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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 14, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03642

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VIme L. with bPMaIm, et 9 ah
VOL. LXXI, No. 169


eet pIpa eoneealeon within the Bahamas,


tribuPrt


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Friday, June 14, 1974.


Hotel row:






Pindlinm


in


By MIKE LOTHIAN

GOVERNMENT'S involvement in the
hotels crisis was stepped up today from
the Labour Ministry to the Prime
Minister's Office, after the collapse of
Ministry plans for a meeting in Texas
with the operators of the Hyatt Emerald
Beach Hotel.
The Tribune learned it was Labour Minister
Clifford L. Darling who, in an apparent
admission of his Ministry's inability to resolve
the situation, yesterday suggested that leaders
of the Hotel and Catering Workers Union
meet with Prime Minister Lynlen O. Pindling.
The Union agreed to se whether Mr.
Pindling could offer any suggestion, and Mr.
Darling yesterday telephoned the Prime
Minister to inform him that the Union wanted
a meeting.


Outdoor



cafes plan



scrapped


A MINISTRY of Tourism
proposal for outdoor Bay
Street cafes during Goombay
rimmer has been scrapped,
lklcgedly to avoid another
"grass roots" confrontation
dmilar to that which erupted
aver the exclusion of Jumbey
Village from the festivities.
The cafes were to be part of
the Saturday shopping mall. It
was planned that at that time
Bay Street was to be closed to
traffic from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
and a variety of entertainment,
including the cafes, provided as
an attraction to draw
Bahamians and visitors to
Nassau's main thoroughfare.
Two days before the first.
mall opening on June 1,
Goombay promoters were
reportedly informed that
Finance Minister Arthur Hanna
was not prepared to grant
permission for Bay Street
restaurants to operate outdoor
cafes until next year. The
reason, reportedly, was that
the cafes would present too
much competition for the
over-the-hill food vendors who
have been part of the mall
scene since it was: first
introduced on Wednesday
nights during Goombay.
The Ministry of Tourism
however, has already promoted
the cafe idea overseas in its
Goombay publicity. But rather
than have the summer marred
by pickets, it was agreed by
government to shelve the
idea.
Last month the People's
Positive Action Committee
staged a demonstration before
the House of Assembly to
protest the impoverished
economic conditions
over the hill. The issue came to
a head when it was revealed
that Jumbey Village, in the
heart of the black belt, had
been excluded from Goombay,
and thus from any financial
benefit which might accrue to
the area from visitors.
The demonstration
coincided with a motion by
Coconut Grove representative
Edmund Moxey, the creator of
Jumbey, for a House




BEAUTIFULLY
FRAMED
PAINTilNGS FROM 40


Hotel Union president David Knowles called
the Prime Minister's office this morning, and a
meeting was scheduled for 2:30 this afternoon.
It is understood the Union also requested the
presence of Tourism Minister Clement T.
Maynard, whose efforts to build summer
tourism through the Goombay Summer
programme are threatened by the crisis.
The Hotel Employers Associations
apparently considered the situation serious
enough to recall Association executive director
and chief negotiator Trevelyan Cooper from
leave. Mr. Cooper flew back to Nassau from
England last night, about two weeks before his,
vacation was scheduled to end.
The transfer of governmental involvement
from the Labour Ministry to the Prime
Minister's office came after hopes of finding a
solution through a meeting in Dallas with
Hyatt International Hotels executives were
dashed.


It was Mr. Darling who
suggested that representatives
of his Ministry, the Association
and the Union fly to Dallas.
The suggestion was agreed to in
an emergency three-and-a-half
hour meeting Wednesday night
at the Labour Ministry on John
F. Kennedy Drive.
It is understood however
that when Mr. Darling
telephoned Hyatt International
in Dallas yesterday afternoon
to arrange the meeting, he was
told in effect, that the trip
would be a waste of time
because the Hyatt headquarters
stands firm behind their local
management's closure of 160
of the Emerald Beach's 375
rooms, the main kitchens and
main dining room, and the
resulting dismissal of 164 of
the hotel's 330 staff members.
The dismissals, which the
Union charges were
unnecessary, are at the centre
of a growing controversy over
alleged plans by several hotels
to lay off or fire a number of
employees to cut costs during
summer's traditionally low
hotel occupancy.
The Union has asserted that
economies could be as easily
achieved by rotating staff to
short work-weeks, while
avoiding adding to the nation's
unemployment problem by
dismissals.
Mr. Knowles told The
Tribune that the focal point of
today's .meeting with Mr.
Pindling would be that "we
want 164 people to have their
jobs."
Meanwhile, the union has
scheduled a meeting of shop
stewards, the union's
on-the-spot representatives in
the various hotels, for 4 p.m.
today.
Mr. Knowles said the
meeting was called because
"we are going to consolidate
our views and work out a
course of action."
It is through the shop
stewards that strikes or other
demonstrations are co-
ordinated.
The controversy has already
led to the arrests, on
Wednesday of 14 unionists for
alleged trespassing at the
Emerald Beach. Among those
arrested by police were union
secretary-general Bobby
Glinton and trustee Robert
Gardiner. The two union
officials and one other union
member were charged
additionally with obstructing
police in the execution of their
duty.
The 14 pleaded not guilty to
all charges before Chief
Magistrate Wilton Hercules
Wednesday afternoon. Trial
was set for July 25. The
unionists are represented by
attorney Jeanne Thompson.
The arrest ended two days
of demonstrations following
the hotel's cut-back an-
nouncement late Monday.


committee to consider the
social, economic and cultural
plight of the Bahamian.
The ensuing debate
prompted outspoken criticism
of the government by a
number of PLP backbenchers.
With or without the cafes,
the Saturday afternoon
shopping mall has not proven a
happy occasion either
for shopkeepers, shoppers or
drivers. The traffic jams of the
past two Saturdays have
effectively stifled business
activity on Bay Street and
frustrated drivers travelling
westward.
One of the enticements for
visitors to come downtown was
to be a Goombay holiday
drawing when the visitor with
the winning ticket would be
awarded a trip for two back to
the Bahamas next year.
The first two drawings were
cancelled however because the
raffle cards on which the
visitors were to write their
names and hotel addresses were
not available in time.

In order to qualify for the
raffle the visitors would have
to be present for the 4 p.m.
drawing.
The second hitch was the
fact that the promised youth
bands which were to provide
music for shoppers failed to
materialize. Then the
merchants, who were to have
publicized Goombay specials
on Saturday omitted to do so.
The biggest problem
however has been the traffic
situation. It is understood that
a meeting of retailers, the
Ministry of Tourism and the
police was held at the Ministry
offices Wednesday.
At that time it was agreed
that signs would be placed well
in advance of the turn-off
point of IFast Street to warn
drivers that Bay Street was
blocked off.
Beginning tomorrow. drivers
wishing to continue west on
Bay Street will be diverted on
to Woodes Rodgers Walk at
East Street. Those wishing to
go south will divert at
Parliament and turn left to
Fast Hill Street.


FAIR APPEAL


Sandilands Rehabilitation
Centre is appealing for books,
plants and other saleable items
for its fair to be held Saturday,
June 29 at the Centre, Fox
Hill.


Want to

live

longer?

Read on

JUST THE other day a
well-known radio com-
mentator was commiserating
with a friend who, as a nice
gesture to his mother-in-aw
on her 80th birthday, had
arranged a luncheon to which
bhe was inviting some 40 of
her long-time friends.
And he had discovered to
his horror that only one of
these elderly women had a
husband living. "Here today
and gone tonight," he said,
"but women live forever."
Are men killing themselves
to produce a better world for
women to live in alone?
Insurance company statistics
seem to bear this out. Five
times as many men die of
heart disease as died of it 25
years ago.
Many women have a
theory that the reason meni
go before their time is that
they don't pay attention to
what their wives say. But who
listens?
Wives will find comfort in
a new series to begin this
Saturday in The Tribune. The
series is called ...
"STAY ALIVE LONGER!"
Every woman who wants
her husband to go on living
will want to read it.
And every man who would
like to confound the
life-expectancy statistics will
want to read "Stay Alive
Longer!" This series of 21
articles will reveal how to
take measures against the
pressures, tensions and health
hazards that wear men
down... how to love life more
than money, for example.
Watch for "Stay Alive
Longer!" starting Saturday
in The Tribune.
CONCERT
The Johnson Park S.D.A.
Pathfinder Club will sponsor a
Father's Day spiritual concert
at the Stephen Dillet Primary
School, Wulff Road, Saturday
at 8.45 p.m.
There will be gifts for the
youngest and oldest fathers
and also for the father with the
most children.
The concert is under the
patronage of Education
Minister Livingston Coakley
and Mrs. Coakley.
BEAUTY CONTEST
THE Ft. Charlotte branch of
the Progressive Liberal Party
will hold its first annual Little
Miss Ft. Charlotte Beauty
Contest 8 p.m. Saturday July 6
at the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
The contest, which was
originally scheduled for June
15, will be under the patronage
of the district's representative
Mr. Earl Thompson and Mrs.
Thompson.
Schools taking part are:
Sayles Primary, Wilton Albury,
St. Joseph's, Quarry Mission,
William Paton, Xavier's
College, St. John's Day
Nursery and Chlppingham
Primary.


Poitier flies in
It looks like a meeting of the Sidney Poitier Fan Club
with all the admiring looks on the faces of the four
children.
Actually, they were the four lucky ones chosen to meet
the super star when he arrived at the Nassau Airport
yesterday.
Bringing with him a copy of his latest film "Uptown
Saturday Night" which premieres tonight at the Shirley
Street Theatre, Sidney paused to chat with the children,
students of Stapledon School for Retarded Children, the
beneficiary of the world premiere showing of the film.


HEIALYIV FITTES


- 2.9m SUI


long-te
of $1
Nation
Mr.
Septen
Baham
manag


FIRED Bahamasair general
manager H. Max Healcy has
filed a $2.9 million
suit against the national
flag-carrier in a Miami court.
renewing financial worries that
were salved by a recent $1.5
million loan guarantee to the
airline.
The suit brought the first
official confirmation that Mr.
Healey was in fact dismissed by
the airline on March 11.
Authorities had previously
stuck to the terse assertion that
he had "left the company."
Few of the details of Mr.
Healey's suit were immediately
available. One of his claims is
that Bahamasair used his
influence to win landing rights
in Miami from the U.S. Civil
Aeronautics Board.
Bahamasair Board chairman
William Allen this morning
termed that claim "utter
nonsense."
Mr. Allen said the airline
would be "responding" to the
suit through U.S. attorneys
shortly, and might file a
counter-suit against Mr.
Healey.
He said notice of the suit
was served on a Bahamasair
official in Miami yesterday.
The airline's attorneys have
already, he added, been able to
"quash'. a preliminary hearing
into the suit that was set for
sometime this week. The
hearing has been postponed, he
said.
Mr. Allen this morning said
his information on the details
of Mr. Healey's claims was still
vague, but he was certain the
suit arose out of "our dismissal
of him."
At the time of his departure
from the flag-carrier Mr.
Healey's only comment was
that "I am not a quitter," a
statement that sparked early
speculation that he had in fact
been fired.
Sources said at the time that
shortly before the firing Mr.
Healey had threatened "drastic
action" believed to be his
resignation if the board of
directors did not take urgent
steps to obtain the financing he
said was essential to operation
of the airline.
The source said $5 million in
cash and $20 million worth of
credit was needed to get an
airline properly off the ground.
The source pointed out that
government had paid $2.85
million for its 87 percent
ownership of the flag-carrier.
Mr. Healey's successor, P. E.
Elsworth, announced last
month. that an agreement had
been finalized May 1 for a


r
erm loan to Bahamasair
.5 million by the First
al City Bank.
Healey, appointed in
nber last year, was
lasair's first national
,er.


New h(


DR HAYNES
Fellowships


Mason jailed


for 10 years


after shooting

JAMAICAN mason Errol Hayden, found guilty by a Supreme
Court jury and ordered to hang last year for the shooting death of
a Haitian gas station attendant, was yesterday sentenced to ten
years in jail by Chief Justice Leonard J. Knowles upon hearing of
a re-trial allowed earlier by the Bahamas Court of Appeal.


The 19-year-old youth,
represented by attorney S. A.
Harris Smith and accused of
shooting Emile Pierre in an
attempted armed robbery of
the East Street Shell Service
Station on January 31, 1973,
pleaded not guilty.
He also maintained that he
was still innocent of the
offence following his
conviction by the jury on an
alternative count of
manslaughter.
Hayden testified that he was
not responsible for shooting
Pierre as prosecution witnesses
alleged. Appearing for the
Crown was attorney Algernon
Allen.
Hayden was charged with
two other counts of armed
robbery and assault with a
deadly weapon to which he
also pleaded not guilty.
Hayden testified that he was
not in possession of a gun on
the night of the incident and
that another Jamaican, former
boxer Donald "Speedy" Frazer
had the weapon at the time.
The youth, arrested by
police last year, alleged that he
happened to be in the Bahamas
on vacation at the time of the
incident.
Chief Justice Leonard J.
Knowles also observed in his
sentencing of the youth that
violence seems to be the order
of the day and that the court
will attempt to do its best at
changing it.
Yesterday's case is the final
to be heard during the present
Criminal Sessions. The sessions
are expected to be officially
closed Tuesday, following
passing of deferred sentences
and traversing of cases to the
upcoming October sessions.


Onours f


FUNERAL
FOR

CRUSHED
YOUTH
FUNERAL services for
17-year-old Lewis "Lulu"
Russell Cartwright of Mathew
Town, Inagua, will be
conducted at the Grace Gospel
Chapel. Palmetto Village, at I
p.m. tomorrow.
Mr. Cartwright, a 1973
Augustine's College graduate.
died Monday morning after
being crushed by a concrete
mixer at the Grand Lucaya
Waterway construction site of
the L.B.I. Excavating and
Engineering Co., where he was
employed.
The services will be
conducted by Pastor Ed Allen
who will be assisted by Pastor
Ed Godet. Burial will be in the
Old Trail Cemetery.
Young Cartwright is survived
by his mother. Mrs. Grace
Penn-Cartwright, formerly of
Turks Island, and his father.
Mr. James H. Cartwright, three
brothers, five sisters and
numerous other relatives
including Mr. Richard Gibbs.
estates officer, Ministry of
Education and Culture.
JUMBLE SALE
The Male Detachment of the
Bahamas Red Cross will hold a
j mpble &ale on Saturday on
'16mp Roa& at the first corner
north of the traffic light at the
intersection of Bar 20 Corer
and Kemp Road.
Proceeds are in aid of Red
Cross Camp for the
Handicapped Children.


r Dr


Ir


DR. COMPTON HAYNES,
senior consultant obstetrician
and gynaecologist at The
Princess Margaret Hospital, has
been made a Fellow of The
American College of Obste-
tricians and Gynaecologists
(F.A.C.O.G.) and a Fellow of
The Koyal College of
Obstetricians and
Gynaecologists (F.R.C.O.G.) in
April and May.
It is understood the British
fellowship was awarded the
doctor for work done in the
Bahamas.


FNM call to PLP


THE I '!,E National
Movement today challenged
the Government to either make
a clear and positivee statement
of whatever plans they have
made to restore' the economy
of the Bahamas or admit their
failure and resign.
In a press release, the F.N.M.
said conditions today were
worse than ever and continued
to deteriorate "but the
government has made no
definitive statement and has
revealed no concrete plans to
deal with the situation."
The crime wave, the FNM


was directly related to the high
said, was directly related to the
high level of unemployment.
"Unemployed and under-'
employed workers are be-
coming more and more
restive as they and their
families begin to realize the full
extent of the economic crisis
which they face." the FNM
declared.
"Tourism, for a variety of
reasons is not doing too well,
resulting in hotels having to cut
back on their operations with a
consequent further reduction
in employment.


Eldin wins award.


ELDIN A. FERGUSON Jr.,
22, of Nassau has been
awarded a Technical Training
Award from the Rotary
Foundation of Rotary
International for the 1974-75
academic year.
A graduate of Government
High School, Mr. Ferguson
plans to study architecture at
Fanshawe College, London,
Ontario, Canada.
He was the first Bahamian
student to be accepted for a
Rotary International
Scholarship although others
have applied previously. Mr.
Ferguson was selected in
competition with students


from the whole Caribbean area.
A draughtsman at the
Ministry of Works, he obtained
his diploma in Construction
Technology at Fanshawe
College.
Mr. Ferguson is one of more
than 700 young men and
women who recently received
education awards from The
Rotary Foundation and was
sponsored by the Rotary Club
of West Nassau.
James P. Hayek is president
of the Club which is one of
more than 15,700 Rotary clubs
in 150 countries and
geographic regions.


Dr. Haynes, M.B., CH.B,
M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P.,
D.R.C.O.G., M.R.C.O.G.,
obtained his medical degree at
Birmingham University,
England in 1955. He worked as
a medical officer in Guyana for
three years and then returned
to Lng,!:ind for postgraduate
studies.
Dr. Haynes obtained the
degree of M.R.C.O.G. in 1962
and was Senior Registrar in the
Department of Obstetrics and
Gynaecology U.H.W.I. during
1962-63. From 1963-1969 he
was a consultant in private
practice in Jamaica and also
consultant in Family Planning
during this period.
In 1969 Dr. Haynes was
appointed senior consultant
Obstetrics and Gynaecology at
The Princess Margaret Hospital.
Born in Georgetown,
Guyana, the doctor was
educated at St. James the Less
Anglican School, Mode 1
Educational Institute, Central
High School, and Queens
College.
He is married to Dr. Grace
Haynes (nee Lindo) M.B.B.S.
(Londop) D.A. (Anaesthetist),
and is the father of four
daughters. Michaelle, Andrea,
Simone and Tamika.
Dr. Haynes is a member of
the Medical Association of the
Jamaica Royal College of
Obstetricians and Gynae-
cologists, Adult Citizens
Education Foundation of
,Jamaica and the Kiwanis Club
lntcatnlonatl.


*'.v?'


tM BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you realy want,
you really want Super Valirl


Price: 20 C-tiW


Compton Haynes


- -- -~--


LT h















Panov bids a


harsh farewell


Concorde

jets

in to

Boston
BOSTON A concorde
supersonic jetliner landed at
Logan International Airport
Thursday after a 3-hour-
9-minute flight trom Paris.
Paris.
The long-nosed plane with a
t l speed of 1,350 mph made
the flight after a federal court
order overruled environmental-
ists who sought to stop it.
The Concorde arrived at
9 17 a.m. for the dedication of
a new international terminal
n:ined for John Volpe, a
I i in er governor of
Massachusetts and U.S.
Secretary of Transportation.
She U.S. circuit court of
apl'als ruled on Wendesday
against four groups that asked
lor a temporary restraining
order to keep the Concorde
out of the Boston area, arguing
thit :iti environmental impact
st:.ilment mtust he prepared
h~t '';. the jet could land.
S hey cited landing noise and
It ,tion which they said
wild he a menaceI to persons
living neaI the airport.
"We tinud insufficient
showing that these flights will
so damage the environment or
so annoy the people in the area
of the airport that
extraordinary injunctive relief
-.iiuld he granted." Judge
Icviin (',ampbell said.
('amipbcll said the ruling
should be interpreted
rii rosl \. and added: "Our
decision has no implication on
tie long-term merits of the
pliintift's case that there must
be an environmental impact
statement before the jet
operates to any uetent in this
country." (AP)


MIN I
Athens 61
'Paris 52
I.,Idoan 50
irerlin 54
AnisterLa.ni 64
Bruissels, 46
Madrid 59
Mascn, 55
Stlckhollm 59
Nes Y,,rk 55
San I ranciscU. 54
I as Angeles 63
('hicago, 5a
Miami 73
Vancouver 55


MAX
7 3 overcast
66 overcast
70 sunny
73 cloudy
75 sunny
64 overcast
81 sunny
77 clear
75 sunny
77 cloud
61 clear
79 cloudy
72 cloudy
84 rain
7 2 clear


Picture: Sunday Times, London
The lines that fenrv drew: How the U.S. Secretary of State has at last disentangled the Israeli, Egyptian and Syrian forces
involved in last year's October war.


Nixon signs aid pact




and sees Pyramids


CAIRO Ending his
48-hour visit to Egypt today.
President Nixon signed a
wide-ranging aid agreement
with President Anwar Sadat
and heard another warning
from Sadat that there will be
no Middle East peace until the
rights of the Palestinian people
are fully recognized.
Meeting before reporters and
television cameras at Abdin
Palace. Sadat praised America's


peace-making efforts in the
Middle East, but repeated the
statement he made in a
welcoming dinner for Nixon
Wednesday that the "legitimate
rights of Palestinian people"
were at the crux of the Middle
east crisis.
Nixon, leaving amidst
another triumphal motorcade
through thousands of admiring.
festive Egyptians, did not
respond directly to Sadat's
statement o-" h0 Palestinians.


"It is the permanent peace
settlement which is in the
interest of every government as
well as every nation in the
area," Nixon said, adding that
the disengagement agreements
worked out on the Syrian and
Israeli fronts, as well as his new
relationship with Sadat were a
"very good beginning."
Eariler, during a visit to the
Pyramids, Nixon said the
"tremendous symbols of the


Israeli forces pull


out of Syria

MAAZ, Occupied Syria over to the United Nations.
Israeli forces, blowing up It was the first military
fortifications and hauling pullback under the
their battle-stained armour disengagement pact forged by
back from the front, were Secretary of State Henry
withdrawing from 30 square Kissinger(see picture uabhi').
miles of occupied Syrian The first stage of the
territory today and handing it withdrawal involved only 30

COURT ENDS

VALLEY FREEDOM


NEW ORLEANS A
federal appeals court has
ordered an end to former
Army Lt. William L. (alley's
freedom on bail while his My
Lai conviction is argued in
civilian courts.
The 5th U.S. Circuit Coun
of Appeals reversed the
decision by the U.S. District
Court Judge who had granted
bail for Calley blocking the
army's move to send him to
military prison.
In a five-page ruling issued
24 hours after a special
expedited hearing, the
three-judge panel ordered


Calley back into army custody
- with the army to decide
where it wants to keep him.
Calley thus must continue
serving his 10-year sentence
while his lawyers argue before
U.S. District Court Judge J.
Robert Elliott in Columbus.
Ga., in an effort to have his
military conviction retried in
civilian court.
He spent three years under
house arrest after his 1971
conviction on a charge that he
murdered at least 22
Vietnamese villagers in what
came to be known as the My
Lai massacre


square miles. Three other
stages spread out over the
next 12 days will see Israeli
troops withdrawing from the
entire 300-square mile bulge
captured from Syria last
October.
Israeli officers said the
Syrians -- driven out of the
bulge when Israel pushed to
within 23 miles of Damascus
in October would be
permitted to move up to 450
tanks and batteries of
shortrange artillery into the
evacuation zone.
Behind the new dis-
engagement lines, Israeli
troops were installing 24
miles (40 kilometers) of
barbed wire fences, tank
ditches and minefields, in
case the Kissinger truce broke


past" signify the importance
and responsibility of the
present.
He and Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat flew by
helicopter this morning from
Alexandria for a brief tour of
the ancient tombs before the
American leader left Egypt.
The President was greeted at
Sadat's home near the
Pyramids by two children and
the Egyptian President and his
wife.
They walked to an
observation point and
exchanged remarks while
gazing out across the desert to
the Pyramids.
Nixon and Sadat then
turned to newsmen and
photographers nearby and the
President said to Sadat "after
we are done the members of
the press corps can climb to
the top of the Pyramids."
In a more serious vein,
Nixon told Sadat: "I tltink we
will agree as we stand here in
the presence of these
tremendous symbols of the
past, they make us aware of
the responsibility of the
present."
Sadat answered: "Quite
right."
As he has throughout his
48-hour official visit, the
American President conjured
up the ancient Spirit of Egypt.
Speaking of the breath-
taking sight Nixon said: 'That
is the spirit of this country.
Out of the past it can build a
great future." (AP)


-NORTH

YEMEN

ARMY
SEIZES

CONTROL
BEIRUT North Yemen's
army took control of the
country late Thursday,
declared a state of emergency
and closed all airports.
But the seven-man armed
forces command council,
headed by Col. Ibrahim El
Hamdei, asked the
three-month-old Cabinet, led
by Prime Minister Hassan
Makki, to continue carrying
out its duties.
The armed forces
command decided to seize
power at an emergency
meeting at noon following
the resignation of the head of
the three-man presidency
council, and president of the
Consultative Council (parlia-
ment), a communique said.
A state of emergency was
declared in Yemen and all
airports were closed.
The three-month-old
Cabinet of Hassan Makki was
asked to continue carrying
out its duties.
A dusk to dawn curfew
was imposed throughout
Yemen and the Yemenis were
called on to "cooperate with
the general command" to
preserve stability and
security.
The armed forces
communique said the
members, of the presidency
council and the consultative
council had resigned
following "some differences"
in opinion over the
"deterioration of the
situation, administrative
stagnation and corruption in
the (government) machine
and institutions."
It said the armed forces
found itself facing "a big
responsibility to restore
security, peace and stability
and to preserve the national
gains."
"The armed forces had no
alternative but to shoulder
this responsibility until the
clouds have dispersed and the
political crisis solved," the
communique added.
It said the armed forces
command studied the
situation from all angles and
it was decided to form a
command council made up of
seven members led by Col.
Hamedi. (AP)


Laura Jo has secret Palace date


LONDON Laura Jo
Watkins of San Diego,
(alifornia, invited to London
by Prince Charles, heir to the
British throne, sat in the House
of l.ords on Thursday to hear
him make his maiden speech.
Miss Watkins, the blonde,
20-year-old daughter of Rear
Adm. James Watkins, was
the Prince's guest in the


Parliament chamber and sat in
a gallery seat reserved in his
name.
And last night, Laura Jo had
a secret date at Buckingham
Palace with Charles, an
American official said.
Laura Jo skipped the dance
she had flown 6,000 miles to
attend for her date.
The Daily Mail newspaper


said Laura Jo slipped secretly
out of the Annenberg residence
just before the party began and
was driven to Buckingham
Palace.
The secret meeting was
confirmed by an American
official who declined
identification by name.
The Mail said Laura Jo
stayed at Buckingham Palace
until 11:30 p.m. when she left
in a chauffeur-driven limousine
and returned to the Annenburg
residence.
Prince Charles left the Palace
a few minutes later in another
car, returning with his Scotland
Yard bodyguard half an hour
later, the newspaper said.
There was no indication
whether he went to the
Annenberg's residence.
An Embassy official said
Miss Watkins was at the
Ambassador's residence in
Regents Park
'They are concerned really
with how they can get out of
there without getting
swamped," the official said.
'The Sun had 23 people on
this story yesterday.
"She's being very cozy
about this and I don't blame
her."
As Charles rose to address
the Lords on means of
promoting recreation and
leisure, he said it was "with
some degree of fear and
trembling."
He was the first Prince of
Wales to address the chamber
since his great-great-grandfa-
ther, later King Edward VII, in
1884.
Miss Watkins told newsmen
she enjoyed the Prince's
16-minute speech but she was
swiftly escorted away by Mrs.
Walter Annenberg, wife of the
American ambassador.


LENINGRAD Ballet
dancer Valery Panov and his
wife left the Soviet Union
today bound for Israel and the
resumption of a career that was
interrupted when the
authorities banned him from
the Soviet stage 26 months
ago.
The couple took an Aeroflot
airliner to Budapest and were
to change planes there for
Vienna, en route to Israel.
"Everything I have from
Russia is connected with
culture and art, but these


belong to all humanity. In
Russia they try to erase all
human feeling," said the
35-year-old former star of
Leningrad's Klrov ballet in a
harsh farewell to the land of
his birth.
Dismissed from the Kirov
company when he said he
wanted to go to Israel in March
1972, Panov said he plans to
practise for an extensive tour
in the west. He said he also has
in mind the choreography for
two new ballets he wants to
stage. (AP)


SCHAUMBURG, Illinois -
Bolstered by boiled shrimp and
orange juice laced with raw
eggs, a Florida couple locked
lips for 114 hours to win the
national kiss of contest.
Vincent Toro, 31, and
Louise Heath, 26, both of Ft.
Lauderdale Florida, defeated
11 other couples Thursday to
win a trip to Acapulco.
But the sponsors of the
contest agreed to give them


HELSINKI A team of
doctors has carried out
Finland's first successful
operation separating siamese
twins.


money instead so they can
furniture for a friend who lost
everything in a fire.
Contestants were allowed
five-minute breaks every hour
during the contest, which
began at noon Saturday.
Miss Heath, a dental
assistant, said she met Toto, a
carpenter, six months ago at a
yoga class.
"We prepared with just our
everyday kissing," she added.


The 3-month-old twin
girls, joined from their hips to
their rib cages, were separated
in a day-long operation at the
Helsinki University Hospital.


Britain in red again
LONDON Britain suffered a record foreign trade
deficit in May of 481 million pounds $1,154.4 million -
the government announced Thursday.
It was the fifth straight month that Britain's trade with
the rest of the world ran at about I billion dollars in the
red.
The picture was particularly grim for this island nation
that counts on foreign trade for its livelihood.
Earlier this year the government arranged to borrow $6
billion abroad to cover the expected deficit for the whole
year.
It was the largest foreign loan in Britain's history but the
amount now seems unlikely to cover the expected deficit
for the first half of the year alone. (AP)


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Siamese twins separated


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2 THE TRIBUNE Friday, June 4. 1974.
i |,, rt ,,


l~ffi~f1974


I 1. -- ------









THE TRIBUNE --** Friday, June 14,1974.


She rtibutn
Nuwnus A smOcrms JuMAM IN VaRA MACDmu
Being Bound To Swear To The Dognm Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,PubU#itr/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G. D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Edteor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubH*her/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


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

Friday, June 14,1974.


EDITORIAL

What's the truth?


By ITIENNII DUPUCH
Yesterday's article in this colunm was the last of the b:atch I
left here over five weeks ago when I went to Japan to attend a
conference of the International Press Institute.
Today I had intended to start the articles I wrote while I was
on this trip but instead I am writing an article in which I will
bring into focus some of the highlights of events that have taken
place during my absence.
Five weeks arc nothing as time is measured but when I
returned I was told by some of my friends that enough had
happened during this short period to provide material for this
column for a year. This was the simple truth.
One thing is certain ... scanning over the pages of five weeks
newspapers is more impressive than picking up the news from day
to day.
Apart from the fact that Prime Minister Pindling was booed by
a group of working people outside the House of Assembly and
one of his backbenchers, Mr. Edmund Moxey, who led the
protest demonstration, now seems to be the hero of the grass-
roots ... crime is the big news of the day. This fact literally jumps
out of the pages of the newspapers at you.
"We are only touching the fringe of it," Editor Eileen Carron,
told me before she left for a vacation in England. "We get only
the few cases in which people arc prepared to talk. Most of it is
happening over-the-hill. We don't get reports from that area
because those people live in the middle of it and they are afraid
to talk."
The police are anxious not to give out information on crime.
Home Affairs Minister Darrel Rolle has gone so far as to refuse to
answer a question in the House of Assembly on the state of crime
in the islands.
But, as Mrs. Carron told me, the situation is far worse than is
generally realized and that is why government is now afraid to
release the facts to the public.
Most people have the impression that they are safe in the day
tilne. But this is not so.
A friend told me that his brother was visiting his family in this
island. He was walking down Bay Street at 2 o'clock in the
afternoon. .
" The sidewalk near the Market was crowded with people at this
hour of the day.
Suddenly he was jostled by a man in front of him. At the same
time two men hit him from behind. Before he realized what was
happening they grabbed his wallet out of his pocket and ran
away.
S "I have lived in New York for 50 years," his brother said to
Shim. "And nothing like this has happened to me there."
New York is supposed to be a wicked city.
; ********
The disturbing part about crime in this island today is that the
criminals are so recklessly bold.
SThere was the case just before I went away of a car driving up
Sin front of a house where a woman was sitting on the front porch
with her husband. They were enjoying the moonlight.
The driver of the car jumped out, held a gun on the man,
forced the woman into the car, and then drove her to the east end
Sof the island where he raped and abandoned her.
And the case Monday night in which a young woman was
killed as a result of an armed hold up has greatly sitrred the
community.
This kind of experience is new to the Bahamas and it is
frightening because there seems to be no pri section against it.
S*******
The situation became so serious that the Editor of this
Newspaper wrote a front page editorial under the heading "Terror
of a Town", The opening paragraph of this article stated bluntly
that "the alarming increase in crimes of violence, especially
robberies and shootings, has this town in a grip of terror".
This was the terrible truth, simply told. The government was
upset by this article and, characteristically, the weeping old
Guardian tried to gloss the situation over.
These people live in a cloud. They seem to believe that by
putting a clamp on ugly tcatures of life in these once peaceful
islands, the terror will steal away and not come back.
Crime is a fact of life in Nassau and Freeport today. And any
man especially where public security is concerned who tries
Sto conceal the grim Iruth from the public is either a fool or a
criminal or both.
The government is always afraid of bad news frightening the
tourists away. Maybe it will frighten some tourists away. But
what is more important ... a few less tourists or the need to alert
People living in these islands to a danger that is lurking on their
front door step so that they may be able to take precautions to
protect themselves?
In the end this cover-up policy does more harm to the tourist
business than if the facts were broadcast.
The first reaction of tourists who are attacked is that they had
been assured that they could walk anywhere in the island at night
- without fear of being molested.
; In several cases these people have given stories to their home
town newspapers about this deception. They warn their country
" folk to beware of Nassau. Nothing could be worse than publicity


. of this kind because then people abroad get the impression Ilha
the situation is far worse than It really is ... if that is possible. of
course.
Bad ... is the fact that a coroner in England has accused the
Bahamas police of lack of co-operation in the case of an Enghsh
teacher who was murdered at Exumla.
**0 ***s
The Prime Minister and Mrs. Pindling have been in Japan where
Mrs. Pindling was invited to christen a ship being launched by j
Japanese ship owner.
There was nothing wronF with this. In fact, this kind of
activity is good publicity for the islands, especially when it is
realized that Mrs. Pindling is a charmer and makes a good
impression wherever she goes.
This trip could result ih bringing some Japanese investment o
the Bahamas. The Japanese are spreading their money around the


A thought for Bahamians


People, especially those in
the Out Islands; If ever there
was a time that you, my
Brothers and Sisters needed to
k't your light shine, that time is
r10 W.
The P...P. don't have
anything to give us. All they
are doing in the House is raking
and scrapi.ig all for themsclvs,
and telling you and I not to
vole for a white man. But you
who live on the islands.
especially Inagua. (at Island
and Mayaguana. know that
they are some of the worst
islands in the Bahamas there
are too many poor people.
I can asree wilh Idmund
Moxey when he says hat these
boys live too much of a big


TODAY is Friday, June,
14th, the 165th day of 1974.
There arc 200 days left in the
year.
Highlights in history on this
date:
197.3 eh Magruder, former
deputy director of President
Richard Nixon's 1972 re-election
campaign, tells Senate Watergate
committee e that he helped plot the
bugging of Democratic Party
national headquarters.
I972 Japanese airliner crashes
as it prepares to land at New )Delhi.
India, and 84 persons are killed.
1969 Soviet Union proposes to
('hina that negotiations on their
order dispute hegin in Moscow in
next rew months.
1967 A U.S. Mariner
spacecraft is launched toward
Venus to try find out it that planet
can support life.
1964 High winds and floods in
West Pakistan destroy hundreds of
homes and take toll of more than
250 lives.


lift. People, if you ever made a
big mistake, it's now. Don't
mind the notice in the market.
look out for yourselves and
your best advantage in life.
I was a P.L.P. They told us a
lot of lies, such as: there will
be jobs. But there have been no
jobs since the P.l..P. look over.
People of these Bahalma
Islands. we need to wake up,
stop sleeping and vote lor a
man who cares for you and the
country, we can't do without a
white man: he has what
Bahamians and tlh ik ahamnas
want money and lobs for the
poor people.
I will comment on a man for
whom I would have sold my


1962 Iuropean space research
'irmani/atin is established at 'aris:
group of outlawed secret arms
irganli/ation l is arrested in
cast-central fIrance anid lharige
\\ ith plotting to assassinate
President Charles de (aulle.
1960 President I)e (aulle
renews offer to Algeria provisional
government lo negotiate a cease-fire
to which it agrees.
1959 U.S. agrees to provide
Greece with t ecurar information
and supply ballistic rockets.
1956 U.S. and Britain sign
agreement on atomic co-operaticn.
164S Iorces under Oliver
('romwell defeat Royalists at
Nasehy in lIngland.
I odav's hrithldays:
Henry Keppel. British naval
officer (1809-1904). Burl Ives. U.S.
actor-singer (1909 -- ); Dorothy
Maguire U.S. actress (1919 ...):
Harriet Beecher Stovwe, U.S. writer
(18 1-1896).
Thought for todas :
Vanity plavs lurid tricks with our
memory Joseph Conrad. Polish
horn novelist (1857-1924).


world today. They are probably doing this because at ihe present
time the nation poor in natural resources is facing serious
economic problems at home. I will deal more fully with this
aspect of the subject in the articles I wrote while in Japan.
But Nassau has been buzzing with a piece of gossip that I am
inclined to discount.
The report is that Mrs. Pindling took her favourite hairdresser
along as a companion.
I discount this report because, although I know that the Prime
Minister has done some foolish things since he was suddenly
skyrocketed from nowhere to head the nation seven years ago, it
is difficult for me to believe that the Pindlings could possibly be
so insensitive to the conditions under which their people are
suffering today.
A simple question needs to be answered: Is this report true?
If it is untrue I feel that the Information Officer in the
government should make a public statement to this effect.
*i** *** *
I know of only two people in history who were so completely
insensitive to their surroundings that they indulged in such fally.
You may remember that when the Duke of Windsor was
governor of the Bahamas during the second world war he used to
fly a hairdresser from New York to trim his hair and another for
the Duchess who also had to have her dressmaker flown in from
time to time.
This created a good deal of feeling because while this was
happening the Germans were dropping bombs on the cities of
Britain and the British race was shedding its blood in a heroic
battle for the preservation of human freedom.
You may also remember the story of Queen Marie Antoinette
of France during the early rumblings that led to the French
Revolution and plunged the nation into a reign of terror during
which the king and queen lost their heads on the guillotine.
The shouts of the mob in the streets penetrated the walls of
the palace and reached the cars of the queen who enquired of one
of the courtiers the reason for the disturbance.
"They have no bread for their children, Your Majesty," the
courtier informed her.
"Then why don't they feed them cake?" she asked.

It is easy to believe ... judging from the outward trappings they
now display ... that the Pindlings have moved into the millionaire
class but this couple are bone of the bone and flesh of the flesh of
the masses and so I give them credit for having too much
common sense to feel that they can also don the trappings of
royalty.
And this is why I feel that the truth should be known
about this affair. Right now Mr. Pindling's star seems to be falling
and so this gossip could be only a part of a whispering campaign
to further damage him in the eyes of a suffering and a
frightened people.
*iH*****
This column is already filled and I haven't said all I wanted to
Say today and so I must write another article tomorrow on tile
Labour Day demonstration when thousands of people booed
Labour Minister Clifford Darling and listened for the first time to
wlat leader of the Opposition Kendal Isaacs had to tell them.
I will deal with that subject tomorrow and start the Japanese
and other travel articles on Monday.
*************
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: We have received several letters lhat
were not accompanied by a covering letter to the Editor revealing
the identity of the writer. And so they cannot be published.
We don't particularly like publishing letters that are not signed
by tile writer because there are occasions when the wrong person
is blamed. Under certain circumstances this can be serious.
especially when an .\patriate is suspected.
It is a pity that people who take time to write letters to the
newspapers continue to overlook this rule because sometlnes
they have something interesting to say.
The writer of one of these letters was so anxious to say his
piece that he enclosed S5 to pay any charges. We do not charge
for letters.
Tils parcliuai w tiTer wa:is laICmentiin tile unsightl)> .ppeali.llce
of BaW Street where verlthlng is clutteled up withll stia \wk.
"On Ba) Street." tils letter states. "where people are Jdoin
straw work, It is ie,.ll\ a disgrace. No one i.i, enjoy Baj Slieel
any inoic. This spoils the place Io, V'sliols to the island. These
people have left the stalls on Rawson Squaie to get on Bay Siecel.
"Bags are lhngine all o\er Bay Street. bags lhnitng Iii te tie Iees.
just about everywhere. We c' n't live like this. I really would
appreciate it it government would take some Jacion in tins
i lutier.

The writer of the letter had more to say but this much gets his
point across
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
A truth shall make you free:- St. John 8-32.


SPEAKER
MR ( J IRt \lWI 1.1H..
British High Conimnussioner to
the Bahamas. is to he the guest
speaker -it the monthly supper


birthright the Hon. Prime
Minister. When I went to his
Cabinet, I met about six
policemen in uniform and four
plainclothesmen. People, are
we or this country going to he
like laiti? Or are we Ilaitians,
that our Prime Minister has to
be guarded by so many
police-officers?' t hat's why
there is so much crime in our
country today. itc,.':iis the
Prime Minister has the police
force. What kind of a nation is
our Prinme Minister hrgingi us
to?'
Poor people can't live in a
country \ here the Ministers
are takln aIll ihe o irernment
funds and buying and
changing new cars c.ver\
different month.
Lotok how crime has l.ken
sver the country since the
P.L.P. go\ernm,.nlt took o\ei,
and no one is doing alnylhlng
about it.
AWAKENED BAHAMIAN.


ni'riine ul Ihe Bahamas
(hamliacr ul ( oinierI c to he
held June I' al lthe Sheraton
Bril ,i Colonial Hotel
Mr. Trc.dwell will speak on
"British I'oreign Policy."


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THE TRIBUNE *-- Friday, June 14, 1974
~~ i iL ,


GOOMBAY BUSS
Giving Goombay a go, Green is general manager.
John Green, left and a 'Hi, Additionally, Mr. Green is
Neighbor' travel agent get the Director/Treasurer of the
simultaneous urge to kiss Nassau/Paradise Island
Carolyn Day of Dallas, Texas Promotion Board.
just before they all surged
onto Bay Street for the VISIT
Friday evening Jump-in last MR. ARNOLD SMITH
week. (Commonwealth Sec
This all took place in the retary-(eneral, will visit the
gardens of the Sheraton-Brit- Bahamas from June 22-24
ish Colonial Hotel, where Mr. when he will have discussions


-275 more travel agents coming-

for Goombay's 'Hi, Neighbour'
for Goombay's 'Hi Neighbour'


Two hundred and seventy-five travel agents from
Chicago, Detroit and Canada will arrive in the Bahamas this
weekend for the second ;:n the series of "Hi Neighbour'
familiarization programmes.
While in this city the agents will be taken on a tour of
hotels and tourist attractions. They will also attend a
seminar called Bahamas Teach-in.
The trip to the Bahamas is sponsored by the Ministry of
Tourism, the Bahamas Hotel Association, the Bahamas Out
Island Association and the Freeport/Lucaya Promotion
Board.
Transportation to the Bahamas has been arranged by
airlines servicing the islands from cities in North America.
After a busy weekend in Nassau. the agents will travel to
Freeport where an equally busy schedule has been arranged
for them.


Before returning to the United States and ('Cnada. the
agents will have had an opportunity to "discover" one of
the Family of Out Islands.
And, like the first group of agents who came here at the
beginning of June, this group of Hi Neighbour ambassadors
will be caught up in the Goombay Summer '74 activities
that are now in full swing in Nassau, Freeport and in some
of the other islands.
(;oombay Summer, a three-month long festival in which
the visitor is exposed to the pleasant way of life in
the Bahamas. gives visitors, an opportunity to see the
world-famou's Rroyal Bahamas Police Band perform on
downtown Bay Street: they also see straw-clad dancers
perform the traditional dance. "the jump-in"; they see a
folklore show depicting local customs and culture and even
weight watchers will return a bit heavier after sampling the
various native cuisine.


WEATHER
Wind: Variable tonight.
South easterly 8 to 16 m.p.h.
tomorrow
Weather: Fair. fw showers
or thundershowers likely
Sea: Smooth to slight
Temp: Min. tonight 72
Max. tomorrow 86

TIDES
High 1.57 a.m. and 2.39
p.m. Low 8.02 a.m. and 8.55
p.m.

FL OR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE


with Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling on matters of
Commonwealth interest, a
statement from the
Co mmonwealth Secretariat
announced.
Mr. Smith, who was last in
the Bahamas for the 1971
Commonwealth Finance
Ministers' Conference, will be
visiting Jamaica for the
Commonwealth Education
Conference.
While in Nassau he will be
staying at the Paradise Island
Hotel.


CLEARANCE SALE


SAVINGS TO 50%
ON

SHOES -DRESSES HATS


SALE ENDS JUNE 29th


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June 13th.
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M/V ERFURT
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August 9th.


ANTWERP
June 18th
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June 22nd.


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Mr. Cool and Miss Sizzling (above) struck quite opposing
poses at last Monday's Goombay Fashion Show at the
Britannia Beach Hotel. but that's sort of what Goombay
Summer is all about a myriad of different, exciting ideas.
The two models in this case are Pat Paul, left, in fashions
from Boneville Bones. and Betty Kemp in an outfit from
Clothes Closet.
The show, the second of this year's festival, was
sponsored by the Nassau/Paradise Island Promotion Board
and the Ministry of Tourism.
The Health of Bermuda was in good hands when Lenore
Walkes, below left, and Peggy Russel, right, flanked
Bermuda's Minister of Health, the Hon. Macquatorin
Edness. as he arrived to view the Goombay Fashion Show
at the Britannia Beach Hotel.


'tWe
I- W1 A'


DOCKS
'N
DECKS


ARRIVED TOMORROW
Bahama Star, emerald Seas,
Flavia from Miami


SAILING
Tropic Flyer
Beach,


TOMORROW
for West Palm


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THE PACIFIC STEAM
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due Freeport


"ORTEGA" 25TH JUNE
'ORCOMA" 12TH AUGUST


FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE P.O. Bex F2492
PEST CONTROL Ph. 352 9691- Freeport
TROPICAL 2-2157


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P.O. BOX N1108 PHONE 5-5521

NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:
ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES

ASOF JUNE 17TH, 1974

OFFE.RED PRICE ........ $1.06
Il) PRICE ....... .... .99c
YIE LD ....... .. ..... !2.9
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EX LONDON & UVERPOOL

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ORBITA -lth, JULY
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Now using CONTAMES. We offer a competent personal
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TEL: (306) 633 8085 TEL: 2*8892


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MAJOR U.S. BANK ACQUISITION
SEEKS STRONG FINANCIAL GROUP TO JOIN A
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Leading local business house requires full-time
services of an accounting machine operator. The
salary and working conditions are good. The future
prospects are excellent. Only those who are
properly qualified and have the references to prove
it will be considered. Interested persons are invited
to apply in their own handwriting stating all details
of their past employment and qualifications to
"Machine Operator. P. 0. Box 8181. Nassau." Allt
replies treated as confidential.


DIN P1Il l


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e
is


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... ...
,~',i --. .


THE TRIBUNE --. Friday, June 14, 1974.
.. 1


Diversified Services of the
Bahama Islands Ltd. has
announced the appointment of
Haldane Chase as local
advertising manager for the real
estate and financial
publication, Witschaft and
Investment.
Mr. Chase graduated from
McMaster University, Ontario,
Canada, in May, with a
Bachelor of Arts Honours
degree in French and Spanish.
He is a Government High


School graduate.
Diversified Services is the
public relations representatives
in the Bahamas for Wirtschaft
& Investment which will
feature an in-depth spread on
the Bahamas in its September
issue.
Last Month Mr. Aribert
Rauchfuss, editor of the
magazine, visited the Bahamas
for the second time as a guest
of Diversified. He conducted


+


several iterviews with
busipessnman and politicians,
including the Prime Minister.
He was also able, with the
assistance of Diversified, to
gather background information
and photos on the Bahamas.
Wirtschaft and Investment
has been in existence for 17
years. It is a leading trade
journal in the fields of
investment and real estate in
Western Europe. Ten thousand
copies are printed monthly,
and the readership of forty-five
thousand includes individuals
interested in investment at
home and abroad.


AUTAN


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THROUGHOUT THE BAHAMAS


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IRENTI PESTI ETRL SERVE
TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
INSECT CONTROL
R LAWN SPRAYING
for FRE'I inspection --- phone
NASSAU -- 5-2213
FREEPORT --- 2-5521

Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.


SHOES THAT CREATE. INTERNATIONAL TRENDS !

BATIA 11
a BLACK ALLEGRO KID
o BROWN ALLEGRO KID
e WHITE ALLEGRO KID
very soft Mocc-toe Slip-on with comfortable fabric
lining for wearing without socks.

ROBERTO 11
CHELSEA BOOTS
BLACK ALLEGRO KID
BROWN ALLEGRO KID
executive Town Boots with instep gore.

GRAF I[
BLACK SWISS CALF
BROWN ALLEGRO KID cosmopolitan slip-on,
water-proof, flexible and hard-wearing.


Many more elegant stylesfor DAD on FATHER'S DAY

Exclusively at ...



MIKE'S SHOE STORE
AY TREET lM3f -4368


the fCs
CNtIrinsh*
Nassau. .
Minister -
rTltraj -. I-.


Burrows recit at SAC
The Bahamas Music Society
will Present Mr. Derek Burrows
in a classical recital on guitar -
and flute at St. Mary's Hall, St. .
Augustine's College 9 a.m.
Sunday, June 23.
This will be Mr. Burrows'
first appearance as a concert
artist.
The object of the recital is
twofold to illustrate the
potential of the guitar as a
classical instrument and to
demonstrate its versatility,
coupled with voice, piano and
violin.


-t -


S e .
i N


NOTIQI r,

NOTICE is hereby given that Er1 ATH GEOAG
SIMPSON of Oales Field, assau applying to
the Minister responsible for Natioty llr Ctalnship.ef or
registration as a titizen of The I aind that a.
person who knows any reason why:ri shiioldd pt
be granted should send a WrIttleW'- ltatlnt of
the facts within twenty-eight days r 14th dy
June, 1974 to The Minister ireli
Citizenship, Ministry of Home 'Aff :
Nassau. -'. ; = "
.. ... .



NOTICE'
NOTICE is hereby given that DUCARMEL PIEtRkE of
Boyd Road, Nassau N.P. Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a cIitzen of The 6Bahti a nd that any
person who knows any tfelgn- ..y 4~ ilaumtten should
not be granted should send a wrlttien and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days frOm the 14th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible fbr Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry Of Home Affairs,.P..O. Box N-3002.
Nassau. -

...


Assisting in the recital will
be Donald Cartwright, Susan
Full and Neil Hamilton. Music,
from the 16th to 20th century
will be performed, including
the works of Bach, Handel and
Debussy along with Haitian
and Spanish songs written for
voice and guitar.
.Proceeds will go towards
tuition fees for Mr. Burrows
who has been accepted at the
Berklee School of Music in
Boston, Mass., for study in
flute, guitar, arranging and
composition.
Mr. Burrows' goal is to return
to the Bahamas, share his
knowledge with other aspiring
musicians and expose more
young Bahamians to music.

Smith

funeral
Mr. Hezekiah "Hezzie"
Smith, 73, a local constable
and well known resident of
Finlayson Street, died at the
Princess Margaret Hospital
June 6 following a short
illness.
He is survived by his wife
Mrs. Julia Nora Smith; an
adopted daughter Mrs. Beulah
Edwards; three grandchildren;
six great- grandchildren and a
host of neices and nephews.
Funeral services will be
conducted Sunday at 4 p.m.
at St. Paul's Baptist Church
by the Rev. Arthur
Colebrooke, and interment
will follow in the Western
Cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Jones
of Vero Beach Florida arrived
in Nassau to attend the
funeral. Mrs. Jones is a
granddaughter of Mr. Smith.


U~'Cl-r -


NOTICE is hereby given that IDA lMAE ill.TER of NaSiu
Murphyville is applying to the Mlnister fteponsiblfor
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citlmen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who kioiws any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the ":acts within
twenty-eight days from the 14th day of Jui. 1974 to Te
Minister respanl p fi INatlonaiUty t iitit)nship,
Ministry of MY .!r, P. Q. N , u .

..


NOTICE :: :

NOTICE is hereby given that CAROLYN GUSTAVE.
PORTER of McCollough Corner West, Nassau, Bahamas Is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days,
from the 14th 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 ARTHUR LLEWELYN
SKIPPINGS SR of P. O~.Box 8051', Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 14th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. BPx N-3002, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby 'given that CARRIL I. CLARE of.
Farrington Road, Nassau N.P. Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person whok knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 14th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of HOme Affairs, P. 0. Box N.3002,
Nassau.



NOTiCV
NOTICE is hereby given that FRANK N aY of Spanish
Wells, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted shOuld send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 14th day of June, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality ald Citizemrtn
Ministry of Home Afairs, P. 0,. o,: pitiu
Bahamas,-. '...' -- ,


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MIKE BOLTE of Peter, Street
Nassau N.P. 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 14th 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 LEWIS NATHANIEL GAYLE
of South Beach, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, tor registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 14th 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 JOSEPH TONY of Fourth
Street, The Grove 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 14th 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 SHIRLEY CARTER
STRONG of Nassau East Boulevard is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 14th 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 RENE LOUIS of Palm Beach
Street Englerston Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible tor 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 14th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs. P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.



NOTICE
i,' ICL is hereby given that CAROL EGERTON GIBSON
of Rolle Ave., P. O. Box 5300. Nassau. Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship.
for registration as i citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted shouldd send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 14th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002,
Nasse L.
a. 0:?so a s-.-mow


NOTICE is tlby :,ii-n-. t 5.m
Windermere 6atQ. Meui, *r
responsible 1 ~ ty
naturalisation a1 At'c'tj.1n0"'.of T
person who ,kl y Bte-O l
not. be granted -B4e i
of the facts wiOtW~W.titem
June 1974 to tl M0tttrol
Citizenship, Ministryt* Mo.r.j _t
Nassau. .


NOTICE is hetiL V gli tr
Robinsoh RoaN.,'
Minister meplswble ?for
naturalisation Ih i tl r
person -who qs l
not be grantod,sheuldl e5lld
of the. facts wMItt6 nr


EW. . . . . . . ..E . ..-----


"in


OFi


H ASn 1NI Sin
imll1111N~lRN


- --


...... -MEW..


I











THE TRIBUNE **Frday, Jne 14,1974
w ___ -


Goombay creativity
Goombay Summer in the Bahamas has straw vendors
their toes. A significant part of the summer festivities, the
workers explore the depth of their creativity to come
with ideas fitting for the festival.
Goombay Summer, which runs from June 1 to Augu
31, is an annual promotion for tourism, and it allo
visitors to the Bahamas to have a taste of Bahamian I
while enjoying a spectacular vacation.
The straw vendors form a colorful part of the tour
industry in this resort city. Their pretty shopping ba
crazy hats and other native craft are everywhere
downtown Bay Street and long the waterfront. Baham
Tourist News Bureau Photo by Howard Glass.


By Abigail Van Buren
S 1M4 caI es TrIeL-. I Ns Sar., IMe.
DEAR ABBY: I've been a widow for three years and
have been longing for male companionship ever since. Oh, I
have plenty of women friends, but it's not the same.
I read in the obituaries recently that a voman I knew
from church had died and was survived by her husband. I
remembered him as a tall, nice-looking, refined gentleman,
so I wrote him a letter offering my condolences, and I
invited him to supper at my home. [I hadn't seen him in
about 10 years.]
He came, bringing flowers, and we had a wonderful time
-just the two of us.
As he was leaving he said, "I am lonely, too. How about
my moving in with you?" [I am 63 and he is 74.]
I asked: "Is this a proposal?"
on He said: "Lord, no! We're too old for that!"
ese Abby, I have five children and 24 grandchildren who are
up always popping in on me, and I can't have a man living
with me. On the other hand, I would enjoy having steady
ust company and I'm afraid that if I pass him up some other
ws widow will grab him.
ife If I were to "rent" him a room and call him a "board-
er," do you think people would talk? LONELY


UIs
Is,
on
ias


EXCLUSIVE .. starts Tomorrow
a new series of great interest...
..to every wife
Who wants her husband to go on living!
..and to every man
who likes the Idea hinmelf!


STAY


AllVE ..
LONGER!



Is modem man killing himself to produce a
better world for hi wUfe and children to enjoy'
Fivetimesa may mendlefromheartdis
ease today as did 25 years aglo To what extent
can a wile help her husband stay alIve longer
Here, In an Important new series based on
Lelord Kordels best-selllnt new book. "Stay .
Alve Loe er." he shows what t 1 that is kill-
e sADmany men.
Then. In wonderful common sense an
uge. he tells wives what they can do to pre-
vent It.
Learn to Increase your husband's Ile ex.
pectancy . how to help him appreciate life
more thanmoney
"Stay Alive Lager" I a health series you
cannot afford to misslu. And It starts
TOMORROW IN rHF TRIBUNE.

31445 or42535

4. m -mm CLIP AND SAVENIIIDII l

1 You can believe it!


I Bahamasair

has more flights

between Nassau &

I Miami than anyone!
I U

I convenient daily services

0 to suitYOUR travel needs:

LEAVE ARRIVE FLIGHT LEAVE ARRIVE
NASSAU MIAMI INFO. MIAMI NASSAU
PROP
1 1. 7:25am 8:20am JET 8:50am 9:45am 9
W 2. 8:45am 9:30am JET 10:15am ll:00am 10
S3.10:15am 11:00am JET 11:45am 12:30pm 11
S4. 12:00pm 12:45pm JET 1:30pm 2:15pm 12
O 5. 1:15pm 2:00pm JET 4:20pm 5:05pm 13
2 6. 3:00pm 3:45pm JET 6:00pm 6:45pm 14
7. 5:40pm 6:25pm JET 7:00pm 7:45pm 15 <
S8. 8:00pm 8:45pm JET 9:30pm 10:15pm 16 a.


i Bahamasar

a also flies to Miami

2 times daily from

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LEAVE ARRIVE FLIGHT LEAVE ARRIVE
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PROP ii
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2. 3:45pm 4:25pm JET 2:35pm 3:10pm




Bahamasair
For roervatlonis cl:
oe o Nau 74-511; Freeport 352-8341; Miami 526-5680
camera mmmmmmmmm o r n


DEAR LONELY: People probably would talk plenty.
Whether you care what they say or not is strictly your
business. At 63, I think you've earned the right to do as you
please.

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been married for
30 years. We have two grown children living away from
home. He's a hard-working man and a good husband in
many ways, but he is getting on my nerves.
He works in a machine shop days, and his clothes get
very dirty, so as soon as he gets home he takes off his


Widow, 63, wants


~jp


1


widower to move in
work clothes and sits around in his underwear. He wears
regular undershorts and undershirt that are low cut under
the arms. I've pleaded, demanded and berated him, but
nothing helps.
I always keep myself looking nice around the house, but
he doesn't care what he looks like. I have laid out fresh
trousers and shirts for him, and even a nice robe, but he
never touches them. We don't go out much, and the few
times people have dropped in he stays in his old under-
wear. I am so tired of seeing him like that I could scream.
Any suggestions? GOING CRAZY
DEAR GOING: Buy him some good-looking Bermuda
shorts and some colorful T-shirts and lay them out instead
of him. If that doesn't work, go ahead and scream. It won't
Improve the scenery, but you'll feel better.

DEAR ABBY: A year and a half ago I met Jim. I was
five months pregnant at the time. I told him about it, but
he said he loved kids and he wanted to marry me and he
would never hold against me the fact that I had had anoth-
er man's child. He wouldn't even consider my suggestion
that maybe I should give up my baby as soon as it was
born.
I was so happy I thought I had died and gone to heaven.
All of a sudden, Jim changed his mind. Now he wants me
to give my baby away. He says he can't love another
man's child. Abby, I have grown to love my son, and I
can't give him up now.
I love Jim, too, and don't know what I would do without
him. Is he being unfair, or am I wrong to expect him to
accept another man's child?
Please help me. I am all mixed up. I am 20 and Jim is
25. ALONE
DEAR ALONE: Jim is unfair. He agreed to accept your
child. If he now finds that he cannot, you must decide
whether you will have fewer regrets giving up Jim or
giving up your son. No one can make that choice for you.
God bless.
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills,
Cal. 90212.


open 7: snowassart 8:30
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE
See 2 features late as 10:20
EXCLUSIVE -
NOW THRU TUES! *
"W"at 8:30 & 12:05
"BLACK GIRL" at 10:20
It Su ffC.tn. rUltfl4UaI llwlll.:


"Red" Darville is the conch
fritter champion of East Street
... maybe even of Nassau, or of
the Bahamas or even of the
whole world.
Last Friday evening a
contest was held at the "Rusty
Nail" on East Street, now
being managed by Bob and
Russ Thompson. The idea was
to award a special trophy to I
the contestant who, in an allowed I
time, consumed the greatest
number of conch fritters.
The contest began at 9 p.m.
The contestants were: Ormand
Russell, Bruce "Dick Brown"
Russell and a few others who
joined in from time to time.
When the eating ended 45
minutes later, the winner was
"red" Darville, who had eaten
a total of 55 fritters. A close
second was Ormand Russell
with 52, and Dick Brown ate
35.
Judges for the affair were
Messrs. Russ Thompson, Jeff
Scavella and P. Anthony White.
The "Rusty Nail" has become
famous for its unusual
activities such as this one -
and Bob Thompson says that
the success of the Conch
Fritter Eating contest has
spurred the managers on to
repeating the event, perhaps
with a floating trophy.

UWI grants
The Commonwealth Fund
for Technical Co-operation has
agreed to provide training
grants to assist non-Jamaicans
to attend the UWI Diploma
Course in Mass Communica-
tions which is being offered for
the first time in October 1974.
These grants will guarantee
that the enrolnent is truly
regional.
The training grants will
cover the cost of the course,
travel to and from Jamaica
and, in cases where this is
necessary, will include a grant
towards living and other
expenses. Nominations have
already been received from
some Governments while
others have advised that their
nominations are being
processed.






8:20A





inssmsse. .a enutasnin..


She's gt to cut it...or cut out,

law..yourgirl.


RESTAURANT TEMPORARILY CLOSED
FOR RENOVATION.


THE big monthful is taken
by Dick Brown, centre, who,
unfortunately, did not finish
in the top two in the contest.
Winner was "Red" Darville,
who is shown munching away


partially hidden by one of the
judges, P. Anthony White,
left. Another judge, Jeff
Scavella, is pictured extreme
left, and the first runner-up in
the contest, Ormand Russell,


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CHRISTOPHER
EMMANUEL FORBES of Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 14th day of June, 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box -3002, Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JEAN SERMO ODIO of
Toote Shop Corner, 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 14th day of
June, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.



HELP US TO HELP

ANOTHER




COME


to the


COOK-OUT

at


MONTAGU BEACH
SAT. JUNE 15th
12:30 p.m. UNTIL


in aid of the
Theresa Henderon Appeal Fund


MODER N7:SI



is pictured washing down a
mouthful of fritters with ... er
... water!




1I IIIIU -


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
I MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00
"SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL SHERIFF"
Starring
JAMES GARNER JOHN HACKETT
I -NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
Sunday Matinee 2:00 & 4:45, Evening 9:00
-ONE OF THE BEST ADVENTURE
M OVIES OFTHEYEAR".r



a tiss m II

R*ua n jmo rcl oet 3O S I

W Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold. I


Saturday Matinee Only
Matinee Starts at 1:15
"THE UNDEFEATED" G.
John Wayne, Rock Hudson
PLUS
"IN LIKE FLINT" PG.
Now Showing
Matinee Starts at 2:30
Evening 8:30
"SHANGHAI LIL" PG.
Sue Sue, Chin Han
PLUS
"WONDER WOMEN" PG.
Nancy Kwan, Ross Hagen
'Phone 2-2534


-aiI

Saturday Only
Continuous Showings
from 3:00

"STAGECOACH" G.
Alex Cord, Ann Margaret I
PLUS
"LAST MESSAGE
FROM SAIGON" PG. 1
Burt Reynolds =


PLUS
Late Feature
Saturday night.


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 1:45
"HOMBRE"
Starring
PAUL NEWMAN DIANE CILENTO
Plust
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Ph: 2941/ -


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Call: The Tfbune

2-1986


WRITE










THE TRIBUNE .. Friday, June 14.1974.


F1


1o
I A


I.


g


4 ... .


Happy is




the bride


But there's only one sure way

to a smooth day: plan ahead


Picture: Toogoods Phot.nraphy,
Window of Young Miss-- one-stop wedding store.


MARRIAGE is one of the
three main ceremonies of life.
A wedding is perhaps the
biggest day in the life of any
girl and a major one for her
mother. It doesn't happen
again. A widow or a divorcee
re-marrying is simply married
with little ceremony.
It's the bride's family who
sets the style and the size of
the wedding and it usually
involves a tremendous amount
of work for the mother of the
bride especially.
If the bride's mother has
worked an 18-hour day right
up to the day of the wedding
and the bride-to-be has been
constantly harassed both can'
be so tired and emotionally
exhausted on the big day that
neither can really enjoy it.
To go through the biggest
day of your life (after all you
don't remember your
christening and you're not
aware of your funeral!) in a
daze of exhaustion is a
tremendous waste.
The way, of course, to avoid
it is to plan well in advance.
Both the mother of the bride
and the bride herself should
have a last restful week and
cosset themselves in the full


knowledge that every detail is
in order.
Then, even if a minor crisis
arises at the last minute, it can
be dealt with as just that a


The wedding ring is
traditionally an expense borne
by the groom. Although the
bride may help select her
wedding ring, she does not see
it again until the wedding.
If the groom is alsogoing to
wear a wedding ring it is the
bride's gift to him.
Both rings may be inscribed
inside with the initials of the
groom (A.B.C.) to the bride
(D.E.F.) or vice versa.


For the large formal
wedding preparing the list of
invitations should be started
almost as soon as the
engagement is announced or
this vital clerical chbre will still
be hanging fire during the
complicated arrangements for
such a wedding.
The groom and his family


minor crisis and not a major
panic.
The bigger and more
elaborate the wedding the
longer the planning period
required.


It is worn on the fourth
finger of the left hand.
John Bull boasts a stock of
fine jewellery from all over the
world including a wide range of
wedding bands.
Monique Boutique and
Princess Beauty Salon in the
Madeira Shopping Centre also
has a lovely selection of 14 and
18 kt. gold for both bride and
groom.


ImHEINVaTIO


must co-operate by furnishing
their invitation list as early as
possible so the bride may
combine them with her own
usually larger list, remove
duplications, and, if necessary,
shorten the lists with the help
of both families.
Erlin Smith, Printers, on
Mackey Street, or Wong's,
,Printing on Bradley at Madeira
Street will show you the
various types of printing,
embossing and engraving from
which to select according to
your own personal taste.
They should be sent out as
much as four weeks in advance
and never less than two. The
time of the order should be
taken into consideration, as
well as the time it will take to
address outer and inner
envelopes.



The' Bride, of course, is the
star of a wedding and, on this,
her day, no-one must outshine
her
The Nassau bride is blessed
by many excellent bridal stores
at which she can purchase a
ready-made dress or have one
custom made
The Young Miss on Market
Street near Bay Street, which
has specialised in weddings for
the last four years, is a
one-stop store for a wedding.
Here the bride can select a
gown made by Alfred Angello
or Bridallure for whom The
Young Miss have an exclusive
dealership or Piccionc.
Louverne and many more
outstanding name brand bridal
gowns. They also boast an
exclusive line of bridal and
bridesmaids headpieces from
Switzerland and exclusive
styles from Tina Michelle,
Mamselle Coni and Maypole.
At this one-stop wedding
store custom made gowns for
the bride and suits for the
gtrom can be ordered.
Proprietor Mr. K. Tsavoussis,
states: "We arrange a complete
wedding." They have five
different styles of bridesmaids
shoes from which to select.
Motherof-the Bride dresses,
Father-giver suits, pageboy
suits, flowers for the bride and
bridesmaids and corsages.
Pedican's on Market Street
South (opposite the Drumbeat)
is like a mini-bridal factory
with Mrs. Winifred Une
Pedican, Proprietor, as
forewoman.
Mrs. Pedican has had 20
years experience as a bridal
consultant and in hat designing
and making.
She advises the Bride-to-be
and her party tc consult her at
least six week Ibefore the
wedding although lie can do it
In less time. Some people, she
says. book her as early as 2 or
months in advance.
Pae 8, Col. 3


~__ __~


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I THRIG I


~


"










THE TRIBUNE' *. Friday, June 14, 974.
8,, ,_ ul__


Picture: PHILIP SYMONETTE

A selection of the beautiful rings that bind and a
necklace and pin at centre for sale at John Bull.


WEDDING INVITATIONS
OFFSET LETTERIPRM & GOLD EMBSSNLG
LETTERHEADS MEBUS OCHURES CATAL08ES
SOUWVEIR JOURNALS MAMOUT FORMS
hUSIEBl CARDS MAGAZINES
PROMPT, EFFIENT SERVICE
PCK-UP & DELIVERY SERVICE

2-8787
P.O. BOX 4490 MACKEY STREET


From Page 7
The back (factory) of
Pedican's is divided into a
number of sections. In one
there is a comfortable. fitting
room where staff member Mrs.
Nellie Robinson was working
on a beautiful veil. In another
part two seamstresses were
busily working on bridal gowns
and bridesmaids dresses and in
the back section Miss Gertrude
Philips was making hats and
Mrs. Doreen Munroe flower girl
baskets and such.
Alicia's Bridal Boutique on
Bay opposite Maura's is
another store which offers a
wealth of experience in the
bridal business.
Partner Mrs. Remona
Gonzalez has 25 to 27 years
experience as a consultant to
the bride and seamstress
Mother Kemp has 18 to 20
years experience in sewing for
the bride.
Alicia's started out life on
West Hill Street in October
1968 by Mrs. Gonzalez and


Mrs. Thesa Erdeg and still
offers the personal intimate
service of a small boutiq
with moderate prices.
Bridesmaids and flower gls
can also be dressed at Alicia's
At Raches Boutique,
Lincoln Boulevard,
hardworking and talented Mrs.
Rachel ("Rasha") Turnquest,
who has a lifetime's experience
in dressmaking and tailoring,
still does all the bridal sewing
herself.
Then, there is Velma's,
owned by Mrs. Velma Butler,
on Mackey Street and Neiy's
Fabrics on Wulff Road
(opposite the old Yellowbird
Club) which just opened April
of last year, which cater to the
bride.
So the Bride's wedding
dress, probably the single most
important dress of her life, is
no problem for the Nassau
bride as she has so many stores
catering to her she is sure to
find the one that suits her own
personal needs.


IuMA sUI


However, not only must the
bride have a beautiful gown
and accessories. She, as well is
her dress, must be as beautiful
as possible on this, her day.
Plenty of rest and sensible
eating will provide the
foundation for her looking her
best. Then, there are beauty
salons which will improve on
nature.
Mae's Beauty Salon on East
Street near Independence Drive
provides a tastefully decorated,
comfortably airconditioned,
spacious environment in which
the bride-to-be and her party
can relax while being made
beautiful by Mrs. Mae Morton
Curry and her operators.
Mrs. Curry, who is a
graduate of the Sunlight
School of Beauty Culture, is
certified in permanents and


tinting from L'Oreal de Paris
and licensed by Hair-Weev Inc.
in Clevland, Ohio, was the
1973 Beautician of the Year.
At Mae's the Bride's hair and
hair piece can be styled and she'
can also have a manicure and
pedicure.
The groom is also catered to
at Mae's. Operator Mr. Hilton
Adderley will cut and style his
hair in an Afro or relax his
hair, shave him and he can also
have a manicure and pedicure.
And why shouldn't he? After
all he is getting married as
well.
At the Princess Beauty Salon
the more headpieces there are
to be styled the better the rate.
Here five operators and 3
manicurists cut, style dye,
straighten, do cold waves,
facials and make-up and
manicures and pedicures.


i


-f '-- W





Mn Fred Glnter and her team of omeraton at Prince
Saion ild Monique's Boutique preupre the brde4o4be from
tsa t uWe I*itra Iv fo her reat day.


Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Minard have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Jane Margaret, to Ian
Michael Pixton of Billingham, Teesside, England. The
couple plan to be married in the Presbyterian Church,
Summerside, Prince Edwasd Island, Canada on August 21st.
Mr. Pixton is the Mathematics teacher at Queen's


I HEFLWES I


Flowers are an integral part
of a wedding for the bride's
bouquet, the bridesmaids', the
groom's boutonniere and those
of the best man and the ushers
and the decoration of the
church.
Nassau Florist on Shirley
Street offers an excellent
service. Proprietor, Mr. Terry
Grattan, will go with the
bride's mother to the church to
advise on floral decor.
Nassau Florist's boughs
provide a fairytale setting to a


wedding and are very
photogenic (See Photo). They
are usually made of pom-poms
(small chrysanthemums) taped'
onto an archway with
asparagus ferns. They also
Page 9, Col. 4


setting tor rour a me uienerm rHWm .
ensures gracious entertaining for the new wife.


Yihik about where to ave

your veddm Keceptlon ?



Call friendly Big "Al Collie", Manager to assist you with your wedding
reception. The Bridge Inn will provide all your wedding catering needs including
thte cake with the exception of the "Bride and Groom".


Catering to parties of 50 or more.
SWe also cater for:
BUFFETS a RECEPTIONS
J BANQUETS GRADUATIONS

PHONE: 3-2077




THE YOUNG MISS
Market Street Near Bay Street Phone 2-3365 /

Proudly presents

WEdadirg shions for

summer1974 ......

You can see styles from: Bridallure -
Alfred Angello Bridal Originals -
Piccione Loverne and many more
outstanding name brand bridal gowns
Over 200 different patterns for
bridesmaids materials, starting
from $3.50 $5.00 per yard.
WE SEW BRIDESMAID GOWNS
FOR $25.00
FORMAL SHIRTS -- FOR $20.00
FORMAL WEDDING SUITS,
for the Groom and Groomsmen
Come se and compare, our
styles, and prices --
WE COMPETE WITH MIAMI IN BOTH


Eating out at the Bridge Inn


IDES
SINCE
E

ories for
s.
fits.
5-Mi-l


HImm {^


KAST BAY STREET Opposite Mara's
Phone 24127 P. O. Box N927 I



SHOP ELEGANTLY

tNERY'S FABRICS

WEDDING APPAREL
LOVELY SWISS EMBROIDERY
ALSO SPECIALS ON
ENGLISH JERSEY POLYESTER
SATINESSA DACRON POLYESTER
LOW AS
$3.50 $6.00 per yard

VISIT US 7TOW M
HOURS: 8:30- :00p.m. Mn.- i .
8:30. 9:00 p.m. Fri.A


JE TIM FE
A'f IIKMA II

THE STORE FOR BR
EVER THING TO ENHA
THE BEAUTY OF THi
IUNE BRIDE
Dresses Veils all access
the Bride and her attendant
Also "Going Away" Ou
See them all before going 1I


kuciiMan


i
i





I


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TI~ TISUN -- FrdayJune14,174.


SFrom Page 8
provide hanging baskets and
ferns.
Orchids, roses and
carnations are the most
popular flowers in Nassau for
S the bridal bouquet which is


traditionally white.
Traditionally again, the
groom's boutonniere is a spray
from the bridal bouquet.
The attendants bouquets
may be anything that
complement their gowns.


I lnr-' HS T GR PS I


Peture : PhMp Symoneer


Behind the scenes at Wong's Printing.


"\ .+-



F Go DowntoRaha.....

;ForAll Your Widding Needs


RACHAEL'S BOUTIQUE
LINCOLN BLVD.


BOX 2148


Having gone to all the work
and expense of planning and
executing a wedding it would
be an irredeemable loss not to
record it for ever in the form
of photographs.
Toogoods Photography on
East Bay, the oldest studio in
the Bahamas, offers a wedding
special (in colour, of course) of
36 three and a half by fives, 25
8 by 1 Os and a wedding album
all for the price of S110.00.
This family owned studio
(Father Stanley has
photographed many of the


Picture: Philip Symonette
John Campbell and Doris Chatrie at Erlin Smith Printers.


Royal family so why shouldn't
he photograph you when
you're Queen for a day?) is the
oldest in the Bahamas.
The Photographers on
Madeira Street in Palmdale
offer a wry flexible service for
weddings. You can have
Church only, or Church &
Reception or Church, House
and Reception. It can be as
unelaborate a service as taking
a photograph of a small bridal
party at a Registry Office
marriage to following the Bride
through dressing, drive to the
Church, departure from the
Church, Reception and
send-off on Honeymoon of an
elaborate wedding,
After the wedding The
Photographers will reproduce
your favourite wedding
portrait on canvas (just like a
painting) or on a wooden
plaque.
Poster Printers, now
installed in Ports of Call in the
Sunley Arcade, just off
Rawson Square Straw Market,
is a brand new venture in
blowing up your photographs
to poster size (18 by 24
inches). For just $6.95 you can
have from a print a giant
wedding photograph
permanised, and then you can
also have it mounted and
framed. This is an ideal service
for those who had snapshots
rather than professional
photographs taken at their
wedding,


Eating is, especially in the
Bahamas, an indispensable
ingredient of a ceremony
whether it be a formal
reception and banquet or a
relatively informal reception
and buffet.
As this is the first meal the
newlyweds eat as man and wife
it is called the Wedding
Breakfast no matter what
time of the day it is held.
The Manager of The Bridge
Inn, on East Bay directly
across the bridge, Big "Al
oilie" will help the Mot*ir o(f
the Bride with all the wedding
caterirn needs and Chef
Sammy Smith will do all the
cooking.
The reception room at the
Bridge Inn on the second floor
affords the guests a lovely view
of the Harbour and Paradise
Island and can accommodate
(only on Saturdays and
Sunday at the moment) from
50 to 300 guests.
Or Messrs. Collie and Smith
can help you plan the menu,
fix the food (cakes, punches,
whatever you want) and deliver
it to your home if this is where
you want the reception (but
not the fuss and work of
catering yourself).
The reception after all is the
fun part of the wedding after
the solemnity of the religious
service. As the champagne
pops, toasts are offered and
responded to and jokes are
cracked.



Gifts again are an
indispensable part of a
wedding. Never again will a girl
receive so many gifts from so
many people No matter how
small the gift they all play an
important part in setting the
young couple up in
housekeeping
Often today in the Bahamas
there will be an announcement
in the papers of the brand and
pattern of china and crystal a
bride-to-be has selected.
Although this might appear
rather unsentimental it serves a
good practical purpose in that
the couple do not find
themselves with 25 electric
toasters and a motley
assortment of china and crystal
and cutlery.
It serves a second practical
purpose in that the donor of
the gift on a tight budget can
just buy one or two pieces of


the set knowing it will be
valued, rather than an
inexpensive separate gift.
The General Hardware
Company China Shop on Bay
Street has a wide selection of
lovely English bone china
favoured by brides.
Wedgewood in particular, is
popular .iaongst brides who
often sM!ect two patter's (a
second choice being the
practical oven to table ware).
This old established
Bahamian store also offers the
bride-to-be a very nice
selection of silver-plated
flatware and stainless steel in
various patterns to
Pae l10, Col. 5


High couture travel dresses for going away from Cole's of
Nassau.


MEl


For the most important
day in your life, be extra
beautiful!
Have your hair delightfully
styled by one of our 5
beauticians.
We also carry a large
variety of hairpieces to
ensure that finished touch
for any bride or brides
maid.
It is our business to give
you that georgeous look
from pedicure to facial.
So make your
appointment early and call
us at


SAUIY



PH. 58241
And while you are there
why not browse through
our lovely selection of 14
and 18k jewellery, which
you will find reasonably
priced.


BOUTNJOIE






PMY


'5


""i
vI 1


a


p
f4


Pots andPan Sets


3 3Piece Bath Mat Sets


Kitchen Devil Sets Knives


SIckeCream Freezer


Coming Ware


Salad Bowl Sets


Cutlery Sets byOneida


Vases




a It has the look, feel and "ring" of
china.
" It's translucent yet so strong that it
can take anything your family can
dish out.
* It's safe in the dishwasher and oven,
guaranteed not to break, chip, craze
or stain.


PHONE OR COME IN:


IblL J...l...
- _Is


a


:- -5"
..


THE TRIBUNE - Friday, June 14,1974.


t


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"v"


.'*A- .










10 THE TRIBUNE - Friday, June 14, 1974.


From Page 9
complement her chosen china.
In fact, rarely a month goes
by without a bride registering
in the bridal book of the china
Shop.
John S. George & Co. in
Palmdale also carry lovely
crystal and Royal Albert bone
china.
Maura's on Bay and Shirley
Street carry Queen Anne and
Colclough bone china and for
every day, Alfred
Meakin.
From the General Hardware
in centreville, John S. George
and Maura's there are
appliances galore to make
housekeeping easier and
pleasanter for the new young
wife.
John Bull downtown,
anticipate a new and wide
range of gift items at the end


of this month and have
presently several lovely gift
items in stock such as Venetian
glass and figurines.
Monique Boutique has a line
of silver and stainless steel
cutlery.
It is the bride's
responsibility to write
thank-you letters for all the
gifts she receives, even if she
does not know the sender of
the gift, who might be, for
example, a particular friend of
her husband's. These must be
done as soon as possible,
within two or three weeks after
the receipt of the gift.
Strictly speaking these
thank-you letters should be
written in the bride's own
handwriting but in to-day's
pressured world certainly a
printed card is better than no
acknowledgment at all


I THEHO'rMIAt


Service with a smile at Mae's Beauty Salon (above and below)


f,



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V-I'
-,, i4 t


After the. wedding and the
reception comes the best part
of all the honeymoon -
although in to-day's tense
world this is sometimes
dispensed with altogether.
However, most newly
married couples manage to get
away, no matter how short the
stay.
For the newly married
couple going on honeymoon
there is a wide selection of
luggage at The General
Hardware, Centreville, John S.
George, Palmdale and Mauras
(Bay & Shirley).
And, of course, the bride
must have spanking new
luggage in which to pack her
trousseau.
In these days of changing
fashions the new bride no
longer furnishes herself with
enough clothes to last a year as
her grandmother did. The
exception to this is lingerie and
Cole's of Nassau at Christie and
Bay have such lovely lingerie
that the bride will indeed be
tempted to do just that.
Cole's sleepwear by Gilead
are absolutely beautiful
there are long negligees, short
ones, seperates and baby dolls
with plenty of feminine lace
trim also Maidenform bras
and panties.
And, the new bride can look
like a model out of Vogue as
she leaves on her wedding trip
with her new husband and a


S EVERYTHING FOR THE



travel dress by Serbin or Don
Manuel. Depending on whether
you're going North or South
some of the dresses come with
jackets and there are darker
colours more appropriate to
Northern climate and lighter
colours for climates more
similar to our own.
Cole's of Nassau also have a
good stock of long patio and
evening dresses to keep the
new bride looking stunning
throughout the romantic
evenings of her honeymoon.
While she's in Cole's she can
match up her patio dresses
with a selection from their
bags, sandals and clogs.


I


-1 ~ ~


BRIDAL ATTIRE

HATS Made to order I'^
* DRESSMAKING 35196
ciS


SPECIALIZING IN I
Fabrics and qua
from Europe and
States.
MARKET ST. SOUTH


A hat perhaps? From
Rachel's Boutique. And a
gown below.


MILLINERY
lity goods
the United

'H.
40 'Wt~r~t 9~


WONO'S PRINTING
BRADLEY AT MADEIRA PHONE 3-4871




AND ACCESSORIES

. HYMN SHEETS IMA TCtIES
NAPKINS .THANK YOU FOI.DIRS







I i



^ fc'l -^ ,


THE GENERAL HARDWARE CO. LTD.
"" TT T 1T rT-'T YI-wr -


Leigh. ,ei another shape of Wediood. illustrated I
here by the I eigh shaped pieces of the Iqth. Century. S, N A IH UV
Kutani Crane has lust recently been reintroduced An
"L' follow ing the pattern name indicates that It is
created in the Leigh shape. BAY STREET. PHONE 22841


~__ _~~ __~__~_ __ _~ ___~ __


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TE TRI UE .-Friday, June It, 974.
: : 1


Love and marriage: what it's


MARRIAGE is a socially
recognized and approved union
between two individuals of
opposite sex made with the
expectation of permanence and
with the aim of producing
offspring, says Collier's
Encyclopedia.
There are societies which
recognize other kinds of
unions: the Shiite Muslims of
Iran ard Aghanistan permit
temporary marriages
under certain circumstances;
and a number of societies, such
as the Hebrews of the time of
Soloman and more recently the
Arabs and Chinese, have
allowed a man to take
concubines in addition to his
duly married wife or wives.
These unions, however, are not
accorded the social approval
which marriage regularly
receives.
Although many societies'
permit divorce, all regard
permanence as the ideal. In
some societies the union of a
man and woman is not given
the status of marriage until the
birth of a child, and in many
societies failure to produce a
child is considered valid
grounds for divorce, as occurred
in 1958 when the Shah of Iran
divorced his queen.

Among most peoples
marriage is regarded as a
contract between families or
individuals: among some, such
as those practising the
Christian and Hindu religions,
marriage has religious
sanctions.
There is no society in the
world which does not recognize
the marriage relationship; in
most societies normal
individuals generally marry; a
small minority fail to find a
mate.
Celibacy, as an institution, is
abhorrent to many peoples.
and a form of polygamy, in
which a relative of the
deceased man is required to
marry the widow, is in many
societies a mechanism for


assuring that every woman of
childbearing age has a husband.
A:1 example of such a marriage,
recorded in the Bible, takes
place between Ruth and Boa?
a relative of her deceased
husband.


Ritual

In most societies there is
some sort of ceremony to mark
the act of marriage. Among the
higher Hindu castes the
ritual requires several days, and
relatives and friends come from
great distances to attend the
ceremony and feasting.

In Southeast Asia and
Indonesia the effective
marriage rite is the sharing of
food by the bride and groom.
Elsewhere a transfer of
property may be the effective
act. In a few societies the
young couple simply begin to
live together as man and wife.

Whatever the variation in
practice, the essential feature
of the marriage is that some
act, whether simple or
elaborate, is performed which
announces to the community
at large that the man and
woman have been joined in
matrimony.


Residence

Once the couple is married
they must establish a residence.
In most patrilineal societies the
bride joins her husband in his
home community. In many
parts of Asia the couple may
be given a room in the
husband's home and have no
dwelling of their own, while in
Negro Africa a separate hut is
set up in the husband's family
village.
Among matrilinieal people
the couple is usually expected
to take up residence in the
home or village of the bride's
family.


In the past the establishment
of a residence distant from the
family of either mate has been
comparatively rare. Such
neolocal residence, as this is
called, is common in the
United States and is becoming
increasingly frequent in other
parts of the world where big
cities draw young people away
from the home village.
Whatever the form of
residence favoured by a
particular society, marriage
entails the breaking of some
established ties and the
forming of new ones.
There is often a sharp break
between the carefree life of
youth and the responsibilities
of marriage, and a settling
down by the spouses to the
exacting relationship of daily
interdependence.
When a wife comes to live
with her husband's family, the
process of adjustment to
members of his family may be
more demanding than adjusting
to the husband
Where the married couple
establishes residence at a
distance from the family of
either, ..., much greater
emphasis is put on the
husband-wife relationship than
when each spouse establishes
close relationships with
members of a larger family
group. The difficulties of
adjustment to numerous
relatives is lessened but the
burden placed on the
husband-wife adjustment is
greater, and the small family
is deprived of the psychological
and economic assistance which
the intended family affords.

Divorce

In all socieites marriage is
entered upon as a permanent
union and some socieites make
no provision for divorce.
Most socieites permit
divorce, but there are usually
cultural factors which make a
rupture of the marital union
difficult. Where the groom's
family makes a substantial


all about


payment in goods to the
bride's family to se:l the
marriage contract as ocuc.. ,n
many societies, the disposition
of property in case of divorce
causes trouble and the family
of the spouse adjudged at fault
suffers considerable Ios.
For this reason both families
exert strong pressure on the
mates to make up their
differences.
Even where no property
consideration is involved, the
families may feel embarrassed
to admit they showed poor
judgement in arranging the
match and so they put pressure
on the spouses to prevent an
outright break
The presence of children
also provide stability. In those
socieites where divorces are
frequent it is usually the young
childless couples which
separate readily, and the
divorce rate falls markedly as
the number of children
increases.
Although there are some
societies where divorce is both
easy and frequent, in most
societies the marriage
relationship is a stable one.
The presence of children,
economic considerations, and
family pride are buttressed by
the weight of public opinion
and by the fact that in all
societies marriage is a keystone
of the social structure.
Miscellaneous

The western custom of
throwing rice at a newly
married couple derives from
the Orient, where rice is a
symbol of fertility.
Traditionally, in South Tyrol
I(ltaly) after a girl marries, her
younger brother may wear a
hat trimmed with flowers and
cock feathers to show he is
ready for a wife.
A Burmese wedding
tradition the bridegroom,
through the intercession of a
friend, pays out money to the
bride's friends and relatives
before he is allowed to pass a
cloth barrier.
An ancient custom in
Hungary: the lavish wedding
cake and a symbolic rooster are
taken to church for the
wedding ceremony


t only happens...


ONCE IN A UFETIME!
I.~~~~ = ._^ =e


Have Your Memories Blownip
Into a Giant 18" x 24" (1/2ft. x 2ft.)
Poster. We can also mount or Frame it.
Made from any colour or B/W snapshot, slide or Polaroid print

An Item You WI Always Treasure

The

Poster Printers
Sunley Arcade just off
P.O. Box N-505 Rawson Square Straw Market Ph. 5-8243










lit THE TRIBUNE --- Friday, Jun 14, 1974.


REAL ESTATE


BUY A LOT
In EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Streets
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.

C14847
SANS SOUCI
HOUSE FOR SALE
Delightful detached house for
sale completely furnished on
corner lot in Sans Souci just
off East Bay Street,
accommodation comprises
3-bedrooms, 1 /2-bathroorn,
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.
C 14896
YEAR'q BEST BUY
Landscaped, fenced-lot, 120' x
90' ... $9.000.
3-bedroom, 21V2 bath house;
living, dinir-g, TV-rooms.
garage, storage, etc.
... $40,000.
Swimming-pool, patios
playhouse ... $10,000.
Completely furnished,
includes:
Fridge, cooker, washer, TV
beds, pots $10,000.
$69,000.
All only $55,000!!! NO
AGENTS PLEASE.
Tel. 42980 after 1 p.m. P. O.
Box ESf601.
C14914
3 BEDROOM residence with
adjacent fruit orchard lot.
Situated in Blair Estate. Fully
furnished with independent
water system Double garage
and roof patio. Easy access to
schools. Further information
call 2-1741/2 or 7-4105.
C14912
FOR SALE
Lot South Beach Estates. Size
60 x 110. Lot No. 18 BL 13
Price $3,500.00. Call George
Damianos 22305, 22307.
C14748
COME W YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES this
Saturday or Sunday. Salesman
on duty from 12 to 6 at
MODEL HOME.
Lots from $5.800. $75 deDosit.
NOT INTEREST. Beach rights
Tel: 4-1141 or 2-4148 or
2-3027
Morley & O'Brien Real estate
(BREA Biokpr'r-

FOR RENT J
C14/34
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartrient,
Dundas Court, Pyfr,)m's
Addition, Master T.V.antnna
and laundry room facilities,

information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.
C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(aii airconditioned) 3 bath
-fully furnished, hilltop house
D[nottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-.I71
C14866
FURNISHED airconditioned 1
bedroom apartment Shirley
Park Avenue. $210 per month.
Vacant 1st July. Telephone
5-8 134.
C14871
UNFURNISHED 3 2-bedroom
.apartments, Sunshine Park and
Marathon Estates. Telephone
3-fi1O?
C14/b
COTTAGES and aparitmene
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool Telephone
31297. 31093


C14811 ,
2 BEDROOM 1 bath house.
etc. Carmichael Road. Shop
with kitchen, Robinson Road.
Phone 2-3790.
ICfb240 ----
3 bedroom, 2 bath house fully
furnished, Stapledon Gardens.
Phone 5-6168 after 6:00 p.m.
or anytime weekends.


C 14909
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone 72-1631.
)34
.,OPS AND OFFICES
FOR RENT
Modern airconditioned office
and store space available in
busy shopping area. Telephone
and ample parking. Rental fees
will appeal to the business man
with a future. Call 23010.


FOR SALE OR RENT


C14746
WINTON HIGHWAY
Large 21V storey modern house
designed by Ray Nathaniels.
'Sea view. 3 bedrooms, maid's
quarters, double garage, Guest
apartment. Phone 22776,
42264.


CARS FOR SALE

C 14888
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED


THIS WEEK'S
FEATURES:- -


SPECIAL


1) SPECIAL BARGAIN
PRICES
2) LOW, LOW DOWNPAY-
MENTS
3) GOOD TRADE-IN
ALLOWANCES GIVEN
4) EASY FINANCING AND
INSURANCE TERMS
AVAILABLE WHILE YOL
WAIT
1970 CHEVY MALIBU -
4-Door Bargain Price
$1,500.00 Down-Payment
$400.00
1971 FORU MUSTANG
MACH I Price $4,400.00
Down-Payment $850.00
1971 CHEVY MALIBU --
4-Door Air-conditioned Price
$2,250.00 Down-payment
$650.00
1968 PLYMOUTH GTX -
2-Door Sports Price $1,550.00
Down-payment $450.00
1972 FORD TORINO -
4-Door Air-conditioned Price
$3,400.00 Down-payment
$750.00
1970 PLYMOUTH FURY -
4-Door Airconditioned Price
$2,400.00 Down-payment
$800.00
1973 DOUGE AVENGER S/W
Good Family Runabout
Price $2,6 0.00 Down-pay
Down-payment $600.00
1970 RAMBLER HORNET -
Air.conditioned Price
$2,100.00 Down-payment
$600.00
1969 HILLMAN HUNTER -
Automatic Price $1,450.00
Down-payment $400.00
FORD PINTO Excellent
Condition Price $2,950.00
Down-payment $700.00
1970 FORD CAPRI Terrific
Bargain Price $1,875.00
D own-pa vment $500 Ann14.
1971 DODGE AVENGER A/T
Price $ 1 700.00
Down-payment $300.00.
1972 FIAT 124 Saloon-New
Paint Job Price $2.800
Down-p.yment $600.00
1972 FORD MAVERICK -
Sports Excellent Shape Price
$3,650.00 Down-payment
$800.00.
1971 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
Price $1,275.00 Down-pay-
Down-payment $400.00
1971 CHEVY VEGA Good
Buy Price $2,300.00
Down-payment $600.00
1970 FORD MUSTANG -
Sharp Car Price $2,650.00
Down-payment $650.00
1970 FORD MAVERICK -
New Paint Price $2,450.00
Down-payment $bUU.UU.
1972 DODGE AVENGER -
Automatic Price $2,100.00
dnwn-navmpnt tfinn nn
1970 TOYOTA CORONA --
Automatic Price $1,950.00
Down-payment $600.00
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
Price $2,250.00 Down-pay-
ment $700.00. 700.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA Price
$2,400.00 Down-payment
$650.00

BARGAIN SECTION: CASH
ONLY
1970 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS $975.00
1968 RAMBLER REBEL
$250.00
1969 M.G.B. SPORTS AUTO
$950.00
1970 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
$850.00

C 14850
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 Hornet
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

C 14833

TEACHER LEAVING
URGENT SALE


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


CARS FOR SALE


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 witr
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 witi
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
PWOnN 5-6739
C 14890
1971 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
Convertible 30,000 miles,
excellent condition. $1,500
(O.N.O.). Phone 28730 from
9-5 p.m.
C14853
1959 VIVA VAUXHALL, top
condition, 4 new tyres, new
paint job. $700. Contact Mr.
McFall 56246 anytime after 5
p.m.
C14838
ONE VOLKSWAGEN Van,
$375, good running condition.
Phone day 59731 night
51647.

C14910
FIAT 124, four door Station
Wagon. Like new. Low
mileage. Firm cash price
$2600. Call 5-4557.
CHARLES HUBER
C14918
1968 HILLMAN 4-door.
Excellent running condition.
$850.
1972 Honda Moped. $125. Call
3-1156.
C14917
1973 Pontiac Ventura,
automatic, airconditioned,
9000 miles. $4,300. Phone
42542.


C14928
'69 FORD MUSTANG, radio
A/C, 6 cylinder, power steering
and brakes. $2,100 Cash.
Phone 4-1227
C14831
1972 Volkswagen Beetle
$2100, or nearest offer. Phone
57431 ext. 145-6.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C1 1894
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.
C14894
MINI FISH BOAT, good
condition. Call Harding's
2-3067 after 6 p.m. 5-5704.

FOR SALE
C14836
OWNER leaving
EVERYTHING must be suld
immediately.
9 Excellent quality furniture
* 17' boat with 90 h.p. motor
* '69 Opal Wagon
Call 32641 or 55060 anytime
C 14892
COLUMBIA Mini-bike 4 hp
engine. Good condition. Phone
41326.
'C4882
WOMEN'S complete set of
Golf Clubs and Bag. Brand
new. 5180 or nearest offer.
Phone 7-7491 after 3:30 p.m.

SALE
Contents of old Bahamian
house at Cable Beach.
Furniture includes wrought
iron chairs, tables and
decorative lamps and
chandeliers, rattan chairs,
pictures, mirrors, chests, beds
and many interesting small
items.

At Mermaison immediately
west of Sapphire Waters (near
Blue Vista Hotel). 10 a.m. -5


SECTION


FOR SALE


II I I CAIDOFTIMES II II up UlTa


C14880
1973 HONDA 175 PERFECT
CONDITION. BEST OFFER
CONSIDERED. 3-4068.
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.
C14883
HOUSEFUL of furniture for
sale. Owner leaving colony.
Phone 35729.
C14922
WHY SHOULDN'T YOUR son
or daughter stand high in his
class?
Give him the 20-volume
NEW AGE
ENCYCLOPEDIA
Call 2-1228, Mon-Fri 9-5 for
details on our modest down
payment, low monthly terms.

C14923
PATIO SALE, SATURDAY
JUNE 15. Apartment 18, 3rd
floor, Victoria Court, Elizabeth
Avenue. Household items and
Kitchenware. Washer, Dryer,
Water Cooler, Stereo Record
Player, Bookcases, Lamps,
Sewing Machine, TV, Picture
Frames. Phone 5-4557 from 9
to 5.
C14916
PATIO SALl loys, baby
items, clothing, Saturday and
Sunday, June 15th and 16th,
from 9 a.m. 5 p.m. next to
Sonesta Beach Hotel, upstairs
former Royal Bank of Canada
Bldg. Apt. No. 9.
C14929
East End Winton Highway
Saturday, June 15,
9 a.m. 5 p.m. Phone 4-1227
Furniture, 20" TV
Tower Antenna
Ceramics
Table Linen
Books
Paintings
Sports Equipment
Gifts for Father
LOW PRICES, CASH ONLY.
C14877
3 BOLSTERS, ONE GRILL.
65 CHAIRS, ONE OVEN and
TOP BURNER, miscellaneous
equipment. Phone Al or Jerry
at tne bridge Inn, Phone 32377.
32077.
C 14860
SINGLE Bedroom suite fit for
a Princess! Canopied bed with
hand tailored mattress with
powermatic inner springs
recommended by A.M.A. and
box springs; chest of drawers;
vanity/desk and chair in
superior French Provincial
style excellent condition
$850.00 O.N.O.
Baby items used by one baby:
a) car seat (white) $15.00
b) stroller with canopied cover
(blue & white) $25.00
c) playpen -$25.00
d) bassinette (dressed) $25.0C
To view call 2-1986 (day)
4-2586 (after 5 p.m.)
C14925
Electric Rheem Organ $300.00
o.n.o. phone 41298 after 5 ask
for Kirk.
C 14899
* 2 Portable R.C.A. TV Sets E
months old $150.00 each.
* 1972 G.E. Portable TV with
stand $165.00
* 19" Zenith $100.00
Phone 5-5960 or visit
Third World TV Center
East Street
opposite Windsor Park.

SCHOOLS

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


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 to
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 British Colonial Hotel
322-3301 on the folowing
dates: Wed. June 12; Thur.
June 13 and Friday, June
14thk


ENTERTAINMENT


C14336
SETTLER'S PUB f INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
o The Nw *,'! *.r
a The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
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
C14721


DUCEKSDEMONSTRATOI-
For original Bahamian Cui
Styles, and Queen Shell Lamps.
(Armstrong Street between'
Shirley and Dowdeswell Street)
Miss Shirlea Deborah Allen
demonstrates a Denim Suit
made at Ducks Demonstration.

CRAFT SUPPLIES

C14767
NOW In stock at Bahamiar
Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
e Decoupage


ANTENNAS
Island TV Y-2618

AUTCvw- lfIVE
Lucas batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
i he Christian Book
Shop 5.8744

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

CAMERAS
"ohn Bull -..4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT
Yovies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLORISTS
ISLAND FLORIST 2-2702-
5-5419
GARDEN &
PET SUPPLIEb
Modernistic Garden Pei
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868
.Nassau Garden & Pet
Mantrose Avenue 2-4259

HARiWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6

To Advertise In
This Directory
CALL 2-2768
gmmmmmmmmmm


THE FAMILY o the late Mr.
John Sherman Sr. wish to
thank their many friends and
relatives for their floral tributes
and kind expressions of
sympathy during their recent
bereavemeift.
Special thanks to Salem Baptist
Church, Dr. Farrington, and
Dr. Rodgers, and all the
doctors and nurses including
Nurses Bethel and Wilson at
the Princess Margaret Hospital,
and The Bahamas Mothers
Club.
Cr A1n


THE family of the late JOHN
DAVIS wish to thank their
many relatives and friends for
their kind words of sympathy
and floral contributions
Special thanks to Curti'
Memorial Mortuary.
THE DAVIS FAMILY


reads small ads ...
you're wrong. You a-&
reading this aren't you?
r2<* 11 I 1* 2 ,__-


* Clear Cast a| 2 -27 for
* Candle Craft information on small or
* Tissue Craft larql display ads.
Phone 2-2386. 2-2898.



S31 m-


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time







b ist It b Dk1 i CI 2IU EXT. 5


Slil hill1th611


2 In hrliet '1"


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING

New Oriental
Laundry

MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 2
OPTICIANS


Optical Service
!.td. 2-3910/1

PAPER
Commercial
Paper House 5-9731

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

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

TRUCKING
JOHNSON'S TRUCKING
& LANDSCAPE 5-9574
TYPEWRITER REPAIR
JUNIOR BETHEL 5-1044
UPHOLSTERING
LEddle's Upholstering 5-9713.
mm lb. M- M.iu m.m 1


FOR TIC ACTION Y0U WANT



Shop Nasau Merchants
For Business And Services


C14936
MacDonald, Alexander Rae
(Sandy) age 64 years. Suddenly
on the 24th May, 1974
although concluding an illness
so courageously and patiently
bourne, at his home "Trinta E
Nove" Colinas Verdes,
Bensafrim, Lagos, The Algarve,
Portugal, Beloved husband of
"Kay" and dear mentor and
guide to Lee. At rest.

HAP PY BIRTHDAY


HAPPY BIRTHDAY to
Claudine Ambrosine Paul on
her eighth birthday from her
mom and dad Mr. & Mrs. Fred
Paul, and her two brothers
Mark and Semon.


HELP WANTED

C14873
POSIT!ONS available at our
resorts for the coming Winter
Season starting between
October 10th December 1st
1974.
Resident Managers
Assistant Managers
Secretaries, (able to handle
correspondence and relatinc
office work on her own)
Reservations Secretaries
Front Desk Receptionist;
(NCR operator)
Night Auditors
Hotel Accountants
Chefs de Cuisine
Cooks
Pastry Cooks
Laundry Manager

All applicants must have
references of previous
employers, health certificate,
police certificate.

All applicants must have
worked at least 3-5 years in the
position they are applying for.
Only qualified persons should
apply and
a) enclose photo
b) state salary requirements
c) possible starting time
d) submit copies of all
requested references and
certificates with the
application

Apply to: ELEUTHERA
SOUTH ISLAND RESORTS
P. 0. Box 78
Rock Sound, Eleuthera
Bahamas.
C14837


C14807
LEADING Car Dealer in
Nassau requires a director of
training to train employees in
back shop. Applicant must
iG have at least 10 years
experience and be able to
initiate company training
2-4403 programmes for existing and
future models of vehicles.
Please apply in writing, giving
- background and references to
2376/7 P. 0. Box N-3006, Nassau.


C14841
I B M
EARN FULL PAY WHILE
LEARNING A SPECIALITY
It pays to specialize. And IBIV
will pay you while you train tc
become a Customer Engineer
It's your chance to get startec
in one of today's fastest-
growing areas of Electronics
As a Customer Engineer, you'll
install and maintain the latest
IMB Office Products
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.
C14939
Warehouse & Truck Driver
Heloer. References required.
Telephone 2-3236 between 10
a.m. and 6 p.m.

C 14938
Experienced combination
Gardener/Caretaker. Must have
references. Call 5-3916
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
C14901 ---
SHELL Cleaner and Curer and
Handyman, at least five years
experience. Age 20 to 30. Call
2.4727.


p.m. Saturday June 15. .
.


C14878
SECRETARY REQUIRED
URGENTLY Young lady:
Must be enthusiastic, willing to
work and with pleasant
personality. Should haw
business experience, preferably
in bookkeeping, and be good
typist with good handwriting.
References required. Pleasant
working conditions and
attractive fringe benefits.
Phone Miss Pauline Hinds, ABC
Motors, Ltd. at 2-1031.
C14872
SECRETARY
PROFESSIONAL. FIRM
REQUIRE FIRST CLASS
SECRETARY. APPLICANTS
MUST HAVE AT LEAST
FIVE YEARS EXPERIENCE
AND BE CAPABLE OF
TAKING SHORTHAND AT
100 WORDS PER MINUTE
AND TYPING AT 60 WORDS
PER MINUTE. PLEASE SEND
WRITTEN RESUME TO
PEAT, MARWICK,
MITCHELL & CO., P. 0. BOX
N123, NASSAU, BAHAMAS.
C14895
ATTRACTIVE, pleasant young
woman, personable, 20-35
years of age to work full or
part time demonstrating
health drinks and toiletry
products in supermarkets and
drug stores. Driving licence
essential, own transportation
desirable. Please write
DEMONSTRATOR, P. 0. Box
N236, Nassau, giving details of
age, job experience, telephone
number and photo.
C14884
4 FARM Workers to live on
Farm to care for pigs and also
vegetable farm. Pay $35 per
week plus Room and Board.
Contact Alfred Joel Ferguson,
Englerston, Exuma Street near
Cordeaux Avenue.
C14885
LIVE in maid to care for 2
small children ages 2 and 4.
Must love animals. $55 per
week. Write Mrs. O'Brien, P. 0.
Box N235. Nassau.
C14886
LIVE IN MAID 5 years
experience, working with
children. Salary: $30.00
FARMER required, 10 years
experience. Write P. 0. Box
N1948.
C14881
LIVE-IN BAHAMIAN MAID
must be able to take care of all
household duties and care for
four children. References
required. Write Box N1685.
C14893
GARDENER required, 3 days
per week, Eastern Road. Apply
in writing to C. H., P. 0. Box
7537. Nassau
C1489/
HANDYMAN -- wages $70 per
week. Mrs. Viola Carey, P. 0.
Box 3457, Nassau.
C14907
ONE FARM LABOURER.
Must be hard worker.
Apply Mr. Stanley Forbes, P.
0. Box N7897, Nassau.

C14906
3 LABOURERS to work on
full time schedule. Persons
must be initiative and willing
to work. Phone 21495 between'
10 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C14905
HANDYMAN to do farming,
yard cleaning and other odd
jobs. Telephone 3-7365 A.
A. Dean, Alexander House,


TWO MALE FARMERS ages
30 to 40. Must be hard
workers. Tel. 5-4996 Mrs.
Requilda Pratt.
C14900
EFFICIENT SECRETARY.
knowledge of shorthand.
Contact 34744 or 45.

C14921
Wanted a live in maid.
Write P. 0. Box 1467, Nassau.

C14931
WANTED Bahamian Gardener.
Apply 24420 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
weekdays.
C14932
SALES MANAGER needed to
operate office supply and
business fbrms outlet in
Freeport. MUST have SOME


experience Only Bahamians
and Belongers need to apply.
Address reply giving full
resume to: OFFICE
MANAGER, P. 0. Box
ES6218, Nassau, Bahamas.

C14930
2 FARM HANDS to live on
premises in Nassau. Must have
experience in Pig Farming and
Chicken Raising. Apply COW
PEN FARMS, P. 0. Box 2260
Nassau.


C14933
HANDYMAN, to weed, mow
lawn, clip hedges and clean
glasses for $10.00 a day.
Bahamian required. Applicant
can be interviewed after 6 p.m.
Shirley Park Avenue. Phon
54684.


CLASSIFIED


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21988 EXT. 5


> SA' TMESAVE I MNEY <


I


I I


I I


I I CAR OF TMKS


I!T


I-


. I


LP ATEo


I g lMIA











STHE TRIBUNE -.- Friday, June 14, 1974.
:_L3


Tim SICESI,


C14761


treiIto ee Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. 0. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
E. 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

C14913
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley', Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
17 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES
Ralph Brown 3-4263.


TRADE SERVICES
(14/bb
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE...
see: ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.
C14759
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank o trenching
done?


Call
CARL G TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5.9725
C14851
IF you are enthusiastic, sales
oriented, own ar.d drive a car
end feminine. Write to "Job
Opportunity", c/o P. 0. Box
N1470, Nassau.
C14765
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryets,
compactors, freezers, ice
m-.kers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers.With full
warranty on every home!
appliance we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
L 14/s b
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
:WORLD 0I- I MUSIC
Mackey Strneet


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED

II FEE i TEL. 352-III


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

HELP WANTED
C15223
,COST CONTROLLER: To
analyze accounts payable for
proper expense distribution
Analyze purchase orders, daily
and weekly .payroll cost for
each department. Assist Hotel
Comptroller in establishing and
maintaining internal functions
in revenue producing
departments. Should be over
30 years old. Police clearance
health certificate and letters of
reference required.
INCOME & REVENUE
CLERK: Check work ot al
Cashiers on daily basis. Tie out
register tapes to cash and
charge turn-ins. Police record
health certificate and letters o:
reference required.
Interested persons apply
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END, GRANC
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Mailing
Address: 158 Port Road, West
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404.Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnnel
Director.


C15224
STORE SUPERVISOR: To
supervise the daily operation of
the store and be responsible for
the inventory and handling of
all merchandise. Should be
neat in appearance, honest anc
very reliable and at least 3C
years old with four to six years
experience in this type of
business. Police clearance and
health certificate required.
PRESS OPERATOR/DRY
CLEANER: to work in the
Laundry at the Grand Bahama
Hotel. Must be able to operate
pressing machines and also dry
cleaning machines and have
knowledge of various chemicals
for water softening. Three to
'ive years experience is
necessary. Police clearance and
health certificate is a must.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END, GRANC
BAHAMA Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. Monday througli
Friday. Mailing Address: 15E
Port Road, West Palm Beach
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.
Personnel Director.
C15237
Live-in MAID required
immediately.
Please apply to: J. Moultrie, P.
O. Box F-2174. Freeport.

C15238
One (1) GARDENER.
Please apply to: Mrs. Ethel E.
Pugh, P. 0. Box F-358,
Freeport.

C15241
Wanted SIGN ARTIST AND
S SILK SCREEN MAN. Must
have at least 5 years experience
in the trade and able to do own
layouts.
FrIport Decorators Ltd.
Phone 352-5557.


HELP WANTED
C15243
FARMER required
immediately.
Please call Mrs. Elizabeth
Williams at Freeport 352-9338,
between 9 and 5.

C15236
Three (3) TAILORS with 5
years experience.
Apply: C. Wilson, Box F-2174,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15244
(5) MEN Age 21 to 40 to
work as refuse collectors on
refuse collection vehicles in the
Freeport area. Must have
physical ability to lift 75 to
100 Ibs. and dependability.
Apply in person to: Sanitation
Services Co., Ltd., Keats
Street, Freeport Out of Town:
call 352 9721 for additional
information. Bahamians only
need apply.
C15245
CERTIFIED WELDER
required must be experience
in all aspects of pipe and plate
welding and able to work on
own initiative.
SANDBLASTING MACHINE
OPERATOR must be able to
perform top quality work
without supervision.
FENCE ERECTOR must be
experienced have driving
licence and be willing to work.
Only Bahamians need apply:
Noelco Group P. 0. Box
F-1235 (Tel: 352-9055).

C15246 -
Tony Borsetto Mechanical
Engineering has the following
vacancies.
(FOUR) ASPHALT
SPECIALISTS able to do
underground pipe insulation
and wrapping .
(TWO) PIPE WELDERS able
to train others and be able to
pass the X-ray test.
(THREE) HELPERS willing to
learn the mechanical
engineering field.
(ONE) INDUSTRIAL
MECHANIC.
Bahamians only apply in
person at 19 Poplar Crescent or
call Mr. Sanfus Kemp at
Freeport 352-5562 for
appointment.

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 took. Good
reiereni.es and clean police
certiticate absolutely
necessary.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. 0. Box F-207
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


CLASSIFED


Chess

By LEONARD SAUDEN


White mates In two moves
aglanst any defence (tby 0.
HeaUtcote). This Is another
problem with plenty of choice
for White's key move. As nuaml
White moves up the board, from
bottom to top of the page.
Par times: 2 minutes, problem
master; 4 minutes, expert; 8
minutes, good; 90 minutes, ever-
age; 30 minutes, novice.

Chess Solution
I B-K8 (waiting). It 1 ..
K-B4; 2 R-Kt5, or if K-K5;
2 B-B6. or if K-K3; 2 Kt-B84.
or if R moves; 2 Q-B5, or if B
moves; 2 Kt--B4, or If It moves;
2 QxB.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS


1. Principal
6. Stale
10. Fruit
11. Style of type
13. Alternative
14. Musical timer
16, Orel's city
18. Bishopric
19. Smooth
20. Game of
chance
22. Dreop
24. Sigmoid
25 Gaze
27. Furious
29. Dickens


31. Mud volcano
35. Edge
38. Zero
40. Fate
41. Norwegian
saint
43. Born
45. California
Army base
46. Police block
49. Tellurium
symbol
50. Dog fisher
51. Rats
53. Italian city
54. Follow


Winning

Bridge
By VICTYQ MOLLO
Snatlon. rather, tan sciene.
characterised ths year's Oxfo:-d
and Caanri fe matdh for the
Waddinaton Oup. There were
never more than 20 IMPs
between th'.? two sides and the
result, a dose win for Oxford.
was in doubt until the end.
On one dramatic set of boards
Oxford brought home a vulne
abe grMad dam, m ns. n two
aces-and Ooanbrted? gained 14
[MPS!
Dealer South: Both Vul
North
SA 7 2
J 8 5
K Q 9 8 6 4
West Fast
S9 4 *103
X KQ 1062 ? A 9 4 3
0OJ3 0A10752
A 10-8 7'2 & 6 4
South
4kKQJ8C5 5
01 2
A KQ 9 53
South Weit North Vr.*t
1 1 DW.e 3V7 -
4NT Pass 5 Dly --
5V Pass 70 Dble
74 Prass Pass Dble
Nortth's dmuMle of 1 0 was Spu!-
rik, though hard"' In the classi-
cal tradition. Bat's raise to 3,7
came nearest to a normal bid in
an Aite in Wonderland sequence.
Few hands with a void qualify
for BlackmAd and uth's
surety Isn't one of them. Neither
is It clear what %ie meant by
5 ;. Was it Intended to inhibit
a heart lead ? It certainly had
that effect for West led the OJ.
setting up a diamond trick to
take care of South's heart loser.
Though the bdding was atya
tines erratic, the spirit in which _j
tihe match was payed was whl'y3
admirable and the occasion itself
a most enjoyable one.






I l VA


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 5. Charges
6. Back
1. Sell 7. Tiresome
2. Article 8. Soap plant a
3. Traffic snarl 9. Cloth strainer L
4. Singles 10. Library stock
Sr 12. Bills
i 15. Paper measure
17. Anthology
21. Sphere
23. Anesthetic
S 26. Eternity
28. Father
,30. Roofing
material
32. Card game
33 Raid
2 34. German
seaport L
r lo 35. Tramp
S- 36. Puff up
37. Trade centers
S 39 Furlough 5
42 Worry
S- 44. Macmillan's
predecessor
47. Angr
48. Fodder plant
irur 6-17 52. Greek letter


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S



from thO CarrOl Righfr Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A very active day
in which all sorts of opportunities are present,
but also many apparent obstacles to gaining your ends. Many
unusual conditions give you the chance to turn failure into
success. Be alert at all times.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Although you want to go after
personal desires, you can have greater success in business
activity at this time Relax tonight.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Forget personal worry now
and handle important outside matter. Listen carefully to the
advice of business experts. Be wise
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Be sure to complete regular
routines before seeking personal pleasure. Attend the social
tonight and meet worthwhile friends.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have some
very fine ideas to bring to the head of some project, but
permit this person to choose the best ones.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Listen carefully to ideas given
you by others so that you don't accept the wrong ones which
could be ruinous to your career.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Work out a plan that will help
you to have greater prestige, and then put it in operation
quickly. Obtain the data you need.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Use more indirect means if
you want to know what your true position is with a respected
associate. Strive for more harmony,
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) One who is cognizant of
your activities can be of greater help to you now if you state
your aims clearly. Be careful in motion.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec. 21) Plan just what to do
for your recreational needs during spare time and choose your
companions carefully. Impress others.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If family members are in
an irate mood, wait for a better time for talks. Take steps to
improve your surroundings.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Plan some time for
enjoyment with kin since all work without recreation is not
right. Try not to spend too much money.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Take the opportunity to earn
money that will not interfere with your regular job and add to
present income Be logical.














OKi| Fou S dia--te, lu.. 1974. W W --t-... e.e..
"We can't go on this way. You're being fired for the
sloppy secretarial work you've been doing."


I APARTMENT 3-G


Saunders & Overgard


I I Ii Crrnc A, |


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

I'L MRS SIMONS ARE '0VUSURE I I HAVE A GREAT RECIPE iT
DO WILL ARRANGE A CAN'T DO SOME FO FRIED CHICKEN / HAPPENS
aNE, I MWAS CALLING ABOUT OUR ATr PICNIC LUNCH IN THAT rP LIKE TO MAKE SOME TO BE ONE
TRIP UP TO THE LAKE TOMORROW/ FOR UL/ REdARD 7 AND BRING IT ALONG OF MY
WE'LL E PRE6ED VER MAY r FA VOR ITE
DON'T 1YO BRING YOURl
IBATHING SUIT ALONG ? J.










JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
l I'D LOVE IT_ AND YOU'D BETTER TELL KATHERINE MEANWHILEMGSS SPENCER, THERE'S
SAM, HOW ABOUT COMING UT MAY I ASK NOT TO MENTION THE FACT THAT A MAN ON THE PHONE ABOUT THE
OUT TO THE HOUSE FOR A FAVOR? I'LL BE THERE! SHE MAY MAINTENANCE JOB
DINNER TONIGHT? WOULD YOU ASK REFUSE TO COME!' I TAKE IT
E ON KATHERINE TO INVITE THAT YOU AND
ABBEY? ABBEY ARE
--PROBLEMS'



/ oK s
--- ly /4


I,


By Alex Kotzky


/PDO )VM LIll TUlS .
lWLENWTM gWT?
0----





g l**..Vl*^








[_ 14


14


Germans snatch



first victory


West Germany I Clule 0
BERLIN Paul Breitner hit
a thundering 30 yard shot to
give West Germany the first
goal of the World Cup against
Chile today.
West Germany and Chile
opened their campaigns at
Berlin's Olympic Stadium
before 80,000 soccer fans.
German manager Helmut
Scheon left out Guenter
Netzer, the blond midfield star
of Real Madrid who has been
out of form following injury.
But his powerful side
included names familiar from
the 1966 and 1970 World
Cups, among them Juergen
Grabowski, the hare-footed
winger who destroyed
England's championship reign
in Mexico, and ace goal scorer
Gerhard Mueller.
The Olympic turf looked
perfect on a warm breezy day.
Gathering clout,; held the
threat of thunder showers later
in the afternoon.


Sc
or
ef
Cu
lai
oi
is


West Germany and Chile are
in group one of the 16-nation
World Cup finals. East
Germany and Australia, the
other group one teams, were
meeting later today in
Hamburg.
Breitner's -massive drive
capped a close-passing Uerman
move in midfield. It rocketed
into the top comer of the net
just beyond Vallejos's leap to
the right.
Two minutes later Vallejos
just got to another Breitner
shot,again to his right.
Next Mueller was through to
shoot from the edge of the
penalty area and Vallejos
swooped down to grab it
safely.


Scotland call on Law
DORTMUND The as many goals as possible,"
ottish soccer team called said team manager Willie
n Denis Law to score as Ormond.
any goals as possible in an "Law has scored 34 goals
fort to win today's World in 54 games for Scotland. He
up match against Zaire by a is just the man for the job."
rge margin. Scotland and Zaire are in
"Our group can be decided the smae group as Brazil and
n goals difference, and so it Yugoslavia.
essential we hammer home Everyone expects the Scots


The Chileans immediately
broke out and Ahumada
pounced onto a long forward
pass and shot just wide.
Just as it seemed West
Germany had taken control,
Chile gave the home defence a
fright.
A long pass found Arias free
on the left. He crossed low into
the centre and Maier went
down and missed. The ball
rolled across the goal and went
for a corner.
Valdes cleverly set up a shot
for Caszely from 10 yards. It
was blocked by Schwarzenbeck
.and the Germans went back to
attack. Heynckes," however,
shot tamely and- wide.
Teams:
WEST GERMANY: Maier,
Vogts, Schwarzenberk.
Beckenbauer, Breitnea, .,,amann,
Overath, Hoeness, Grabowski,
Mueller, Heynckes.
CHILE: Vallejos, Garcia, Figueroa,
Quintano, Arias, Rodriguez, Valdes,
Paez, Reinoso, Caszely, Ahumada.

to win against Zaire, the first
black African country to
reach the World Cup finals.
But Ormond wanted not only
a victory but a big score.
Law, a 34-year-old veteran,
Peter Lorimer and Joe
Jordan, are the strikers. But
the three midfield men -
Billy Bremner, David Hay and
k,',ay Dalglish can also
score.


We're content-Brazilian coach


FRANKFURT Brazil, the defending
champions, were held to a 0-0 draw by
Yugoslavia yesterday as the World Soccer cup
started at half pace in driving rain, amid an
unprecedented security clampdown.
At Frankfurt's Wald Stadium, a .ellout
crowd of 62,000 were checked and searched as
they filed in to watch the opening ceremony
and the Brazil-Yugoslavia clash.
The Brazilians without the great Pele,
who has retired from international soccer -
only occasionally looked like the team that
won the trophy three times out of four
between 1958 and 1970.
It was a slow game, both teams apparently
wary of the treacherous surface.


Brazilian coach Mario Zagallo admitted
afterwards his team played cautiously and
were content with a draw.
"I said beforehand a draw would be good
for both teams," Zagallo said.
"In the opening game of the World Cup the
players are always affected emotionally. In the
second game they are at their best.
"Also, we are not used to playing on wet,
heavy grounds. But we will get used to it if the
rain continues."
Helmut Schoen, manager of West Germany,
the favourites, said: "I found it deplorable that
the teams played so defensively." Schoen
thought Yugoslavia deserved to win. (AP)


PATIO

FURNITURE

15% OFF


UIN
MOWERS
FREE GARDEN HOSE
VALUE $7.65
with the Purchase
of a Lawn Mower.
18" $115
20" $120
22" $145
22" Power Propelled


SLEEPING

BAGS
JUNIOR Reg. $15.50
SPECIAL 13.S
ADULT Reg. $19.50
SPECIAL 1750


CLASSIC

WHITEWALLS

TRIM RINGS
3%" WIDE 14" 15"
Reg. $20.00 Per Set

SPECIAL $18


-THREE
TO PLAY
FOR
DEL JANE
DEL JANE SAINTS have
three games left after
tonight's tangle with Carro's
Food Store. The Saints 24-8
and on top of the league's
standings by 1% game have to
play Jet Set, Schlitz and an
uncompleted game with
Ctibank tie 4-4.
Citibank Chargers will try
to keep their position behind
Del Jane 1% game out when
they host the Heineken Stars
tonight in the final game of
Bahamas Baseball.
After tonight's encounter,
Citibank have to play Jet Set,
Schlitz, two games with
Bimini and a game to
complete.
Schlitz Beer will be idle
and watching the out come of
tonight's game. They are
sitting 2 games out. Schlitz
have two games with
Freeport, one with Carrolls,
Citibank and Del Jane left.
Bimini who are 4% games
out of first place and holding
on to fourth place will be
seeing Becks Bees over the
weekend when the Bees go to
Bimini for a two game series.
Bimini have 11 games left to
play.
Becks lost to Citibank
Monday night dropped their
record to 19-11 which could
damage their chances for a
play off spot.
Freeport Classic Bucks will
come to Nassau for a pair
with Schlitz commencing
Saturday night and climaxing
on Sunday when they play
the final of a double header.

Boat race

THE GREAT Ocean Boat
Race will now be held twice
yearly, chairman Cassius Moss
said today. The second event
for this year will be held on
October 12.
Moss said that shortly he
will be travelling to Long
Island to get boats to compete
in the event which will be
co-ordinated by George A.
Knowles of Kelly Lumber Yard
and the Taylor brothers of
raylor Trucking.


r BICYCLES

10% WOFF
2 FC 2930 REG. $135.00
2 FC 2763 REG. $90.00
2 FC 2785 REG. $90.00

AG. WHEEL

SCRAMBLER
FITS CHFVHOLET
SReg. $50.00

SPECIAL 45i


3 SPEED

ROLLFABOUT

FAN
Reg. $55.00
SPECIAL

$49"


* 25" COLOUR TELEVISION
Reg. $980.00 SPECIAL 600


* TOYS


20% OFF


* ELECTRIC CLOCKS. 15% OFF

* TENSISETG. 2512 20%OFF

* SW FINS & MASKS 15%OFF

SVOSW ON SEfl COVERS
Reg. $40.00 SPECIAL N34f0

* PROTECTIVE MOIM.DIN
FOR CARS 10%OFF

D MAVIS 2 plus 2 TRES 14" & 15"
SPECIAL W45


By Kerragton WkinsoM
THE POLICE Stars ladies
softball team turned out In
their beautiful red, blue and
white uniforms for a brief
encounter with the
Commissioner of Police
Salathiel Thompeon last night
at Police Barracks on East
Street.
Salathiel Thompson
accompanied by his deputy


Jerry Bartlett, stressed the
attitude the team should adopt
in a contest.
The Ladies were told never
to gpl up, to be ag pe lve and
always rate a storm when in
action letting the antagonist
sweat blood for the victory.
"Like that I will feel proud and
nobody can regret a game
when their team exerts
everything, and fail," said Mr.


Hurler-



Hasting



holds



the Fort


By Gladstone Thurston
HURLER Hasting Campbell
and the Roaring Tigers
overcame a six-run first inning
attack and held Fort Fincastle
scoreless over five inning while
taking a 9-8 victory in the first
game of last night's NP.S.A.
double header at the J.F.K.
Park.
Their hard fought match was
complimented by Walter
"Liston" Major's two run hit in
the bottom of the seventh and
final frame. Major on
Campbell's hit went on to
score the winning tally.
'"I thought I had a chalk
win," said Campbell, a little
disappointed, yet satisfied. "I
felt we could have downed
them, but they showed us a
different way." Campbell who
two years ago powered the
Rock Sound Heroes to
Eleuthera championship is
making his debut in the New
Providence series.
It took him that big first
inning to settle down. He just
could not get the ball
consistently in the strike zone.
Moreover, rookie catcher Major
was not quite on his game
either. He allowed a pass ball
and a run scoring two
base error. Campbell in that
frame was charged with four
wild pitches while giving up
two of his six hits.
In a perfect night at the
plate, third baseman.-.Wardy
Ford picked up four of the
Tigers' 12 hits. He scored two
and knocked in one. Both first
baseman Gordon Wells and
short stop David Clarke went
two for three. Wells scored one
and knocked in two. Clarke
crossed the plate twice.
First sacer Glenroy "Flo"
Saunders topped Fincastle's
offence collecting two hits
from his three times at bat. He
scored one along with his sole
rbi. Second baseman Carlton
Neeley also went two for three
scoring two.
Walter Ferguson in taking
the loss struck out four and
walked one. On offence, he
scored one run.
Patching up their deficient
defence, the Tigers held Fort
Fincastle scoreless between the
second and fifth innings.
Campbell in that period
collected six of his 11 strike
outs while giving up two hits.
On offence, the Tigers
started from the bottom of the
third on rbi's by Ford and
centre fielder Dencil Clarke in
breaking their shut out. Ford's
single scored Wells and second
baseman William Delancy
brought the Tigers four behind
scoring when Clarke ground
out.
Matching their performance
in the fourth, the Tigers
utilized two of Fort Fincastle's
errors and Wells' rbi single in
plating two more runs.
Campbell who was the second
better of that inning was issued
a base on balls. His journey
home was facilitated by David
Clarke's sizzler past Bradley
Johnson at short stop and into
centre field. Wells legged out
his infield hit as Clarke scored
when the relay went to first
base.
Ford scored on Clarke's rbi
i the fifth inning clipping Port
Fincastle's lead to only one.
Fort Fincastle's final effort
of winning came in the sixth
inning when runs scored off
Seaunders' and George Collie's
rbi lifted their score by two.
This however was halved in the
bottom half as Wells picked up
his second rbL
The Tigers cupped losing
pitcher Ferguson for three
consecutive hits in the bottom
of the seventh culminating in
Major's two run hit that
dkmamed off Johnson's glove
and went into the outfield.


Campbell with one down
grounded to Saunders in a play
that at first seemed like an easy
out. Saunders' relay got pass
catcher Fred McKenzie who
was covering at first and Major
crossed the plate safely.
Tigers
ab r h rbi
W. D)elancy 4 I I 0
W. Ford 4 2 4 1
D. Clarke 4 1 i 2
G. Ingraham 00 0 0
W. Major 4 I 1 2
K. McCartney 4 0 0 0
H. Campbell p 3 1 0 1
D. Clarke 3 2 2 0
P. Saunders 2 0 I 0
G.Wells 3 1 2 2
Fort Fincastle
B. Johnson 3 I o 0
C.Neely 3 2 2 0
G. Collie 3 0 I 1
G. Saunders 3 I 2 1
G. Fowler I1 I 0 0
G. Blyden ph 2 0 0 0
F. McKenzie 2 I I I
J. Bodie 2 1 0 0
K. Rahming 0o0 0 0
W. Barnett 2 0 0 0
W. Fergumon 3 1 0 0
Keyboard Lounge in the
second game stifled Customs
three run seven inning rally in
taking a 9-8 edge in their first
outing of the season.
Winning pitcher Foster
Bethel gave up 14 hits and
struck out nine. He helped his
winning cause going one for
four from the plate and scoring
one run.
Loser Sidney Green gave up
five hits, walked nine and was
responsible for the runs scored.
Short stop Donnie Lee
topped Keyboard's offence
with a two for three plate
appearance. He scored two and
knocked in one.
New- Piovidence Softball
Association action resumes
tomorrow afternoon with
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
playing the Roaring Tigerettes
in the first game at 2 o'clock.
Freetown Giants play Flagler
Inn in the second game at 4
o'clock .


Thompson.
After the Commisloner's
ap Msemo with the tem he
presented de MHome Isa
Trophy to Miss QCaed Stuart
who won the award hst mson
in the New Providence Softball
Association League.
Miss Stuart banged out three
home runs to become the
winner, and she is also member
of the Police team. "I was
surprised when the news
reached my ear that I was the
winner of the "Award". It
made me feel superb to know
that someone of the Police
team has won the trophy,
seeing that it was our first year
in the New Providence Softball
Association League," said Miss
Clarice Stuart..
The Police team was formed
in 1971 under the management
of, Sargent Clarke assisted by
Deveaux. Sargent Clarke
handled the team for two years
during their struggle in the
cellar while in the New
Providence Softball
Association Commercial
,league.
On switching to the New
Providence Softball
Association League the Police
team under the guidance of


win title
EASTERN division
pennant winners William
Gordon Primary defeated
western division winners
Carmichael Primary 25-9 and
12-3 in a best of three
playoffs to win the New
Providence Primary School
softball championship.
With Nathaniel Butler on
the mound, William Gordon
had no trouble increasing
their seasonal record to an
defeated 10-0.
Carmichael was among
three other teams tied for the


ZEPHYR LEAGUE bowler
of the year Rosie Saunders and
Plaza League champion Larry
d'Albenas have been selected
among four others to
represent the Bahamas in the
12th Annual Bowling
Tournament of the Americas.
Ivy French who captured
the second highest average in
the recently ended Bahamas
Bowling Association's series
joins Saunders in the ladies
division.' B.B.A. all champs
Mercury's team captain Cedric
Saunders teams up with
d'Albenas.in the men series.
Last year, Sydney French -
Ivy's husband captured
second place in the singles. The
year before, Uel Sawyer who
sat out this season came
second. D'Albenas holds the
record for the total pinfalls in a
four Same series.


Sidney Deveux tan third.
The Police tamn is belie
to be the most iqeowed s
in the league M e sea
BUdgelt Gfben who won
out of the six pages
pit d last season is with
team ain this yar an
hurtg with better control.
last year's fifth runner u
the batting average and
most valuable player seo
by the Police Sports Conmm
Stephanie Bethel is still dc
her Job for the team.
Ismae Morrison who p
short has impro
considerably and this yea
believed to be a contender
the best short stop in
league.
With the addition of Dore
Duncombe, Barbara Alb
Leona Rodgers, Jan
Colebrook. Jacqulene Moult
and Joan Mackey all of wl
are supposed to carry
lumber for the Police team
season manager Devaux f
that his team is the n
competitive team in the lea
"There is no reason why
shouldn't be champs bec
I've got the material this se
ind I'll use it well' said Sid
Deveaux.


western division penns
Goiag into the knockout,
Gibson defeated Wilt
Albury and Carmich
stopped Yellow Elder.
Carlahoel then went
to knock off Gibson bef<
facing the strong Gord
Primary. It was Willi
Gordon's first champions
in three years In previ
times they ended not low
than second.
Head coach Vogal Willia
attributed their success
great defence and tim
hitting.


Several nations ha
officially accepted invitation
and others are conduct
qualification tournament
Among the nations invited i
Canada, Brazil, Mexi
Venezuela and Puerto Rico.
Titles at stake in regu
divisions are mixed foursome
mixed doubles, sing
doubles, all events and nation
all events.

BOXING SQUAD
CHOOSING a team
represent the Bahamas in
World Boxing Chamions
with be discussed tonight
the Amateur Box
Association at the Nas
Stadium. The W.B.C. will
held in Cuba during August.


5 .


Be aggressive, police girls are told


William Gordon


Bahamas bowlers


lesTR -fEuto

ROSETTA STREET PHONE 2-8857


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