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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03633
 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: June 1, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03633

Full Text















ritLuutte


5-s-a within h .m.) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Saturday, June 1,1974.


CENTRANALhers will
BANK S Wl


BOARD


NAMED

THE CENTRAL BANK
today took over from the now
defunct Bahamas Monetary
Authority as watchdog of the
nation's financial affairs.
The Bank's coming into
operation today coincided with
the announcement of Governor
General Sir Milo Butler's
appointment of the Bank's
seven directors.
Mr. T. Baswell Donaldson,
former chairman of the
Authority, has been appointed
to a five-year stint as Governor
of the Bank.
Mr. William Allen, who was
research manager with the
Authority, has been named
Deputy Governor of the Bank,
also for five years.
Deputy Governor of the
Bahamas, the Hon. Gerald
Cash, a leading Nassau
attorney, was appointed a
director of the Bank for four
years.
Other directors appointed
were: former acting manager of
the Authority and now a
private financial consultant
Anthony A. ThompFo.i, and
Racing Commission member
Leroy Ferguson for two years,
and accountant Basil Sands
for three years.
Mr. Reginald Wood,
Financial Secretary in the
Finance Ministry, is an
ex-officio director.
The Bank will operate from
the Authority's former
premises at Shirley and
Parliament Streets until its new
$1.5 million complex on
Frederick street is completed
in August or September.
SThet'e,.tral R1Ft Act That
created 't institution passed
through the legislature in
February.
The Bank's functions were
spelled out in the Act:
'To promote and maintain
monetary stability and credit
and balance of payments
Conditions conducive to the
orderly development of the
economy;
"In collaboration with the
financial institutions, to
promote and maintain
adequate banking services and
high standards of conduct and
management therein;.
'To advise the Minister (of
Finance) on any matter of a
financial nature referred by
him to the Bank for its
advice."
The Bank's duties include
the issuing of Bahamian
currency, management of the
nation's external reserves, and
control of foreign exchange.


A STREAKER

INPARADISE!

IT'S here. Streaking!
Guests sipping cocktails
around the Holiday Inn pool
at 4:40 p.m. yesterday got
more than the usual suntan
when a young, white, male
made an unexpected dash,
toward the hotel side entrance
wearing only a hat.
A young waitress working in
the Reef Bar near the poolside
almost collided with him and
never knew the difference until
sunbathers shouted "he's a
streaker."
The guests were laughing a
lot too. He "was going pretty
fast. I thought he was wearing
trousers until I saw he wCa
holding them in his hand," the
waitress said.
Yesterday's pool-side
incident is the first case of
streaking reported here since
college students in the U.S.
began the new craze to bare all.
"I do not know which guest
it was, we never found out his
name. He never stopped," the
waitress said, "but be looked
around 28 to 30."


-CAIA TIPS-
& DO'S & DON'T FOR
YOUR KODAK CAMERA
.DON'T move your camera
'when taking a picture. PrOs.
thfe shutter release gently
DO have your films
v'dI lopd as soon a you've
finished the roll.
f ,, ---- ------J


not back


off


TEACHERS UNION president Leonard Archer has made it clear that his union
does not intend to back off from its claim for better pay, despite the refusal by
Salaries Commission chairman Anthony Roberts to begin scheduled talks yesterday.
The talks were to have started at 3.30 p.m. but earlier in the day Mr. Archer received a call from
Mr. Roberts stating that in view of the announce "support" demonstration planned by the
teachers, he was not prepared to negotiate "under duress."


The teachers nevertheless
decided to go ahead with their
demonstration outside the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Fisheries where Mr. Roberts'
Ministerial offices are located.
The union applied for police
permission to stage the
demonstration and were told
by 'Acting Assistant
Commissioner Terry Hanna
that they could not assemble in
the vicinity of the Ministry but
there was nothing to preclude
them from assembling in the
area of the bridge.
When the teachers some
400 in all arrived to take up
their positions, Mr. Aicher
was allegedly told. by the
Assistant Commissioner that he
had misunderstood what had
been told him.
The dozen or so police
posted at th seene blocked the
pathway where the teachers
sought to assemble. Some of
the unioninembers, rather
than abandon their
demonstration went into the
sea.
Inside the Ministry, union
officials Archer, Cecil Curling
and Enoch Bachford met with
Mr. Roberts who earlier had
declined to fix a new date for
the talks. It.was agreed at that
time that they would meet
10.30 a m. Wednesday.
"The Minis,~r as slightly
annoyed because he feels that
only the teachers are pushing
while the other unions are
cooperating," Mr. Archer said
this morning.
"We feel however, that the
Salaries Commission is dragging
its feet. Before independence
we were given an interim
increase pending a salaries
review. It is absolute rubbish to
say 12 months later that we are
pushing."
The union did not intend to
relinquish its position he
emphasized. 'They owe this to
us. We are not asking for
something. We earned our pay
and not getting half of it," the
union president declared.
The Public Services Union,
which is also seeking a pay
increase, was told that the talks
were off and did not show up.
Public Service salaries were
last reviewed in 1969. The
teachers, who claim they are
being discriminated against in
the public service salary
structure, my they have tried
through "gentle persuasion" to
achieve their ends but have got
nowhere.
They are also angered by the
fact that the government has
still not said what it intends to
do about disbursement of the
Widows and Orphans Pension
Fund before National
Insurance comes into effect.
The teachers' demonstration
is the second occasion in two
days that there have been
public protests made against
government policy. The first
on Wednesday by the People's
Positive Action Committee
highlighted the plight of the
grass roots.
Friday's demonstration
embraced a professional body.

PUZZLE= PaIZE


OVRlb

TODAY'S priae oes up by
uiotlher $100 bs there was
still no winner In The Tribune
Mauro Lumber Company
crossword 'puzzle contest.
The prize, which Includes a
fabulous Orlando Clipper
Cutlsa de luxe with a 50 h.p.
Johnson or Evinrude engine
and Oattor tralitr, also
includes a $500 gift voucher
enaheble for goods from
Maurn's
Last week's solution Is
found on peg 4 today and
this week's meo pulate and
the rules for the cistest are
found on the beok pae.


Union President Leonard Archer addressing teachers.


DISCIPLINE was needed at
the Princess Margaret Hospital,
"which at present is scarcely fit
to be acceptable as an
accredited hospital for
internship," declared a Fellow
of the Royal College of
Pabhologists on the eve of his
departure from the Bahamas.
And he advised: "The


WHY 4 DOCTORS LEFT


By NICKI KELLY
THE circumstances
surrounding the departure of
four Princess Margaret Hospital
doctors were revealed for the
first time Thursday night
during the seven-hour "no
confidence debate on Health
Minister Loftus Roker.
The Opposition, in its
criticism of Mr. Roker's
Ministerial performance, had
referred among other things to
the fact that doctors and
nurses were quitting the
hospital because of the
unsatisfactory conditions.
Four of the doctors about
whom most has been said are
Drs. Richard Morgan; Graeme
P. Duffy; Awney Abdou and
Robert Hart.
Dr. Morgan, former
radiologist at the Princess
Margaret, failed to have his
contract renewed after 16
years service.
"During those 16 years he
enjoyed three-year contracts
with the Ministry of Health,
but he never once applied in
that time for permanent
residency or to become a
belonger," charged Home
Affairs Minister Darrell Rolle.
Instead, he said, Dr. Morgan
had relied on three-year
contracts "for pecuniary
reasons," because at the end of
each three-year period he was
entitled to a gratuity and
repatriation to the country of
origin.
"So what does this clever
man do," Mr. Rolle declared.
"He continues for a further
three years and takes the
money and goes on holiday."
The Minister claimed that
Dr. Morgan still charged fees
although using public facilities
paid for by the public's money.
Over a 15-year period he had
five contractual periods. He
could have qualified as a
Belonger during that time but
the moment he did he would
no longer be eligible for a
contract and there were
pecuniary disadvantages to
that, Mr. Rolle said.
"While good services may
have been rendered, we see a
picture of unmitigated
exploitation in the system,"
the Minister declared. He said
he agreed with the Health
Minister's decision not to
renew Dr. Morgan's contract
and he would have taken the
same position.
The cases of Dr. Duffy,
Abdou and Hart were dealt
with by Mr. Roker, who also
pointed out that Dr. Morgan
was not a fully qualified
consultant. "The hospital now
has a fully qualified
radiologist," he said.
The Minister explained that
Dr. Duffy was recruited after
Dr. Cecil Bethel resigned as
Medical Chief of Staff. "He is a
competent black doctor and I
don't believe I would ever have
reason to question his
competence."
Mr. Roker during his debate
appeared overly sensitive on
the matter of black people. He
repeatedly identified
Individuals by the fact that


'Nothing to

do with PMH

conditions'

they were black, accused
Opposition member Norman
Solomon of not belieivng that
anything black could be
intelligent, and called Mr. Cyril
Tynes an "Uncle Tom."
The Minister impressed on
members that he had nothing
to do with the resignation of
Dr. Bethel as Chief of Staff,
and said the Opposition Leader
Mr. Kendal Isaacs would agree
if he made an effort to find
out.
Upon Dr. Bethel's
resignation the Ministry
proceeded to recruit a
replacement and sometime in
July 1972, Dr. Duffy was
recruited. It also happened that
he had a speciality in
neurosurgery.
"Upon our recruitment, and
before Dr. Duffy had taken up
hi? post here, the Opposition
voices proclaimed that the
Ministry of Health had a white
New Zealander to replace a
black Medical Chief of Staff."
Dr. Duffy, he said, came in
sometime after September
1972. "1 was satisfied he was a
fully qualified nerosurgeon and
that he made a contribution to
the hospital.
"But I think the public
should know that before Dr.
Duffy there was no
neurosurgeon at the hospital
and he was the first to work
for the government at the
hospital."
In December 1972, less than
three months after he took up
his appointment Dr. Duffy
requested leave to spend
Christmas in England with his
family who had remained
there.
While it was not normal to
give vacation leave to a
contract officer who had
completed less than one year
with the government leave was
granted.
Mr. Roker then produced
Dr. Duffy's letter of
resignation which, he said,
made no reference to
conditions at the hospital and
in the Ministry of Health.
"What he complained about
was that he wanted to go on
vacation again before he had
completed one year, and that
was contrary to the rules under
which he was employed.
Nevertheless, the Minister
continued, Dr. Duffy was told
he could go on leave if he
could provide medical coverage
of his duties and patients
during his absence. The doctor
however, was unable to provide
the necessary cover, which was
required for senior doctors at
the hospital.
"Because Dr. Duffy could
not provide the proper cover
and because we were not
prepared to let him go on
vacation before it was due, Dr.
Duffy resigned," Mr. Roker
said. His departure was not, as
had been claimed, due to bad
conditions at the hospital.


S


Some of the 400 teachers who demonstrated for better pay & conditions yesterday.


BWC SLAM


P.M. ON


TURNABOUT

THE Bahamas W.: ,
Council today demanded an
explanation from Prinme
Minister L. O. Pindling on h:
apparent turn-about on tl-
-unemployment issue.
The BWC pointed out it was
only last year in Freeport that
Mr. Pindling said there were
10,000 jobs available, and that
it was only last week he said.on
television in Miami that
unemployment had increased
only slightly since
independence.
"Yet this week this same
Prime Minister publicly had to
admit things were bad for the
nation, that there was a serious
plight and that unemployment
was indeed a very grave and
serious problem," the BWC
asserted.
'The fact is that Mr.
Pindling has dodged this very
important issue for four years.
It has finally caught up with
him. If there had not been a
general revolt among his
backbenchers he would have
continued to play politics and
deny the gigantic proportions
of unemployment."
The Council chided the
backbenchers as well, as they.
had until this week's House
meeting supported
Government's contention that
there was no serious
unemployment.
'The PLP must admit that
for the last seven years they
have led the Bahamian people
on a blind chase, through the
wilderness of illusions and wild
dreams," the BWC charged.


METHODIST MISSION
The annual missionary
service of the Rhodes Memorial
Methodist church will be held
tomorrow at 11 a.m. with Mr.
Staunce Williams, director of
the Youth for Christ, delivering
the missionary message.

TRAFFIC REPORT
seven accidents were
reported by the traffic
department yesterday, with
Victoria Major of Kemp Road
being detained in the hospital
and listed in fair condition.

HOLIDAY MONDAY*
THE Tribune will not be
published on Monday, Whit
Monday, which is a public
holiday.


ir. Duffy submitted his
resignation on September 5,
1973 and left the Bahamas the
same day. Mr. Roker then
proceeded to read portions of
the doctor's resignation letter
referring to "urgent domestic
commitments which
necessitate my presence in the
U.K."
Since leave was not granted
"I have no alternative but to
resign," the letter said.
According to the Minister,
Dr.' Duffy had proposed that
the Chief Medical Officer cover
his duties, although a junior
officer did not usually ask a
senior officer to cover for him.
The senior consultants at the
hospital were not prepared to
cover for him, Dr. Duffy
advised the Ministry of Health.
Dealing next with the matter
of Dr. Abdou, Mr. Roker said
this doctor was not refused a
renewal of his contract by the
government or the Ministry of
Health.
"Dr. Abdou, on the advice
of our professional people,
does not have the
qualifications of a consultant.
He however put a proposition
to us that he was no longer
prepared to work as a medical
officer and we should appoint
him a consultant even though
he recognized that he was not a
consultant.
"Since we could not agree to
that he decided to resign and
go for further studies in ENT
(ear, nose, throat). He could
have still been working at the
hospital today in his present
capacity if he had wanted to,"
the Minister declared.
Dr. Hart, he continued,
was employed at the Princess
Margaret as a chest specialist in
the Medical Firm at the
hospital. The head of the Firm
was Dr. Bethel. In September
1973 Dr. Bethel wrote the
Minister saying that he wanted
to draw his attention to the
fact that Dr. Hart would not be
renewing when his contract
expired in February 1974.
"Dr. Bethel said he was
bringing this to my attention
so that a replacement could be
found. Immediately I got this,
I passed it on to the
appropriate authorities to have
a replacement recruited. A
replacement was obtained and
is in post," Mr. Roker said.
Sometime after however, Dr.
Hart wrote a letter directly to
the Ministry although he
should have made the approach
through Dr. Bethel and
asked for a renewal of his
contract.
"By this time the Ministry
had already taken steps to get a
replacement. Dr. Bethel did
not even know that Dr. Hart
had written directly to the
Ministry," the Minister said.
"Dr. Hart left not because
we refused to renew his
contract but because we were
told by the responsible doctor
that he was not renewing," Mr.
Roker emphasized.
According to the Minister
the fact that doctors
completed their contracts and
Page10, Col. 4


hospital should be run as a
self-contained unit by a
selected committee of the
hospital staff."
Doctor Alexander
Henderson-Begg, appointed
Director of Pathological
Services, Bahamas, on January
4, 1973, resigned his post on
March 8 after almost 14
months service. His contract
was for three years.
(In answer to a question by
Clarence Town representative
Michael Lightbourn (Ind.)
Health Minister Loftus Roker
told members of the House on
May 8 that only 18 doctors
had resigned from the hospital
since 1972. Dr. Henderson-
Begg name was not on the list.
By the end of this month it is
estimated that about 30
doctors will have left the PMH
within the year).
"As a Fellow of the Royal
College of Pathologists and as a
Pathologist of 35 years
experience I should like to give
the Ministry of Health and the
Princess Margaret Hospital a
few words of unsolicited
advice," said Dr.
Henderson-Begg in a signed
statement to The Tribune on
the eve of his departure for
England on May 15.
"I am not in the very least
concerned with embarrassing
the Minister Mr. Loftus Roker
whose disinterest, inflated ego
and overweening political
ambitions" the doctor felt had
caused "most of the troubles."
Nor was he concerned with
"the other members of the
Ministry whose dilatory replies
to letters, evasive tactics,
passing the buck when
convenient to other
departments and general
disorganization, including the
enlistment of individuals with
totally inadequate, or
unsuitable education, lack of
sufficient attention to salaries
in relation to those available in
the private sector, neglect of
attention to an adequate
supply system and complete
lack of contact with the
hospital itself" had also caused
discontent.
The doctor said that as far as
he knew there was only one
medically qualified person in
the Ministry Dr. Gilbert
Davis, Chief Medical Officer.
But, he added, "I have never
seen him in the hospital in over
a year." There were "so many
ways," he said, "in which he
could have been helpful."
'DEVIOUS WAYS'
"Do the employees of the
Ministry of Health realize that
they are servants of the
people?" he asked. "If so they
should occasionally emerge
from their heedy heights and
mingle with their more humble
employees and identify
themselves with their daily
problems."
He demonstrated, what he
called "the devious ways" of
the Ministry with the following
example:
"When Dr. Graeme Duffy -
,Medical Chief of Staff who
abruptly terminated his
contract with the Ministry
after 10 months) probably
the best specialist and medical
administrator the hospital has
ever had, and I, asked that a
certain technician be
temporarily suspended for
gross disobedience we were
informed that neither the
hospital administration nor the
Ministry had the authority
of suspension, but an inquiry
would be held.
"The result of the inquiry
was the complete exoneration
of the technician in question,
who sat surrounded by


representatives of her union
who cross-examined me
(naturally unrepresented), and
the findings made a fool of me,
deprived me of any authority I
might have then had. And all
for trying to get blood for a
dying man, which oddly
enough I regarded as my
duty."
In advertising the post of
Director of Pathological
Services, Bahamas, in the
British Medical Journal on
October 7th. 1973. it was
claimed that the successful
applicant was to be
''responsible for the
administrative and technical
functions of the Department of
Pathology as well as the
training of laboratory
technicians."
"In January," said Dr.
Henderson-Begg, "I found a
letter addressed to myself
under open cover lying on my
secretary's desk. How many
people had already read it I do
not know as my main office is
a corridor for patients,
technicians and all and sundry.
"It stated: 'enclosing for
your perusal a copy of the
notes which were sent to the
P.S.C. together with your
annual confidential report,'
signed K. Williams.
"I wondered who, could have
written an annual confidential
report on me as I was the head
of my own department and no
one had visited me to discuss
my work or for any other
reason for at least a year.
Reading it 1 found that the
'evaluation' came from the
mysterious C.M.O., who
confided that it was partly
based on verbal reports by the
former M.C.O.S. (Dr. Duffy).
The comments were signed by
the same K. Williams and
stated.
"'(1) I am convinced that a
more deliberate planning
process is required in order to
anticipate problems before
they arise."
"I wondered did they mean
hurricanes, or outbreaks of
typhoid, anthrax, tetanus or
polio?
(2) Staff relanons and
staff meetings must receive
more attention than in 1973.'
"As I had always informed
my staff that I was at their
disposal at any time to help
them to deal with their
problems 1 was also rather
puzzled by this one and
considering the very odd hours
my staff kept I could hardly
envisage a time, or day when
such a meeting would be
Page 4, Col. I


VOL. tXXI, No. IOD


Price: 20 Cents


British doctor tells



what's wrong at PMH


I


RAY- OVAC l
t THIS IS l

xclul 7e Distrlbutor -7
PMAE PlCTS
Box N87 7 Ph. a-47"


- ---- - -- --


mhi


- - -- .- .. .


1


chP











2 Th Tribu Saturday, June 1, 19i


An eerie silence settles on the Heights


First

steps

after

peace
NEW YORK -
)evelopments in the past 24
hours concerning the Middle
East:
Lebanese Foreign
Minister Fuad Naffah told
newsmen his government will
take part in the Geneva peace
talks when they resume. The
talks opened last December
but were adjourned
indefinitely later the same
month. Syria refused to
attend the talks at that time
and hasn't said whether it will
:It end (tis time around.
The Beirit newspaper An
N:ihar reported that the
t;nited States and Syria,
which broke relations during
the 1967 Arab-lraeli war,
'Iive decided in principle to
resume relations.
Washington sources said
President Nixon may visit
Syria during his Middle East
trop this month. He is
expected so far to stop in
EUv-r' Israel, Saudia Arabia
and probably Jordan. Nixon
is due to make a week-long
trip to the Soviet Union on
June 27.
Kissinger returned to
Washington early Friday from
his historic 33-day peace
mission and received
congratulations from the
I'resident and Vice President
Gerald Ford and Congres-
sional leaders.
Sen. John Tower,
I 'ex.. said Kissinger told a
briefing of Congressional
leaders that three obstacles
still remain in the way of
Middle East peace: Final
settlement of frontiers, the
Palestinian refugee question
and the issue of Jerusalem.
Premier Golda Meir
sidestepped a television
interviewer's question on
Possible future Israeli
withdrawals from Syria but
said he was "happy" with
the disengagement agreement.
Though retiring Monday, she
said she planned to keep up
on politics, adding: "I'm not
going into a nunnery.
Swiss aircraft in
D)amascus and Tel Aviv began
the exchange of wounded
prisoners of war promised in
the Israeli-Syrian disengage--
menit agreement. (AP)


AT THREE minutes to noon Friday on
the Golan Heights, a young Israeli battery
commander got the word from his
headquarters: "You've got two minutes
left to fire."
His gigantic 175-millimeter Howitzers
threw everything they could at the
Syrians for a hellish 120 seconds.
"As ordered, I fired my last shot at one
minute to 12," he aid. "We waited for
the Syrians to stop too."
But the Syrian shelling went on
intermittently for another hour and 15
minutes half an hour after sraeli and


Syrian officers in Geneva signed the
separation of forces agreement worked
out by Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger.
At 1315 (1115 GMT) a loud bang,
apparently the Syrians' last shot, echoed
through the Golan Heights.
Then an eerie silence descended over
the fields and hills. Dust and smoke from
the day's shelling spread out and
obscured the horizon.
The blonde Israeli battery commander
and his boys took off their helmets,


clambered up on their big guns and
emptied two bottles of kosher Israeli
wine in celebration.
It was the only incident of
merrymaking this reporter came across on
disengagement day which began with
the routine shelling of the previous 81
days.
In the truce-day bombardment, three
Israeli soldiers were hurt. One, a corporal
aged 21, died ofhis wounds after the guns
had fallen silent. He was possibly the last
victim of the artillery war.
Troops serving in the
Golan and civilians in the 18
Jewish farm settlements
seemed hopeful but not
very confident that the
cease-fire will hold. The
suggestion that the Geneva
agreement could lead to full
peace between Syria and
Isreal was met with
unanimous skepticism.
"No good, no good," said
on Israeli soldier, his flak
a stop in jacket still buttoned on tight.
of its trip "I'm afraid the war will start
again." He quoted the late
ered and Premier David Ben-Gurion as
Sululated saying: "The only way peace
to signify will come with Syria is when
ers waved Israel is conquered."
ows. "We have to give up part of
Military our land," said a French girl
he crowd on a kibbutz settlement near
POWs to the new disengagement zone.
ing steps. "But if it means real peace,
moment's it's a reasonable price to
ned their pay."
pse of the With the new boundaries
wed by a along the Golan Heights, part
. of kibbutz Merom Golan's
right on farmland will come under
nps of his Syrian administration.
ight hand The 100 children of the
he gazed Kibbutz spent their Friday
blazing playtime as usual, in
e walrus underground shelters. But
when quiet came they
emerged, with 25-year-old
Mireilled Delamarre, to plant
flowers in a garden separated
a would from Quneitra by one of
d the three "strategic" hills to the
,ed the
west.
if it had west.
Sit The hills will remain in
another Israeli hands and Quneitra
of the will be in the U.N. buffer
of the
council zone, governed by Syria.
sed to "I feel sorry for the
This was kibbutz people who worked
nce with for years removing the rocks
of not and plowing the fields that
the legal will now be handed to the
hf Isleal Syrians," said Miss
f Isreal Delamarre, who immigrated
from France 18 months ago.
"Well, if we can't keep
en working there, we'll be
planting somewhere else we
he would are going to stay here."
East with "With the Syrians living so
declined close," she' added, "there
ut other could be social contact
officials between us, if we are both
day that living peacefully. But there is
leave for the danger that terrorists will
t June 8 be among the civilians who
come back to this area. That
Sis our main fear."
oad bte On the occupied Syrian
would be
plateau, Israeli soldiers in one
Nixon deserted town celebrated the
which the quiet with a noisy soccer
d ray game in a cavernous public
building. (AP)


eculation
combine
Moscow
id Friday
to avoid
That the
not of
(AP)


TEL AVIV Israel and
Syria exchanged 38 wounded
but smiling prisoners from the
October Middle East war
today, ending the first stop of
the truce pact forged by
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger.
But Defence Minister Moshe
Dayan decalred Israeli troops
would not budge from the
Syrian front "until all our
prisoners are back."
Twelve Israeli soldiers, some
in plaster casts and bandages,
stepped off a Red Cross plane
at Ben-Gurion airport an hour
after they were released from
Syria, and mini-skirted girl
soldiers greeted them with
tears, kisses and bouquets.
"This is the first stage of the
end of the war," said Dayan as


WASHINGTON Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger
Friday said there was "still a
long road to go" to a
permanent Middle East
settlement, but he indicated
the most difficult problem has
been overcome.
The Secretary, who spent


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the first returning prisoner
hopped off the plane on one
foot and hugged two cheering
women before army medics
could force him into an
ambulance.
"Blessed is your return,
heroes of Israel," proclaimed a
nearby banner. All the Israelis
appeared in good condition,
relieving fears that the
prisoners held in secret for
months despite Red Cross
appeals had been tortured or
mistreated in Syria.
The first group of 26
wounded Syrian prisoners of
war returned home amid wildly
emotional scenes of tears,
cheers, hugs and kisses from
their families and their
commanders-in-chief.
A crowd of several hundred
rushed to the Red Cross Balair


most of the day briefing
President Nixon and members
of the U.S. Congress on his
34-day Middle East mission,
told reporters that "the first
stop was the most difficult."
He was referring to the
agreement signed Friday in
Geneva by Isarel and Syria
establishing a cease-fire and a
separation of troops in the
Golan Heights area.
When asked if the quest for
a permanent settlement would
be as difficult as achieving the
Israeli-Syrian disengagement,
Kissinger indicated no.
"The most difficult problem
was the wide gulf of distrust"
that separated Jerusalem and
Damascus, Kissinger said.
"I now believe the two sides
have learned to listen" to each
other, he added.


DC6 as it taxied to
Damascus at the end
from Israel.
Men waved, chee
clapped while womer
in shrill Arab custom
their joy as their sold
from the plane's wind(
Tough, red-bereted
police had to push tl
aside for the wounded
come down the land
There was a
silence as people cra
necks to catch a gliml
first man out folio
sudden collective gasp
The first man sat u
a stretcher on the stun
amputated legs, his ri
saluting stiffly as 1
straight ahead with
eyes over a fierce
mustache. (AP)


SOUR NOTES FROM CHINA


NEW YORK -
The United Nations
Security Council has
approved the
establishment of a
peacekeeping force
between the Israeli
and Syrian armies,
but not without sour
notes from China
and Iraq.
The United States
and the Soviet
Union proposed a


resolution Friday
setting up the
1,250-man force,
which will man the
buffer zone between
the two armies. The
resolution provides
an initial six-month
term for the force.
The measure
passed 13-0 without
objection, but China
did not vote.
It has accused the


United States and
the Soviet Union
repeatedly of
interfering in the
affairs of Middle
East countries, and
Chinese delegate
Chuang Yen said his
abstention in the
vote was purely out
of consideration for
the wishes of Arab
countries.
The remark meant


that China
have veto
resolution
voted.
Iraq,
member
15-nation
also refu
participate.
in accord:
its policy
recognizing
existence c
(AP)


Kissinger indicated
return to the Middle 1
President Nixon. He
to give a date bi
administration
confirmed again Fric
Nixon is expected to
the Middle East abou
or 9.
The officials also
presidential trip wi
separate from the
journey to Moscow, u
White House announce
would begin June 27
There had been sp
the President would
the Middle East and
trips, but officials sai
this was ruled out
leaving the impression
Soviet summit was
higher priority.


Mistrial ruled in

Turner case

JACKSONVILLE The nine-month mail fraud trial of
supersalesman Glenn W.Turner and seven men who followed his
hard-sell philosophy ended in a mistrial Thursday.
The jury of seven women and five men were hopelessly
deadlocked.
deadlock They had seen 1,500
exhibits, heard 230 witnesses
give testimony that took
140,000 pages to transcribe,
NES listened to two weeks of final
NESuA Ifarguments, and become -


ultimately torn by discord
and feelings of racial
discrimination.
This internal strife -
revealed in notes sent to
Federal Judge Gerald Tjoflat
by several jurors forced the
mistrial Thursday after the jury
foreman, real estate broker
William Hall, was unable to
keep order in the chambers.
Judge Tjoflat stopped their
deliberations, sent them to
lunch, then a short while later
reconvened the court and
announced, 'The jury ... is
unable to return a verdict on
any count of the indictment
against any defendant. The
court now declares a mistrial."
He immediately set a new
trial on the same mail fruad
and conspiracy charges for
Aug. 5 in Jacksonville.
Turner, the sharecropper's
son who amassed a fortune
selling Mink Oil Cosmetic
Distributorships, was in the
courtroom when the mistrial
was announced. Normally
ebullient, he gave no outward
show of emotion. (AP)


SLA:We


shot down


helicopter


LOS ANGELES A letter
bearing the seal of the
Symbionese Liberation Army
and claiming responsibility for
the crash of a police helicopter
here in which a senior officer
was killed, was received late
Friday night by television
station KNXT.
The station said the letter,
slipped under the door at a
guard's entrance, carried the
seven-headed cobra insignia
used in the past by the SLA.
The letter said the missive
was sent "to claim credit for
the shootdown of the Police
Bell 206 Jetranger helicopter
on 29 May 1974."
The letter said a military
antiaircraft missile was used
and "we have several more of
these weapons and will use
them to shoot down fascist pig
aircraft."
Los Angeles police said they
had no knowledge of the letter.
KNXT said the FBI had been
advised of receipt of the letter
and planned to pick it up from
the station.
Police Comdr. Paul J. Gillen,
head of a Special Weapons and
Tactics (SWAT) team, was
killed in the helicopter crash
on Wednesday. Three other
officers were hospitalized with
serious injuries.
The cause of the crash is
under investigation, but
authorities have publicly
expressed no suspicions about
what caused the accident.
The letter received by
KNXT, however, said the craft
was shot down in "retribution
for the 17 May elimination of
six of our beloved comrades by
members of the Los Angeles
police department SWAT
teams. Our intelligence had
informed us that members of
SWAT would be involved in
training exercises in the'Kagel
Canyon area on the above
date."
Six SLA members were
killed May 17 when police
assaulted a hideout of


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London
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Chicago
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the terrorist organization,
which has claimed credit for
the Feb. 4 kidnapping of
newspaper heiress Patricia
Hearst.
Miss Hearst, who
subsequently said she had
joined the SLA, and two
companions, William and
Emily Harris are being sought.
Authorities have said they
are the only known members
of the SLA still at large. (AP)


Jumbo scare

LISBON A South African
Airways 747 jumbo jet
carrying 217 persons landed
safely at Lisbon airport last
night after blowing a tyre on
takeoff and circling 80 minutes
to dump fuel.
Capt. Gus Britton of
Jdhannesburg said the blowout
knocked a four-foot hole in the
jet's wing, damaging the
hydraulic system. He said it
could not be determined if the
landing gear was down and
locked because of the damage.
"After dumping fuel at sea
we made an emergency
landing," he said.
The plane was on a flight
from Lisbon to Luanda and
Johannesburg. (AP)


LONDON A Scotland
Yard team investigating
corruption in local government
arrested three stalwarts of the
Labour party organization in
Northern England on
conspiracy charges.
The three arrested were Roy
Hadwin. 49, a former Lord
Mayor of the City of
Newcastle, Colin Dews, 64,
once Mayor of Castleford in
Yorkshire, and Tom Roebuck,
49, a long-term member of
Y orkshire's West Riding
County Council.
The Yard swoop followed a
long investigation into the
activities of Yorkshire architect
John Poulson who once had
the biggest architecture
practice in Europe and is now
serving a seven-year sentence
for bribing a senior civil servant


SBITERS

HUNGER

STRIKE

GOES ON
BELFAST Albert Price is
worried that his daughters are
dying.
He is not afraid for the girls
- "they've got no fear of it,"
he says. But he does fear that if
they die in a London jail all
hell will break loose in Ulster.
Dolours Price, 23, and
Marion, 20, led a team of IRA
guerillas last March in planting
four car bombs in London.
One man died and more than
200 people were injured.
They are on a hunger strike
now, demanding permission to
serve their life sentences in a
Northern Ireland jail, and IRA
militants have vowed
"devastating consequences" in
Ulster if they die.
Price, speaking as he left to
visit his daughters at Brixton
jail, insisted his daughters are
happy.
"Of course they are happy.
Happy about dying," he said.
Price himself is a veteran of
the Irish Republican Army.
The girls have been refusing
to eat since they were
convicted and jailed last
November.
In the past two weeks, they
have taken only water.
Now the girls are at the
centre of a great debate in
Britain. Should they be
allowed to die? Or should
they be allowed transfer to
Northern Ireland where, in
contrast to British jails,
"political" prisoners get special
privileges and are kept apart
from common criminals? (AP)


and state-owned industry
executives to award him
contracts.
Friday's arrest warrants
involved a Poulson company,
Open Systems Building Ltd.,
which carried out several local
government housing projects in
a separate case.
A retired civil servant, Jack
Merritt, 71, was remanded on
bail Friday by magistrates in
Pontefract, Yorkshire, charged
with conspiring to receive
corruptly gifts from Poulson.
(AP)


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I











The Tribune ... Saturday, June 1,1974


Ulhtr ribunr
Nutus AnocTrus Jmuwn IN VEMns MAGUSTB
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Saturday, June 1,1974


EDITORIAL

The finger of time


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
STORIES of adventure have never failed to stir the imagination
of healthy, robust youth. And time was when prowess in war was
considered the highest achievement of manhood.
In the early years of the human story men were born to war.
They trained from early youth to meet the test when it came ...
and if it was too long delayed the more adventurous spirits went
out in search of it.
A courageous knight donned his armour, mounted his steed
and, with his trusted sword belted securely at his side, he rode
out in search of any knight who might also be roaming the open
plains in search of adventure. They fought to the death.
I have often thought what a glorious experience it must have
been for the men who rode in the courageous Charge of the Light
Brigade and came through safely to tell the tale.
This was a time when men fought toe to toe, eyeball to eyeball
and steel clashing on steel. It was a game of skill, physical
strength and courage and men were reckless with their lives in the
heat of battle.
This was a time when men fought for their honour and Prince
Bolingbroke could declare to his kind:
The purest treasure mortal times afford
Is spotless reputation; that away;
Men are but gilded loam, or painted clay.
A jewel in a ten-times-barr'd-up chest
Is a bold spirit in a loyal breast.
Mine honour is my life; both grow in one,
Take honour from me and my life is done.
(I have quoted this from memory. 1 think you will find these
lines in Shakespeare's Richard II).
This was a time when there was chivalry in war. The story is
told how the Duke of Wellington was riding to hounds behind his
lines shortly before the British and French armies met in the
decisive Battle of Waterloo.
The fox bolted across the British lines and ran straight for the
French encampment.
Wellington did not hesitate. He pursued his prey straight into
thoeneny's line% ... and.killed it ... while men on both sides of
the battle line stood up and cheered.
The French chivalrously saluted the commander of the British
army and sent him under honourable escort back to his own lines.
It would have been considered dishonourable for the French to
have taken this rich prize prisoner under the circumstances.

There was a code of honour even among men who penetrated
the western territories of the U.S. and earned for it the name of
Wild West.
Men travelled with a revolver strapped to their hip ... and there
was no time for long argument. The man with the quickest draw
and surest eye had the best chance of reaching mature age and
dying in his bed with his family gathered around him.
It was against the code of the West to shoot a man in the back.
A man killed while he faced an assailant was considered fair game.

You know, it has been said that "there is honour even among
thieves."
The Mafia in the U.S. is a terrible organization but they have a
code among themselves that has merit.
Treachery among friends is outlawed. The penalty for betrayal
of a friend is death ... sure and certain ... even if the brotherhood
takes years to track down the offender to the ends of the earth.
The Mafia is terrible. It is a threat to the security of the U.S.
but they do place a high price on friendship ... on loyalty ... a
quality that is too often lacking in other areas of human
experience.

Now ... why did I go rambling on about courage and honour
and loyalty when I am only trying to tell you a story of fear ... a
fear engendered in the hearts and minds of peoples and nations at
this time when war has been robbed of the spirit of adventure and
has become a game of wholesale slaughter and widespread
destruction!
This change in the attitude towards war started with the first
world war when men found that their lives could be destroyed
without even sighting the man who discharged the fatal shell
miles away.
I went to war looking for adventure. I am glad I went. It was a
memorable experience. But it wasn't what I expected.
My imagination had been misguided by reading too many
stories of manly duelling when skill with a sword and a steady eye


behind a pistol gave a man a fair chance.

War wasn't what I expected but still it had its memorable
moments. Actually, there was only one occasion when I resented
the methods used in that war.
The war was just about over. The Hindenburg Line had been
broken. The Germans were in full retreat when we had orders to
halt and make camp.
We raised our camp in an open field in a devastated area. Soon
afterwards we were told that the whole area was mined and that
there was danger of the Germans throwing a switch one night and
blowing up the place.
I thought this was terrible ... shockingly unsporting ... that a
man should be blown up while he slept at night by a man
throwing a switch miles away.

And now I will get down to the story I intended to tell you
when I sat down to write this article.
The first world war had made cowards of the nations that
had been the battleground on land, sea and in the air in this
global conflict.
That is why Britain and France went to great extremes to try
and avoid the second world war ... even to the point of
dishonourably failing to fulfil treaty obligations to Ethiopia and
Czechoslovakia.
The last straw was Czechoslovakia when Britain's Prime
Minister Neville Chamberlain and the French Prime Minister met
with Hitler at Bertchesgaden, the German dictator'stretreat in the


r'SAVE THE



PEOPLE 'CRY

WHAT A DAY IT WAS! Those who oppose the PLP could say as the
psalmist: "This is the day that the Lord hath made; let us rejoice and be
glad in it!"
A PLP dissident, vintage 1970, could remember another debate and
another crowd and could afford a smile of deep satisfaction.
But those responses, however natural, could be no more than a wisp
of delicate perfume on a lonely night or the faint breath of a cool
breeze on a sweltering day. As sweet, but just as fleeting as that.
After all, can anybody really rejoice to see the Government of his
country so shattered and confused? To see his country going to pieces
in the hands of such a clumsy, aimless, empty crowd? To know that the
nation might have to endure another two or three years of this? .
It is a frightening thought because dead and buried in the filth of the
PLP is the hope of thousands of Bahamians and the glorious future of
prosperity and real progress which seemed so real and so much within
our reach only a few short years ago.
****5**
The PLP leadership acted with typical arrogance and shortsightedness
when they attempted to drown out the pro-Moxey demonstration by
staging a counter-demonstration in support of the Government. It
appears that they are still not fully aware of what they are up against in
this country.


How strange it is that power
can so distort the perspective
of some men! And these are
men who do not have the
disadvantage of being born in
palaces. These are men who
like to boast that they come
from the very bowels of the
people.
Anybody with his heart still
near the grassroots would have
known that it was going to be a
bad day for the Government.
Prime Minister Pindling was
going to be roundly booed by a
crowd from Over-The-Hill and


there would not be too many
people left to shout "All the
way!" with too much
enthusiasm.
Incidentally, it was amusing
to note how ZNS could not
help report this event while it
was happening but how they
could still omit reference to it
during their evening news the
same night.
The news managers of ZNS
ought to know that there were
thousands of people waiting to
hear if the station would
faithfully broadcast that the


Bavarian Alps, and vainly sacrificed this tiny ally on the altar of
peace.

Richard Tute was Chief Justice of the Bahamas during the
period that Hitler was barnstorming across Europe.
It is interesting to recall that Mr. Tute was well advanced in
years before he took law.
And so, when the post of Chief Justice of the Bahamas became
vacant and he applied for the position, it was found that he had
not been called to the Bar long enough to qualify for the post. At
that time I think a lawyer had to be in practice for ten years
before he could sit on the Supreme Court bench in the Bahamas.
In order to get the services of a man with the necessary
qualifications it would have been necessary to greatly increase the
salary of the office. The Legislature felt that it could not afford
to increase any salaries at that time and so it passed a special Act
authorizing the appointment of Mr. Tute to this position.
Mr. Tute proved to be a good Chief Justice ... nothing
spectacular but nevertheless sound. He was finally knighted and
became Sir Richard Tute.
Sir Richard could afford to take this job at a moderate salary
because te had private means. He built a house on West Bay
Street, opposite the Western Esplanade ;This site is now occupied
by the Mayfair Hotel.
In those days I had very few friends. The Old Guard regarded
me as Public Enemy No. 1. The English official class felt that, if
they were to live with the political group who then controlled
every level of life in the islands, they could not afford to show
any sympathy with my crusading for reform. And although I was
fighting for equal rights for all Bahamians. most of the people I
aimed to serve were afraid to stand up and be counted ... not, of
course, until the barriers had been torn down. Since then they
have become stupidly bold.
There were exceptions. Lady Tute was one of the rare
exceptions. She liked me. She liked the spirit I had infused in The
Tribune. And so she defied all the rules and often had me in for
afternoon tea. Just the two of us. And I must say she was a
charming old grandmother.
The Tutes were on leave in England at the time of the Munich
conference. Immediately on their return to Nassau Lady Tute
phoned and invited me to tea. She said she had great news for me.
They were friends of the Neville Chamberlains. She told me
that after the Munich Conference they had tea at Number 10
Downing Street with the Prime Minister and Mrs. Chamberlain.
Lady Tute waxed eloquent in telling me what Chamberlain had
told them about the Munich talks and his firm belief that he had
secured peace for Britain in their lifetime.
I sat and listened in silence. She must have realized that 1
wasn't being impressed. And so she paused in her recital to say ...
"Don't you think Neville is wonderful?"
Had she read copies of The Tribune published while they were
away on leave she would have realized that her praise of
Chamberlain was falling on unsympathetic ears;
"I am sorry to have to tell you, Lady Tute," I said as politely
as was possible under the circumstances. "i don't think Mr.
Chamberlain is wonderful. I think he is a fool." repeating a
description of the man I had written in this column.
Lady Tute looked at me for a moment in shocked surprise.
And then she fetched me a sharp slap on my cheek.
I wasn't annoyed. I laughed bccs.e I realized that my old
friend was overwrought.
She immediately apologised. By that time we were both
standing up. She asked me to sit down ... she didn't want me to
leave ... she wanted to talk with me. And so I sat down.
She then told me what her family had suffered in the first
world war. Loss of the splendid youth of their family. And
destruction of their forti'ne, followed by excessive taxation
which continued to grow daily. She told me that there was hardly
a family in Britain that had not felt the searing fires of this war.
I realized that day that she was speaking for the wives, mothers
and grandmothers ... and the people of independent means ...
throughout Britain. And I felt sorry for her.
I also realized how terrible an instrument war had become in
human society. But I still feel that America would have been
wiser to risk the prospect of a third world war at the time of
Korea than to pursue a vain peace that haunts her today when she
has lost command of the situation.
I remember Bishop Bernard telling me after the second world
war that some of the "big brass" in the U.S. armed forces had
told him that they should have gone in right after this war and
put Russia in a position where Communism could not have
beocme a threat to the Christian world.
But they couldn't do that, alas, because ... it would have been
an un-Christian action!
And now ... we are at the far end of the spectrum ... it is
frightening to vizualize where the finger of time might be
pointing.
**** *******
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY

The Courage we desire and prize is not the Courage to die
decently, but to live manfully. CARLYLE


Prime Minister had been
booed. They only laughed
when the news ended without
it. And they sucked their teeth
at the pompous tones and oily
content of the Commentary.
******
When the meeting in the
House of Assembly opened.
the Chaplain read a portion
of the scriptures admonishing
the faithful not to be too
worried because the wicked
would not last forever, that
they would be brought low.
In the way of mortal men
who often like to use the
wisdom of the prophets to
their advantage, Prime Minister
Pindling could very well have
smiled inwardly with the
surety that that particular
passage of scripture was just
the right thing to read to
troublesome Edmund Moxey.
Mr. Moxey, for his part,
could have been gratified by
the same certainty that the
passage was a clear and
unmistakable reference to his
PLP brothers on the front
bench!
********
Opening his speech Mr.
Moxey made it clear that he
was still a member of the PLP.
He was obviously aware of the
attack which would be levelled
against him in the
demonstration. That he would
be branded as a traitor, as
a mischievous schemer who
wanted to bring down the
people's precious Government.
But things have changed.
The mob is not so mindless as
it was in 1970 at Lewis Yard


and outside the House on the
night of the no-confidence
vote. The howling jackals who
put the brand of traitor on an
and all who dared criticize
their Maximum Leader have
long since been discredited.
They will be remembered in
history only as foul characters
in a sorry episode in this
decade of the nation's travail.
Soon, sooner than both Mr.
Moxey or Mr. Cariton Francis
might like to know, the PILP
will also be totally discredited
in this country. No physician
will be able to heal that party,
not even their Moses. The
power is gone out of him lie
lacks the bigness which is
necessary to lead this nation at
this time and his credibility is
wasting away under the
merciless assault of the truth.

Mr. Moxey said nothing
really new in hi- spee::h to the
House It was, nevertheless. a
speech of native eloquence :and
obviously intense feelings.
By contrast with thy
preoccupation o' Mr. Oscar
Johnson with systemic
philosophy, Mr. Moxey made
the profound statement that
our present system of
government can work for the
people if and this is one of
those proverbial big ifs -
"there is understanding,
flexibility and sensitivity."
That is a message the leaders
of the PLP wil t ever
understand. They excuse
themselves by blaming the
system, by blaming: past
Page 6. Col. 3


EDITOR The Tribune,
If, as we are given to understand, LMar-. ow*, alitdr 1
Waters from the Ministry of Works have gon to Kuwat, my I
please ask through your valuable paper, wh
Why at the same time as we are ntdfeed ug w4 ~t sad
shortages are to continue indefinitely are or "e*perts"pgMu
to take off for a ten day trip. Why was Mr. Wa $s, the Chd
Engineer at Blue Hills allowed to leave the estriry a his I angl
time and who is in charge of the plant anhinas eag ?
Rumour has it that Mr. Bob Car, a Ministy of Woruk
employee at Blue Hills until he lost his work permit s ryer, has
beei. called back to the island to take Waters' plee whise l I
away. Again I ask why?
Why are Messrs. Hudson, Glover and Deai, nMac. k ah I l
who have worked under Mr. Waters' direction for a oaildri
period of time, not well enough trained to take wvri h 1bi
absence?
If Mr. Carr is indeed now in charge of the piat,what kde of
work permit does he have and who is footing the h for his
"foreign expert" knowledge?
Maybe these are just a few questions that we dhouMl i poeldW
while trying to take a near waterless shower i the moralwg.
WANTSANSWERS

CLAIMS M.P. SHOWS

LITTLE CONCERN


EDITOR, The Tribune.
Kindly allow me space in your
most valuable column to
express my feelings
concerning the situation of
the island of Mayaguana.
T'he member of Parliament for
the island, Mr. Joseph Ford,
shows very little co.icern
and interest in the people
and the welfare of the
island. This, sir, is very poor
for man who should be
intelligent and responsible.
His attitude, in my
opinion, lacks depth and this
I think is a poor quality.
For some time now,
Mayaguana has been without
a stable mail-boat service. A
mail boat would visit the
island on an average of once
every two weeks. As a result
of this, communication is
inefficient because there is
c-.ly one plane service per
wceki to the island as well. Is
the honourable member
doing anything about these
setbacks? Indeed he isn't.
Does he know how much the
people are suffering? He
cannot know when he visits


the island only once in five
months. Even at this, his
stay is brief and some of the
people would only have
heard that the honourable
gentleman was on the island.
Is this justice?
Is this good representation?
If this is an example of any
M.P. of the Government,
then I say "Down with the
P.L.P.!"
I am for truth, justice and
equality but we are not
getting a square deal.
There is a saying "Ducks
have water to play in and
chickens do not have any to
drink." I think this holds
true in our present situation
of lack of work for those
against the Government; and
work for those only with the
Government.
In this life there must be an
Opposition if there is a
Government because it first
begun in Heaven.
HILTON McPHIB.
Pirates Well,
Mayagunan,.


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The Tr unei' Saturday, June 1,1974


From Page 1
possible. But there it was my
35 years of pathology had been
summed up briefly by a bright
young Ministry official -
probably young enough to be
my son."
Dr. Henderson-Begg said
that his "advice on any matter
relating to pathology has
practically never been sought."
"Out of a staff of about
30," he said, approximatelyy 25
are women a new situation
to me with one exception


my men were charming,
courteous and good workers
and gave me no trouble. The
majority of the younger
women were the same -
usually a ready smile and
greeting, and always grateful
for anything one could do to
help them to higher
qualifications.
"The older Bahamian
women, with a qualification of
some sort usually obtained in
Jamaica or the States," he
continued, "I found generally
rigid in their views, resenting
any change in their methods,
loathe to seek advice, or even
discuss a technical problem.


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They all have strong union and
political contacts.
UNFORGIVABLE
"Actually," he said, "I
found to my horror that their
union leader actually chaired
meetings in departments of my
laboratory during normal
working hours without my
knowledge. To me this is
unforgivable. If the country is
going to have unions, which at
the moment seem to be doing
more harm than good, let
them. But the unions must
stick to the rules!
"Is the Ministry aware that
the unions have meetings in
laboratory departments during~
working hours without the'
knowledge or permission of the
head of the department
concerned? I have written and
told them, but as usual 'no
comment'."
The Princess Margaret
Hospital, said Dr.
Hcnderson-Begg, needs "a
morbid anatomist with a
Registrar level assistant. In this
they are very well served by
Dr. Joan Read a remarkable,
utterly competent and
unflappable character."
His advice was that the
Bahamas should not be too
ambitious about its laboratory.
"Pathologists," he said, "are
now highly specialized in
Europe and America and I do


the dog, not unnaturally to the
detriment of the patients. Thus
with everyone suspecting
everyone else, and belf-interest
so often coming first, the
atmosphere. in the hospital is
most unpleasant. It is hardly
surprising that so many people
would do anything to avoid it.
"The hospital should be run
as a self-contained unit by a
selected committee of the
hospital staff the Ministry of
Health do little or nothing to
help the hospital, so why
should the hospital be saddled
with them?"
SOME ADVICE
And his advice for the
improvement of the hospital:
Immediately dismiss
anyone, no natter how well
qualified, who flagrantly
disobeys an order. "get some


discipline in the nospi ,
which at present is scarcely fit
to be acceptable as an
accredited hospital for
internship."
Introduce a good hospital
administrator.
Politics should be kept out
of medicine and "it is up to the


politicians to see that this is
done. Where do they go if they
require serious medical
attention?"
"At least one of the
consultants must be persuaded
that this is not a teaching
hospital It is at present
scarcely even worthy of being
accredited for interns.
"Some of the consultants
have so much yet to learn
themselves let us see a little
Page 10, Col. 1


not think that this country can
afford qualified specialists in
all the pathological disciplines.
"Make do," he advised,
"with qualified technicians be
they white, yellow, or black as
long as they can do the job.
The trained Bahamian
technician must learn that her
training never ceases no
one's does if we have any
intelligence at all we are always
learning. That attitude is not at
present with us here.
"To attempt to be
responsible for the
administrative and technical
function of a Department of
Pathology as well as the
training of laboratory
technicians is in this age of
super specialization well nigh
impossible,'' Dr.
Henderson-Begg said in
reference to the Government's
advertisement in the British
Medical Journal for a Director
of Pathological Services. In his
opinion this advertisement was
"misleading."
"What was really wanted,"
he said after 14 months in the
job, "was a hospital P.R.O.
laboratory department
co-ordinator and
administrator and prominent
public-figure type and socialite
to improve the image of the
hospital which is at the present
moment at such a low ebb.


-CROSSWORD SOLUTION--


EXPLANATIONS OF MORE
DIFFICULT CLUtS
CLUES ACROSS:
6. UNFOUNDED not
unbounded. "Unbounded
optimism" (i .e the fact
that it's limitless) is a
pleasant characteristic of
Youth and one that an
"old teacher" is likely to
find endearing. By
contrast, he's likely to feel
"cynical" about "the
UNFOUNDED optimism"
of stupid or lazy
"students," for example.
10. BACKING not bucking.
The clue implies that this
is typically something "an
old hand" at "horses"
would have to caution
about, such as when
"BACKING a horse," it
may jump sideways
suddenly and thus "it's
like an old hand to warn a
stableboy to stand clear."
But "it's perfectly obvious
to anyone that "a bucking
horse" is something that
should be given a wide
berth.
16. CARE not dare. "A shy
youth," whose feelings are
easily hurt, "wouldn't
CARE to ask a girl again
for a date" in case of a
similar rebuff. It's not fear
that would prevent him,
as dare suggests, but
sensitivity.
18. GOLD not good. GOLD,
which describes the
"brooch," is favored for
the clue's reference to this


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being "treasured" and a
make, good,redundant, as
an answer.
19. DENY not defy. "To
DENY (i.e. ignore) the
aspirations of a stronger
neighbor," possibly,
without any open
hostility, but "to defy"
them is an aggressive act,
which could easily lead to
a conflict, not desired or
condoned by the friendly
"big power."
20. PINCHED not punched. A
punch from "a bigger
boy" could be so painful
as to make the smaller one
"cry despite himself and,
excusably, in the eyes of
the others. "To cry
because" he was
PINCHED, however, with
the minor hurt involved,
"it would not be
surprising if he's labeled a
sissy."
21. CROW not chow. Since
people tend to regard all
birds as 'bird-brained,"
the clue is necessarily
more true of "the average
person" as regards a
CROW than a chow, dogs
not being generally
regarded as stupid.
22. DANK not dark. The
"unpleasant insects
flourish" because it is
DANK (the unwholesome
wetness being their raison
d'etre) which ties in
directly with the clue
word, "environment."
Dark is irrelevant.
23. PACK not sack.
"Somewhat haphazardly
in" a PACK, though still
"in" a kind of order, since
they will stay as "placed."
"Things placed in" a sack,
however, are going to end
up in a jumble, anyway,
so "even a methodical
person" is likely to be
thoroughly "haphazard."
CLUES DOWN:
1. RUMBLE not mumble.
"RUMBLE (defined as:
"to talk with a deep,
heavy, continuous
sound") indistinctly"
makes a straightforward
answer, but the clue word
indistinctlyy," is
superfluous for mumble
(defined as: "to speak or
say indistinctly and in a
low voice")
2. MOCK not rock. Since,
under the circumstances,
the "rock garden" is "a
MOCK" one, MOCK
makes an all-inclusive
answer.
5. GUILE not guide. "His"
own "GUILE had been
found wanting" is more
apt. "His guide" could not
fairly be expected to do
more than take him "to"
the "bazaar" and
Interpret. Guise is remote.
11. CERTAIN not curtain. "A
CERTAIN material"
makes a comprehensive
answer for the general
nuture of the clue (i.e.
whether for curtai-s, a
"'mot prized pouession,w
which descriptive terms


dress or whateverr.)
12. NEED not heed. "A
strong political leader
might not," in fact, NEED
them, but since they are
appointed as "official
advisers," in their
particular spheres, he is
unlikely to ignore (i.e. not
heed) their advice.
13. PLATE not place.
"Restaurant" points to
PLATE which would be
noted "while being
served." A "fussy
customer" would surely
have noted that the
surroundings were "dirty"
long before the time came
of actually "being
served."
14. PERKY not pesky. "With
a rival" tends to put the
reader on the side of the
first "character" referred
to, making PERKY more
apt than pesky, which
would be a better
adjective for the "rival."
17. TAPED not typed. The
assembling together and
perfectly matching of
snippets of a recorded
voice, sufficiently well to
fool the authorities, takes
great skill and such "a
TAPED confession"
deserves to be called: "A
clever fake." In contrast,
the mere substitution of
typed passages over a
signature seems pedestrian
for "a detective movie"
and hardly fits the clue
phrase, "often proves to
be a clever fake."


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Such an individual could not
possibly at the same time have
been a true specialist in one of
the disciplines of Pathology -
had he been and had that been
what was wanted he would
have had no time for any other
activities.
QUITE INEFFICIENT
"A specialist today in
Europe," said Dr.
Henderson-Begg, "is dedicated
to his speciality. With my wide,
long, varied and extensive
experience I thought I could
cope with the job, but I
assumed I would have some
authority and freedom for
manoeuvre. I found I had no
authority within my own
laboratory whatsoever. One
might have managed to do
something with the support of
a good hospital administrator
but this was not to be.
Said Dr. Henderson-Begg:
'The present hospital
administration is completely
inefficient (with the odd
exception), evasive and
incapable of disciplining staff
and the political undercurrents
that ripple through the lower
grades of workers make the
work of the qualified staff
impossible. I know of some of
my technicians swearing that
they would get rid of a certain
doctor they did!
"At the PMH the tail wags


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The Tribune ... Saturday, June 1, 1974


By Abigail Van Buren
1w ea sne TmelN.Y. Newf smJ., Ire.
DEAR ARBY: My husband and I can't agree on what
constitutes a vacation. Paul and I have four kids, ranging
in aes from 10 to 16. Last smmer a friend turned over
his frm to ts and we took the kids and spent three weeks
there. Paul is a country boy at heart. He likes to get up at
the rack of dawn and run the tractor and spend every
evening rocking on the front porch, looking into space and
Ibtening to the crickets. Meanwhile, I do all the laundry,
cooking and dishes. [This is a vacation?]
Paul wants to go to this farm again, and I say we should
lsave the kids home and take a real vacation alone some-
where. My mother agreed to stay with our kids. What
should I do? Take the credit cards and go to Reno?
CITY GIRL
DEAR CITY GIRL: To Reno with credit cards? What fort
To gamble or file for a divorce? Why not compromise, and
do what Paul wants to do for half the vacation and what
you want to do for the other half?
DEAR ABBY: I'm not much of a letter writer, but I need
some answers, so here goes:
The other day I got a questionnaire in the mail. It was a
form to fill out. There were lots of questions about a friend
of mine who apparently had applied for a job with a big
company. Here are some of the questions:
Has ever been in trouble with the law?
Does drink? Moderately? Excessively?
Does -- use drugs?


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Humane Society
June drive
THE Bahamas Humane
Society will hold a membership
drive during the month of
June, a spokesman for the
organisation announced today.
The purpose of the drive will
be to get persons interested in
the work of the society and
also to raise funds to meet the
increasing expenses of the
society.
On an average the society
treats more than 5,000 clinical
cases per year, and
approximately 40 per cent of
these are done free of charge.
The Bahamas Humane Society
also sponsored an educational
programme instructing school
children in pet care. The
Visiting Ambulance Service
covers outlying areas of New
Providence and provides first
aid, advice, and when necessary
euthanasia to animals whose
owners are unable to bring
themito the society's clinic in
Chippingham, a spokesman
said.


I~Q ~PbF~
r~t



sa~~6ak


Tell husband vacation

should be fun for all
What do you know about 's general health?
Please name some of 's undesirable qualities.
Name some of 's good quality.
Abby, my friend must have given my name for a refer-
ence or I wouldn't have received this questionnaire, right?
I have known this person for about 15 years, but I can't
honestly answer some of these questions. In fact, if I could,
I wouldn't want to. I'm afraid if I don't fill out this form,
my friend won't get the job.
How would you handle this? STUCK
DEAR STUCK: You are under no obligation to answer
the questionnaire. I would write a letter telling what I DO
know about the applicant and no more.
CONFIDENTIAL TO "WHO AM IT" Yoe are a 19-year-
old high school dropout who never made a serious effort to
stick with anything once the going got rough.
You didn't listen to your father because you thought
advice from "a loser" wasn't worth anything.
You didn't graduate from high school because you were
too lazy to make your grades, so you told yourself that
school was a waste of time, that you had learned all there
was to learn there, and you'd be better off in the business
world.
Determined as you were to do "your own thing," you
haven't done anything because you still don't know what
"your own thing" Is.
Right now you aren't anybody. But 'i you sincerely want
to be somebody, do this: Go back to school. [Adult educa-
tion-night classes are available for those who work days.]
First, get your high school diploma, then learn a trade or
develop a special skill, and work like a sonuvagun. You will
then be "somebody," and you won't have to write to Dear
Abby to find out who you are.


COmmEr NIShI


'<~1


a l..

. *i.i'"
- ....


.* ,4ukuM
l~~~~c wi -jM-


w -


winte ',dsoh
airservikes :
LOS ANGELES -' :ft
Airways chairman gi ''-
Nichols says he oppoaUes M.-
fares and wants pooled.it- ..
services and revenues as s .
alternative .o ease the finalnda
woes of U.S. internatioal air
Carriers.
Transatlantic' fares heady ,
have risen 12 per cent this
year, Nichols said Thutmday,
and any further rate hike could
result in a dropoff in
passengers.
He said co-ordinated fliht
schedules would do away with
the large quantities of empty
transatlantic jetliner seats,
which he called "an absurd and
outdated relic of the so-caled
free market."
Nichols addressed the
British-American Chamber of
Commerce here.


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The Tribue - Saturday, June 1, 1974
6______________ _______.______________________________ - -- ^------" -


Goomba'

off with
THE LAUNCHING PAD is
ready for the blast-off of
ItAig.31st Bahamas Goombay Summer
'74, tonight at the Crown
Ballroom of the Paradise Island
Hotel and Villas.
It rei*f Dubbed "Jump-In '74," the
Sent promises to be a fitting
IrOdnOls prelude to this year's Goombay
[SCOmfortl programme.
Jump-In '74 will be held
n feel tired and under the patronage of the
l qetting irritable,
caused by in de Prime Minister, the Hon.
Ing of impurities Lynden O. Pindling, and Mrs.
dy. This condition Pindling. Guests will include
ieved with Dodd's the Minister of Tourism, the
to tinreansetfe Hon. Clement T. Maynard, and
> to increase the
flow of urine and Mrs. Maynard and other
Speed the re- Parliamentarians and their


oval of impu-
rities to help you
feel better.
Dodd's Pills
For relief from
tiredness and
discomfort.


wives.
Highlighting the affair are 50
door prizes, to be given away
to the lucky ones; a star
studded list of entertainers -
drawn from all over the island,
especially for this event; and a
Ministry of Tourism Goombay

CEI
ED is now under new
r. Derk Iverson is no
company as of May 25,


y Summer jumps

jump in' tonight


Summer presentation.
The fabulous door prizes
include such delights as free
vacations to the Out Islands;
romantic moon-light cruises in
Nassau Harbour; nights out on
the town at popular Bahamian
clubs such as Ronnie's Rebel
Room and the King and
Knights Club; plus fashions and
other wares from top Nassau
stores.
Music is often said to be the
food of life for Bahamians.
And there will be lots of music
for them to feast on. Ronnie
Butler, backed up by his
dynamic "Rebel Band', will be
there to sing his sensational hit,
"Mike," which has been among
the top records on the charts
of local disc jockeys for the
past month. King Eric and his
Knights will also be on hand to
lend support with their
spectacular Goombay review.
Two top "pop" bands in the
land, "Al Collie and the
V.I.P's", and "The Beginning
of the End" with their
smashing golden hit song,
"Funky Nassau" will also be
on the scene. The talented
Priscilla Rollins will grace the
programme with everyone's
favourite, "Shake the Dilli Tree
Dilli Drop."
In addition to these artists,
there will be folklore reviews


by the New Breed n- ncers and
the Nassau Festival of ARts
and Crafts. The New Breed
Dancers will be under the
guidance of professional
choreographer, Alex Zybine.
The dance troupe performed
for the Prince of Wales. heir to
the British throne, when he
visited the Bahamas last July
for the Independence
celebrations. The Nassau
Festival of Arts and Crafts will
be under the direction of Mrs.
Meta Davis-Cumberbatch, a
former concert pianist who
performed in top concert halls
abroad. She is the founder of
the Nassau Festival of Arts and
Crafts. Both folklore .shows
will place emphasis on history
Chamber Singers, Rupert and
the Rolling Coins. the
Goombay Jump-In Dancers
under the direction of John
"Chippie" Chipman, and
fashion models from Trend
Bahamas Ltd., under the
guidance of Jeanette
Wilkinson, will also perform.
In addition there will be
Bahamian delicacies such as
conch fritters and conch salad.
Visitors and residents are
welcome to attend Jump-In
'74. Proceeds will go for
additional Goombay Summer
entertainment.


I&NALU ADi K ,ISLAND
SUNDAY Attend Clurch Services with a Bahamian Family
fgq details contact the social hostess at your hotel.
MONDAY Pashion Show Noon-time buffet luncheon. The
show rotates among the three main hotel centres, with the shops
supplying the garments. There will be on-the-spot sales. Goombay
Moonlight Cruise Departs Prince George Dock at 9 p.m. Two
hour cruise. Entertainment. Dancing. Refreshments. Prizes.
Tickets: $10 per person.
TUESDAY Beach Parties Cable Beach and the Paradise
Island Beach. Refreshments. Entertainment. Water Sports.
Games. Dinghy Race. Prizes. 12 noon to 3.30 p.m. Guest Artists
in Concert Presentation by cultural groups at the Pavilion of
the Arts (Bontanic Gardens). 9 p.m. to 10.30 p.m. (Programme
begins in July; Bahamian Artists and visiting cultural groups to
perform fortnightly).
WEDNESDAY The Royal Bahamas Police Force Band -
Beating the retreat. Bay Street 9 p.m. to 10 p.m. Youth Groups
on Parade. 7 p.m. to 8.45 p.m. (Bay Street will be closed to
vehicular traffic from 6.30 p.m. to 10.15 p.m.).
THURSDAY Folklore Show Bahamia Hall. Curtain time 9
p.m. Admission $1.50 for children; $2.50 for adults.
FRIDAY Goombay Parade Bay Street will be closed to
vehicula traffic from 6.30 p.m. to 12.30 a.m. Music for
entertainment and dancing in the street from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
and 10 p.m. to midnight. Goombay parade and jump-in-dance
from 9 p.m. to 10 p.m.
SATURDAY Changing of the Guard Government House at
10 a.m. June 1,15,29; July 13, 27; August 10, 24. Day of the
Dolphins Special low rates for children 4-11 years at the Seafloor
Aquarium. Under 4 years free. Shopper's Mall Bay Street and
downtown Nassau. 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. Outdoor cafes.
Entertainment. Special bargains. Drawing of a free Goombay
holiday. Other prizes. Bahamian delicacies on sale. Youth bands
on parade on Bay Street. (Bay Street will be closed to vehicular
traffic from 12.30 p.m. to 7.30 p.m.) Clothesline Art Exhibition
Bay Street. 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
OTHER ATTRACTIONS
Tours of Nassau Jumbey Village
Self guided walking tours Botanical Gardens
Everything in the 'Vhat to see and do in Nassau' brochure, which
is available at the Tourist Information Booth at the Airport,
Rawson Square in Downtown Nassau and at Prince George Dock.
FREEPORT/LUCAYA


SUNDAY 9 a.m. to 12 noon
- Church Services. Attend
Church of your choice. 1 p.m.
Aquanettes water ballet show -
check with Goombay Hostess
for specifics. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Polo Matches at Pinetree
Stables. 12 noon to 6 p.m. -
Nine-hole Golf Amateur
Tournament fort-nightly at
Bahama Reef. 12 noon to 6
p.m. Goombay Beach Party
on the Lucayan Beach area.
8.30 p.m. Bahamian Gospel
and Spiritual Concert. Conch
Shell Club.
MONDAY 12 noon
Goombay Park opens to
visitors. Arts and handicraft
exhibition at Park. 12.30 p.m.
Outdoor Fashion Show,
International Bazaar near
French Pavilion. 9 p.m. Grand
Bahama Players Folklore Show
at Holiday Inn.
TUESDAY (CHILDREN'S
DAY) 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Raffia
Dance through the Bazaar.
Children's ring-play at French
Pavilon.2 p.m. Students Arts
and Craft exhibition in the
Bazaar Arcade.


IT'S TIME TO JUMP AGAIN and this scene from a
Goombay Summer fashion show last fall shows how the
tempo will be when Goombay Summer '74 gets under way
tonight at the Crown Ballroom of the Paradise Island Hotel.


".0 ) From Page 3
u 4 ~injustices and everything else.
kROSETTA STREET But Mr. Moxey gives the lie
ROSETTA STREET to all that when he tells the
TWO DOORS WEST OF public how he has begged and
pleaded inside the PLP so that
MONTROSE AVE the right things would be done.
When he tells of the
programmes for the people


I PanAm

IBlWo, lo h t w d.o
fc> /U o Io/o>B4n>< lbda


that have been pushed aide by
his Government or died ifor
lack of co-operation from his
Government.
When he indicts the
administration of Mr. Pindling
by revealing that his
responsibilities as a
Parliamentary Secretary in the
Government were never made
clear to him. Perhaps it was
intended that Mr. Moxey just
took his pay as a Parliamentary
Secretary, do nothing and keep
his mouth shut.
The PLP is beyond the
saving influences of
understanding, flexibility and
sensitivity. They have been
irredeemably corroded by
selfishness, arrogance and
spitefulness and it is in vain
that Mr. Moxey cries out to
them: "Save the people, save
the people right now!"
A low point in the historic
meeting was the seconding
speech by Mr. George Mackey,
if it could be called a speech.
Mr. Mackey is basically a
decent human being. He has a
developed conscience but he
does not have the backbone
and the stomach necessary for
a great politician.
Hanging on to the Speaker's
admonition against repetition
in the debate, Mr. Mackey
contented himself only to sy
that he concurred with most of
what Mr. Moxey had to say.
And he left it at that. Pity. The
voice of an honest man like
George Mackey would have
counted for much In
Wednesday's debate.
Obviously, much more needs
to be said but the nation will
undoubtedly ponder in It
heart' the import of thod
events and, God willing, more
will be said later on.


WEDNESDAY 6 p.m. to 12
midnight. Goombay Park
activities. Local games. Native
foods on sale. Tamarind Sauce
and Guava duff specials. 9 p.m.
Open Air Theatre, Goombay
Park. The best of Sidney
Poitier and Calvin Lockhart, or
Bahamian Travel Films.
THURSDAY SHOPPER'S
CRAZY DAY 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Bargain goods on Sale.
Downtown Freeport and the
Bazaar. 6 p.m. Goombay Park
opens. Food, games and shows
available. 8.30 p.m. Royal
Continued Page 8



-ll l [ lli m I m


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



ESMS ROmOeS
HOME FOR THE AGED
The public are requested to contribute the following items
of furniture for the new Home, now being completed:


COST
Complete Beds
Blankets cheapest (cotton)
2 Bottom Sheets)
2 Top Sheets)
2 Pillow Cases)
Pillows
Dinette Table and 4 Chairs
Bed Stands
Armchairs
Metal Rocking Chairs
Unpainted Wooden Straight Chairs
Small Refrigerators
Washing Machine
Gas Stoves


QUANTITY
$151.50 12
$ 10.00 12


$ 30.00
$ 4.50
$ 80.00
$ 11.00
$ 43.00
$ 52.00
$ 8.5r
$388.00
$512.00
$313.00


CONTACT: L. J. Knowles -


12
12
4
12
12

2
1
2
23315
58134


Nurse Rodgers 52113
24640
Mrs. LeDee 22005
35128
This space donated by
The Tribune as a public service


Miss J&B says...


"PLEASURE COMES IN BOTTLES TOO!"


are Scotch Whisky


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If you ofter
find yourself
it could be
quote flush
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may be reli
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Now! Get fast, tnepoary
ref for that awiul



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


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Last year, more than a million and a half people came from all over the
world to see our country. They marvelled at our beautiful beaches, our pastel
villages, the charm and serenity of our Family Islands.
Isn't it time that you and your family saw some of your country? Then
there's no time like the present. For Bahamasair and the Bahama Out Islands
Association have put together a Family Holiday to many of our Family Islands.
From now until October 31st, you'll get 20% off on your round-trip airfare
and 20% off on your hotel rate. To qualify, you have to be a Bahamian or a
resident of the Bahamas.
For airline reservations, phone Bahama'sair fn Nassau at 7-8511 and
in Freeport at 352-8341. For hotel reservations, phone in Nassau 2-8383. For
brochures on the Family Islands you'd like to visit and brochures on
specific hotels, stop by one.of the Ministry of Tourism's Information Centres.

See some of Abaco this summer.
Century-old New Plymouth on Green Turtle Cay. Championship golf at
Treasure Cay. The peppermint-striped lighthouse on Elbow Cay. The boat-
builders of Man-O-War Cay. Picturesque Hard Bargain and Cherokee Sound.
Accommodation: Elbow Cay Club, Hope Town
Green Turtle Club, Green Turtle Cay
Guana Harbour Club, Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge, Hope Town
Lofty Fig Villas, Marsh Harbour
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas, Treasure Cay

See some of Andros this summer.
Tne incredible Blue Holes and the third largest barrier reef in the world.
Staniard Creek, under a blanket of coconut palms. The arbour at Andros
Town. Red Bay Village. The coral sand beach on Mangrove Cay.
Accommodation: Andros Beach Hotel & Villas, Nicholl's Town
Bannister Guest House, Mangrove Cay
Las Palmas Hotel, Driggs Hill
San Andros Hotel, San Andros
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Fresh Creek

See some of Biminithis summer.
Or Great Harbour Cay.
Each has Its own attractions. Bimini has big-game fishing and pastel Alice
Town. Great Harbour Cay has championship golf and cool sophistication.
Accommodation:
Bimini: Bimini Bia Game Fishina Club. North Bimini


Great Harbour Cay:


Bimini Hotel, North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club, South Bimini
Great Harbour Club
Sugar Beach Club


See some of Eleuther this sum
The sweep of incredible beaches from Southeast Point to Fidley Head. The
mysterious Ocean Hole at Rock Sound. The underwater ride at Current Gut.
The limestone cliffs at the Glass Window. Tth picture-book charm f0
Harbour Island and Spanish Wells. And golf at Cotton Bay. -
Accommodation: .
Eleuthera: Arawak Cove Club, Gregory Town,
Buccaneer Club, Governor's Harbbur
Cambridge Villas, Gregory Town
Cape Eleuthera Villas, Yacht & Country Club,
Cape Eleuthera
Current Club, Current
Hatchet Bay Yacht Club, Hatchet Bay
Nu View Guest House, Rock Sound
Potlatch Club, Governor's Harbour
Rainbow Inn, Governor's Harbour
Rogue's Cove Club, South Palmetto Point
Sea Raider Cottages, Current
Tranquillity Bay Club, Governor's Harbour
Harbour Island: Coral Sands Hotel
Romora Bay Club
Spanish Wells: Roberts Harbour Club
Spanish Isle Resort

See soe of E this summer
Exquisite Stocking Island. Spectacular caves on Compass Cay and tanies
Cay. The golden sea garden stretching for 22 miles from Wax Cay. Ouatiit
Steventon. Forbes Hill and Little Exuma and Pigeon Cay.
Accommodation: Bahama Sound Beach Club, George Town
Hotel Peace & Plenty, George Town
Marshall's Quest House, George Town
Out Island Inn, George Town
Pieces of Eight, George Town
Pretty Molly Bay Club, Little Exui b ,'s

See some of Long Island this
OrSanSalvador.
"Skin Diving" magazine says the Bahamas has th ql Vt w Flt -
world. And that the waters off Long Island are thetlff at In
Bahamas. And San Salvador is where you'll walk in th6 footstep of
Christopher Columbus.
Accommodation:
Long Island: Stella Maris Inn, Stella Maris
San Salvador: Riding Rock Inn, Cockburn Town ..
Sea View VtN"C Co T

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& Bahama Out IIsl sA


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8 The TrIb* Saturday, Jume 1 1974
i | i -' .


SSHIRLEY

STREET

THEATRE


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.



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 Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


S OPNI. SOON

1 e~n ue 3P.O. BOX E.S. 6126
NASSAU

SBe Ultra Feminine and Beautiful
You can register now for Your Fitness Programme at
Avenue Fitness Centre. Supervised sessions beginning
soon In Exercising, Make-up Techniques Hairstyling,
Interior Decorating. Doctor Approved Diet Plans.
Registered Nurse In Attendance. Individual Sauna
Baths by appointment.'Saturday morning sessions for
teenage girls of schoolage will include basic wardrobe
planning, etiquette and personality development.
Register now. Get a lifetime's worth of charm.

Name................................
z U
e Address ................. ...........

Occupation ..........................
Phone No. .........
'Be Ultra Feminine and Beautiful'


NOW SHOWING thru
Tuesday. Lady Ice matinees
at 2-45 and 4.55. evening
9 00 Parental discretion is
advised
I:lorida jr eller. insurance
companies hit heavily by
payments to victims of
robberies form themselves into
a Consortium to hire Donald
Sutherland, who plays the part
of Andy Hammond, a private
detective in Lady Ice.
Southerland, co-starring
alongside the beautiful Jenifer
O'Neill, takes his time as he
attempts to crack the case and
discover who is responsible for
the recent heists.
If there is a great amount of
thefts going on. some fence
must be buying out to
Sutherland, this turns out to be
a prominent Miami foreign car
importer and distributor ...
Booth.
And with Lady Ice, Booth's
daughter Paula portrayed by
Miss O'Neill, there is. a great
amount of pace and speed that
is taking place in the movie.
The action roams all over the
Miami area from Coconut
Grove to Palm Beach to Miami
to Nassau.
The movie is a chase
essentially right from the
beginning, but the chase
quickens. Incident crowds into
incident as Andy, is beaten in
an attempted effort to kill him.
Starts Wednesday, Chinese
Hercules matinees at 3:00 and
5:00, evening 9:00. Parental
discretion is advised.

WULFF

ROAD

THEATRE
SATURDAY night and
Sunday, The Castle of Fu
Manchu plus Dead Men Don't
Count Sundays showings
continuous from 4:45. Parental
discretion is advised.
Christopher Lee sees himself
immortalised in the famous
action drama The Castle of Fu
Manchu as an evil tyrant


#, I





I ,


potently destructive. The trio FREEPOYA
are also captured hv Fu


Manchu's minions and
imprisoned in his castle.
They break free however,
and thwart his plot of world
rulership by destroying his
castle after uncovering his
secrets.
Monday only Kung Fu, The
Invisible Fist plus Beyond
Atlantis matinee continuous
from 2:00, evening 8:30
Parental discretion is advised
Tuesday thru Thursday, The
Wrestling Queen plus Wonder
Women matinee continuous
from 2:15 evening 8.30.
Parental discretion is advised.
Starts Friday, A Taste of
Death plus Cat 0' Nine Tails
matinee continuous from 2.00,
evening 8.30. Parental
discretion is advised.
SAVOY

THEATRE
SATURDAY night and
Sunday, In The Devil's Garden
plus The Devil's Nightmare
matinee continuous from 1.45,
evening 8.30. Parental
discretion is advised.
Monday and Tuesday, All
the Way Boys plus
Thunderkick matinee
continuous from 1.45, evening
8.30 plus late feature Tuesday
night parental discretion is
advised.
Wednesday and Thursday,
The Friends of Eddie Coyle
plus A Fistful of Dynamite


claiming to possess monstrous
powers of destruction as he
attempts to dominate the
world.
All of the world powers
become desperate realizing that
nothing can stop him unless his
hideout is found.
Top agent Nayland Smith,
played by Richard Greene.
enlsts the aid of a friend Curt,
played by Gunther Stoll, and
his beautiful assistant Maria
Perschy.
The quest for Fu Manchu's
castle takes the party to
Instanbul, where they become
tangled in a lurid web ,of
intrigue that involves opium
smuggling and eventual
murder.
During their eventual
encounter, the wily Fu Manchu
proves to the world that the
bizzare chemical crystals are


From Page 6
Bahamas Police Band Concert.
Torii Gate, International
Bazaar & Goombay Park. 10
p.m. Calypso Night, Steel Band
Music. Meringue or Sculling
Dance Contest -GoombayPark.
FRIDAY GOOMBAY
JUMP-IN NIGHT 6 p.m. to
12 midnight. Goombay Park.
Food, games and shows. 6 p.m.
to 8 p.m. Goombay Supper
Sale. 9 p.m. to 10 p.m. Raffia
Jump-in.dance, Fire and Bottle
dances. Conch shell blowing
signals start of activities. Music
and dancing until .....
SATURDAY BAHAMA
VILLAGE DAY 11 a.m.
Goombay Park Opens. Farm
Produce Exhibition. 1 p.m. to
5 p.m. Conch cracking
exhibition. 6 p.m. to 12
midnight Grand Bahama night.
Rake and' Scrape Music by
6THmelindlONS
Visit to the Garden of the
Groves, Rand Memorial Nature
Centre Tour, Visit to Obeah
Hut at Goombay Park, Rugby
and Soccer matches, everything
in the 'What to do on Grand
D s.-' k-h-,huo-


NOW SHOWING st.-RUN
At 8:10 & 11:25 (PG.)
"BOOTLEGGERS"
And at 9:55


ttLfegend

of Soggy

Creekha
A TRUE STORY
Cola*btTE IICMOR FMd mlE HISCOP E


NOW THRU TUESDAY
Matin 2:45 & 4:55, Evening iBO0-hone 2-1004, 2.1005



II M LAI"C W

RESERVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8 45 WILL BE SL0 I
BIS.OYw- CfH

Last Day Sunday Sunday & Monday
SMtlneeStarts at 2:15 Sunday Continuous
S Evening 8:30 from 4:30 '
S TARHEN" PG.L Monday Continuous -
PLUS from 3:00
"THE DEVIL'S
NIGHTMARE" PG. "DR. PHIBES RISES
SErlta Bale, lean Servals AGAIN" PG.
Monday & Tuesday VincentPrice,
Matinee Starts at 1:45 Robert Quarry
Evening 8:30 P
"ALL THE WAY BOYS" G. PLUS
Terence Hill, Bud Spencer "VENGEANCE" PG.

"THUNDERKICK" PG. Richard Harrison


LAST DAY SUNDAY
Conthiwou Showingsfrom 4s45-'Phone 3-4011


*D OT COUNT
3| Igru8* ^ w MARK DAMON
amimma .. ANTONY
-m-mm-mrSim- SM--- m STEFFEN *


MUSIC FOR YOUR
DANCING PLEASURE
Jacket Required

AL CO


Boss & The Conch Shells
Eric Roker & The Coral Trio



When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


... in Nassau

call Nello Coerbell 2-3843



THE DOMNON UPE ASSURANCE COMPANY


The Bahamia C lub Both these girls offer
Showroom of the King's Inn hard-driving performances -
& Golf Club, is currently singing, dancing, music and
featuring a top-flight night comedy all blending to create
club act Bourbon 'N Spice, an exciting hour.
on its stage. Added to the Bourbon 'N
Bourbon 'N Spice, now Spice performance is the
appearing until June 16, is an great Bahamian dance band -
internationally renowned Sonny Johnson & The
show group that stages three Sunglows.


completely different shows a
night-each show groovier
than the last.
The Bourbon part of the
show is provided by four
talented male musicians -
and the Spice portion is
provided singly and in unison
by Jan Brenner and Madeline
Press.


NOTICE

Bahamas Youth Evangelism
Fellowship
presents
"NOAH AND THE ARK"
and
"THE RAPTURE"
as a double feature film
presentations
at
Epworth Hall Shirley Street
Saturday June 1st at 8 p.m.
These films are sure to please
the whole family.
ADMISSION IS FREE AND
NO COLLECTION WI L BE
TAKEN


5 5tII
i---"- L-.... -


-ll


matinee continuous from 1.15,
evening 8,30. No one under 18
will be admitted.
Friday only Castle of Fu
Manchu plus Beyond Atlantis
matinee continuous from 2.1 S,
evening 8:30. Late feature
Friday night. Parental
discretion is advised.


through June 16th


Around the ine as


~r~lOl~Rrrmdll


I


I


J










The Tribune - Saturday, June 1, 1974


-. 3


CLASSIFIED


cIfAL ESTATE
C15170
For Sale by Owner, Building
lot 75 x 100 Summer Haven
Estates, Nassau, lot No. 68,
Csh $4000.00. Call Freeport
352-5910.
C14716
BEAUTIFUL homesite located
In Montagu Heights off Village
Road, available for your future.
home. Phone 5-8512.
BC14589
BUY A LOT


In EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Streets
4736
FOR SALE
NE LOT HIl-I AN l


ARK. Phone 3Q4099,
:14794
TWO BEDROOM stone
house equipped with electricity
nd plumbing on *average size
it in Coconut Grove. Price
16,000.00. Contact Bill's Real
state 23921.
14713
.arge hilltop split-level
isidence on spacious grounds
n Eastern District, a short
valk to the sea. Three
bedrooms, two baths, living
)om, separate dining room,
orch, etc., garage. Apartment
ith separate entrance on
round floor. $80,000
tarnished.
beautifully situated hilltop
isidence off Village Road
together with garage
apartment. Three bedrooms,
ing room, separate dining
om, study, porch, patio, etc.,
o-car garage. Apartment
ntalns separate bedroom,
ing-dining, etc. $65,000
nished.
lightful three-bedroom
-view apartment Cable
ch $85,000 furnished.
G. CHRISTIE LTD. Phone
041/2/3/4.
4800
bedroom 2 bathroom well
lt home, Harmony Hill off
lage Road. Spacious living
m, separate dining room,
Room, Porch and lovely
io. 2 car garage with
rtment above. $65,000
wished.
room 2 bathroom home,
ious, off Village Road
00 unfurnished.
bedroom 2 bathroott
cious condominium,
ect Ridge, swimming pool
lovely garden. For quick
0,500 furnished.
ct: MCPHERSON &
N REAL ESTATE
11 Charlotte Street
Phone 2-2680, 2-2683.
503
FOR SALE
ox. 50 ACRES PRIME
PERTY JFK DRIVE -
for development.
rox. 5 acres plus BEER
NT, MACHINERY, with
ft. frontage on JFK Drive.
Al condition with approx.
00 sq. feet.
REAGE OUT EAST -
e development property.
d future appreciation.
Y STREET LOCATIONS -
I for business, shopping
tre, hotel or condominiums.
T EAST houses on the
terfrontage.
LLTOP estate with
imming pool and 2 acres of
sunds views of sea, loaded
h fruit trees. Price upon
uiry.
TOP 2-storey could be
bedrooms 3 baths,
Inshed. Good income
)perty. Views of Sea, rights


.LTOP approx. 1 acres
gorgeous views split level
i3 bedrooms 3 baths, extra
Icous sitting, separate
ing. Tiled floors high
wings patio. Loaded with
rus. Only $110,000.00 We
Others Out East as
Sas $60,000.00 and up.
idential lots high and dry
acing Sea only $16,000.00.
T WEST one block from
dy Beach approx. 12,000
ft. Asking $9,999.0 Views
lose to town and Golflinks,
els.
LAGE ROAD area 3
ooms 3 baths, plus 2 car
furnished 100 by 160
osd grounds delightful
Bahamian house. Only
,00000. Other houses as
as $45,000.00.
L DAMIANOS FOR
ION 22033, 22305,
7, 41197.

M7E to YAMACRAY,
C H ESTATES this
rday or Sunday. Salesman
duty from 12 to 6 at
DEL HOME.
i from $5.800. $75 deposit.
SINTEREST. Beach rights.
4-1141 or 2-4148 or
27
ly & O'Brien Real estate
EA Brokers)
749
748
IOUS three bedroom, 2
home Seabreeze Estates.
tefully furnished,
conditioned, living and
Ing area, large modern
hen, well to wall carpet,
t and laundry. 2 large
s. Phone 4-867 9:30 a.m.
10 p.m. daily.


FOR RENT


I I


C14710
1 BEDROOM apartment,
completely furnished, wall to
wall carpeting, airconditioned,
Master T.V. Antenna, off
Shirley Park Avenue. $200 per
month. No pets. 5-4684.


C14790
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house
Seven Hills Estates
Unfurnished. Phone 32731.
C14725
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
Swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities, fully
furnished 1 3-bedroom
apartment. Contact 1-8421 or
2. Evenings 7-7065.
C14760
1 2-bedroom and 1 1-bedroom
apartment, Centreville. Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C14755
3 bedroom, 2 bath house, fully
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 24996,
5-8725.

C14734
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom s
Addition, Master T.V'ntenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 34953 or
54258.
C14741
MAUDONNA-APARTMEN
Corner Mount Royal Avenue
and Durham Street,
Two-bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 28272.
After 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.
C14743
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment, fully furnished,
magnificent views. Winton
Highway. Phone 2-1631.


C14745
THE WAKEFIELD APARTMEI
Corner Cordeaux Avenue,
Englerston. OPa and two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 2.8272,
after 6:00 pjn. 5-3418.
C14162
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool.' Telephone
31297,31093.
C14802
LOVE BEACH COLONY
CLUB
Luxury two bedroom, two
bath, beach apartment on the
ocean. Fully furnished and
equipped, airconditioned
telephone, wall to wall carpet
dishwasher, laundry facilities
maid service available. Free us,
of club facilities, tennis courts
swimming pool, beach
Available for long term rental,
short term rental negotiable.
Call 7-8421-2. Evenings
7-7065.
C14812
3 bedroom 2 bath unfurnished
modern house Sunshine Park,
preferably married couple.
$280 per month. Phone 41657
after 6:00 p.m.
C14813
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
completely furnished, Blue Hill
Road south one block south of
Soldier Road opposite
McPherson Primary School.
$235 per month. Phone
2-3287.
C14a14
ATTRACTIVE Resident
furnished house on Breezy Hill
off Village Road 3 bedroom 2
bath large living room, separate
dining room, family room,
Breakfast room, Closed in
garden. Available now. $650
monthly. Tel. 31273.

C14678
2 BEDROOM 1 bath house.
etc. Carmichael Road.
Shop with kitchen, Robinson
Road. Phone 2.3790.


C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all alrconditioned) bath
fully furnished, hilltop house,
[anottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700' per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-1671.


FOR SALE

C14766
300 Gallon Water Tank and
Pump to which are attmacln 24
bedroom 2 bathroom houw
separate gerageAtooffO ,
separate laundry on Mot 10. 1
100' Sears Addition. Phone
41346 after 64s0 p.m.
C14732
NUMEROUS articles for sale.
Phone 74289 or 53859 after 6
p.m.


C14723
AIRCONDITIONER 18000
BTU 220 volt. Hot Point. Used
3 summers. $200.00.
Telephone 3-1992.
C14792
BIKES FOR SALE
Two wheewer Sut dghilI
10 years old. 4-1394.


SECTION


C 14686


C14717
DRAWING BOARDS and
ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT
Phone 21041-23-4.


C14687 ALL ELECTRIC
1-Acem Kitchen unit 2 burner
stove sink, refrigerator,
requires 220 volts. Phone
r5455 8:30 to 6 p.m.

C14804
PATIO set 4 piece $85
Records Albums $1.-5.
Polarod Land Camera $15
Phone 54480.

C1472FOR SALE
.SPECIAL SALE
Wedding gown, complete witn
plastic covering, and
including:.
Headpiece (50 styles to choose
from), veil, formal slip, long
line bra, girdle, bridle garter,
bouquet of flowers, panty hose
or stay up stocking 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.

FOR SALE ORLEASE
C15191
3 bedroom, 2 bath house
Stapledon Gardens. Phone
5-6168 after 6 p.m. or anytime
weekends.

FOR SALE IO RENT
C14R460
WINTON HIGHWAY
Large 2% storey modern house
designed by Ray Nathanlels.
Sea view. 3 bedrooms, maid's
quarters, double garage, Guest
apartment. Phone 22776,
42264.


WANTS TO RENT
C14777
ENGLISH Family require three
bedroom house for rent out
East. Telephone 41166.

CARS FOR SALE

G~4696
1962 Vol.swagen. Good
condition, with radio. $700.00
O.N.O. Phone 7-4218.
C14784
1972 CADILLAC 9 passenger
Limousine $6200 6
passenger $4500. Jim Wardle,
Fort Lauderdale Florida
305-7644615.
C14782
1974 BARRACUDA, 3000
miles, 9 months guarantee.
$5,500. Phone 2-2257 -
3-1203 ask for Ronnie
Roberts.
-C14810
OWNER leaving Island.
1968 Hillman Imp. $400
O.N.O.. Road-tested. Contact
Rogers, Apt. No. 3, 3rd
Terrace, Centreville, 6 p.m. -
7:30 p.m..
C14805
1970 VOLKSWAGEN MINI
BUS. Contact Mr. Lowe or Mr.
'Wilson at 7-7035.


MIINE SUPPLIES


l


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS -FAS
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 2190 EXT.


.5 .__ __________________


Mu aE


PERSEAL


-IA A I M U | V LrV nI v wI l U 6V1 W W5M


I


I


C14730
STAMAS, 26ft. inboard/out-
board, 2 160 h.p.
Marcruisdrs, 2 fishing chairs.
Ready to go. $4,000.00. Phone
3-1273 or P. O. Box 6323 E.S.
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.
C14722
GOOD BARGAIN
22 ft. V Boat. Sleeps 2, H.P
160 1.0. Top condition.
$4,000. Call 31642 anytime.

C14768
16 ft. Speed Boat with twin 5C
H.P. Johnsns, trailer, 4 tanks
anchor, rope, etc. Engines only
9 months old. $3,200.00
Enquire at Texaco Seaside
Service Station, East Bay
Street or phone 31230.


C14763
PACEMAKER 44
Luxurious Cruising
Phone 32371.


t


WI T I


C14786
IMPORTANT books lost Ir
the vicinity of Lilly of the
Valley Crner. Please contact
owner. REWARD offered.


1__4II>
Lost I female (spayed) German
Shepherd light brown.
=Arl to mair fr' In
unity Lyff Cay. Call
74105 or 2-1741.


C14774
LOOKING FOR CREW TO
EUROPE 43' KETCH,
JOHANNES HOFFMANN
GENERAL DELIVERY.



C14772
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.

CRAFT SupuS

C14767
NOW In stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
Decoupage
e Clear Cast
Candle Craft
e Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.

EfNTERTAINMENT

C14336
SETTLER'S PUB #. INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
e The Nassa,,vlans
* The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C14728
GIFT & GREETING CENTRE
Trinity Place between Market
and Frederick Streets plaques,
banners, spaced out -greetings,
books, greeting cards for all
occasions, scented candles.

CT4733
MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
Box N-1893. Phone
24511


APPROVED CARGO
RIGHTS


RIHT


- I


BUSINESS 5 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time



BT


b ll h bllTil KitcU 21UiMllI

I iin hMl Wk 2 LV uuIN Plh'1


ANTENNAS
Island TY 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Iatteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744
BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
CABINET MAKERS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120

CAMERAS


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING

New Oriental
Laundry

MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 2
OPTICIANS
Optical Service
Ltd. 2-
PAPER
Commercial
Paper House
PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4


Executive
John Bull 24252/3 Printers 24267/5-4011
ENTERTAINMENT RUBBER STAMPS
Movies Wong's Rubber Stamp 54506
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157 PO
SPORTS GOODS
FDLORISTS Champion Sport Land 2-1862
ISLAND FLORIST 2-2102 TRAVEL
5.5419 TRAVEL
Playtour: 2-2931/7
GARDEN & R.H. Curry & Co.,2-8681/7
PET SUPPLIES. TV REPAIRS
Modernistic Garden Pet
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868 Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259 TRUCKING

HARDWARE JOHNSONS TRUCKING
HADWAE LANDSCAPE 5-9574
John. George 2-8421/6 TYPEWRITER REPAIR

JTo AdvetUNIOR BETHEL 5.1044
To Advertise In
This Directory UPHOLSTERING
CALL 2-2768 Eddle's Upholstering 5.9713.

mmm ammmm mmmemm m
M Tfi 11M5


Shop Nassau Merchants
For Bus!inss Ad k s


C14737
KIRK S. HINSEV will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel. Bay
Street, on the 6th day of June
1974, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the said
Western District of the said
Island of New Providence
comprising a portion of the
said Subdivision designated
as Lot Number Two
Hundred and Fifty-nine
(259) on the said plan which
said piece parcel or lot of
land is bounded
Northwardly by a portion of
land formerly designated as
Oakes Field Sports Centre
but now known as and
called Queen Elizabeth
Sport Centre and running
thereon Forty (40.00) feet
Eastwardly by Lot Number
Two Hundred and
Fifty-eight (258) in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Eighty (80.00) feet
Southwardly by a portion of
Derby Road in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Forty and One
hundredth (40.01) feet
Westwardly by Lot Number
Two Hundred and Sixty
(260) in the said Subdivision
and running thereon Eighty
(80.00) feet."
Mortgage dated 23rd
September, 1968 Stafford
and Louise Albertha Newbold
to Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1329 at
pages 152 to 159.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 1st day of May
A.D. 1974.

KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.

C14738


* Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.
* All tips and taxes (except
airport taxes)
e Plus other special features.
For further information
contact:-
R. H. CURRY CO. Ltd. Phone
28681-7 Bay and Charlotte
Streets.

ELP WANE

C14785
ASSISTANT MANAGER and
Pump Attendants for Service
Station. Phone 23137 for
appointment. Must have
references.


C14750
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 6th day of June
1974, at 12 noon the following
property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the said
Eastern District being Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Sixty-five (265) in the
"Pyfrom Subdivision" Phase
11 bounded on the North by
Campbell Avenue and
running thereon Sixty (60)
feet on the East by Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Sixty-six (266) in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety-seven (97)
feet on the South by Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Sixty-two (262) in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Sixty (60) feet and
on the West by Lot Number
Two Hundred and
Sixty-four (264) In the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety-seven (97)
feet."
Mortgage dated 13th April,
1967 Walton Leonard
Gibson and Kendall Wentworth
Gibson to Finance Corporation
of Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Book 1116 at
pages 500 to 506.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.

Dated this 1st day of May
A.D. 1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.

C14758
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 6th day of June
1974, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Southern District of the
Island of New Providence
one of the Bahama Islands
and being Lot Number Two
Hundred and Fifty-nine
(259) in Kennedy
Subdivision."
Mortgage ,dated 16th January,
1969 Henry James Ellis and
Carnetta V. Ellis to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited.
Recorded in Book 1362 at
pages 75 to 81.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.

Dated this 1st day of May
A.D. 1974.
KIRKS. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.



C14747
FOR SALE
$864.60
16 Days in Europe
Luxembourg Switzerland -
Austria Italy Lichenstein
Monaco France
INCLUDES:
e Round trip air fare
First class Hotels with private
bath.
e Land transportation by
deluxe air conditioned
motorcoach with tour director.
e Complete sightseeing Tours
in each city.


Krenm r or lMr. M. SM efaky at
The Iklth Cr qlol Hotel
3224101 ** tego ewlng|
dotfs Wed. An 12; Thur.i
JuIm A18 eg Fdey Jne


1 5-


KIRK S. riiNSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 6th day of June
1974, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being situate in
the Western District and
being Lot Number Two
Hundred and Fourteen
(214) of the Subdivision
called and known as
"Golden Gates Estate
Section One" and bounded
Northeastwardly by Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Forty-eight (248) of the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Fifty (50) feet
Southeastwardly by a road
of the said Subdivision and
running thereon Eighty (80)
feet Southwestwardly by
5 another road of the said
Subdivision called and
known as "Saunders Road"
(30) feet Southwardly by
the junction of the roads
aforesaid and running
thereon in an arc Thirty-one
and Forty-two hundredths
(31.42) feet and
IG Northwestwardly by Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Fifteen (215) of the said
2-4406 Subdivision and running
thereon One Hundred (100)
feet."
S Mortgage dated 17th April,
2376/7 1969 Jonas Alfred Edwards
to Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Book 1446 at
3910/1 pages 360 to 366.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
5-9731 his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
1506 balance on completion.


Dated this 1st day of May
A.D. 1974.

KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


you believe that
nobody reads small ads
... you're wrong. You
are reading this aren't
you? Call 2-2768 for
information on small or
large display ads.


",r


--


~--I


THE BRIDGF.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
Luncheon Special $1.95
Drinks $1.00
Dinner served 5 p.m. to
Midnignt
FREE PARKING



IN MEMORIAL
C14801


In sad and loving memory OT
our dear beloved mother, Mrs.
Charlotte Heastie, who
departed this life on June 1st,
1967.
Gone but not forgotten.
Left to mourn three daughters,
two sons and a host of


relatives.


I I


r --


-r~


I


I


l m i


I


I


C ILBUP AGCTMA


*-J__


i 11UBCEI


C ILBUP AUCTION


^ELP T5
C14769
QUALIFIED bicer require
for agpa m flod market
Appli shliM hal
experleL In l Wdpreparat
for rete li end profital
running of department.
P. O. Box N-712, Naau
Bahamas.
C14771
DEGREE MARIN
BIOLOGIST. To sp
ilericulture Projet in Out
iands. preferred
Applicant must have som
experience or training I
laboratory !and field
experimental wdrk I
Mariculture. Reply I
confidence, enclosing resume
to S.OA. ISAACS, P. O. Box
N1372, Nassau.

C14791
GARDENER to live In
Bahamians only need apply
Mr. J. S., Curry, Box 5005
Phone 56967.
C14726
BAHAMIAN Male and Femal
who can sew are needed at o
The Tailor ,K. S. Moses So
Bid. Phone .2-4865.
C14793
C DOORMAN
PINK PUSSYCAT CLUB.
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED.
MUST BE OVER 6 FEET 2
INCHES TALL. WORK
HOURS 9.30 P.M. UNTIL 4
A.M. 2 REFERENCES
REQUIRED. CALL IN
AFTER 8 P.M. MR
RICHARn

R for Out Island
Hotel. Middle aged male or
female, at least ten years
experience. State saary
requested and experience wi
full resume Reply to: Adv.
C14798, c/b The Tribune, P.
O. Box N-3207, Nassau.
C14796
Required by Progressive
Bahamian Company. Must have
minimum of 5 years experience
in General Construction, Civil
and Building Engineering.
Apply to George Mosko
telephone 22571, 22825 for an
appointment.
Ci4753

TRAVELLING?

Fr effictlet fid ndll
alie on WWMwlie
DestinatonBy Arlne or
Steamships. Contat
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



RIGHTS

C14754
WOLSEYHALL
nTHE OXFro CORIESPOOENCE 1COLuE
Whtawr the qualiklcaion you want -
G.E. "0.T and "A" vl. a London
Univsdity Deeme. Proaiol Ex-
*rniMions or nu Suds Wotey
Haliobundedlin 11194livyou: *
A Iuarnme of tuition nil you pis
youraunimaiontnomtracom.
SAn utulnding mnd orfsu m. For
tili. or B.A. hooour dere have
pasedin lheltt 7yean.
O =vr ?75 rsof eperieneresultinin
d the mo efficient modern methods or
postl teaching- by airmail ifrequired.
Personal tuition to met your preci
requirements.
Low fes payable by imialment.
R you vanim to know how to
rj's prepat for r ,uuful futrum
wiin ror re ep fap' ruef to:




EDUCATION
"TRAIN FOR HIGH
SALARIED CAREERS"
Let Universal Training
Schools of M4eml, Florida
show you the way:
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATORS
DIESEL MECHANIC
MOTORCYCLE
TECHNICIAN
WELDING.
INSURANCE ADJUSTING
MOTEL MANAGEMENT
AIRLINE PERSONNEL
Job rpiament available to
all graduate students. For full
ntorwtlon on how YOU ian
t feor any of tlo above
Careers, telepm Mi. 8,


I


J









10 __ _ _:: _. The Tribune- ..Saturday, June 1,1974
10


Britih doctor tells what's wrong


h Tribune Col Page


Fre 4 .P.4

more self -dli Se a
humility in thelt ppqrosec to
their wrk and their geaues
and lt them gat et with their
jobs without Ministetal or
local administrative
S interference."
In the laboratory itself
"limit the more spohisticated
and expenive apparatus which
most of the tedrloians do not
understand and certainly
cannot maintain. Stop all this
nonsense about we cannot do
this test or that test because at
present our so-and-o machine
is out of order. Every
laboratory worker in any field
knows there are three to four
different methods of doing the
test just as accurately, more
cheaply and often more easily
controlled. You must learn to
walk before you can fly and a
diploma, certificate or some
degree doesn't necessarily
make a good technician.
"As I have always said and
suffered for doing so, the
hospital must have an adequate
blood transfusion service. The
doctor in charge of the case is
the only person who can say
how much blood his patient
requires and when.
'The hospital now has
available to it a magnificent
and fully equipped van for
going out and collecting blood.
The blood donor service should
be divorced from the actual
technical activities of the
Blood Bank.
"Why do not the interns,
registrars, consultants discuss
their diagnostic problems more
with their pathologists who
have always been ready to help
might they not learn
something? And anything new
learned is something gained.
'The careless way," said Dr.
Henderson-Beog, that some


"request forms are filled in has
to be seen to be believed. It is
often the old story of passing
the buck down to the most
junior employee who doesn't
know what is wanted anyway
and so asks for everything to
be on the safe side. Have some
consideration for night staff
some of the tests I have seen
asked for as emergencies at
night are simply ludicrous.
WHY RESIGNING
"I am resigning because I
can no longer work under the
foregoing conditions. The
Ministry needs to be
completely overhauled in the
first place.
"Finally how is it that such
a ghastly atmosphere has
developed at the PMH when
the normal Bahamian one
meets in shops, hotels, banks





MJ I i 1


and other public services are
such a charming, kindly.
helpful people with a
tremendous sense of humour.
"My wife particularly asks
me to stress this as she has
grown very fond of your
people, loves her shopping
expeditions and says that she
has never received anything but
kindless, instant recognition
and unfailing good humour
from them."
Dr. Henderson-Begg
qualified at Edinburgh
University in 1936. In 1939,
after the usual house jobs, he
was offered a Creighton
research scholarship in
Pathology at the university.
He was serving in the Royal
Army Medical Corps when he
was seconded from the Army
to a group of research


"A word with your leader.. "


pathologists Who were ttylt
to produce a vacine fir samb
typhus, whish wasit ift of
large numbers of British troops
on active service in Burm.
After completion of the
operation, whidh lasted a year,
and which was financed to a
great extent by the Welcome
Foundation, he was invited to
become a member of the
Welcome Tropial Research
Laboratories in EustOn Road,
London. He then wet to
Tanganyika a1d in January,
1950 he opened a laboratory in
Nairobi, Kenya, with another
pathologist. In 2970 he sold
the laboratory and the
goodwill to the Nairobi
Hospital and returned to
England in 1972. His last
appointment was to the
Bahamas.

WHY 4


LEFT
From Page I
moved on was no indication at
all of the conditions under
which they were working at
the hospital.
He claimed that 60 per cent
of all doctors leaving the
Princess Margaret in the last
two-and-a-half to three years
had left because of their desire
to do post graduate studies.
Countering the statements
on Dr. Morgan, Opposition
Leader Kendal Isaacs said the
point was that there was no
radiologist to replace the
doctor, but the Ministry still
saw fit to dispose of his
services. "We were told in this
House that special
arrangements were made to
bring in doctors at an
unbelievably high cost much
greater than paying Dr.
Morgan," said Mr. Isaacs.


IELF WANTED


u


C1487
4 GRACE L Furniture and
Cabinet Malers requited for
Mosko's Furniture, East
Shirey Street. Telephone
22825, 22571 'for an
appointment.
C14809
TWO FARMERS'to operate
tarm and live on premises.
Must be prepared to weed and
plant crops. Tel. 2-4894.
HELP WANTED
C15208
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
REPAIRI RMAN LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Good cement plant
mechanical background.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Direct and work in inspecting,
repairing, replacing, installing
and adjusting and maintaining
all mechanical equipment in a
major producing unit or
assigned area in a cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Bahama Cement
Company, Personnel
Department. P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
c1474
PHOTOGRAPHIC and
Lithographic Technical
Consultant. Apply in writing to
P. 0. Box N-226, Nassau,
Bahamas


C14807
LEADING Car Dealer in
Nassau requires a director of
training to train employees in
back shop. Applicant must
have at least 10 years
experience and be able to
initiate company training
programmes for existing and
future models of 'vehicles.
Please apply in writing, giving
background and references to
P. O. Box N-3006, Nassau.

POSITION" NOTED
C14778
RESPONSIBLE couple seeks
home or estate to caretake in
exchange for accommodations.
Husband employed but could
easily supervise if required or
arrange maintenance of house,
grounds, etc., when necessary.
References available to
Interested parties. Contact:
G.E.F. Box N454, Nassr .


C1476'
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE...
Meei ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. 0. QB9 5 ES
Phone 3-1671 316b42.
C14792
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
aprtmentn ad hoteb


eciwc ,
C1
~L


TRADE SERVICES
C14761


Pieht's Customs
Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
PSECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
Phone: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

C14701
TRADE SERVICES
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
17 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES
Ralph Brown 3-4263.

C14765
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers, ice
makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers.With full
warranty on every home
appliance we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
C14707
LANDSCAPING AND tor all,
your gardening needs mowing,
trimming., hedging, tree felling
and clearing, call 5-7810
LAWNS & HEDGES.

C14759
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5.8725

C14751
SEWING MATCHING
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. O. box n1401a,
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197. 23152.


C14709
PINDER'S EXTERMINA-
TORS
Termite and Roach Control
Ftilie Lawns, Destroy
meetst
tPh n: Terry Pinder 42066,
4iM4e.


I~ &-- I_-~-~ --


C1479,
Mr. Sidney Neely and Mr. P. A.
Strachan are requested to
contact Bill's Real Estate
telephone 23921.
C14715
BILL'S REAL ESTATE"
AGENCY is anxious in the
following:- Lots or houses
Eastern Road or West Bay
Street, Blair, Westward Villas,
the Grove, Highland Park, San
Souci, Skyline Heights. Also
lots in Englerston, East Street,
Blue Hill Road, Wulff Road
and neighboring areas.
Owners please contact the
above at telephone 23921 or
Box 5449, Nassau.



GRAND


BAHAMA


ANNOUNCEMENTS J

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


HELP WANTED
C15207
AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL
SPECIALIST SUPERVISOR
Applicant must be High School
graduate or equivalent.
Completed Air Traffic Control
School, FAA or Tower and
Approach Control. FAA Junior
Controller Licence or
equivalent. Class Two medical
certificate.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Co., Ltd.
Personnel Dept., Lucayan
Building P. 0. Box F-2666,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15196
GARDENERS (5): For
cleaning grounds, trimming
flowers, landscaping and other
gardening. Police record, health
certificate and letters of
recommendation required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Mailing
address: 158 Port Road, West
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404. Elor
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director]
C15200
ELECTRIC MOTOR ANL
ARMATURE REWINDER
Re-winding for single and.'
phase armatures and motors ur
to 100 H.P. 3 year:
experience Bahamian only
GRAND BAHAMA
ENGINEERING LTD., P. O
Box F-2, Tel. 352-6269
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED
C14808
8 MALE KITCHEN
CLEANERS Must be sober,
reliable men willing to work
removing garbage, scrubbing
and mopping. Laziness and
dodging will not be tolerated.
4 KITCHEN PORTERS -
Must be sober reliable workers.
Capable of and willing to do
occasional heavy lifting.
6 DISHWASHERS -- This
work entails long hours of
standing to load an d unload
dishwashing machine.
6 MALE POTWASHERS -
Must be sober and reliable
men. Must be willing to clean
all pots, pans and any other
utensils.
Relative to the foregoing,
police and health certificate is
a must.
Contact Delone Bowe, P. 0.
Box F-2623, Freeport, Grand
Bahama or telephone 352-9661
for an interview.
C15205
TRAINING DIRECTOR: One
(1) Training Director. Must be
able to train Front Desk Clerk,
Front Desk Typists,
Reservations and Front Office
Cashiers. Responsible for
training all new personnel in
these areas and also responsible
for the retraining and
upgrading of existing
personnel. Would be required
to make up weekly and
monthly progress reports.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office, Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P. O
,Box F-760, Freeport, Granc
'Bahama, Bahamas.


C15208
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
REPAIRMAN LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
!5-10 years. Good cement plant
mechanical background.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Direct and work in inspecting,
repairing, replacing, installing
and adjusting and maintaining
all mechanical equipment in A
major producing unit or
assigned area in a cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Bahama Cement
Company, Personnel
Department, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15204
MALE OR FEMALE
HAIRSTYLIST, PERM ANC
COLOUR TECHNICIAN.
BAHAMIANS ONLY NEEC
APPLYi BEAUTY BOX, P. 0
Box F-190.
CI 6
FLIGHT INSTRUCTOR
WANTED. CONACt
FREEPORT FLYING CLUR
P. O. BOX F-950, FREEPORT,


The Tribune

Classified

call

352 -6008


lur IF UNA"tC
1 IPMW FF IN I
TIVS *O ECCAPE.
MAWNR mH MAY
COLLAPSE INTO
A NEMPLEO -EBAP

IPw*"RIM Mo.. p


CLASSIFIED


- 1 111 1 I I


- -r . c'r~i -~


_ mm


L - c--- -. a' r'
rr. crcir. Jr. ~ ..'-' ~C~ C ~^ ~~~" CI ~'~ ~-~UIC~Cr~~4L'CI~nr-'~'. ~~r-r~,l:


1: : [: / > m a 'IT
..


I'l


[~,~P











The Tribune... Saturday, June 1, 1974

i i-'R a p.nI J A


"Who scribbled 'Give us a raise first' on my memo
requesting all employees to appear a bit happler?"


1 GUESS HE WAS JUST TRYIN'TOSCW US...
0ME WISE WOULD HEARD WE SIRENS BY OW.


ACROSS
1. Scatter
6. Servant
10. Chair
11. Active
13. Hawk parrot
14. Flotsam
16. Mrs. Mark
Phillips
18. Silkworm
19. Engineering
degree
20. Episperm
22. Hawaiian lava
23. Blockhead
24. Particle


DU L-1 CLAP~
aLA i E LEM
IRC e V -m
LRPIVN-l
AVmn MA I* I


26. Quote
27. Leg bone
29. Artistic aspect N Ir
32. Greek letter R A T
33. Swelling
36. Forward A 1 E E
37. Holly1 A1" L
40. Freethinker
43. Girls name DOWN 4. Finale
44. Rib 5. Existed
45. Arrest 1. Polish 6. Cosa Nostra
47. Cereal grasses 2. Communicate 7. Nora's dol
48. Revoke a 3. Form of 8. Eskimo
legacy Esperanto 9. Assimilate
10. Pronoun
S 712. Former Dodger
- 15. Sultan's
J I decree
S 17. City on the
Thames

25. Grown up
26. Musical
ending
/ 27. Pig
S28. Famine
-A AsFaurs! 64 430. Cerium symbol
V I 32. Grandma
34. Lady of the
house
I -- 35. Sandaratreo
37. Sodis
38. Isinglass
S- 41. Negstlve
A I I42. Food fish
AP Nowsfatures 6.4 46. French article


tW GBNS AL T1BNBoIeS: The daytim b
'eam at t for d4kb ig Iand flading oWt ju
where you stand with toedsa d elateu The the uealD
brings to light yoawr ed to be mo steadfast at the vrdou
duties you har eamgu d.
ARIES (Ma. 21 to Apr. 19) Make better aangemants with
debtors and credtoa m s utu framework is more stable. Have
a happy time wth loved on tonight.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Study policy matters with
associates and mdk the future smootherunning. You can
solve a ticklish problem in the evniag.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Much work can be done now
and you can aome to a fine undmtandain with co-workes if
there ar any ocafha conditasm.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Engage in
recreation during p tire ad become a happier peon.
Don't neglect an iportant duty. Rehi tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Plan what must be done in the
days ahead so you have more income. Improve your
surrounding. Show others you are an ble person.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get rid of whatever is not
needed in the home. Show others that you are a perfectionist.
Do nothing of a drastic nature tonight.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Any matters of money you
handle today can be instrumental in making the future more
successful. Consult with business expert.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your practical ideas coupled
with your charm can help you to communicate better with
others in matters that are important.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You are able to get
information you need confidentially from others. Showing
more affection for mate brings fine response.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) A good friend will give
you the information you need now to gain a cherished goal.
Some social life is fine na the evening.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Take part in civic affairs
that mean a great deal to you, and gain more acclaim. Try to
be more economical in the future.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Get out of that rut you have
been in and discuss important matters with business experts.
Make long-range plans for the future.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
capable of obtaining data needed in order to put across fine
ideas, so teach early to investigate whatever is of interest and
get your progeny on the right road for life's work. Give the
finest education you can afford, plus a good rounding in
spiritual matters. Sports are a must.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!



TH3 Make Ye Verw CEs WeM. Oe sO wi1th no neame and,
apart fro the rsn t la aMe sseeo. ao eladr to t elues. One
bint by eompnler fW MeKAT. the edhtletr word wil help
you lth iota ef thue. Setutieoa e Monau .



(e w)
US c tssl D.wn
l^ ^ -H Psa, (9)


Clues Aeres
Band leader. (4-)
MSnbb. (s)

Garland. (3)

Winning

Bridge
,, ..
Defo r iak M/e V










6ouith do to dve tt


minds t
defder an b e aed ot
to cah t t.
eouthataes pte? Vebs
Sou do ted ow te 41

JAN "u t soa4B
nwamaja n thcow an t-
donei tfouri apade I-MSo as
to eawh the OAK irst.




,ouh houd J ut BAe .



This esere m m gerdmm n
homde freeSMtaI Uin perdA-

ceA3l. a o u
QeUMa .ra a *oaa




Kill A 1 10 1 3
IV A 2taes Un Ian
rme frm e a
eal, brrdar.


Rupert and the Floating Bell-28


"QGrely I We're o o down I Rupert finds
he e control th bell sjmgy pulling t
hain. ee, 's a wy Ol IEn out the hot
SI" Ms gulne o eulm hmees. el h
ireilf. Whw, M t)ht's how i' done', he
bMlegM. "D-don't be In too rituh of
hurn Rupert, or we' land with a bang I"
t Ruprtis taking great care and by


h o 3 t ar i& n i

- 1 nr r iii
att MsrangeU sh
.I nu mer agggargeC


APARTMENT 3-G


Chess
or Ia....BN


w


an da Uralda
oe f B A. Selas-
riey. 'White to move: d ca he
win. drw or 0o t h
Picr Ew: 10S, grnd-
S awmen. she. fma;
40 h ris;: 2 m gaolu te.
4 tp minutes oh



Chess Solution 0
White wiIu b 1 K-Xts,
--Be; 2 I, ;
K-IS. K:I "-X-X-. -1.:
PxP; 7 P.-RS,-. rJW" -jKM
41 w$ 1- 'fP1-1.M on any
doaner movw go mmN -, for
I P ; ... P --.P_


*


auoN RiO LUsT7e -
CRUUeOA CLOVER-sUlUrT


Sc 7 e Comnic Pa -e 1


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


--O


By Alex Kotsky


i;P~t5~i :'~~~''. ~;
... .i.,




TI- TiV- -_ ___~ _~__ _


12 The Tribune- - Saturday, June 1, 1974


"The assistant manager threw you out of the office
because I have a bad back and couldn't do it myself."


'AVE I EVE DTOD Y'KNOW SOMIN'W? You
HC; MUCH I LOVE 0?W GWT A /W AWEY.


"Before we turn on the dryer..."


CROSSWORD OEA
PUZZLE A WSE1


ACROSS 22. Lamprey
23. Contempt
1. Purple color 26. Whine
6. Science 28 Game played
building with a puck
9. Biblical 30. Articles
mountain 31. Macaw
11. Dyeing 32 Bills
apparatus 34. Additional
13. Roman 36. Brut
statesman 37. Bombast
14. Biblical spy 40. Malicious
15. English river 42. Party for a
17. Existence bride
19. Be carried 44. Dill
20. Athena's shield 45. Tapering


AP Newt


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
46. Bits of interest 2. Sedge
47. Board game 3. Want
4. Common verb
DOWN 5. Lurched
6 Shellac
1. Mechlin 7. Culture
medium
7 8 I 8. Have faith
10. Chinese
S association
1 12. Ransom
15. Chimes
/9 18. Relative
20. Noah's boat
*I ^ 2 21. Squealed
23 Mock battles
27 24. Long cigar
25 Sweet potato
27. Pronominal
adjective
29 Truly
37 3 39 33. Finest
35. Biblical garden
43 37 Pitcher
38. Latvian
39. Mars
47 -41. Greek letter
43. Medieval
features 6-5 money


ICma!mHOUS


Winning

Bridge
By ViUTOR MOt.LO
lhe rsrslnt ia u b tie Olyn-
pia Open s dirsn, a quaOre.u,..
eveat now in progress In La^
Paumas. lldters4 ton e t.te -iai
Austria's $xssda anoM &LAL Ao..
'iuV. thant nearly Cuit Vnofea tL..
o.own at StoamnOi.M in iviu.
North
4843
vA 1u82
O A K'
*K8
West laslt
* 502 y J 10
V 5 vs
SQ9542 l 86 3
J 52 6AluqU3
South
*AK7i
SK QJ 7 6
0 J
OQ7
CONTRACT i : 6 8: LEAD 04
Against te Austrians, declarer
played low rom dunuisy, stung
nis all on the opening lead. When
the OJ took tne trick, there was
no problem. dummy's OA&
taking care of the two clui.
Only a spade was lost.
The contract and the lead were
the same at a number of tables.
but no other declared laved tne
same waty.
Technically, the winning line
Is to o up with the OA tam
lead a w club. East t helpless.
If he wr with the IA, south
can discard his two small spades
on the hK and OK. If East
ducks the OK looks after the
club loser.
Sone declares took the
wrong view. After dramwig
trnmpa, they plaed the 47 to-
wFnds dummy. Wt h the 4A on
the wrong side thley went dawn.
Several British palis. including
inteMraUtonas Priday-Rodriguo
and RIose-Sheehan are competln
at Las Palmuas





Swords of
E F four letter
or itre c na
y llll I a k v
front the
OGlllters holwnti
I e r e? In
ellr iii y
RF I Ia N cOrT
lie Used once
11il. a e h
Hord must conllaln the large
letter. lll there must lie at
least oine elght-lelter nord in the
11l1. No plarula;p no forclln wurds;
no proper nnme. TODAY'S
T'AN;K': I1 wI o rol. ood:
24 word. verr good ; 30 words.
pr'rcllent. 4ollllinn tomorrow.
VKSTEIH)AY'S nSOIUTION :
A'ie alee angel ianle arge
Cinlle lean .leg eltgle ELE(IANCE
elnlcage enlace gale x ean Senel
lance glealn flee glen lace
linre Ianne lean.


Rupert and the Floating Bell-29


he Is Just time to atoh a fleeting gHmpse that funny little animal ?" Rupert gazes about,
M. #w er*eaure. "That's Pong-Ping's pet frowning. "' Perhaps it ran into the bushes,"
a 1" 0res RFupert as the bell settls gtly ha murmurs. "Hark, what's that?" Muffled
en a grasy t hret. Thankful to be once mo re grunts are coming from the bell. "Oh, my I"
an fm ground, two chums S tep off the exclaims Ruprt. "The rhIno Is Inside it I We
I'm glad that trip is over," says must have trapped It underneth when we
I suppoas it's a good way of came down l"
1i1, but I was scaredl I say, whrW's ALL RoTrs RESERVEDo


Chess


(9943)
Reshevsky-Tan Petropolis In-
ter-onsi 193. tesbevaky (White
to move) is two pawns up, but
Biaek tbeatens a counter-
attak by Q-8 dh and QxB.
What did Rteevsky play in the
daegmnc. and can y st how
the gamne finished?
Par Utmes: 30 senoods, grand-
master; 1 minute. chess master;
2 minutes, expert; 6 minutes,
county pher; 10 minutes, club
andliwrd; 20 minutes, average;
40 minutes, novice.

O'lllIR iolutlo-,.

Chess Solution
1 Rx Ktl R--4 8 c (if QxR 7;
2 Q-Q5 oh forks king and rook
whMle if I . Q-B8 ch; I
K-Kt2, QxB; 3 Q -5 ch
K-R2; 4 Q.-B5 oh. QxQ;
RxQ with a won rook ending);
2 K-Kt2. PxR (if 2 ... QxR
3 Q-KS8ch, Q-BI; 4 B--R7 c
wins the queen); 3 Q-JR8 ch.
K-Kts; 4 Q-K7 ch, K-Kt I'
5 B--R7 ch, K--R: 6 B-Ktd,
Resigns. Full solution credit only
if ou visualised the final position
where White is about to force
mate.


Li
S II







No. 7,443 . by TIM MeKAVY
Across
L. Ustlally made up of tenors
and baritones. (4. 3)
a. Not at hote. (4)
7. Like Cheltenhatit. (3)
t1. Westher man', Item. (4-5)
il. Young oat. (3)
12. Took a nap. (6I)
13. Sudden Involuntary con.
tractions. (a)
16. Amateur stage work. (9)
al.Ittrae quanitlty. (4)
4'. .ember of the Houie of
Lords. (4)
'Ps. LStae women. (9)
14. ,Ntcsisty. (4)
13. Irish dlah. (4)


Down
1. Live target to be aimed at.
2. Trry. (3)
i. Turned to desert. (4. 3)
4. Imprlso. (4)
Riveride plants. (3)
8. Place. (3)
9. EBa. (3)
12. Edges. (4)
14. Strips of paper used In
news recording machines.
(a)
17. Contest.
(4)
13. Goes hence. <4)

i. T r r.
t ai a's.
l a.
ta. 9 EHa t
Ur& ~ggla
Sol2 Iir&dif' I* Sa~I.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE

from the Carroll Righter Imstiute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Today's oncoming
I Full Moon is a curious one. You are eager for
activity, but be careful, for judgment may not be good now
and decisions should be doublechecked to prevent mistakes.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Get out into the active world
and accomplish much, since secretive plans are not apt to work
out well now. Don't worry.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Get those problems wisely
handled and steer clear of friends who are apt to be very
disappointing. Talk over matters with loved one for better
understanding.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Put off that meeting with a
bigwig until you have first come to a right decision with an
associate. Control temper to avoid conflict.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Complete work
started, then you can give attention to the other matters that
are pressing. Forget the suggestions of a too flashy new
acquaintance.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get into creative activities and
avoid an expert who is too demanding. Use a lighter approach
now to gain outlets you desire
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Make home life more
harmonious and avoid new acquaintances who can cause
trouble and waste time Be loyal to kin if argument starts with
associate.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Don't take offense at persons
who like to be blunt but learn a lesson from them and grow.
Converse objectively with an associate for good results.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Be more interested in others
and you increase your assets from what you learn from them.
Get rid of unnecessary expenses.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Find the right new
outlets through which to expand, then state your views to
others in an exact manner. Those fond of you give helpful
ideas.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get into the plans of a
private nature that are most important to you, also gain the
aid of concerned parties. Clarify situation with mate.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Let friends join you in
plans you have formulated that are mutually helpful. Then out
to amusements. Do not keep friends waiting.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Get those in high places to
help you commercialize on fine abilities. Find out just how to
add to present prestige.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will
comprehend varying points of view, particularly those alien to
what has been learned at home, so be sure to give the finest
education you can afford. Include foreign languages since
there is apt to be much travel in this lifetime; give opportunity
to travel early in life. Teach to use caution in coming out with
own ideas. Right religious training early.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


SORRY, V QVP V I





(vLL


S




BLONDIE By Dean Young and Jim Raymond


( I


14 Comicpa le S



REX MORGAN, M.D Dal Curtis
YOU'RE FREE MAKE SRE TAT NMTHIGG'6S THINK sq./ rrs5 EEN THREE 'RS
UNTIL ALMOST SoEID1.fJ MHNT 'TO IT HASNrr BEEN FAIR TO JAitNlE
GOOO DMORNlN, AHA TELL THERE RUN U TOTE LAE ARE YOU IT WAS SUCH A HAPPY
E, Go VE ANYTNGNG G OPEN PLCE-- W1EN HER i
EDUL LUNCHTHE COTTAGE MOTHER AS ALIVE













JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
DID YOU TRY TO NO! I DIDN'T SAY IF YOU'RE COMING MEANWHILE I GOT NOTHN' TO
IT' EXACTLY THE WAY CONVINCE HIM ANYTHING! IT WAS AS BACK IN TOWN, COME ALONG TALK AOUT...
YOU SAID IT WOULD BE, OTHERWISE? THOUGH I WAS TALKING STOP BY MY STRAND..,THE
SAM! KARL DIDN'T TO A STRANGER! HIS OFFICE, JEAN! D.A.'S HERE
BELIEVE ME! PER60ONALITY CHANGE TO SEE YOU!
WAS SHOCKING!




6-3







STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD Saunders & Overgard
I I I M SURPRISED COME BACK HERE, ROPER/

XrEVE HA SEEM AGE AND EXPERIENCE THE AFFAIR zl1 MAY BE FORGETTING/
STERNLY WOULD DATE A ENDED...
REPR/iANED EMPLOY E / AT ONCE
BY MAJOR
McCOY-


SETHE ENDING MAY
SURPRISE YOU, MAJOR/
I'M ASKING TRUDY HALE
TO MARRY ME./







The Heart of Juliet Jones By Stan Drake


ILlIE HAS BEFRIENDEP THE DAUGHTER AT LEAST LET ME
OF THE LATE GREAT ARTIST ROGER PROP YOU OFF AT
BORINE-- WHO HAS MAPE IT CLEAR YOUR HOUSE. THERE STOPPING
SHE DOESN'T WA4Vr TO BE HERPULL UP AND TURN
B-FRP -/~"/ CB OFF) IUR LIGHTS.
I'M ALL RIGHT, I TELL YOU.
NOW I WANT TO GET OUT
OF THS CA"!
OkW, BUT WHE14
SWE GET THERE-
NO QUESTIONS. JUST
GO RIGHT ON WITH
YOUR OWN BUSINESS.



TUlE AMBOL .
o05 LI4o GEORGE bt INow ERV 1 E rUE I ALWAV mIOSdIMT
IaNC WE6 I4CANT ALL OACYO4r1 Uua61 WAG
TO AFFW IT 1' y0jf A LqUI E Mr J












THE FLINTSTONES




N (AUGITV '-) OINO/..
/ IV 91


Por time 25 mn.


_I










The Tribune -.. Saturday, June 1, 1974


DENNESS-

PICKED

TO LEAD

ENGLAND


LONDON Mike Denness
has been named to captain
England's cricket team in all
three test matches against
India.
Geoff. Boycott, who has
been out of touch this season,
completed his second century
in the test trial yesterday and
was promptly included in the
12 for the first test match at
Manchester, starting next
Thursday.
The England 12 are:
Geoff Arnold, Dennis
Amiss, Geoff Boycott,
Jack Birkenshaw, Mike
Denness (captain) John
Edrich, Keith Fletcher,
Tony Greig, Alan Knott,
Derek Underwood, Chris
Old, Bob Willis.
Boycott kept his best form
for the right time. His two
centuries were scored for
England against The Rest in
the trial at Worcester.
The Yorkshire opening
batsman had made 160 not out
in the first innings. In the
second innings he made I 16.
it was second time Boycott
had scored two centuries in the
same match. The previous
occasion was for Yorkshire
against Nottinghamshire in a
county championship match in
1966. He almost did it for
England in the final test against
the West Indies at Trinidad last
March scoring 99 and 11 2.
Boycott's century was the
79th of his 12-year career.
John Edrich, 36-year-old
left-hander, almost managed
two centuries too. After his
106 for The Rest in the first
innings he made 95. He was
chosen for the England squad
after being out of test cricket
for two years.
The Indians will not have to
face fast bowler John Snow,
hero of 42 test matches for
England. Snow howled
unimpressively for The Rest and
was not selected. Boycott
never looked in trouble against
him.
The test trial, though it
produced some fine individual
performances, fizzled out in a
tame draw. The rest were set
the tas! of making 234 runs to
win in 160 minutes, and only
got as far as 142 for 3.
Scores:
At Worcester. England test trial:
l-'.igland 281 for 6 declared ((;eol'f
B boycottt 160 not ,lut) and 219 for 3
declared (Boycott 116). The Rest
267 for 8 declared (John Idrich
106) and 142 for 3 (l.drich 95).
Drawn.
At fordr. Worcestershire heat
()\ford Iniversity hy 122 runs.
Worcestershire 325 or 4 declared
and 193 for 4 declared. Oxford
tlUivcrsity 274 and 122.


Freeze keeps it cool


SPLIT DECISION MAKES HIM NEW HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMP

By Gladstone Thurton
TWENTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Androsian Bob Freeze is
the Bahamas new heavyweight champ.
The 190 pound boxer was last night awarded a highly disputed
12 round split decision over light heavyweight champ Baby Boy
Rolle following their title fight at the Nassau Stadium.


Discouraged about the
outcome of the decision, Rolle,
a native of Exuma announced
his retirement from the ring.
Last night's defeat was his
fourth consecutive loss. There
was no return bout clause in
the contract.
Rolle's trainer Eddie Taylor
was equally, dissatisfied with
the final outcome. He charged
that one of the judges had
some outside interest in the
fight. "If a man is betting his
money, he has no right to
judge on my card," Taylor
said.
"All they are doing is trying
to get the best man in sports
out of sports," he added.
*There is no question that
Rolle won the fight."
In the final analysis, judges
Les Davis and Harry Smith saw
it 5-3-4 for Freeze while Merill
Pinder gave it 5 3 4 for
Rolle.
Freeze, a native of Deep
Creek Andros, seemed a bit
tired after the bout, but he was
unscathed. "I feel good," he
assured. He (Rolle) didn't hurt
me at all. The judges scored the
fight right."
At present, Freeze is .not
interested in a return bout with
Rolle. His interest now is
international competition
starting off with Floridian
Tony Green to whom he lost
twice.
Retired heavyweight champ
Boston Blackie who trained
Freeze for the bout expressed
satisfaction at the outcome
though he felt that Freeze was
capable of putting up a better


barely," Boston said. "I didn't
like the way he fought tonight.
but he fought much better
than Rolle.
"At one time, Baby caught
him with a good shot and I
thought he was gone, but he
bounced right back."
Both fighters utilized the
first round to get their plan
settled, each taking advantage
of the other's openings.
Midway in the second, Baby
turned on Freeze with a solid
right to the midsection. But
the latter let loose with a
volley of lefts and rights
scoring to Rolle's head.
Freeze continued his attack
through the third frame. Rolle
nevertheless proved durable
and weathered the storm,
scoring when he had the
opportunity.
Blood was visible from
Freeze's mouth piece by the
end of the fourth.
As Bob slowed up going into
the fifth, Rolle added to his
offence the bolo an
overhand punch. Many of them
missed, but those that landed
really told their tale.
Freeze however, overcame
his experienced opponent and
dished out just as much as he
took. Neither fighter at any
time seemed to be in any real
trouble and going into the final
round, it was evident that the
decision was going to be on
points.
In other bouts last night,
Kid Barr, 151, won a split
decision from K.O. Grant 159.
Sugar Kid Bowe and former
Jamaica heavyweight champ
Carl Baker boxed an
exhibition.


YMCA BOXING


THI Y.M.C.A. Boxing Club
will stage a tournament at the
Y.M.C.A. Activities Hall ont
June 21.


Scottish squad


off to Cup

GLASCOW Scotland's soccer team left for the World
Cup Friday, with two warm-up games planned on the way.
The Scots play Belgium at Bruges Saturday night and
Norway in Oslo next week.
Then they travel on to Frankfurt for World cup games
against Brazil, Yugoslavia and Zaire in Group 2.
Willie Ormond, the Scottish team manager, said the game
against Belgium is an important part of the World Cup
build-up.
"Belgium will give us a thorough test," Ormond said.
"They have one of the best defensive set-ups in Europe,
usually with six men strung across the back a difficult
situation to get around.
"Goals are what matter in the World Cup, and this game
should be an excellent exercise in how to cope with a well
organized defence."
Only one of the 22 players, forward Tom Hutchinson,
has been at less than peak fitness. Injury kept him out of
the game against England and Glasgow two weeks ago,
when Scotland won 2-0.
Ormond said there is a chance Hutchinson may be rit to
play against Belgium. (APt


Top: Jubilant fans lift Bob Freeze shoulder high. Pictures: RICKE Y WEI.S.
Above: Baby Boy Rolle misses with a left while Bob Freeze scores with a right hook to head.


64 boats in regatta


r v






Fund raising by the Lions Club for the Long Island regatta: Left to right: Larry Cartwright,
Levi OlbOsp, Edmund Knowles, Leon Knowlei, Commodore Roy Harding, Thomas Terco and
Mr. John MeKle. Picdurre RICKEY WKLLS.


LONG ISLAND More
than 64 native boats are
competing in the Seventh
Annual Long Island Regatta
from today to Monday for
prize monies totalling $9,500.
The Nassau-based Long
Island Regatta Committee has
raised most of the purse with
the remainder contributed by
residents of Long Island.
Boats from several of the
southern "Bahamian Out
Islands are participating In
the regatta together with
many vessels constructed by
veteran shipwright, Rupert
Knowles, a ative of
Mangrove Bush, Long Island


JENNIFER


IS TOP


ATHLETE


By Gldsteae Thm tn
Aces volleyball team captain
Jennifer "Jan" Mortimer was'
named Aquinas College's most
outstanding senior girl athlete.
She received Aquinas' M.V.P.
award Thursday during their
honour night.
Truly outstanding in her
performances, Jan was a key
player in the Aces bid for
senior girls basketball
championship. Currently, she
represents Paradise Bees in the
Bahamas Volleyball Federation
series.
Head coach Benny Adderley
admitted it was a difficult
choice, especially from a
basketball point of view where
other girls including Joyce
Thompson, Shane Sweeting,
Debbie Stubbs and Alice Wells
all competently did their share
in making the Aces the surprise
team of the league.
However, where Jan
succeeded and others failed
was in volleyball. On the
forward line she was a threat
and her turnovers she kept at a
minimum. Although the B.V.F.
league is of stiffer competition,
Jan has earned her spot on the
Bee's line up.
Jennifer will see yet another
year at Aquinas and, with her
leadership as displayed in the
recently ended high school
series, the Aces should once
again be dynamite.
Last year, two young strong
athletes made their debut in
the volleyball series. They were
admitted to the charge of
coach Tom Grant and today,
they are tops in their class.
B.V.F.'s rookie of the year
Kevin Rolle and C. C.
Sweeting's best defensive
player Dennis Forbes are the
Tribune's choice for all high
school's most valuable player
and most improved player
honours respectively.
Rolle in his debut made the
Bahamas National volleyball
team and represented the
Commonwealb in a number of
tournaments lJ ling the
Central A*irican and
Caribbean Games and the
English Speaking Caribbean


DENNIS FORBES
Best defence
tournament.
Kevin is also a student of
Sweeting High which he
captained this season to an
undefeated senior boys
championship.
Forbes no doubt was the
surprise player on C.C.'s squad.
Last year, coach Grant used to
substitute him at right back, in
time for service and take him
out when the revolution had
taken him to left back.
Now, Forbes who is less
than six feet in height, can
hold his own on the forward
line. Besides that he has
improved tremendously on
defence and is one of Sweeting
High's chief setters.
He along with Kevin and
other Sweeting High players
represent Business System
Tigers in the B.V.F. league.
The following are the
Tribune's choice for the
all-high school all-star: Kevin
"Chick" Rolle (C.C.S.),
Mathew Leckey (C.C.S.),
Dennis Forbes (C.C.S.), Perry
Williams (Aces). Keith*
Turnquest (R.M.B.)


TOUGH FOR OBED


BAHAMAS welter and
junior middleweight champ
Elisha Obed decisioned San
Diego's Jesse -Chu Chu"
Garcia over 10 rounds last
night to win his 48th
consecutive fight in an
undefeated career.
The 22-year-old Bahamian
in what was described as
perhaps his toughest bout to

Rain stops
BAHAMAS Baseball
Association's double header
was rained out last night at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Carrolls were slated to meet
Schlitz and St. Bernards to
play Citibank.
League leading Del Jane
Saints will play two games
against the Bimini Marlins in
Bimini over the weekend.
In BBA other games to be


NATIONAL LEAGUE
EAST
W
St. Louis 24
Philadelphia 25
Montreal 20
Chicago 18
New York 20
Pittsburgh 17
WEST
Los Angeles 36
Cincinnati 27
Atlanta 26
Houston 27
San Francisco 27
San Diego 28
Friday's games
Atlanta at Montreal, ppd., rain
Houston 7, New York 1
Los Angeles 8, Chicago 3
San Francisco 6, Philadelphia 2
St. Louis 5, San Diego 0
Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 5
AMERICAN LEAGUE
-EAST
W
Milwaukee 24
Boston 25
Baltimore 22
Detroit 22
Cleveland 22
IRaw York 23
WEST
Oakland 27
Kansas City 25
Chicago 22
Texas 24
California 2
minwnota 20
Friday's agam
Oakland 5, Milwauhee 2
Califeornia 5, Dett 3
Tens, I NOSinTsp 1

W^^^v~f^^^^^^^jW ;'' i.i ,


date stymied any of Garcia s
hopes of coming out
victorious. Living up to his
reputation as being a good
fighter, Garcia proved his
ability to take and dish out
punishment.
Plans are underway for
Obed to meet welterweight
contender Dario Hidalgo on
June 11 at Miami Beach

play
played over the week-end, the
Heineken Stars encounter Jet
set tonight (7:00 p.m.) and the
Stars seek out Carrolls on
Sunday in the first game
(12:30 p.m.).
Freeport classic Bucks will
be in town for a p-ir with
Becks Bees the first game
tonight (9:30 p.m.) and second
on Sunday (3:30) at Q.E.S.C.


PCT.

.521
.500
.419
.417
.386

.720
.587
.542
.529
.519
333


PCT.
.545 -
532
.478
.478
.488
AGI
.460
.63
.532
.512
.500
A49
AgS


I .... .



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The Tribune - Saturday, June 1, 1974


Be a BIG WINNER


...Enter the


Nam e ...................................... ..
P. O. Box ....................................
Telephone ................ ....
Street Address ......................................



CLUES ACROSS:
1. Having introduced new line of questioning, attorney is
likely to learn much if defendant becomes visibly ------.
7. You'd not expect to see it in play all alone.
8. Achieving effective publicity for a small one .vould probably
not pose many problems for an experienced person.
9. Trying on a highly priced dress, it's natural for a customer to
be disgusted with it, if it ------ badly.
11. To get badly crumpled, ------- have been very carelessly
treated.
14. "You paid --?--?" a man may well exclaim, disbelievingly,
on hearing a friend mention a huge sum.
15. Old.
17. Become weary.
18. Watching someone ------ away happily, tense person might
wish he could be as relaxed.
19. A new biography's criticism of a revered statesman's-----
would provoke a storm of controversy.
20. Having come to a ------- conclusion on scant evidence, a prig
would probably hate to admit it.
22. Color.
23. A desert victim of thirst might give a -------- plea for water
before slumping in his rescuer's arms.
CLUES DOWN:
2. --------- in the sunshine is usually very pleasant.
3. An attempt to make it at home can indeed prove disastrous.
4. Check mark.
5. Notany,
6. A significant crack in an overhead pipe might not be
discovered until water begins to ---- from it.
10. Agitate
12. A sportsman accepts that with the advancing years his ----
declines.
13. Journalist might combine business with pleasure by writing
article about ---------- on Scandinavian vacation.
15. Driving --------- on a lengthy journey, motorist might
occasionally burst into song.
16. Childhood .......... are usually silly in retrospect.
21. Money.


(SEE PAGE 4 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

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


ABILITY
AGED
ALONE
AGILITY
ALONG
BRIGHTENED
CAPS
CONCERN
CONCERT
DIPS
DREADS


DREAMS
DRIP
DROP
DYE
FAWN
FAZE
FRIGHTENED
GASPING
GIN
GUN


HASTY
HEW
LIFE
MAPS
NASTY
NONE
PAWN
RASPING
READING
REAPING


SEW
SWEDEN
SWEDES
THAT
TICK
TIRE
WHAT
WIFE
YEN
ZIPS


GRAND


RULES

1. Solve The Tribune Prize Cr(
as you would any crossword
a contest based on skill. D
each clue the word that be;
definition. Remember their
answer that is the best word
Only answers exactly
solution will be judged corre
2. The decision of the judges w
all contestants taking part

not discuss the contest
telephone with any contest


ossword Puzzle
puzzle. This is
etermlne from
st fits the clue
e Is only one
to fit the clue.
matching the
ct.
iiil be final and
must agree to
condition of
e Tribune will
by letter or
ant. All entries


WfNIN


A BEAUTIFUL







CUTLASS
COMPLETE WITH 50 H. P.
SJOHNSON or EVINRUDE MOTOR
PLUS TRAILER
Nikte (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. 0. 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 arny
entries lost or delayed in the mail.
5. A contestant may submit any number of
entries, provided the entry forms printed
in this newspaper are used.
6. Do not erase or write over yourr fnties
Any entries containing eraisures 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, arid employees of


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members of their Immediate families.
The winner of The Tribune Prize
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Orldndo Clipper Cutlassde luxe model boat
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prize encashable for goods of that value at
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___ __
.*


,,
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