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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03626
 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 24, 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: UF00084249:03626

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Sritbunt


tilsor........ w.. .T .. .m .at w . IR t.B Nassau and Bahama Ilalnds Leading Newspaper ..
VOL. XI No. t Friday, May 24,1974 Prce: 20 Cent


Visitor's
A YOUNG CANADIAN in t
visitor had her handbag I
snatched yesterday afternoon said
as she and two friends were ran
leaving the Seafloor call
Aquarium in Chippingham. witl
Mr. Curtis Johnson, owner Joh
of the attraction, said the exc
incident occurred at about ver
12.35 p.m. just as the girls the
had walked out the gates of tur
the Aquarium and on to 1
Columbus Avenue. uno
"They were accosted by a card
young man of about 15 and pair
16 who grabbed the handbag wer
from the tallest girl. She went
after him, but he disappeared Joh


bag sn
he bushes."
the brown leather bag, he
I, contained $25 cash and
instamatic camera. Police
ed to the scene arrived
bin ten minutes, Mr.
nson said. "They gave
ellent service and were
y efficient." A search of
bushes however, failed to
a up anything.
the thief, who was
masked,' left his calling
d behind in the form of a
Sof mod shoes. "The girls
e able to give the police a
d description," Mr.
Inson said.


Itched
Later, after she had
recovered from the shock, the
girl who had lost her bag
went through the area and
with the assistance of a pair
of Haitian gardeners working
nearby, found her purse, but
minus the money and the
camera.

Mr. Johnson had his own
remedy for solving the
present wave of crime by
armed young assailants. "If
enough of them were given
the cat-o-nine tails they
would soon enough stop," he
said.


Teachers






insurance






revolt

THE BAHAMAS UNION of Teachers has instructed its 1,500 members not to
complete the registration forms for National Insurance as a means of pressuring the
government into negotiations on the Widows and Orphans Pension Fund.
The union claims that the Fund, to which all male civil servants contribute, "should be repaid or
some other agreeable settlement reached" before members begin paying into the National


Insurance Scheme.
"We would hate to have to
resort to the more usual labour
tactics to force negotiations
between our union and the
government, the teachers union
said today.
Intransigence on the part of
the government j#nd
restlessness on the part of the
union "may force the adoption
of tactics which at the moment
we are most ancious to avoid,"
the union declared.
The union president claimed
there were reports the NIS will
be in operation by July 1. It
was therefore important that
the matter of the contributions
be settled before that date.
"At one time it was
suggested that contributions to
the fund would be credited to
National Insurance, but the
union feels that this would not
be feasible since the amount to
be credited would make
members immediately eligible
to receive benefits from
National Insurance."
This would not be possible
under the Scheme as it is not
supposed to pay any benefits
in its first few years of
operation. Furthermore, the
union said, under the terms of
contributions to National
Insurance, the government as
employer would have to make
a similar contribution larger
than that of individual
employers.
"We feel that at this time
the government would not like
to saddle itself with such a
sizeable contribution to the
Scheme from the Public
Treasury," the union said.
In view of the uncertainty
surrounding the final outcome
of the contributions to the
Fund, the Teachers Union has
said all contributions to the
fund should cease immediately,
and that officers who become
eligible to make contributions
to the Scheme should not be
required to do so. "It seems
futile to require officers to
make a few payments to the
fund if they will have to be
returned to him in the next
few months."
The Union said it had made
a number of representations
and communications to
government in the past six
months on the subject of
liquidating the Widows and
Orphans Fund and subsequent
repayment of money owed
contributors to the Fund.
"We have not yet had a
formal reply."


Straw vendors:


We're not


being selfish


THE STRAW Vendors
Union today denied they were
selfish in not making the
anit-government march on May
29.
The People's Positive Action
Committee yesterday
questioned their decision not
to march wondering if this was
an indication that "as long as
they (vendors) can stay on Bay
Street it matters not what
happens to their brothers and
sisters in the other trades and
businesses."
Mrs. Diana Thompson,
president-elect of the proposed
Straw Vendors Union, today
defended the vendors against
this allegation.
"If you wander over the hill
in the poor section you will see
men and women, brothers and
sisters, weaving baskets,
working pocket books, making
dolls, and little children
opening raffia. These people
are working for the straw
vendors," she said.
They are paid by the
vendors for their work when
they come to Bay Street, she
informed The Tribune. They
then go back home and are
now able to buy food and
clothing for their children, she
said.
Some of the people on the
Family Islands depend solely
on the straw vendors for their
livelihood, she said. "To
mention just a few, we get
straw lace hats from the Bluff,
Eleuthera, sisal hats from Cat
Island, coconut straw plaits
and fanners from Andros and
silver top plaits from Eleuthera
and Long Island.
"When those people come
down here we buy all their
things and they are then able
to buy food and clothing to
take back with them. So the
straw vendors of the Bahamas
are helping in all walks of life.
"What would you call that?"
Mrs. Thompson wanted to
know.
The PPAC plans a protest
march from Jumbey Village to
the House of Assembly on
Wednesday to demonstrate
their anger with the Ministry of
Tourism for intending to create
a tourist centre at Fort
Charlotte.
The centre allegedly will
compete with Jumbey Village,
which is over the hill, and is
seen a a move to out back the
flow of tourist dollars to that
area.


The vendors became
involved in the controversy
when they announced on
Wednesday they were not in
sympathy with Mr. Edmund
Moxey, M.P., (founder and
defender of Jumbey Village)
and would not join the march.
They had been assured
earlier by Tourism Minister
Clement Maynard that they
would not be moved from Bay
Street to the proposed Fort
Charlotte tourist centre.

Haitian

charged

SAN JUAN A Haitian
national was charged in federal
court Thursday with
attempting to bribe a public
employee.
The suspect was identified as
Raymond Jacque Menard, now
a resident of Boston,
Massachussetts.
Authorities said that a man
met with a U.S. immigration
inspector Thomas Pichard, and
attempted to persuade him to
allow the entry of three
Haitians into Puerto Rico.
Pichard agreed to meet the
man in a restroom on an
arrangement with authorities,
later at San Juan International
Airport. He took $1,000 and
immediately gave the money to
an FBI agent, who watched the
entire procedure.
Menard was taken to U.S.
magistrate court, charged and
then released on a $10,000
unsecured bail. Magistrate John
Garcia told him he had to
report daily to the U.S.
Marshal's Office in Boston
until the case was heard. (AP)

ON THE MOVE
EFFECTIVE TODAY. the
Ministry of Transport has
moved from the third to the
second floor of the post office
building and have five new
telephone lines
The public is advised that
the Ministry of Transport may
be reached by calling 2-2249;
2-3044; 2-3344, 2-3345 and
2-3348. There are plans for the
Ministry of External Affairs to
move to the third floor of the
post office building from the
Churchill Building at a later
date.


-Ambassador EDUCATION TR
r4' 0


bpiers

to leave

Nassau


FOR SURVIVAL'
By MIKE LOTHIAN


EDUCATION must be
recognized as "training for
survival" and the College of the
Bahamas will offer that kind of
training through courses that
are relevant to the "unique"
Bahamian situation, College
principal Dr. John Knowles
declared yesterday.
Many newly independent
countries dream of building
"great shining universities,"
but a realistic "economic fact
of life" is that "for the
Bahamas a multi-faceted,
all-embracing university must
remain a dream," Dr. Knowles
commented.
In an address before the
West Nassau Rotary Club
luncheon meeting at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel Dr.;
Knowles translated the'
politicians' broad references to
a "relevant" College of the
Bahamas into a clear and
concise description of the role
the College will play.
Many countries new to
nationhood, he said, have a
"moral dependency" on the
former colonial power and
"tend to accept all the ideas
promulgated in the mother
country.
"What we want to do is try
as much as possible to accept
inherited traditions and at the
same time seek facts of
Bahamian life that are
relevant" to Bahamian needs in
higher education.
Factors that must be taken
into account in designing the
College's programme, he said,
included:
The fundamental principle
that "education is training for
survival" and its co-relation
with the fact that "the
Bahamas, in order to survive,
depends on tourism, banking
and commerce:"
The nation's geography,
which results in "our
population being scattered in
hundreds of pockets across the
islands;"
The Bahamian social and
family structure, which is
blamed for the fact that "many
potentially intelligent and
skilful Bahamians have not
be able to fulfil themselves."
The development of
Bahamian creative expression;
and
The need to identify the
nation's unique problems, and
to solve those problems.
Dr. Knowles pointed out
that, as an amalgamation of
existing institutions (C. R.
Walker Technical College,
Bahamas Teachers' College,
Government High School's
sixth form) the College of the


Dr. John Knowles
speaking, West Nassau Rotary
president Jim Hyak laughing.

Bahamas must, because ot the
survival needs of the Bahamas,
concentrate on training
Bahamians for jobs in the
tourism industry, hotels,
restaurants, shops, banks and
commercial houses.
He added that the Colleg-
"should eventually incorporate
the Hotel Training School,
although that is not yet
policy."
Because of the geography of
the Bahamas, he went on, the
College must and will be "a
mobile institution." As the
scattered populace will in
many cases be unable to come
to the College headquarters in
Nassau. 'We have got to be
prepared to take the College to
the people.
Our courses must be
exportable and the College's
facilities must be available
throughout the islands."
He envisaged a permanent
arm of the College being set up
in Freeport.
He said that because of tnc
family structure in the
Bahamas, in many cases
fatherless children must leave
school at an early age so they
can contribute to family
finances by working, "it was
economically better for a
youth to leave school as soon
as possible." That is one of the
inherited factors that must be
reckoned with, he said.
As a result of it, many
Bahamians are "frustrated" in
jobs that do not utilize their
full potential.
To be relevant to and to
combat that fact of Bahamian
life, Dr. Knowles continued,
"the College's main task is to
enable people who were unable


A TXAT TIVTI


M l


Tickets for the world premiere of Sidney Poitier's "Uptown Saturday Night" are on sale. At Cleary Optical on Bay Street.
Mrs. Dorothy Dupuch sells a ticket to Mrs. Diane Symonette, while Solicitor-General Langton Hilton waits his turn.


Croupier files writ against Paradise


A WRIT has been filed
against Paradise Enterprises
Ltd. by casino croupier John
Penn claiming $4,370.59 as
moneys owed in overtime pay
for work performed at the
Paradise Island casino on
Sunday. days off, holidays
and in excess of a 48-hour
work week.
The suit is being brought
under Sections 5, 6 and 7 of
part 11 of the 1970 Fair
Labour Standards Act and is a
test cam that wud then
become applicable to the


casino industry if upheld.
Mr. Penn is being
represented by attorney
Randol Fawkes.
The action follows the
dismissal of nine dealers from
the Paradise casino. The men
were reportedly offered two
weeks severance pay, holiday
pay and their fare home.
Although they have no
contract with Paradise
Enteqprsm, operator of the
alt, the dealers a claiming
they are owed over 570,000
overtime pay under the Pair


Labour Standards Act which
states that the working week is
to be 48 hours.
Anyone who works over
that time is to be paid double
time on Sundays and holidays
and time-and-a half on other
days.
Management's defence is
that the dealers had agreed in
1972 to certain written terms
and conditions of employment
which in its view constituted a
formal contract. Paradts
Enterprises claimed further
that additional vacation lia,


and less hours in practice
compensated for the periods in
question.
The company claimed that
the croupiers had asked for the
additional shifts and were
earning tips of between 1300
and $400 a week over the year.


or other product rqdp from
animals in Haiti to place them
in a plastic bIt S talt-,=1A.
to the Depar asnt rfa.
Health in Soh 2~* lnaMi
they may be d.troi' .


Paradise Enterprises has id
that the Fair Labour Standards
Act should not be made
applicable to the hotel atml -y
by. reasm of its .bei ,s
24.hour emrvie*, MsaW 4 -,,
week.


\


( I
r
s
i i




r
1
.i

I




r
E


RONALD SPIERS
Reassigned
PRESIDENT NIXON
today announced that the
United States Ambassador to
the Bahamas, Mr. Ronald I.
Spiers, is to be reassigned.
The President has
nominated Seymour Weiss to
replace Mr. Spiers as
ambassador here.
It is understood that Mr.
Spiers may be appointed U.S.
ambassador to London. This
would be an important
posting for the career service
officer whose first
ambassadorial appointment
came following indepen-.
dence.
Mr. Weiss, 49, succeeded
Mr. Spiers in his last job as
director of the Bureau of
Political and Miliatry Affairs
in Washington. He steps up to
ambassadorial rank from his
State Department job.
The new appointment is
likely to take place in August.
Mr. Spiers served as
assistant Secretary of State
from 1969 until his
appointment to the Bahamas.
From 1966-1969 he served as
Counsellor of Embassy for
Political affairs in Londoan,
and from 1962-1966 as
deputy director, then
director, of the Office of
NATO and Atlantic
Politico-Military Affairs in
the Bureau of European
Affairs.
SEYMOUR REMANDED
STEPHEN SEYMOUR,
convicted of five counts of
armed robbery, burglary,
stealing and possession of
firearms was remanded in
custody until Monday for
sentencing after a Supreme
Court jury today found him
guilty.
The 17-year-old was accused
of robbing Mr. and Mrs.
William Heimbaugh of their
car, a Lincoln Continental, and
later using it to rob the
Russell's Supermarket at Grand
Bahama on October 20, last
year.


|t.


b he


.AININI I y



to develop to come back into
the education system by an
adult entry system."
People coming through the
adult entry system will not'be
required to have the academic
qualifications usually
demanded by institutions of
higher learning, he said.
Dr. Knowles went on to say
that when he returned to the
Bahamas after almost 20 years
continuous absence he was
"amazed" at the developments
that have taken place in
Bahamian music and other
mediums of creative
expression.
In an effort to further that
development, he said, the
College will also encompass a
"centre for the creative arts."
He added that because of
historical background and
racial composition the
Bahamas has unique problems.
and one of those unique
problems, he observed, was
simply identifying and defining
the problems we face.
To help in that task, the
College will have a "centre for
economic and social research,"
that will operate in an
atmosphere of non-partisan
discussion.
"I see the College as
providing a haven for our
intellectuals to think the
thoughts that politicians might
put into practice tomorrow,"
he said.
The intellectual forum, he
said, will both identify and
seek solutions to the problems
peculiar to the Bahamas.
Education Minister
Livingston N. Coakley recently
annoucned that the much
talked-about College of the
Bahamas would be formally
launched in September this
year. Dr. Knowles, son of
Bishop -and Mrs. Donald
Knowles of NassaP and forme,.
professor of languages at
Simon Fraser University in
Canada, has said it will
probably take a year of
"evolution" before the College
is a completely autonomous
institution.
Dr. Knowles dealt briefly
with the College's activities in
areas more commonly
associated with the word
"college."
He said the College would be
offering various academic
courses equivalent to two years
of a four-year American
university course, or to one
year of a three-year British
course.
There are also tentative
plans, hinging on negotiations,
he said, to offer some degree
courses taught by foreign
experts under an arrangement
with overseas universities.


-Smith

jailed

for ten

years
THEOPHILUS SMITH,
accused of the September 6
murder of Clive Crocker, was
yesterday found guilty of
manslaughter and sentenced to
ten years in prison by Chief
Justice Leonard J. Knowles.
The 19-year-old Eight Mile
Rock stock clerk, represented
by attorney Joseph
Hollingsworth yesterday
testified that he saw Crocker
lying on the beach and
Rodwell Kemp and AIrington
Saunders standing over his
body.
Crocker, an English oil
inspector had gone to the
beach with the others, Smith
testified. They drove to the
beach in Crocker's car as-
smoked marijuana.
Smith also testified to
homosexual activities taking
place and leading up to
Crocker's death. But he was
not involved in the killing, he
said.
He told the jury that when
he saw Crocker's body on the
beach, Kemp was holding a
knife in his hand that was
stained with blood.
Prosecution attorneys
argued that Smith, who said he
was also beaten by policemen
after his arrest, was
responsible.
His statement was actually
saying that he was involved,
along with others, attorney
Janet Bostwick said in her
address to the jury.
Mrs. Bostwick was assisted
by attorney Algernon Allen
during the trial.


HELP FOR

THERESA
TRE STAFF of the Bank
of Montreal will hold a
cookout to aid Theresa
Henderson's operation costs
on Saturday, June 15 at the
Montagu Beach from 12.30
p.m. onwards.
Theresa's older sister
Elizabeth works at that bank
in the Harrfon building,
Marlborough Street.
Today, Theresa's left leg
was amputated above the
knee to save her life, at the
Jackson Memorial Hospital in
Miami. She is suffering from
bone cancer.
Theresa is a 16-year-oi
student at C. C. Sweeting
Senior High School, Oakes
Field.


Haitian

goods

ban
THE importation into the
Bahamas of all goods made
from animals in Haiti, has been
prohibited until further notice,
Mr. Harold Munnings,
permanent secretary to the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries said Wednesday.
Mr. Munnings said that the
order banning the importation
of horns, hoofs and hides of all
animals in Haiti is the result of
an outbreak of "Anthrax
Disease" in that country.
In a statement issued by the
Ministry of Health, the public's
attention is directed to a case
of Anthrax Disease which was
proved to be linked with a
leather (goatskin) product
imported into the United
States from Haiti.
A spokesman for the
Ministry today, advised all
persons in the Bahams who.
are in posseialon .of liathe












2 TIerb~ rdy ay2,17


Slim-line

Shirley

ends her

ordeal


NOTTINGHAM, England
"I feel beautiful. I'll never slip
back to being fat," Shirley
Turner said as she ended her
six-month slimming ordeal.

S Doctors and dentists had
installed a silver clamp to hold
her teeth together last
November to stop her instiable
nibbling and it was removed
Wendesday, the 36-year-old
housewife said.

Mrs. Turner, mother of two
.teenage daughters, lost 101
pounds through the liquid diet
she was forced to follow,
dropping from 247 pounds to
146.
She said she still hopes to
reach her "bikini target" of
136 pounds by the time she
and her family go on vacation
at the end of June.
"I know it," she said. "I'll
never eat bread and potatoes
again in my life."
"I would smile if I could,
but it hurts too much," she
said "You have no idea how
tender my jaws feel after six
months being jammed
together."
Doctors at Nottingham
General Hospital decided to
remove the clamp after Mrs.
Turner complained of
agonising pain in her locked
jaws last week.
"It appears that the silver
plate holding my jaws together
had slipped and was setting up
an infection," she said.


The
her at
think
I (AP)


doctor who examined
the hospital said: "I
you've had enough."


Athens
Paris
London
Rome
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
Sanil rancisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Buenos Aires
Rio
Lisbon
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipie
Vanlcouver


MIrN F
59
48
46
5";
45
55
48
63
39
43
50
49
60
60
79
67
78
53
63
68
59
52
83
77
45


MAX
70 clear
57 cloudy
59 cloudy
66 cloudy
63 cloudy
64 cloudy
66 clear
86 sunny
48 rain
63 overcast
75 cloudy
68 clear
77 cloudy
72 cloudy
84 cloudy
79 cloudy
87 clear
64 rain
89 clear
84 sunly
68 clear
75 clear
85 cloudy
82 cloudy
62 cloud y


The m


Duke


is



dead
NEW YORK Duke
Ellington, who introduced a
sizzling brand of jazz to
Harlem in the 1920s and later
became America's goodwill
music ambassador the world
over, died today aged 75.
The bandleader and
composer had been suffering
from pneumonia.
Edward Kennedy
Ellington, nicknamed "Duke"
for his impeccable attire, had
been unabie to attend
celebrations for his 75th
birthday in New York last
month. The celebration
brought together 35 jazz
groups and soloists in a
tribute to the jazz master.
In February, Ellington had
returned to Washington,
where he grew up, and
performed for several
hundred inner city school
children and Julie Nixon
Eisenhower.
The President's daughter
hailed Ellington as "one of
my heroes" and brought a
letter from her father
addressed to "His Excellency,
the Duke of Ellington." The
letter from President Nixon
proclaimed that "there'll
never be another you."
And across the world
music-loving audiences
agreed, as they clapped,
stomped and shouted to the
smooth jazz of the Ellington
band.
Among the honours given
Ellington in the course of his
career was the French Legion
of Honour, presented in July
of 1973.
Asked how many countries
had given him awards, he
replied:
"I never count awards. I
only enjoy. I don't even
count the bars when I write,
do I? Oh, I Guess I have to."
Ellington, a tall, urbane,
baggy-eyed piano player,
wrote more than 1,000


I:LLINGTON
'The greatest'


compositions. Among them
are some that almost
everybody can hum "In My
Solitude," "I Let a Song Go
Out Of My Heart," "Don't
Get Around Much Any
More," and dozens more.
In later years he poured
out a prodigious stream of
longer orchestral pieces, tone
poems, sacred works, choral
pieces, movie, television and
ballet scores, and even an
opera or two.
He composed in taxicabs,
in restaurants, on buses, and
often worked until dawn
after playing night club dates
on his never-ending tours of
the world.
"I'm in contact every night
with people live people.
listening to my music," he
said in the seventh decade of
his life. "What reason would I
have to retire from the
road?"
President Nixon invited
him to the White House on
his 70th birthday and gave
him America's highest civilian
honour, the Medal of
Freedom.


LABOUR

MOVES

FOR
FLASH

ELECTION
LONDON Prime Minister
Harold Wilson rocked his
Conservative opponents
yesterday with moves designed
to permit a flash election
during Britain's summer
vacation season.
The canny socialist
authorized disclosure of his
idea on a day when his
Conservative challenger
Edward Heath prepared to fly
off to China on a weeklong
visit.


One immediate effect of
Wilson's exercise in political
warfare was to depress prices
on the London stock market.
Investors took the view that
Wilson's minority Labour
Government could score a
runaway victory in a sudden
ballot and so clear the way for
bigger doses of radical
socialism.
Aides reported Wilson had
ordered state legal advisers to:
Study possibilities of so
changing the nation's
traditional election system as
to allow staggered voting. This
would mean the national
ballot, normally held on a
fixed day, could be spread over
several weeks.
Examine the feasability of
arranging separate polling days
in various of Britain's 635
electoral districts. At the
height of the holiday season
factories and industries in some
areas shut down completely.
e Report on the sort of
quick, short new law that
would be needed to permit
these changes.
"A hare-brained idea,"
Heath exclaimed in a radio
interview. "Too ridiculous for
words."


Wilson makes secretary a baroness


LONDON Prime Minister Harold
Wilson has stirred a political sensation by
making his personal secretary, Mareia
Williams, a baroness
Mrs. Williams has been the target of
criticism from some members of Wilson's
Labour Party. They call her the Duchess
of Downing Street, claiming she weilds
undue influence over the Prime Minister.
Now, as a member of the House of
Lords, she will be eligible for membership


in the government.
For the moment, however, she will
stay on in her Downing Street office jut
outside the Cabinet room.
Willie Hamilton, the dour Scottih
Socialist known for his criticism of Royal
Family spending, was quick to speak out
on Mrs. WiUiams's new title.
"It is amazing," he said. "The Prime
Minister is just thumbing his nose at those
of us who have criticized his personal


stff."
React
Conervat
said: '"T
dinc Call

Mrs. Wili
authority
however,
Minister I
then raise










y with
bound


province.
Wilson called the session as
thousands of British troops
stood ready to take over
essential services paralyzed by
a Protestant-led general strike,
now in its tenth day.
Traffic in Northern Ireland
has been brought to a virtual
standstill by a Protestant
takeover of gasoline stations.
The extremists are
prohibiting sales to all workers
except those the. strikers
consider essential.
And supplies of most other
critical commodities -- from
food to electricity are
dwindling.
Garbage trucks, unable to
work for 10 days, left refuse
piled high in city streets.
Electricity shortages turned off
sewage treatment plants.
Officials concerned about
health and other hazards met
for emergency talks with
provincial leaders. Four
women's organizations issued a
joint appeal to the Northern
Ireland executive to "find a
way out of the disastrous
situation."
Protestant workers ordered
the strike in protest against
British government plans for a
Council of Ireland. The council
would bring this British
province closer to the
predominantly Catholic Irish
Republic south of the border.
Authorities agreed to'
postpone plans for the council.
"We're not starving yet,"
said Neil. a victim of the strike.
He said he has not
been paid since the strike
began." If the strike goes on
for much longer there are going
to be riots, looting and killing


ion among opposition
ive legislators was derisive. One
his is the most exciting news
gubl made his hone his consul."
rages of the kind conferred on
ams are issued nominally on the
of the Queen. In practice,
the decision lies with the Prime
md the monarch can do no ignore
an eyebrow.
Mrs. Williams, 42, has been
Wilson's secretary for I
years. She waE divorced in
1960.
Wilson's list of 12 new life
peers was composed mainly
of veteran Labour politicians
who did not run for
parliament in this year's
general election.
They included Patrick
Gordon Walker, who was
Foreign Secretary in the first
Wilson administration in
1964 and former Cabinet
Ministers Douglas Houghton
and Fred Lee.
Ted Castle, journalist
husband of Social Services
Secretary Barbara Castle, and
Sir Samuel Fisher, president
of the Board of Deputies of
British Jews, were among the
12. (AP)

Kissinger's

own plan
JERUSALEM -- U.S.
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger said today he plans to
inject his own compromise
nronosal into negotiations
between Syria and Israel to
break the deadlock on the key
question of troop limitations
on the front line.
"We are considering whether
approaching the issue ot
thinking our forces with an
American proposal might help
matters," Kissinger told
newsmen after meeting Israeli
leaders for nearly three hours.
This is the second time on
Kissinger's current peace
mission he has put forward his
own proposals with the aim of
breaking a deadlock between
Syria and Israel.
He did so last week with
dramatic effect to win both
side's approval of a truce line
that enabled the parties to
move on to other problems.
such as troop limitation and
U.N. forces.
Information Minister
Shimon Peres said Kissinger
might present his new
proposals in Damascus and
Jerusalem over the weekend.


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'Godfather' Coppola


wins new award


CANNES Francis Ford
Coppola's 'The Conversation,"
a film about a snooper and his
involvement with murder, won
the Golden Palm award today
at the Cannes Film Festival
Written by Coppola long
before Watergate made
electronic snooping a popular
topic, the American film
centres on the sleazy private
life of a detective who is
assigned to eavesdrop on the
conversations of a young
couple.
The snooper, played by
Gene Hackman, becomes
interested in the pair when the
conversation turns to murder.
Coppola, Oscar-winning
director of "The Godfather."
wrote the script for "The
Conversation" in 1966.
The award for best actor
went to Jack Nicholson for his
role as a troubled sailor in
'The Last Detail."
The Film Critics Federation


PAT'S EX-FIANCE

TO SPEAK OUT
SAN FRANCISCO Patricia Hearst's ex-fiance says he will
tell a grand jury what he had learned in his own investigation of
the Symbionese Liberation Army


Oh man, these cops, moans



the Manhattan hijacker


NEW YORK A bearded
man in blue jeans hijacked a
helicopter yesterday and
forced the pilot to fly it to the
top of a 59-storey midtown
skyscraper, where he was
captured after demanding two
million dollars in ransom.
Police said he had three
sticks of dynamite in his
possession when he was
apprehended.
Both the pilot and copilot
who were held hostage
escaped, police headquarters
said. However, the pilot
suffered a bullet wound in the


right arm.
The pilot told a newsman
that he had nothing to say as
he was being taken to a
hospital.
The drama was played out
to a climax high above
mid-Manhattan on an unused
helicopter pad on the roof of
the Pan American building.
The pad was abandoned
some years ago under
community pressure because of
the hazard presented by
helicopter take offs and
landings above one of the most
congested areas in the world.


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
) ierrnce 5) French and/or Spanish
) Kindergarten 6) Remedial
S(special self-contained remedial class

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

Apply in writing to the Headmistress at the School, Gambier Drive,
P. 0. 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 31st May 1974.


The Pan American building
towers over Park Avenue just
to the rear of Grand Central
terminal on 42nd Street.
After the helicopter landed
on the Pan American pad,
police with rifles and shotguns
covered on the blue and white
five passenger aircraft.
The copilot reportedly
overcame the hijacker. When
asked how he found the
courage to tackle the armed
intruder, he said:
"I like living."
The hijacker was asked his
reason for seizing the
helicopter. He replied, with
reference to the Middle East,
"to protest the masquerade
that is going on over there."
The hijacker was about 5
feet 10 with shoulder length
hair.
He denied that he was
carrying dynamite.
"Tell them not to waste
their trouble it's not
dynamite," the man told police
at one point.
"What is it?" he was asked.
"They'll find out," the man
replied.
Earlier, police headquarters
said in a teletype message:
"perpetrator is demanding S2
million in $10 bills in eight
valises delivered by a girl in a
bikini bathing suit. Also wants
a nine milimeter pistol and tear
gas."
The hijacker was manacled
with two pairs of handcuffs,
and taken for questioning to a
restaurant a floor beneath the
helicopter pad.
"Oh. man, these cops," he
exclaimed at one point.
Asked if he had ever been
arrested before, the man
replied:
"I never even got caught
jay-walking." (AP)


Steven Weed and a teenager
Miss Hearst is accused of
kidnapping prepared to testify
before a federal grand jury that
could indict the newspaper
heiress on bank robbery
charges.
Weed, the 26-year-old
philosophy graduate student
Miss Hearst was to marry this
summer, said he would testify
about what he has learned in
his own investigation of the
SLA, which kidnapped the
newspaper heiress from the
apartment they shared last
Feb. 4.
"The grand jury wants to
hear everything I have known
and learned about the SLA,"
Weed said in San Diego before
flying here.
"I guess I have discovered
quite a bit. I've done some
investigating on my own."
U.S. Atty. James L.
Browning said the grand jury
also had subpoenaed Thomas
Matthews, 18, of Los Angeles.
Miss Hearst, 20, and two
members of the SLA are
accused of holding Matthews
captive for 12 hours last week.
The jury reconvened its
investigation into the
kidnapping and an April 15
SLA bank holdup here one day
after Miss Hearst and William
and Emily Harris were charged
with kidnapping, assault and
robbery in Los Angeles. Bail
has been set at $50,000 for
each of the three.
Browning said the jury
might indict Miss Hearst for
participating in the bank
robbery, but added, "there's
no immediate urgency for
action."
Randolph A. Hearst, editor
and president of the San
Francisco examiner, had said
his wife, Catherine, would
appear before the grand jury to
talk about their daughter's
"life at home."
But a family spokesman later
said Mrs. Hearst had decided
not to appear because she was
fatigued from recent events
and an arm injury she suffered
Monday. (AP)


Award went jointly to
"Lancelot of the Lake,"
directed by France's Robert
Bresson and "All the Others
are Called Ali," a film about an
ill-fated romance between a
cleaning woman and a
Morroccan immigrant. It was
directed by West Germany's
Rainer Fassbinder.
Bresson said he would reject
the prize "because it shocks
me" to share it. His film is
about King Arthur's knights of
the round table.
Best scenario award went to
"Sugarland Express" of the
United States. The jury
awarded a special prize to
Italy's director Pier Paolo
Pasolini for "A Thousand and
One Nights."
On short subjects, "The
Island," a Soviet film, was
awarded the grand prize and
the jury prize went to
"Hunger," a Canadian film.
The jury granted a prize to
director Carlos Saura of Spain
for his "Cousin Angelica," a
haunting tale of a middle aged
man re-living his childhood
during the civil.war. (AP)


'Sex' actors
arrested
CAMBRIDGE, Masssa-
chusetts An actor and
actress who had simulated
sexual intercourse in the nude
in a scene of the play "Sweet
Eros" were arrested on stage
by a state police officer last
night.
Twelve persons associated
with the one-act play were
charged with open and gross
lewdness following their arrests
in the middle of the
performance.
State Police Lieutenant
Peter Agnes climbed onstage at
Theatre Two, announced the
arrests, and actor Joel Polinsky
was handcuffed and led away


Buyiq a Car?


Does tOhe hein ed raiks?


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i j I I


Secret talks bid to



end strike crisis

LONDON Prime Minister Harold Wilson planned a secret meeting toda3
Northern Ireland's political leaders to discuss the deepening crisis in the strike-


I


T I I


~~lw


J _


The Trintt Friday. May 24,


1974


mhnm


l,'


k'Ii












The Tribune Friday, May 24, 1974 5.


Ibr Irtibunr
NULnUa Anmmc JuaA uIN VUWA MAarMu
Being Bound To Swar To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Puibietr/EBdtor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
PubMltAr/Editor 1917-1972
Conrnnbutin Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,MSc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubUAkrlEditor 1972 -


EDITORIAL


A game of musical chairs?


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE BEHAVIOUR of people is unpredictable but interesting
... that is, if you can learn to live with it.
The danger is that, if you don't learn to live with it, you may
become withdrawn and spend the rest of your life skirting
cautiously on the fringes of activities in which you should
become actively involved.
It had this effect on a friend of mine in the early days of
human movements in Nassau. On his return to Nassau from
university in England he plunged himself into activities in Grants
Town. But whenever a great test came the people walked out on
him, leaving him high and dry on the banks of political insecurity.
As a result of this experience he became very cautious. He
seldom ever fully committed himself to anything after that.
Despite this fact he had a remarkable public career because he
developed a skilful method of walking straight down the middle
with one foot in each camp.
This was an interesting case of political gymnastics but I feel
that he was never happy in the role he found it necessary to play.

The performance of our people in the Bahamas in recent years
is interesting ... but disappointing ... especially the part played by
most of our Bahamian clergymen.
They have become so absorbed in the vanity of having a black
government that they seem to have lost all sense of humanity.
When the P.L.P. first came to power they hunted down
Haitians in the bush with dogs. Nothing could be more cruel and
inhuman.
One would have expected the black Bahamian clergy to
publicly protest this brutal action.
A crippled teacher a black man was pushed from pillar to
post until he almost lost his life in Abaco because he was unable
to cope with transportation hardships in the area.
The former white government had been kind to this man. They
had given him a school in the island of his birth where he had
friends. They had also built a ramp at the school to make it easy
for him to reach the classroom.
His only crime was that he appreciated the kindness he had
received from the U.B.P. representative of the district.
In true Hitlerian style this man was made to suffer by his own
racist leaders.
And, finally, the case of the families at Inagua that were
broken up because women who had married Turks Island men
dared to exercise their free right to support the opposition.
The Turks Islands men in these households were obliged to
leave the Bahamas and return to Turks Islands, leaving their
families at Inagua.
Protests have been filed in the House and in The Tribune
against this outrage.
But where have Bahamian Christian leaders been when these
inhuman atrocities were inflicted on black men by their own
black leaders?
These Bahamian clergymen became very voluble on the
question of casino gambling but they remained painfully silent in
cases of "man's inhumanity to man".
What is really important in the minds of these men?

I have written about these cases so frequently that the subject
has become stale but I reopen the subject today because exactly
the opposite has happened in St. George's, Grenada where the
Roman Catholic Bishop in that island became fully involved in
the anti-Gairy, anti-independence movement. Now he has
withdrawn, apparently because he feels he has been let down by
the people.
A recent news despatch from St. George's records that "the
Roman Catholic Bishop of Grenada has resigned from the
anti-government coalition which organized a three-month long
general strike here because he says the coalition has not taken a
strong enough stand against Prime Minister Eric Gairy."
Continuing, the report revealed that "Bishop Patrick Webster
said earlier this 4veek he had quit the Committee of twenty-two
after the Seamen's and Waterfront Workers Union, which had led
the general strike, agreed to go back to work, opening St.
George's harbour two weeks ago for the first time since New
Year's Day.
"The union was the last holdout in the general strike, which
had originally included many of the island's businessmen, utilities
workers, doctors and lawyers and had the support of all four
major religious denominations.
"The strike had been called.to force Gairy to end violence
against his political opponents, particularly the actions of the
special plain clothes 'police aides'.
"The dock workers agreed to end the strike after Gairy
promised to disband the 'police aides'.
"However, Bishop Webster noted that Gairy had made the
same promise last November, after 'police aides' were accused of
having severely beaten three leaders of the militant opposition
New Jewel Movement.
"'I am not quite happy with the recent assurances given by the
Prime Minister,' the Bishop said."

You may recall that a man was shot and killed by Gairy's
police aides during the strike and another leader of the New Jewel
Movement has been murdered since the strike was settled. Three
people were killed and many injured.
It's a great pity that the Bishop has found it necessary to
withdraw from the fight for human, justice because the people
themselves didn't have the resolution to see this fight through to
its only satisfactory conclusion.
This may mean that the Bishop will completely withdraw from


any public involvement in the future.
We are living at a time when men of the cloth need to become
involved and stay involved if people are not to be tempted
Saway from the church in search of champions of human causes.
** S **
Under the impact of Communism and terrorist acts the whole
pattern of human society is undergoing a dramatic change.
You may recall that not many years ago a survey of racial

groups in the U.S. revealed that the Chinese were the only group
in the nation that did not have a child delinquency problem.
The reason for this happy situation was that the children in
Chinese families still respected their elders and listened to their
counsel. '
This happy relationship between old and young in Chinese
communities is now fast disappearing in this hemisphere.
A news report from Lima, Peru by Stephen Morrow. a
correspondent of UPI, revealed that "all the way across the
Pacific Ocean from the Straits on Formosa, the largest Chinese
community in South America is fighting a civil war of words and


Watergate begins



to bog down in



muddy confusion

By Harry F. Rosenthal


WASHINGTON (AP) -
President Nixon calls it "the
continued succession of
demands" Watergate
investigators say it is a
reasonable request for
evidence. Either way, a
confusing mass of tape
recordings is being contested in
the U.S. Congress and in court.
Without a scorecard, it is
difficult to follow the progress
of the tapes story. The sheer
number of presidential
conversations being sought is
enough to muddy the issue.
But the confusion also stems
from the different approaches
and responses to various
demands. Furthermore, the
special Watergate prosecutor,
defendants in a criminal trial
and plaintiffs in civil suits as
well as Congressional
committees want some of the
same tapes.
This week alone:
-U.S. district judge John J.
Sirica ordered the President to
turn over tapes of 64
conversations, spanning June
20, 1972 to June 4, 1973, to
him for review. Special
Watergate prosecutor Leon
Jaworski and three of the
defendants sought the tapes for
evidence in the upcoming
Watergate cover-up trial. The
White House said it would
appeal.
President Nixon told the
House of Representatives
judiciary committee he would
not turn over 11 tapes and a
mass of diaries subpoenaed
May 15. Nor would he honour
a request for tapes of 140
conversations, 76 of which
may be subpoenaed in the
future. He added he would not
furnish any Watergate tapes
"that may be called for in such
further subpoenas as may
hereafter be issued."
U.S. district judge
Gerhard A. Gesell signed two
subpoenas ordering the
President to turn over
documents for the upcoming
Ellsberg break-in conspiracy
trial. Included is a demand for
a "damage assessment"
submitted to the supreme
court three years ago in the
Pentagon Papers case. The
10-item document has never
been made public.
The unprecedented
avalanche of subpoenas to the
President began with the
disclosure on July 16 last year
that the White House had
taped conversations.
Here, in brief, is a summary
of what happened since.
JULY 23 Senate
Watergate committee
subpoenas five conversations
and "any and all records"
relating to 25 individuals.
When the President refused,
the committee went to court,
was turned down for lack of
jurisdiction and then went to
the U.S. Court of Appeals. In
the meantime, Congress passed
a law giving district court
jurisdiction and the Appeals
Court returned the case to
district court.
But Judge Gesell dismissed
the committee's action on Feb.
8. The committee appealed the
decision and the matter still is
in the Appeals Court.
JULY 23 Special
Watergate prosecutor
Archibald Cox subpoenas tapes


of nine conversations for use
by the grand jury. The White
House refuses and Cox goes tc
court. U.S. district judge John
Sirica on Aug. 29 orders the
tapes produced for his private
review. The White House
appeals and loses. On Oct. 23,
just when it seems the case will
go to the supreme court, the
White House announces it will
comply. In the meantime, Cox
is fired.
A week later, White House
lawyers disclose two of the
subpoenaed conversations were
never recorded. During
hearings, running into January,
an 18/2 minute gap in a third
is made public. Sirica receives
the remaining tapes, upholds
claims of privilege on three,'
and sends the rest to the grand
jury. The missing and flawed.
tapes are turned over to
another grand jury for
investigation, not yet
concluded. An expert panel
conducts studies.
DEC. 19 Senate Watergate
Committee serves three massive
subpoenas asking for hundreds
of documents and nearly 500
tape recordings relating to the
milk fund case. Watergate
cover-up and a number of
other activities. The subpoenas
to date have not been complied
with and no court action has
been taken.
MARCH 15, 1974 Leon
Jaworski. successor to Cox,
subpoenas a number of tapes
believed to relate to the
possible trade of
ambassadorships for political
contributions. The White
House produced substantially
what Jaworski asked on March
29.
APRIL 11, 1974 The
House judiciary committee,
conducting the impeachment
inquiry, subpoenas tapes of 42
conversations Nixon had with
his chief aides in
February-March-April last year
and a number of presidential
diaries. The White House on
April 30 releases edited
transcripts of 45 conversations,
but not including 11 of those
asked by the committee.
APRIL 16 Jaworski asks
Sirica to order a subpoena for
more conversations saying they
are needed for the Sept. 9 trial
of seven cover-up defendants.
Two days later, Sirica orders
the subpoena. The White
House, in a chamber
conference, argues Jaworski
has no right to oppose the
wishes of his boss, Nixon.
Sirica rejects that and other
arguments and on May 20
orders the subpoenaed tapes
produced for his review by
May 31. He said any appeal
must be filed by May 24.
APRIL 19 Judiciary
Committee, through its
counsel, requests 140
conversations of which 76 are
said to relate to Watergate, the
rest of other investigations.
MAY 15 Judiciary
committee subpoenas tapes of
the 11 conversations for which
Nixon did not provide
edited transcripts.
MAY 22 Nixon calls the
succession of subpoenas a
"never-ending process" and
said he will yield no more.
MAY 22 -- Gesell orders the
White House to supply, by May
24, a batch of materials for the
Ellsberg conspiracy trial, saying
he will permit no delay.


law-suits.
"Self-styled 'young Chinese', described by their opponents as
'pro-Communist partisans of Mao Tse-Tung', are gaining control
of important institutions of the 30,000 Chinese of Peru.
"Making a last stand around the 50-year-old Chinese high
school of Lima are the older, wealthier, but numerically smaller
Chinese group who back the Nationalist government of Chiang
Kai Shek of Taiwan o0 Formosa.
"Each side has its own Chinese language newspaper that
publish blistering editorials every day."

The Taiwan element in Peru fear that if the "young Chinese"
group in Peru get control of the 900-student high school "they
could insiduously win control of the minds and hearts of young
overseas Chinese."
A director of the Chinese high school claims that the object of
"young Chinese" leaders is "to put the high school under the
orders of the Chinese Embassy."
The Editor of the pro-Nationalist newspaper says that the
pro-mainland Chinese faction began to gain ascendancy when the
Peruvian government recognized mainland China and broke
relations with Taiwan's regime in 1972. At a Chinese holiday
celebration a few months later fist fights broke out between
partisans of Mao and Chiang.
e**ee***e
All of which reminds me of the song: "TheMusic Goes Round
and Round and Comes Out Here".
But where is "here"?

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Our whole life is like a play. BEN JOHNSON


By The Associated Press
TODAY is Friday. May 24th, the
144th day of 1974. There are 221
days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in history on this
date:
1973 Several thousand
demonstrators in Reykjavik,
Iceland, smash windows at British
Embassy to protest Britain's
challenge to Iceland's claimed
50-mile fishing limit.
1972 United States and Soviet
Union agree joint project to put
UI.S. and Soviet spacemen in orbit
together by 1975.
1971 Nikolai Podgorny, Soviet
chief of state, begins visit to Egypt.
1968 Ten million strikers
paralyze France, and Charles de
Gaulle saves regime with broad
reforms.
1967 United Nations Secretary
General U Thant cuts short visit to
Cairo to return to U.N.
headquarters as warfare threatens
Middle East.
1961 Rio erupts at football
match in Lima, Peru, ana 300
spectators lose their lives: Egypt
announces that Soviet Union has
agreed to extend loan of $227
million for United Arab Republic's
new five-year plan.
1962 Conference of Barbados,
Windward and Leeward Islands in
London ends with proposals of
"Little Eight" to form new West
ladies Federation: astronaut M
Scott Carpenter becomes second
American to fly in orbit as he
circles Earth three times.
1961 Cyprus becomes 16th
member of the Council of Europe.
1959 Britain and Russia sign
five-year trade pact; John Foster
Dulles, U.S. statesman, dies.
1941 German battleship


"Bismarck" sinks British battle
cruiser "Hood" in North Atlantic,
and more than 1,300 lives are lost.
1936 Rexists (l assists) win 21
seats in Belgian elections.
1934 (uColombia and Peru settle
their dispute over Leticia.
1930 Benito Mussolini of Italy
champions revisions of Versailles
Treaty.
1922 Italy signs commercial
treaty with Russia.
1910 1.. Starr Jameson founds
Unionist Party ii South Atrica on
imperialist platform.
1900 Britain annexes the
Orange Free State in Africa.
1890 By Mackinnon Treaty
between Leopold if Belgium and
British East Africa Company, the
latter recognizes Leopold's rights
on the west bank of the Upper Nile
in return for territorN near Lake
Tanganyika; Italy reorgani.es her
Red Sea territories as the colony of
Fritrea.
1689 Holy Roman Emperor
Leopold I signs treaties .o alliance
with Holland avanra.
1653 1 erdinand Ill is elected
Holy Roman Emperor.
1639 Skirmish of Ilurriff in
Scotland opens first bishops' war.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
William Gilbert. English scientist
(1544-1603). Jean-Paul Marat.
French revolutionary (1743-1793);
Queen Victoria of England
(1819-1901); Sir Arthur Wing
Pinero, British dramatist
(1855-1934): Jan ('hristian Smuts.
South African statesman
(1S70-195O).
THOUG;IIT IOR TODAY:
"Wonders are many, and none is
more wonderful than man"
Sophocles (;reek playwright (about
495-406 B.C.).


ROTARY CLUB RAFFLE
THE ROTARY CLUBS of o eu tffIt Nall u U tIhi
weekend with tickets tbeiL sM el Bonay thei mOffit
and outside supermarkets to rael $M for a mew w to fe
Red Crom Duf CaWtr on Hworsae Orv i ff Naem 1iSeg.
Today 56 children are looked ftr t the C"o with m mere
on the waiting list. The raffle draw takes pla at the Emeal
Beach Hotel at a "Gala Night" on Jure k. Pries laeud a 1974.
Sports Capri, a svenday Carlbben eraa oR the Starwrd, ia
round-trip for two to Luxembourg, a roudtrp crult to Mbllml
and a round-trip for two to Eleuthera. Picture shows Eat Nasmu
Rotary president George Mcleod with the wife of Rotaren
Edwin Deal who is purchasing a ticket.




VAN1E



SALE

GREAT REDUCTIONS

CHLDRENS CLOTHING

STARTS MONDW

MAY 27

MARKET STREET




prices S/sIwd



SALE CONTMES



Short Street Length DRESSES $5, $10, $15
Long Floor Length DRESSES and COULOTTES
$15, $20, $25, $30
BIKINIS, One-piece and Two-piece SWIMSUITS $10
Street Length SKIRTS $5
BLOUSES Starting as Low as $3 & $5
Paris House LEA THEIR BELTS and
COSTUME JEWELLER Y 1/3 OFF



All remaining Boys'and Girls' Clothing is Reduced to

1/2. of the original prices -
(except for Jantzen Swimwear)







Christie Street-Near Bay- A A
Tel: 2-8393


BREAK THE ICE WITH
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THE GIN IN


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THE FROSTED BOTTLE


Distributed in the Bahamas by Iethell-l.borfm a


F
'pl


. D


The Tribune Friday, May 24, 1974


'~ ;(WLCSIICI _I










4 Th'Trune Frday May24.197


"If music be the food of
love, play one", thus said the
Bard.
Mechanised music goes with
today's way of life when music
is instantly obtainable at the
touch of a button.
And, in today's world music
is more than the food of love.
Frenetic dancing to rhythm
releases tension for some and
relaxing by listening to
soothing music is an other's
bag.
In the Bahamas, especially.
music is an essential ingredient
of our lives. We are the cultural
inheritors of an African
ancestors when music was a
great deal more than the food
of love or a form of relaxaton.
The beat of the drums was the
African version of the
European's reading and
writing.
Dudley's Records entiree on
Rosetta Street in Palmdale has
all the requisites for home
entertainment.
They are the exclusive
agents in the Bahamas for
Sylvania home entertaillmnt
products black and white'
and colour T.V.s and stereo
and quadrophonic systems
Dudley's also represent
National Panasonic (a Japanese
product) in nearly everything:
stereo tape players, recorders.
portable transistors etc. lhey
represent Dual st 'reo record


changers and amplifiers and
also Pioneer stereo aind quad
componen11s amplif iers.
receivers, tunes and speaker
systernis
Sure Brothers. represented
hy DI) ud c) s. piovide
microphones st. lus', i cartridges
and P ,\ S stems.
Dudley's also stock car tape
players anid radios bs
Panasonic. channel l Masters
and Pioneer. \nd, of course.
there are records galore more
about tiis iater
Reproduced nusic is a
necessary addition to our lives
' lhen live i mu si is
Lu obtainable i t etit' itinlnment
but. of course. it is ino
substitute for the real Mc('oy
Dludle s also stock I ko guitars
with the accompanying
acoustical and electric


FIRST TERRACE, CENTREVILLE
P.O. BOX ES6167 NASSAU, BAHAMAS


WHOPPER DAY

SPECIALS I
SATURDAY ONLY *
ELECTRIC

GUITAR AMPIFERS AAMO 25 '6P
EKO

ACOUSTIC GUITARS No STUDIO L 31

IHIACHI FANS '55P0


SYLVANIA

COMPACT STEREO SYSTEMS

RECORD CARRYING CASES
RONNIE & THE RAMBLERS

P "BIRMA ROAD"


No. MS 3712

116g!o
No. 500, $ !5
No. 520 I.


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amplifier accessories; music
books for the pianist and guitar
player and, for musical
instruments within the range of
all pocket books. Dudley's
stock Premier percussion
instruments.
The owner and manager of
Dudley's record Centre is
Didley Pinder who has been in
the business for nine years
commencing with a staff of
one to his present number of
14 He still has plans for
further expansion and is
continually looking for
new products and better buys,
both budget-wise and
quality-wise, in electronics and
musical instruments.
Di)udley's Record Centre
affords Dudley Pinder to fulfil
himself in his dual fields he
has a B.Sc. in Economics and


TELEPHONE 2-1871


used to play the trumpet,
guitar and piano at an earlier
period of his life.
Buy Bahamian has been a
theme of this Aspects column
not just because we are
promoting Bahamian
businesses but because it makes
sound sense budget-wise.
Why buy at Dudley's rather
than go to Miami'?
Bargains in Miami over
Nassau no longer exist,
Dudley Pinder asserts. Dudley
buys directly from Japan,
Italy, Germany & the U.S. and
other manufacturers just as the
retail stores in Miami do. If
people understood this and
buy from Dudley's the
resulting turn-over would result
in even further reduced costs.
Dudley said.
Another plus buying
Dudley's instead of out of
Miami is that this Palmdale
store offers local customers the
benefit of free service provided
the item wa, bought 'rom
them. Although Dudley's
"repair everything" even
stuff not sold by them
naturally the "bargain hunters"
in the States cannot expect the
reduced rates for service that
Dudley's offer their own
customers.
And, service is an essential
factor in today's buying.
What's the point of buying a
$5 transistor radio from Miami
and when it goes wrong after a
few day's use it cannot be
repaired or you have to pay
twice as much as it originally
cost?


Ave.

lie


----,


musical ability to help him
assess the quality of the
products.
He explained that the
musical tastes of Bahamians are
different to those of the U.S.
or Britain. People here, Dudley
said, are not limited in their
music purchases to what
happens to be in they buy
what appeals to them as
distinct from Americans who
may buy only rock, jazz,
spirituals or calypsos.
Dudley. ascribes the wide!
and varied musical tastes of the
Bahamians to classroom
exposure. Thus, Dudley's carry
a wider inventory as opposed
to U.S. stores which carry
mostly only current pop/rock.
Plenty of reasons for buying,
musically speaking, from home
and, more specifically Dudley's
Record Centre.


ARRIVED!
NEW SHIPMENT OF
TROPICAL FISH
AT PRICES EVERYONE CAN AFFORD!
COME TODAY TO


MTROSEAVENUE TELEPHONE 22
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 24299


NOTICE


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


GEORGE McKINNEY


Dudley's, on the other hand,
stock parts for everything
they sell. They boast a
complete line of electronic
parts and accessories and a
service department of six
technicians.
Besides competitive prices
with the U.S. and the
advantage of service Dudley's
cater to a Bahamian market
with Bahamian tastes.
In actual buying Dudley uses
the opinions of those with
[ --------- s-I


Dudley's Record'Centre on
Rosetta Street.



Pictures: TOOGOODS 1
PHOTOGRAPHY


There's no substitute
for "live" music and
Dudley's stock a wide
variety of guitars am
organs


In among the music men


p
I


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"Where after-sales service Is a pleasure"
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P.O. BOX N.8165 SHIRLEY STREET TELEPHONE: 24626/7/8


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FROM BAHAMIAN WHITECAPP) CO. LTD.


This is to remind all our Insureds

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1111111I


4


4


The-Tribune Friday, May 24. 1974


Mclllrllill^
BUt S
-- ----


n-,mt . . .. .


. . . J 11ia





. .- . . . . . . .


The Tribune .- Friday, May 24, 1974 "Ca

Vice president of



TCOM Corporation


.*"." -- --- >__^ ^^BB| __
Some 100 guests representing Nassau's financial community attended the cocktail party given by Cisalpine Overseas Bank
last Friday to celebrate the completion of the bank's expanded premises. Shown above from the left are Calvin Knowles, Vice
President & Treasurer of the bank, Peter Eoles, Vice President of Ultrafin International, the New York affiliate of Cisalpine,
Pierre W. Siegenthaler, Senior Vice Pretdent & Manager of Cialpine and Cesare di Montezemolo, President of Ultrafin.


A CONTRACT calling for a $400,000 extension to ZNS, Third Terrace was signed yesterday by Mr. Cadwell Armbrister,
M.P., Epec'tive Chairman of the Broadcasting Commission of the Bahamas, with BTR Construction Co. Ltd. Work on the
extension ij expected to begin in two weeks with a completion date set for six months. Mr. Armbrister is shown seated at left
signing the contract. Seated to his left is Mr. Colin Bowe, President BTR Construction. Standing form left to right are Mr.
Reno Brown and Mr. Aaron (Kii) Knowles, both members of the Broadcasting Commission of the Bahamas; Mr. Walter
Wisdom, secretary to the board; Mr. Alvin Rolle, architect, and Mr. Sidney Rolle, vice president of BTR Construction. The
addition will include additional equipment, studios, production rooms and offices.


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


... in Nassau
call Philip Russell 2-3843


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June 18th June 28th July 2nd

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Denmark
Cory Brothers Shipping
Europe House
World Trade Centr
London El 9A8
England


Sogemar N.V.
Markgravestraat 14
Antwerp, Belgium


Charles Lo Borgne
97 Av. Des Champs-Elymees
Paris 75008, France.


Local Agent UNITED SHIPPING COMPANY LIMITED


P. O. Box 40.
,,- I 1P.~


'CULTURAMA' SHOW
THL students and staff of R.
M. Bailey Senior High present
"Culturama 74" at the school
on Saturday, May 25 at 8:30
p.m. and Sunday, May 26 at 9
p.m.


NEW YORK George E.
Norford (pictured) vice
president and general executive
of Group W (Westinghouse
Broadcasting Company) and a
member of its board of
directors, has been appointed
senior vice president,
international, TCOM
Corporation, it was announced
jointly by Donald H.
McGannon, President,
Westinghouse Electric
Corporation (Broadcasting,
Learning and Leisure Time
Comapny), and Richard S.
Cesaro, President of TCOM.
TCOM Corporation, a
subsidiary of Westinghouse
.Electric Corporation (Inudstry
and Defense Company),
specializes in design,
development and production
of advanced communications
systems. By suspending
communications payloads
beneath balloon platforms,
TCOM (Tethered
Communications) provides
total broad-area communica-
tions coverage at low cost.
TCOM systems are completely
mobile, wide-band and totally
flexible.
"In his new position," Mr.
Cesaro said, "Mr. Norford will
be involved with the
international marketing,
development and operations of
this new communications and
broadcasting technology.
Particular attention will be
directed at developing TCOM
technology in African and
Caribbean cohtries." Mr.
Cesaro is inventor of the new
system.
TCOM provides television,
AM and FM radio, telephony,
plus a variety of other
technological services, at one
tenth the cost of conventional
systems. It eliminates wires,
cables, poles, relay and
switching stations and is
relatively simple to operate and
maintain. The mini-satellite,
space-age technology also
interfaces directly with existing
telecommunications systems.
Mr. Cesaro noted that the
TCOM system will be of
particular value to newly
developing nations seeking
modern means of mass
communications to accelerate
their programme of education
and industrialization.
Mr. Norford will work from
offices in New York City and
the Bahamas, where the TCOM
demonstration model is in
operation on the BETA
(Bahamas Evaluation and
Testing Assembly) site on the
island of Grand Bahama. He
will continue as a member of
the board of Group W and
serve additionally as a
consultant.
Mr. McGannon, commenting
on Norford's new post, said
that "George Norford tak*s his
considerable expertise and
experience as a broadcaster to


a revolutionary new sapce-age
system that can help bring new
nations into the mainstream of
modern communications, thus
improving their educational,
economic, and cultural
positions in the world. We are
pleased that we will be able to
continue to draw on his
experience."
Mr. Norford has been
pioneering new frontiers for
blacks in broadcasting since he
joined the staff of the NBC
"Today" show as a press
writer when the programme
first went on the air in 1951. In
1955, he became press
representative for NBC's
hour-long dramas, including
"Kraft Television Theater,"
"Producers' Showcase," and
"Robert Montgomery
Presents." He became the first
black producer of network
television programmes in 1958
with the highly acclaimed
series, "The Subject is Jazz,"
and later was editor and junior
executive in NBC's Standards
and Practices Division. Leaving
NBC in 1962 on a leave of
absence at the request of
Governor Nelson Rockefeller,
Mr. Norford served as a
consultant in broadcasting to
the State's Commission for
Human Rights. His report to
Governor Rockefeller called
attention to the wide gap
between the broadcast
industry's stated policy on
equal employment and its
practice, and resulted in a
determined push to bring
about integration of blacks in
broadcasting.
Mr. Norford joined
Westinghouse Broadcasting


Company in 1964 as general
executive. With Mr. McGannon
he developed the Broadcast
Skills Bank, first for Group W
and then industry wide, a
programme that aggressively
recruits and trains members of
minorities for the broadcasting
industry. The bank, now
operated by the National
Association of Broadcasters,
has been responsible for
bringing more than 2,000
minority group men and
women into radio and
television.
Mr. Norford was elected a
vice president-general executive
of Group W in 1966 and a
member of the board in 1970,
both "firsts" for a black man
in broadcasting..
Before turning to television,
Mr. Norford had been a
columnist for the New York
(Amsterdam News, a founder
and editor of the Negro World
Digest, a writer of plays that
were produced off-broadway
and by the Theatre Guild and a
film writer for the Food and
Agriculture Organization of the
United Nations.
Mr. Norford was educated at
Columbia University and the
School for Social Research in
New York. As an enlisted man
in the U.S. Army he was a field
correspondent for YANK


HAROLD LONGLEY, (petured) msaar d the
Robinson and Lincoln Boulevard tanet of t dt RosEi ak
of Canada, has been select t to mpMms the Behamh s ct
the 27th international banking immme ahol to be held in
Aulanko, Finland May 26 Jun 8. The objeetive of the
school is to promote the study of mor developments in
bankig and to develop clor prmomel reltitoadips and
understanding.


A Deposit Account with Lombard
North Central has everything today's
saver should ask for.
It keeps your capital completely
safe, and the interest's sound and
substantial. Soyour mind's at
ease, always.
We have Deposit Accounts specially
designed for every need and they're
all simple to open.
At least one is just right for you.
So fill in and post the coupon below
and we'll tell you all about them.


jsmum mu m uee maummem 1 1. =
To The Deposit Acount Manager. Lombard North Central Ltd.,
Lombard House, Cunon Street London W1A 1EU. England.
Pleae send ma full details of your Deposit Schemes.
m (BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE)
H N am e --__ . . ...
Addres__s

- r-. CIf X 41Q.X4


I Lombard

| LNorth Cental
City Office: 31 Lombard Street. Leadeo EC3V e8O. England.
Tel: 01-23 4111
SLmbard Neorth Cel nis a m elrr te atioel WemiIinwte
SBank Grap who Cpital d Resr -mm e 7d t,.7 i7, .




X GRADUATING

WIN JUNE


Citibank offers a scholarship in one of the
following categories:


* ENGINEERING
e AGRICULTURE
* FINANCE
* JOURNALISM


or In any other areas of interest by a particular
student.
The scholarship will be awarded at the University of
Miami based on academic grades, demonstrable need,
leadership qualities and any other crriteria decided by
the awards committee. Application forms, which must
be completed and returned to the bank not later than
1lth Jumne .4, can be collected at the following
Citibank loatflons: Bay Street (Rawson Square) -
Mrs. Lillan Major; Thompson Boulevard, Mrs. E.
Lightbburne; Freeport, East Mall Miss. S. Hillman.

FIT NATIONAL CITY AK




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cmk *aedm
Ordwea
chrwin irtiete
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P.O. BOX N1108


PHONE 56-621


R


SMRID NSUUBAN COaUD.


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


AS OF MAY 22nd. 1974
OFFERED PRICE ........ $1.05
BID PRICE ............. . .99
YIELD ............. . 2.99%


Sailing ex-London and Liverpool
THE PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.
DUE FREEPORT.
"ORTEGA" 17th,JUNE
"ORCOMA" 25th,JULY


KNEN
Sailing ex-Hamburg, Bremen,
Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp.
Due Freeport
"HERMES" -ll th, JUNE


..Muslim


Phons 21340-3


- a^
stop*
Imt









Th Tribuir Friday, May 24, 1974
,,,,,,,, 1 II | 1, r i 1


--I


aI -,,-,~ ____~~__ _~ __


--n~1~L-c~l~-.-j I. I


I;1IIW~BI











The Tribune -- Friday, May 24, 1974


A play worth remembering


THERE ARE some bridge
hands which play themselves,
and which defy the efforts of
the clumsiest declare to make
a mess of them. These,
lhwever, are a. tiny minority,
and as a rule, you will have to
gve careful thought to your
plans when you first catcl-
sight of dummy. When you
have added up the number of
tricks which seem likely to
materialise, and when this total
comes to one less than the
number required by your
contract, there exist quite a
few ways in which you can
produce the missing trick.
These include:
(I) ruffing with dummy's
trumps when dummy has a


short suit.
(2) establishing
by ruffing.
(3) taking a fir
(4) carry
loser-on-loser climi





^^' ^


AT "


(5) -. executin
(6) perform
play.
(7) making
play of some kind
(8) reversing
Let us keep thi
and apply it in i
the situation in
declarer is shortly
himself. West and
following hands:
WEST
Q 10985
4
K32
AKJ 10
West opened


g a throw-in, dummy goes down he Is able to
ng a squeeze count 12 tricks, made up of 5
trumps, 4 Clubs, 2 Diamonds
a deceptive and the Ace of Hearts. Where is
the other one coming from?
Sthe dummy Let's go back to that list
s list in mind, again, and review the prospects
a moment to item by item as they might
which the apply to the problem in
going to find question.
East held the (1) dummy has no short
suit
EAST (2) there is no side suit to
A K J be established, unless by some
A 10 7 5 miracle the opening leader
A J 4 holds exactly King, Queen and
Q 9 5 Jack of Hearts. and no others.
the bidding (3) A finesse position


with 1 Spade, and thereafter
g a side suit was not able to restrain his
excited partner from going all
nesse. the way. The full bidding was:
ng out a WEST EAST
nation. I S 3 H
3 S 4NT
5D 5NT
6H 7S
By modern standards, this is
not especially intelligent
bidding, as East's second bid is
already asking for controls
I before he knows very much
about West's hand beyond the
fact that he has at least 5
EEL a Spades. The final contract is
TSIDE really a gamble, but the play of
the hand is what concerns us
MIN today. West gets the lead of the
INSIDE! Kin of Hearts, and when
ICH =, FOR 3 in 1
3 3 LAWN SERVICE
iIELAeB FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
18 adm l PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


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56





IJ *


Saturday Matinee Only
Matinee Starts at 1:45
"RIO CONCHOS" G.
Richard Boone,
Stuart Whitman
PLUS
"SMOKY" G.
Starts Saturday Night 8:30
Sunday Mat. Starts at 1:45
Evening 8:30
"THE CHINESE
GODFATHER" PG.
Wu Chin, Ting Pei
PLUS
"VENGEANCE" PG.
Richard Harrison


Saturday Only
Continuous Showi
from 3:00
"FRIENDLY
PERSUASION"
Gary Cooper,
Dorothy McGuir

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Adam West, Burt W
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Saturday night.


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:00
"THE LAST MESSAGE FROM SAIGON
Starring
BURT REYNOLDS


Plusl "5 WEEKS IN A BALLOON"


STARTS SATURDAY NIGHT 8:30
Sunday Continuous from 5 p.m.-'Phone 3-464





OD oan


exists in Diamonds, and West
bears this in mind, while not
banking on it until he has
examined all the other
prospects.
(4) and (5) losing a
trick in a Grand Slam is what
they call counter-productive
these days, and would not
endear West to his partner.
(6) while it is possible that
the player who controls the
Hearts also has the Queen of
Diamonds, it is a long shot, and
must be relegated to the
category of last resorts.
(7) no possibility appears
to exist for the kind of
deceptive play which is going
to result in an extra trick.
(8) ah ...... now we've
struck oil.
The conditions are right for
a dummy reversal; declarer
himself has a short suit, and
dummy's trumps are big
enough to draw the adverse
trumps, if they are divided 3
and 2. West remembers that
this is a 68% chance, while the
finesse offers no better then
50%. The squeeze is the only
other viable alternative, but


after a little thought, West
dismisses it as being a lesser
chance than his first choice.
Reversing the dummy simply
means using dummy's trumps
to draw the enemy trumps
while using one's own trumps
to ruff dummy's losers.
Looked at in that light West
can now see 3 trump tricks in
dummy. the Ace of Hearts, 3
of dummy's Hearts ruffed with
his own trumps, 4 Clubs and 2
Diamonds. Total 13. Check?
Check!
The play goes like this: take
the lead with dummy's Ace of
Hearts, and immediately ruff a
Heart in hand. Now play a
trump to dummy's Jack, then
ruff another of dummy's
hearts. Play a trump of the
King, and ruff dummy's last
Heart with West's own last
trump.
Now West gets into dummy
via the Ace of Diamonds,
draws the last opposing trump
with dummy's Ace, and
throwing a losing Diamond
from his own hand on it. Now
jt simply remains to cash the
four Clubs tricks and the King
of Diamonds.
This play offers a really
good chance of making the
Grand Slam, and is much
better than the way many
players would set about it. Mr.
or Mrs Average Player would
take the Ace of Hearts, draw
trumps, play Clubs, then hope
either to find the Queen of
Diamonds singleton or
doubleton or else cross their
fingers and finesse.
The elegant dummy reversal
play can often come to
declarer's rescue all it needs is
for decalrer to know that it
exists, to be able to identify
the requirements for it, and to
scorn insidious attractions like
finesses.


RC


A smile-passport to


a new friendship


MODERN-DAY TOURISM
should go beyond merely
sightseeing to life-seeing -
getting to know and
understand different life-styles,
customs and cultures, Tourism
director Basil Atkinson told
members of the New Jersey
Dental Association recently.
Mr. Atkinson, newly-
appointed to the post of
director, noted that while
movie and television screens
offered easy armchair journeys,
"screen encounters with people
don't satisfy."
You never really know
another person until you can
meet him and look him in the
eye, he said. And that, to him,
was what modern-day tourism
is really all about. "Life-seeing


has taken over from
sightseeing. It's relaxing in a
different environment, meeting
different people and getting to
know and understand different
life-styles, customs and
cultures.
This new brand of tourism,
this interchange and
understanding of different
peoples, is the greatest
opportunity the world has ever



EVANGELISM SERVICES
A SERIES of Evangelistic
Services have been going on at
Ebenezer Methodist Church,
-East Shirley Street since May
20 and will continue until May
26.
Each morning at 6:30 prayer
and Bible study are led by Rev.
Denis Magnus.
Rev. James T. Seymour,
B.D., is the special preacher at
the Revival Services ?t 8 p.m.
Tomorrow night will be the
last night. it will also be youth
night.
Rev. Seymour is the
Superintendent Minister of the
North Eleuthera Circuit of the
Methodist Church.
He received his theological
training al the Urited
Theological S"--inary, Kins*on.
Jamaica ad Richmond
Theological College, London,
England.
He served with the
Methodist Church in Jamaica
before coming to the Bahamas.
He also served in the Bimini
and Grand Bahama Circuit
before being transferred to
North Eleuthera.

FOR MARRIED COUPLES
AN EVENING of reflection
for Married Couples will be
held at St. Augustine's
College tonight at 8. The
principal speaker for the
evening will be Reverend
Marcian A. Peters. O.S.B.
There will be small group
discussions and a social and
renewal of marriage Vows. With


had for better understanding,
Mr. Atkinson declared.
How, he asked, "can one
feel enmity towards a person
from another country when
one has tasted his hospitality
or met his family or learnt why,
he thinks and acts'the way he
does."
Mr. Atkinson continued:
"We expect 235 million people
on a global basis to travel
internationally this year.
Multiply 235 million times
these human encounters in
different countries and what a
great new opportunity we have
for a more friendly, and
therefore more peaceful and
wiser world.
"That is, provided that we as
tourists are prepared to put
ourselves out to show a desire
to be friendly and are really
interested in other people.
When a country is on the
receiving end of tourism, it is
possible to become indifferent
about many strangers in your
midst, but everywhere and
particularly in the Bahamas -
the passport to a new
friendship is a smile."


so little opportunity and time
to be together for
re-evaluation andt reflection
upon their life together, this
evening is planned for couples
so that they may reflect
prayerfully together and gain
mutual encouragement. All
interest-I couples in the
comrr anity are invited and no
prior registration is necessary.


VST HEE
COI E Ura ..
Straker, M., OJ.A whi
became Senior Naval Offionr
on the Wet Indles StatM
based le Bermda this meath,
made coutey calls on Prime
Minste Lynden 0. Pindlin
awd Gaerrr-enerm l Sir
Mo Butler during a fourday
visit to the Bahamas this
week. While here he als met
with the officers of the US.
AUTEC base on Andres and
toured the facilities there.
Pictured from left in the
Prime Minister's office are Lt.
Commander P.C. Abbot,
Commodore Straker, Mr.
Pindling, British High
Commissioner CJ. Treadwell
and Commander David Cole,
British defence advisor i
Nassau. Commodore Straker
left Nassau Thursday for
Jamaica. PHOTO: Howard
Glass.


By Abigail Van Buren
0 174 II ChiCa TMlal-N. Y. News Sym., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I am 29, have been married for 12 years,
and have four children. [The youngest is seven.]
I breast-fed all my children. At the same time I also
breast-fed my husband. He enjoyed it, and I didn't mind as
I have had plenty of milk even when I wasn't pregnant. I
have long quit breast-feeding my youngest child, but my
husband wants it nearly every day.
He is 44 and recently retired from the military. What
worries me is this never-ending supply of milk I seem to
have. I had a hysterectomy last year, and even that didn't
dry me up. It doesn't bother me physically, but I keep
wondering if I am normal? My husband thinks it's super.
The older I get the more I worry about it, because I've
never heard of this before. Have you?
NAME WITHHELD BY REQUEST


DEAR NAME: Yes. Al animals, including humans,
secrete milk as big as the mammary glands [breasts]
receive stimulation from sucking and emptying. Don't
worry, ye. are normal. The abnormal one could be your
husband, but as long as he's happy and you don't mind
accommodating him, there's no problem. His hunger is
probably mere erotic than calorie.
DEAR ABBY: Our 12-year-old son got some centerfolds
Out of old Playboy magazines and thumb-tacked six of them
';'on the wall of his bedroom. My husband said the naked
body is beautiful, and we shouldn't say anything or our son
might get the idea that nudity and sex are shameful. I
disagree.
Who is right? We have always let him hang posters and
anything else he wanted to put up in his room until this
bunny bit came up. CARNATION STATE
DEAR CARNATION: I vote with your husband. In the
future, keep your cotton-pickin' hands off Junior's cotton-
tails.

DEAR ABBY: My in-laws have turned against me because
when I was going steady with their son he got me pregnant.
I was five months along when we were married. The baby
is two years old now, and my mother-in-law has never seen
him! My mother has called my mother-in-law trying to
make friends with her, but my mother-in-law said she
doesn't want anything to do with my mother or any of her
family-including me.
I think it's terrible that my husband's mother has never
accepted any of my invitations to come here and see her
grandson or asked me to come over and bring him. We live
only 20 minutes from each other.
My husband says unless his mother apologizes to my
mother, he doesn't care if he never sees her again. [His
own mother, that is.]
How can I get our parents together? My husband and I
are happy. Why can't they be? SAD ABOUT IT
DEAR SAD: Your husband's mother appears to be the
one who's causing all the trouble, and until she changes
her attlltude, nothing else will change. It's very sad indeed.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FOOK YUEN YU of Wulff
Road, John Chea Apartments P. 0. Box N621, 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 17th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P. O.
Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PAUL PIEHHt- ot i. James,
Rd., Nassau, Bahamas Box N617 is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenshop, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 24th 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 MR. JOSEPH CERPULOTHA
RISSICK of Sea Grape Grand Bahama, P. O. Box 2169 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 ahe 24th day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


Is her husband


just a baby at heart?


But the greatest loss Is hers. Pray for her, sad deo't -
trying1. 1' bet in time she'll meBow.

Problems? Yu'll feel better f ye gpt N ef yer oebe,
For a perneal reply, write to ABY: ken Ne. IWW, L.A.
Calf. em8. Ealose stampe. seM-ddremed emal~e
plase.
For Abby's new booklet "Whtat TeeM-Agen Wast to
Know," send $1 to Abigall Va Bwre, 12 Lasky Dr., Bev-
erly Hills, Cal. M212.





A NEW RESTAURANT...

IS OPEN M HASSAI
OPEN EVERY NIGHT (except Sunday)
7 pm. 11 p.m.


A TRULY UNIUE RESTAURANT.
OFFERING:-
SUPERB AND VARIED CUISINE.
SSANE AND SENSIBLE PRICES.
e DINING WITH TV AND FILM
PERSONALITIES ... (for example:
Julius Harris is here for the rest of
the summer).
FULLY LICENSED BAR, A SUPERB
WINE LIST.
CHEF ANTHONY DOLAN PRESIDES.
PIANO MUSIC
by POPULAR LOIS CANCINO


THE NAME OF THE RESTAURANT IS
SALTY'S

IN HONOUR OF THE INCREDIBLE AND
TALENTED SEA LION STARRING IN THE
NEW TV SERIES NOW BEING FILMED
HERE.
WE'RE IN THE EX-BEEF 'N' ALE ROOM
AT THE FORMER MONTAGU BEACH
HOTEL.
JOIN US SOON .. YOU'LL LOVE ITI



a SALTY'S RESTAURANT
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL: 3-1889




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MRS. HELENE ELIZABETH
MISSICK of Sea Grape Grand Bahama P. 0. Box 2169 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 24th 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 THOMAS ADRIAN STUBBS
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 24th 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 ELENOR VICTORIA
CAMPBELL of Sea Grape, Grand Bahamea s applylns teo te
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citigbeonh, ftr
registration as a citizen of The bahamas, and .that
person who knows any reason why retaglstiu sell l
be granted should send a written and |tatlld
the facts within twentyeight da
May 1974 to The Miristen ris
Citizenship, Ministry of Homle A
Nassau.


Opens 7 p.m. Show istrt a 20
5/ j (illDREN UNDLE R 12 FREEE!
Now thru Tues! *
See 2 featureslateas 10:05
/ TOt(* H M:20& I 1:40 p.m.
"MARK" At 10:05 ONLY

WHAT WOULD YOU GIVE TO LIVE FOREVER?
"'THE TOUCH OF SATAN' MAKES ROSEMARY'SS BABY* oG
LOOK LIKE A SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC"
L A poll/ 11AIS


RESTAURANT TEMPORARILY CLOSED
'i FOR RENOVATIONS


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE 2:45 & 5:00
"STAGE COACH"
Starring
ALEX CORD ANN MARGARET


NOW SHOWING
except Sat. Matinee, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Sunday Matinee 2:15 & 4:45, Evening 9:00
Many of h ftelow
officers considered him
wth mot dangerous
mm aknv-an honest cop.
A AMUU N M LAa

AL IPNO.

atom CorbyEHCOLOr
NO ONE UNDbR I8 WIll. BE ADMITTI').
RI'SERVVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WII.I. BI SOLD


The Admiral
says:
"Go with the
leader...
An Admiral"

Jdmiwbi.



ee them at your
Admiral
dealer's showroom

iMN imB tll.
111 Shirley Street
P. .Box N-4806
TELEPHONE 28941/5
i I I I


~7 .

r I
Ir I


















CLASSIFIED


SECTION


The Tribune -. Friday, May 24, 1974


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


REA ESTATE REALESIATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE CARS FOR SALE ISCOLS I ELP WANTED I I ITED


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.

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

C14633
FOR SALE
OUT EAST Ridgeway We
have 3 bedroom and 3 bath
fully furnished houses -
patios, immaculately furnished
one at $65,000.00, the other
for $75,000.00.
SANS SOIJCI half block
from Bay. Fully furnished
house with 3 bedrooms 2 baths
asking $55,000.00. Income
established.
WINTON HIGHWAY 3
bedroom 3 baths, furnished',
views of sea, spacious ground
beach rights only $78,000.00
Presently rented. Income
$7200/year.
BUENO RETIRE house high
and dry 3 bedrooms needs
a good paint job. Asking
$37,000.00. Semi-hilltop
location.
HILLTOP WINTON HluI-1-
SWAY with beach rights. Over
acre of culti ..ned grounds,
gorgeous vi, v'. i.itio facing
Sea, furni= -;.d with three
bedrooms three baths maids
quarters spacious living and
di-'ing. Ideal Island Living.
':-f d at $110,000.00.
F BLOCK FROM ST.
Air!D)REWS DRIVE. 2
bedrooms one bath, furnished,
patio, garage, 100 by 100
enclosed grounds. Only
$33,000.00. Some financing.
Cheapest listing o 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 videde
beach, 650 feet deep, high hill
$9,500.00.


WINTON HIGHWAY
Four unit, two bedroom
hilltop apartment block with
space in building for additional
unit. On one acre with
magnificent views. Currently
grossing $16,000.00 per
annum. Purchase price
$130,000.00.

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

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

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

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

McPHERSON & BROWN
REAL ESTATE, LTD.
P.O. Box N1110,
Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone 22680,22681


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.
C14641
LOT No. T-9 in High Vista off
East Bay Street. $7,000.00
O.N.O. Phone 32559 after 6
p.m.
C14637
2 bedroom house on 3 acres of
land at Lower Deadman's Cay
Long Island. For further
information call 3.1288.

C14629
FOR SALE
ONE LOT HIGHLAND
PARK. PHONE 3-4099.

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

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

C14443
Come to YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES this
Saturday or Sunday. Salesman
on duty from 12 to 6 at
MODEL HOME. Lots from
$5800. $75 deposit. NO
INTEREST. Beach rights.
Tel: 4-1141 or 2-4148 or
2.3027 Morley & O'Brien Real
Estate.
(BREA BROKERS)

C14564
CABLE BEACH Large 2
bed/2 Bath Apartment Situate
in Nassau's finest
Condominium Block
CONCHREST Swimming pool
and Sand Beach. Unfurnished
at ONLY $55.000.00.
Mortgage available up to
$45,000.
Call BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE Frederick
Street Phone 21328 24913
P. 0. 9Bo N4278.

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.


FOR SALE OR RENT


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

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

C14636
LONDON FLAT FOR RENT
Chelsea London Modern well
a pointed one bedroom
apartment on 7th floor
adjacent Kings Road, available
1st June, minimmni four .noihsi
period, $180,00. per week.
Replies to P. O. Box N-985.
C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities, fully
furnished 1 i-bedroom
apartment, 1 3-bedroom
apartment. Contact 7-8421 or
2 Evenings 7-7065.
C14575
LARGE unfurnished 2
bedroom apartment 5 minute
walk to town, reasonable.
Phone 5-1612 after 5 p.m.
C14582
4 bedroom, 2 bath house, fully
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996,
5-8725.


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

C14345
TWO, Furnished and
aircor.ditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Centreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C14616
BACHELOR ROOM ideal
for a reserved person in
Palmdale. For information call
5-1044.
C14557
FURNISHED 1 bedroom,
airconditioned apartment.
$235 per month, not including
utilities. Telephone 5-8134.

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

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

C14678
2 BEDROOM 1 bath house.
etc. Carmichdel Road.
Shop with kitchen, Robinson
Road. Phone 2-3790.


FOR SALE
C14652
PIONEER 747 quadraphonic
receiver plus speakers ana
turntable all for a flat i, ,400.
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 price;
for shipment to Nassau and
Freeport. Plantation Trucks
Inc., 1401 South State Road 7.
Fort Lauderdale (305)
792-3040.
C14657
MALE 10 speed Bicvcle
Guitar
Exercise Kit
Call 56167 after 5 p.m.
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 sewr bridesmaids gowns for
$25.00
THE YOUNG MISS, Market
Street near Bay. Telephone
2-3365.
C14681
PATIO SALE


Living room, bedroom,
kitchen furniture.
Saturday May 25th 1 to 5.
Deveaux Street opposite
Tribune.
C14675
OWNER LEAVING
ISLAND! Houseful of
furniture. Like New. Phone
3-5729.
C14696
I wish to sell one of my two
large very good condition,
settees (dark blue or gold).
Buyer to choose. $250.00
O.N.O. Telephone 31195.
C14692
1 small rocking horse
1 baby pool float
2 swim vests, new (age 2-4
years)
1 pair child's sandals, new (size
61/2).
Small size boy's clothes
also laoy's dresses 36" hip all
as n2w
Telephone 42861.
C14685
SATURDAY 25th May is the
big day for the Garage Sale.
All types of material, remnants
at unbelievable prices. Look,
browse, no offer refused.
Virginia Street opposite
Christophillis Home. Phone
53208.


nC14664


C14697
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
Offers You 'THE SPECIAL'
In Used Car Specials.

1969 DODGE DART With
Automatic Trans, Power
Steering, Power Brake, Radio,
White Wall Tyres. Green with
White Vinyl Top. AT ONLY
$2400.00 $500.00 Down
1970 SUNBEAN Automatic
Trans, Radio. White With
Brown Trim. AT ONLY
$1150.00 $450.00 Down
1969 MERCURY COUGAR
Automatic Trans, Power
Steering, Power Brake, Radio,
Air con, Bucket Seats. Blue
With White Trim. AT ONLY
$1650.00 $400.00 Down

1969 FORD MUSTANG
Automatic Trans, Power
Steering, Power Brake, Radio.
Red With Black Trim. AT
ONLY $1500.00 $400.00
Down

1969 CHEVY MALIBU
Automatic Trans, Power
Steering, Power Brake, Radio.
Red With Black Trim. AT
ONLY $1950.00 $450.00.
Down
1968 SUNBEAM RAPIER
Standard Trans & Radio. White
With Black Trim. AT ONLY
$1200.00 $300.00 Down
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
2000 DELUXE Automatic
Trans, Radio, Bucket Seats.
Black With Blue Trim. AT
ONLY $1900.00 $400.00
Down
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
Thompson Blvd. opp Davis St.
Phone 56739
P.O. Box N-3741.

C 14689
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED HAVE
THE FOLLOWING USED
CARS ON HAND FOR SALE
... IMMEDIATE FINANCING,
FULL COMPREHENSIVE
INSURANCE FACILITIES
AVAILABLE ... LOT
LOCATED ON GIBBS
CORNER OPPOSITE SUPERi
WASH ... PART EXCHANGES
CONSIDERED ... YOU ARE
INVITED TO INSPECT ANY
OF OUR VEHICLES BEFORE
YOU BUY.
1970 DODGE CHARGER -
NP. 91 PRICE $2,850.00
DOWN PAYMENT $700.00
1971 CHEV. MALIBU -- NP.T.
915 PRICE $2,950.00 DOWN
PAYMENT $700.00
1969 PLYMOUTH G.T.X. -
NP.D. 15 PRICE $2,400.00
DOWN PAYMENT $600.00
1970 CHEV. IMPALA NP.F.
641 PRICE $2,700.00 DOWN
PAYMENT $600.00
1973 DODGE AVENGER -
STATION WAGON NP.T.
344 PRICE $2,650.00 DOWN
PAYMENT $600.00
1971 TOYOTA CORONA -
NP.W. 728 PRICE $1,500.00
DOWN PAYMENT $400.00
1972 FORD MAVERICK -N.
935 PRICE $3,950.00 DOWN
PAYMENT $700.00
1971 CHEVROLET VEGA -
NP.W. 339 PRICE $2,400.00
DOWN PAYMENT
$700.00
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
-NP.W. 799 PRICE $1,750.00
DOWN PAYMENT $500.00.
1971 CHEV. VEGA NP.M.
750 PRICE $2,750.00 DOWN
PAYMENT $700.00
1969 FORD MUSTANG NP.
NP.Y 773 PRICE $2,500.00
DOWN PAYMENT $700

BARGAIN
DEPARTMENT


1969 RAMBLER REBEL
NP.W. 928 CASH $800.00
1968 CHEV. MALIBU SS -
NP.N. 654 CASH $700.00
1969 HILLMAN HUNTER -
NP.G. 128 CASH $750.00
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
SNP.Y.411 PRICE $1,500.00
DOWN PAYMENT $400.00
1970 CHEVELLE NP.N.
537 PRICE $1,650.00 DOWN
PAYMENT $450.00
1969 FIAT 124 NP.R. 692
PRICE $750.00 DOWN
PAYMENT $300.00
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA -
NP.W. 299 PRICE $1,100.00
DOWN PAYMENT $300.00


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.


RALPH CAMERO'S.
Manager will be on lot to show this car.
4316 Florida Ave., Tampa, Florida
k Phone 14813-237-3738 ,


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

C14670
I~/u VW 1300 Red, with
Beetle mats, impressive
condition, serviced regularly
- $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.

C14634
AUSTIN 1100 1968 Good
Running Condition $275.00
Phone 22861 Ex. 344.

C14639
MECHANIC SPECIALs
Morris 1100 and Fiat 850.
Phone 31619.


INE SUPPLIES

C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.
C14621
28 ft. Twin Screw Cabin
Cruiser Fly Bridge with dual
controls, ariconditioned cabin.
Excellent shape. $10,000 0. N.
0. Please call 22058 days
32163 nights.
C14631
27' CHRIS CRAFT
Commander hardtop twin 200
engine generator, sleeps 6, fully
loaded. Must be seen. Asking
$15,500 Phone 24076, 51601,
23324.

C14653


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

FOR DETAILS AND
DEMONSTRATION Contact
your Super 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' SMACKBOAT, new sails,
rigging, paint. 40 h.p.
Evinrude, big well, strong,
sound, fast. $?.3fu. Phone
7-4215 after 5:00 p.m.
C14694
1972 21 ft. Seabird with cabin
and twin 60 H.P. Johnson
outboard motors. 70 gallon gas
tank. Ship to shore radio.
$6,000. Telephone 34530 -
22913.

C14691
YACHTS and BOATS LTD

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

30 foot Elco, twin Daytonas.
185 h.p. each. At our dock
asking $7000.00

27 foot Concorde Sedan, twin
225 h.p. Chryslers. At our
dock $12,000.00

28 foot Flybridge Thunderbird
with twin 210 h.p. In/outboard
Mercruisers. At our dock
asking $14,000.00

27 foot Chris-Craft Flybridge
sport Fisherman. Completely
equipped at our dock
$14,000.00

The marine store has the new
fire eater extinguishers and life
jackets all sizes.



ENTERTAINMENT


C14336


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


I J I- I 1 I I i


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.

C14b6
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
deposit $100 for Bahamians
refundablee). Phone 4-2621 or
write P. 0. 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 should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waternouse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.

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


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.


C14676
ERECTION SUPT. Qualified
to supervise and manage
mechanical and general piping
and refinery installations.
WELQERS 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
installations.
WAREHOUSE MAN -
capable of reading drawings
and material handling.
ONLY BAHAMIANS NEED
TO APPLY. APPLY IN
WRITING P. O. BOX N-4222,
Nassau.

C14680
TREASURE CAY MARINE
is seeking a qualified manager
to operate the waterfront
recreational facility.
Successful epplicant must be
versed in. ll 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. O. Box
N-3229, Nassau


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


C14651
SHORTHAND Typist.-
Minimum 65 words per
minute, at least 3 years office
experience. References
essential. Telephone 2-8488.

C14339
PHOTOGRAPHIC and
Lithographic Technical
Consultant. Apply in writing toj
P. O. Box N-226, Nassau,
alhamas


C 14683
LTHE NASSAU
BEACH -IOTEL has an
opening for a HOUSEKEEP-
ER. The ideal candidate
should have at least (3) years
experience in a similar resort
hotel. Have the ability to
organise a large staff,
maintaining high standards of
cleanliness, and effecting
proper cost controls to a
pre-determined budget in her
department including the
daily control of linen to and
from the laundry.
Apply in writing to Personnel
Office, Box N-7756, 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. O. Box 686, Grand
Cayman, or telephone Nassau
2-2396 (evenings) for more
details.

C14668
I MAID wanted to caro tor two
children. Call 56311.

C14695
EXPERIENCED Dressmaker
Only Bahamians need apply
Velma's Dressmaking,Mackeyl
Street. Telephone 3-6175.
C15182
JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Experience in fuel
burning process in rotary Kilns
and production of clinker.
Cement plant rotary Kiln
burnerman.

DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C14632
WAIST WHEEL FOR
WAIST WATCHERS
Lose 3 to 4 inches
in 2 weeks
Price only $3.95
NASSAU DRUG STORE
Mackey Street 5-4506.
C14679
QUEEN'S PARK
LAUNDRYMAT
off Farrington Road
north of Carroll's
Food Store
Water All Day.


C14671
IG Mr. & Mrs.lshmael Key of
-Nassau have pleasure in
announcing the forthcoming
2-4406 marriage of their daughter
June to Mr. Ernest Kindrec
of Jarvis, Ontario, Canada.
S The ceremony will be
'2376/7 performed by Mr. Bosfield,
the Commissioner of
Freeport on the 1st of June,
and will take place over
Freeport, aboard a Cessna
-3910/1 401 belonging to Lucaya
Beach Air Services. Mr.
Kindree. is a pilot with
L.B.A.S. and spends most of
5-9731 his working hours in the air.
Mr. Kindree said that
whenever he married he
wanted to have the ceremony
/5-4011 performed in the air. The
.4506 ceremony will take place
while flying over Freeport.
Ir i-i


I I C
C 14686


THE BRIDGE INN
MANAGER
Friendly Big "Al Collie"
Hostess Ms. Penny Kemp
THE 'BRIDGE INN
NOW SERVING LUNCH
Open 11:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m
Dinner served 5 p.m. to
Midnight
FREE PARKING


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

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

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3


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

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

HOUSE PLANS
EvangelosG. Zervos 2-4128
.. ii.ii.mil.


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING

New Oriental
Laundry

MEN'S WEAR
Fashlonette Ltd. 2
OPTICIANS
Optical Service
Ltd. 2
PAPER
Commercial
Paper House

PRINTING
Executive


Printers


24267


Wong'% Printing 5


RUBBER STAN


Wong's Rubber Stamp 5.4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co.,2-8681/7
TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478

UPHOLSTERING
Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713.
i- mmm-...-i.


FOR TUE ACTION 101 WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

SFor Buwine Ad Servis


II -


=~IF


I" =ssU-


BUSINESS i PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time





PHOP

b ist I ThI Dl itu i C ll 21 XI 5

3 lil hfi 'tiM 2 e l S IllliEl

> SV[ IM WE INET <


.4i


la81 _---. -- --- -- II I II


____~


I


F- I


I -


I


I


I










The Tribune ..-. Friday, May 24, 1974

PETS tR St IE TRADE SERVICES
C14669 -14353
ONE left-Male Poodle bl.ic Bijer' *n
9 weeks old, had shots. Call 'flfs s I04 Rfs
31120. _______ *

latr s P r e serage Ltd. t
L n S E Mackey Street
C14357 & Roosevelt Avenue
NOW in stock at Bahamian NASSAU.BAHAMAS
Paint Suoolv. Bay Street:- P. 0. BOX N3714


e Decoupage
e Clear Cast
, Candle Craft
e Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.


S LOST
C14693
IMPORTANT books lost in
the vicinity of Lilly. of Thh
Valley Corner. Please contact
owner. Reward offered.

TRADE SERVICES
C 14344
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers;
compactors, Freezers, ice
,makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers. With full
warranty on every home
appliance we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
C14581
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS and CRANE HIRE ...
see:
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. 0; Box 6285 ES Phone
3-1671-3-1672.
C143 1 ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5 9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
Next to Frank's Place
C14544
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5-8725.


GRAND


CLASi


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

I HELP WANTED
C15165
BORCO
REQUI RED
The Bahamas Oil Refining
Company has an immediate
opening for a Key Punch
Operator with three (3) or
more years experience on 029
and 5496 Data Recorder.
Excellent opportunity for
advancement to Computer
Operator. Applicants must also
have completed High School
and possess a minimum
qualification of High School
Diploma. Qualified persons
should either submit Resume,
or call at the BORCO
Personnel Office Monday thru
Friday between 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. Tel. 352-9811 ex. 235, P.
O. Box F- 2435.
C15174
SALES WOMAN Familiar with
selling and pricing
merchandise. Must be of neat
appearance, and be able to
cope with the General Public
mostly Tourist. 3-5 years
experience. Police record,
health certificate and letters of
recommendation required.
INTERESTED PERSONS
APPLY: GRAND BAHAMA
HOTEL, WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA. Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Mailing address: 158
Port Road, West Palm Beach,
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.
Personnel Director.

C15183
METEOROLOGIST
Must be college graduate with
BS in meteorology or
certificates of completion from
specialized meteorological
training schools and have at
least 15 years experience in a
recogn lsed aviation
meteorological operation.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Company, Ltd.
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building, P. O. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C15177
QUALIFIED MEDICAL
LABORATORY TECH-
NICIAN
Must have formal training and
be registered as a qualified
technician. At least three
years clinical experience will
be helpful. Must be versed in
Hematology, Biochemistry,
Microbiology and Pathology.
Antoni Clinic, Telephone
373-3339.


IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
-IEAVY DI4TY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
EAECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport- 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

C14594


P INDER'S EXTERMINA-
TORS
Termite and Roach Control
Fertilise Lawns, Destroy
Insects
Phone: Terry Pinder 42066,
42244.

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


- A


POSITION WANTED
C15178
Bahamian college "graduate
seeks interesting position.
Experience in radio and sales,
insurance adjusting and office
routine. Willing to be of
service.
David Fingland, P. O. bo>
F-823, Freeport. Phone
373-1092.

HELP WANTED
C15180
(CAMERAMAN to ooeratE
non-calibrated camera
shooting half tones and line
copy, reducing and enlarging,
developing, opaquing,
stripping and ruling Black and
White and hairline colour
registration negatives;
b rning, developing,
including step-ups, a variety
of plates; storage and
maintenance of negative files.
Apply in writing to: Grand
Bahama Printing Co., P. O.
Box F-l 1, Freeport.
C15184
MUSICAL COMEDY
NOVELTY ACT consisting of
THREE (3) persons. Must have
at least 5 years professional
experience. Good references
and Police Certificate.
NOVELTY SHARPSHOOT-
ING ACT must have at least 5
years professional experience.
Good references and Police
Certificate.
ADAGIO TEAM must be able
to do ADAGIO ACT, well
versed in Modern Dancing, Jazz
and Ballet. Good references,
Police Certificate and at least 5
years professional experience.
SEVEN (7) FEMALE
DANCERS must have at least 5
years professional experience
in Tap, Ballet and Modern
Jazz. Good references and
Police Certificate.
ONE (1) MALE DANCER
must have at least 5 years
professional experience in
Modern Dancing, Jazz and
Ballet. Good references andd
Police Certificate.
Applicants should apply in
person to: Personnel
Department, Bahamas
Amusements Ltd., El Casino,
P. 0. Box F-787, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
C15179
WANTED: DRY GOODS
STORE MANAGER
5 years experience with wide
world contacts of importing
goods from competitive
sources.
Within one week write to:
Box 42, West End, Grand
Bahama.
C15175
ASSISTANT GENERAL
MANAGER wanted for Grnd
Bahama Caterers. Must have at
least 10 years experience in all
departments of Airline
Catering. Apply: P. O. Box
F-1943, Freeport.


-E


t


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


*r*rdok .uwmell .igr'a
GENERAL TENDNCIES: Most everyone is
eager now to n a wel-ronaded understanding
of what is expected of them and f whether they have the
requirements necessary to advaceM to dedred goals. If you
know what you want, you can us your finest taleBt
constructively.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can advance today where
home, business, property affairs ae concerned if you are
clever. Show kin you will do your utmost to make them
happier.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Good for appointments of
all kinds, whether business, personal or social. Contact tho
with whom you are compatible. Drive with real car.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Be ambitious and make big
headway so you have plenty of security in the future. Put
practical ideas to work and make new plans.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You are highly
magnetic and can pursue personal goals, be highly social and
make big headway thusly. Come to a new accord with fine
friends.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) In privacy, work to get an
inspiration that is helpful. If you plan well, you can enjoy
romantic happiness you desire. Be charming.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Listen to good pal so you
gain a desired goal that has been difficult for you to do much
about by yourself. Group meetings give spiritual uplift.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Get involved in some civic
affair that can help your community and make you a more
important member of such. Get the right persons to assist you
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Work on new projects that
interest you, but first get necessary information. Those whose
experience has been different from yours have the facts you
need.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Try to be with the
one you love as much as possible now and show real affection
Get pressing responsibilities behind you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) An emotional individual
can be handled now in a most intelligent way, and much
accomplished. Reconciliation with one with a bone to pick is
possible.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Get all that work ahead of
you done efficiently since it is interesting to you. Avoid some
situation that can cause you a peck of trouble.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Plan to be with persons you
want in your life in the future. Show more affection for mate.
Put off new project until Monday.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will love
to deal with the public and is interested in public utilities,
commodities and the like, so slant education along such lines.
Teach early to be more objective; otherwise your sensitive
youngster could get hurt very easily by others, and the
constructive aspects in this chart would be greatly lessened, or
even lost. Some religious training is necessary while young.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Chess


Winning

Bride


A yWh1c=h tour world chanpionr con-
ea ftm eMppaonets of tleser
Sealer West: Z/W Vul
4K a

f A Q 9 7 6 4
By LEONARD GARDEN Wt a
ubojevic Sax, Hilversum A +64 3 2
White (to move) is a pawn up K 12
but apparently about to lose t K J 10 3 2
back by Kt(B5) xKP. The pori-
tion looks complex, with much
play remaining but grand- 7
master Ljubojevic forced a win- Q 10 9 8 7 5 4
ning material advantage, and
his opponent's resignation, with- West Nor at Soth
in four moves. How ? 2 Dble Pasa 60
Par times: 10 seconds, chess l .
master: 40 seconds, chess expert,' Weat ld te 'K, Bast forow-
2 minutes, county player; alg iwtfh the )V2. Rw should
minutes, club standard; 10 Wet coa 'Atl?
minutes, average, 25 minutes, GOU*al O ItNA Garadner.
novice. em tbat A h pn.
SOLUTION NO. 99i5 Gace. t played se A. MIks
allowed Ni t take the club
I Kt-B4, R-QBJ; 2 P-KKt3i finesse, P;M of h1s spade loser
QxKtP; 3 R-KKtl, Q-RS; 4 and mak the contract.
R-Kt4 traps the queen. 1 . Now tor e other room:
Kt-R2 would save the queen, West ih st 8eath
but Black's game is then hope- 24 Pans 30
less after 2 KtxR. Pass 3" 40
^ H 5 P6aM PaS
A G Nar lee
riiL AgMin West pened with the
r 0 VOK. but interpret last's a0
ito I esa let suf i, &4"6 bid to a
I S ereT club. ASol now had to do was
maklns a to fnaMe and yet It seemed
r, abuKrd. Wola. gwt expect
I[K |1T C T'_ M eMathtnth ah eastnce?
L- I- dly. u Ot Dto wold noc aa
word must contaiY e ila extra t. rent up h
letter, and there must be at A, cncedingX deeat.


least one elsbt-tetter word In
the list. No plural; no folen
words; no proper oame.
TODAY'S TARGET: 80 words
good: 39 words, wy good: d
words, excellent. Solatloe on
Monday.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION t
Devil dine live divne UDIVINMLI
evl I Th e ILI

inyl l


HELP WANTED

WANTED Executive Secretary
to Partner of firm of Chartered
Accountants. Good shorthand
and typing speeds essential.
Applicant must have at least
five years experience as
executive secretary. Attractive
salary, medical scheme
ava ilable, good working
conditions.
Apply in confidence in writing
to Box F-210, Freeport
Bahamians only need apply.
C15182
JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Experience in fuel
burning process in rotary Kilns
and production of clinker.
Cement plant rotary Kiln
burnerman.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIESt
Operate Kilns to produce
clinker by a continuous process
of burning.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box P-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


P--











No. 7.485 b. TI M MCKAY
Aerees
t. Defeated law solt (4. a)
S. Listener. (s)
10. Writer. (1)
tl. IiawrtU t part. s0. 4)
II. Iatt. (l)
13. Everyone. (3)
14. Imatlalni. (0)
Mis tw it (a) iS. Walt. t(8
YO. WOM o(rcnment. (3)
It. Reest (5)

t4. MIastere. (4)
I. ImaMte Ise. (4. 6)
V. Lasre oLUt.4)
3. H48 au l1n.. <3. 4)


SIf Ak. )






In4 A ea
4taa'to
it & ,LP.a


I .,CicP o. -='- i


REX MORGAN, M.D.


JUDGE PARKER


Dal Curtis

Z THINK THIS DRESS MRS 5IMONS, 00
WOULD CARRY THAT YOU THINK THAT
CORSAGE NICELY, MY FATHER LIKE
AIE/ /U LNE PIr MAN
LLY LIKE NER


Paul Nichols
r


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
I'M SURE NO OWE FROM
YOU KklOW.SOME THIS ONE HAS TWO THINGS CONSOLIDATED PUBUCATIONS
PICTURESQUE GOING FOR IT. MISS HALE./ L EVER COMES OUT HERE/


Saunders & Overgard


Ii


L
yt '1


- -












10 The Trlbui FrIday, May 24, 1374


Procter hits


157


as


Middlesex


struggle


LONDON Mike Procter,
South African-born cricket
star, defied a turning wicket to
hit 157, his first century of the
season for Gloucestershire
against Middlesex yesterday.
It was the biggest score in
the English county
championship on a day ruined
by widespread rain. Play in
most of the games was severely
curtailed.
Gloucester were 120 for 4,
with Procter on 59, at the start
of the day in reply to
Middlesex's 188. Rain delayed
play for two hours, then
Procter started swinging his bat
to make up for lost time.
He saw his team into the
lead with only five wickets
down, and went on to
S complete his century with a
mighty six out of the ground
and into an adjoining car park.
Spin bowlers Fred Titmus
and Phil Edmonds took
advantage of a drying wicket
and tied up most of the
batsmen, claiming six wickets
between them.
But Procter went on scoring
freely until Titmus trapped
him leg before wicket.
Gloucestershire took a first
innings lead of 138.
At Northampton, the Indian
cricketers were heading for
their ninth successive drawn
game last night after rain had
interferred with their match
against Northamptonshire.


Between showers,
Northampton crawled to 194
for 6 reply to the Indians 296
for 8 declared.
The Indians were having the
best of the argument but were
defied by 24-year-old Peter
Willey, who made 87.
The field was saturated by
overnight rain and play was
delayed, but the wicket had
been covered and played fast
and true. India's opening
bowlers, Eknath Solkar and
Abid Ali, troubled the batsmen
a lot early in the day but had
no luck.

The English team, starting
the day on 18 for one, added
49 runs in 70 minutes before
lunch. Soon afterwards Abid
Ali broke the second wicket
stand when David Steel glanced
a ball very fine and wicket
keeper Farrokh Engineer took
a good catch on the leg side.


Scores: At
Warwickshire 309.
43 for 1. No play.


Sheffield.
Yorkshire


At Liverpool. Glamorgan
204 for 7 closed. Lancashire
180 for 5 (Harry Pilling 77 not
out).
At The Oval. Worcestershire
262. Surrey 140 for 5 (Mike
Edwards 63).
At Chelmsford. Essex 170.
Hampshire 323 for 4 (Richard
Gilliat 106, David Turner 114
not out).

At Bristol. Middlesex 188
and 8 for no wicket.
Gloucestershire 326 (Mike
Procter 157).

At Hove. Sussex 213 and 19
for no wicket. Somerset 327
(Vivian Richards 74, Tony
Greig4 for 117).


THE FASTEST Ford
Escort in the world, with a
top speed of 210 mph (388
km/h). has been developed by
a racing driver and university
scientists.
This supercar is being used
by Glasgow University in
Scotland as a mobile tested
for research into high-speed
stability. Douglas Niven,
cousin of the former World
Champion Jim Clark, will
race it on British circuits this
year.
Douglas, aged 28, of
Whitsome, Scotland, is
pictured in action with the
car which he owns.
"The Escort, because of its
design and its record as the
most successful saloon car in
motor-sport history, was ideal
for the university's
experiments in high-spped
aerodynamics, so I teamed up
with the scientists," Douglas
explains.
The car was given a 500
bhp V8 Ford engine, an
air-flow dam was fitted ahead
of the jumbo-sized front
wheels and special foils
were added to the rear.
"We think that it is the
best car in the country for
safe handling and stability at
high speeds," say the
scientists.

Jets down

BCB
IN THE Bahamas Volleyball
Federation series last night, the
ladies from Coca Cola Jets
defeated the ladies from
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
in four sets 11-15, 15-10,
16-14 and 15-11. S.A.C.A. girls
stung the girls from Pepsi Cola
BBB 15-2, 15-2 and 15-4.
Saturday Paradise Bees play
the Ministry of Education and
Wardrobe Stars meet Pizzas
Solos.

Fourth golf

trial
THE 4th International trial
event for men and the second
for ladies will be contested this
weekend at the plush Lyford
Cay Golf Course.
These events will decide the
teams to represent the
Bahamas at four international
golf tournaments this year., the
dates of which have now been
confirmed, and are:
Hoerman Cup at
Barbados from October 9 to
12.
C.M.P. Trophy (ladies)
at Nassau from Aug. 15 to 17.
Dominican International -
Santo Domingo, Dominican
Rep. from September 11 to 14.
World amateur team
championships (Eisenhower
Trophy) at Malaysia from
October 30 to November 2.


KING WINS AGAIN


WINNER of the Pro-Am
Tournament in Freeport for
the second straight year,
Florida pro Jim King (left)
receives his trophy from
Tourism Minister, Clement
Maynard (centre), and Ken
Johnson, King's Inn pro
representing the Bahamas PGA.
The 54-hole tournament was
played at the Bahamas Reef
Country Club and Mr. Maynard
presented the major awards at


a dinner at the Lucayan Beach
Hotel.
Other speakers included
Henry Bowen, M.P.; George
Kates, president of the Grand
Bahama Development
Company, and tournament
co-chairmen, Benjamin Platt
and Tony Ardolino.
Mr. Maynard said the
Pro-Am Tournament was good
for the sport, good for tourism
and good for the Bahamas.


Players tribute to Sir AIf


Victor Bridgewater won the Bahama Culture Club 3rd annual amateur golf tournament
played at the Grand Bahama hotel. Bridgewater is presented with the winning trophies by Mrs.
Arlington Butler and Mr. Ray Beard golf director Grand Bahama Hotel.


LONDON All of the 101
soccer stars who played for
England during Sir Alf
Ramsey's I -year reign as team
manager have accepted
invitations to a dinner in his
honour next month.
It will be held in London,
just as the 16 contenders in
the world cup are tuning up for
the big tournament in
Germany.
England failed to make the
finals this time, and Ramsey
was fired. But his players are
still his best fans.
A committee has been set up
to raise a testimonial fund for


the former manager. Three of
the stars who helped him win
the World Cup for England in
1966 are members of it.
The three are Bobby Moore,
England's 1966 captain,
goalkeeper Gordon Banks and
goal-scoring hero Bobby
Charlton.
Moore, who is going on a
coaching trip to South Africa,
has said he will fly home for
the dinner. Banks and Geoff
Hurst, the man who scored
three goals in England's 4-2
win over West Germany in the
1966 final, have promised to
break off holidays in Cyprus.


Player and Curl lead


Mr. Jim Newbold, manager, FinCo's Robinson Road branch (left), presents a $750 cheque to
Mr. Kirk Simms, captain of the FinCo Flyers. The money is to go towards the cost of uniforms
and equipment.


BRIDGETOWN The 1975
Commonwealth Caribbean
tennis team championships will
be held in Kingston, St.
Vincent and the women will be
given equal status with the
men.
The annual meeting of the
Commonwealth Caribbean
Lawn Tennis Association
(CCLTA) decided here that the


Tennis venue
Phillips Trophy for women
should be played on the same
basis as the Brandon Trophy
for men the best of five
matches, four singles and a
doubles.
Women have been
competing in the team
championships for the past


three years on a best-of-three
basis two singles and a
doubles. The men's Brandon
Trophy tournament, in
existence for 26 years, has
always been best of five.
The CCLTA e ,- agreed to
try and gain sponsorsh't for
future tournaments ..."
because of heavy expenses
incurred." (AP)


MEMPHIS Gary Player.
South Africa's master, and
brand new winner Rod Curl
matched course-record 65s for
a share of the first-round lead
Thursday in the $175,000
Danny Thomas Memphis golf
classic.
Curl, who scored his first
career victory last Sunday in
the Colonial National at Fort
Worth, Tex., birdied his three
closing holes to tie player at
seven under par.


Is Roberts a
LONDON What's wrong
with the delivery action of
Andy Roberts from Antigua,
the fast bowler who has taken
the English cricket season by
storm?
Nothing, says Richard
Gilliat, captain of Roberts'
county team Hampshire.
Two leading English cricket
writers took the same view.
They were commenting on
murmurs, heard around English
cricket grounds, that Roberts'
action is suspect.
The criticisms have caused
anger in the West Indies, where
Roberts is regard as a test star
of the future.
The 23-) ear-old Antiguan
has taken 27 wickets for
Hampshire so far this season.
Some players have said he is
the fastest bowler in the world.
"Andy Roberts is not a
chucker," wrote Crawford
White in the Daily Express.
"And the sooner England's


Player and curl shared a
one-stroke lead over four
golfers tied at 66, six under par
on the colonial country club
course.
Just one stroke off the pace
were Hubert Green, winner this
season, Larry Ziegler, Jim
Colbert and Bob Wynn.
Dave Hill, the defending
champion and a four-time
winner of this event, was in
another large group at 67, just
two shots back. (AP)


chucker?
cricketers get that straight the
better."
Brian Scovell wrote a similar
piece in the Daily Mail, with
pictures taken from different
angles showing Roberts
bowling. Every photograph
showed his arm as straight as a
cricket bat.
Gilliat said no umpire had
ever queried Roberts' action,
and no batsman had officially
complained about him either.
"I think the trouble
stemmed from the fact that he
doesn't bowl at the same pace
all the time," the Hampshire
captain said.
"He's an intelligent lad and
be bowls an occasional quicker
ball. The batsman doesn't
expect it and begins to think
there might be something odd.
"You are bound to get his
talk when a new bowler comes
along and does well. Quite
frankly, some of the batsman
he's got out haven't shown
much auts." (AP)


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
Danta 28. Carp
6. Sultry 30. Illustrious
9. Biblical 31. Form of John
mountain 32. Helicopter
11. Fragrance blade
13.6-banded 34. Upstage
armadillo 36. Particle of
14. Replenish negation
16. Houston 37. Asphyxiate
17. Eating place 40. Tarnishes
19. Ritual 42. Office worker
20. Picture stand 44. Astonish
22. Gypsy horse 45. Scanty
23 Separated 46. Affirmative
26. Wealthier 47. Scott heroine


A V A



REL T LA E

SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 4. Caleb's son
5. Heater
1. Lights out 6. Biblical
2. District mountain
3. Conceal 7. European river
S r 8. This evening
10. Heaps
2- 12. Imperfect paper
15. Uncanny
5s 18. Saul's
grandfather
20. Sea eagle
S 21. Typesetting
machine
7 23. Erroneous
24. Baby grands
25. Income for
life
27. Heart
S29. Conquered
37 1 39 33. Kindergartners
S35. Melancholy
37. Sweetheart
S38. Hartebeest
39. British
machine gun
S 41 Nahoor
ures 5-27 43. Chum


18
17
21
22
21
20
Thursday's games
California 3, Kansas (ity I
Chicago 9, Texas 6
Milwaukee 7, Detroit 3
Cleveland 2, Baltimore 0
NATIONAL LEAGUE
EAST
I.


Philadelphia
Montreal
St. I ouLs
New York
Chicago
Pitshburgh


I.os Angeles
an I rancisco
( incinnati
Atlanta
Houston
San Diego


WEST


Thursday's games
Montreal 5, i'iltitsurgh 4
('hicago at New York, ppd.. rain
San Francico 7. Los Angeles 6


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This Sweet

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itooti o
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Sittings by appointment please, at your convenience


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Per time 24 min. AP Newsfeal


-- --=--- --- I


___ __ _______=__~ ~______ __


10


The Tribun


ne Friday, May 24, 1974