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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: May 25, 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: UF00084249:03627

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DiMLEYS
COn. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.



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i...-i i.. m.-oMr I, .Sah,.imr n- .i. ,win. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadinff Newspaoer
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VOL. LXXI, No.154 SItudy. My 2, 1974 Price: 20 Chts


Man shot In attempted hold up


By MIKE LOTHIAN
Two bandits stole a car at gun-point
last night, and in a subsequent abortive
armed robbery one of the bandits had an
unwilling companion the stolen car's
owner, who had been locked up inside
the trunk.
One man was slightly injured in the
lone bandit's attempt to hold up the Shell
Service Station on Fox Hill Road, located,
just 100 yards south of the Fox Hill
Police Station and operated by Leslie
Davis, brother of Fox Hill M. P. Lionel
Davis.
Ironically, the service station would
normally have been closed at 10 p.m.,
almost two hours before the robber


THE GOVERNMENT'S
mismanagement bof the
economy, its wastage of
public funds, the
ostentatious display of
new wealth in the face of
increasing poverty and
ttnemployment, and the
flood of narcotics- have
been blamed by -the
Opposition for the
"unprecedented" 'crime
wave sweeping New
S 'Providence.
i "1 have reraxmon believe
/ that the situation might be
even far worse than we
suspect," Free National
Movement Leader Kendal
Isaacs said at a news
conference yesterday.
Those cases of robbery and
robbery with violence which
have been brought to the
attention of the public by the
news media seem only to
represent the tip of the iceberg,
Mr. Isaacs declared. "There are
many other reports in
circulation of cases which do
not reach the headlines."
The FNM Leader slammed
the government's new blackout
on the release of crime
statistics and warned that an
"ostrich-like" attitude was not
the way to solve theproblem.
'The government offers
only the advice that we should
not talk about it, not ask
questions about it, not print
everything about it, as to do so

FNM BACK

NATIONAL

SERVICE
FREE National Movement
Leader Kendal Isaacs yesterday
supported national service for
the country's youth as "an
excellent idea," provided the
programme was carried out on
a voluntary basis.
Mr. Isaacs agreed at a news
conference on the crime
situation, that the use of young
people in development projects
was worth considering, but said
it would be wrong in principle
if a form of conscription was
used.
"It would defeat the whole
purpose."
Although much had been
made of a faulty education
system as the source of
unemployment, the FNM
Leader said he had information
that the number of young
people joining the labour force
was increasing greatly every
year while economic growth
had been stagnating over the
past three years.
"Even if they are qualified
there are not sufficient jobs to


struck at 11:45. but Mr. Davis was
involved in a chat with friend Livingston
Brice.
The Tribune was unable to confirm
reports that the same car and the two
bandits who stole it were involved in two
other armed robberies last night. The
reports, although from reliable sources,
included no details of the two hold-ups.
Mr. Davis told The Tribune this
morning that the bandit who came into
his service station was at the wheel of a
blue late-model GM car. He wore a
stocking mask and was armed with a
sawed-off shotgun.
Mr. Davis said that from where the
car pulled up the bandit could only see


.By NICKI KELLY4

might damage the
industry."
SBut the way 4o _aS
Wourist Jndustry from0
Isastro& effects of
situatioKi, Isaacs de
was not to, attemnp
impossible' .taPf k
visitors in'rIk t e c
perils they face, but rat
elimiiiate those perfIs.
"We have been 4old 1
government thatf1e pol
doing a good J ) but %
4..ag ,kbt not
the kind of jet of whicl
are capable. The 'eason
the police force
under-manned, ill-eq
and also underpaid."
Mr. Isaacs charged
"The government has fa
carry out its responsibi
see that the force is pr
manned and equipped ar
policemen are decently p
"They have wasted
funds in all manner of
and we are now informed
instead of buying the
cars and other facilities i
by the police, they
planning to build a
Jumbey Village while tl
Jumbey Village has ni
been completed."
Claiming that violence
pursuit of dishonest pi
was foreign to the Bal
nature, the FNM leader
that perhaps the g
contributing factor
unemployment and
"extreme difficulties th;
working people hay
encounter in order to
ends meet."
The FNM, he said
warned from the
beginnings what the resu
declining economy woe
"Now we are face b
with some of the resul
young people had
promised a better lif
today opportunities to
that better life legitimate
quickly slipping away
most of them."
Coupled with
ployment and the incre
high cost of living is a
factor "for which th
government is
responsible," Mr.
declared.
He referred, he said,
"loose manner" in whi
government has handle
people's money in aw
non-competitive cor
"indeed inflated contra
their favoured cronies."
Furthermore, he con
there was the osten
display of new wealth
part of leading politician
the lot of many of the
they were elected to ser
increasing poverty.


go around. "In the light of this,
people are n-mpte
"CA AT S conclude that they to
DO'S & DONTS FOR achieve their ends as eas
YOUR KODAK CAMERA as quickly by turn
crime."
DON'T leave your camera in To eradicate this "d
a dirty condition. This could plague" the government
cause unsatisfactory pictures, set its priroitles right an
doing provide the
DO keep the lens clean with complement of patrol co
lens fluid and tiesue. ote facilities needed I
police force.'


him; Mr. Brice was hidden from he
bandit's view by a wall.
When the hold-up man entered tlh
station office, therefore, Mr. Bries was
able to jump him, taking him by surpri.
Mr. Davi said he immediately rushed to
Mr. Brice's aid.
However, the bandit managed to sip
away and, instead of running to the car,
he left the scene on foot, firtIlg 4wt
parting shots.
Mr. Davis said a couple of peBt
struck Mr. Brice in the chest, but
fortutunately the range was long aid they
did little damage.
Mr. Brice received treatment at the


Pr


incess Margaret I
was to
removed
It wai
arrived
Davis sa
was hea
car. Pol
noise fo
inside th
The
identified
U.S. 1
stationed
At at
Mr. Ken
car and
apartme
Condom
masked
accosted
over the
him to
trunk.
The i


"This responsibility should activities
S not be left to charity and in the 1
tourist should not be left until before
t' tomorrow," Mr. Isaacs attempt
re the commented in obvious service
Sthe reference to attempts to have to the
the new police cars paid for by man firl
cared, public subscriptidt. hoIl
tl The governmeAt must also women
eepirg revise the pay scale for gasstat
f the -policemen, he said, so that Mr.
hereto they would be adequately aw
S compensated for the hazardous hold-u
by the duties they perform and so station,
ice are that more young people will be Brati r,
we are encouraged to',-in the force. car
doing Har4a% further on the ,iW th
ht ey government's attempts to bandit i
is that suppress information on the Neit
e is crime rate, Mr. Isaacs said that senior
quipped one of the inalienable rights of could b
the people was the right to
that: know the truth about all the CANOIN
iled to conditions that affect them, BEING
lity to whether they be good or bad.
operly "We regard this as an CANC
id that unpardonable breach of Johnson,
)aid. responsibility in the Matthew
public democratic contest and an honoured
Sways aggravating insult to the people Sheraton
d that of the country who need and on Mond
patrol want to know the truth. Canon J(
needed "The obvious conclusion is 50 years
y are that this government does not The b
another want the people to know the the mem
he first extent of the peril which they tickets n
ot yet face daily, nor the full measure Anglican
of the government's ineptitude women.
in the in coping with the crisis." TIME i
irposes According to the FNM MHA I
hamian Leader information reaching THE
er said his party was that the crime "No..
greatest wave was now spreading to broadcast
was some of the Family Islands as the Bai
the well. Associati
at even "A long-range and in future
ve to permanent solution to this starting
make problem must include the
restoration of a healthy B.U.T.
d, had economic growth rate which AN
party's would once again open up Union
lts of a opportunities for worthwhile the Bah
uld be. employment for all our people, will be
to face especially the young. It must p. m.
ts. Our also include the good example develop!
been of a new and demonstrated pension
e. but sense of propriety, of honesty discussed
achieve and of fairplay at every level of be prese
tely are the government," Mr. Isaacs future i
from said. Archer,

unem-
-asingly
another
e PLP
directly By MIKE LOTHIAN
Isaacs BAHAMASAIR is increasing the
number of seats available on vital
to the domestic air routes by almost ten percent
ich the after only one year of operation.
ed the Doubts may exist as to the economic
warding viability of the nation's flag-carrier, but
ntracts, its contribution to better air
acts to communications for the Bahamas is an
Important factor, too, in assessing its
tinued, performance so far.
itatious Besides improving air service to the out
on the islands, the national airline is raising seat
is while availability on its international routes to
people more than double what it was less than a
rve was year ago, providing some measure of
security for the important
young Florida-Bahamas service despite Pan
d to American's pull-out last month.
)o, can The increased seat availability is
ily and reveled in a comparison of Bahamasair's
ing to first flight schedule with the new
schedule that takes effect on June 28.
readful The comparison shows that since the
t must flag-carrier first spread its wings on June
id in so 18 last year the total number of flights
full leaving Nassau each week for 19 out
Irs and island destinations has risen from 242 to
by the 268.
A re-shuffle among the aircraft used on


Hospital last night and
have the pellets
I this morning.
s only after the police
on the scene, Mr.
id, that a "thumping"
rd coming from the
lice investigating the
und a man locked up
ie trunk.
kidnap victim was
d as Vern Kenan, a
Immigration officer
d in Nassau.
bout 10:30 last night
an had just parked his
was walking to his
nt in Prospect Ridge
liniums when two
and armed men
I him, made him hand
e car keys and forced
climb into the car's

mystery shrouding the
s of the two bandits
hour and 45 minutes
one of them
ed to rob the Fox HE
station lends credence
reports that the two
It u4ad the same car to'
up. two Bahamian
andthen a different

Dais insisted that he
Ily one man is the
attempt at his
but he added that Mr.
called seeing another
"lurking" nearby.
r it held twrucosM-
Sniof known.
ber Mr. Kenaa nor a
police 'spokesman
e contacted.
SJOHNSON
HONOURED
)N Addington C.
, rector of St.
's Parish, will be
d at a banquet at the
I British Colonial Hotel
lay, May 27 at 8 p.m.
ohnson is retiring after
in the priesthood.
banquet is being held by
ibers of the parish and
lay be purchased from
Church men and

CHANGE FOR
PROGRAMME
popular programme
[an is an Island"
t under the auspices of
lamas Mental Health
ion will be broadcast
e on Sunday at 4 p.m.
tomorrow .
MEETING
important Bahamas
of Teachers meeting at
amas Teachers College
held Monday at 7.45
when recent
nents on salaries and
scheme will be
d. All teachers should
;nt in order to decide
plans, president A. L.
said today.


Theresa'in good



spirits' despite



losingher leg

SIXTEEN-year-old Theresa Henderson who had her left leg
amputated at a Miami hospital yesterday was out of bed today
and according to her sister "in good spirits."


FNM blame





govt. for





crime wave


Montreal, Harrison Building,
George Street in the name of:
"The Theresa Henderson
Appeal Fund." Three thousand
dollars is needed to pay for
Theresa's operation and the
family cannot afford it.
Since publication of The
Tribune's story on Thursday
there have been several
enquiries and offers of help for
Theresa.
Arrangements are being made
to hold a benefit banquet to
help raise money for Theresa
and her family. It is scheduled
for June 3 at the Bridge Inn.
IAB GIRLS AID
FELLOW WORKER
THE stewardesses of
International Air Bahama are
stagiaf a fund-raising event at
Ronnie's Rebel Room, West
Bay Street Monday night in a
bid to help co-worker Vernica
Ferguson and her family who
lost everything in a $70,000
house fire on April 5.
The house in Winton Heights
was completely destroyed. It
was owned by Patricia
Ferguson, Vernica's mother.
Vernica was working a flight
when the fire erupted
Monday's affair is to start at
8:30 p.m. organizers said.


ho,tos: Andtew Toogood Ba rdi
y r '' Bacardi
'4-stop

i' cIT4S not known
exactly how it
happened, buta
large container from
a PDS vehicle landed
on the road at the
Mackey Street-Para-
disa Island rowum
about late yesterd7
t afternoon.


Inside the
container was
Bacardi rum.
Some of it began
pouring out of the
container after it fell
off the truck an4
Bahamians were iot
slow to .take
advantage of the
situation (see picture
left).
Traffic was
diverted for several
hours while the
container blocked
the round-about. It
was later put back
on the truck,


New US ambassador


is intelligence man


U.S. AMBASSADOR-
designate to the Bahamas,
Seymour Weiss, 49, is a 20-year
State Department veteran with
a background in intelligence
work.
It was announced yesterday
by President Nixon that
present Ambassador Ronald I.
Spiers is to be reassigned. He is
reportedly to become


ASP Willis Bullard

reported 'satisfactory'


ASSISTANT SUPERINTEN-
DENT Willis A. Bullard, 40,
victim of a Thursday traffic
accident, was in "satisfactory"
condition at noon today at
Jackson Memorial Hospital in
Miami, where he was taken by
air ambulance early Friday.
Mr. Bullard was listed in
"serious" condition at the
Princess Margaret Hospital
before he was flown to Miami
accompanied by his wife,
Alice.
The four-car collision on
Ross Corner near East Street at
5.50 p.m. Thursday left ASP
Bullard paralysed from the
waist down.
He was a pedestrian at the
time of the accident, walking


ir boosts flight services


the routes has pushed the number of seats
available weekly on out island-bound
service 9.5 pr cent, from 7,887 in June
last year to 8,632 when the new schedule
takes over next month.
Weekly seat availability is increasing on
flights to the four destinations in Andros,
the two points in the Berry Islands, Long'
Island's two destinations, the two points
in Abaco, the two in Eleuthera and to Cat
Island, Freeport and San Salvador.
Service to Crooked Island, Inagua and
Mayagusan has been reduced, and
the number of seats avaflabe on flights to
"George Town Exuma each week is
unchanged.
The number of weekly international
flights by Bahamasair is up from 38 to
78, with seat capacity increased 108.9 per
-.ent from 2 813 a week to 5,874.
The number of BAC 1-11 jet flights
from Nassau to Miami has doubled from
four to eight daily, Freeport-Miami
service has doubled from one to two
flights a day, the San Andros-Miami
flights are still scheduled at three a week,
but equipment has been up-graded from
the 16sat Twin Otter aircraft to the
43-seat 1H-227 and a new thrice-weekly
FH-227 service between Great Harbour


Cay and MLmi is being introduced.
Increasing international seat
availability a little more is the
introduction of two FH-227 flights a
week between Nassau and South Caicos.
Overall. Bahamasair's operation has
expanded 35.6 percent in the past year
from 280 flights a week with 10,700 seats
in June last year to the 346 weekly flights
with 14,420 seats slated to begin June 28
this year.
Of particular importance to the tourist
industry is the increase in seat availability
on flights coming into the Bahamas from
Florida.
Bahamasair began service with 31
Florida-Bahamas flights and 2,260 seats a
week, and the new schedule will provide
76 flights a week with 5,788 seats.
The expansion of service has resulted
from an increase in the flag-carrier's air
fleet particularly among high-capacity
equipment like the 79-seat BAC 1-11 and
the FH-227 and a re-shuffle of
equipment usage on various flights to
achieve maximum efficiency.
As Bahamasair managing director P. E.
Elsworth put it in his press conference on
Thursday:
"We are getting better utilization out
of what we have."


The operation on young
Theresa was performed
yesterday at Jackson Memorial
Hospital by orthopaedic
surgeon Dr. Jerry Ennis when
her leg had to be amputated
above the knee to save her life.
Theresa has a rare form of
bone cancer.
After the operation
yesterday Theresa, who is a
student at C.C. Sweeting
Senior High School, was moved
to the National Children's
Cardiac Centre at the
University of Miami.
Penny Kemp, her cousin,
who is with her at the hospital,
told The Tribune today that
Theresa was up in a wheelchair
this morning "and although she
found it a little difficult getting
back to bed, she did-. anage it
all by herself."
Miss Kemp said it would be
a couple of weeks before
Theresa would be able to leave
the hospital. And in the next
10 days, when the leg is
sufficiently healed, Theresa
will have an artificial leg fitted
by the specialists. She must
then become proficient with
her new leg before she canr
come home.
Theresa wants to go to
Disney World before returning
to Nassau, and her cousin has
promised she will take her
there.
What has helped Theresa
enormously is the presence of
another girl, Elizabeth You
house, who at the age of 15
had to have one of her legs
amputated just like Theresa.
Miss Kemp said that Theresa
"although in good spirits, is
still a bit frightened" and
Elizabeth has been able to
comfort her and explain to her
just what she can accomplish
despite her disability.
Elizabeth, now 21, is a
student pharmacist at the
University of Miami.
It is hoped that on Monday
Theresa will be able to start
physiotherapy for her leg.
Miss Kemp said the doctors
had been marvellous in
explaining everything to her
cousin.
A fund for Theresa has been
opened at the Bank of


Ambassador to the United
Kingdom.
Mr. Weiss was born in
Chicago and is currently a
resident of Bethesda,
Maryland. He received his
Bachelor's degree in 1943 and
his Master's in 1949, after war
service in the U.S. Navy
194245.
He began Government
service in 1949 as a budget
examiner with the Budget
Bureau.
He served their until 1953,
when he became a programme
analyst with the Foreign
Operations Administration and
later with the International
Co-ordination Administration.
For two years beginning 1956
he was director of the Military
Programme Affairs Division
and in 1958-59 he was director
of Military Assistance.
Co-ordination in the State
Department.
Mr. Weiss was a senior
planning officer 1959-61 and
then special assistant to the
Secretary of State 1961-62
before beginning a six-year
stint as director of the
Combined Policy Group iti the
Bureau of Politico-Military
Affairs.
From 1968 to 1970 he was
director of the Strategic
Functional Research Office in
the Bureau of Intelligence and
Research, and during 1969-70
he also doubled as special
assistant to the director of
Intelligence-Research for
Intelligence Resources.
S rom 1970to 1973 hewas a
member of the planning and
coordination staff and then
acting deputy director of the
Politico-Military Affairs
Bureau. He has been director
of the Bureau since 1973,
succeeding Mr. Spiers.
He received the Superior
Service Award in 1965 and
Outstanding Performance
Certificates In 1969 and 1972.
He is married to the former
Deane Frif and they have thee
children.
The ambassadorial
change-over is expected to take
place in August.


SJOHNSON'S

EI Esllr. Lfr NMorMI
Distributd by
rIIDE rohMCTS
Box NS717 Ph. M438 _


to his parked car from a
laundry where he had collected
the suit he was to wear at the
funeral of his father, who died
in Exuma recently.
The already understrength
police force has recently lost
two other senior officers and a
constable this year, through a
shooting, an illness and another
road accident.
Thursday's accident
occurred when two cars, N788
reportedly driven by Kendal
McIntosh of Christopher St.
and 2909 allegedly driven by
Edison Rogers of Murphyville,
collided the then slammed into
two parked cars, 9115 owned
by Mr. Bullard and NPT286
owned by Onomdieu Belizaire.
Earlier this year Detective
Inspector Henderson Norville,
38, died of gun-shot wounds
received in a shoot-out at
Grand Bahama. A week later
Supt. Adolphus Ellis, 49, died
after a long illness, and two
weeks after that PC Ervin
Minnis became New
Providence's seventh traffic
fatality of the year.



JUrn M*I
TWO puzzlers came very
close to winning The Tribune
prize crossword this week.
They just had one mistake
each ....
But don't give up. The
Tribune increases the prize
again this week to include a
$400 gift voucher at Maur
Lumber Company stores.
Added to this isb he
fabulous Orlando Clipper
Cutlas deluxe with a SO h.p.
Johnson or Evirude eagine
and trailer ... valued at over
$4,500.
Last week's Mkatlo is
femd o the 6 with o e w
prime on dt bke h e.


C


ihe


I










The Tribune Saturday, May 25, 1974


World

tributes

for

the Duke
NEW YORK Jazz great
Duke E-llington, who once said
hearing his work was his
reward, will be buried Monday
from a church where his
second "sacred concert" was
heard five years ago.
Tributes have poured in for
the tall, urbane bandleader,
composer and onetime
goodwill Isic ambassador
who died of cancer and
pneumonia at the age of 75
yesterday.
"When someone like Duke
Ellington dies, we haven't lost
him," Dinah Shore said.
"Every time I sing one of his
songs, I realize how lucky I am
and how lucky we all are to
have his exquisite talent to
draw joy and sustenance
from."
President Nixon. who
presented the "Duke" with the
Medal of Freedom, the nation's
highest honour, in 1970. called
h imn "America's greatest
,.,miposer" on Friday.
Vernon F.. Jordan, jr.,
executive director of the
National Urban League, said
Ellington's death "is a terrible
blow to his many millions of
admirers all over the world."
"To me," said Bing C('rosby,
"Dl)uke Ellington and Louis
Armstrong were the greatest
jaiz musicians of all time."
Conductor and composer
Leonard Bernstein said: "I
mourn his loss, both as a
musician and warm friend. The
Duke was not only a
remarkable composer and
performer, but was in himself a
significant chapter in the
history of American music."
Jacques Kosciusko-Morizet,
French Ambassador to the
United States, said: "lHe made
lite livelier and happier for
millions of people all over the
< world." The I.ilodon Times
Sca'ied Illington "lhe greatest
figure in jazz history." The
Paris newspaper I.e Monde
reported his death on the back
page, in a space usually
reserved for last-minute
important news.
Impresario (eorge Wein said
the Newport Jazn Festival this
summer will be dedicated to
Ellington.


Heath gift for Chairman Mao


CHAIRMAN MAO


TOKYO Chairman Mao Tse.Tung met
with former British Prime Minister Edward
Heath in Peking this afternoon, the Hsinhua
news agency reported.
Also present at the meeting were J. Addis,
British Ambassador to China, and other
members of Heath's party which flew into
Peking Friday, Hsinhua said in a broadcast
monitored in Tokyo.
The other members were Sir Timothy and
Lady Kitson, Douglas Hurd, Sir Brian Warren,
William Waldegrave, Maurice Trowbridge and
Miss Penelope Gardner, it said.
The broadcast said Chairman Mao shook
hands with each of the British guests and had


"a wide-ranging conversation with Heath and
Addis in an unconstrained atmosphere."
At the end of the talks, it said Heath
presented Mao with "a reproduction of an
autographed photo of Darwin which the
British scientist himself best liked, and a copy
of Darwin's 'The Descent of Man, and
Selection in Relations to Sex' of the first
printing in 1871."
Earlier in the day, Heath and his party
visited the Palace Museum and saw
archaeological finds unearthed during the
1966-69 Great Proletarian Cultural
Revolution. (AP)


Bomb scare halts



Kissinger flight


DAMASCUS After being
delayed in Israel by a bomb
scare aboard his official plane,
Secretary of Slate Kissinger
arrived in Damascus today.
It is the Secretary's eleventh
trip to the Syrian capital on his
current tour.
It is also a last minute bid ;o
negotiate an Israeli-Syrian
disengagement on the Golan
Heights before his trip ends
tomorrow.


Yesterday. Kissinger won
tentative Israeli agreement on a
key issue the thinning out of
forces along the projected
cease-fire line. That would
leave one major area of dispute
the size and exact
:sponsibilities of a United
Nations buffer force between
the two sides.
Israeli leaders have indicated
their approval of Kissinger's
ideas to thin out forces on the


G(olan Heights, Foreign
Minister Abba Eban said last
night.
liban told guests at a
dinner for the Secretary that
although Israel had some
reservations, he expected
formal approval on Sunday,
assuming the Syriaris accept
the American proposal for a
forces reduction.
Only the issue of a mutual
limitation of men and weapons


by Israel and Svria. and :
dispute over the size of a U.N.
peacekeeping force, stand as-
significant barriers in the way
of a disengagement pact.
Shimon Peres, the Israeli
Information Minister, told
newsmen that the location of a
disengagement line, an
exchange of prisoners, and
recovery of the bodies of the
October war dead all have been
settled. (AP)


Jaworski plea on Nixon evidence


WASHINGTON The
Watergate special prosecutor
appealed directly to the U.S.
Supreme Court Friday asking a
speedy decision on whether
President Nixon has the right
to withhold evidence from the
Watergate trials.
The petition to the nation's
highest court was filed just two
hours after U.S. district judge
Gerhard Gesell had warned
that presidential failure to turn
over subpoenaed evidence was
leading one of the key
Watergate trials toward
dismissal.
The main question presented
to the high court by Special
Prosecutor Leon Jaworski was:
"Whether the President,
when he has assumed sole
personal and physical control
over evidence so demonstrably
material to the trial of charges
of obstruction of justice in a
federal court, is subject to a
judicial order directing
compliance with a subpoena
issued on the application of the
special prosecutor in the name
of the Uitiied States."


The direct reference was to a
subpoena issued by U.S.
District Judge John J. Sirica
April 18 at Jaworski's request
requiring the White tlouse to
turn over tapes and documents
needed for evidence in the
Watergate cover-up trial.
The White House had moved
to quash the subpoena, but
Sirica denied the motion
Monday and ordered Nixon to


turn over the evidence.
Formal notice is appeal by
the White House to the circuit
court here had been filed
shortly before Jaworski filed
with the Supreme Court an
effort aimed at bypassing the
circuit court and expediting a
decision.
Jaworski asked the supreme
court to give speedy hearing to
the case and resolve it during


the present term of court.
scheduled to end next month.
The Supremn-e *'.,,: appeal
tasked the high court to
examine the entire question of
"executive privilege," which
the White House has raised
frequently in efforts to rct:iin
material demanded by
Watergate investigators and the
congressional impeachment
inquiry against Nixon. (AP)


Watergate priest wants privacy


WASHINGTON The Rev.
Dr. John McLaughlin said a
dispute with his Jesuit superiors
ought to be settled "within the
privacy of the Jesuit family
like any other family dispute."
In an interview, the Jesuit
priest who is a deputy special
assistant to President Nixon
would not say whether he
would heed a call by his Jesuit
superior to return to Boston
for "prayer and reflection."
The Very Rev. Richard T.
Cleary, New England provincial
of the Society of Aesus, said
that there is a possibility
Father McLaughlin could be
asked to leave his White House
post or be dismissed from the
order.
He noted that Father
McLaughlin is living in the
Watergate apartments in
Washington and questioned
whether the priest is living up
to his vows of poverty and
obedience.



4I


One-bedroom apartments at
the Watergate rent for from
$425 to $700 per month.
Father McLaughlin said
from his White House office
that "communications 1 are
going on" concerning the

Wages up as
LONDON -- Britain suffered
a record inflationary burst in
April, triggering an automatic
pay raise for 7 million workers,
the Government announced
yesterday.
The Department of
Employment said retail prices
rose 3.4 per cent in April, the
highest jump for any single
month since the index was first
recorded in 1947.
The April spurt brought the
annual inflation rate to 15.2



aPia


dispute, although he said he
had not talked directly to
Father Cleary since Saturday.
"This is a family matter to
he resolved within the privacy
of the Jesuit family,"
McLaughlin said. (AP)

inflation soars
per cent, another record high.
Under phase three of the
government's wage and price
control programme automatic
raises come into effect if the
inflation rate exceeds certain
minimums.
Average price rises of only
0.85 per cent were needed in
April to implement the raises
The government said s-me 7
million workers wotild get on
average 1.20 pounds a week
$2.88 as a result of the April
surge in retail prices. (AP)


MR. tHIATHl


-EMERGENCY-

TALKS

OVER
IRISH
CRISIS


LONDON The British
Cabinet met in emergency
session last night to discuss
measures to break a strike by
militant Protestants which
has paralyzed life in Northern
Ireland.
No statement was issued
after the 2-hour meeting,
which was convened after
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
had met with leaders of the
province's Provincial
Assembly.
The provincial leaders
demanded that troops be
used in the province to keep
essential services going.
The Press Association,
Britain's domestic news
agency, said the most likely
outcome of the Cabinet
meeting is "a big military
operation" to end the strike.
It added: "The success of
any plan must depend on
complete secrecy before it is
put into operation."
Wilson will broadcast to
the nation tonight and is
expected to reveal the
Cabinet's decisions. (AP)


Atheus
Paris
lI ondont
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San I rancisco
I.os Angeles
('hicago
Miami


72 clear
(6 cloudy
59 varihale
61 cloudy
63 clouds

70 cloudy
46 overcast
59 overcast
72 cloudy
70 clear
79 clear
61 clear
84 rain


HONG KONG British press magnate Lord
Thomson said yesterday President Nixon was
"crucified by American newspapers" in their
Watergate coverage "even though subsequent
events showed the newspapers were right."
Lord Thomson, publisher of The Times of
London, told a Hong Kong foreign
correspondents' club luncheon that Nixon
"was found guilty by newspapers before he
was proven guilty.
"This kind of character assassination is
much more difficult in England because British


SLA HORROR


SHOOTOUT:


HOW THEY DIED


LOS ANGELES Donald
"Cinque" Defreeze the
ex-convict who called himself
"the nigger that hunts you
now." watched his terrorist
comrades fall one by one.
Then, wounded twice and
hugging the dirt beneath a
burning clapboard bungalow,
he put a .38-caliber pistol to
his head and pumped a ballet
into his brain.
That is how Los Angeles
County Coroner Thomas
Noguchi reconstructs the death
of Defreeze and five of his
Symbionese Liberation Army
(SLA) followers in a shootout
with police and federal agents
last week.
'There is no evidence to
indicate that any of them tried
to get out," Noguchi told
newsmen in describing his
reconstruction of the blazing
shootout.
"In all my years as coroner,
I've never seen this kind of
behaviour in the face of
flames," he said. "It is
reasonable to believe they were
determined fanatics."
Noguchi said he has ordered
a "psychological autopsy" in
an effort to determine the
motivation of the six victims.
'The "autopsy." to be done
by a psychologist and
criminologist and based largely
on data from the victims'
family and friends, will take
several weeks, Noguchi said.
Meanwhile, the search for
three other SLA fugitives
continued without success.
Patricia Hearst and Bill and
Emily Harris were reported
seen in such diverse locations
as Hollywood and Quartzsite,
Arizona, near the California
boarder.
Miss Hearst. kidnapped Feb.
4. is thought by authorities to
have since joined her SLA
captors.
Noguchi said Nancy Ling
Perry and Camilla Hall were
killed early in the hour-long
gunbattle and Defreeze and
three comrades used a
trap-door or hacked their way
to a crawl space beneath the
floor as a barrage of police
bullets whizzed past them.
It was' there, as flames from
a fire believed caused by an
accidentally ignited molotov
cocktail closed in, that William


Wolfe, Patricia Soltysik and
Angela Atwood choked to
death from the smoke or were
burned in the fire, Noguchi
said.
Defreeze's end was near. He
decided to kill himself rather
than die as his comrades had,
investigators said. He was
found face down, with his
body over the suicide pistol
Noguchi gave this
chronology of last Friday's
events:
Miss Hall. 29, died first, lilt
in the forehead by a high
caliber bullet. The body of a
cat, believed to be her pet. Was
found next to her.
The next to' die was MrF.
Perry, 26, believed to be tihe
chief theoretician and coleader
of the SLA. Bullets severed her
spinal cord and pierced her
right lung.
It was then that the four
remaining SLA "soldiers"
forced their way into a 20-inch
crawl space under the floor.
There they found a brief
respite from the searing smoke
and fire. (AP)

Weed: I
love Pat
SAN FRANCISCO Steven
Weed says he sti!l loves Patricia
Hearst, but says there is
nothing in the woman he was
engaged to that exists in the
"Tania" who has taken her
place.
"The reversal has been just
180 degrees," Weed said at a
news conference. "It seems to
be the last thing Patty could
ever become is what she seemni
to be now."
Weed, 26, later testified foi
90 minutes before a federal
grand jury investigating the
April 15 bank robbery i1
which Miss Hearst said she
voluntary participated.
After the bank robbery, MisS
Hearst renounced her parents
and Weed in a taped message.
"I think people are going to
be asking me that for the rest
of my life." he said. "I am i
afraid for her life. I would lik
to talk with her very much :'
course, I get more and mor
emotibhally*involved i rtthf
way or another as times gor
along. But I certainly am in
love with her." (AP)


laws provide more safeguards for a man's
reputation," he said.
On the press in his own country, Lord
Thomson predicted that all nine national
newspapers were headed for a bad year
because "there are just too many newspapers
and too little advertising."
The publisher added, however, that his 105
newspapers in the United States and Canada
are "extremely profitable."
"Don't let anybody fool you," he said.
"The good old U.S.A. is still a good place to do
business." (AP)


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The Tribune -- Saturday, May 25, 1974


rbvht ribunt
NumIua AmcIma JummA IN VZmmA MAMCaM
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmns Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,PubHlWr/fGdltor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G,' D.Litt., LL.D.
PubllUer/Edltor 1917-1972
Contributin Editor 1972
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubRaherlEdtlor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


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

Saturday, May 25, 1974


EDITORIAL

The story of people


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE DANGER of over-population has been disturbing the
minds of public men all over the world for many years. As a
result an organization was formed and its influence is spreading
daily for family planning as one government after another
endorses its methods.
As a natural consequence this practice has encouraged a
disregard for human life to the extent that more and more
governments have endorsed wholesale and unrestricted abortions.
This has also encouraged loose living and a breakdown in moral
standards, a trend in human life that has never failed to
undermine the whole structure of society.
All history has shown that a libertine society is a dying society.
History has also given us the experience that when man
interferes with the delicate balance of nature it ceases to function
in an area where the interference is carried too far. Not long ago a
mid-European Communist country found that it was a dying
society because birth control had been carried too far and it
became necessary to quickly reverse the trend.
Bearing this unfailing natural law in mind ... is it possible that
the widespread practice of birth control may result one day in the
revolt of nature to the extent that women in developed societies
will lose the ability to reproduce to the point where- over a long
period of time they become a barren race and an extinct
species?
I don't know. All I do know is that, for old fuddy-duddies like
me, a libertine society is not a pretty spectacle. It is particularly
painful for me because I had always elevated womanhood and
especially motherhood to the highest pedestal in human affairs.
To me woman was the most beautiful flower of all God's
creation ... a thing to be cherished, respected and loved. And
motherhood common as it might seem was the noblest
achievement in human relations.
There is nothing in human experience to match the privilege of
seeing a new child come into the world ... watch him or her
develop ... and help to direct the youthful spirit along the delicate
path to full maturity.
* ********
But there is no denying the fact that society is unable to cope
with what has been described as the "population explosion".
There is enough food in the world to feed all its people and
plenty to spare but distribution is the problem.
There are areas in the world where food rots on the vine and in
the ground and there are vast areas of the earth that have not
been cultivated. There are also unlimited areas of the sea that
have not been explored for its food potential.
It is nonsense to say that if the population of the world
continues to grow at its present rate people will start spilling over
into the sea.
If you travel around in the world you will see vast areas of
unpopulated, untilled land that is available for settlement. We see
it in the Bahamas. We also see it in Australia and New Zealand. I
mention these two islands in the Pacific because they will come in
for fuller reference further on in this article.
But it is true that the problem of cultivation of land and
distribution of food has become too cumbersome and too
complicated for the existing machinery of society to handle
effectively.
Hence the problem of overpopulation.
********
The greatest restraint to the wholesale spread of a libertine
doctrine has been the Pope in Rome who presides over the largest
body of Christians in the world.
The Roman Catholic Church regards human life as sacred. The
church is conscious of the danger of self-destruction when all
moral restraints are removed from mankind and so it has refused
to accept any form of artificial control of the process of human
reproduction.
As a substitute for artificial contraception the church has
taught the practice of "rhythm", a processby which family growth
may be controlled by self-discipline. But that practice has not
met the growing demands of governments and social workers who
are looking for an easy way out, the simplest form, of course,
being legislation.
I suppose that this problem of overpopulation has caused more
concern in the Vatican than any other centre of thought during
this century.
Great pressure even among Catholics has been brought on
the Pope to open the gates of human discipline and flood the
church with unrestrained sexual indulgence.
But, as I have pointed out on more than one occasion, there
can be no true freedom no abiding security where there is no
discipline.
Not long ago it became known that this question of population
was seriously exercising the mind of the Pope and it was generally
believed that he was going to capitulate.
This belief grew as the Pope delayed a public pronouncement.
People everywhere, believed that, at long last, the Pope would fall
in line with the Family Planning experts.
And so ... when he finally came out with a pronouncement


firmly reaffirming the church's doctrine on birth control, it is
said that millions of Catholics everywhere revolted to the extent
that this question for many has now become a matter of personal
conscience.
It is now being hopefully said that the church may have found
a new process for natwril control that it will be able to endorse.
By this process; it is said, a woman can subject herself to a simple
examination ... with the aid of a machine ... to determine when it
is safe for her to engage in intimate relations with the opposite
sex.
Let us hope this is true. And, if it is true, let us also hope that
the breakdown in discipline in sexual indulgence can be halted
and put into reverse.
****
S You know ... It wasn't until after the first world war that the
-U.S. erected wholesale immigration barriers. Before that time the
world was like an open oyster. People moved across the face of


r SUDDENLY



BLACK?

THERE ARE FEW THINGS HAPPENING to ease the mounting tension
and confusion in this nation except for a benevolent Mother Nature who has
at last sent some rain and is now calling the flaming poinciana to bloom.
Edmund Moxey has staged his one-man demonstration against Minister of
Tourism Clement Maynard and has called for a bigger one Wednesday the day
the House of Assembly next meets. And there is talk of a counter-
demonstration on the same day.
It is going to be interesting to see how this works out. Mr. Maynard seems
to be very unpopular with some PLP back-benchers but he has always been a
solid favourite of Prime Minister Pindling. He and his brother Andrew (Dud)
Maynard.
Prior to the PLP victory of 1967 Mr. Maynard refused to be a candidate
for the PLP. The most notable sacrifice he made for the PLP during those
tough days was when he had to go to Government House, as he himself put it,
with hat in hand, to save his increment.
But after January 10 Mr. Maynard -was right up front not only for a
Senatorial appointment but for a Ministerial appointment as well. Later on,
and in spite of the fact that Brother Dud had gained some notoriety in the
matter of the $250,000 garbage scandal and the matter of the ambulance
keys, Mr. Pindling nevertheless supported him for Chairman of the PLP in
1970.
In that same fateful year there were those who dared to criticize the
bungling and inept administration of Lynden Pindling. They were branded on
the national radio as traitors and Mr Pindling himself told them to get to hell
out of his boat. Which, happily, is exactly what they did.


Things have not changed in
the PLP. Mr. Moxey, a
parliamentary member of the
PLP and even a Parliamentary
Secretary in the Government,
obviously was not listened to
even if he was given the
opportunity to speak inside the
party. He had to demonstrate
on the floor of the House of
Assembly to make his point.
And he is still demonstrating
today in the vain hope of
getting some kind of message
over to the Government.
Meanwhile, Mr. Pindling
remains a failure as a leader of
men. He has so often played
off colleagues against
colleagues that his stock of
confidence in the upper
echelon of the party goes
nowhere beyond public
lip-service.
Furthermore, he has been
seriously weakened by his own
display of wealth at a time
when his Government is being
accused of being less than
careful with the public purse
and when many of his poor
supporters are up against hard
times.
So it is anybody's guess as to


what kind of news will be
coming out of the PLP in the
weeks and months ahead. Only
one thing is certain: while all
this is going on the country
will still be going straight to
hell.

Mr. Pindling gave an
interesting interview on an
American television station last
Sunday. When the question of
Pan American Airways came
up, Mr. Pindling tried tc
dismiss Pan Am's cancellation
of their Nassau-Miami flights as
being due to the fact that Pan
Am has been losing money.
True, Pan Am has been
losing money and has been
affected by the fuel shortage
but they have not stopped
flying. It seems more than
strange, in spite of the reason
given, that Pan Am completely
abandoned a service in which
they were the pioneers for
many years.
Perhaps one day all the truth
will be known. Meanwhile, it is
worthy of note that Pan Am is
still flying daily flights between


the earth at will and settled where they wished.
During the American Civil War a large number of Loyalists
migrated from the southern U.S. to the Bahamas.
During a depressed period in the Bahamas some time at the
turn of the century many of the descendants of these Loyalists
migrated to Key West which was then a booming town. As a
result, most of the leading families in that city today bear
Loyalist-Bahamian names.
Late in the last century H. M. Flagler ran his railway line down
through Florida to Miami. Up to that time the area was populated
largely by Indians and rattlesnakes in the Everglades.
At the turn of the century Flagler came to Nassau and built
the old Colonial Hotel which was destroyed by fire in the early
1920's. And he gave Nassau the first steamship service out of
Miami with the s.s. Miami which operated on a weekly basis
during a short winter season.
As Miami started to grow labour was needed. Beginning around
1908 there was a large migration of Bahamians especially from
the Out Islands to Florida. If a census were taken of Coloured
Town in Miami today it would be found that many families in
that area have a Bahamian connection. These people helped to
build the towns that have grown up in southern Florida during
this century.
This migration also gave birth to the Nassau fleet. To
accommodate this demand the late Conrad Saunders father of
Mrs. Wilfred "Pemmy" Smith built the auxiliary vessel Frances
E., named for his wife, a Floridian whose family was then one of
the largest land owners in the Miami area. This vessel provided a
weekly service out of Nassau taking full loads of migrants to
Miami on every trip. I have often seen the Frances E sail out of
Nassau harbour with immigrants crawling all over her decks and
climbing up in the rigging. There was no control on shipping
in those days.
I also remember that my father was greatly concerned about
this movement that was rapidly depopulating the Out Islands. But
the islands were poor and this was the only escape afforded
young people who felt they wanted something different from
sponge fishing and tilling an inhospitable land.
The Frances E. continued to be the only year-round
transportation between Nassau and Miami for a long time.
It was because of this lack of transportation and
communication that our people became practically isolated
during the first world war and they were reduced to the need to
feed themselves from the products of the land and sea of these
islands.
The Bahamian fleet was boosted by the "bootleg industry"
which blossomed and grew to staggering proportions in 1919,just
after the U.S. went dry in the closing days of the first world war.
By the time this grand impractical experiment had run its course
the Bahamian fleet was an established institution.
And this fact placed our islands in an enviable position during
the second world war when our people experienced no food
shortages and great fortunes were made by Bahamian ship owners
in the banana trade. The Bahamas fleet substituted for American
freighters, which were needed for war service when America
entered the war, by transporting the Haitian, South and Central
America and Caribbean banana crops to the American market.

I started this article with the intntetion of telong you about
new restrictions being placed on British immigration to Australia
and New Zealand ... and so far I have written about everything
else but this question.
And so I must continue this discussion on Monday.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
I am a part of the sea and stars
And the winds of the South and North,
Of mountain and moon and Mars,
And the ages sent me forth!
EDWARD TERRY


Miami and Haiti!

Mr. Pindling dodged the
question about investor
confidence in the Bahamas. He
went on with a preposterous
tale about investors being
afraid of a black Government
and of possible rioting in the
streets after independence.
This is typical of the PLP
habit of blaming everybody
and everything else for their
own failures and of using race
as a smoke screen to fool
people.
What is the truth?
When the PLP took over in
1967 Mr. Pindling was lauded
around the world and in all
sections of the international
(and, incidentally, white-con-
trolled) press. The
PLP and Mr. Pindling had a
good image. Mr. Pindling
boasted about the fact that
they commanded greater
confidence in the outside
world than the previous
Government, which was
predominantly white.
Now he wants the world to
believe that the naughty
investors are just being so
unfair to his poor little black
Government. Mr. Pindling did
not just become a black man.
He was black in 1967 when the
world was praising himas an
intelligent and apparently


trustworthy leader. And his
Government was also black in
1967.
If he and his Government no
longer command confidence it
is because they have broken
agreements and generally
behaved in a manner that does
not inspire confidence, not
because they have suddenly
turned black.
In December 1968 Mr.
Carlton Francis. then Minister
of Finance, said this:
"The record rise tin
estimated revenue) stens from
planned and orderly growth in
an atmosphere of political
stability and in what appears to
be a rocked of confidence in
the present administration."
If the investors are now
skittish, as Mr. Pindling's
questioner on television put it,
it is not because Government
has changed colour since 1967
and 1968 It is because there is
no planned and orderly
growth. No ooliti al stIbility.
No rocked of confidence in
the present administration.
And that is the t'uth.
Furthermore, if ever the e is
rioting in the streets A, Na:sau
it will not be because the
governmentt is black. It will be
because of incompetence,
corruption and arrogance in
high places. It will be because
of poverty, injustice, broken
promises and broken dreams.


DAMASCUS, MAY 20 -
Soviet military interrogation
teams have been questioning
the Israeli prisoners held in
Damascus since the October
war. The interrogators, flown
into Syria either during or
shortly after the fighting, have
employed medical and other
techniques to break the
resistance of the Israelis, and
several of the prisoners have
apparently talked.
The result has been a
cascade of detailed
information about virtually all
aspects of Israeli military
operations an invaluable
windfall for the Arabs and a
serious security breach for
Israel.
This has been known to the
Israeli authorities and to at
least two Western governments
for months. For political
reasons, it has been kept secret
during the efforts of U.S.
Secretary of State Henry
K issinger to secure
disengagement on the Golan
front. But Israel's passionate
insistence during Dr.
Kissinger's earliest mediation
efforts that, as the first
condition of talks, the Syrians
had to allow Red Cross
inspection of their prisoners
related in part to this secret
knowledge.
Simple humanitarian
concern was obviously a factor
in Israel's instance, but of
equal importance was the
anxiety of the Israeli military
to :urtail the interrogations.
Tnis information has come
from exceptionally highly-
placed Arab military
and political sources. Inquiries
outside the Middle East have
even revealed the identity of
the drug now used on occasion
by Soviet interrogators. It is
called succinyl choline, and its
action is so terrifying that its
use must be regarded as
torture.
Administered by injection,
succinyl choline causes
convulsive muscular spasms,
then leaves the victim totally
paralysed, unable to breathe, in
agonizing pain but wholly
conscious. The victim, in fact,
can feel himself dying for lack
of oxygen. The drug wears off
in two minutes or less and the


victim survives to be
threatened with another dose.
The drug (which has legitimate
use in anaesthesia) has
apparently been tested on
volunteers in the West. Its
effect is said to be
psychologically shattering.
The insight team has no
direct evidence that this
particular drug has been used
on the Israeli prisoners. Our
information is merely that
'medical means' according to
two sources, specifically
including the use of drugs -
have been employed on them.
Other inquiries have revealed
the Soviet use of succinyl
choline.
There were, of course, many
Soviets in Syria before the
October War. The sudden
departure of their families 48
hours before the Arab attack
was one of the neglected
warnings signals. But the Soviet
officers were more closely
involved in the fighting than
has so far been thought.
Throughout the war, a group
of senior Russian officers -
headed by a general were at
work in Syrian army
headquarters. (We have talked
with someone who met and
argued with this general).
There is also evidence that
Russians were on the
battlefield, probably
controlling some of the
anti-aircraft radar directing the
Syrians' SAM defenses. Both
Arab and Western military
sources claim that about 20
Russians were killed on the
Syrian front.
The Soviet interrogation
teams, however, appear to have
come later presumably
drawn by the prospect of
extracting military informa-
tion.
How many Israelis were
taken prisoner is unclear. After
the war, more than 100 Israelis
were missing on the Golan
front, but Syria now holds
only 62 prisoners (plus three
captured before the war).
There is good evidence that
several Israeli prisoners died
after being taken into formal
custody.
(Copyright, 1974, the
Sunday Times, London).


Interrogation from the


people who brought


us Russian roulette


By The Sunday Times Insrit Team


Miss J&B says...


"PLEASURE COMES IN BOTTLES TOO!"


are Scotch Whisky












4The Tribune, --- Saturday, May 25 1974



El Greco hotel opens


EL GRECO, this results
newest hotel situated ion Wes
Bay Street overlooking the
Western Esplanade beach, will
be officially opened today.


The 20-room hotel is owned
by Mr. Nick Pikramenos, a
seasoned restaurateur who will
also manage the establishment.
II (;reco is a two-storey


SNassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister


WORSHIP HOUR Si:.
WORSHIP HOUR GOSPEL HOUR 7:30 p.m.
11:00 a.m.

MID-WEEK SERVICE, WEDNESDAY, AT 7:30 P.M.


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER RO()AD) and OLD TRAIL
Bus Miristiy Junor Church -
Gouiod Sinqing Dynamic Preaching.
S. School 10. ni
"-4 Preaching I a.i &. 730 p.m.
/" ,-i Wed. : IPosscr lHour 7:30 p.m.
A Fri.: Youti Time 7:30 p.m.
COME AND DISCOVER
THE DIFFERENCE FOR YOURSELF
Pastor H. MILLS-- Ph 1339 -- P.O. Box N3622



NEW TESTAMENT

CHURCH
Highland Park dolphin Drive
P.O. Box N-924


Phone 5-2012 5-94 1


* Sunday School 9 4b' a.i
* Sunday School : 30 ( )w,


.


Julius Bradshaw
,0t
Pnetn-r


* Sunday Worship ScLrvlc 11 :0 a.m.


" Sunday Evangelis tc( Servii.i 7:30 p.:m.
I Wednesday Family Hlouir 7:30 p.m.

'WHERE VISITORS ARl OUR HONOURED GUESTS"


Spanish style building featuring
a gourmet restaurant and a
large swimming pool. The hotel
is centrally air conditioned
with at tractive modem
interiors with a Spanish flair.
'Del Prado" is the name
given to the restaurant, which
seats 60 persons and opens
onto West Bay Street.
iE Greco's entrance is on
August Street a quaint
narrow side roadway that
allows vehicles easy access to
discharge guests at the front
door shaded by a colourful
conopy that opens to a
landscaped courtyard.


There are 14 suites on the
top floor of the main hotel
with a connecting rear unit
containing the remaining 12
double rooms, all with
wall-to-wall carpeting. The
ground floor of the main
building contains meeting
rooms, lounges and lobby.
El Greco is situated on a site
formerly occupied by a guest
house which Mr. Pikramenos,
owned. It now joins a string of
moderately priced hotels along
the popular waterfront section
which is within walking
distance from downtown
Nassau.


COME& SEE!

OUR NEW STOCK
EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR
YOUR PETS & GARDEN
IT'S ALL AT ...


NASSAU GARDEN PET SUPPLY
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259


SUMMER

CRUSADE
TiIH GOSPF-L Visionaircs
and the churches will sponsor a
nation-wide summer crusade
from July 22-August 3 at the
I). W. Davis School auditorium
on Arundel Street.
F vangclist Robert R.
Bayless, from Minneapolis,
Minnesota, will bhe "Crusade
74's" special guest speaker.
Brother Bayless has a
world-wide ministry and has
travelled in more than fifty
countries, reports the
Visionaires. His previous'
position as foreign missions('
secretary of Indiana, took him
around the world three times.
lie received his M.Sc. degree
from the University of Indiana
and received the Educators of
America award for 1971 and
1973 in recognition of his
contributions to the
advancement of higher
education and services to
communities, said the
Visionaires.
The 2 week-long crusade
aims to place more emphasis
on the youth of the country


.rn




THIS attractive dining
,room is one of the special
features of El Greco, Nassau's
newest hotel. The dining
room/restaurant is decorated
in the Spanish tradition and
specializes in gourmet cuisine.
El Greco is located on West
Bay and Augusta Streets and
faces the beach. It is within
walking distance from
downtown Nassau.
(Plhoto: Fred Maura.)


ii


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f


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Proud of the results you get, too.
Pen-Chrome Clear Satin.
QUART


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resh coat of Koat-All interior-exter.or Latex
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Authentic Colonial Colors plus
S200 other colors
GALLON



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ROOM FOR IMPROVEMENT.
We have many ways to improve any room.
Handsome paneling, and attractive wallpaper, or
a fresh coat of Dura-Trend
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."MR' i YYou'll find all you need
right here during
i AT aX "Restoration Days.
ASIA MWi Liquid
.. Velvet Latex Wall Paint,



GALLON












IALE


The Salvation Army's Nassau
Citadel Corps, Mackey Street, will
celebrate the 43rd anniversary of
the start of its work in Nassau on
SSunda).
The guest speaker at the 7:30
p m service will be Major Violet
S. tIini. vacationing here from
I ngland as the guest of Mr: and
Mr, I(eorge Adderley of Sea
Brieee Estates.
Major Dixon is returning to the
Bahtmais after an absence of 20
)c,ai ,A-, Captain )ixon she was
Clrps I)lfiter of Nassau Citadel
Ifrom IqS1 to 1956. In 1956 the
ktijir tis transferred to Trinidad
%shcr; she served nine years, then
ii I ngln.iiid where her present
app ointmcnt is that of Corps
()liiter ai I elling-on-Tyne.
Iluring her visit the Major has
r enl c'd many friendships.
1IstLIJIItt oith students from the
Institute for the Blind.
,,.,


SUNLAND SCHOOL
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS

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


~iE


I"


*lop


r I r


td
u?

If


rasxou


WA










The Tribune Saturday, May 25. 1974


The islands gear


Goombay Summ,


FOR FURTHER INFORM TION CONTACT:

RH.CURRY & CO. LTtX
PHONE 2-8681 7



Select the FAN


of yourchoice


FROM 120. UP


tI mUOwRJLERBreJ


111 Shirley Street
Phone 2-8941/5


Box N4806


AT OUR EW LOOK


BAHAMIAN

JIUMBER COMPANY
&A'


LDJUIL
LL{/D ON E .


, ..
, *
'.
,'" : "-


for a new .


er ook .
.., *' - *' j *I
DOMBAY SMimE t i '74 Is m1eoabeastha
9 promoted 0A she lcal Qe1 beia
Sfin a big a"d uniq mway wB a
y Street, the faItd's main dlM~i cruise
>ughfare, st begiblftg to u. to .de. on O dab
on a Goombay look yftU i m etem .
installation of .trb th *ui~ B.
nations. They are s. ndi :~i Gbombay Sumer
he'ones.mSi in he past br rb two addio
will be utilized for the 'Goomib S'ummer brot -
tmas festivities as well. beea produced tht year.
report projector, that gve The will be circulated
ing victors last year a extensively. They are the
eb of Goombay Summer 'Attend Church iSeriice' ,iand 'L
itions, ill be re-ctivated 'WaliiM Tour' brochures.
;oombay Summer '74. The The former explains the
actor units, three in all programme and lists a number "'
be strategically placed in of churches mid passhe under .
rival section of Nassau all major'denominatris. The hostesses in various hotels in
national-Airport and will information .fr this brochure the Bahamas. It will act as a
a three-minute contin- was supplied by the Bahamas remainder to them of the
Sfim, listing the various Chritan CAucil. weekly events of the
mbay Summer activitiesof The Wilkif Tour brochure three-month festival and will
particUlar day. This will helps visit'rsget the most out also bring to their attention
followed by a visual of their sightseeing trips any changes that might arise in
rntation of. that day's through the aid of a map'that the weekly schedule of
s-. outlines the routes of three Goombay events:
he Ministry of Tourism's tours in separate colours and Other. Goombay promo-
gives information on the tional materials include:
important landmarks listed on posters showing a folklore
the, iap. scene; a dancing girl; and the
The: weekly Goombay smiling face, the symbol of
information sheet produced by Goombay Summer. There are
the Ministry of Tourism, and also Goombay buttons, face
dubbed 'Goombay Goings-On', inasks and beach balls.
will once again serve as a Bahamas Goombay Summer
S valuable source of information '74 begins on June 1 and
for Goombey and social continues until August 31.


ERNEST-

F STRACHAN


Has dual
role to fill
ERNEST T. Strachan,
(pictured), who accompanied
Prime Minister Pindling to
Miami for two speeches last
week, is a Government official
who wears two caps.
As Deputy Permanent
Secretary in the Ministry of
- External Affairs. he has
important administrative.
responsibilities, and as the
Government's Chief of
Protocol he makes sure that
everything goes smoothly for
state visitors and other
distinguished guests in the
Bahamas.
Mr. StrachanP worked for
many years in New York at the
.United Nations before
ergurning home where he has
served in various Government
departments prior to being
appointed to his present
Position last year.
He was educated .at St.
John's College, Nassau and
SNew York University, New
York, where he received
Bachelor of Arts and Master of
Arts degrees in French and
Romance Languages
respectively,
On. graduation from
university .in 18959 with a
Bachelor of Arts degree, he-was
awarded the Raymond Maie
prize for elocution in French,
Ernst Schuchard Award for
.. excellence ii" German and the
Hispanic Medal for excellence
in Spanish.
Mr. Strachan also attended a
Carnegie Seminar on the
Economic Integration of the
Caribbean and the Foreign
Policy of Caribbean States at
the International Affairs
Institute, St. Augustine,
Trinidad from April to June
1968.
In September 1969, Mr.
Strachan was the recipient of a
Carnegie Fellowship in
Diplomacy. He received a
Master of International Affairs
(MIA) in June that year ana
was named most outstanding
Fellow.
Following -graduation from
high school, Mr. Strachan
worked for several years at the
Post Office before pursuing a
degree at New York University.
During his undergraduate years
he worked as a salesman at a
New York department store
and tutored in French, Spanish
and German,
After completing the United
Nations language proficiency
examination, he worked in the
United Nations Depar-tent of
C o n f e re n.c..- : ,-Se'v I s

Itf we piaiJ e (or the
distributionn ma"d -olton of
suhmmry and ver atim reports
of United Nations committees
.and cqma Flos teidered in
From 1960 to1-968, he read
and collated trAnslations of
meeting reports and other


sessions.
Mr. Strachan on his return
home worked at the Bahamas
Ministry of-, Tourism, the
Ministry of Home Affairs and
the Ministry of External
Affairs as First Assistant
Secretary.
From January to July 1973,
he served as Chief of Protocol
at the Independence
Secretariat and Head of the
Protocol Department
responsible for taking care of
foreign dignitaries invited to
the celebrations.


HEY! WHAT' GOING ON HERE Bahamas Goombay
Summer is taking over this tourist resort. And these two
bikini-clad Bahamian girls are showing off all th
promotional material the Ministry of Tourism is using to
promote thethree-month fun festival which terts on June
1. Folklore shows, street dancing, beech pMties moonlight
cruises and boutiqus filled withbargalis arm.ony few of
the features in store for visitors for Goombay Summer '74..
The events open with a "Jump-In" Ball et the Paradise
Island Hotel.


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Herbs, minerals from famous
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COMMH TEXTILES


STAR PLAZA, MACKEY STREET


PHONE -9629


ON YVOU PURCHASE

O -MATERIAL

OVER PPER.YARD





ON EVERY WRD

Dear Customer:
m.. a y pr pI. rpw during I mpat '
yr, we -m: -*fb d.btIk ,1.00 for .Mry.
-id. of e.JWi..t ry u ,u RP lti,; ornm ov -

10% 4toun off prmt, notions, 20% off
on remnants. We imih1 you to help us aelbrat
fromMayl20thto.Junl,

COMMONWEALTH TEXTILES .-
n- a,, am a.---S u ., *a .. ., .-- '1


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CANADIAN
BANK OPENS
TRUST HERE
PICTURED at a reception
held on Wednesday at the
East Hill Club to mark the
Official opening of the
Canadian Imperial Bank of
Commerce Trust Company
are from left: Mr. Clifford J.
Shirley, Canadian Imperial's
Vice President (International
Banking); Mr. 1. Baswell
Donaldson, Chairman of the
3 ahamas Monetary
a authority; Mr. Frank
Flanagan, who heads the new
rust Company: Deputy ;
Prime Minister and Minister
of Finance, the Hon. Arthur I
D. Hanna; Mr. J. D. Cockwell,
Area Manager for Canadian
I imperial Bank; His
t Excellency, the Governor
r General, the Hon. Milo
Butler; and Mr. William Allen,
Research Manager of the
Bahamas Monetary .,t
Authority.

TRAINED MEN EARN GOOD PAY!
Let us train you quickly by AIRMAIL only 16 (English pounds)
on Enrolment, OR 5 Instalments of E4 whilst you are studying, lor
a Complete Course including a Text Book, 20 Instruction Booklets
and Progress Tests. Stationery. Tuition by Qualified English
Teachers Model Answers to the Tests. and a British Certificate in
5 months Choose your career from
BOOKKEEPING & ACCOUNTS, SALESMANSHIP, OFFICE CLERICAL
DUTIES. MANAGEMENT, GOOD ENGLISH, CORRESPONDENCE,
JOURNALISM, INSURANCE, STOREKEEPING, MOTOR MECHANICS,
TROPICAL AGRICULTURE, AND RECOGNIZED EXAMINATIONS.
Write for our FREE BOOK on Career Courses to
TRANS-WORLD TUTORIAL COLLEGE
P.O. BOX 42, JERSEY, BRITAIN.


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


CROSSWORD

SOLUTION
EXPLANATIONS OF MORE JBFFI
DIFFICULT CLUES I i I I RI1ERIA L 1 l


U


C('LU'S \( ROSS:
5. FIR notl fi. Since "a f'ig
tree" is not. relatively
speaking. "a' tall Irece" the
clue should read, will be
stunted, t father than,
"\, on't i ow tall." FllIR
mAkes a; souintd answer toi
the cluei ', contex(.
7 I. IBI RALLY nol literally
"l iltclalS i.c. I'actually)
etndowcl l ii 1 a ill Ilhe
chair ii ofl a rat ilesniake."
since "a rlallesnake" has
none, imeteli means' th t
hcI lhia nou charm.
\vhatlsocevctr. hichl is too
negative oi cei' lthow idid
he go1 c I ctl '.'
"'IIBI R\I L rLY cndoi\cdl
with all the ihar.in of a
ailllesniake" is fituirative,
llieanin1 h lie has "'all tih '"
unpleasant quailies "of"
one a, mor likel.
condemnaltion.
I I'KI I) inot picked.
"llasinte I 1I KII) thl
horses liif tin ic's" lleians
hlat he V\ill make his blts
Iromn this "list" and he
"will pocketl" it. which is
bcller lor this posilile
cclue. t'l Ir "fliar inla
)ickcLd" Itheti from a


NOTICE
FROM BAHAMIAN WHITECAPP) CO. LTD.


This is to remind all our Insureds

that

effective 1st June 1974


we will be changing our address to:




GENERAL BROKERS & AGENTS LIMITED

INCORPORATING BAHAMIAN WHITECAP CO. LTD.


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


TELEPHONE 2-1871




7r


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

TIh : AMERICAN FOOIAL HIGHLIGHIS
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND


plays all afternoon!


Pan Am


BamorI Boch Hot M
iw e, Vuw to ARIFImtng Ip.onI*bdoy


"list." it's not uncommon
to write them down
elsewhere and discard ihe
"list" itself.
13 I001) not food. "Her
doll's FOO'IT" is more apt
us regards the "little girl
rushing out to meet" her
"daddy." It's common
enough for such a "girl"
to run "out" clutching
"her doll." bul hardly
sonic "pretend."
I ('01)1 not mode. A
"COD) of behavior,"
certainly, in accordance
with a concept of right
and wrong, which is what
makes for civilizedd"
living. But within such a
code, there are usually
maniy legitimate modes
"of behavior," not just
"an accepted mode of
behavior."
I8. LEDl) not 'fed. Fr om its
contented trotting beside
or behind him, "that it's
used to being jtl)D by its
handler," yes. Most
animals, however, lunge at
I heir food on getting it, so
il would he hard to tell
whether Ilie feeder is the
ctusto mary one or not.
(). I NF not fife. FINI
Lakes a clear-cut answer
lo litis positive clue. There
is no assurance in the
context that the "fife
solo" was well enough
performed to he worthy
of warnn applause."
21 COLLAR not cellar. A
cellar can always, at
worst, be given a complete
painting as well as
cleaning, but a COLLAR,
with ingrained dirt. once
it's hadt to be hard
scrubbed, "may well never
be quite ihe same again."
24. SURIFLY not sorely.
SURILY, yes. at least
until he finds out what
kind of "cake" it is.
Whether it's as much as
sorely (defined as:
urgentlyl: extremely"
will depend on whether
Ihe "cake" is a particular
favorite which the clue
does not qualify.
CLUES DOWN:
1 FIRIN(; not hiring.
"Mistakes when FIRIN(;
can indeed prove costly."
because ifl one proves to
have lost good "people."
there's no getting them
back. On the other hand,
hiring the wrong "people"
is a mistake one can
generally put right b\
dismissing them before it
"proves cost ly."
2 JI RKY not perky A
"J iRKY walk" i.e. little
bobs up and down).
"mtiight'" le recognizedd"
even "at a distance." A
perky (i.e. self-assured)
"swalk" is not so
individual as to determine
wilb aInl certainty tlhe
identity of "someone at
distance."
4. Fl.AP not clap or slap.
"Performning seals" rather
appear to clap or slap
"theit flippers together."
bul are ot recogni/ed as
doing so They "usually
FLAP" them "together,"
however, since "tflippers"


more a "stubborn person"
is urged to do something.
lhe more it "is likely" to
be reflected in his nature
to wanl to take the
Ptie 7. Col 8


By Abigail Van Buren
19 Ti Cel N ge TerimMe-N. Y. News SId., inc.
DEAR ABBY: I never thought a successful businessman
would have to write to Dear Abby for advice, but here
I am with the rest of the schnooks.
I am a 56-year-old Southern gentleman who lost his
wife a year ago. [No children.] I put my house on the
market and fell in love with the real estate agent, She's
a sophisticated, 42-year-old divorcee who can turn me on
with a look I knew she was for me an hour after I met
her.
I took her to New York, and we stayed at the best hotel
[separate rooms]. We saw five Broadway shows in as many
nights and had a wonderful time. I took her to a jewelry
store, hoping she would pick out some rings, but she ended
up with a diamond wrist watch instead.
All the time I wined and dined her I never laid a hand
on her because I wanted her to know I was a real Southern
gentleman whose intentions were strictly honorable.
When we got home, she told me she couldn't marry me
because the "chemistry" wasn't right. [Now what the heck
does that mean?] She returned the watch and asked me
not to call her anymore. Abby, I love this woman. How
can I win her over? VIRGINIAN


The Tribune --- Saturday, May 25, 1P74


' -The'chemistry is there


for him, but not for he4
drawer. After she left, I noticed the forks and four
J B spoons were missing.
I am praying ontantly for this girl How can I help
her? She can't be right in the head. WORRIED


DEAR WORRIED: Between pnyer.u, have a talk with
your sea. You are wise and compasrioate to real that
something s wrong wi th e wmnaa. She seed to be
examined by a deter.
Problems? You'll feel better if y get it elf year chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Bex Ne. On, L.A.,
Calif. NMe Enclose stampe, se-addrel ed envelope
please.



NEW ITEMS!
FOR DOGS, CATS, BIRDS & FISH
COMPLETE NEW STOCK
FOR PETS & GARDEN AT.....


NASSAUE ARI E PET SlUPPLY
MONTROSE AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-4259


i/












The Tribune -- Saturday, May 25, 1974
.-- ..... -


Clancy Watkins (Julius Harris) and Taylor Reed (Mark Slade) of the film "Salty" pictured last Thrusday in front #of the
Pilot House during filming. Clancey and Taylor are sitting in the jeep supposedly returning from getting ransom money from
a bank. Others in the photo are Rick Young, crew, Mike Lente, cameraman, and Charlie Goodchild, crew. Julius Harris
starred in the last James Bond film "Live and Let Die". Picture: Philip Symonette.

Top of

the pops

NOW SHOW G ist RUN! 8:10& 11:50 LONDON -- The Rubettes
NOW_ SHOWING I_._ RUN!8_10&_11:0 took over top spot in the
British pop records charts this
week with "Sugar Bably
Love."
The Scottish Bay City
Rollers' "shang-a-lang" rose
OLD STEEL ON THE OUTSIDE ~three places to share second
.ALL WOMAN ON THE INSIDE! position with "Waterloo," by
0am HNm MCI. hd Abba, the Furovision song
contest winners from Sweden.
l7 Paper Lace, from the English
lAlrF3lace town of Nottingham
mn rmvmmau mw ss mss u jumped into the top ten at
In colw PrintsbyMOVIELAB [ fifth palace.


NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED.


i FOR RENOVATIONS


Matinee 2:15 &








NO OA
KI:SERVATI(



I Now thru
I Matinee Stai
Evening
"THE CH
GODFATH
- Wu Chin,T
PLU
"VENGEAN
Richard H

'Phone 2




1 Sunday C<
Monday Mati


I



Bg


NOW THRU THURSDAY
4:45, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Many of his fellow
officers considered him
the mot dangerous
imarn alive-an honest COp.
A PARAMOUNT RUU
amo 1usun 6LAmae


LJB"eRPI" |
Color by TECHNCOLOR
NE UNDER 18 WIl.I. sB ADMrTTrD.a
)NS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WIL. BIE SOLI)



iFriday Sunday thru Tuesday I
rtsat 1:45 Sunday Continuous
18:30 from 4:30
INESE Monday Continuous
ER" PG. from 3:00
Ting Pei "DEAF SMITH &
JOHNNY EARS" PG.
Anthony Quinn
ICE" PG. Franco Nero
garrison PLUS
"TRADER HORN" PG.
-2534 Rod Taylor, Anne Hayward



NOW SHOWING
continuous from 5 p.m.-'Phone 3-4666
nee Continuous from 2:30, Evening 8:30


I

ALW
It

eeke i


"MUSIC OLD AND
NEW" was the subject of an
informative and amusing
address by Bert Cambridge
this week before the Rotary
Club of Nassau at the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel.



a good sig


tonight

.....take your cocktails
casually in our elegant
dining room or on our
palm-thronged patio. And
take your food seriously,

with the best cooks on the
island. Then dance a little,
if you will. The
Lofthouse... you're not

likely to forget the name.
George Street.
Reservations: 2-2167 or

2-2168.


AI"


The top ten, as charted by
the Melody Maker and Disc,
with last week's positions in
brackets:
1 (2) Sugar Baby Love -
Ruhettes (I'olydor)
2. (I) Waterloo -- Abba (Epic)
3. (5) Shang-A-Lang Bay City
Rollers (iell)
4. (6) I)on't Stay Away Too
Long eters and Lee ('hilips)
5. (11) The Night Chicago Died
Paper Lace (Bus Stop)
6. (3) Keemnber You're A
Womhle Wombles (CBS)
7. (4) Homely (;irl Chi-Lites
(Brunswick)
8. (16) Spiders and Snakes -- Jim
Stafford (MGM)
9. (15) Red Dress Alvin
Stardust (Magnet).
10. (8) Rock aod Roll Winter -
Wi//ard (Warner Brs).
In the U.S. 'The Streak" by
Ray Stevens hopped into the
number one spot.
Also climbing one notch,
into second place, was 'The
Entertainer" by Marvin
Hamlisch. Tumbling from first
to third in the Cash Box
Magazine Chart was "Dancing
Machine" by the Jackson Five.
Paul McCartney and Wings
leaped into fourth position, up
from tenth, with "Band on the
Run."
The top ten, as rated by
Cash Box:
1. (2) The Streak -- Ray Stev us
(BIrnahy)
2. (3) The Entertainer Marvin
Il;anisch (MCA)
3. (1) Dancing Machine
Jackson, Ilive (Motown)
4. (10 B:and on the Run I'aul
McCartney and Wings (Apple)
5. (6) Midnight at the Oasis -
Maria Muldaur (Reprise)
6 (7) You Make Me 1-eel Brand
New Stylistics (Avco)
7. (4) I.ocomnotio --- Randnd
IFunk Railroad (('Capital)
8. (9) I've Been Searchin's So
Long Chlicago (Columbia)
9. (15) Sundownn (ordon
Lightft'ot (Reprise)
10. (11) I won't t a day
without you renterss (A and
M)
PINDLING ON RADIO
ON SUNDAY the popular
programme Sunday Magazine,
on Radio Bahamas will feature
a special presentation of two
-principal interviews in the
United States by the Prinim
Minister Mr Pindling and
Minister of Tourism Clement


Maynard.
The Prime Minister's news
conference in Florida will be
heard at 1 p.m. followed by
Mr. Maynard's interview at
approximately 1:30 p.m.
Also to be heard on Sunday
Magazine in the programme
"This Week in the Bahamas,"
will he a 15-minute speech by
the executive chairman of the
Broadcasting Corporation of
the Bdhdmas. Mr. Cadwell
Armbrister.
The chairman spoke about
the corporation at a meeting of
the Fort Montagu Kiwanis
Club last Tuesday.


SHIRLEY

STREET

THEATRE
NOW SHOWING thru
Thursday, Serpico matinees at
2:15 and 4:45 p.m., evening
9:00. No one under 18 will be
admitted.
Starts Friday, Lady Ice
matinees at 2:45 and 4:55
p.m., evening 9:00. ParLntal
discretion is advised.
Lady Ice a fast-moving
detective drama starring
Jennifer O'Neill opposite
Donald Sutherland who takes
the part of an insurance
investigator, is based on reality.
It centres mainly around a
number of jewel thefts that
seem to be concentrated in the
Miami area and "insurance
agents, hard hit by the thefts
decide to break the crime
wave.
Sutherland plays the role of
Andy Hammond, a private
detective hired by a
consortium of insurance firms
who have been losing
enormous sums of money on a
formerly lucrative business. His
style is easy. He plays it loose.
He appears to be an easy-going
guy. His job is to track down
the head of the ring and end it.
Robert Duvall joins with
Sutherland as the head of a
special Florida investigative
agency Ford Pierce, who
seeks the same result. Their
efforts eventually centre on a
prominent Miami foreign car
importer and distributor,
Booth.
Distinguished English actor


NEW YORK Bronx Dist.
Atty. Mario Merola says a
person can be locked up for
showing to youths in a
public theatre sex films which
are legal in the city's public
schools.
The difference is the
admission charge at a public
theatre, Merola said in
announcing the end of his
investigation of a teacher who
showed explicit sex films to
his high school pupils.


A chase essentially right
from the beginning, the story
of Lady Ice moves in different
directions. There is a love
story, as such its in the genre
of pop tragedy.
It evolves between
Sutherland and O'Neill. Almost
from the beginning, you know
that the end is foreordained.


Merola said that because of
a "weakness in the law," he
would not have been able to
obtain an indictment against
the unidentified teacher from
James Monroe High School.
The film strip, entitled
"Lovemaking," was shown to
several biology classes. It
depicted sexual intercourse,
various types of oral sex,
kissing and fondling.
After a student complained


Liberated Lisbon

wins film freedom


LIBON Charlie Chaplin
began swaggering and saluting
as "The Great Dictator" in a
Lisbon movie house
Wednesday.
In a country where the film
classic mocking fascism and its
leaders was prohibited since its
production in the 1930's, the
premiere was a major cultural
and political event.
But Portugal is not diving
headlong into an era of cultural
freedom. The April 25 coup
that brought in liberty in
speech and thought is being
traslated into daily life at a
typical Portuguese pace not
too fast at all.
Besides "The Great
Dictator," Lisbon's cinemas
have done little experimenting
so far, with the exception of
showing Sergei Eisenstein's
Soviet classic "Potemkin." The
rest of the local movie diet is
still for boy scout meetings and
prayer breakfasts.
Portuguese television, the
great cultural weapon in the
country, has not varied its
programming much outside the
changed content of its news
programmes.
It features American serials
like "Mannix", "Columho,"
"Bonanza" and "McCloud" -


mostly shooting and chasing.
The programme schedule has
started to come under attack
for the first time, however.
The TV columnist for the
now Socialist newspaper La
Republican said McCloud gave
"a false information about
American life and the problems
of the U.S. in a way
corresponding exactly to the
style and methods used by
Hollywood, which are
responsible for the poisoning
of television of half the
world." (AP)

BURTON 'BETTER'

LOS ANG(;LIES Actor
Richard Burton has "fully
recovered" from a lung
infection and hand injury that
had kept him in St. John's
Hospital, Santa Monica, for six
weeks.
A hospital spokesman said
Friday that Burton and a nurse
had left for an undisclosed
destination.
Burton's estranged wife,
I:li/abeth Taylor, has been in
Monte Carlo as the guest of
Princess Grace of Monaco, a
colleague from the days when
both were Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer stars. (AP)


STARTS Saturday night
8:30 and plays through Friday,
The Hong Kong Connection
plus "Thunderkick" Sundays
showings continuous from 5
p.m. Monday thru Friday
matinee continuous from 2:30,
evening 8:30&. Parental
discretion is advised


about seeing the film, the
46-year-old teacher was
reprimanded by Schools
Chancellor Irving Anker and
transferred. Further showing
of the film was prohibited.
Merola sai'that showing a
sex film to a minor for many
is a misdemeanor. When it is
shown in an educational
context without charge, no
crime is committed, he said.
The teacher, who has
taught biology at Monroe for
16 years and sex education
for six, called Merola's
comments slanderous and
inaccurate.
"This was not an obscene,
X-rated movie," he told the
New York Times, which
agreed to withhold his name.
"What I showed was an
educational' filmstrip a
series of still shots -
produced by the New York
University Health-Education
Department for the Unitarian
Church."
He said the film was made
for Sunday sex education
programmes. (AP)


THEATRE
STARTS Saturday night
8:30 and plays thru Friday,
The Chinese Godfather and
Vengeance Sunday thru Friday
matinee continuous from 1:45,
evening 8:30. Parental
discretion is advised.


III I_ IIIII I


SOLUTION
From Page 6
"opposite" action, making
the forcible INCITED
more apt to make him
mulish than the
take-it-or-leave-it, invited.
10. ROME not home. ROME
is more to the point for
this definite clue. Home is
actually where one's
family is, or where one
lives, so that the "Italian"
very often has all his
personal ties and
belongings where he is'
permanently located or
working, not "a long way
away."
14. HOEING not hosing. "A
youngster is likely to get
surprisingly dirty
HOE ING", yes, but
"surprisingly" wet hosing.
15. RELENTS not repents.
The clue is certainly true
if the "boss RELENTS"
and fails to enforce his
decisions. But though he
may later repent (i.e.
regret) the harshness of
his "edicts," there is no
indication that he
countermands them.
22. TOY not boy. Since "she
would" possibly be
hurting the "little boy's"
feelings, one would feel
sorry for him and not find
her "amusing"


A NEW RESTAURANT...

IS OPEN IN NASSAU <
OPEN EVERY NIGHT (except Sunday)
7 p.m. 11 p.m.


A TRULY U UE RESTAURANT...
OFFERING:-
SUPERB AND VARIED CUISINE.
SANE AND SENSIBLE PRICES.
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.
e CHEF ANTHONY DOLAN PRESIDES.
PIANO MUSIC
byPOPULAR LOIS CANCINO


THE NAME OF THE RESTAURANT IS


H) HONOUfR OF tE INCREDIBLE AND
TALENTED SEA LION STARRING IN THE
NEW TV SERIES NOW BEING FILMED
'HERE.
w'Rf IN t E "Nj ALE ROOM
AT IH FORMlR 43NTAOU BEACH: i
HOTEL.
JOIN US SOON... YOU'LL LOVE ITM


School sex films caint I


be shown to the public


l


NOTICE


BARCLAYS BANK

INTERNATIONAL LTD.

announces the temporary suspension of its
Robinson Road Branch service from Wednesday
29th May 1974 whilst interior reconstruction takes
place. We regret the temporary inconvenience to
our customers and will restore a full banking
service as soon as work is completed.

Effective May 29th our Robinson Road customers
are requested to use the services of our Palmdale
Branch.


L^ ;.;. ,
.-...-... :.,. .' .I,


t


1 4


I
)



J
r
g

I
7
!
l



i




!












The Tribune, -- Saturday, May 25, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE I M ESTATE FO RENT CRS FOR I I HIE I MELf WANTED AFi tW


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.
C14633
FOR SALE
OUT EAST -; Ridgeway. We
have 3 bedroom and 3 bath
fully furnished houses -
patios, immaculately furnished
one at $65,000.00, the other
for $75,000.00.
SANS SOUCI half block
from Bay. Fully furnished
house with 3 bedrooms 2 baths
asking $55,000.00. Income
established.
WINTON HIGHWAY 3
bedroom 3 baths, furnish'ed,
views of sea, spacious ground.
beach rights only $78,000.00
Presently rented. Income
$7200/year.
BUENO RETIRO --house high
anld dry 3 bedrooms needs
a good paint job. Asking
$37,000.00. Semi-hilltop
location.
HILLTOP -- WINTON HIUii-
I WAY with beach rights. Over
acre of culti ..Aned grounds,
gorgeous vi v_ i- tio facing
Sea, furni:i:.d with three
bedrooms three baths maids
quarters spacious living and
d- ing. Ideal Island Living.
rd at $110,000.00.
"LF BLOCK FROM ST.
.;;':)REWS DRIVE. 2
bedrooms one bath, furnished,
patio, garage, 100 by 100
enclosed grounds. Only
$33,000.00. Some financing.
Cheapest listing on our books.
Close to school, shopping
centre.
WATERFRONTAGE Out
East. A number to choose
from.
OUT WEST have house 3 to
4 bedrooms, 2-storey, half
block from SANDY BEACH.
Only asking $75,000.00.
HOUSE WITH POOL -
Westward Villas. Beach rights.
Heated pool for your
enjoyment in cold weather. 4
bedrooms 3'/? 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.

C14456
SPACIOUS three bedroom, 2
twttH home Seabreeze Estates.
Ajlpfully 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.

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

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.

C 14629
FOR SALE
ONE LOT HIGHLAND
PARK. PHONE 3-4099.

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

SC14563
LARGE lot Adelaide each.
Phone 41298 day or night.

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 nanawriting
giving full details of past
experience to Ervin Knowles
Construction Co. Ltd., P. 0.
Box N7772, Nassau.

C14665
REAL ESTATE
CORNER lot SESABREEZE
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, evening 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)
C14590
BLAIR: 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Lovely covered patio
and large garden. Nicely
furnished. $65,000.
GROVE WEST BAY
STREET: 3 bedrooms, 2 baths.
Only $55,000.
EAST BAY STREET ON THE
HARBOUR Four-bedroom
house in excellent condition.
Own dock. Great buy for the
yachtsman. $250,000.00.
RIDGEWAY: 3 bedrooms, 3
baths, separate dining room
and large family room.
Beautifully furnished and in
top condition. $75,000.00.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD.
Phone 21041-2 3-4.

FOR SALE OR RENT
C14G24
WINTON HIGHWAY Large 2i?
storey modern house designed
by Ray Nathaniels. Sea view. 3
bedrooms, maid's quarters,
double garage Gt'es'
apartment. Phone 2""6
42264.

FOR RENT
C14582
4 bedroom, 2 bath house, 'ully
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996,
5-8725.
C14476
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment, fully furnished
magnificent views. Wintoi
Highway. Phone 2-1631.

C14636
LONDON FLAT FOR RENT
Chelsea London Modern well
appointed one bedroom
apartment on .7th floor
adjacent Kings Road, available
1st June, minimum four ,,n'),,;hs
period, $180,00. per week.
Replies to P. O. Box N-985.

C14575
LARGE unfurnished 2
bedroom apartment 5 minute
walk to town, reasonable.
Phone 5-1612 after 5 p.m.
C14355
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297,31093.
C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS


swimming
laundry
furnished
apartment,
apartment.
2 Evenings

C14616


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


BACHELOR ROOM ideal
for a reserved person in
Palmdale. For information call
5-1044.
C14345
TWO, Furnished and
airconditioned, 1-bedroom
apartments, Centreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.

C14557
FURNISHED 1 bedroom,
airconditioned apartment.
$235 per month, not including
utilities. Telephone 5-8134.
C-14673
ONE ROOM, furnished. Single
woman only. Phone 51373

C14348
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
Corner Mount Royal Avenue
and Durham Street,
Two-bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 28272.
After 6:00 p.m. 53418.
C14347
THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS
Corner Cordeaux Avenue,
Englerston. One and two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 2-8272,
after 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.
C14678
2 BEDROOM 1 bath house.
etc. Carmichael Road.
Shop with kitchen, Robinson
Road. Phone 2-3790.

4A Spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house.
Dannottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month.
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713-5-9322 oi
3-1671.
C14454
NEWLY refurbished Italian
Villas two or three bedrooms
in The Grove off West Bay
Street, one with swimming
pool. Suitable for executive.
Telephone enquiries 59403.


C14702
LARGE unfurnished 2
bedroom apartment hot and
cold water, five minute walk to
town. Phone 51569.

FOR SALE
C14652
PIONEER 747 quadraphonic
receiver plus speakers ana
turntable all for a flat a:,4 0.
Also 1967 CADILLAC, four
door, good condition. $1,750
or best offer.
For further information call
32701.

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

C14657
MALE 10 speed Bicycle
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 sew bridesmaids gowns for
$25.00
THE YOUNG MISS, Market
Street near Bay. Telephone
2-3365.
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.
C14675
OWNER LEAVING
ISLAND! Houseful of
furniture. Like New. Phone
3-5729.
C14687 ALL ELECTRIC
1-Acme Kitchen unit 2 burner
stove, sink, refrigerator,
requires 220 volts. Phone
r5-5556 8:30 to 6 p.m.
--7


CARS FOR SALE

C14b89
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 SUPER
WASH ... PART EXCHANGES
CONSIDERED ... YOU ARE
INVITED TO INSPECT ANY
OF OURVEHICLES 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 $1,750.0n
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 $2,500.0'
DOWN PAYMENT $700


BARGAIN
DEPARTMENT
1969 RAMBLER REBEL
NP.W. 928 CASH $800.00
1968 CHEV. MALIBU Sb -
NP.N. 654 CASH $700.00
1969 HILLMAN HUNTER -
NP.G. 128 CASH $750.00
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
NP.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


t ~ I


C14697
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
Offers You 'THE SPECIAL'
In Used Car Specials.
1969 DODGE DART With
Automatic Trans, Power
Steering, Power Brake,i Radio,
White Wall Tyres. reen 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.

C14639
MECHANIC SPECIALb
Morris 1100 and Fiat 85.
Phone 31619.
C14634
AUSTIN 1100 1968 Cood
Running Condition $275.00
Phone 22861 Ex. 344.
C14666
TRIUMPH GT6 Sports. $850
ONO Dunston telephone
21161.

C14698
1962 Volkswagen. Good.
condition, with radio. $700.00
O.N.O. Phone 7-4218.

tI .IE SrI I

C14653









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

FOR DETAILS AND
DEMONSTRATION Contact
your Supet V Dealer. Phone
4-2849. P. 0. Box N-042.

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 lift
jackets all sizes.

C 14350
WOLSEYHALL.
rI E OXFOMR COmRESFONDMNCE COUt
Phateoer the qualilraiion sou want -
G C( E. *O and 'A' lenls. a London
Lnincrtii Degree. Professional E\.
aminanions or Busnens Sludies W oise
Hall founded in |I A94 i%%iou:
A guarantee of tuition untl .ou pa'u
)our e\aminaitlon a l no t\raloil.
An iou.msrandiing record ofT uvccs. For
teample ki7", of olse> Hall students
silinri for B.A. honours dCerees hanv
passed in tht lalt 7 earr
Over 7.5 ) ar ofe terience resulinl in
ihe mont eiticienl modern methodi of
postal leaching b) airmmil if required.
Personal illtion to meel )our prtcire
requirement.
Loo rfen' aNtl n m rnelment
S If 'ou %eli Io knou ho ro
prepant for I fw tcei rMur=
I7 illa rf roa Free p=roau* to.
U n Df V.E I
WIWI lNa wg~tll


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

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.

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

ENTERTAINMENT

C14628
THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
PRESENT
U. P.74


-> 3'--7- ,^,,"


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

C14336

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

C14688
ENTERTAINMENT
The Studerits and Staff of
R. M. BAILEY SR. HIGH
Present
CULTURAMA '74
At the school May 25th 8:30
p.m. and Sunday May 26th, 9
p.m.
ADMISSION $2.00



L ELPWATmED
C14676
ERECTION SUPT. Qualified
to supervise and manage
mechanical and general piping
and refinery installations.
WELDERS Qualified in pipe
high pressure work. Must pass
A.W.S. and A.S.M.E. Welding
tests.

PIPE FITTERS Qualified
in general refinery
installations.
RIGGERS .- Qualified in
heavy steel erection.
MACHINISTS Qualified in
precision mechanical
installations.
WAREHOUSE MAN -
capable of reading drawings
and material handling.
ONLY BAHAMIANS NEED
TO APPLY. APPLY IN
WRITING P. O. BOX N-4222,
Nassau.

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

C14695
EXPERIENCED Dressmaker
O0.y Bahamians need apply
Vrtim's Dressmaking, MacKeyl
Street. Telephone 3-6175.

C14362

TRAVELLING?


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



APPROVE ENGER
-- ---RI-- --


I


I I


C15182
JOB TITLES BURNERMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Experience In fuel
burning process in rotary Klins
and production of clinker.
Cement plant rotary Kiln
burnerman.

DUTIES/RESPONSICILITIES:
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.
C14700
FIRST NATIONAL
CITY TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED
P.O. Box N-I 576
Thompson Blvd., Oakes Field
Nassau,Bahamas
BOOKKEEPER/ACCOUNTAN1
Wanted experienced
Bookkeeper/Accountant
applicants must be conversant
with all aspects of Accounting
for Managed Companies and/
or Trusts.
Apply to Mr. Bruce Gwyther -
telephone 2-4240.

C14680
TREASURE CAY MARINE
is seeking a qualified manager
to operate the waterfront
recreational facility.
Successful epplicant.must be
versed jn all 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

C14683
JTHE NASSAU
BEACH HOTEL has ari
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.
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.
C14558
INTERNATIONAL firm of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeport office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants s:iouid
apply in writing to the Staff
Paptner, Price Waternuuse &
Co., P. O. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.
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.

C14690
Are you interested in a
stimulating career with a great
deal of growth potential. We
need highly qualified executive


secretaries, strong on
organisation and capable of
running an office. Publishing
background ideal, but not
absolutely necessary. Top
typing speed essential.
Qualified Bahamians and
expatriates are asked to apply.
Call ETIqNNE DUPUCH JR.
PUBLICATIONS 3-5665 -
3-5666 or 7 between 9 and 5.

C14363
MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
r<-ant f- H- U,i &


Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.

24511..



^#.PROV CAGO


a II


I=mw--U -


C14708
MR. PRINCE HUMES wish to
thank the nurses, sisters,
doctors and staff of The
Princess Margaret Hospital for
their kindness, and his many
friends who visited him during
his IIhess.--

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



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

PETS FOR SALE
C14669
ONE left-Male Piodie blic
9 weeks old, had shots. Call
31120.


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


SCHOOLS

C14356
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.

C14b ;
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
(refundable). Phone 4-2621 or
write P. O. Box N7546 for
application forms.


C14705 FORSALE


A COZY DREAMHOUSE

Total privacy, magnificent views, sauna and swimming
pool. 3 bedrooms, 4 baths, carpeted, garage, sundeck
over patio.
Home has been described as an Eagle's Nest, 10 ft. above
roadlevel, stone-walls all around.
NEAR ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL
Please contact owner at telephone 42164.


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2.2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 24267/5-4011
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 24259

HARDWARE
John S. George 24421/6

HOUSE PLANS
EvangelosG. Zervos 2.4128


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING


New Oriental
Laundry


24406


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

PAPER
Commercial
Paper House 5-9731

PRINTING
Executive
Printers 24267/5-4011
Wong's Printing 54506

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862

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

UPHOLSTERING
Eddie's Upholstering 5.9713.


L FO RTU ATION Ys WANT I


mmemmm esIemmmmml mmmmmm

Shop Nassau Merchants
F or usines And Services


I_ I


a mbi-


I


I


_


. .


C14686




T-






The Tribune Saturday, May 25, 1974


PUBLIC AUCTION [ SIi oE RENT I F lp ITE. HELP WANTED ,,,. L S f--

KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on C 8 C15181 C15184 'T Du- 11
behalf of Nassau Banks and EXECUTIVE HOUSES WANTED Executive Secretary MUSICAL COMEDY
Trust Ltd. et the parking lot of PRICES ON APPLICATION to Partner of firm of Chartered NOVELTY ACT consistng of
Nassau Bank House, 2nd CASCADILLA Beautiful old Accountants. Good shorthand THREE (3) persons. Must have
Terrace West Centreville on the Bahaman house in town and typing speeds essential. at least years professional
1st day of June 1974 at 12 surrounded by two acres of Applicant must have at least ,experience. Good references
noon the following property:- grounds and ardebs Th five years experience as and Police Certificate. i
ROPERTY 1 houseplustwobedroom est executive secretary. Attractive NOVELTY SHARPSHOOT-
cottage. Largeus t bedroom guest salary, medical scheme ING ACT must have at least 5
A piece, parcel or lot of diningliving room and pat available, good working years professional experience.
piece, parcel or lot of dining room and patio for conditions. Good references and Police
land, being Lot Number 1 of entertaining. Fully furnished. Apply in confidence in writing Certifc ate.
Block 9, of the area knpwn VILLAGE ROAD AREA Apply in confidence in writing Certificate-
as Coconut Grove, in the areLarge comfortable f to Box F-210, Freeport ADAGIO TEAM must be able
s Coconut Grove, in the house comfortable family Bahamians only need apply. to do ADAGIO ACT, well
Southern District of the house with four bedrooms, 3 versed in Modern Dancing, Jazz
Island of New Providence, baths, walled-in garden and its C5182. need e. od referencesng, Jazz
situated west of East Street OWN WAER SUPPLY. JOB TITLE: BURNERMAN Police Certificate anGood at references,
South on the southeastern Available June 1st. OB TITLE: BURNERMAN Police Certificate and at least 5 OTT TAILS ARe C ATUre
corner of Bahama Avenue HILLTOP IN TOWN: 3 INd cMUM educ ATION: years professional e OF THE TWILxIHT TIMES
and Second Street. Located bedrooms, 3 baths, beautifully MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 35 DANCERS must have at least 5 OF WN,
on the subject Lot are two furnished. Fantastic EXPERIENCE: 35 DANCERS must have at least 5 of O, D.f* \ 'N
buildingsubj:- Lothe harbour and Paradise years. Experience in fuel years professional experienceNLIT N HTS
(a) Aone storey cement Island. Swimming por and burning process in rotary Kilns in Tap, Ballet and Modern -
(a) A one storey ceent Island. Swimming pool and and production of clinker. Jazz. Good references and r-,
block building comprising patio for entertaining. Cement plant rotary Kiln Police Certificate.
one 2-bedroom and one H. G. CHRISTIE LTD. burnerman. ONE (1) MALE DANCER
bedroom apartment Phone 21041-23-4. must have at least 5 years
block building cmprisingent DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES; professional experience in
tblok building comprising ITrA SR I Operate Kilns to produce Modern Dancing, Jazz and
two -bedroom apartments TRADE SERVICES clinker by a continuous process Ballet. Good references andd
PROPERTY 2 of burning. Police Certificate.
A PROPERTY 2 14353 INTERESTED APPLICANT Applicants should apply in V TUES
land ieci, parc or lot of Ptllll CllloA g CONTACT Personnel person to: Personnel OUTSIE HIS
l being part of Lot Department, Bahama Cement Department, Bahamas AM AR ONE-
Subdision situated Glendal Br company, P. 0. Box F-100 Amusements Ltd., El Casino, HOM
Subdivision situated on the Freeport, Grand Bahama. P. Box F-787, Freeport, "ERR ..
northwestern side of Mackey Street Grand Bahama.
SoldieRoad in the Eastern Mackey Street Ga Bha
District of the Island of New & Roosevelt Avenue C15179 151
Providence, containing an NASSAU. BAHAMAS WANTED: DRY GOODS C15183
area of 2,520 sq. ft. P.O. BOX N3714 STORE MANAGER METEOROLOGIST
Located on the subject lot is 5 years experience with wide Must be college graduate with
a one-storey cement block IATA CARGO AGENTS' world contacts of importing BS in meteorology or
2-bedoom residce. bk CUSTOMS CLEARANCE goods from competitive certificates of completion from
Mortgage dated 26thnce. & DELIVERY sources. specialized meteorological
Mrtgge dated 26th May MOVING, STORAGE Within one week write to: training schools and have at
1966 b en nlis Arnod PACKING Box 42, West End, Grand least 15 years experience in a
Bannister and National Bank STEEL BANDING Bahama. recogn ised aviation -
Recdrded in Vol. 993 pages -IEAVY DUTY TRUCKINGmeteorological operation.
567 to 574. ge FORK LIFT RENTAL C 15177 Apply to: The Grand Bahama
This sale is subject to a VECHANICAL HANDLING QUALIFIED MEDICAL Development Company, Ltd.
reserve price and to the right EQUIPMENT LABORATORY TECH. Personnel Department,
for the Auctioneer or any SPECIAL QUOTATIONS 4ICIAN: Lucayan Building, P. O. Box
person on his behalf to bid up EXCELLENT SERViCE Must have formal training and F-2666, Freeport, Grand
to that price. REASONABLE RATES be registered as a qualified Bahama.
Terms: 10% of the purchase technician. At least three
price at the time of sale and CONTACT LYMAN PINDER ya3rs clinical experience will POSIT W T
balance on completion. OR JACK CASH be helpful. Must be versed in POIINWNE
Dated this 25th day of April PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796 Hematology, Biochemistry, AND 19 ALWAYS WITHIN ATHO
1974 2-3797, 2-3798 Microbiology and Pathology. C1517Bahamian college graduat COUPLE O HOPS F A R FRE R FORVR
SS HIE FREE ESTIMATES Anon Clinic, Telephoe seeks interesting position. HOLE OR A ORUSHPILE T IN
Public Auctioneer 373-3339 Experience in radio and sales,
C14358 insurance adjusting and office
POSITION WANTED SEWING MACHINE PARTS TO PLACE routine. Willing to be of
AND REPAIRS 'nrvice.
C14703 ISLAND FURNITURe YOUR ADV. David Fingland, P. O. bob
SEEKING position live in F-823, Freeport. Phone
family, cook, clean, take care COMPANY call 2-1986 3731092. A NARROW ( ENTS AFTER HIS A LEAVES, H S$
of children. Contact Benite P. O. Box N4818, Nassau ESCAPE NEVER EITHER PLAYING_ TAC WITH A NEIHBOR
Johnson, General Delivery Post Dowdeswell and Christie IEEMS TO OR NIBBLIN A R LEAF
Office, Nassau, Bahamas. Streets 2AMPEN HI
Telephone 21197, 23152. E--: HIS"
s-2N HAPPY-60-
ANNOUNCEMENTS C14709 LUCKY LIFE-
PINDER'S EXTERMINA- STYLE
C14679 TORS
QUEEN'S PARK Termite and RoachContro'
LAUNDRYWMAT Frrtilise Lawns, Destroy .. ..
off Fdrrington Road insects 7I
north of Carroll's Phone: Terry Pinder 42066, f,--
Food Store .42244.
Water All Day. -
C 14701
TRADE SERVICES
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
C14402 Adderley's Addition
UNION NOTICE Rebuilding, Repairing, (
THE ANNUAL GENERAL. Refinishing 0 Ki F.D.r r s.=. c..1 7 4. V.... r sl. w ..a.
MEETING OF THE 17 years experience 1 WANTA WALK 9'0-- 10
BAHAMAS HOTEL & FREE ESTIMATES "...And what about the setback to the Women's Lib WITH4/? W ALK ON "H" 1
CATERING WORKERS Ralph Brown 3-4263. Movement if you quit your job after we're married?" O7,
UNION WILL BE HELD ON
SUNDAY MAY 26. 1974 AT -
TAXICO UNION HALL. C14544
WULFF ROAD AT 9:00 P.M. BACKHOE FOR HIRE
ONLY FINANCIAL Need a septic tank or trenching
MEMBERS WILL BE done?
ALLOWED TO TAKE PART Call HAZEL
CARL G. TRECO
SIGNED: BOBBY GLINTON CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
GENERAL SECRETARY or 5-8725. P ,

E R1Fr IIUS C FOR YOUR BUILDING &khn
NEEDS and CRANE HIRE ..
see:
C14357 ISLAND BUILDERS
NOW in stock at Bahamian LIMITED
Paint Supply, Bay Street:- P. O. Box 6285 ES Phone ,...- GT
Decoupage 3-1671-3-1672. E '297F:RT T I4 TL J HE S T) T ATC
Clear Cast _-9 A SAD1KI A 48YJ Co N CREEIR.
.0 Candle Craft PEAf> ALONG.
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898. MASTER TECHNICIANS I.1


LTD., Mackey Street, your. J
Whiripool distributor offers
TRA0DE SERVICES refrigerators, washers, dryers, I
compactors, freezers, ice
C 1431- makes, air conditioners and
143 V. ANTENNAS garbage disposers. With full
Boosters for homes warranty on every home 'I
apartments and hotels app'lance we sell. Service done
SALES AND SERVICES by factory trained mechanics.
Call 5-9404 Telephone 23713, 5-9322. fIg
WORLD OF MUSIC ok- ....... %***.....* .. -1 I ~, .,n -.
Mackey Street ''rd --j*
Next to Frank's Place "Traded the gas-guzzler."
7TG )OO MEN G GAID, )U M4 AT I THL(iHT Se U
AAQ.SCY ARAt L GAY MEN AR ALL- )O AID!
GoTTIED ALIKEr F TiAT AL I KE!
DOWN 0 AGA4 N! At*
% NF



ANNOUNCEMENTS HELP WANTED )
t14366
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West (.15165
Palm Beach and West End. For BORCO
Reservations call The Grand KEY PUNCH OPERATOR
Bahama Hotel (Ex. 5). REQUI RED
The Bahamas Oil Refining
Company has an immediate TLL BAjqT _I314A
c AsIopening for a Key PunctY"'"T A'12ERGEMY HGIXt MEN AR E j Ic
C15180 Operator with three (3) or ......
CAMERAMP N to ooerite more years experience on 2 K
non-calibrated camera and 5496 Data Recorder.
shooting half tones and line Excellent opportunity for d
copy, reducing and enlarging, advancement to Cumputer
developing, opaquing, Operator. Applicants must also ---
stripping and ruling Black dnd have completed High School
White and hairline colour and possess a minimum
registration negatives; qualification of High School
burning, developing, Diploma. Qualified persons
including step-ups, a variety should either submit Resume, -2
of plates; stbrage and or call at the BORCO wA
mnelantenance of negative files. Rlrsonnel Office Monday thru -, ",
Apply in writing to: Grand Friday between 9 am. and 5 O R
Ill Prlntie r Co., PO.p.m. Tel. 352-9811 ex. 235, P. Mi FIR OTWE .,
Box F-I1, Freeport. O. Box F- 2435. J T 1 E A U "
S1, Freeport. NU I" OT TO O,,E A.













The Tribune Saturday, May 25, 1974
,,,,


"IT'S A EGG -TIMER. AbM MAS TO HANG UP
WHEN SHE'S HARO0ILED."


10


aW~ICii~i~l~F


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 28 Nick's dog
1. Lady Hamilton 31. Advocates -
5 Female 33 Dismissed
warriors 35. Electric currer
12. Celebrity 36 Paper measure
13. Orbital point 38. Dipper
14. Knitting 40. Insect
pattern 42 Poisonous
16. Conveyor belt tree
17. Gold symbol 44 Sun god
18. Yemenite 45 Mountain
20. Terminate nymph
21. Noted 47 Aye ayes
psychoanalyst 50 Like agate
23. Lily leaves 52. British painted
25. Thus 53.Seeker


TBH Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers and,
except for the first in each section, no order to the dues. One
hlnt y compler TIM MoNAY. The elbht4etter wr- will help
A P M Hyoru with oher s. Solution on Monday.
A AAT D Morse perhaps. (4)
R IE Ntty e.t ; e,(4 )
lii lConatituente. ( )
I E Clues Down
T' Potres. (9)
ellAPART RICHER e et.(5)
Int NINi Oi 0 NOrl "f rsnae. 8 <)
e IAN O Lit beaver (na.). (9)
S Spinner. (A)
SNU N T GAS Lo (6)
lLS T-'PI H harvester.
S I" I -coated as a
YEA ELLEN k ettle
- In-e-I- som e-
SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE times I.N
(5)
DOWN 4 Some Clue Across Gldgles (8)
5. Copycat Reed vista (sai.). () Unwell ()
ater sheet. (9) YounE
1 Utmost 6. Myself _ep=eo to oergo=),in. (4)
......XA 8lIa Sn t.


er


Rupert and his chum reach the woods to find
the inventor has lowered the great bell
"Did you bring my fuel 7 he calls, as the
chums appear from the trees Well, we
aren't sure--" begins Rupert. but the
inventor has already noticed the box in his
hands. "That's it! he cries Good now
I can keep the furnace going and get ready


hyperbole 7. Turkish cart
2. Balcony 8. Mailing code
3 Magnate 9 Blunderbore's
S 09 o it wife
10. Inert gas
11 i Transmit
S 15 Byron poem
19 Pinnacle
21 Viper
2 2? Gaelic
-24 Child's word
27 Summer place
8 29 30 29 Winged sandals
30. Tops
35S 32. Almond syrup
34 Different
39 37 Check accounts
-39 Peach or
( A ~ apricot
9 40 Naomi's son
41 Coax
-- 43. Herring sauce
46. Devoured
S 48. Crowd
49. Clique
es 5 28 51. Nickel symbol


lower. t()
About to collapse. (9)
Ward off a blow. (5)


Bridge
mv VluTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer Soutn: E/W Vul.
North
A 4
V 7 6 3
0 7
A Q 10 9 7 3
West East
4, iu 8532 w 'i
SV W 10 8 4
W 4 42 .) 10 8 3
K4 J 6 2
South
4*J98
\ AK 5 2
A t. a
4 8
touth North
IV 26
'2NT 3NT
West leads the 46. Will South
make h:s cofvtlraot
ANALYSIS: If South goes up
with dunmrmy's *A, East wul
prorntlUIy nunoloc, jettisoning fis
*Q. South. however, plays low


for my trial flight." Still puzzled over the
contents of the small box. Rupert wonders
how to explain about the woodman's logs
which they had mistaken for fuei. But before
he can say a word the inventor moves briskly
and. taking the box from Rupert. says:
There's enough fuel here to last for weeks."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Rupert and the Floating Bell-22


The inventor opens the box and shows the
chums a smalt black cube. "Wonderful stuff,
this," he says. It was discovered by a
scientist friend of mine. This one little piece
is as good as tons and tons of coal, so you
can guess how long the boxful will last."
Gregory whistles in amazement. "I say, isn't
that marvellous !" he gasps. "I must tell my


Mummy to get some for our fire!" Again
Rup9rt tries to mention the matter of the logs,
but the inventor quickly takes up Gregory's
remark. "Your Mummy couldn't buy this fuel
anywhere," he says. It's not in the shops.
My friend sends me some as a special favour."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


i


and 'East wns. A second spade
drives out the 4A. clearing tle
suit for West--f he can get in to
enjoy it.
Crossing to his hand 'wth a
red card. declare leads 4 club,
takes a deep finesse, losing to
East. and lives to make 10 tricks
---f West is asleep.
But, of course, seeing what is
goksg so happen, West rises
smartly with the 4K. South can-
not allow him to hold the trick.
since he has four spades to cash,
so he goes up with the 4A. But
now communications with
duunmy have been disrupted.
Instead of wielding fLve tricks.
the chtbs will produce only two.
nhis is one of the many
Itstaructive exasmles in Ulrich
Auhagen's Das Grosse Buch vom
Bridge. one of the few bridge
books ,published in Germany.



UOW many
n words of
U G f o u r letters
or more can
you make
From the
R Y T letters shown
here? In
making a
E R word, e a ch!:
E R letter ma y
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one elght-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY's
TARGET : 15 word s, good ;
17 words, very good ; 21 words,
excellent Solution tomorrow.
SATURDAY's SOLUTION :
Acting akin antic asking caking
rant casing ('astlng catkin gain
giant gnat king knag knit nick
sacking saint sang sank satin
eating scan scant sirn sing sink
kuating skain skin snack snag
%nick STACKING stain staking
stank sting stink tacking tain
taking tang tank tasking ting.

Chess


By LEONARD BARDEN
World title challenger Anatoly
Karpov had his opponent Julio L
Kaplan under pressure in this
position from the Madrid tourna-
ment, and when Kaplan (White,
to move) blundered with 1 B-B4
Karpov spotted the chance for
a winning advantage. How did
Black reply to 1 B-B4?
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master or expert; 30 seconds,
county player; 2 minutes, club
standard; 5 minutes, average: 10
minutes, novice.
sOLUTION NO. 9976

Chess Solution u
I B-B47 lost rook for bishop
after I... R-B81 Since 2 R x P?
A-B8 is mate and 2 RxR?
allows PxR/Q), White had to .j
try 2 B xB, Rx R-but Karpov 0
soon iwon on material.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

^HOROOPSC0E
Sthe Ca roll Rightr Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The day starts out
.M I in a very adverse manner. Early, it is advisable
to use special care not to say or do anything that could upset
anyone. Later, you see ways to improve your operative skill at
home, or where property interests with others are concerned.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Discuss with family best ways
of having more accord and prosperity. Some ambition can be
made to work in a most efficient way.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Talk over with associates in
a.m. how to have greater mutual success. Confer with
accountant to learn what your financial position is.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Your monetary affairs are
confusing in a.m., but by being practical you can straighten
them out. Your hunches aren't good during day, but later are
excellent.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You feel
discontented in a.m., but keep busy and conditions change for
the better. Let others know how they can help you. Entertain
in p.m.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Morning is not good to get
backing of friends, but later they respond. You can get a fine
plan working later in the day, impo 'sible before.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept...22) Although a pal can be
disappointing in a.m., this person is planning how to assist
you. Advance socially in p.m., which is fine for group
meetings.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Endeavor to get your talents
before the right people and commercialize on them and make
a big impression on the public in general. A social p.m.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Get all information possible
about some new project before you get into it, to avoid
problems. Plan now for that trip you want to take later.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Keep promises and
handle government matters well. Then go out to dinner with
mate and have a fine time. Watch your wallet
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Learn what partners
desire of you and try to please them, have more harmony and
profits. Avoid a troublemaker. Be wise
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Do work that is hardly
pleasurable, but important. You then make time for more
interesting outlets, and for more profitable ones. Keep health
high.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Get dull work out of the way
and later you can enjoy recreational activities. But don't spend
too much. Be kind and devoted.

'M O S OI
L___ I I lr-r1cmrxarlrs


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


Rupert and the Floating Bell-21


--tr6ir
--~-t r r ;--f- ---~-1~-~0" Lrp~i


34eL Coic Pal



REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

YE s --- s'ir MEAN WHAT WOULD WELL---I DON'T f DO---DO YOU VI DOUBT THAT
DOES HEE REALLY YOU MEAN KNOW EXACTLY--- THINK E COULD EVEN YOUR FATHER
I'M SURE THE GOVERNOR THINK SHE'S BY THAT 7 FALL IN LOVE COULD ANSWER
THINKS THAT MISS GALE REAL, REAL WIT4 HER TA QT UESTION
15 A VERYFNIE =.NICE ?I RIG4T NOW,
PERSON, JT-ANIE /













JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
SI HAVE SOME I HAVE THEM IN THE SEQUENCE YOU HAD NO BUSINESS PLEASE! LOOK
PICTURES I WANT YOU TO LOOK AT THAT I WANT YOU TO SEE THEM! TAKING THESE, SAM! AT ALL THE
-..AND I DON'T WANT YOU TO f IT WAS A PERSONAL PICTURES!
SAY ANYTHING UNTIL YOU'VE ~osB MATTER BETWEEN
LOOKED AT ALL OF -/ O THAT MAN AND ME!
THEM, JEAN! 5-5



,I








APARTMENT 3-G By Alez Kotzky


f'l *sotU


(4) ruesert










The Tribune Saturday, May 25,1974
- M^ v, ~~- --- -



Brian


record:
LONDON Brian Hardie, a
24-year-old Scot who plays for Essex, set
a world cricket record for slow scoring
yesterday. He made three runs in two
hours.
The old record for two hours was four
runs, by Leicestershire's Paddy Corrall
4-4 years ago.
Hardie later stood looking embarrassed
and sipping a pint of beer while
photographers crowded round him. But
in fact his dour effort failed in its object,
for reigning champions Hampshire finally
winkled Essex out on a damp wicket and
won by an innings and 16 runs.
Essex, 153 runs behind on the first


II


lods to a word


3 runs in 2 hours


innings, had no chance of victory
and could only hope to avoid getting out
and being defeated.
Hardie just held his bat there and
stopped everything.
"I always enjoy myself when I'm
batting," he said afterwards.
"I had no instructions to follow. I
must admit I missed one or two scoring
chances."
He finished with four runs in 142
minutes. They were all singles.
Andy Roberts, Hampshire's fast
bowling discovery from Antigua, took
four wickets 33 and finished off Essex.
Roberts has now taken 18 wickets in the


lat two English county championship
games.
Meanwhile, at Northampton, the
Indian cricket team survived a scare but
aved a difficult situation against
Northamptonshire and ensured its ninth
consecutive draw.
The Indians, after getting a first-innings
lead of 48 in a match interrupted by rain,
lost six wickets for 75 in their second
innings by the tea interval.
Abid Ali and Venkat steadied the
rocking ship and saw their team through
to a draw. At the close the Indians had
reached 117 for 8.


SCtLITZ BEER, in erasing
a six run deficit, crammed
seven tallies in the sixth inning
demolishing the rookies of St.
Bernards 13-10 in the first of
last night's double header at
the Q.E.S.C.
The bats of substitute catcher
Mackey Bain, second baseman
Doni Lockhart and third sacker
Godfrey Eneas rang out for run
producing hits in that fatal
frame lifting Schlitz ahead for
good.
In securing third place in the
hotly contested senior league,
Schlitz captured their
seventeenth victory in 25
played. St. Bernards on the
other hand took their
seventeenth loss in 24 played.
Substitute pitchers Everette
Ncley and David Jones did
their best to fortify a good
stint starter Larry Turnquest
had performed. However, it
was to no avail.
Winning hurler Bertie
Murray in contrast had offence
working for him, and Ihough
he gave up ten solid hits, his
contribution of six strike outs
blended well with Schlitz' nine
hit attack.
It all started in the first
when St. Bernards politely


took a 2-0 lead. To make
things seem worse for the
Brewers, the Saints returned in
the second and third innings on
run scoring hits by right fielder
Hugh Bethel and short stop
Andre Wood moving ahead 8-2.
By that time. Schlitz had
already utilized Vincent
Strachan. Murray was then
doing his utmost to stop the
upset. It was so deranging for
Schlitz that even ace hurler
Henry Williams defied an
injured ankle and went to work
in the bull pen.
Left hander Turnquest
backed by reasonable defence
kept the power house of
Schlitz locked on seven hits.
lie struck out seven.
But not for long. Slowly yet
surely, the veteran Brewers got
their game plan together.
Their first attack came in
the bottom of the third when
they moved to within three
runs of the lead. Short stop
Randy Rodgers and Lockhart
scored the first two runs of
that inning off Eneas' two run
single.
A throwing error on third
baseman Dave Wood scored the
third run. With Eneas on,
Wood neatly picked up Bobby


MOATS MAY KEEP

BACK SOCCER FANS
LONDON English soccer clubs have been told to
construct dry moats around their fields to keep spectators
away from the playing area.
The recommendation was made by a working party
called together by Denis Howell, the government's Minister
of Sport. It is supported by the English Football
Association (FA) and the English League.
It is the first time any rule has been made about keeping
fans off the field in England. It follows increasing incidents
in English games in the past year.
An English cup game between Newcastle United and
Nottingham Forest at Newcastle was abandoned after
thousands of fighting fans had spilled on to the field.
Howell's committee suggested two walls about four feet
high, one near the edge of the playing area and one at the
foot of the terraces. Police would patrol the gap between
the two walls.(AP)



NOTICE

NOW YOU CAN EARN EXTRA CA$H
by selling your unwanted boat, truck,
car real estate, household items.....
in a Tribune Classified Advertisement!






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




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ARIS GUERRIER of
Robinson Road, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affeirs P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GRACE EDYTHE
BARNARD of Oakes Field, Nassau is applying to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002.
Nassau.


Fernander's grounder but his
relay to first went into the
dust.
The Saints managed only
two more runs in the fifth.
And then it happened. A
fielding error on Andre in the
bottom of the sixth saw Bain
safe at first. He stole second
and scored on a pass ball.
Rodgers was issued a base on
balls only to be driven home
by Lockhart's line drive single.
Reorganizing their defence,
St. Bernards brought in Alfred
Brown for Turnquest. Brown
took over second base while
Claude Lynden went to left.
Neeley then took over the
mound duties.
However, big strong
designated hitter Colin
Thompson took no pity on his
deliveries slapping a single deep
into centre field. Dcncil Clarke
fielded it well but he made the
mistake of making a late relay
to the infield.
Speedy Doni took the
opportunity to round the
corners safely scoring Schlitz'
ninth run.
Gary Johnson who pinch ran
for Colin moved to thrid on
Vince Albury's single.
This seemed to be the
turning point of the game. St.
Bernards again reshuffled their
defence. David Jones took over
the pitching and Neeley went
behind the plate.
But to Eneas, this meant
nothing. He stashed a single
over second base scoring
Johnson and tieing the game at
10 all.
Fernander's second
contribution on offence was a
bunt that trickled past Johnson
on the mound. Albury used the
occasion to move Schlitz ahead
by one.
Coming to bat with a bases
loaded situation, Bain topped
Schlitz' struggle with a two run
single that spelt the end for the
Saints.
Murray picked up two strike
3uts in the top of the seventh
as St. Bernards bid farewell to
what earlier on seemed like an
upset.
Lockhart who faced the
pitcher four times scored four
and knocked in two. He was
issued one base on balls. Eneas
from three at bats scored two
and knocked in three.
Designated hitter Rudy
Levarity topped the Saints
scoring three runs and
knocking in two. Bethel and
Lynden each knocked in a pair
of runs.

Second place Citibank
Chargers travelled to Freeport
for a weekend double header.
Bimini Marlins play a double
header against Jet Set.


Schlitz shatter



St. Bernards


BAHAMAS

TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION


NOTICE


Bahamas Telecommunicat ions
wishes to announce that telephone
available in Ridgeland Park East
Heights.


Residents living in these areas who are intereS.ted
in obtaining service should contact tihe
Corporation's Commercial Office on Thompson
Boulevard. Oakes Field. telephone number 3491 1.
at their earliest convenience.

When applying for service, applicants are
requested to provide information regarding street
name and number on pole nearest their property.


Corporation
service is now
and Montell


St. Augustine's College will again represent the Eastern Division Senior Girls in High School
volleyball for the over-all champions. The "Big Red Machine" went undefeated this season as
they compiled an 8-0 record. From left kneeling: J. Southerd, L. Forbes. P Wilson and D.
Whyly. Standing from left are: coach H. Lawrence, V. Thompson, D. Moss, L anderpool F.
Cox, A. Basden, S. Knowles and director of Athletics, Mr. M. Lundy.


The Indians had been on
top of their opponents almost
through the match until a
series of disasters in this
innings, when it looked
briefly as if Northampton-
shire might grab victory.
The English team started
the last day with an outside
chance of a first-innings lead,
but Prasanna and Venkat
took two wickets each and
the last four wickets fell for
50 runs.
The Indians started their
second innings brightly
enough. Gavaskar hit two
boundaries in the first over
from Sarfraz Nawaz,
Pakistani fast medium
bowler, and 37 runs were
scored before a wicket fell.
Then Sarfraz had Gavaskar
caught, and that started a
slide. Sarfraz claimed two
more quick victims and
altogether five wickets fell for
23 runs.
Eknath Solkar held firm
and made 41. He was seventh
man out at 85, but by then
time was running out and the
Indians were safe.
Sarfraz had final figures of
three for 28 in II overs.
Scores:
At Bristol. Middlesex 188 and
131 for 3. (;loucestershire 326
drawn.
At Sheffield. Warwickshire
309. Yorkshire 43 for 1. I)raws
No play rain.
At Chelmsford. Hampshire beat
Essex by an innings and 16 runs.
At Hove. Sussex 213 and 284
for 9 (Geoff (;reenidge 147).
Somerset 308. Drawn.
At Liverpool. Glamorgan 204
for 7 closed and 94 for 5.
Lancashire 303 for 7 declared
(Harry Pilling 163 not out).
Drawn.
SAt Leicester. Leicestershire 251
-*fw 8 decalred. Derbyshire 85
(Ray Illingworth 6 for 28) and 88
for 7. Drawn.

Green moves

into lead
MEMPHIS Hubert Green.
a two-time winner already this
season, fired a second
consecutive six-under-par 66
and established a two-stroke
lead Friday in the $175,000
Danny Thomas-Memphis Golf
Classic.
Green used an eight-iron on
the green to chip over a spike
mark for a finishing birdie that
gave him a 132 total. 12 under
par on the hot and muggy.
7,193 yard Colonial Country
Club course.
His two-round total equalled
the best 36-hole score on the
pro tour this season but the
laconic green was singularly
unimpressed.
"It doesn't signify
anything," he said. "The' only
thing that matters is when they
add up the total after four
rounds on Sunday."
Green, who has collected the
titles in the Bob Hope DeserL
Classic and the Jacksonville
Open along with $103,186 in
winnings this year, played his
back nine in five-under-par 31
to sweep past first-round
co-leaders Gary Player and Rod
Curl. (AP)


Lions win a


bruising battle


Ti I l.l/.ABlTl The
British Lions beat an i astern
Cape Province sid," 28-14 here
today after leading 16-4 at
halftime in a match ;m:ark-d by
fast, vigorous and biuising
play.
Less than 15 minutes after
the start of play there had been
four fist fights between the
two teams and though both
captains tried talking tempers
down, rough play continued.
Though most of the brawls
occurred in the first half
the worst exchange came two
minutes into the second when
for almost two minutes four
forwards Iromll each side
slugged it out wshiic the referee
appeared unable to make a
decision.
The high feelings appeared
to stem from the play that was
limited to the forwards. Only
after the interval were full
movements seen.
The Lions, on average three
pounds a man heavier than the
home team, adopted a sound
tactical approach that forced
their opponents into at least
eight penalties, four of which
gave Phil Bennett the chance to
score.
The Lions' other point,
came from tries by Fergus
Slattery. Mervyn Davies and
Billy Steele, one ot which was

Ch ess success
Till BAIIAMAS (hess
Federation continues to make
strides on the international
scene. President Kenneth
Adderley announced yes-
terday.
Provisionally accepted as a
member of the World Chess
Organization by the Chess
Bureau the Bahamas has been
nominated to play in Zone
number 7 with 18 countries.
The pri sienl stated that.
the B.ihahall will send its best
player to .iomi'iei in tuhe /ondl
loumualnnt ilo 175 where 28
players will represent their
countries when Ihey vie for
second spots io the Inter/onal
Tournament to Lcommence in
1976. The winners of the
Interzonal will compete in the
Candidates Match, the winner
of which will meet the World
Champion for the'World Chess
Championship in 1978.


converted by Bennett.
I-astern Province scored a
goal and two tries but were let
down by their kicker Gavin
Cowley who missed two
conversions and two penalties.
(AP)


Bc




^^*



Icii3


.. IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusable but unwanted


items of


your


clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out

closets, garage, storeroom


all can be of help

to someone else.

Donate them to


TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


ii.









From left: Iron Man Destroyer, Sensational Bahamian Grappler, Mr. Philip Pinder, president
Bahamas Beverages, and Wild Joe Goose, Alec Hall, the Terror. The wrestlers will be fighting
grudge match tor the repsi-Q trophy in a tour-man tag team event tonight (doors 8 p.m.)


This Sweet

Moment...


CAPIUl FOREIIF Y fI



ON THf WATIIERIRONT
IF. inag St. at. pWilliam St.
TELEI'H'tONFI 5-464 I
Sittings by appointment please, at your convenience

I.-


? ...,
... .... :: .
....'L
.. -.-


r


MODE.RNISTI











The Tribune Saturday, May 25, 1


Be a BG WINNER


...Enter the


CLUES ACROSS:
4. Mature.
6. Old teacher may well reflect cynically on the --- optimism
of some students before an exam.
9. Subject.
10. It's like an old hand to warn a stableboy to stand clear of a
---- horse.
13. Vigor.
15. Organ of hearing.
16. Having been scornfully rejected previously, a shy youth
wouldn't --- to ask a girl again for a date.
17. Beverage.
18. A --- brooch that her mother treasured could be among a
woman's most prized possessions.
19. The patronage of a big power might enable a small country
to ---- the aspirations of a stronger neighbor.
20. If a boy were to cry because a bigger boy -.---- him, it would
not be surprising if he's labeled a sissy.
21. The average person is likely to be surprised by a display of
its intelligence.
22. All sorts of unpleasant insects flourish in the environment of
the ----- jungle on the Amazon.
23. Even a methodical person might place things in it somewhat
haphazardly.
CLUES DOWN:
1. Voices that ----- on indistinctly can irritate someone trying to
concentrate on what's being said.
2. A ----- garden in an elaborate stage set might be surprisingly
realistic.
3. Wager.
5. After a costly visit to an oriental bazaar, tourist might
recKon his ----- had been found wanting.
7. Sister.
8. Put on a garment.
11. Sometimes a woman changes her mind when, seemingly,just
about to buy a ----- material.
12. A strong political leader might not .---- certain official
advisers.
13. While being served in an expensive restaurant, fussy
customer would probably be horrified to see the ----- was
dirty.
14. It's a successful formula to pair a -.--- cartoon character with
a rival.
17. A ..- confession often proves to be a clever fake in a
detective movie.
19. Nickname for Richard.
(SEE PAGE 6 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

r-KEY WORDS -
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE


AGE
BACKING
BET
BUCKING
CARE
CERTAIN
CHOW
CROW
CURTAIN
DARE
DANK


DARK
DEFY
DENY
DICK
DON
EAR
GOLD
GOOD
GUIDE
GUILE
GUISE


HEED
MOCK
MUMBLE
NEED
NUN
PACK
PEP
PERKY
PESTY
PINCHED
PLACE


PLATE
PUNCHED
ROCK
RUMBLE
SACK
TAPED
TEA
TOPIC
TYPED
UNBOUNDED
UNFOUNDED


GRAND


SRULES-

Solve The Tribune Prize Crossword Puzzle
as you would any crossword puzzle. This is
a contest based on skill. Determine from
each clue the word that best fits the clue
definition. Remember there is only one
answer that is the best word to fit the clue.
Only answers exactly matching the
solution will be judged correct.
2 The decision of the judges will be final and
all contestants taking part must agree to
accept that decision as a condition of
entry In fairness to all. The Tribune will
not discuss the contest by letter or
telephone with any contestant. All entries


W IN'


A BEAUTIFUL







CUTLASS
COMPLETE WITH 50 H. P.
JOHNSON or EVINRUDE MOTOR
PLUS TRAILER
IDII(VALUED AT $4,545)


become the property of The Tribune.
3. A correct solution will be published by
The Tribune each Saturday after the
puzzle appears. The puzzle will be
published in Saturday's edition only.
4. After you have filled in every blank space
in the puzzle, clip It out and send It or
deliver It to The Tribune Prize Crossword
Puzzle. P. O. Box N3207, Nassau (or The
Tribune, Prize Crossword Puzzle, Kipling
Building, P. 0. Box F485, Freeport). All
entries must be received at the offices of
The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
Thursday following publication of the


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


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


... a Clippir Cutlas


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power shift with positive
mechanical follow through New
pre-set tilt lock e Pressure backed
pistol rings e Pulse tuned exhaust e
Automatic pressure temperature
controlled cooling Power port
loop-charged engine e Computer
matched gearing!
And options you never even
dreamed about. "No motor so little
ever did so much."


MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PHONE 24001 24101
P.O. BOX N4177, NASSAU


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