, Bahamas.

C14339
PHOTOGRAPHIC aind
Lithographic Technical
Consultant. Apply in writing to
P. O. 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
oremises and perform cleaning
and maintenance jobs as
required. Applicants 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
Friday, 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.


1970 IMPERIAL
LaBaron Limousine


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


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.

$7,99508
RALPH CAMERO'S.
Manager will be on lot to show this car.
4316 Florida Ave., Tampa, Florida
Phor.e 1-813-237-3738


I


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 2-1031.
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 household
effects.
Representative will be at
Employment Exchange, Nassau
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.
Chartered Accountant to
manage its trust and corporate
accounting department.
Applicants should have
experience in Trust Company
work, particularly ir
accounting for personal and
pension trusts. Apply to Mrs.
E. Lightbourne, Personnel
Department, Tel. 24240.
C 14683
C 14683


THE NASSAU installations.
BEACH 'HOTEL has .n WAREHOUSE MAN
opening for a HOUSEKEEP- capable of reading drawings
ER. The ideal candidate and material handling.
should have at least (3) years ONLY BAHAMIANS NEED
experience in a similar resort TO APPLY. APPLY IN
hotel. Have the ability to WRITING P. O. BOX N-4222,
organise a large staff, iNassaui.
maintaining high standards of C14668
cleanliness, and effecting MAID wanted to Ldr" tfr two
proper cost controls to a children. Call 56311.
pre-determined budget in her
department including the C14648 -
daily control of linen to and ONE Shoemaker for East
from the laundry. Street Shoe Repair Shop.
Apply in writing to Personnel Contact Telephone 3-5550.
Office, Box N-7756, NaSSdU


NA 3U


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.
C14671
Mr. & Mrs.lshmael Key of
Nassau have pleasure in
announcing the forthcoming
marriage of their daughter
June to Mr. Ernest Kindre,.
of Jarvis, Ontario, Canada,
The ceremony will be
performed by Mr. Bosfield,
the Commissioner of
Freeport on the 1st of June,
and will take place over
Freeport, aboard a Cessna
401 belonging to Lucaya
Beach Air Services. Mr.
Kindree is a pilot with
L.B.A.S. and spends most of
his working hours in the air.
Mr. Kindree said that
whenever he married he
wanted to have the ceremony
performed in the air. The
ceremony will take place
while flying over Freeport.
C14679
QUEEN'S PARK
LAUNDRYMAT
off Farrington Road
north of Carroll's
Food Store
Water All Day.


C14680
TREASURE CAY MARINE
is seeking a qualified manager
to operate the waterfront
recreational facility.
Successful epplicant must be
versed inall phases of small
boat sailing and maintenance
and also be able to develop
junior and senior sailing
instruction programmes. Also
successful applicant must be
qualified as Scuba Instructor
and hold current certification
and be knowledgeable in th:
operation of a large Scuba
Programme.
Send resume to: Treasure Cay
Marine, c/o P. 0. Box
N-3229, Nassau

C14674
EXPATRIATES
ONLY
Secretary required by
Canadian President of Group
of Companies in Grand
Cayman. Must be experienced
and able to act on own
initiative. Pleasant working
and living conditions; good
salary and relocation
expenses paid.
Apply: P. 0. Box 686, Grand
Cayman, or telephone Nassau
2-2396 (evenings) for more
details.
C14676
ERECTION SUPT. Qualified
to supervise and manage
mechanical and general piping
and refinery installations.
WELDERS Qualified in pipe
high pressure work. Must pass
A.W.S. and A.S.M.E. Welding
tests.

PIPE FITTERS Qualified
in general refinery
installations.
RIGGERS Qualified in
heavy steel erection.
MACHINISTS -- Qualified in
precision mechanical


I- ______________ I- -


_ ___ I I


r


B-, A-A


I= rr -


I -


I I


I (


PETS'FOR SALE

C14669
ONE left-Male P .'-:.ie hlic
9 weeks old, had shots. Call
31120.

DINING GUIDE

C14686
THE RRinfF INr!
MANAGER
Friendly Big "Al Collie"
Hostess Ms. Penny Kemp
THE BRIDGE INNt
NOW SERVING LUNCH
Open 11:00 a.m. -5:00 p.m
Dinner served 5 p.m. to
Midnight
FREE PARKING


TRADE SERVICES
214353

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX N3714


A


k












The Tribune Thursday, May 23, 1974


MNO1CEMENLTS HELP WANT
C14366
SHAWNEE C15165
Daily Service between West BORCO
Palm Beach and West End. For KEY PUNCH OPER
Reservations call The Grand REQUIRED
Bahama Hotel (Ex. 5). The Bahamas Oil
Company has an i
opening for a Kt
HELP WANTED Operator with there
NL WA N f more years experien
and 5496 Data
C14647 Excellent opportu
(I) BREAKFAST COOK: advancement to
Knowledge of preparation of Operator. Applicants
sandwiches, poultry, fish, meat have completed Hic
and salad essential. Must be and possess a
able to prepare items quickly qualification of Hi<
a-ld at the same time maintain Diploma. Qualified
required standards of portion should either submi
size and plate presentation, or call at the
(1) SHORT ORDER COOK: Personnel Office Mo
Responsible for preparation of Friday between 9 a
ah breakfast items on the p.m. Tul. 352-9811
menu, including any 0. Box F-2435.
specialized items and sauces,
garnishes, omelettes, speciality C15180
items, vegetables, fish and CAMERAMAN t
poultry items. non-calibrated
Relative to the foregoing, only shooting half tones
Bahamians needapply; with copy, reducingande
current police and medical developing, op
certificate and good work stripping and ruling E
references. Contact Miss White and hairline
Dolone Bowe, International registration ne
Hotel, Freeport GB for b r n ing, deve
interview, including step-ups, ,
of plates; stora
C15174 maintenance of nega
Apply in writing t(
SALES WOMAN Familiar with Bahama Printing C(
selling and pricing Box F-11, Freeport.
merchandise. Must be of neat
appearance, and be able to C15179
cope with the General Public WANTED: DRY GC
mostly Tourist. 3-5 years STORE MANAGER
experience. Police record, 5 years experience
health certificate and letters of world contacts of i
recommendation required. goods from co
INTERESTED PERSONS sours
sources.
APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA Within one week
HOTEL, WEST END, GRAND Box 42, West En
BAHAMA. Personnel Office Bahama.
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m. Monday through C15167
Friday. Mailing address: 158 GARDENER: To w
Port Road, West Palm Beach, hour day, rain or
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr. graves; also holes fo
Personnel Director. plants. Prepare phi
weed, cut grass,
C15177 insecticides, rake ai
QUALIFIED MEDICAL trash on planted area
LABORATORY TECH. Must have proof 6
[IICIAN: experience.
Must have formal training and Apply: Lucaya N
be registered as a qualified Landscaping, Ltd. F(
technician. At least three & Yellow Pine St.,
years clinical experience will F-252, Freeport,
be helpful. Must be versed in Bahama.
Hematology, Biochemistry,
Microbiology and Pathology. POITI
Antoni Clinic, Telephone POSITION WA
137313339. C15178
Bahamian college
C15175 seeks interesting
ASSISTANT GENERAL Experience in radio,
MANAGER wanted for Grand insurance adjusting a
Bahama Caterers. Must have at routine. Willing to
least 10 years experience in all service.
departments of Airline David Fingland, P.
Catering. Apply: P. O. Box F-823, Freeport.
F-1943, Freeport. 373-1092.


1


1- I _


"He doesn't seem to be getting the boss
enough mood to ask for an extra day off."
F L -A7AI L e-al


:When the driver has gone. Rupert stares at
,the box. Oh. Gregory." he sighs. I think
we've made a mistake. This is what the
inventor wanted us to collect." That's silly
:QGegory gives an impatient snort. "There
can't be muoh fuel in that little box. He
:neds lole and lots to keep his furnace
going I." "We'd better ask him.". Rupert


ting B


I


I i


ED


;ATOR

Refining
immediate
ey Punch
ee (3) or
ce on 029
Recorder.
nity for
Computer
s must also
gh School
minimum
gh School
I persons
t Resume,
BORCO
inday thru
a.m. and 5
ex. 235, P.


o ooerate
camera
and line
enlarging,
)aquing,
Black and
e colour
gatives;
eloping,
a variety
ge and
tive files.
o: Grand
o., P. O.


)ODS

with wide
importing
)mpetitive
write to:
d, Grand


york eight
shine. Diq
r trees and
ant beds,
,handle
nd collect

f previous
ursery &
rest Ave.,
P. O. Box
Grand


NOTED

graduate
position.
and sales,
nd office
Sbe of
O. bo>
Phone


By LEONARD BARDEN
With checks and threats on
both sides .this position from
Bernstein v. Kotov. Oroningen
1946 has become a classic
demonstration of play with
queens and rooks. White to
move: who has the advantage
and how should the game
continue ?
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master, expert or county player;
1 minute, club standard; 4
minutes, average, 10 minutes,
novice.
SOLUTION NO. 9974 -

Chess Solution
White forced mate in lour
moves by 1 R-R8 ch, K-Kt3;
2 P-B5 ch! PxP; 3 QxP ch/
PxQ: 4 R(QR8)-Kt8 mate.


Winning

Bridge
r VIYlTOR MOLLO
WITH heat as trumps, whe ts
the aiely reeut on this hand
,hIc caWve? I in this yew's
Matter PSnr -
Dealer South: Both Vul.
North
A 9 4 3
S 783
4e06
West Eat
4 KQJ 14 2 486
v Q 7 -V 10 9 4
0 93 0 K J 8 65 2
S K 10 4 2 J 0 3
loath
476
A JO 5
0 A Q 10 4
6 AQ 7
At one table, a padr whi has
won this event In the past,
tpped hi 2 and went one
donut
At another table, Derek
R fington end Bob ~awlands.
also past winners of the Master
Pairs, readed game after this
seqauence:
Routh West North Est
V 14 2 Pass
3 Pass 4F
Both Wests led te One
South took the long ese n
hearts. IThe other De Rliknng-
ton, began wmt the double fin-
esse in d tondW. When his 010
held, he oaahed htse A, crossed
to the V7K, dropping West's VQ
on the way, and repeated the
diaonid finesse.
81inoe West had no more
trumps,, he could afedy oash the
OA and uff his last dilamnrd mi
dbTrny. Now amne ithe 'J and
V6, leaving West in the four-
card ending with: +Q J K 10.
Derek helo: 47 6A Q 7. Exiting
with his +7, he sat baiok, waiting
for a club. Ms only koers were
two smu0(


I o- W ,uls3 Sev en tcks made* at one tabl
SH"wo rd o0 eleven at the other!
f Moo r letter%
D Y or Inore r'an
S---- I II-- mak
r romin the
L letters show n 4
here w In t
Snakin a 7
word e an 4 h
V E N le*ttr m*o a%
Ie urd onem
onl.v. Each
word must contalan ihr large
letter, maid there must be at
least one eight-letter word in the
list. NoI pClrals. no foreltn words; 6 i
no proper names. TODAY'
TAR(ETi : 21.. wordsM. good :
."3 words, very good; 31 worus.
-rcellent. Solution tomorrow.
YEnTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Amric alar alxan altar r rail
aria april carat cart rlrala clxar
laulc lair ariat liar racial rail ,44 TIM MK
ralt ratal tall talc tiaru tragic b 'I Mk
TRW(;ICAL trail trial. Aerros
i. Old thoroulhfare. (,. 4)
Vital Iluld. (3)
8. Seed. (S)
Sll-20 10. Top half (5,, 4)
It. Va luable etal. (4)
._ 12. Tavern. (3)
13. Hunt. (3, 3. 3)
3I,. Shore. (5)
[an, rt . Era. Is)


decides. Let's take him this box first, and If
it's not the fuel we can come back for the
logs." By that time the foxes have crept from
hiding. "I couldn't hear all they were saying,"
mutters Ferdy. But they've left the logs.
Good, now's our chance. We'll deliver them
and the inventor will pay us instead."
ALL IreINT IRSUESVD


20. LeIs nmuweular. (U)
21. Resort. (3)
22. something of worth. (5)
23. Hunches of feathere-or
hair. (3)
24. Taste. (3)
fown
I. Building term for watl-
co1tint of lime. and Iravel.
Q5 4)
anadian enhler. (3. 4)
I. stated. (4)
4. Tear. (3)
Clothes drier. (5)
"i. ong. (iS)
Noeale. (3)
8. Royal daughter. (a)
:. erred on 8hrove Tues-

14. Kh I I
fair mly.
(4)
10. Part of
t it e
i4)

Le.krll' eoaske


3/m Comic ray


REX MORGAN, M.D.

JUST BEAUTIFUL.
MRO. SIMONW!
YOUR FATHER SENT THE
CORSAGE FOR YOU TO WEAR
TRIO EVENING / ISN'T IT
LOVELY T f-- eA


Dal Crtis


\ W GENEfAL TENDENCIES: The early pat of
the day ts exealbt iand Io're up early, you
will be able to see and achieve matter of much importance.
By noon, delays, imitations can beet your path, so be camful
not to allow yourself the luxury of getting depressed.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Important matter, shopping
and communicating should be handled early, since mall
annoying delays may occur later. Handle really important
matters tonight.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Take care of financial affair
early, but later recheck everything for any mistakes. Don't
labor under the impression that money can buy anything.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You're thinking clearly in
a.m., but later you permit imagination to run riot, so make no
important decisions. Strength .waxes and wanes during day,
returns in p.m.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Get private
backing from an expert, since your judgment isn't good today;
actual work should be done later, preferably in the a.m.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Look to a good friend to help
you gain some personal aim in a.m., but later you can work
problems out alone. Postpone social life.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Don't criticize others,
especially bigwigs, or you get into much trouble best avoided
.now. Pay bills. Clean slate for important activities later.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A morning idea should be
utilized, but later get at whatever is tried and proven and
insure present security. A conference helps you get ahead
faster.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) The casual can be handled
well in a.m., but later make sure you keep any promises you
have made. Don't lose temper; don't jeopardize present
harmony with mate.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Morning is fine for
conversing with partners and cementing better relations, but
don't bring up any important matter right now.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) First discuss with
co-workers how to best handle work at hand and then get right
to it and produce a great deal without further talk. Don't
overwork, though.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make plans early for the
recreation you need, and then complete activities necessary
before going to fun places with congenials.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Improve conditions at home,
since there is little you can accomplish in the outside world
right now. Get rid of useless or obsolete things.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be a
very nervous young person who needs duties to perform and
something to occupy the active mind, so plan such activities
early for your interesting progeny, and see to it that
everything is finished perfectly. This can be the most valuable
lesson you can teach your son, daughter; otherwise if let to
run loose aimlessly, the fine promise here will go to seed,
instead of becoming a great success.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


IF ALL ROGER BORINE'S
PAINTINGS ARE OWNEP BY
GALLERIES,.. WHAT ARE THEY
AUCTIONING OFF HERE?


I a - -





APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotsky
F-


no] ;is o


ITARGT -


----q


Chess


e,


hLe TbeThsIdY, ,17












The Tribune Thursday, May 23, 1974


Racing again..the boats that Rupert-


built

LONG ISLAND Some of
the fastest native sailing
vessels in the Bahamas will
compete this June in the
Seventh Annual Long Island
Regatta at Salt Pond.
The regatta is organized by
the Long Island Sailiag Club
under the direction of
Commodore Roy Harding
and will take place June 1
through 3 with at least 64
boats competing.
One of the featured
attractions of the regatta is
the participation of many
vessels built by veteran
shipwright, Rupert Knowles,
of Mangrove Bush, Long
Island.
Mr. Knowles is the builder
of "Tida Wave". a sloop that
has won the national regatta
five consecutive times. His
boats have been sailed by
such notables as Prince Philip
of England and President
Franklin D. Roosevelt's
grandson.
The regatta will have eight
classes ranging form sloops
over 25 feet to smacks under
17 feet, plus an open
handicap race.
Prize money totals over
$4.000 and trophies will be
awarded to the winners in
each class as well as several
other categories such as
,"Fastest Long Island Boat."
The Stella Maris Inn
provides comfortable
accommodations for visitors
on the northern end of the
island which is some 80 miles
in length.


Youth team

squad
111l' BAHAMAS Football
Slatiln will send a youth
I Un I,. participate in the
North-Central American and
a r i h b an Football
('C n federation Juvenile
'Tournamient in Canada from
the August 17 to September 2.

Tlhe tournament is held
every two years for boys not
less than 15 years and not over
19 at the date of initiation of
the tournament.
Training sessions will begin
on Saturday May 25 at 9:00
a.mn. at Queens College on
Village Road. National coach
Dick Wilson will outline the
requirements and the training
progriallme at that session.
These players are invited to
participate:
Queen's College: Paul
Whitfield, Terry Johnson, Jeff
Sweeting, Paul Lowe. Bernard
llepburn, Mike Halkitis and Jeff
Martinborough.
Government High School:
Ferron Bethel, Brett Turner,
)avid Ferguson, Loren/o
Johnson, Don Haynes anid
John Farmer.
St. John's College: 'atrick
Butler, Cyril Taylor, Andrew
lalkitis and Kyle Worrell.
R. M. Bailey: Derek Smith,
Dl)lworth G(ibson. Lionel
Ferguson, Cornell Longley and
Oliver Swanm.
C. C. Sweeting: Keith Wells,
Anthony Bain, Crestwell
Stuart.
St. Andrew's: Richie Phillips
Raleigh Butler and Anthony

St. Augustine's College:
Juohn l)arville and reg
J l lt :iin .


Rupert Knowles, and a 40-foot sloop he is building at a cost of $15,000 in his Mangrove Bush settlement yard.
0 I -Il I E -


Schlitz


hang on


to shade Jets


By Kerrington Wilkinson
Schlitz Beer 3 Jet Set 2
SCHLITZ BEER held on to
shade Jet Set 3-2, as right
hander Henry Williams threw a
four hitter and struck out eight
batters in the win last night in
the last game of a double
header at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre.
Loronzo Lockhart, Colin
Thompson and Vince Albury
picked up the rbi's for Schlitz
and catcher Lester Gardiner
drove in Jet Set two r ins with
a single and sacrifice fly.
In the top of the first.
innings Jet Set plated a tally
when lead off batter Sammy
Adderley reached third base on
a three base throwing error by
short stop-man Mark
Demeritte.
Williams got Winston
Sweeting and F gene
Thompson to strike out but
Lester Gardiner plated
Adderley when he beat out an
in-field hit.

Italy to be

feared,

says Ormond
SAO PAULO The
manager of Scotland's soccer
selection for the 1974 World
(up in West Germany says
Bra/il may finish third or
fourth and that Scotland will
be among the first four.
The manager, Willie
Ormond, said in an interview
that "Italy is a selection to be
feared with first class players
when going for the attack."
On the Scottish selection: "I
believe we have more players
with individual capacity than
most of the other selections,"
Ormond said.
"I think we can make a team
with a style similar to the one
Bra/il employed in the 1958
cup: a wing player drawing and
advancing, another playing at
the front."


Designated hitter Colin
Thompson came to bat and
unloaded Eugene Thompson's
fast ball over the left field
fence for a round tripper giving
Schlitz a 2-1 lead.
Williams had it easy in the
second frame as Richard
Brooks bounced out second to
first, Anthony Pearce struck
out and Ruel Flowers bounced
out second to first.
After being held scoreless in
the second innings the
Beermen sent four batters to
the plate in the third frame to
produce a run.
Lorenzo led off the innings
with an in-field hit and stole
second base.
Williams cruised through the
Setters line-up until the sixth
when they scored a run still
falling short of Schlitz score.
In the first game Citibank
Chargers defeated Carroll's
Food Store 8-1 as Mike Moss
took the win and Norris Miller
suffered the loss.


Philadelphia
Montreal
St. Louis
New York
Chicago
Pittsburgh


Citibank
P. Demeritte
Adlai Moss Pf
T. Duvalier
K. (;omez
S. Johnson
K. Monroe
C. Mortimer
J. Bostwick
S. (lover
H. Fife l)h
B. Burrows Ph
Mike Moss P
B. Hall Rp

Carrolls
M. Cooper
Lloyd Taylor
A. Rodgers I)h
L. Knowles
K. Pinder
C. Moss
L. Dean
I'. Sanders
B. Bullard
N. MIller I'.


On Friday Saint Bernards
play Schlitz and Becks meet
Heineken Stars.


NATIONAL LEAGUE
EAST
W L
23 17
17 15
20 19
18 23
15 21
13 23


WEST
LosAngeles 31
Cincinnati 20
San Francisco 23
Atlanta 22
Houston 22
San Diego 17
Wednesday's games
Atlanta 6, San Francisco 2
Pittsburgh at Montreal, ppd., rain
Chicago 9, New York 6
Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 1
Houston 5, San Diego I
Los Angesls 6, Cincinnati 3


AMEF


Milwaukee
Boston
Baltimore
Detroit
Cleveland
New York


Oakland
Chicago
Texas
Kansas City
California
Minnesota
Wednesday's Games
Baltimore 1, Cleveland 0
12 innings
Boston 6, New York 3
California 6, Kansas City 1
Oakland 7, Minnesota 4
Detroit 6, Milwaukee 4
Chicago 6-2, Texas 2-8

Re


EDINBURGH Sir Stanley
Rous, 79-year-old president of
the International Football
Federation (FIFA), called on
Europeans Wednesday to
reelect him and keep the
leadership of the game in
Europe.
Rous is to be opposed by
Jean Havelange of Brazil at the
FIFA presidential elections in
Frankfurt June I1.
The veteran administrator
called outright for his
reelection at the Congress of
European Football
Associations (UEFA), which
opened in Edinburgh.
"I appeal to you to vote for
me because it is Europe vs.


RICAN LEAGUE
EAST
W L
19 17
21 19
19 18
19 19
19 20
20 23
WEST
23 18
19 17
20 20
19 20
19 22
16 20


Pet.
.575
.531
.513
.439
.417
.361

.738
.526
.523
.512
.489
.370


GB.
2
212
5%1
6
8


9
9
91
10/2
16


Pet.
.528
.525 --
.514
.500
.487
.465
.561
.528
.500
.487
.463
.444


elect me, urges


South America," Rous said.
"We want Europe to retain
the leadership of football.
"If I am elected for a further
term you should immediately
look for a successor from
Europe, so that this European
leadership is maintained."
Rous was loudly applauded.
He was supported by the
president of UEFA, Dr.
Argemio Franchi of Italy, who
said:
"The only thing we can do is
to take a European stand. I ask
you to exert solidarity."
Delegates decided to oppose
an increase in the World Cup
finals from 16 teams to 20 or
24. That is another matter to


Bailey

take

charge


R. M. BAILEY junior girls
controlled Donald Davis 15-9,
10-15 and 15-9 yesterday at R.
M. Bailey grounds.
Vangie Smith, Jenny Isaacs
and Wendy Wallace were
remarkable as they explored
Davis' defence and went on
placing their goals.
In the first set, Bailey got
the game rolling as Patricia
Capron served six points before
her service went into the net.
Deborah Morley and
Vivienne Warnn were dominant
as they checked Bailey's rapid
pace and slowed them down
with fantastic smashes as they
pulled ahead 9-6 with Cherley
Turnquest servicing.
When Bailey retrieved the
ball, Wendy Wallace and Issac
combined for nine points
giving R. M. Bailey a 15-9 first
set.
In the second set Davis
equalled the sets as they were
victorious 15-10.
The third set started
beautiful for both sides as they
kept the ball rolling over the
net for a considerable time
before one team received the
volleyball.
The score danced up and
down as Davis led 8-5 mid-way
through the third set as they
changed sides of the court.
Bailey's Vangie Smith served
her team from a third point
deficit to a 10-8 advantage.
Davis managed a point as
Bailey went to triumph 15-9 as
Vangie blocked and spiked
with authority.
In the senior league action
R. M. Bailey boys won by
default over Queen's College,
Aquinas College beat L. W.
Young 15-7, 15-8 and 15-11,
and C. C. Sweeting defeated G.
H. S. 15-6, 15-4,and 15-6.
VOLLEYBALL

VOLLEYBALL action
resumes tonight at the Donald
Davis Gym.
The Coca Cola Jets play
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
in a women's match at 7:30.
In the second game, the men
of Pepsi Cola clash with St.
Augustine's at 8:30
ROCK SOUND TRIP


THERE WILL be a "Soul
Excursion" to Rock Sound,
Fleuthera during Labour Day
week-end.
Highlighting the
"Excursion" will be the Soul
Makers.
The M/V Bahama Trader
will leave Potters Cay Dock at
midnight June 6 and return to
Nassau Sunday June 9.

tous


be decided at the FIFA
congress in Frankfurt.
Several speakers said an
increase in the number of
teams would not benefit
Europe.
Louis Wouters of Belgium
said: "In the finals this year we
have Zaire. Haiti and Australia.
If we increased the number of
finalists there would be one
extra place for Europe.
"If this is what you want.
the organization of a world
championship in which the
USSR, Czechoslovakia,
England, Spain and Belgium
are not taking part in the
finals, I would rather be a
European champion than
champion of the world." (AP)


ROBERTS

STRIKES

AGAIN

AS ESSEX

COLLAPSE
LONDON Andy Roberts.
fast bowling sensation of the
English cricket season, turned
in another shattering
performance for Hampshire
yesterday five wickets for 55
against Essex at Chelmsford.
The 23-year-old star from
the Leeward islands took five
wickets in a row as Essex
slumped from 31 to 1 to 61 for
6.
Wicketkeeper Neil Smith hit
an aggressive 77, his highest-ever
score, and helped Essex to
reach a total of 170.
Hampshire, the reigning county
champions, relied with 154 for
2.
Another fast bowler in form
was Gloucestershire's Tony
Brown, who took five
Middlesex wickets for 49.
The best batting of the day
came from Alan Jones, who
propped up a wilting
Glamorgan innings with 107
not out. In the allotted 100
overs new feature of the
county championship this
season Glamorgan managed
to reach only 204 for 7.
S cores:
Al Sheffield. Warwickshire 309
(Roian Kanhai 74). Yorkshire 43
for 1.
At Chelmsford, Essex 170 (Andy
Roberts 5 to 55). Hampshire 154
for 2 (Richard Gilliat 78 not out).
At Liverpool. (;lamorgan 204 for
7. Lancashire 63 for 1.
At The Oval. Worcestershire 262
(Ted Hemsley 85, Robin Jackman 5
for 74). Surrey 48 for I.
At Hove. Sussex 213. Somerset
153 for 4.
At Bristol. Middlesex 188. (Tony
Brown 5 for 49). Gloucestershire
120 for 4.
At Leicester. Leicestershire 246
for 6 v Derbyshire.

At Northampton, a patient
century by Viswanah helped
the Indian cricket tourists to a
respectable total of 296 for 8
declared after a slow start
against Northamptonshire.
Viswanath made 103 not
out.
Northamptonshire had a
half-hour's batting at the end
of the day and Abid Ali struck
a valuable blow for the Indians.
getting Roy Virgin caught at
the wicket with the last ball of
the day. The English team were
then 18 for 1.


-Last-minute



penalty



pips England

England 2 Argentina 2


WEMBLEY, England
Argentina's soccer team
grabbed a 2-2 draw with
England with a last-minute
penalty at Wembley Stadium
last night.
Mike Channon scored with
the last kick of the first half to
give England a 1-0 lead at
half-time.
Frank Worshington made it
2-0 early in the second half but
minutes later Mario Kempes
pulled one back for Argentina.
Then Kempes slammed.
home the late dramatic
penalty.
A crowd of 68,000 saw
Argentina in a disappointing
display in this important
build-up game* before the
World Cup in Germany next
month.
England had most of the
play and appeared certain of
victory until the penalty in the
last few seconds.
Channon was the star of the
England team. He hit the post
midway through the first half
and scored England's first goal
just on half-time with a


lightning dash into the penalty
area after good approach work
by Dave Watson and Colin Bell.
Kemp's first goal followed a
mix-up between England
goalkeeper Peter Shilton and
his defenders.
It was the first meeting
between the two countries
since the stormy scenes in tMe
1966 World Cup in this same
arena. In that game Antonio
Rattin, the Argentine captain.
was sent off the field and
England manager Sir A1
Ramsey later labelled the
Argentine players as animals.
England went on to win the
cup.
Argentina is grouped in the
World Cup this year with Italy,
Poland and Haiti.
Last night's crowd,
remembering 1966, booed
throughout the Argentine
national anthem before the
start.
England: Shilton; Hughes;
Watson, Todd. Lindsay, Weter,
Brooking, Hell, Channon,
Worthington, Keegan,


JOE MERCER, caretaker
manager of the English soccer
team, offered some advice to
World Cup contenders on
how to beat Argentina.
"The way to beat the
Argentines' slow, highly
skilled style is to keep them
working," Mercer said.
"Skill at any standard
deteriorates under pressure.
They don't like running for
90 minutes."
fiercer blamed the England
captain, Emlyn Hughes, for
the foul that gave away the
penalty. Hughes also got
involved in an incident with
Argentina's Ruben Glaria
after England's first goal on
the stroke of half-time.
"It's so important against
this type of team not to
concede fouls," Mercer said.
"This enabled them to


recover. It takes the pressure
off them.
"In this respect I am
disappointed with Emlyn. He
did exactly what I told him
not to do. Emlyn got
involved, and things began to
go wrong.
"I remain an Argentine fan;
I thought they were the besq
team in 1966 and I am
certain they would have won
the World Cup if Antonio
Rattin had not been sent off
in the quarter-final against
England."
Vladislao Cap, Argentine
manager commented: "We
played well, but so dd
England. I am very fond of
the English way of playing.
"It's a great shame England
failed to qualify. The World
Cup has lost one of its best
teams." (AP)


I


MERCER RAPS

SKIPPER HUGHES


NOTICE




This is to remind all our Insureds


that


effective 1st June 1974


we will be changing our address to:





IICOIiPOrATIG BAHlM Wiff CAP CO. LTD.

GENERAL BROKERS & AGENTS LIMITED

FIRST TERRACE, CENTREVILLE
P.O. BOX ES6167 NASSAU, BAHAMAS TELEPHONE 2-1871




SUNLAND SCHOOL

FREEPORT, BAHAMAS


There will be at least four new classrooms, including a science
laboratory, opening in September 1974.

Applications are invited from qualified teachers for the following
teaching positions:


) Science 4) Music
) Snenace 5) French and/or Spanish
2) Kindergarten 6) Remedial
3) Nursery (special self-contained remedial class


Applicants must have a degree or teacher's certificate. Teaching
experience is essential.

Apply in writing to the Headmistress at the School, Gambier Drive,
P. O. Box F-2469. Details of education, qualifications, teaching
experience, present appointment, interests and names and addresses of
three persons who are acquainted with your teaching ability. Include
two recent testimonials.

All applications should reach the school by 31 st May 1974.


__ ~


A A tA G'


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