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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: June 10, 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: UF00084249:03638

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SritbunP


i- red wi Patr mr posconeon tham.) N,. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 165 Monday, June 10, 1974 Price: 20 C ts"
I I i i i i ,J I I i i ii1 11, ,


Emerald


lays


off


Theresa learns


to walk again


THERESA HENDERSON, the 16-year-old Bahamian girl
who lost her leg to bone cancer, was being fitted for an
artificial leg at University of Miami Hospital today.
"I will also be leaving hospital this afternoon to stay with
friends in Opolaka, Florida," Theresa told The Tribune
from her hospital room.
Last Wednesday Theresa underwent special treatment to
keep the cancer from spreading. She will be returning to
hospital for a second treatment in two weeks time after
which she will be returning home.
Theresa, who is suffering from the same type of cancer
that cost Edward Kennedy Jr. his leg, was operated on at
University Hospital on May 24. "I'm feeling fine and
looking forward to being home again," she said today.
Pictured: Theresa takes her first steps after the
operation, flanked by Nurse Mrs. M. Thompson left, and
her grandmother.


Hawaii's favourite


SAN JUAN U.S. tourists
are showing a growing
preference for Hawaii over the
Caribbean, according to a
survey made by the American
Society of Travel Agents
(ASTA).
Society president Carl
Helgren, in a luncheon talk at
the 1 Ith annual meeting of the
Caribbean Ilotel Association,
quoted results of a survey
made among 800 ASTA
members.
The sampling, taken this
year. showed increased billings
to Hawaii at 65 per cent of the
agencies replying.
Only four percent of the
agencies said bookings to
Hawaii were off, compared to
the previous season.
The balance of the agencies
did not report any change in
this upswing to Hawaii
compared with the 43 per cent
of the agencies that reported
increased sales to
Caribbean-bound travellers.




50 DIFFERENT
ROOM DISPLAYS
No Charge Jor Looking

m i--"I


Fifteen per cent of the
agencies reported their
Caribbean business had
dropped.
The balance of the agencies
did not indicate any change in
their Caribbean sales.


Beach


180


I'l:l HYATT Emerald Beach Hotel today closed 180
of its 375 rooms and fired 180 of its 330 employees in a
bid to cut operational losses that have run into the
millions over the past three or four years.
Low occupancy, high cost and spiralling labour increases
were blamed for the first massive cut-back by a major New


Providence Paradise Island hotel.
Ihe critically low occupancy
was blamed on a severe
shortage of airline seats into
Nassau and the narrow range of
tourist amenities available in
the (able Beach area nuoably
the lack of a gambling casino,
convention facilities and
gourmet dining.
The shock announcement
came from emerald Beach
Hotel general manager Dennis
Davis.
"Providing the tourist season
in the fall proves promising and
all other conditions are right,
the hotel will be returning to
full operation by year's end,
because the early bookings of
ITC (inclusive tour charter)
groups look very good," Mr.
Davis said.
Mr. Davis told The Tribune
that all of the 180 rooms in the
hotel's main block were to be
closed, along with the main
kitchens and dining room.
Only limited room service will
be operated, and only rooms in
the hotel's wings will be used,
he said.
"By far oe of s.he most
damaging Loniributing factors
to the owners' extreme
decision is the fact that there
are simply not sufficient airline
seats coming into Nassau daily
to support the total number of
hotel rooms available," Mr.
Davis said.
"At present, a total of 2.000
seats are available (daily). but
the number of hotel rooms
available has quadrupled to
8.000.'"
Mr. Davis said it was felt "at
least" double the number of
existing airline seats was
needed to fill the needs of the
hotel industry.
Air service to Nassau,
adversly affected by the fuel
crisis was hardest hit when Pan
American World Airways
withdrew from the
Miami-Nassau service on April
22. Bahamasair has increased
its service in a bid to fill the
gap, but there are still fewer
seats available than before.
Mr. Davis went on:
"Contributing to the hotel's
losses substantially was the
steady increase of operating
costs of a hotel the size of the
EImerald Beach.
"'Attendant upon this was
the fact that the great majority
of tourists travelling to Nassau
and Paradise Island choose
Paradise Island because of the
attractive casino and
convention facilities there. The
(able Beach area has of late
suffered from this factor, as
the tourist resort business in
the Caribbean becomes more


By MIKE LOTHIAN

and more competitive
with other popular destina-
tions."
Mr. Davis told The Tribune
that in addition Cable Beach
has only one gourmet
restaurant, in the Sonesta
Beach Hotel, and non-tour
group travellers willing to pay
for good accommodations also
want good food.
He pointed out also that the
(able Beach hotel strip has
more rooms and more
employees than Paradise
Island, but fewer amenities to
attract guests.
It was "an age-old situation"
but now it has become
"critical," he said. "Someone
has to do something," he
asserted.
The manager's prepared
statement described the
cut-back as "an attempt to
seriously decrease the
mounting losses the hotel has
suffered over the past three or
four years.
"For at least the past three
years, the mlierald Beach as
lost a tremendous amount of
money, often running into
millions, and efforts on the
part of management to cut
operating expenses while
maintaining the total operation
and a full staff of 330 people
have proven futile as the hotel
continues to sink further and
further into debt.
"'With the partial operations
of the hotel during this low
season, the hotel will be staffed
according to the demands of
business. It is anticipated to he
operated by up to 150 key
department and support staff."
Mr. Davis confirmed to The
Tribune that the hotel at 2
p.m. today began terminating
staff.
He noted that if they were
to be laid off for five or six
months they might as well be
terminated completely and
rehired as business demands.
lie said all those affected
would get their normal pay up
to today, their accured
vacation pay, termination pay
and payment in lieu of the two
weeks notice demanded by the
contract with Hotel and
Catering Workers Union.
In all, he said. some staffers
will be taking home as much as
S 1.200.
No decision has yet been
made. he s. d, on the terms ol
re-hiring with regard to
seniority. Staffers with a
number of years' seniority have
certain additional benefits
under the work contract.


* ./ .


M NW*-


Picture: TON Y KING
Some of the Haitian immigrants waiting outside the Immigration Department this morning



Amnesty Haitians turn


themselves in


By Nicki Kelly

pending arrangements for
their repatriation.
"We expect to begin this
procedure as soon after the
June 19 deadline as possible,"
the Home Affairs
representative said.
The crackdown on illegal
immigrants has been ordered
in an effort to relieve the
pressure on the country's
health, education and law
enforcement facilities.
During the amnesty period
such individuals can either
leave the country voluntarily
or turn themselves in for
repatriation.
In addition to the


n group



meeting
responsible for these appalling
conditions, the time for change
is now," the PPAC statement
declared.
The Committee suggested
that as a start towards
improving matters, government
could as a start consider
lowering salaries and
entertainment allowances,
reduce or abolish the real
property tax, reduce motor
vehicle licence charges and put
a stop to the reported padded
contracts paid political
favorite es.
"We believe that the
government is either
indifferent to our problems or
lacks the ability to act
positively here and now." the
PPAC said.
Continued the Committee
statement: "After the
confessions and admissions in
the last House sitting, the
government stands at one of
the most critical moments in
history. It must now begin to
shape a fresh set of goals and


round-up, Home .Affairs
Minister Darrell Rolle has
announced that all Haitian
vessels under 100 tons must
henceforth discharge their
cargo at Mathew Town,
Inagua and return to Haiti
within 48 hours. They are
prohibited from calling at any
other part in the Bahamas.
The new immigration
measures apply equally to
employers of the illegal
immigrants and sloop
captains trafficking in the
business of bringing
immigrants here.
The iinisat*, in e.ecent
House debate, estimated
there were at leas* 40,000
illegal Haitian immigrants
living in the Bahamas.


calls


programmes for the Bahamian
people. It must begin now to
take positive steps to revitalize
the economy.
"The speech from the
throne on revitalization of the
economy is just that, a speech.
The promised help for our
fishermen and farmers still
remains unfulfilled. The
promised construction boom is
still only a promise."


The Star of the Bahamas has
launched its annual appeal for
$5,000 to sponsor its two
children's camps at Whale Cay
this summer.
The camp, which has taken
care of boys and girls for the
past 23 years, will run from
July 16 to August 26. Over
4,600 underprivileged young
people have made use of the
special training provided by
Whale Cay. The camp site was
donated by Miss Marion
Carstairs 23 years ago.


The government's drive to
reduce the number of illegal
immigrants in the Bahamas is
already producing results.
More than 100 Haitians
reported to the Immigration
Department on Hawkins Hill
this morning following the
official announcement
Wednesday that a two-week
amnesty will be permitted
before a deportation
round-up of illegal
immigrants begins.
A spokesman for the
Ministry of Home Affairs said
lpertinert information will be
taken from those who have
turned themselves in to
immigration during the
amnesty period and they will
be allowed to return home


Action;


new i
THE PEOPLE'S Positive
Action Committee, which
sparked last month's anti-
government demonstration.
plans to hold a meeting
Wednesday night to allow the
people to air their views still
further on conditions in the
country.
"We intend to come out
acting positively for the people
and we will take the cue from
them," PPAC secretary Alfred
Butler said today. The time
and place of the meeting will
be announced tomorrow, Mr.
Butler added.
A committee statement
issued today said the new
organization was offering "a
way of escape" from
conditions that have over the
last few years plagued the
nation. Mr. Butler however.
was not prepared to comment
on reports that the PPA(' may
regroup itself into a new
political party.
"We say away with the
people that are ultimately


Industrial Relations Act unconstitutional, says Isaacs


FNM OPPOSITION Leader
Kendal G. L. Isaacs declared
Friday he was "convinced"
that most of tile Industrial
Relations Act that governs the
activities of unions is
"unconstttitutional."
lie cited as examples
consistent Labour Ministry
rulings under that Act blocking
Radio Bahamas employees
from joining the Engineering
and General Union and
blocking unionisation of
hospital doctors.
"If our constitution means
anything at all," Mr. Isaacs told
over 2,000 unionists at the
Labour Day rally. "then the
Ministry of Labour's action
under the legislation is
unconstitutional."
He pointed out that the
Constitution gudrdlnees the
right of Bahainians to join the
political party or labour union
of their choice.
"There is nothing in that
Constitution to say that the


organisation you want to join
must have this type of thinking
or that type."
Mr. Isaacs' presence at the
rally as Leader of the
Opposition was unprecedented
in a tradition of labour support
of the PLP.
Iven more surprising was
the crowd's reaction to his
address: there was no heckling,
no boos and his speech was
occasionally punctuated by
applause and cheering.
Mr. Isaacs was to have given
a "non-political" speech on
industrial legislation and its
effects on trade unions. But, as
he noted in his opening
remarks, asking a politician to
deliver a nonpolitical speech
was a contradiction,
comparable to asking a
preacher not to nmenion (;od
His niew that parts of the
Industrial Relations Act are
unconstitutiondl took on
added significance in view of
the fact that Mr. Isaacs. an


attorney, is chairman of a
House select committee
appointed to consider updating
and revising Bahamian statutes.
Getting more political as he
continued. Mr. Isaacs told the
unionists that over the last
three years government has
forgotten the meaning of
"Minister."
"What has been happening is
that the PLP have forgotten
about the people. They have
forgotten that they are there to
minister unto the people, to do
the business of the people, in
the interest of the people ...
and in this context the people
doesn't mean just the few fat
cats.
"I am convinced, and this
demonstration today proves it,
that this government has
stopped caring about the
people."
Friday's Labour Day
programme at Windsor Park
ran so much longer than
expected it did not end until


almost 3:30 that most
speakers kept their addresses
short.
Leonard Archer, president
of the Bahamas Union ot
Teachers. which is presently.
embroiled in salary negot-
iations with the government,
said "these are serious times in
our country and frightening
times for democracy. Things
are not going to change," he
told the workers, "as long as
we expect the people in power
to do it. We have to do it
ourselves. Let us not forget
that power is the people; all we
have to do is start exercising
it."
Bermuda M.P. Otwell
Simmons, president of the
Bermuda Industrial Workers
Union. spoke briefly on the
advantages of a well-organised
national trade union congress
and of international affiliation.
He also said "I have never
seen so many people in one
place in my life. It appears to


me that the people of the
Bahamas feel they have been
deceived by a government they
put in power and had great
confidence in."
Attorney Jeanne Thompson
declared that women workers
must involve themselves in
'inion leadership and
organisation.
"The women of the
Bahamas must stop leaving the
in portant affairs of the
country l ke politics and trade
unionism, to the men. They
must them,,elvcs go forward
and figh: for what they think is
needed."
She added a note of warning
to unions to "use discretion"
in bargaining with employers.
"If you know that a certain
industry is depressed do not
try to negotiate it out of
existence." she said.
Dudley Williams, president
of the Fngineering and General
Union and chairman of the


quasi-political Bahamas
Workers Council, declared that
the country needs a third
political party, a labour party,
"to end the dangerous political
imbalance in this country."
David Knowles, president of
the Hotel and Catering Workers
Union, said that in future
workers "cannot allow any
political group to he in the
same position as the PLP is in
today. We must prevent any
government from getting such
a strangle-hold on the
country."
Hotel Union trustee T. C.
Symonette said "we have to
get away from capitalism and
find some sort of social
democratic system of
government."
Also on the programme were
Richard Mos, president of the
Taxi Union, and Pric Darvll*,
an executive of the Public
Service Union.


180 ROOMS CLOSED IN BID TO CUT LOSSES


At the camp the children
learn the value of discipline in
work and play and are given
lectures by directors and
administrators on hygiene,
character building, study and
religion.
'The Star of the Bahamas is
most concerned with the early
age of 8 to 14 years when good
influences are particularly
important." a spokesman said.
He pointed out that a shortage
of funds has made it necessary
to reduce the camp this year.
A contribution of $25 will
enable one child to attend the
Whale Cay camp. Donations of
sporting equipment and books
are also badly needed.
Contributions may be sent
to the Star of the Bahamas
Charity Guide No. 35, P. 0.
Box N2175 or to the National
Chairman, Mr. P. IF. Christie or
the Rev. Prince A. Hepburn,
grand deputy.
Di,'ctors named for the
summer camp are: the Rev. P.
A. Hepburn, grand deputy; Mr.
P. E. Christie, national
chairman; Mrs. Butler, camp
director; Mr. and Mrs. Jini
Rosen, camp administrators,
the Rev. and Mrs. Leroy
Roker, camp directors; Mrs,
Arntbrister, the Rev. R. E..
Arnett and Mother Smith.


LUCAS C.A.V. GIRULIW

TAT133 -
& owtwer ORGlfthia n .P

BAY STRErTrAASi
DOWDESWELL ST. moPDfsite


Children's camp appeal


Roker

pledge

on

health
"MY GOVERNMENT has
undertaken to restructure the
health care delivery system in
our country," Health Mininster
A. Loftus Roker declared at
the opening this morning of
the sixth annual Caribbean
Health Ministers Conference on
Paradise Island.
Mr. Roker made the
announcement in an address
welcoming the delegates to the
Bahamas. He did not elaborate,
but it is understood he is
scheduled to present a paper to
the Conference revealing the
"restructure" plans in detail.
The five-day conference at
the Britannia Beach Hotel was
officially opened this morning
by Governor-General Sir Milo
B. Butler.
In his welcoming address Mr.
Roker noted that Caribbean
nations are operating imposed
health care systems that were
designed for different societies
and cultures.
"I suggest that now is the
time when we should
re-examine our methods," he
said.
The Bahamas was leading
the way by already planning to
restructure the health system
here with the help of the Pan
American Health Organisation,
he said.

Vessel

stranded
THE M.V. AIR SWIFT, on a
voyage from the Current Island
to New Providence yesterday
became stranded about seven
miles south of Eleuthera when
she developed ligine problems,
,l. ARA. eflou pf the
problem about "4.50 p.m.
Sunday, said that ridio contact
could not be established with
the stricken vessel as her
generators had also broken
down. Assistance for the
vessel, which remained
anchored, is being sought out
of Spanish Wells, Eleuthera.
Attempts to tow the Air
Swift were unsuccessful

Realtor dies
Realtor John F. McCarthy,
78, died Saturday night at his
home in Nassau following a
long illness.
An American, Mr. McCarthy
had lived in the Bahamas for
over 40 years, first as partner
in the H. G. Christie real estate
firm and later as partner with
the late Bert Roberts.
The body will be flown to
New York for burial.












2 TKS TRIBUNE* Monday, June 1, 1174.


Israel accuses Syria of 'brutal torture' of POWs


world


Plane

crash

kills 43
BOGOTA A Colombian
plane crashed into a mountain
near' the Venezuelan border
Saturday night and burst into
flames, killing all 43 persons
aboard, officials said.
Peasants said charred,
dismembered bodies and
personal belongings were
scattered over a 500-yard area.
The TAO airlines
four-engine craft carried 37
passengers and six crew
members. The airline said the
plane was on a domestic flight
from Bogota to Cucuta, with a
scheduled stopover in
Bucaramanga. (AP)

Dancers to

quit soon

MOSCOW Ballet dancers
Valery and Galina Panov plan
to leave the Soviet Union
Friday morning after picking
up their exit visas Wednesday,
Panov said today.
The 35-year-old Panov said
he did not receive the visas as
expected Monday when he
went to the Leningrad visa
office because of necessary
paper work.
Panov, who has fought for
two years for exit permission
to Israel, said by telephone
from Leningrad: "Only today
did I really feel sure that we
would get visas."


Athens
Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Montreal
Honololu
Toronto
Rio
Lisbon
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei
L Vancouver


F MAX
77 clear
75 sunny
59 rain
59 cloudy
66 cloudy
57 showers
63 overcast
81 sunny
59 clear
63 rain
88 rain
64 cidudy
81 clear
81 rain
84 cloudy
75 cloudy
88 sunny
82 cloudy
86 clear
88 cloudy
93 clear
82 sunny
90 stormy
72 rain
90 cloudy
95 sunny
63 cloudy


ISRAEL has accused Syria of
"brutal torture" of prisoners of war,
Palestinian leaders have called for
a independent Palestinian state on
occupied Arab lands, and Syria said it
is "seriously endeavoring" to promote
friendship with Washington.
These were the developments in the
Middle East over the weekend.
The Palestinian leaders, at a
National Council meeting in Cairo,
reportedly agreed on forming the
independent state out of "every inch
of liberated land" that Israel gives up.


But they did not say how they
hoped to regain the lend or whether
their plans involved Palestinian
participation in Arbe-raeli peace
talks at Geneva.
A final decision on Geneva
attendance was left up to the
executive council of the Palestinian
Liberation Organition on headed by
guerilla leader Yasir Arafat. Arafat was
re-elected president and chairman of
the liberation organization.
A member of the group that
claimed responsibility for the guerilla


raid on the Israeli settlement of Qiryat
Shmonah last April was also elected to
the connel.
Prisoners repatriated under the
disegaement agreement worked out
through mediation by Henry Kiwsinger
have been trading charges of brutality
by their captors.
Israeli Information Minister Aharon
Yariv continued the exchange on
Sunday, charging Syria with "inhuman
treatment." Yariv gave no details of
the alleged torture, but a senior
military command officer sid it


NIXON FLIES OUT FOR


MIDDLE


WASHINGTON President
Nixon flew off today on the
first leg of a journey that will
take him to five Middle East
nations during the next week.
Nixon left the United States
with the twin goals of
strengthening the new U.S. role
in the Middle East and
convincing the American
people that world peace


requires his
office.


involved regular beatings, elecic
shocks and poor medical treatment.
Both governments have denied the
brutality charges.
A senior Israeli officer said Sunday
all Iraeli captives were tortured daily
while in captivity in Syria.
The officer told newsmen at a
briefing: "Syrian treatment of lIraei
prisoners was far from humane." He
added that one Israeli id he had been
injected with a drug that made him
back out.


Syrian President Hafez
Assad said in an interview
broadcast Sunday that his
country "is seriously
endeavoring to have good and
normal relations with the
United States."
Assad, speaking on
ABC-tv's issues and answers,
said: "Things are returning to
normal between the United
States and Damascus."
He said that in the past "it
was clear that the United
States was biased toward
Israel."
He noted that America's
vital interests in the Arab
world "can grow and prosper
in the atmosphere of good
relations with the Arab
people, while they would be
fatally weakened in the
atmosphere of hostility
caused by the biased policy
toward aggressive Israel."
(AP)


continuation in


journey" to the Middle East
with the goal of helping build
an era of peace in the troubled
region.
The president also told a
luncheon of cheering, chanting
supporters that he intends to
serve his full term and leave
office in January, 1977, "with
our heads held high."


After a brief farewell
ceremony at the White House,
Nixon departed from nearby
Andrews Air Force Base at
9:01 a.m.
Nixon said yesterday he was
embarking on his "long
difficult and very important


Hitting again on a theme he
is sounding repeatedly in his
efforts to blunt impeachment,
Nixon said: "A strong
American President is essential
if we are to have peace in the
world.
"With your support I shall
do nothing that will weaken
this office" He then paused as
the 1,400 guests struck up a
chant of "God Bless Nixon!"
Nixon traced his foreign
policy breakthroughs with
China and the Soviet Union,
saying much has been
accomplished but "there
remains much to be done."
He said he was gong to the
Middle East on what he
described as "a difficult trip
from the standpoint of
diplomacy" in an attempt to
build "on the progress which
has been made ... by Secretary
Kissinger."
"All problems that exist in
that area will not be solved" by
his journey, Nixon said, adding
that he intends to stress that
the U.S. goal is not one of
domination "but one of
assurance.for every nation in
the area ... of the right to
independence, the right to
security, the right to seek their
own way, to achieve their own
goals."
His objective, Nixon said at
another point. is to convince
all nations of the world to join
in "the .works of peace rather
than the works of war."
Nixon's appearance Sunday
was before the national
citizens' committee for fairness
to the presidency, a group
whose purpose, according to
one spokesman, is "to serve
notice on the radical-liberal
media and legislators that their
vendetta against the President
will not go unchallenged."
Nixon flew today to the
Austrian Alps where he will
rest for two nights in Salzburg
to adjust to the time change.
(AP)


in park

Tipperary, last Tuesday night.
Lord Donoughmore told
newsmen the gang cracked him
over the head with pistols at
the time of the kidnap and he
saw his wife dragged along the
driveway.
"We struggled, but two
people in evening clothes are
not much use against people
with revolvers," he said. "They
pushed us into a car and
practically as soon as we left
the gates they blindfolded us."
After two changes of
getaway cars, the couple was
held captive in a small room
three hours' drive from
Knocklofty House. (AP)


Election gives hitlam


power to push bills


SYDNEY The Labour
government has emerged from
last month's election in a
stronger position to push
through pending legislation
including two bills to extend
state control over mineral
resources.
Ballots are still being
counted, but it appears Labour
will gain four Senate seats,
pulling even with the
opposition coalition at 30 seats
apiece, and retain control of
the House of Representatives
with a five-seat majority.
Thus the way is clear for
Prime Minister Gough Whitlam
to convene an unprecedented
joint sitting of legislature in an
attempt to gain passage for five
bills stalled by the previous
Senate.
Political observers also
expect that Whitlam, buoyed
by the election midway
through his three-year term,
will strengthen Australia's
independent role in world
affairs and try to promote a
big-power demilitarization of
the Indian Ocean.
One bill pending in the
Senate calls for creation of a


gasoline and minerals authority
aimed at maximizing
government ownership and
control of the country's vast
mineral and energy resources.
The right-leaning, pro-;
business Liberal Party, which
forms the bulwark of the
opposition, is particularly
apprehensive about such an
agency, which could involve
the government in every stage
of mineral development from
exploration to selling.
The government has not
spelled out the powers of the


proposed authority but
indicated it would buy natural
gas at the wellheads of the big
northwest shelf fields when
they come into production
around 1980.
Another bill is aimed at
inducing foreign companies to
make investments through the
government-run Australian
Industry Development Cor-
poration. This bill, however,
does not qualify for
joint-sitting ratification.
The bill's objective is to
reduce the 'investments of
foreign companies in the
mineral industry, which has an
annual export value of $1.9
million, while guaranteeing


them fair returns.
According to the govern-
ment, foreign companies
have a 62 per cent holding in
the industry. The companies
say their percentage is 35 per
cent. Whatever it is, the
government wants it reduced.
The government already
requires major investors to
deposit one third of their
money in a non-interest-bea-
ring account with the country's
Central Bank.
Even before this restriction,
overseas investment in
Australia was drying up. But
the government is not worried
about the decline because there
is full employment. (AP)


Black Power leaders meet


BRIDGETOWN Leaders
of the militant Black Power
movement in the Caribbean
met in Bridgetown Sunday
against a background of
uncertainty over whether they
would be allowed full
representation at the Pan
African Congress in Dar Es
Salaam, Tanzania, later this
month.
The militants have formed a
Caribbean steering committee
to plan a common policy for
presentation at the Congress.
However, a statement from
the Guyana Government last


week revealed that the
organization of African Unity
(OAU) had ruled that only
governments and ruling
political parties would be
accorded representative status
at the Congress. Other groups
would be given only observer
status.

Actress dies
VINEYARD HAVEN, Massa-
chusetts Actress Katharine
Cornell died at her home here
Sunday, her secretary said. She
was 76.


Kidnap Earl freed


DUBLIN Bruised, shaken
but otherwise in good health,
the kidnapped Earl and
Countess of Donoughmore
were freed in a Dublin park
early Sunday.


Lady Donoughmore said
they were told they were being
released "because the hunger
strikers stopped striking". The
British government, however,
denied any deals were made.
Lord Donoughmore told
newsmen .he could not
positively identify his captors.
"But I imagine they were
members of the IRA."
Five Irish Republican Army
guerillas, including the Price
sisters, Marion and Dolours,
who are serving long sentences
in British jails, gave up their
hunger strikes Saturday. They
were demanding transfer to
prisons in Northern Ireland and
treatment as political prisoners.
A sixth hunger striker,
24-year-old Michal Gaughan,
died after a 64-day fast in a
prison on the Isle of Wight
Monday.
His body was flown back to
Dublin Saturday, and early
Sunday a 17-man IRA honour
guard clad in black followed by
2,000 mourners escorted his
body toward a martyr's funeral
in his hometown of Ballina.
Meanwhile, a bomb
exploded at a racetrack on the
outskirts of Belfast, seriously
injuring eight persons,
including three children, police
said.
The 71-year-old Protestant
earl, scarred from a
pistol-whipping, and his
67-year-old wife were driven
blindfolded to Dublin's
Phoenix Park and released by
their kidnappers, ending a
four-day nationwide search.
Lord Donoughmore was still
wearing a bloodstained coat
and had a black eye and
sticking plaster on the back of
his head. But he said after an
initial scuffle, the gang treated
them well.
Three masked gunmen
sled the Earl and Countess at
tiaft E ncsateia home,
Knocklfty House, in County


More take

a drink
PRINCETON The
percentage of adults who drink
alcohol beverages has reached
its highest point in 35 years,
according to the latest Gallup
Poll.
Sixty-eight per cent of the
1,543 adults interviewed May
10-13 said they used alcoholic
beverages at least sometimes
and 32 per cent said they did
not.
In a 1939 survey, 58 per
cent of the respondents said
they drank occasionally, while
42 per cent said they didn't.
In 1945 and 1946, the
percentage of drinkers rose to
6 per cent and non-drinkers
dropped to 33 per cent.
In all the polls, the
participants were asked: "Do
you have occasion to use
alcoholic beverages such as
liquor, wine or beer or are you
a total abstainer?"
The poll showed that the
increase in drinkers since 1939
has been nearly twice as great
among women as among men.
(AP)


ABBEY


ININATIOMA


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'NEGATIVE'


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CLEVELAN Vice network with wild
President Gerald Ford said generalizations about media
Sunday that efforts to portray conspiracies," he said. "But we
slain Symbionese Liberation can choose which newspaper
Army member "outlaws" as we read and which network we
innocent victims are part of a prefer."
negativism that is the greatest An example of the
threat to the United States. negativism, he said, was what
"I will not permit the he called "an outcry against
doomsayers to construct a the police in Los Angeles
self-fulfilling prophesy of because police dared to shoot
defeat and despair," Ford said. back at a murderous group of
"Our greatest threat," he self-proclaimed revolutiona-
said, "comes from no foreign rie.."
foe but from those at home Obviously referring to the
who seek to impose the power shootout and fire in which six
of negative thinking." SLA members were killed,
Ford's remarks were Ford said there were charges of
prepared for delivery to a police brutality and "an effort
Cleveland meeting of the to portray the outlaws as
National Conference of persons of high moral
,hristians and Jews. standing."
Earlier, he attended a special "So mewhere in their
concert for him by the emotionalism," he said, "the
Mormon Tabernacle choir on doomsayers arrived at a
Temple Square in Salt Lake distorted conclusion that the
City. outlaws were the innocent
He said the "prophets of victims and the police and
loom and gloom" predict the society were the offenders."
country will be destroyed by Ford said it is essential that
inflation, food shortages, the the country have a central
energy crisis and government moral frame that right is right
institutions that are "beyond and wrong is wrong for
hope." everyone from urban guerillas
"I reject that scenario," he up to the nation's top leaders.
said. Obviously referring to
The Vice President did not Watergate, He said: "I submit
name the "prophets of that it is immoral to condemn
negativity" but implied they by individual sin the
include part of the news media. government but to condone
"We cannot write off every crime by revolutionaries irl
newspaper and every television California."(AP)

My goodness, no Guinness
DUBLIN The Guinness a week and he couldn't even
brewery is on strike for the offer draft beers from other
first time in its 215-year breweries because Guinness'
history, and an Irish bartender distributes the gas which forces
says: "The situation is nothing the brew out of the keg and
short of desperate." through the pumps.
It's the same story from "It is just like the song we
Limerick to Londonderry, and were singing a few years back
the blight may spread to and laughing about: the pub
Liverpool, Glasgow, Boston with no beer," Mulligan said.
and New York. The issues are complicated,
The cause of the drought partly because the 3,500 work
not a drop has been brewed force at the brewery is divided
since May 2 is the first among more than 20 unions.
official strike in the history of Unrest had been evident for
the sprawling red brick some months.(AP)
brewery, which, the 18th
century patriot-poiitican Henry
Grattan called "the actual
nurse of the people."
Patrick Mulligan, reporting
from his bat in Wexford, said
he's been dry of draft stout for



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THE TRIBUNE -- Monday, June 10, 1974.


rShr ribunt
NULLuUS ADDmCTus JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H DUPUCH. PublisherlEditor 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.,
Publosher/Editor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Monday,June 10,1974.


EDITORIAL


Sex is the subject


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
UNTIL not many years ago it was considered bad manners in
polite company to even notice that a woman was pregnant. And,
except in scientific articles, no one dared to mention the word
sex in public print.
Now it is the most commonly used word in every department
of life. Everybody seems to be talking about it It is particularly
noticeable on the TV where men and women jest openly about
their extramarital exploits.
The author of a new book was recently asked on a TV
programme whether there was much sex in his book. He replied
that a book would not sell today unless it had some sex in it ...
and so his book was spiced in spots.

The world has become population conscious This probably
accounts for the free use of this word.
People everywhere have become aware of what is commonly
called the "population explosion". First private organizations and
now governments are seeking means of controlling the size of
families
In all of these movements the Pope of Rome has been the
centre of the controversy because, as head of the Catholic
Church. he still emphasizes the rule that families should not be
controlled by artificial means. The Church is seeking a natural
means of control that will not endanger the species.
The controversy h1:' brought sex right out in the open, so
iIuch so tha it sometimes sounds as though we are living in a
perinussive society.

Two bankers gave a talk at the Coral Gables Rotary Club this
week. One of them told stories of the strange reasons people
sometimes give for wanting to secure a loan.
He said that on one occasion a young woman came to him
wanting to borrow $500 for a girl friend. She said it was urgent
because her friend needed this money for an abortion. Now
abortions are legalized ... they are free, open and everywhere.
And ie spugri s isas ueu;nim whuksa;ie.
All these discussions have made young people very conscious
of the relationship of the sexes and it has resulted in the almost
complete breakdown in human discipline. There is no longer any
social stigma on a couple who choose to live openly together. It
has even been suggested that the time is not far distant when
marriage will become a curiosity rather than a rule.
Such a condition would reduce the human family to the level
of the lower animals.
** ******
It has often been said that "you can't eat your cake and have it
too". But many people feel that this rule no longer applies to sex.
Today people are being encouraged to indulge in intimate
relationships ... it has almost become an established way of life.


In one of her recent columns in The Tribune "Dear Abby"
published a letter from a woman who said she and her husband
didn't want to have children. She had urged him to go to a doctor
and have himself sterilized but he had suggested instead that she
should do it and leave him alone. Abby was asked to settle the
argument for the couple.
The "pill" has now become the form of birth control most
commonly used by women. A news despatch from Memphis,
Tennessee recently revealed that a University of Washington
researcher had said that "the pill" may be ready for men within
five years.


I find Merv Griffin's personality programme on TV most
entertaining. Sometimes it is a bore but every once in a while he
presents a delightful personality.
On the programme yesterday was Lily Pons, a charming French
woman who may be considered the world's leading opera star.
Another delightful opera star was presented the day before. I
have forgotten her name. I'm terrible on names. They both sang.
They were delightful.
A couple of weeks ago he.presented a folk singer ... just the
opposite to opera standards. But she too was a delightful woman
in a homespun sort of way.
She had come out of the backwoods of Kentucky where
people still live in abject poverty and accept their condition as a
normal way of life. She had become a singing star and now she
was "'in the chips".
Asked how poor she had been ... and whether she had resented
that condition ... she said she had been very poor. But the people
where she came from, she said, didn't know any other way of life
and so they didn't miss anything. Now she owns a whole village
and her husband looks after her affairs while she pulls down a
large income from her stage appearances.
Asked how many children she had, she said six. The audience
gasped.
"What's wrong with that?" she asked the audience. "My
parents had eight and my grandparents had twenty-two. There's
nothing else to do back in Kentucky."
Asked how long she had been married she replied in a broad
Kentucky accent: "Ah reckons ah've been married all mah life."
She revealed that she got married at the age of twelve. The
audience snickered.
"What's wrong with that?" she challenged. "I still got the same
man.
Still young and attractive in an unspoiled sort of way, this
woman was delightful in hef coiintryfied simplicity.
* ** 0 **
It is constantly being emphasized in the press, on the radio and
TV that there are now three billion people in the world and, at
the present rate of increase, there will be four billion by the turn
of the century. Extremists warn that this number will go on
multiplying until it reaches a point where people will be spilling
over into the sea.

A couple of years ago I read an article in the Readers Dtiest


Look like it go' be a rough summer


EDITuR, The Tribune,
Unca Polly reach back home
from town las' Sunday. He bin
down dere trying' t' sell he
sour-orange, but like he say:
"When d' gullie take t' d' buoy
in d' harbour, y' know summer
here. An' all y' could-a hear is
gullie hollerin."
'Course, unca Polly say 't
ain't only gullie hollerin' now.
People doin' little bit o'
kickin-up d' self. He say it look
like it go' be a rough summer
for some folk. Ah ask him
what he mean?
Unca Polly say: "Boy, where
y' livin'? Y' mean y' ain't hear
what de man do? What .e
name um-um-him dere wi'
d' big pipe in he jawbone?
Moxey. Ed Moxey. Y' ain't
hear 'bout d' way he turn
gub'ment upside down an' use
up t'ree tin o' Ajax ...?"
So Ah tell Unca Polly, say,
"Muh radio gone bad an' where
things kind-a strappin' Ah ain't
had no money t' get it fix right
now. 'cordin', Ah ain't put too
much stock in ZNS nohow, das
how Ah sort-a miss out on
erryting."
Anyhow, Unca Polly start t'
tell muh 'bout what happen.
He say, much as he could-a
make out, Missa Moxey get d'
notion in he head somebody
want copy he idea for Jumbey
Village, an' after all d' trouble
he bin to t' get it set up, he
ain't d' happies' man in dis
great nashun right now, 'count
o' what going' on.
But, Unca Polly say, das was
only d' wedge t' open d' door.
An' when it buss open,
erryting gush out. Y' ain't hear
'bout a mess like dat since y'
born.
Ah setting' waiting' while
Unca Polly fill up he pipe. He
find some o' dat hard-a-port
t'baccer somewhere in town.
Ah thought dey stop making' dat
long time, but it real good for
getting' Unca Polly in d' mood.
Unca Polly puff out five
good-size cloud, den he start
afresh.
"Yeah," he say, "dem feller
call meeting' in d' House o'
Ressembly t' hear what Missa
Moxey gotta say. Missa Moxey
say he want somebody t' dig
down into dis ting, t' fine out
how many people outta job an'
all dat, an' t' see what could-a
be do t' get 'em fix up so dey
could-a eat some good stew


turbit an' rice erry Saturday,
an' lay off da tomato-gravey
an' grits little bit."
"Well dat start it D' Speaker
tell em say errybody could-a
say he piece when he turn
come, an' 'fore y' could-a say
"All-d'-way", I'ings warm up
so Missa Butler haddy yuck off
he wig t' ketch d' cool "
"Y' should-a hear it' Dem
fellers setting' in d' back seat get
all shake-up "cause dey could-a
see what coming' an' when d'
squall buss, dey want t' be able
t' tell dey people, say. "Y' see.
we do our part. Y' can't blame
us!"
"Well, dat time errybody
looking' fer escape goat t' blame
for d' mess d' PLP bring d'
country to. Dis one say Y'
gotta blame d' whi-c man,
'cause he only lend us 'bout a
hundred million dollars, an' dat
ain't nuff t' fix all o' we up wid
big house on Millionear Row "
D' next one say, "No. y' gotta
blame d' UBP 'cause dey' keep
y' down for t'ree hundred
years an we does need fresh
injection into d' econorn 'fore
we could-a raise y' up" He
buddy say' "All ymnna ouitta
line 'tus d' FNM y' gotta
blame, cause dey iin't get no
plan!" Missa Moxcy i e' scttin'
dere noddin' he head, 'cause he
know what on d' agenda
'Bout dis time Missa Butler
say it getting' time for a bite an'
far as dis Speaker concern, all
yinna is personna-non-gratta
for d' nex' two hours


Unca Polly say, now while
all dis going' on inside, on d'
outside, all y' could a see.
picket an' sign calling Missa
Moxey yaller. An here 'tis,
Missa Moxey bin tinkin' he was
a black man Come t find out.
dey got him down for
Conchie-joe'
Well, all d' gang waiting' t' see
what go' happen. When some
o' d' big boys slip out. all y'
could-a hear "Boo-o-o-o-o-o",
sound like d' Chattanooga
choo-choo coming' roun' d'
mountain When Missa Moxey
step out. d' crowd ketch him
an' h'ist him up on dey
shoulder an' take off in d'
general direLtion o' d' Sonesta
Beach.
Yeah. Unca Polly say he
ain't hear so much shoo-sh.o)
in all he life Say he ask one
woman from o'er in d' (;rote
how t'ngs o'er da way"' D'
woman ask him, say "Ain't
you is from d' islun''" UnLa
Polly say he is a old man in' he
ain't want get in no trouble, so
he shet he mout' in a hurry an'
d' woman gone up d' road
hollerin' "Moxey. all d' way '"
Ah ask Unca Poll. what he
t'ink 'bout all dis. since he had
plenty experience in he life
Unca Polly 'ink little bit while
he puffin' out cloud dere look
like smoke screen Den he say
-What Ah t'ink? Ah tell \'
what Ah t'ink. After .vhai .\h
hear some o' dem people
saying what Ah know used t'


holler "Al-d'way", an' after
Ah see d' look in dey eye 'fore
d' House da da) Ah ain't go
say dis d' beginning' o' d' end
But one ting y' could-a be sure
of. Dis d' end o' d' beginning!
An' what go' happen from here
on, d' good Lad know "
"But like Ah sa. in d' start,
some folk go' see i rough dis
summer ,
COUSIN ZEPH


fODAY is Monday, June
10, the 161st day of 1974
There are 204 Jays lef' in the
year
Highlights in hisors on this
dale:
1973 Fighting in South
Vietnam gains momentum as each
side jockeys for more territory
under cease-fire agreement.
1972 Flash flood hits Rapid
City, South Dakota, and 236 lives
are lost.
1971 -- United States lifts a
21-year-old embargo on trade with
mainland China.
1968 Large majority of United
*Nations members initial approval of
joint Soviet-U.S. draft treaty to
prevent spread of nuclear weapons.
1967 Israeli-Arab war ends,
with israei holding conquered
territory four times its own size.


about the way a small animal controlled population.
I have forgotten the name of the animal and exactly where it is
to be found. I think the story was staged in one of the
Scandinavian countries.
Ordinarily this animal is quiet and so shy that it is seldom seen.
But every once in a while it becomes bold and vicious. On these
occasions they are on the march to the sea like land crabs in the
Bahamas but for a different purpose.
The land crabs go to the sea to spawn ... and thereby create
new life. But these animals rush to the sea to end their lives.
They stage what is probably the greatest mass suicide in history
because the story told how a steamer travelled for over 20 miles
through almost a solid mass of these small bodies. There must
have been millions of them.
Scientists are unable to explain the strange behaviour of these
animals. It is clearly a form of population control. But by what
method do they decide among themselves who goes and who
stays because some are left behind to carry on the process of
reproduction.

All these incidents came to my mind yesterday when my wife
drew my attention to an article in a newspaper in which a doctor
claims that he has found the cause of arthritis and is now well on
the way to producing a sure means of prevention and cure for this
crippling disease.
One by one medical science is finding a means of preventing
and curing diseases that have destroyed the happiness and taken
the lives of people down through the centuries. Even leprosy -
the most dreaded of all diseases is no longer incurable. It not
only can be cured ... it has been almost wiped out.
For example, my grandfather died at 36, my grandmother in
her early 60's, my mother at 36 and my father at 44. 1 have had
several serious illnesses in which I have flirted outrageously with
death but I was always saved by some new drug on the market.
Now I am 75 in robust health and expect to make my
century. According to the law of averages I am long overdue.
And there are plenty other people like me in the world today
wh-3 would have been long dead and forgotten were it not for the
greai advances that have been made in medical science.

Science reveals that all nature has its own way of keeping the
environment ... of which mankind is a part in balance.
In times past populations were kept in balance by wars.
epidemics, incurable diseases, famine and other forms of disaster.
No one blinked an eye when it was reported in the news that a
million Chinese had perished in a flood and a state of starvation
that followed as a natural consequence for survivors of the
disaster. Today measures are taken to try and reduce the number
of these disasters.
Now the world and especially the U.S. is concerned
because a million Africans are threatened with starvation as a
result of a prolonged drought over a wide area of that continent.
A half century ago this would have happened and no one would
have heard about it. A book on Dr. Livingstone's penetration into
Africa reveals how, in past centuries, whole tribes were wiped out
by disease, famine or war.
Everywhere today efforts are being made to preserve and
lengthen the span of human life on the one hand and, on the
other, to reduce the world's population by artificial means of
control.
All of which gets us right back to where we started. lI proves
that "you can't eat your cake and have it too".
But I sure-as-hell don't recommend any form of mass suicide as
that practised by the animal I described earlier in this article.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Must endure
Their going hence, even as their coming hither;
Ripenes is all. SHAKESPEARE.


1945 lose Busrnmente
becomes President of Peru, generall
Dwight D Hisenhower rLeiives the
Soviel Union's highest a'ard, the
Order of Victory.
1942 Free French (.arrison at
Bir Hakeim. Libya. surrenders. Nail
Gestapo kills the 173 male residents
of Lidice, Czechoslovakia, to
retaliate for the assassination of a
German official.
Today's birthdays:
Espirt Flechier, French
churchman-author (1632-1710);
Gustave Courbet, French artist
(1819-1877); Sir H. M. Stanley,
British explorer of Africa
(1840-1904); Prince Philip of
Britain (1921--); James A.
McDivvitt, U.S. astronaut (1939--).
Thought for today:
Wit is the salt of conersalimn,
not mne roou wiiiam raengiisn
essayist (1778-1830).


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THE long-range goal of the
Bahamas Development
Corporation is to generally
diversify the economy and to
specifically "put economic
goals within the reach of the
grass roots," DevCo's head of
research declared last week.








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In a broadcast during Radio
Bahamas' Sunday Magazine
programme research chief
Henry McCartney and DevCo
marketing chief Leslie Miller
made it clear that the
Corporation "stands ready" to
help Bahamians get into the
economic mainstream "by
supplying marketing studies,
feasibility and viability reports
and manpower requirements,
information concerning sales
outlets, export prospects and
even arranging contacts and
collaborating on short-term
loans."
Mr. McCartney said:
"At the present time when
proposals are presented to the
BDC by the local businessman,
the proposals are assessed and
if they are deemed feasible the
Corporation will help the
businessman secure a loan from
one of the local banks.
"The Corporation can
almost assist the local
businessman in finding suitable
partners for Bahamian
enterprises in the interest of
procuring funds, technical
skills, or even partnership
arrangements on terms
favourable to the Bahamian
businessman "
lie said BDC studies have
shown that some of the
industries seemed viable for the
Bahamas include garments and
hoiscry. food processing,
wheat, footwear, boat building,
ice. dairy farming and cattle
ranching, paints and enamels.

MOERISI


paper manufacture and
electronic assembly.
"The Corporation," he
added, "is prepared to assist
the financial plight of the local
businessman by bringing in
large industrial enterprises such
as oil terminals and other
heavy industries which by
virtue of the contractural terms
with the BDC will generate
funds which will be reinvested
in the form of loans to the
small businessman with
genuine enterprises."
Mr. Miller pointed out that
the Corporation manages an
Industrial Estate at the eastern
end of Grand Bahama for such
industries as oil transhipment
terminals and related
enterprises, in addition to a
39-acre Industrial Park located
opposite the C. R. Walker
Technical College for smaller
businesses.
"The Bahamas Development
Corporation fulfills the
long-felt need of the grass roots
to enter into this dynamic era
of economic development,"
Mr. McCartney said.
Mr. Miller said DevCo has
initiated a domestic and
international programme to
market the Bahamas as "an
exciting industrial and resort
mecca."
The domestic marketing
programme, he said, is geared
to educating the Bahamian
public on how they can


Bahamas Development
Corporation marketing chief
Leslie Miller, left, and
research chief Henry
McCartney during taping for
a recent Sunday Magazine
broadcast over Radio
Bahamas.
PHOTO: Lorenzo Lockhart
capitalise on the resources of
the Corporation.
Internationally, the
Corporation is represented at
select trade conferences. The
prime targets of this
programme to increase the
number of investors in the
Bahamas were the U.S.,
Europe, Canada and South
America, Mr. Miller said.


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Desires
CAR RENTAL
CITY MANAGER
RESPONSIBILITIES: The person selected will be
responsible for the successful utilization of the
vehicles, the supervision of the mechanical and
body shops, the reporting functions to the
country office and the promotion of the firm in
his area.

REQUIREMENTS: A degree in business
administration with 3-5 years managerial
experience in the automotive field or 5-7 years
experience at various levels of management with
a large car rental firm. The successful applicant
should have a good background in accounting
and salesmanship and be between the ages 30
and 45 years.
Qualified persons should mail resume to -
GENERAL MANAGER
AVIS
P. O. Box N8300
Nassau. Bahamas
Avis rents all makes features cars engineered by
Chrysler.


4E Tk RUNE *** Meoday. Juem s, ag
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THE FIRS STB
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DevCo's aim is 'grass roots'


involvement in economy


That first step towards a college diploma is
the most difficult to take. But ERCO can
make it easier.
At FnCo we can show you how to save.
Interest on ordinary savings accounts is 6V2
per cent, and even higher rates are
available on fixed deposit accounts for six
months or one year.
Come and talk to us at Trinity Place down
town, or at our branch on Robinson Road.

At FinCo we make that first step easy.


(You don't want the

Moneybug to eat up
your future, do you?l)


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THE TRIBUNE -.. Moncdy, June. 101974.


fATA4


By Abigail Van Buren
wI aW CoY Mtrs. vY. In I a, Ie.
DEAR ABBY: Rerding the socially active university
professor with a Ph.D. who wasn't sure of what R.S.V.P.
meant until he saw it in yur olamnn: You replied "Ig6 .
ram is simply the absmeM ef knowledge whkh is o
crime. We am all ignorant, oly on different hIbjsets."
Abby, ignorance s "not knowing something we aould
know." Nesclence is "not knowing something e would
have no reasonable expectation of knowing."
Your not knowing the dtinctlon between "ignorance"
and "nescience" is necience n your part. The professor's
not knowing the meaning o R.V.P. is ignorance on his
part. P.J.R.: WORD FREAK
DEAR FREAK: Saiee word an my towels, I felt gneerat
not knowing the meaning of the wed "aeseei e." Thea
polled three aewpaper edlers, two lawyer., a psychistrist,
the head of the Engh department in thee eaf ar leading
alversities, a world fame" ovelht a Uited States su-
preme Court Justice, ad an expert w writes a syndleated
column n words, and met ONE el them had ever heard of
the word "neselence." So, now I feel mre neslent than
ignorant.

DEAR ABBY: I am a -year-old girl, and my problem
involves my psychiatrist. I trusted him completely and told
him things I never in a million years would tell my mother,
because he led me to believe that everything I told him
would be held in the strictest of confidence.
Can you imagine how I felt when I overheard my mother
telling a relative on the phone some of the things I had told
my psychiatrist? I can't tel you how this upset me!
In high school I stayed away from counselors, teachers,
shrinks, etc., in order to avoid this.
When I saw my psychiatrist, I asked him why he-did this
to me. At first he denied it, then he said that my mother
had become "concerned" about me, so he told her every-
thing. Abby, I thought I could trust him, and he betrayed
me!
What is the law concerning a doctor's keeping informa-
tion confidential? He said he had a right to talk to my
mother without my permission. Did he? I am not a minor.
UPSET
DEAR UPSET: Your doctor has committed a breach of
ethaes, and you would be perfectly Justified in reportng
him to the Ethics Commttee of your local county medical
society and/or psychiatric society. I suggest yeo do Jast


Ignorance is a


state of meaning


Lb eme glum


Half of the ahoblwiuosi
go to U.S. or
journallme or jo a i
graduates fr a yer r t ti
Latin Amntica. T 'e othe
wM gD to UtisA A i iC Im
Syw r of mdyr iln joa
rhool of the U.. or Cama,
Bamndam are ao slgBe.
There are two teic
requirements: 1. Candidate
must have a ood knowledge of
the language of the country in
which they plan to study; 2.
They must also have
demonstrated an interest in
making journalim their cMeer.,


No.19
1974


Quieting Titles


a. (8) Help Me Joni Mitchell
(Asylum).
9. (13) Hat You Got William
De Vaughan (Roxbury).
10. (12) Oh Very Young -Cat
Stevens (A&M).


IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF THE BAHAMAS
Equity Side


IN THE MATTER OF THE
Act 1959


AND


IN THE MATTER of
HANSEL AMBRISTER


the Petition of


AND


NEW YORK Former
Beatle Paul McCartney and
Wings jumped into the number
one position among best selling
single pop records in the
United States with "Band on
the Run." It was third a week
ago.
In" second spot for the
second week in a row was "The
Streak" by Ray Stevens.
Tumbling from first place to
third in the Cash Box magazine
"Billy, don't be a hero" by
Bo Donaldson was one of three
newcomers to the week's Top
Ten, up from 1 Ith to 7th.
The two others were "Be
Thankful For What You Got"
by William de Vaughan, up
from 13th to 9th, and "Oh
Very Young" by Cat Stevens,
up from 12th to 10th.
The Top Ten, as rated by
Cash Box, with last w ek's
position in brackets:
1. (3) Band on the Run Paul
McCartnery and Wings (Apple).
2. (2) The Streak Ray Stevens
(Barnaby).
3. (1) The Entertainer Marvin
Hamlisch (MCA).
4. (5) You Make Me Feel Brand
New Stylistics (Avco).
5. (6) Sundown Gordon
Lightfoot (Reprise).
6. (4) Midnight At The Oasis -
Maria Muldaur (Reprise).
7. (11) Billy, Don't Be A Hero -
Bo Donaldson (ABC).


IN THE SUPREME COURT No 20
OF THE BAHAMAS 1974
Equity side
IN THE MATTER of the Petition of DENCIL
SE. HANNA
AND
IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles Act
1959
AND
IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT PIECE
parcel or lot of land being Lots 64, 65 and 66
of the Sandilands Allotments Bounded
Northwardly by a Road and running thereon
702 feet Southwardly by Pine Yard Road and
running thereon 792 feet on the East by lot
Number 47 and running thereon 660 feet and
Westerly by lot Number 63 and running
thereon 660 feet in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence.

NOTICE
The Petition of Dencil E. Hanna of the Southern
District of the Island of New Providence in the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas in respect of: -
ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land Situate
Sandilands Allotments in the Eastern District of
the Island of New Providence comprising Lots
number 64 65 and 66 of the said Sandilands
Allotments and bounded on the North by a 30
foot Road and running thereon 792 feet
Southwardly by Pine Yard Road and running
there 792 feet Eastwardly by lot number 67 and
running thereon 660 feet and Westwardly by lot
number 63 and running thereon 66o feet being
approximately 1254 feet East of Nassau Beach
Properties Limited Subdivision.
Dencil E. Hanna The Petitioner in this Matter
claims lo be the owner of the unencumbered fee
simple Estate in possession of the said parcel of
land has made application to the Supreme Court of
the Commonwealth of the Bahamas Under Section
3 or the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have his Title
to the said tract of land investigated and the nature
and extent thereof determined and declared in a
certificate of Title to be granted by The Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas in
accordance with the provisions of the Act.
COPIES of the said plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places
A. The Registry of the Supreme Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas
B. The Office of the Undersigned
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim not
recognized in the Petition shall on or before the
15th day of July A.D. 1974 file in the Supreme
Court of the Bahamas in the City of Nassau in the
Isand of New Providence and serve on the
Petitioner or his Attorneys a Statement of his
claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
Statement of his claim on or before the 15th day
of July A.D. 1974 will operate as a bar to such
claim.


El-- --- --


IN THE MATTER of All those Two Parcels or
tracts of land Comprising 10.75 Acres and 5
Acres respectively and Situate South of
Soldier Road in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence.
NOTICE

Petition of HANSEL AMBRISTER of the
Southern District of the Island of New Providence
in the Commonwealth of the Bahamas in respect
of:-

A. ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land
Comprising 10.75 Acres Situate South of
Soldier Road and being a portion of Malcolm
Allotments in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence and bounded on the
'North by land now or formerly tMe property
of Morris Adderley and a Ten foot"Road
Reservation and running thereon 571.23 feet
Eastwardly by land now or formerly the
property of one Wood and running thereon
779.40 feet on the South by a Road
Reservation ten feet wide and running thereon
594 feet on the West by land said to be the
property of one C. Johnson and running
thereon 789.55 feet.
B. ALL that piece parcel or tract of land
comprising 5 Acres and Situate South of
Soldier Road being a portion of Malcolm
Allotments in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence and bounded on the
North by a Ten Foot Road Reservation
Separating it from land said to be the
property of Sampson Hunt and running
thereon 594 feet on the East by land now or
formerly the property of J. Pyfrom and
running thereon 685.15 feet on the South by
land the property of Joanna Ferguson and
running thereon for a total distance of 616.68
feet and on the West by land said to be the
property of Joanna Ferguson and land the
property of Charles Johnson and running
thereon for a total distance of 501.90 feet.
HANSEL AMBRISTER the Petitioner in this
Matter claims to be the Owner of the
unincumbered fee simple Estate in possession of
the said parcels of land anc has made application
to the Supreme Court of ,e Commonwealth of
the Bahamas Under Sect n 3 of the Quieting
Titles to have his Title t the said tracts of land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Supreme Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas in accordance with
the provisions of the Act.
Copies of the said plan may be inspected during
normal Office hours at the following places.
A. The Registry of the Supreme Court of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas
B. The Office of the Undersigned
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim not
recognized in the Petition shall on or before the
15th day of July A.D. 1974 File in the Supreme
Court of the Bahamas in the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence and serve on the
Petitioner or his Aturney A Statement of hbis dcl
in the prescribed Ior varies~ by a affidavit toaj
filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
Statement of his claim on or before the 1Sth day
of July A.D. 1974 will operate a a bar to aPch
claim.


DAVID C. BETHELL
Attorney for the Petitioe
The Bernard Sanleyullkf

Mk.s&&,


HANNA & STUART COAKLEY |
Attorneys for the Petitioner
Deveaux and Dowdeswell Street
Nasau Bahamas


DEAR ABBY: How can I git a reply boa a plia d
busin es wen I write them r ueina g pee ipac mam
I wrote to these people tree tdies-.ad s then I
was ignord. I didn't ask for any spelal lems; I IgNurd
about buying something thay sle What is ti e Ur wth
people these days? Plae tell me how to nt m anmwr at
of them. FBUBTRATl D

-DEAR FRUWRATED: To iare a reply d mIoal
a pompt e, mdelwe a stamped. addra sedm sles.
y" ae Igmered, give up. They preay let med a
businae, ad they ertaitly t*t dmsrv kt.


Paul back on top


.- ..- I


.~
~L
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I *- *: ; -


T-








F


- T ITIi o.. i y, Jun 10, 1974.


Picking at the core


of an apple problem


LONDON The word "orchard" makes the
mind drift to a scene of rural peace. But
nothing larger than a rabbit will be able to
snooze in Britain's orchards of the future if


ideas now germinating at
Bristol come to fruition.


the University of


Robin Child inspecting a meadow orchard at
University of Bristol's research laboratory in England.
copyrightt 1974. hy The Sunday Times, London,


Instead of apple trees there will be
waist-high bushes, their growth controlled by
chemicals, cut back to ground level every
second year: instead of orchards, there will be
densely planted fields euphemistically dubbed
"meadow" orchards.


It is the ruthless demands of
agricultural economics that
have led to this redesign of the
traditional English orchard.
Apple-picking is so costly that
the tailoring of apple "trees"
for mechanical harvesting
appears to be the only
solution. And apples on a bush
only two or three feet high will
be a lot easier to pick by
machine than apples on trees.
Normally it is seven or eight
years before an apple tree
comes into full production. In
the meadow orchard there will
be no such delays. As soon as
they reach a height of about
two feet in their first year, the
trees will be dosed with a
growth retardant chemical,
forcing them to form flower
buds ready for the following
season.
After the trees have
flowered in the second year
they will be dosed with growth
retardant again, so that their
resources are concentrated on
the formation of fruit. Yields
should be as high as 20 tons an
acre and it will be quite simple
to devise a machine to comb
the apples of the dwarf trees.
After harvesting they will be
cut right back to ground level
so that the whole process can
be repeated.
Trials have shown that the
process works, and a yield of
20 tons per acre every second
year is about the same as a very
good normal orchard's ten tons
or so a year. Nevertheless the
economics of the meadow
orchard are still "a bit dicey"
according to Dr. L. C.
Luckwill, the scientist in
charge of the project. The great
problem is the initial cost of
the trees, which are planted
only a foot or two apart at a
density of 29,000 to the acre.
Traditional grafted trees cost
about $1 each, even in
quantity, but trees for the
meadow orchard will have to
cost as little as 12 / cents if
the process is to be
economical. Propagation by
cuttings is the easist way of
bringing cost down in the
immediate future.


*1.


production talta n two
British ats conmtrwats destined
for deir:t the, piat
reime l Cneal(bt con~lA
on a th ;idhre th irm
prferrtd to put Job befote
getures), a leading trade unio
official sM that "f I tot i
unacceptable for Bitrsh tra
unionists to workon mit
hardware that mn .l ebe
used uist fellow trade
unionists in Latin Ameia"
Like moat Uttennoes in. *k
extremely sensitive 'res, i.
statement, though tifdoibted-
ly heartfelt, left the underlying
ethical situation pretty unclear.
Is it, for instance,
permissible to build arms for
use against non-unionists in
Latin America (ike right-wing
dictators or most of the
Brazilian Indians)? Or for use
against anyone, unionists or
otherwise, outside Latin
America (Czechoslovakia
Vietnam? Ulster?)
Is It Indeed possible to
construct a weapon of any
significance that can be fired or
exploded without a stro
likelihood of hitting some
fellow trade unionist -
especially now that
housewives, Los Angele
prostitutes, black South
Africans and even senior
executives are favouring this
form of organization?
Such confusions, it seems,
are endemic throughout this
whole bitter'argument about
selling weapons for profit -
and particularly for proit:.in
export markets.
The Swedes, for example,
will happily supply arms but
only to people they don't
think are going to use them (at
least in the inimedate future).
The Americans will supply
anyone not on the State
Department's banned list but
only with last year's model.
The British will sell to' anyone
not guaranteed to trigger an
immediate political row but.


.w. 1


rliw V UifaItumntel won.
nla fat is only one
moril, on amoral ad one
frUly aaMoral pocy which
meet the tests of logical and
halelahtaltcoasltncy.
-Pranoi faob the cndidly
najoal I tusg
WaNpon hppy h as a frank
devyic for cievin diplomatic
advantage, and poltdng up
Smaxmum financial advantage
onft side.
No nation follows the
amoral route, which' is to treat
armaments like cornflakes or
bicycles, and sell them to
anyone who has the money to
buy.
For moralists, however,
there is really only one
solution to sell no arms at
all, beyond those required for
the country's own defense
needs. That is the one to which
the protesters of a


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--;-- -- I I ~-..


- - -- ---- ------ ----- --


: --:..-s--;--; I; ~-i ~.. 1


m I


OM


_ _- ;


~Ti C .


-7. --1c~~=~3a`~;~Y~~LY~a.~,


I-
3;


?a-.


6)


ia


'


M


eoaiuc ICtZkUi country Uke
prunatday Britain should be
addre~la themselves.
M money, after all, is what
this is about. National defense,
to use the comforting
euphehmin involves being able
to bat the other guy. And *
that, in turn, requires having
better men, better led and
better equipped. In the
situation of an offshore
European island like Britain,
technology and hardware are
bound to eat up a large part of
the budget.
The diarist Pepys, in the
1660s, was only the first of a
long line of civil servants set to
inquire why frigates built in
Admiralty yards cost twice as
much as those from _private
shipyards. But such is the price
for clean hands in a murky
world.
Copyright 1974 By The Sunday
Times, London










E TRIBUNE -- Monday, June 10, 1974.


nd donation gives1 Gib so named

centre go-ahead 1 proramme


-A $30,000 donation by Mrs. Dorothy L.Rand has
Were the future of the proposed Y.M.C.A. Programme
*ntre at Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama.
"The land and building have actually been acquired and
ean put to limited use in recent months, due to the
inerosity of the Freeport Rotary Club in providing the
own-payment of $7,500," Mr. Albert J. Miller, a member
f the building fund committee said. Mrs. Rand's
contribution, he added, will secure the property debt-free
nd permit renovation to proceed immediately.
In her letter informing the Y.M.C.A. board of her gift,
Its. Rand expressed her special interest in the Eight Mile
lock community and her satisfaction that the Y.M.C.A.
as made a significant start in its goal of reaching out to the
land communities with further service.
Mr. Richard Demeritte, president of the Y.M.C.A. board,
aid that suitable permanent recognition for both Mrs.
Land and the Freeport Rotary is being planned and will be
resented at the time of the formal opening of the
renovated building.
Mr. Charles Albury, the Y.M.C.A. professional staff
director assigned to Eight Mile Rock, said that plans are in
il swing for a summer of activities, including day camp
or younger children, and a basketball league for older
)oys.
He also said that the basketball activity depends on
getting enough team sponsors


rInt'l award for A WC's community


supervisor
A former Rock Sounder has
been named programme
supervisor of the Y.M.CA. at
Grand Bahama.
Mr. Paul Gibson, pictured ,
who now lives at Freeport,
will oversee the Y.M.C.A.
Games Room programme,
which includes table tennis
instruction and competition,
billiards, air hockey, table
games, chess, checkers etc.
He is also responsible for
interpreting membership in the
Y.M.C.A. and explaining the
many services and programmes
available.
The Y.M.C.A. is a
membership organization, and
individuals using the facilities
must either be members
through payment of a small
annual fee or be the guest of a
member and pay a guest pass
fee.
The Grand Bahama


MARINA DID MOST


8:17& 11:25

A.s


Marina Dames who
chaired the Ways and Means
Committee of the Bahamas
Secretaries Association during
1973-74, has been named as
the member who did the
most for the Association
during that period. From left


AND 10:1


Opensat 7 p.m. Shows start 8:25
See 2 features late as 10: 10
-EXCLUSIVE -
NOW thru TUES! *
"BAMBOO GODS" 8:25 & 11:50
'HONG KONG" 10-10 Onlv
ACROSS THE CHINA SEA
TO THELAND OF




aa

`1on gKbng
cat PG
CAm R


!-,
i p
* v I
x r


are: Hortense Harris-Smith,
committee member; Lorraine
Fraser, president; Sandra
Gibson, committee member;
Ms. Dames, chairman and
Cherry Bastian, committee
member.


'r *


K*N

I w


The American Women's Club in the Bahamas has
received the top award of the General Federation of
Women's Clubs and Sears, Roebuck & Co. for its
community improvement programme in this country.
Second place went to the Circulo Portia Club in San
Juan, Puerto Rico.
The awards were presented at the recent annual
convention of the GFWC, held in Minneapolis, Minnesota
last month.
The Community Improvement Programme was
established several years ago through the joint efforts of the
General Federation of Women's Clubs and Sears Roebuck &
Co. Every club which is a member of the GFWC in the
United States as well as international member clubs can
participate in each two-year award scheme. Projects of all
sizes may be entered and drawn from any area of interest or
community needed.
Awards are given on the national level for clubs within
the U.S. and in a special category for international clubs
within the GFWC and U.S. clubs outside the continental
U.S.
The American Women's Club provided intensive financial
support of community health improvement with special
emphasis on the Red Cross Meals-on Wheels Programme
during the 1972-1974 C.I.P. period. It also purchased a new
premature incubator for the Princess Margaret Hospital. and
allocated two-thirds of the Club's budget to health-oriented
organizations.
The Club received an inscribed silver tray and a cheque
for $200 which will be given to Bahamian charities.


OFF TO D.C.
These twenty lucky
st udents who recently
graduated from Kingsway
Academy were treated by
their parents to a week's tour
of Washington, D.C. and the
many attractions of the U.S.
Capital. Accompanying the
group were Mr. Allan Lane,
left, and Miss Grace Marshall,
right, faculty members at
Kingsway. Seeing the group
off is Roy Davis, Eastern
Sales Manager who made
travel and tour arrangements
for the group. Photo: Rickey
Wells.


LAST DAY TUESDAY
atinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-100
"THE CHINESE HERCULES" PG.
Starring j
YANG SZE
Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold.



Matinee Starts at 2:15 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"VOODOO BLACK
EXORCIST" PG. "ALL THE WAY B
U Fernando Sancho, Eva Leon BOYS" G.
PLUS Terence Hill,
"DEAD MEN DON'T
COUNT" PG. Bud Spencer
Mark Damon, Antony Steffen PLUS
PLUS Late Feature
Tuesday night. "THUNDERKICK" PG.
'Phone 2-2534


LAST DAY TUESDAY
Matinee Continuous from 2:00,
Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666

"A TASTE OF DEATH" PG.
Starring
JOHN IRELAND, ANDRE GIORDANO
Plus!
"CAT 0' NINE TAILS" PG.




When it comes to insurance

its Dominion for Life


... in Nassau

call Nello Coerbell 2-3843


THE DOMMION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


Attorney and women's
libber Jeanne Thompson was
one of the many speakers at
Friday's Labour Day
celebrations on Windsor Park.
Labour Day photos.
Franklyn Ferguaon.


Workers from the island's hotels followed
union leaders at the head of Friday's
mammoth Labour Day Parade. Pictured
between the banner posts from left are Hotel
Union treasurer Alex Thompson, Trade
Union Conares and Airport Airline and
Allied Workers Union President Reginald


Grant, Bermuda M. Otwell Simmons,
president of the Bermuda Indlstrial Workers
Union, Willamae Bridgewater, president of
the newly-formed Bahamas Communications
and Public Officers Union, and David
Knowles, president of the Hotel Union.


Major Bahamian Company requires approximately
3,000 square feet.

The space we have in mind will have a prestigious
address, will be centrally air-conditioned, will have
ample employee and client parking, will be
equipped with an efficient standby generator and
will be adaptable to our requirements. In addition
sophisticated telephone and telex connections
must be available.


Please reply to: IDEAL SPACE
c/o P. O. Box N3247
Nassau, Bahamas.


Starts Saturday

How Wives Cm Heb Husbuis


STAY ALIVE


LONGER!

Here is an important new 21-part series for every wife who wants
to keep her husband. It shows what it is that is killing so many men
- then in wonderful commonsense language, it tells wives what
they can do to increase hubby's life expectancy.
Lelord Kordel, famous nutritionist, takes modern women to
task In this provocative, loaded-with-dynamite series. Modern
life continues to produce widows at a shocking rate. The older a
man grows, the worse his prospects look. Yet the explosive series
"STAY ALIVE LONGER!" can show both men and women how
to discover the way to add years to their lives.
"STAY ALIVE LONGER!" may start a skillet revolu-
tion-but it is the kitchen news of the century. It is a priceless ser-
ies to stave off widowhood by helping husbands. Lelord Kordel
brings new hope and encouragement in dealing with the major
problems of modern living!
WATCH FOR THIS PROVOCATIVE, HARD-HITTING SERIES


'Stay Alive Longer'


beginning Saturday in


The Tribune


For that Special Fater
give him a

Mwa mM


ONLY


o.Aumm-lie



* toN PUIlf
*.lw. I'


$49.00 a.....




Tl. / / 0000 p
sEL 3M 24M s


_-C


/


7


APARTMENTS FOR SALE

Myra Investments Ltd. is hereby offering the following apartments for
Sale, Completely furnished, situated at Silver Sands Hotel:-

A112 A212 B108
A119 A215 B300
A200 A306 B310
A202 A308 B312
A205 A317
A408 A409
All enquiries should be addressed to Silver Sands Hotel
P. O. Box F-2385, Freport Grand Bahama. Phone 3F2-7357 373-5700


__


1
~i2

'












S____THE TRIBUNE. Monday, June 10,1974.



CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST

CLASSIC FIELD SECTION TO PLACE YOUR ADV ON 98-T.5


REALESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE SCIHOLS 1 I mN 1 ELP WANTED ELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES


SC14716
BEAUTIFUL homesite locatec
in Montagu Heights off Village
Road, available for your future
home. Phone 5-8512.
C14589
BUY A LOT
In EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Streets
C 14800
3 bedroom 2 bathroom well
built home, Harmony Hill off
Village Road. Spacious living
room, separate dining room,
T.V. Room, Porch and lovely
patio. 2 car garage with
apartment above. $65,000
furnished.
3 bedroom 2 bathroom home
spacious, off Village Road
$46,000 unfurnished.
2 bedroom 2 bathroom
spacious condominium,
Prospect Ridge, swirrming pool
and lovely garden. For quick
sale $30,500 furnished.
Contact: MCPHERSON &
BROWN REAL ESTATE
11 Charlotte Street
Phone 2-2680, 2-2683.
C14803
FOR SALE
Approx. 50 ACRES PRIME
PROPERTY JFK DRIVE
ripe for development.
Approx. 5 acres plus BEER
PLANT, MACHINERY, with
453 ft. frontage on JFK Drive.
Bldg Al condition with approx.
22,500 sq. feet.
ACREAGE OUT EAST
prime development property.
Good future appreciation.
BAY STREET LOCATIONS
ideal for business, shopping
centre, hotel or condominiums.
OUT EAST houses on the
waterfrontage.
HILLTOP estate with
swimming pool and 2 acres of
grounds views of sea, loaded
with fruit trees Price upon
inquiry.
HILLTOP 2-storey could be
5 bedrooms 3 ? baths,
furnished. Good income
property. Views of Sea, rights
to Sea.
HILLTOP approx. 1i/ acres
gorgeous views split level
3 bedrooms 3 baths, extra
spacious sitting, separate
dining. Tiled floors high
ceilings patio. Loaded with
Citrus. Only $110,000.00 We
have others Out East as
low as $60,000.00 and up.
Residential lots high and dry
facing Sea only $16,000.00.
OUT WEST one block from
Sandy Beach -approx. 12.000
sq. ft. Asking $9,999.0 Views
close to town and Golflinks,
hotels.
VILLAGE ROAD area 3
bedrooms 3 baths, plus 2 car
garage, furnished 100 by 160
enclosed grounds delightful
old Bahamian house. Only
$70,000.00. Other houses as
low as $45,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS FOR
ACTION 22033, 22305.
22307, 41197.
C14/49
SPACIOUS three bedroom, 2
bath home Seabreeze Estates.
Tastefully furnished,
airconditioned, living and
dining area, large modern
kitchen, wall to wall carpet,
carport and laundry, 2 large
patios. Phone 4-2867 9:30 a.m.
to 10 p.m. daily.
C14773
START building your house
anytime at YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES. 70 x 100
lots. From $5800. Only $75
down. Beach and lake rights.
Tel: 4-1141 or 2-4148 or
2-3027 Morley & O'Brien Real
Estate (BREA Brokers).
C14827
SACRIFICE. Corner lot. San
Andros, Bahama Village One.
Below Developer's Price. Reply
Adv C14827, c/o The Tribune,
P 0. Box N-3207, Nassau.
C14847
SANS SOUCI
HOUSE FOR SALE
Delightful detached house for
sale completely furnished onr
corner lot in Sans Soucr just
off East Bay Street,
accommodation comprises
3-bedrooms, 1 'z-bathroo/n,
large airconditioned living
room, kitchen, laundry and
carport. Furnishing include


colour T.V. and antenna, piano
and automatic washer.
Price $38,000. Can be viewed
at any reasonable time by
telephoning at 41352 after
5.00 p.m. No Agents.


FOR RENT

C 14802
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 use
of club facilities, tennis courts
swimming pool, beach
Available for long term rental,
short term rental negotiable.
Call 7-8421-2. Evenings
7-7065.


C14760
1 2-bedroom and 1 1-bedroom
apartment Centreville. Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.
C14/bb
3 bedroom, 2 bath house, fully
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996,
5-8725.
C14734
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartrient,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V.ant'nna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258
C14743
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment, fully furnished,
magnificent views. Winton
Highway. Phone 2-1631.
C14/b2
CCTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297 31093
C14812
3 bedroom 2 bath unfurnished
modern house Sunshine Park,
preferably married couple.
$280 per month. Phone 41657
after 6:00 p.m.
L14a14
ATTRACTIVE Resident
furnished house on Breezy Hill
off Village Road 3 bedroom 2
bath Ilrge living room, separate
dining room, family room
Breakfast room, Closed in
garden. Available now. $65C
monthly. Tel. 31273.
C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(aR airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house
Danottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-1671
C14821
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
house Chippingham Cal'
3-5900.

C14826
SANS SOUCI. 1st July to 15
September two bedroom, two
bath home. Fully
airconditioned. Own water
supply. $400 per month.
Phone 41284.


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.
C14854
BAYCROFT APARTMENTS
1 bedroom furnished
apartment, swimming pool,
laundry facilities. $22b per
month. Contact Manager
41288.
C14866
FURNISHED airconditioned 1
bedroom apartment Shirley
Park Avenue. $210 per month.
Vacant 1st July. Telephone
5-8134.

C14856
PRIME OFFICE SPACE
Ground floor, west end,
Harriron Building. Inquiries
2- 741/2 business hours.



FOR SALE OR RENT
C14746
WINTON HIGHWAY
Large 2'1? stoey modern house
designed by Ray Nathaniels.
Sea view. 3 bedrooms, maid's
quarters, double garage, Guest
apartment. Phone 22776,
42264.

CARS FOR SALE
C14850
USED CAR SALE
25% DISCOUNT
1970 Plymouth Barracuda
1970 Ford Capri
1968 Ford Falcon
1970 Triumph 2000 S/W
1971 Triumph 2000 Toledo
1971 Rambler Hoi net
1971 Chevrolet Malibu
1970 Ford Escort
1969 Ford Escort
1973 Morris M.G.B. G/T
1973 Morris Mini 1000
1970 Morris 1100 Sedan
1970 Morris 1100 Sedan
1973 Morris Marina 1300
1970 Chevrolet Malibu
Bahamas Bus & Truck
Montrose Ave. Ph. 2-1722/5
C14833

TEACHER LEAVING
URGENT SALE

1967 MORRIS 1100 Sedan,
tape deck $495.
SAILBOAT 'Cadet' $295.
Phone 53644.


C14853
1959 VIVA VAUXHALL, top
condition, 4 new tyres, new
paint lob. $700. Contact Mr.
McFall 56246 anytime after 5
P.m.
C14838
ONE VOLKSWAGEN Van,
$375, good running condition.
Phone day 59731 night
51647.


C14837

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
AT
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED

1972 AUSTIN 1300. Standard
Trans, Blue with Navy Blue
Trim. $1600.00 $600.00 Down

1971 A. M.C. JAVELIN SST.
Air Condition, Automatic
Trans, Radio, Power Brake,
Power Steering, Bucket Seats,
Wide Track Tyres, Console
shift. White with Black Trim.
$3500.00 $800.00 Down

1969 CHEVY IMPALA
Automatic Trans, Radio
Power Brake Power Steering
$1600.00 $500.00 Down

1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
2000 DELUXE Automatic
Trans, Radio, Bucket Seats
Console Shift. $1900.0(
$400.00 Down

1969 CHEVY MALIBU
Automatic Trans, Powei
Steering, Radio. Red witf
Black Trim. $1950.00 $450.0(
Down

1970 SUNBEAM DELUXE
Automatic Trans, White witt
Black Trim. $1150.00 $350.0(
Down.

1969 DODGE DART
Automatic Trans, Radic
Power Steering, Green witl
Black Trim & White Vinyl Top
$2400.00 $550.00 Down

INSURANCE & FINANCING
AVAILABLE

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
opp DAVIS ST.
P.O.BOX N-3741
PHAnNF r;q739
C14831
1972 Volkswagen Beetle
$2100, or nearest offer. Phone
57431 ext. 145-6.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

ENTERTAINMENT

C14336

SETTLER'S PUB I INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
* The Na, ";; ';.;- ~
* The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.

CRAFT SUPPLIES


C14767
NOW In stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
* Decoupage
* Clear Cast
* Candle Craft
* Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386.2-2898.

SCHOOLS
1 Magg( s


INAbSSU I
SCHOOL
Classes in E
and Yoga.
Second half
commences
June. For
5-2353.


CIVIC BALLET

)ance, Acrobatics

of Spring term
Monday 10th
information call


C14806
EDUCATION
"TRAIN FOR HIGH
SALARIED CAREERS"
Let Universal Training
Schools of Miami, Florida
show you the way:
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATORS
DIESEL MECHANIC
MOTORCYCLE
TECHNICIAN
WELDING
INSURANCE ADJUSTING
MOTEL MANAGEMENT
AIRLINE PERSONNEL
Job replacement available .
all graduate students. For full
information on how YOU can
train for any of the above
Careers, telephone Mr. G.
Kramser or Mr. M. Shefsky at
the Lr;lish Colonial Hotel
L322 33-1l 1n the following
dat- -d. June 12; Thur.
Ju;.. 13 a-:d Friday, June
14th.


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



C14747
FOR SALE
$864.60
16 Days in Europe
Luxembourg Switzerland -
Austria -- Italy Lichenstein
Monaco France
INCLUDES:
Round trip air fare
First class Hotels with private
bath.
Land transportation by
deluxe air conditioned
motorcoach with tour director.
Complete sightseeing Tours
in each city.
Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.
All tips and taxes (except
airport taxes)
a Plus other special features.
For further information
contact:-
R. H. CURRY CO. Ltd. Phone
28681-7 Bay and Charlotte
Streets.

FOR SALE
(-14646
ONE month old white mini
PICKUP. 350 miles. 10% below
cost. Phone 4-2386 a ter 5
p.m.

C14742 FOR 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.
C14836
OWNER leaving
EVERYTHING must be sold
immediately.
Excellent quality furniture
17' boat with 90 h.p. motor
'69 Opal Wagon
Call 32641 or 55060 anytime


C14861
FOR SALE
OWNER LEAVING ISLAND
1972 VW, Baby furniture, Crib
and Pushchair. Call 51571 after
6 p.m.
C14865
BABY'S crib and walker -
$40.00
22861 Ext. 264 after 5:30
p.m.


ANNONCEMENTS
C14839
COMMERCIAL
PAPER
HOUSE

We carry complete line of
office and printing paper for
nearly every reproduction
needs For information call
TELEPHONE
59731
P. 0. Box N-7679
5th Terrace East
Off Centreville

LOST
C1483b
One black arid white female
cat. Last seen in the vicinity of
Little Blair. Anyone having
seen this cat please phone
evenings 41102.

PETS FOR SALE
C14843
FEMALE SKIPPERKIE, 1
year old AKC registered.
Small dog ideal for children.
Phone 3-2732.


CARD OF THANKS

C14869


THE relatives of the late
FALCON KNOWLES, wish to
thank their many friends for
their kindness during their
bereavement.
Special thanks to Dr. Ameer
and Staff of Male Medical. Also
Evangelist Addington Taylor,
Clergy of Salem Mission
Church, Curtis Memorial
Mortuary, and to all those who
sent floral contributions.


C14086


THE BRIDGF 1NN
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
inner served 5 p.m. to
Midnight
FREE PARKING




C14863
GOODS LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD
NASSAU BICYCLE
COMPANY LIMITED.

HELP WANTED
C14798
MANAGER for Out Island
Hotel. Middle aged male or
female, a:t least ten years
experience. State salary
requested and experience with
full resume. Reply to: Adv.
C14798, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau.

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.


PET SUPPLIEb
Modernistic Garden Pet
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259

HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

To Advertise In
This Directory
CALL 2.2768
S- -mememmmi


C14844
APPLICATIONS ARE
INVITED from suitable
Bahamian candidates for the
position of Data Processing
Accountant. Applicants must
be fully familiar with IBM
System 3, Burroughs L5000
and Friden 5610. Also must be
totally versed in both systems
analysis and programming and
fully understand the language
of R.P.G. Must possess in
depth knowledge of accounting
and be able to submit complete
computer plans for the
company system when and as
required. Please address
applIJations in own
handwriting to TREASURER,
Bethell Robertson & Co. Ltd.,
P. O. Box ES 6340, Nassau.
C14841
I B M
EARN FULL PAY WHILE
LEARNING A SPECIALITY
It pays to specialize. And IBNI
will pay you while you train tc
become a Customer Engineer
It's your chance to qet started
in one of today's fastest.
growing areas of Electronics
As a Customer Engineer, you'll
install and maintain the latest
IMB Office Product!
Equipment. It's a demanding
job, one requiring intelligence
and skill. You'll receive
continuous training to update
your knowledge.
If you have what it takes, you
can be promoted to a position
of even greater responsibility in
this challenging field of
information handling and
control. What do you need to
get started? Mechanical
aptitude and basic Electricity.
Bahamians only. Why not
begin your specialization
today? For more information,
contact:

L. Bingham, IBM BAHAMAS
LIMITED Telephone:
3-2351-4, Nassau, Bahamas.


C14851
IF you are enthusiastic, sales
oriented, own and drive a car
and feminine. Write to "Job
Opportunity", c/o P. O. Box
N1470, Nassau.


Pl~ytour: 2.2931/7
R.H. Curry & Co.,2-8681/7
TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478

TRUCKING
JOHNSONS TRUCKING
& LANDSCAPE 5-9574
TYPEWRITER REPAIR
JUNIOR BETHEL 5-1044
UPHOLSTERING
Eddie's Upholstering 5-0913.
il-- mt-- ad 1


hFOR TE ACTI V0 WuANT




Shoo Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


I .1 ls~


C14857
JOB OPPORTUNITIES for a
Computer Systems Analyst,
Computer Salesman and a
Serviceman with computer
background and electronic
training. Would be willing to
train qualified person. Salary
and commission to be
discussed. Please contact
Business Systems Limited, P
O. Box N-4841, Nassau, for ar
interview.
C14862
EXPERIENCED Baker.
References required. Apply
Kelly's Bakery 2-3283.
C14859
GARDENER to work six days
a week. Good references
required. Apply P. O. Box
2326, Nassau, Bahamas.

C14868
WAN LtU UHUbtN I LY
F-armer Helper able to do
all farm work and work on
own. Contact 31489 after 5:30
p.m.

C14864
WANTED Part Time Mechanic
$60.00 per week. Call 36798
or 31793 anytime.


POSITION WANTED

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 N-854, Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES

C14823


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

C14/b6
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE...
see: ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. O. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.

C14759
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5-8725


C14761

Pladr's Cissenws
irbrltra 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


C14825
AUTOMOBILE
AIRCONDITIONING
We install and repair
airconditioning in all model
cars.
We can also solve all other
airconditioning and
refrigeration problems.
GENERAL APPLIANCE
COMPANY
Telephone 3-6086
Box 2043 GT
Market Street South

L.141/bz
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD O- MUSIC
Marlkey Street
C14751
SEWING MATCHING
ARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box n4016,
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.
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.

C1470/
LANDSCAPING AND tor all
your gardening needs mowing,
trimming., hedging, tree felling
and clearing, call 5-7810
LAWNS & HEDGES.

C14 757
TUITION
THE RAPID RESULT
COLLEGE. World-famou
postal tuition for the GCE
School Cert. an
Accountancy. Banking. law,
Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinations
For details of our specialise
courses write for Free copy
-of YOUR CAREER to The
Rapid Results College
Department. TNI Tuition
House London SW19 4DS.


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C14764 SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
Reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).

1IELP WANTED

C15219
Princess Properties
International Bahamas requires
EIGHT (8) HEAVY DUTY
NIGHT CLEANERS. Will be
responsible to work in the
three Hotels comprising
Princess Hotels Bahamas from
9:00 to 5:00 p.m. and 12:00
midnight to 8:00 a.m.. Will
also be responsible for the
cleaning of all public areas,
bathrooms and back of the
Hotel areas. Should have
knowledge of heavy duty
cleaning equipment, cleaning
methods and chemicals.
Previous experience in same or
related position preferred.
Good references and claan
police record essential

Interested applicants apply to
King's Inn & Golf Club
Personnel Office, P. O. Box-
F-207, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C14799
TWO (2) Machine Technicians
required; must be able to repair
Typewriters, Adding Machines
and Copy Machines. Applicants
must also have at least five (5)
years experience. Apply to
PAN AMERICAN BUSINESS
MACHINES, P. O. Box F-2628,
Freeport, G.B. Phone
352-6167-8.


HELP WANTED
C15218
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires (10) BREAKFAST
COOKS. Responsible for the
preparation of all breakfast
items on the menu including
any specialized items and their
sauces, garnishes, omelets,
vegetables, fish and poultry
items. Must have knowledge of
menu planning and ability to
understand portion control
concepts. Previous experience
in same or similar position
required. Should also have
experience working in a large
Hotel or good busy Restaurant
Will be responsible for dishing
out all items from the waiter's
food orders. Must have at least
2-3 years experience as
breakfast cook. Good
references and clean police
certificate aboslutely
necessary.

Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. O. Box F-207
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15233
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires (1) A LA CARTE
COOK'S HELPER. To work
under the direct supervision of
the A La Carte Cook. Must be
able to prepare all sauces, basic
stocks, broths, etc.. He must
have the ability to roast, broil,
fry and grill and is responsible
for ordering his own
merchandise and preparing his
mise-en-place.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. O. Box F-207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


III


I


I *II


I I


I I











L TRIBUNE ** Mnday, June 10. 197


CLA

r HELP WitD

5214
)K for the preparation of
ernational cuisine for airline
ring, must be willing to
rk late hours when required
r breakfast flights or delayed
ghts. Must have at least five
rs experience and have been
Sned five years or more
der certified chef.
EF, preparation and
ervision of international
tsine for airline catering.
miliarity with French cuisine
lity to manage catering
chen. Must be a graduate of
watering College and have at
t experience of 10 years.
ase reolv to: Grand Bahama
terers Ltd., P. O. Box 1943,
1: 352-7291, Freeport
ernational Airport.
5215
g's Inn & Golf Club
uires (1) CHEF GARDE
NGER. Must be
wledgeable of buffet
paration procedures with
rticular emphasis in
quets, hours d'oeuvres,
etizers and decorative
sentations. Must have
lity to make lard sculptures
ice carvings. He must have
vious experience preferable
to five years in Garde
ger position in a successful
el operation. Good
rences and clean police
ificate absolutely essential.
rested applicants apply to
sonnel Office, King's Inn &
f Club,P. 0. Box F-207,
port, Grand Bahama.
5217
g's Inn & Golf Club
uires (1) BUTCHER'S
LPER. Would be required
work under the direct
revision of the Butcher.
t be capable of cutting,
ning and tying to
ognizable hotel standards,
Sof meats, fish and poultry.
uld have knowledge of
ion control and different
s of meat and their uses.
st also be able to work in a
h volume kitchen. He
uld have 2-3 years
eence as butcher's helper
od references and clear
lice certificate absolutely
ntial.
ested applicants apply to
sonnel Office, King's Irin &
Club, P. 0. Boc F-207, -
port, Grand Bahama.
216
g's Inn & Golf Club
uires (4) SHORT ORDER
KS. Must have knowledge
the preparation of
dwiches, poultry, fish,
ts and salads. Should be
e to prepare items quickly
at the same time maintain
uired standards of portion
trol size and plate
sentation. At least 3-4 years
rience as short order cook.
od references and clean
lice certificate absolutely
ntial.
rested applicants apply to
sonnel Office, King's Inn &
If Club, P. O. Box F-207,
report, Grand Bahama.
212
cess Hotels Bahamas
uires a GOLF COURSE
PERINTENDENT to be
ponsible for the
maintenance of a 36 hole goll
rse operation. Must be able
identify and treat all type:
turf grass diseases and have
erience in the use o01
umaticides, Insecticides
ngicides and selective
bicides. Must have full
wedge of golf course
Maintenance equipment and
I be responsible for purchase
ification of machinery and
ipment. Previous proven
rience in running an 18
e golf course maintenance
action essential. Must have
I.S. n Agronomy or its
ivalent. Good references
clean police record
olutely essential.


rested applicants apply tc
g's Inn & Golf Club
sonal Office, P. 0. 8ox
07, Freeport, Granc
ama.
213
g's Inn & Golf Club
uires (1) CHEF
TISSIER. Will be
onsible for the preparation
II meats, fish and poultry
s. Must have knowledge of
opean, Oriental and
bbean food preparation,
ning and portion control.
years previous experience
similar or same position.
d references and clean
Certificate absolutely
tial.
sted applicants apply to
nnel Office, King's Inn &
Club, P. O. Box F-207,
Port. Grand Bahama.
21
VY DUTY DIESEL AND
MECHANIC with
ledge of operating and
taking diesel generators,
aulicaily driven equipment
systems. 3 years
lance.
IFlED WELDER AND
ICATOR capable of
and working fro.
int.eand workHtn to AP
rds.


Sm,
f, .. .


C15222 -
GENERAL MANAGER WANT M
Must be a good Operational I
manager, complete knowledge I
of construction business, pi


REX MORGAN, M.D.


m-maies Tor aIl projects, contrd of qualityy and mi e I
Comptroller, drafting ability, quantty. Mutt be pable of a
complete knowledge of epDrlne anrd.tivl ril tg platU lY
Plumbing and Electrical and spedlflatlssfOr pipe nWe M aln tj ,
operations, a minimum of 10 construction, iatlyIlng bids P at a tlnab, ~
years experience. and awarding tintr5Cts. Must I s muel to
Bahamians only please reply in follow construction to but.,Wk
writing to: Manager, P. 0. Box authorize pr r payments. rare In to
F-265. Freeport, Grand Must bl cpa of continuing away ~o~lt a ju944 OPIX41'DCATCH
Bahama. analysis of l4 y wIpur.es and -a3S AN
Apply to: Grand Bahama quality of M W61e. IMust r
Engineering, Ltd. P. 0. Box administer statefresponsible ftr an esamle: Wet
F-2, Freeport, Phone water supply ofapoxlmwtely
352-6239. 4,500,006 gllni per day. K 10
C15220 Fully responstble for entire J a 70 9
Xanadu Princess requires a water uttl ty operation, a N
MAITRE D'HOTEL tobe including all areas t supply, t t
MAITRE D'HOTEL to distribution, repair and s _
responsible for developing and metribng. er and
maintaining high standards of metering. PaThe
service in dining room, Department, Freeport before his nal pas
preparing forecast of banquet Commercial nd Industiral deeply. What h, IQ' f
department volumes and Limit, P. Box F-2666 or v doubl h for
payroll cost objectives and 30C Kipling Buodi26u ngor a spde o d rt tr ,hebM fno
training and organizing dining 3 r0C rpl AhBuildn, a. In the event, JUDGE
room staff. Must be able to Farnt rnd Rahana. aI t te at "nGE PARK
prepare all station plans and C15228 iftad
schedules for all dining room ACCOUNTANT Individual b
staff. Knowledge of food to supervise Cintraliied d have led diamnd ay- I JUST STOPPED BY
service, preparation and menu Accounts Payable Department l. But e not- h IND OUT WHETHER
planning essential. Must be of Diversified Group of beWn a arledAM DRIVER IS STILL
fully experienced with gourmet Companies, reporting to th aplree ak A ,
items and international cuisine. Assistant Controller. Must be P Bre on~th "'86
Must have complete knowledge able to work with a minimum nt 1a L t Nl nd pfubl
of liquors and wines and the of supervision. Previous heisd. often u orcibly
of s. *up flo Previous exrEl its urmt issue.
foods that they complement supervisory experlenc o in a omonmo eIn-,
F-Good rerences and clean Computerized Accounts elude d eae
police certificate essential. Payable Department essential o the Euoean
interested applicants apply to ENGINE Ed R ImN G BsCO.-
King's Inn & Golf Club, 0-R DI NAT3O R/O ,FiFC E : CE W Cl Meo our
Personnel Office, P. 0. Box MANAGE f-- ivduai must elth k o
F-207, Freeport, Grand Crepare m nthly construction worldI"
Bahama. progress reports, quarterly
C15211 reports for requirements of all

n tbonde edes for i iovemnts
Xanadu Princess t requirents (1) b ded mpoveal n t i0 cap D
CHEF SAUCIER to b controllable and s Group
responsible for the preparation budgets for r N ou roI
of all soups and sauces. Must Companies and control I HE DSTRCT ATTONE
and French cuisine, Responsiblefor preparation of or0TsmWl CAN YOU EE HIM?



interested applicants apply to i ie lee n r
proven supervisorial skills and engineering estimatesnd Bah aru lei
knowledgeable in the scientific schedules for na n o me
methods to maintain proper roads, power and water r e
hea systems, as well as pricing les eewCn
hAalze prchas e rders di is iaeInn & Golf Club e le
preparation. Must have at least prsepes fo r various rea kfst e aN W
five years experience as a Sauce procedure manuals for ettr ac
Cook. Good references and tion, arranges for cres an I
elah certificate and eers purchasing and personnel cuts. L t EEVE
reference required. Must have at least 2 yea ie the lr IN
Cashier on daily bsis. Ti t policies Applicant must be ly t tel m t be lat
absolutely essential. RHigh School graduate with
minimum of five (5) years leastonae= -lettl-er wd In the
Interested applicants apply to e..No pl.ul no foren words;
health certificate and lett experience In Persongineeringl RESU )DS-FAST 'ii
King's Inn & Golf Club, offices.'Knowledge of retail O* wowrd soo
Personnel Office ea en, P. Box land sales accounting essential.
F-207, Freeport, Grand Apply to: The Grand Baham a TO P
-, 2666, Freeport APARTMEN
GRAC15223ND BAHAMA HOTEL B F2666 Freeport, e ea
COST CONTROLLER: T Grand Bahama, Personnel re e .
analyze accounts payable fo e mrpytm___ p r
proper expense distribution C1523S
Analyze purchase orders, dall King's Inn & Golf Club
and weekly payroll cost fo0 requires 3 PANTRYMEN to I JUST
each department. Assist Hote prepare all fruits for breakfast LOVE NEW
Comptroller in establishing anc menus, salads for lunch and YORK! IT'S
maintaining internal function dinner menus, cuts lard, oHE MOT
in revenue producing oepares cream and milk
departments. Should be ove station, arranges frcedreals andM t EFECT
30 years old. Police clearance juices and helps in the IN
helath certificates and letters preparation of all cold cuts.IE
reference required. Must have at least 2 years
INCOME & REVENUE experience as a Pantryman.
CLERK: Check work ot al Good references and clean CLASSIFIED ADVS.
Cashiersonhdaily basis. Tieout police certificate absolutely I
register tapes to cash and essential. rRINe
charge turn-ins. Police record interested applicants apply to
health certificate and letterso0 King's Inn P personnel RESULTSe FAST
reference required. Department, rP. Box F-207,Grand special d e l
Interested persons apply: Freeport, Grand Bahama. TO PLACin
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END, GRANC C15234 YOUR ADV.
BAHAMA, Personnel Office King's Inn & Golf cClubourse ir
between thehoursof 9:00a.m. re q s 2ch uirs TELEPHONponsie fr teI
and 3:00 p.m., Monday ENTREMETIERS with
throf eh Friday. Mailing extensive knowledge a of the t t of
Address: 158 Port Road, West methods of pripi retions d l of te e
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404.Elon involving to temperature con trol
Martin, Jr., Personnnel and cuoklng procedures. Mst i p d
Director. have knowledge of t n h sauprvcesious pE
'iWEST ENr required and knowledge of a s e N r
C15224 plate presentation. Must have SUG-ESs
STORE SUPERVISOR: To se at s. Mst at le 3 years expert e a a


















between the hours of 9:00 am years experletce saa viTTsing engineer. Good .: uy "e. <4.
supervise the daily operation of Chef Entremetier In a IamELPWAN LEAVE!
the store and be responsible for hotel or successful restaurant.
the inventory a nd hling of Goods references and cclan C15232
all merchandise. Should be police certificate absolutely King's Inn & Golf Club
neat in appearance, honest and essential. requires a. SUPERVISING
very reliable and at least 30 interested applicant. s apply to Erineer Will be responsible
years old with four to six years King's Inn Personn el Office, P. fr maintenance of a fleet of
experience in this type of O. Box F-207, Freeport, Grand specialized electrical recreation
business. Police clearance and Bahama. vehicles and the maintenance
health certificate required. of all golf course irrigation
PRESS OPERATOR/DRY C15229
CLEANER: to work in the SNAM PRCGETTI S.p.A. Systems. He will also be
Laundry at the Grand Bahama (Bahamas Branch), requires the responsible for the
Hotel. Must be able to operate services of an INSTRUMENT maintenance of the complete
pressing machines andalso dery ENGINEER for its project at laundry equipment Including
cleaning machines and have the Bahamas Oil Refling boiler room and highly
knowledge of various chemicals Company Site. Applicani must specU'iii zed integrated
for water softening. Three to have a knowledge of API, SFT computer systems on laundry
five years experience is regulations fdr instrums t equipment and the puervklsOn
necessary. Police clearance and executions, mechantCil Of the treatment of the sewage
health certificate is a must. drawings for piping erections disposal of the entire project
and must be able to control- amounting to approximately 1
GRAND BAHAMA HOTapELy instrument erection execution million gallons pet day. Must
WEST END, GRANC from specialized firms in have previous proven
BAHAMA Personnel Office accordance with drawings and supervisorial experience. At N 7.449 by TIM .*H.KAV
between the hours of 9:00 a.m. specifications. Must have at lust 2.3 years experience as a Aeross
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through least five (5) years experience sipervising engineer. Good A: A ucrla l of = le. c4. Il
Friday. Mailing Address: 158 in Instrument installation in references and clean police ii: Tlrading tma twistc. t.
Port Road, West Palm Beach Refineries and Petrochemical certificate absolutely essential. 4:'nlveralt, t 14)
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr. plants. Interested applicants apply to 1i Motor rent L .. o,.
Only Bahamians need apply in Personnel Office. King's inn & . ta ir)e. (47)
Personnel Director, writing to: Personnel GOlf Club, P. 0. Box F-207, Ittlrhetc. ti)


Administrator SNAM Freeport, Grand Bahama. 1. In1M,.-u IL ,44
C15225 .tPROGETTI. 1. P~ -, 53 I'S.l S. IIlile all
C15225 F-2056 54. C
OLF CART MAINTKINANwaicl i ..' l i I
jUPEtRVISOR required. WII l C1 227 "' % k1 1 f 44'. ..4 i 4
be In charge of maintenance Of FEMALE OVIC A 4 V'EAf i the kitchen l itd must iM be i i.
all electric golf carts. Applicant AS LIVE IN MAID. CHOR t to replace them when thepr ; i! ,11.h- t )
should have minimum of 3 INCLUDE HOUSECLEAN- the need. Should havw gi a rLins a,
years experience working on ING, TAKING CARE OF knowledge of Europer a eldei e ni
automobiles or other BABY, BABY SITTING. Cuisine. Previous proven ability 1, ^ E'
machinery and should have a P. 0. Box F21 1, to supervise essential. Must i. an p.)
knowledge of body repair FREEPORT. Nhve three years prevloum s i r
work. P.'- erilnce in ame or similar ia i.
HOUSEMAN/JANITORial SN ARTIST wanted with a po ttion. Good references and I lN imir
wanted. General anitoral flair for layouts, letteringgold clean poli ce certlficae i nl
duties, Including clearing essentially i
taes, heIIi in ktithal, 7-te
day -week,,A7,,7 .
0. Box' I 1,* rep owaGa.1 .
"14 441


ER


HE'S ALIVE, MISS
SPENCER...BUT
WITH A CLIENT
AT THE MOMENT!
6PENCER, ^ST I
&wmo-


Paul Nichols


I DON'T KNOW HOW I DON'T BLAME
COULD HAVE BEEN SUCH YOURSELF! AND
A FOOL, SAM,,,GOING TO I'M SURE WE'LL
THE BANK, TAKING OUT BE ABLE TO
$50,000 AND HANDING GET BACK
IT OVER TO ERNIE STRAND! THE MONEY!


YES! SEND HELLO, OE! I WAS UP AT STATE
) HIM IN, WHAT ON PRISON YESTERDAY
MARGARET! YOUR MIND? AND TALKED TO BOTH
STRAND AND WAKEMAN!


I 5d


T 3-G
l,


OMt C .lM F* SIM
ftwr jun m--Wm P~IE
A o l_ mm


& By Alet Kotk y1


NO, WE'RE NOT WAITING FOR
ANYTHING! WE'RE LEAVING WH !


ELMER'S
ALL PURPOSE


GLUESAND


ADHIESIVES
DISTRIBUTED BY
MAURA'S WIOLlSArI PT.
SHIRlEY S

eol 1ii a


I..,


'1'


..
~ ~;. n


I.


m


I'M SURE THAT RICK CAN GET ME
SOMETHING WHENEVER I'M READY
TO 60 TO WORK!
I'M STILLTHIRSTY!

0 f 0 W.- -,


I


. inMF


L-


L t^


r:



1 .'ll.


~_ __ ~___


Dd Curti


a












THE TRIBUNE - Monday, June 10, 1974,


Dodgers and Pros tie; Astros default again


A RUN SCORING three-base error
together with Brad Smith's rbi single
came to league leading St. Michael's
Dodgers' rescue in the bottom of the
seventh and final inning as their match
against sixth place Killarney Pros
ended in a 7-7 tie.
It will be completed when both
teams meet again.
The Nassau Astros in the second
scheduled junior league game
defaulted their second consecutive
game. For last week's junior league
feature, they failed to field a team
against A.I.D. Royals.
Defending double champs Becks
Bees play the Dodgers tonight (7
o'clock) in the Bahamas Baseball
Association's feature.
Marked by hot disputes resulting in
both teams lodging protests, the
Dogers who have loss only one of their
nine played so far trailed 7-5 going


into the bottom of the decider.
With one down, first baseman
Jenson Farquharson drew a walk.
Substitute catcher Danny Stubbs then
followed with a grounder to third
baseman Mark Deleveaux whose relay
to first went wild and up against the
fence.
Farquharson utilized the error to
plate the Dodgers' sixth run. Stubbs
took third on the play.
Smith a five-foot-eight short stop
and pitcher shot a screamer through
second base and short stop driving in
Stubbs with the tying run. Smith stole
second and moved to third as Michael
Adderley flied out to left field.
Pros' pitcher Johnny Armbrister
gave up his sixth hit of the game to
Ken Wood just before he was the
subject of a controversy that ended
the game.
Armbrister feigned a throw to first
base as Wood attempted to steal.


Without completing the relay, he threw
to third as Smith was caught half way
down the baseline.
It seemed as if the three umpires
had different decisions on the play.
Anyway, the Dodgers lodged a protest
that Armbrister had in fact committed
a balk and Smith was not out.
The Pros over the first five innings
seemed harder to beat than expected.
Though held scoreless on two hits
after three, Killarney in the fourth
sent 10 batters to the plate in scoring
five runs to take the lead by three.
The Saints however clipped the lead
to one and evened up five all in the
following frame which was the scene
of the first misunderstanding.
Lead off batter Farquharson in
drawing his second walk of the game
moved to third on Crestwell Pratt's
single into right field. Smith then
chopped a bouncer to short stop.
Reuben Armbrister fielded well and


was successful with his assist to first
base.
Farquharson utilized the play to
score on a close decision which the
Pros refused to accept. First baseman
Alvin Newbold, having put out Smith
made an on target relay to catcher
Keith Major. The umpire ruled
Farquharson safe.
This dispute was so heated that the
plate umpire took off his equipment
and threatened, to leave the game. He
however changed his mind and
finished the game.
The Pros lodged a protest that
Farquharson was out.
With the game finally settled, the
Pros on runs by Newbold and Major in
the top of the seventh again
threatened the Saints's winning steak.
Brad Wood started for St. Michael's
but was relieved by Smith in the
fourth inning. Armbrister went the
route for the Pros.


I A


BEDI

BREAKS
ENGLAND

GRIP

IN TEST


MANCHESTER


- Ace


spinner Bishan Bedi grabbed
the important wicket of
Dennis Amiss after England
had made a confident start on
the fourth day of the first
test today and at lunch the
home team were 114 for
three.
Until Bedi broke through,
the English batsmen had
played with quiet assurance.

Teatime score- Edrich
competed superb century
when rain forced early
break about 25 minutes
before scheduled tea
interval. Engtand were
213 for three.

Only about 1,000 fans
watched the morning session,
as Amiss and punchy John
Edrich built up the score.
Then suddenly Bedi made
three balls move away from
the bat in an over. And the
third time Amiss snicked the
ball to Sunil Gavaskar in the
slips and was out for 47.
Scoreboard
fEgland first innings 328 for
nine declared. India first innings
246.
England second innings:
Boycott c Engineer b Solkar 6
Amiss c (;avask.r b Bedi 47
Underwood c Engineer b
Underwood 9
Edrich not out 47
Denness not out 3
Extras 2
Total for three wickets, 114.


St. Agnes




collapse


By Gladstone Thurston
SPEEDSTER Tyrone
"Trach" Thompson and
medium pacer George
Ferguson together claimed
seven wickets for 19 runs as St.
Agnes in reply to defending
champs the Southerners' 151
all out were 35 for eight at the
end of the first day's play of
their two-day match at St.
Bernard's Park.
The Saints were virtually
defenceless against Thompson
and Ferguson who at one point
bagged three wickets for only
one run. With the Southerners
in a good position to gain the
maximum ten points, the
match continues on Sunday.
Only spin bowler Delray
Whittaker had any effect
against the offence of the
Southerners. In six overs, he
captured four wickets for 21
runs. Basil Ellis had a fine start
taking two for seven in three
overs. However, his remaining
11 overs went towards giving
the Southerners 44 runs.
Ferguson who proved to be
one of the main stays on the
Southerners' side scored a
game high of 38 before he fell
l.b.w. to Whittaker. Peter Hall
added 25 and Prince Stubbs
20.
For a spell, it seemed as if
the Saints would have given a
repeat performance of their
match against the Prison


GEORGE FERGUSON


Officers which ended last
week. Having won the toss,
they elected to field.
Openers James Peterson and
Hall put together 32 runs
before the former was clean
bowled by Ellis. Hall followed
two runs later. He was one of
Tyrone Wilson's two outs.
Mackey Bain and Ferguson
carried the score to a shaky 40
for three Bain who scored
two was Ellis' second victim.
Southerners's 1st. inning.
J. Peterson, bwld Ellis, I
P. Hall, bwld Wilson 2!
M. Bain, bwld Ellis
G. Ferguson, l.b.w. Whittacker 31
D. Broker, I.h.w. Wilson 1
P. Stubbs, bwld Whittaker 2(
T. Thompson, i.b.w. Ingraham i1
S. McPhee, not out
(.. Deveaux,, sintp Whittacker
J. Deveaux, run out
G. Francis, ct wkpr, b Whittaker I
Bowling
o m r w
A. Ingraham 8 0 36 1
T. Wilson 16 2 39
D. Ellis 14 0 5 I2
1). Whittaker 6 0 21 4


Bowling chief raps


lack of facilities


THE LACK of adequate
facilities paints a dismal future
for bowling in New Providence,
newly elected Bahamas
Bowling Association president
Jeff Albury told Saturday
night's audience at their 14th
annual banquet and awards
presentation.
"At this time we do not
know whether our leagues will
resume in September, the
obvious reason being that we
are not sure that facilities will
be available," he said. "Only
time will reveal the outcome of
this, a most serious problem as
far as our future is concerned."
Albury added that although
the possibility of their not
having a bowling alley to
continue their series might
create some thoughts of the
death of this sport in Nassau,
"we would ask that our
members not give up hope or


lose contact with our
organization as we are
optimistic of the possibility of
new facilities in the future."
The facilities at the Plaza
Lanes in Palmdale have been
gradually deteriorat:g reach-
ing the stage last season
whereby it was impossible to
bowl a match without the lanes
mal-functioning.
On a more cheerful note,
Albury pointed out that the
B.B.A. hope to expand their
organization so as to include
the Freeport Bowling
Association. While in Nassau,
the president of the F.B.A., the
incoming committee, and the
B.B.A. discussed the topic at
an informal meeting.
"I cannot elaborate any
further at this time on this
proposal as no decisions have
been made on the subject,"
Albury said. "However, one of
the first official duties of the


Trophy night for

Larry and Rosie


ZEPHYR LEAGUE'S
Rosie Saunders and Plaza
League's Larry D'Albenas
each received four individual
trophies during Saturday
night's Bahamas Bowling
Association's awards
presentation.
Sydney French proved to
be the top bowler in the
Madeira League and wa
awarded three trophies.
Saunders who paced
Amoury's to first half
championship captured the
high average award with a
165. She also bowled the
highest game and highest set
which were a 231 and 588
respectively. Although
Armoury failed to come
through in the second half,
Saunders led her team average
with a 165.
D'Albenas was tops in the
*me categories. He averaged
a league high of 194, a game
high of 268 and a set high of


698. Being one of the main
stays on Mercury's
championship team,
D'Albeanas is the only
member to bowl a perfect
game.
French topped the Madeira
League averages with a 189.4
which was also Esso's team
high. He bowled a game high
of 267.
Patrick Sweeting of Star
Insurance captured the high
set award with a 658.
Ann Rodgers was named
Zephyr league most
improved bowler, Mike
Martinborough received that
award in the Plaa League
and Merill Rogers was most
improved bowler in the
Madeira League.
Jeff Albury for the third
consecutive year was named
scratch bowler of the year. In
the ladies division, Rode
Saunders again was tops.


new committee will be to
pursue this further."
Also, while in Nassau,
bowlers from Freeport
competed in one of the
B.B.A.'s international roll-offs,
the eliminations to select
representatives for the
tournament of Americas.
Speaking on behalf of the
B.B.A., "although the coming
year may not look too good at
this time, we are going to exert
ourselves in thi right direction
and try our level best to keep
this sport, which we all love so
much, active in Nassau,"
Albury asserted.
Other newly elected
members of the B.B.A. are
Sydney French vice
president, Kenaz Russell -
treasurer, Charlene Lowe -
secretary, Winston Bethel
special events secretary, and
directors at large Cedric
Saunders (Plaza League), Ivy
French (Zephyr League), and
Lou Parker (Madeira League).


PENNANT contenders
Paradise Giants defeated St.
Augustine's College 15-11,
15-10, 10-15 and 15-0
Saturday to move in a second
place tie with Business Systems
Tigers in the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation league.
This tie will be broken
tonight when both teams
meet in the first game 7:30 at
the Donald Davis Gym.
Wardrobe Stars defend their
undefeated record against St.
Augustine's College in the
second game.
The combined serving of
Ralph Burrows and Cecil
Thompson gave the Giants an


early 7-0 lead before Franklyn
Thomas came through bringing
S.A.C. back into contention in
the first set.
In the second and fourth set,
Thompson's services again
came through assuring the
Ciants of victory.
In the second game
Saturday, the Police Royals
defeated Faradise Dwarfs 15-1,
13-15, 15-2 and 15-7.
Jn defeated ladies league
leaders Paradise Bees stopped
their sister team the Birds
16-14, 15 13 and 15-10.
Pizza Solo defeated Pepsi's
15-10, 15-2, 14-16 and 15-9 in
Sunday's action.


mh porE- Ishor .E


BGA CHANGES
THE Bahamas
Association and the
Providence Division have


Golf
New
made


of Heorman Cup playoff will
be played at King's Inn in
conjunction with the National
Open Championships.


several changes in its 1974 WORLD CUP
tournament schedule. FRANKFURT Colombia
The Junior Championships Sunday came within sight of
will be held June 22 and 23 at winning its campaign to stage
the South Ocean Golf Course. the World Soccer Cup in 1986.
The winner of this event will The executive of the World
attend the Arnold Palmer Golf Soccer Federation (FIFA)
Academy, to be held from decided unanimously to
August 4 to 24 in Stratton recommend the South
Mountain, Vermount. American country.
The Independence Golf FIFA is meeting on the eve
Classic on July 10, will be held of the tenth World Cup, which
at Paradise Island. The New starts Thursday, the 1978
Providence Division final 36 world cup is set for Argentina.
holes of Heorman Cup playoffs Spain appears certain to get the
will also be at Paradise Island, event for 1982 because its only
July 20 and 21. The grand rival, Yugoslavia, has
Bahama Division final 36 holes, withdrawn its bid.


NOTICE


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


NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that RONY ETIENNE of
Chippingham, 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 naturalization should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 10th day of June 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 WILLIAM DAVID
HOEFLING of College Gardens, P. O. Box N-7673, Nassau,
Bahamas Is applying ot 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 10th day of June 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 PICHARD MOLEON
BAPTISTE of Toote Shop Corner, Southern District 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 10th day of June 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 MORTON A. TURTLE of
High Vista Drive, Eastern Road, Nassau, Bahamas 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 10th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.


RAIDERS PIP


STARS IN


RUN FEAST


By Kerrington Wilkinson
PITCHER Coleen
Thompson's rbi single produced
the winning tally in Becks
Raiders fifth inning four run
splurge over the Police Stars in
the first contest of the New
Providence Softball
Association double header
played on Saturday at J.F.
Kennedy Park.
In a slug feast between the
girls from Becks Raiders and
the firls from the Police Stars,
the Raiders gathered 13 runs
on 12 hits while the Police
mustered up 12 runs on 12
hits.
The lead changed hands
several times with both teams
on the attack.
Down by a three run deficit
in the bottom of the fifth with
one out and two on V. Cargill
singled sharply in front of the
out strecth glove of centre
fielder E. Ferguson to plate a
run.
Centre fielder G. Thompson
lashed a hard grounder off the
glove of third baseman J.
Moultrie for a three base error
sending home two runs and
setting the stage for Coleen
Thompson winning blow.
With the score notched
12-12 Coleen won her own
game when she affiliated losing
pitcher B. Gibson second pitch
to centre field dropping two
steps away for the centre
fielder to score G. Thompson
for a 13-12 come from behind
victory.
The Police sent seven hitters
to the plate for a productive
three runs fifth inning taking

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. Rich king
6. Sour substance
10. Poe heroine
11. Prophetic
13. Sea mammal
14. Gourd
16. Hodgepodge
18. Girl's name
19. That man
20. Small anchor
22. Spanish article
23. Footlike part
24. Coral snake
26. Blast of wind


27. British
composer
29. Ski resort
31. Wager
32. Family
physician
33. Run up debts
36. There
37. War god
39. Girl's name
40. Thailand's
neiehhnr
43. Lizard
44. Yemenites
45. In banks


the lead for the second time
12-9.
In the first frame the stars
scored a run on three three hits
but the Raiders retaliated for
four runs on two hits in the
bottom of that frame. As
Coleen picked up 2 rbis.
The Police Stars rallied for.
eight runs through the second
and third innings ringing out
five hits to lead 9-7.
The girls form the Raiders
kept on fighting as they scored
2 runs in the second, I run in
the third and 2 runs in the'
fourth to notch the Stars score
9-9.
In the second game played
on Saturday losing pitcher
Gary Johnson's wild pitch in
the third inning gave Taylor's
Industries an insurance run for
a 4-3 shading over Coco Cole
Real Things at J. F. K. P.
John Adderly achieved a
handsome trophy Saturday
evening for hitting the first
home run in the leagues series.
John Rolle hurled seven
superb innings and struck out
five batters, walked one and
gave up three runs on six hits
for the victory.
Real Things held a one run
lead going into the second
frame but saw their lead
dwindle when Taylors plated 3
runs in that frame.
Two consecutive singles by
lead off hitter John Rolle and
follower Arthur Thompson
quickly put runners on second
and first base.
Short stop John Adderly
came to bat and uncoiled Gary
Johnson's offering over the left
field fence

AR 0 D
L V

UT

D N I




I E N P141
E T


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
,7. Sta!n: 2. Event
48. Church officer 3. Suffice
DOWN 4. Spotlight
1. Actress Oberon 5. Close
S 9 6. Use
7. Hired cars
S 8. Aleut
9. China
10. Behold
12. Thorax
S 15. Loam deposit
23 17. Flirt
21. Digraph
- -- 23. Blow-out
25. Peeled
S26. Heredity factor
27. Manila hemp
34 28. Hold back
30. 3.1416
32. Slag
5 4 34. Say
35. Electric catfish
S 37. French priest
38. Location
41. Spring month
- 42. Trouble
oatures 6-11 46. Wynn __


Ten Million Widows


- Few


There are ten million American
widows. Very few of them are merry.
On the contrary, all too many emerge
from the numbness of initial grief to a
rude succession of shocks and disillu-
sionments.
Yet modern life continues to produce
widows at a shocking rate.
The average woman in America lives
seven years longer than her mate. The
older the man grows, the worse his pros-
pects look.
By the time he is 40, the average
man's life expectancy begins to dwindle
rapidly and widowhood looms on the
unhappy horizon.


Are Merry !


But tragic, early widowhood need not
be your lot in life. There are ways you
can help your husband live a lot longer.
But you must start while there is time.
In a series of highly-provocative ar-
ticles called "STAY ALIVE LONGER,"
Lelord Kordel shows how to solve many
of the problems facing today's hus-
bands.
So-if you want to stay out of the
"early widows' club"- be sure to read
every one of the 21 articles of "STAY
ALIVE LONGER." The first article
will appear in The Tribune on Saturday
the 15th of June. Watch for it!


Giants topple SAC


- I


The partners of

THORNE GUNN & CO.

and

RIDDELL, STEAD & CO.

are pleased to announce that
from July, 1974 their practices will be merged
and carried on under the name of

THORNE RIDDELL & CO.

Chartered Accountants


i I .


I


[- I