<%BANNER%> THE TRIBUNE -- Wednesday, June 19, 1974
Honours for five Nassau students in Miami
Bacardi adds stained glass to
new building
A NEW office building fealuring vitreous tapestries ol coloured
glass on each of its four facades, giving it the appearance of a
"jewel box on a pedestal" will be constructed on a site adjacent
to the Bacardi Building at N.E. 21st Street off Biscaviic
Boulevard in Miami.
The new annex to the
Bacaidt Building will house
accounting, traffic and the
company's data processing
departments for Bacardi
Imports, Inc., the sole importer
and distributor of Bacardi rum
in the United States and the
building's owner.
The new structure will rise
47 feet, six inches |I
level, over an open pla/.i thai
will cover an underground
garage. The garage will have an
area of 33,000 sq. ft. and
measure 24! feel by I I
with parking spaces for 65 cars.
The plaza above, which will be
raised loui feet, six inches
ddewalk level and have
IIIK dimensions as the
parking garage it coven, will be
landscaped with planters of
flowers and palm trees
The superstructure of the
office building will rise above
the pla/a. set on a 15 foot
pedestal that will measure 32
feet square and contain the
building core of the new annex
office. Atop this will be a two
storey 80 foot by 80 foot
by 28 foot edifice whose four
exterior wa .s will be decorated
by the tapestries of I-inch
thick coloured hammered glass
The building's superstructure
20
CLEARANCE SALE
SAVINGS TO 50%
()\
SHOES DRESSES HATS
SALE KM)SJi.\E29th
CYN-DEE'S DEPT. STORE
PALMDALE-PHONE 24742-51627
RESTOTOTIUN
RsrDAYS
-**!*? -?-
*--------------. *
L_-_ 1 -
?- >-
JUNQUE INTO GEMS.
Bong out the buried beauty ot old wooden
castaways around your house with Fuller-0 Bnen
Pen-Chrome Stains and Clear
Varnishes It s tun and you II be
proud ol the results you get. too
Pen-Chrome Clear Satin.
QUABr
HOUSE OF ANOTHER COLOR.
Restore the real beauty of your home with a
fresh coat of Koat-All interior-exterior Latex
Paint See our collection ol
Authentic Colonial Colors plus
1200 other colors
ROOM FOR IMPROVEMENT.
We have many ways to improve any room
Handsome paneling and attractive wallpaper or
a tresh coat ot Dura-Trend
, muni.
LATEX
I urwit
i Latex Wall Paint.
If You'll find all you need
r right here
'Restoration Days.
Liquid
Velvet Latex Wall Paint,
during
30
nUBAUTE
PALMDALE
will occupy less than
perce.it of the building sue
lhe plaia and garage will be'
extensions to ihe existing plaza
and garage thai serve lhe
ISjc.irdi Building at 2100
Biscayne Boulevard. The
original Bacardi Building was
complcied and occupied in
January 1964 by Bacardi
.ip.ir,s. who had com-
missioned iis construction. The
annex is scheduled for
completion in June 1975.
The most striking Ic.n
'he new building will be the
four coloured glass exterior
walls that will reflect sunlight
on its faceted surface bj da)
and emit multi-coloured
streams of light by night from
its backlighted interior.
The artis;s who have
designed and are manu-
facturing the vitreous
coloured glass tapestries that
will decorate the new annex
received their commission lor
the work because of an article
about them in the Readers'
Digest.
About two years ago, Mr.
Jose M. I n ,-h. who is chair-
man of Bacardi Corporation
and the inspiration behind ill
of the out st a nd ing
architectural designs that
various Bacardi companies havd
built around the world.
recalled reading an article
about some modern
Frenchman who have
specialized in the ancient art of
coloured glass arlistrv.
Mr. Bosch contacted the
Readers' Digest and sought a
reprint. Through architects
who had previously used the
artisls. he learned how to gel in
contact with them.
Their names are Gabriel and
Jacques Loire of Charlres.
France. Mr. Bosch wrote lo
them and outlined his idea for
a building to be encased on all
sides in a tapestry ol coloured
glass lie [ravelled to (hartres
to visit the Loires and
convinced them to undertake
the assignment lor Bacardi
Imports, Inc., the company
that has commissioned the
building and its coloured-glass
miiiji tapestries,
The Loires began work by
adapting their design from a
painting by Johannes M Dietz,
a German artist who had
panned a work thai Ml Bosch
admired The painting, which
Page S.Col. I
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILISE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
The looks.
PS
The lens.
Mxjgefitaiiwim
tolanzed
Foster Grant
T i r**' to** Q' no*
moiae'iat looa.ngtun
gusjei"*' *.r wsr "J
moil of inc*n ftoiwit POW
uM W4H to rxottct vow
ByMfeC* iMMBN '" i' '
4 met to Know pOu OOP I MM
lo pott up Imin G'av* it i1
">g to 9*i 9*r-w> " pototrtx)
IWOWtW *
Available at ALL
leading stores.
Wholesale Agents
THOMPSON DRUG
COMPANY LIMITED.
P. O. Box 6027 Ph 2-2351
Nassau, Bahamas
ll\l Vassau students enrolled at Florida Memorial
1 Miami, have received academic honours as
participants in lh< Carnegie Consortium Programme at the
Universit) ol I loridi
T,IC old pre professional and pre-graduale
programme brings students from Bethune-Cookman
Daytona Edward Waters College. Jacksonville.
Florida Memorial and Florida Agricultural and Mechanical
Universit) ol Tallahassee lo the Florida campus for one
quarter.
Their studies count toward their degrees on iheir home
campuses
from left Julius Cos. Renee Chase. James Delancy.
Ellen Walkine md Dawn Adams
I (tending congratulations are. far left. Dr. Robert Q.
Maraton who will become Universit) of Florida president
August I and right. I)r T. Winston Cole, dean lo,
instructional services il the Universii v
The i insortium Programme attracts students
who in interested in exploring the possibility of graduate
and professional careers ii is funded on a recently renewed
J22 I 000 two yeai grant from the Carnegie Corporation.
FESTIVAL MASS
! CLIP AND SAVEBl|SJjajBBJJ|aBIBJ)t
' Bahamasair
is convenience...
Nassau to Freeport..
7 times daily...
Freeport
to Nassau, too!
LEAVE ARRIVE FLIGHT I IAV[ ARRIVE
NASSAU FREEPORT INFO FREEPORT NASSAU
1 1130jm 8 00am 30 JET 8 30am 900am 8.
2. 9:30am 10:15am 32 JP 1:00pm 145pm 9.
3 11:00am 11:45am 32A JP 1:15pm 200pm 10.
4. 2:45pm 3 30pm 34 JP 3:45pm 430pm 11
5. 4:55pm 5:40pm 36 JP 6:00pm 6:45pm 12.
6. 7:05pm 7:50pm 38A JP 8 15pm 900pm 13
7. 7.15pm 8:00pm 38 JP 8 30pm 915pm 14
ST. JOHN will
hold its
Thursdaj al the school
grounds. Bishop I
Knowles will be the chiel
celebrant and the Re) \
rurnquest will be the preacher
and now,
to South


THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, Junt 19, 1974.
TOWN and AROUND
...by Daphne Wallace Whitfield
Putting the children to work
THERE ARE probably
almost as many theories of
juvenile delinquency as
there are juvenile
delinquents.
Judge Kuhler. an American
who visited four Kuropean
countries several years ago to
study their apprentice
programmes for the Ford
Foundation had this to say
about what she saw:
"One of the ^..ncipal
deterrents to juvenile
delinquency in Europe appears
to be the practice of sending
young people off to work
v. hen I hoy are ready to work,
instead of forcing them to
remain for an arbitrary period
in the classroom where they
move from boredom to
mischief to real trouble. Soon
they begin to associate with
this summer
men in productive enterprise.
Soon they are accepted as
responsible members of
society, with all the respect
and recognition that that
entails. Thus fortified
psychologically, they do not
need to reinforce their
self-esteem through gang
activity."
In a simpler day and age, in
an agricultural society, children
stated working as soon as they
could and went to school as
well. Any Bahamian who had
an Out Island childhood will
recall the chores which started
practically as soon as they
could work and progressively
increased with age and
strength. They might not have
actually enjoyed the work but
they were a viable part of the
ecomonic life of the family.
But metropolitan Nassau in
the Summer of 1974 is very
different. Imagine in a couple
of weeks thousands of children
spilling out of schools, colleges
and universities, most of them
with nothing to do for two
months.
Many may while away their
time watching TV. or listening
to the radio telling them what
to buy or what entertainment
to seek.
Many will beg their parents
for pocket money.
The number of those sitting
on the blocks and gambling
their time away will increase
enormously.
They will be bored by
nothing to do. They will be
tempted and frustrated by all
the consumer goods around
which they cannot buy.
They will not grow in self
respect with nothing to
contribute towards their own
keep. Their indolence will
irritate their elders who recall a
chore-laden childhood.
This state of affairs knows
little economic or social
boundaries. The well-to-do can
send their kids off to summer
camp where their children can
experience the simulated
rugged life of a more primitive
age.
But the majority of
middle-class and working class
children will have nothing to
do.
In order to alleviate this
anticipated state of affairs
which could result in a long
NOW OPEN:
To Serve You
RAHMING'S UPHOLSTERY
Why throw away your
old furniture when we can
make it new ?
Also specializing in . .
CAR SEAT COVERING
VINYL CAR TOPS
BOAT CUSHIONS & TOPS
BIG DISCOUNTS!
Mount Royal Avc. opp. Bird Land
ESTATE OF THE LATE
REVEREND JOHN CYRIL MARSDEN
i IOT1CE is hereby given that all creditors and
other persons having any claims or demands against
the estate of the Reverend John Cyril Marsden late
Of the Eastern District of the Island of New
Providence, deceased who died on the 21st. day of
March, A.I). 1974 are hereby required to send
particulars in writing of their claims or demands to
me the undersigned Executor of the Will of the
said late Reverend John Cyril Marsden, on or
before the First day of July, A.D. 1974 at the
"under-mentioned address after which date I shall
proceed to distribute the assets of the said
Reverend John Cyril Marsden deceased amongst
the parties entitled thereto having regard only to
the claims and demands of which I shall then have
had notice and I shall not be liable for the assets of
the said Reverend John Cyril Marsden, deceased or
any part thereof so distributed to any person or
persons of whose claims or demands I shall not
then have had notice.
Dated the Thirtieth day of May, A.D. 1974.
HARRY B. SANDS,
Chambers.
Nassau. Bahamas.
hot summer in Nassau in more
ways than one, the Fast Nassau
Rotary Club have formed, for
the second year running, an
Operation called: "Youth
Holiday Placement Service."
An office, manned by a
teenager, opens on June 24
Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. to receive calls from
businessmen and women and
householders who have day or
summer jobs that need to be
done.
Afraid of being lumbered
with an unproductive body
that needs constant supervision
for two months?
Under East Nassau Rotary's
scheme there is no danger of
this. You can let your clerical
work, filing, photostating etc.
at your office build up and
then get a kid for a day.
Likewise with your household
and gardening chores.
Mr. Durward Knowles. last
year's chairman of the Youth
Holiday Placement Service
said that these kids are willing
to do any sort of job available
office work mowing lawns
cleaning cars, windows, silver,
painting etc...
Moreover all the children are
first screened by various youth
leaders: The Rev Charles Penn
of the Boys Brigade. Mr Maceo
Coakley of the Boy Scouts and
Mrs Clarise Granger of the Girl
Guides. This gives the
employers a guarantee that the
youth worker assigned to them
will do the required job
adequately.
A further guarantee is
provided by the willingness of
Rotarians to inspect the job
afterwards to see that it passes
muster.
So do yourself and your
community a service by
looking round your office,
home and yard and listing
those chores that need doing
Then get on the 'phone and
call 5-9440 to get willing help
for a day, a few days, a week
or for how ever long you
require it.

Bill Deckle of Nassau
attended the convention of
Rotary International in the
twin cities of Minneapolis -St.
Paul, Minnesota, from June 9
to 13.
He was accompanied by his
^ite Maria.
Bill is a member of the
Rotary Club of East Nassau.
The theme of the 65th
annual convention of Rotary
BE COOL & COMFORTABLE THIS SUMMER
BUY AN
AM ANA AIR CONDITIONER
MODEL
BTU
PRICE
6 P-2ANM 6.000 $290.00
109-2J 9,000 $355.00
215-3N 15,300 $453.00
2183N 18.000 $490.00
624-3J 24,000 $600.00
^fcftl
COOLING ONLY -
CALL US FOR PRICES ON HEAT & COOL MODELS
ALL INSTALLATION COSTS ARE EXTRA.
FACTORY GUARANTEE ON ALL UNITS.
DON'T DELAY- DO TODAY.
TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LIMITED.
RO.BOX 4806 PHONE 28941-5
was: "Improving the Quality ot
Life"
An impressive line up of
distinguished speakers
addressed the convention
which was attended by some
12,000 Rotarians and their
guests from an estimated 75
countries.
On Friday morning
Professor Erhard Th Astler.
designer, painter and graphic-
artist and lecturer in drawing
and painting and the history of
art at the Limbourg Germany,
presented one of his works to
Mr. Edmund Moxey.
representative for Coconut
Grove, for permanent
exhibition at Jumbey Village
This particular painting is a
copy of a 300 year old
woodcut of Nassau An Der
Laun a small village in
Germany.
Professor Astler spent three
months painting the old Nassau
(Germany) of three hundred
years ago and informed the
Tribune that it is valued at
$3,000 to $4,000
Professor Astler left Nassau
(Bahamas) on Monday after a
five-week vacation. He is the
cousin of Mr. Henry Melich of
Nassau.
I
Major and Mrs. Barend F.J.
van den Hoek of the Salvation
Army, who have spent
eight-and-a-half years stationed
in Taipei in the Republic of
China, have recently been
posted to Southern Australia.
Mrs. van den Hoek is the
daughter of the late Major
Govaars who headed the
Salvation Army in Nassau from
1944 to 1952 during which
time, and through his efforts,
the School for the Blind was
founded.
Mrs. van den Hoek grew up
in Nassau and is a graduate of
Queen's College, Nassau
The Rev. Wellington A.
Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
E.W. Johnson of Baillou Hill
Road, will be visiting his family
for a few weeks. He is
currently studying at
Tennessee State University in
Nashville, Tennessee, where he
is working on his Master of
Science Degree in General
Psychology and expects to
graduate in August of this year.
He graduated from the
American Baptist College of
the American Baptist
Page 13. Col. 1
Bill Dekle attends 65th annual Rotary convention.
... IT ALL ADDS UP
your reusable but unwanted
items of
clothing, tools,
appliances, clocks,
fans, etc. .. clear out
your closets, garage, storeroom ..
all can be of help
to someone else.
Donate them to
Saitdilaidt
Bazaar
ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE
GIVE A KID
A BREAK!
This summer, the Rotary Club of
East Nassau is trying to find.
JOB OPPORTUNITIES
for dozens of youngsters who are
out of school and who need
Summer Jobs to help make ends
meet and to keep them off the
street.
These youngsters are able and
willing to do anything from filing
to making photo-copies, household
or yard chores, or anything else.
GIVE A KID A BREAK !
CALL
'Youth Holiday Palacement Service
59440
Thll ipace donated bv 77ir Tribune aiu PubUe Service.


THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, June 19, 1974
Honours for Jive Nassau students in Miami
Bacardi adds stained glass to
new building
ANEW office building featuring vilreuus tapestries of coloured
(lass on each of its four facades, giving it the appearance of a
"jewel box on a pedestal" will be constructed on a site adjacent
to the Bacardi Building at N.E 21st Street off
Boulevard in Miami.
Biscayne
The new annex to the
Bacardi Building will house
accounting, traffic and the
company's data processing
departments for Bacardi
Imports, Inc., the sole importer
and distributor of Bacardi rum
in the United States and the
building's owner.
The new structure will rise
47 feet, six indies above street
level, over an open pla/a thai
will cover .111 underground
garage The garage will have in
area of 33,000 sq. ft. and
measure 241 feet by 137 feet
with parking spaces lor 65 cars.
1 'he plaza above, which will be
raised lour feel si\ inches
sidewalk level and have
the same dimensions as the
parking garage ii coven, will be
landscaped with planters of
flowi rs and palm trees.
The superstructure of the
office building will rise above
the pla/a. set on a 15 foot
pedestal that will measure 32
feet square and contain the
building core of the new annex
office. Atop this will he a [WO
storey 80 foot by 80 foor
by 28 foot edifice whose four
exterior wa'.s will be decorated
by the tapestries of 1-inch
thick coloured hammered glass
The building's superstructure
20
CLEARANCE SALE
SAVINGS TO 50%
o\
SHOES DRESSES HATS
SALE ENDS JUNE 29th
CYN-DEE'S DEPT. STORE
PALMDALE -PHONE 24742 51627
KESTOlWlUTO
RsfDAYS
JUNQUE INTO GEMS.
Bring out the buried beauty of old wooden
castaways around your house with Fuller-0 Brien
&j ^ Pen-Chrome Stains and Clear
g^*"^"^*^l Varnishes It s lun and you II be
/__N T proud ol the results you get. too
Pen-Chrome Clear Satin.
, QUART
St0*"?
*3
20
HOUSE OF ANOTHER COLOR.
Restore the real beauty of your home with a
fresh coat of Koat-All interior-exterior Latex
Paint See our collection ot
Authentic Colonial Colors plus
1200 other colors
ROOM FOR IMPROVEMENT.
We have many ways to improve any room
Handsome paneling, and attractive wallpaper or
^ia^ a fresh coat of Dura Trend
Latex Wall Paint.
f You'll find all you need
right here during
Restoration Days
Liquid
Velvet Latex Wall Paint,
PALMDALE
will occupy less (han
perce.it of the building site.
The plaza and garigC will lie
extensions to the existing pla/a
and garage that serve the
Bacardi Building al 2100
ie Boulevard. The
original Bacardi Building was
completed and occupied in
January 1964 by Bacardi
ilports who had com-
missioned its construction. The
annex is scheduled for
completion in June 1975.
The mosi striking leaf ire ol
he new building will be the
four coloured glass exterioi
walls lhat will relied sunlight
off its faceted surface by day
and emit multi-coloured
streams of lighl by nin.ht from
its backlighted interior.
The artis.s who have
designed and are' manu-
facturing the vim,his
coloured glass tapestries that
will decorate the new annex
received their commission for
Ihe work because of an article
about them in the Readers'
Digest.
About two years ago, Mr.
Rn h. who is chair-
man of Bacardi Corporation
and the inspiration behind all
of the outstanding
architectural designs thai
various Bacardi companies have
built around the world.
recalled reading an article
about some modern
Frenchmen who have
specialized in the ancient art of
coloured glass artistrv
Mr. Bosch contacted the
Readers' Digest and sought a
reprint. Through architects
who had previously used the
artists, lie learned how to gel in
contact with them.
Their names ate Gabriel and
Jacques Loire of Chartres,
France Mr. Bosch wrote to
them and outlined his idea lm
a building to be encased on all
sides in a lapestrv ol coloured
glass He travelled to Chartres
to visit the Loire) and
convinced them to undertake
Ihe assignment for Bacardi
Imports, Ine. the compan;
thai has commissioned the
building and Its coloured-glass
mural tapestries
I In I ones began work In
adapting their design fi
painting In Johannes M Diet/
a German arlisl who had
panned a work llial Mi Bosch
admired, The painting, which
Page 8, Col. I
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILISE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
The looks.
The lens.
Nbu get ft all with
totalized
Fosfef Giant
n i
,ti' Mm .'i
kJH
(jlMtM r e.r- Mt .(r A- ;
moM o* ihtw iMiuit ft'*'
j#a i**mi io (xottci ioui
0"i '"CtW 0"'* '** '
A to know )>ou tfa t
io mm ue Fount. G'm ryi
"O. 10 0 0"-i" ootmme
p fad. n'
Available at ALL
leading stores.
Wholesale Agents
THOMPSON DRUG
COMPANY LIMITED.
P. O. Box 6027 Ph 2-2351
Nassau, Bahamas
MM Nassau students enrolled at Florida Memorial
College. Miami, have received academic honours as
participants in Ihe Carnegie Consortium Programme at the
Universit) il I lot ida
Thc old pre professional and pre-graduale
programme brings students from Bethune-Cookman
College Daytona Edward Waters College. Jacksonville.
Florida Memorial and Florida Agricultural and Mechanical
I niversilj ol Tallahassee 10 the Florida campus for one
quarter
Their studies count Inward their degrees on their home
campus, s
From lefl Julius Cox, Renee Chase. James Delancy.
I II. n Walkine and Dawn Adams.
i (tending congratulations are. far left, Dr. Robert Q.
Maraton who will become University of Florida president
\iigiisi I and. right, Dr. T. Winston Cole, dean for
instructional services al Ihe University,
Ihe Carnegie Consortium Programme attracts students
"''" ...... sled in exploring the possibility of graduate
and professional careers It is funded on a recently renewed
$223,000 iwo yeai gran) from the Carnegie Corporation.
FESTIVAL MASS
ST loll
hold Its Pal ll mass
Thursd i.
grounds. Bishop I
Knowles will be ihe chief
celebrant and the Re\ \
I uniques! will he the preacher.
^CUP AND SAVEBHMM^ .
Bahamasair '
is convenience...
Nassau to Freeport...
7 times daily...
Freeport
to Nassau, too!
LEAVE ARRIVE f LIGHT LEAVE ARRIVE
NASSAU FREEPORT INFO i a 11 por i NASSAU
1 7:30am 8:00jm 30 JET 8.30am 9:00am 8
2 9:30am 10:15am 32 JP 1:00pm 1:45pm 9.
3 11:00am 1145am 32AJP 1:15pm 2:00pm 10.
4 2:45pm 3:30pm 34 JP 3:45pm 4:30pm 11.
5. 4 55pm 5:40pm 36 JP 6:00pm 6:45pm 12.
6 ':05pm ':10pm 38AJP 8:15pm 9:00pm 13
7. 7:15pm 8:00 pm 38 JP 8:30pm 9:15pm 14
flights *
Caicos


THE TRIBUNE - Wednuday, Junt 19, 1974.
TOWN and AROUND
...by Daphne Wallace Whitfield
Putting the children to work
THERE ARE probably
almost as many theories of
juvenile delinquency as
there are juvenile
delinquents.
Judge Kohler, an American
who visited four European
countries several years ago to
study their apprentice
programmes for the Ford
Foundation had this to say
about what she saw:
"One of the (...ncipal
deterrents to juvenile
delinquency in Europe appears
to be the practice of sending
young people off to work
when they are ready to work,
instead of forcing them to
remain for an arbitrary period
in the classroom where they
move from boredom to
mischief to real trouble. Soon
they begin to associate with
this summer
men in productive enterprise.
Soon they are accepted as
responsible members of
society, with all the respect
and recognition that that
entails. Thus fortified
psychologically, they do not
need to reinforce their
self-esteem through gang
activity."
In a simpler day and age, in
an agricultural society, children
stated working as soon as they
could and went to school as
well. Any Bahamian who had
an Out Island childhood will
recall the chores which started
practically as soon as they
could work and progressively
increased with age and
strength. They might not have
actually enjoyed the work but
they were a viable part of the
ecomomc life of the family.
But metropolitan Nassau in
the Summer of 1974 is very
different. Imagine in a couple
of weeks thousands of children
spilling out of schools, colleges
and universities, most of them
with nothing to do for two
months.
Many may while away their
time watching TV or listening
to the radio telling them what
to buy or what entertainment
to seek.
Many will beg their parents
for pocket money.
The number of those sitting
on the blocks and gambling
their time away will increase
enormously.
They will be bored by
nothing to do. They will be
tempted and frustrated by all
the consumer goods around
which they cannot buy.
They will not grow in self
respect with nothing to
contribute towards their own
keep. Their indolence will
irritate their elders who recall a
chore-laden childhood.
This state of affairs knows
little economic or social
boundaries. The well-to-do can
send their kids off to summer
camp where their children can
experience the simulated
rugged life of a more primitive
age.
But the majority of
middle-class and working class
children will have nothing to
do.
In order to alleviate this
anticipated state of affairs
which could result in a long
NOW OPEN:
To Serve You
RAHMING'S UPHOLSTERY
Why throw away your
old furniture when we can
make it new ?
Also specializing m . .
CAR SEAT COVERING
VINYL CAR TOPS
BOAT CUSHIONS & TOPS
BIG DISCOUNTS
Mount Royal Avo. opp. Bird Land
ESTATE OF THE LATE
REVEREND JOHN CYRIL MARSDEN
i IOTICE is hereby given that all creditors and
other persons having any claims or demands against
the estate of the Reverend John Cyril Marsden late
of the Eastern District of the Island of New
Providence, deceased who died on the 21st. day of
March, AD. 1974 are hereby required to send
particulars in writing of their claims or demands to
me the undersigned Executor of the Will of the
said late Reverend John Cyril Marsden, on or
before the First day of July, A.D. 1974 at the
-under-mentioned address after which date I shall
proceed to distribute the assets of the said
Reverend John Cyril Marsden deceased amongst
the parties entitled thereto having regard only to
the claims and demands of which I shall then have
had notice and I shall not be liable for the assets of
the said Reverend John Cyril Marsden, deceased or
any part thereof so distributed to any person or
persons of whose claims or demands I shall not
then have had notice.
Dated the Thirtieth day of May, A.D. 1974.
HARRY B. SANDS.
Chambers.
Nassau. Bahamas.
BE COOL & COMFORTABLE THIS SUMMER
BUY AN
AMANA AIR CONDITIONER

MODEL
BTU
PRICE
6 P-2ANM 6,000 $290.00
109-2J 9,000 $355.00
215-3N 15.300 $453.00
2183N 18,000 $490.00
624-3J 24,000 $600.00
^lll"
mo
COOLING ONLY -
CALL US FOR PRICES ON HEAT & COOL MODELS
ALL INSTALLATION COSTS ARE EXTRA.
FACTORY GUARANTEE ON ALL UNITS.
DON'T DELAY-DO TODAY.
TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LIMITED.
hot summer in Nassau in more
ways than one. the East Nassau
Rotary Club have formed, for
the second year running, an
Operation called: "Youth
Holiday Placement Service."
An office, manned by a
teenager, opens on June 24
Monday to Friday 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. to receive calls from
businessmen and women and
householders who have day or
summer jobs that need to be
done.
Afraid of being lumbered
with an unproductive body
that needs constant supervision
for two months?
Under East Nassau Rotary's
scheme there is no danger of
this You can let your clerical
work, filing, photostating etc.
at your office build up and
then get a kid for a day
Likewise with your household
and gardening chores.
Mr. Durward Knowles. last
year's chairman of the Youth
Holiday Placement Service
said that these kids are willing
to do any sort of job available
- office work mowing lawns
cleaning cars, windows, silver,
painting etc...
Moreover all the children are
first screened by various youth
leaders: The Rev. Charles Penn
of the Boys Brigade. Mr. Maceo
Coakley of the Boy Scouts and
Mrs. Clarise Granger of the Girl
Guides This gives the
employers a guarantee that the
youth worker assigned to them
will do the required job
adequately.
A further guarantee is
provided by the willingness of
Rotarians to inspect the job
afterwards to see that it passes
muster.
So do yourself and your
community a service by
looking round your office,
home and yard and listing
those chores that need doing.
Then get on the 'phone and
call 5-9440 to get willing help
for a day. a few days, a week
or for how ever long you
require it.
Bill Deckle of Nassau
attended the convention of
Rotary International in the
twin cities of Minneapolis -St.
Paul, Minnesota, from June 9
to 13.
He was accompanied by his
wife Maria.
Bill is a member of the
Rotary Club of East Nassau.
The theme of the 65th
annual convention of Rotary
was: "Improving the Quality of
Life "
An impressive line up of
distinguished speakers
addressed the convention
which was attended by some
12,000 Rotarians and their
guests from an estimated 75
countries.
On Friday morning
Professor Erhird Th. Astler.
designer, painter and graphic
artist and lecturer in drawing
and painting and the history of
art at the Limbourg Germany,
presented one of his works to
Mr. Edmund Moxey,
representative for Coconut
Grove, for permanent
exhibition at Jumbey Village.
This particular painting is a
copy of a 300 year old
woodcut of Nassau An Der
Laun a small village in
Germany.
Professor Astler spent three
months painting the old Nassau
(Germany) of three hundred
years ago and informed the
Tnbune that it is valued at
$3,000 to $4,000
Professor Astler left Nassau
(Bahamas) on Monday after a
five-week vacation. He is the
cousin of Mr. Henry Melich of
Nassau.
1
Bill Dekle attends 65th annual Rotary convention.
Major and Mrs. Barend F.J.
van den Hoek of the Salvation
Army, who have spent
eight-and-a-half years stationed
in Taipei in the Republic of
China, have recently been
posted to Southern Australia.
Mrs. van den Hoek is the
daughter of the late Major
Govaars who headed the
Salvation Army in Nassau from
1944 to 1952 during which
time, and through his efforts,
the School for the Blind was
founded.
Mrs. van den Hoek grew up
in Nassau and is a graduate of
Queen's College, Nassau
The Rev. Wellington A.
Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
E.W. Johnson of Baillou Hill
Road, will be visiting his family
for a few weeks. He is
currently studying at
Tennessee State University in
Nashville, Tennessee, where he
is working on his Master of
Science Degree in General
Psychology and expects to
graduate in August of this year.
He graduated from the
American Baptist College of
the American Baptist
Page 13. Col. 1
...IT ALL ADDS UP
your reusable but unwanted
items of
clothing, tools,
appliances, clocks.
fans, etc... clear out
your closets, garage, storeroom ..
all can be of help
to someone else.
Donate them to
Satufilandf
Bazaar
ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE
RO.BOX 4806
PHONE 28941-5
GIVE A KID
A BREAK!
This summer, the Rotary Club of
East Nassau is trying to find.
JOB OPPORTUNITIES
for dozens of youngsters who are
out of school and who need
Summer Jobs to help make ends
meet and to keep them off the
street.
These youngsters are able and
willing to do anything from filing
to making photo-copies, household
or yard chores, or anything else.
GIVE A KID A BREAK !
CALL
'Youth Holiday Palacement Service
59440
This spier donated by The Tribune at a Public Service. ***


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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03646
 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 19, 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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Srtbutw


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UBarc


.etw. o.M.W . A .... WrtmnOWBh.... ... Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXUX, No. 17 Wednedma, June 191974. Price: 20 Cents


WAR ON ALCOHOLISM Failure to reverse trend will have grave
,, A,, ,, implications, House is warned


By MIKE LOTHIAN
A NATIONAL agency for
the prevention of alcohol
abuse, tougher liquor laws and
a nationwide education
programme were advocated
today as some steps that could
be taken to counter the
"crippling" effect widespread
alcoholism is having on the
country.
"Failure to reverse the trend
towards greater and greater
alcoholism would undoubtedly
have grave implications for the
future of this country," the
House of Assem.bly was warned
in a report a select
committee appc ,| late last
year to inve 0 e the
problem.
Delivering the port was
committee charm Franklyn
-___i -


Wilson (PLP-Grants Town).
He reported 'that from the
pronouncements of various
authorities and discussions
with the Bahamas Christian
Council, the medical
community, mental health
workers, business leaders and
unionists, the committee had
concluded that "the problem
of alcoholism does in fact run
very deep in our society."
Among the facts leading to
that conclusion, he said,
statistics that put the number
of alcoholics at "12.f percent
of the adults living on New
Providence," and that revealed
that 10 percent qf the deaths
reported on by the Department
of Pathology last Year "were
due to alcoholism.!" -
Mr. Wilson outli ed some of


the consequences of the
problem:
"There is a great pressure on
the health of mental facilities
in the country: in fact, the
problem has outgrown the
present facilities.
"The productivity of the
country's manpower is
materially impaired.
"Alcoholism fosters bad
spending patterns and
inevitably weakens many
peoples' ability to save.
"Alcoholism is increasing
the pressure on family life and
is a significant cause in the
disruption of many families.
Furthermore, these disruptions
adversely affect the per-
formance of many childr'A in
the school system."


Snnesty







exw1nded


2 weeks

BECAUSE of the "genuine attempt" by those involved to comply with the
two-week amnesty on illegal immigrants, the government has decided to extend the
grace period a further two weeks to July 3.
"But this extension should not be construed in any way as a relaxation by the Ministry of Home
Affaris in its efforts to enforce the law or to resolve the problem of illegal immirgation." the
Minister Mr. Darrell Rolle sid in the House today
"Any p.son wh., takes ihis
view," he declared, "be he an By NICKI KELLY
illegal immigrant or an
-1--TflRYZ -5Ul UA E 5 l~a-*


employer of one does so at his
own peril."
The original amnesty period
expires today. This morning
Mr. Rolle presented the House
with a progress communication
on developments since the
government announced its
proposed crackdown on the
large number of immigrants
known to be living in the
country illegally.
Since the amnesty was
announced on June 5, a total
of 2,814 persons have registered
in Nassau for voluntary
repratriation up to Monday
afternoon, the Minister said. In
Freeport 1,770 had registered,
but figures from the other
Family Islands were not
available.
At the same time many
persons had already repatriated
themselves without reference
to the Immigration'Department
and so there was no record of
their numbers.
Mr. Rolle said his Ministry
was aware of private
arrangements being made for
the charter of vessels to
repatriate persons to Haiti both
from Nassau and from
Freeport.
"The government is satisfied
that genuine attempts are being
made by a great number of
persons to comply with the
amnesty which is about to
expire," he stated. The
government was also aware
that there were still very many
persons who had not yet been
able to leave voluntarily and
would like to do so without
having to record their illegal
presence.
"Because of the spirit of
cooperation displayed on the
part of all concerned, the


government has decided that
the period of amnesty be
extended another two weeks,
up to and including, July 3,"
the House was informed.
Of the 4,584 illegal
immigrants who have registered
for voluntary repatriation, only
171 are not Haitian nationals,
the Minister said.
Of these, 160 are Jamaicans.
There are in addition 4 Turks
Islanders, 2 Trinidadians, 2
Barbadians, one English, I
Canadian and I Dutch.
"Because of the large
number of Haitian nationals
and because of the manner in
which their response to the
amnesty has been portrayed in
the press, one might get the
impression that the present
exercise applies to Haitians
only," the Minister observed.
He wished to emphasize
therefore that the amnesty
applied to all illegal immigrants
irrespective of their creed or
national origin.
A term of the amnesty that
needed to be stressed however
was that "any illegal immigrant
who is unable to leave the
Bahamas within the period of
the amnesty must register with
the Immigration Department if
he is to avoid being arrested
and imprisoned in the exercise
to follow Mr. Rolle said.
Dealing with questions
raised over the employment of
expatriate help, the Minister
pointed out that one of the
requirements of the
Immigration Department was
that persons applying for such
help have to advertise the
position in the local press.
This requirement was
imposed to afford Bahamians
an opportunity to seek such


FEWER TOURISTS


TOURIST TRAVEL to the
Bahamas declined five
percent during the first five
months of the year, Ministry
of Tourism statistics have
disclosed.
In the Family Islands
however, arrivals were up
12.7 percent.


ATEE
HOW TO BUY
THE BEST
FOR LESS
mi,.* j


positions. "It is however clear
that in New Provid.nce and
Freeport this method of
advertising does not reach the
vast majority of persons whom
it was intended to benefit,
while in the Family Islands the
absence of newspapers makes
complete nonsence of the
policy."
In view of this, it had been
decided that a part of the
broadcast time available to the
government" as a matter of
law" will be used to enable the
Ministry of Home Affairs to
broadcast all vacancies for
which work permit applica-
tions have been received.
Particulars of these vacancies
wll be disclosed and will be
made available to the Ministry
of Labour in its offices both in
Freeport and Nassau where
persons interested may seek
the information, Mr. Rolle
said.
Further details as to how
persons resident in the Family
Islands may benefit from this
"new approach" as well as
details of the implementation
and of the commencement
date of this particular aspect o"
immigration procedure will Le
announced at a later date.
To avoid misunderstanding,
he continued, he wished to
stress that this particular
measure was being introduced
as a "public service" and was
not intended to replace or
discontinue the advertising
presently required of
employers by the Immigration
Board.
In order to curtail future
illegal immigration, the
government's internal ad-
ministration machinery will
be improved to detect more
quickly those persons who
have overstayed their time as
visitors and thus reduce the
instances by which the illegal
expatriate community might
be increased, the Minister
advised.
"It is common knowledge,
that a great majority of persons
entering this country illegally
are Haitian nationals," Mr.
Rolle said. And so it was
proposed to enact legislation
that would confine the
activities of Haitian trading
vessels to the port of Mathew
Town. Inagua. This would
permit passengers'from Haiti to
arrive only by air, or by sea
only on vessels greater than
100 gross tons.


The committee recommend-
ed the establishment of a
national agency for the
prevention of alcohol abuse,
and the establishment of an
advisory committee
representing the Ministries of
Education and Welfare, the
Department of Statistics, the
police, Alcoholics Anonymous,
the liquor industry, social
workers and trade unions.
The committee would advise
on and constantly review the
alcoholism problem; plan and
co-ordinate educational
programmes; advise on the
establishment of proper
facilities for rehabilitation and
intensify national efforts at
primary prevention, particu-
larly among the youth.


The committee also
recommended limiting the
hours of business for alcoholic
beverage outlets by, for
example, ordering them to stay
closed until 10 a.m., and a
reduction in the number of
outlets over the hill.
The committee called for a
stiffening of penalties for
excessive drinking, drunken
driving and drinking in public
places. "This should also
include a lahw which prohibits
the sale of alcoholic beverages
to persons who are already
drunk, and stronger en-
forcement of the law relative
to the sale of alcohol to
minors."
A system of Breathalyser
tests to aid enforcement of
drUnk driving laws was


Shot student




chases



gunman


By SIDNEY DORSETT
A YOUNG high school
student, roused out of bed by
an armed intruder who
attempted to enter an
Augusta Street rooming
house, was seriously injured
when shot in the stomach
shortly after 4 a.m. today. ,
Reports say that William
"Bill" Thomas McWeeney Jr.
was rushed to hospital only
after giving pursuit to his
assailant who, however,
escaped on foot.
The 17-year-old boy was
asleep upstairs at Pearl Cox's
Guest House, Augusta Street,
operated by his maternal
grandmother.
A Queen's College senior
form student, McWeeney is
the son of Mr. and Mrs.
William McWeeney of
Campbell Avenue, but he was
living with his grandmother at
the time.
McWeeney got out of bed
when somebody banged on
the door and broke a glass
pane. He was accompanied to
the front door by an
employee at the guest house,
Algie McCardy, a former
police officer.
Downstairs, they met a
man who "spoke with a
Jamaican accent." The man,
when questioned, reportedly
said that he was there to see
one of the tenants who owed
him some money. He also
demanded they open the
door.
When they both refused,
the man reportedly fired a
.22 calibre rifle at close range
hitting young McWeeney in
the stomach and chest. He
then made his escape on foot.
McWeeney followed the
intruder for a distance around
Heathfield Street, reports say,
and was taken to hospital by
Mrs. Cox when he returned
about S a.m.
Hospital authorities are
"optimistic" about the boy's
recovery, his mother, Mrs


WILLIAM McWEENEY
Stomach wound

Thelma McWeeney said when
contacted this morning.
It is understood that he
underwent surgery immedi-
ately after his admission to
the Princess Margaret
Hospital.
The youth was to have
been among other members
of his class who are due to
graduate from high school
tomorrow.
An "excellent swimmer,"
young McWeeney is a very
popular student at school and
also took part in swim meets
in Freeport earlier this year, a
school source said.
His shooting marks another
incident in the present terror
wave that has struck New
Providence residents. It also
follows last Monday's armed
hold-up of an expatriate
couple and their parents at
Gambler, resulting in the
death of 26-year-old Mrs.
Russell Handip who was
killed when their car
overturned while being
pursued.
Included in the same
incident was the theft of a
car, used by the two robbers
who pursued the Hanslips. Its
owner had been forced into
the back trunk of the car.
Police still investigating
the incident, have not yet
made any arrests.


advocated, along with
regulation of press and radio
advertising.
Mr Wilson's report declared
that the alcoholism problem
"is frustrating the nation's will
to solve a list of other
problems, and it is unlikely
that other socio-economic
problems could be solved
unless a tackling of this specific
problem is an intergral part of
the overall strategy.
The people of this
country are the country's most
important resource and
alcoholism is profoundly and
most adversely affecting that
basic resource," the report
said.
The report suggested "some
of the significant reasons" for
the high rate of alcoholism.
It was said there was a "high
social pressure to drink some
people go so far as to define
manhood in terms of one's
ability to consume alcohol."
There are no social sanctions
against excessive drinking -
"some people almost boast of
'how wet' they have been".
Also blamed were poor
housing and overcrowding
absense of leisure-time
programmes to provide
alternative to drinking, an
"excessive concentration of
bars," weakened family links
and "the materialistic values of
the time (that) are pressuring
many people to pursue a life
they cannot afford."
Endorsing the report were
committee members Dr.
Norman Gay (PLP-Bains
Town), Bruce Braynen
(PLP-St. Agnes), Development
Minister Alfred T. Maycock,
Cyril Tynes (FNM-Crooked
Island) and Michael Lightbourn
(Ind.-Clarence Town.) Norman
Solomon (FNM-St. Geroge and
Dunmore) was also a member
of the committee, but did not
sign the reprt because he is
currently off the island, Mr.
Wilson told The House.
The report is expected to be
moved for adoption at the next
House meeting.

Attorney

off to

Abaco


ATTORNEY Foster Clarke
(pictured) is to dissolve his
Nassau practice and move to
Hopetown, Abaco.
Mr. Clarke confirmed today
that he and his family expect
to make the move by early
July. "This is something I have
been planning for the past 12
years." he said.
In practice for 26 years, the
55-year-old lawyer intends to
continue at Hopetown, where
he has already established an
office.
"There is legal work to be
done there particularly in land
sales which are moving again,"
Mr. Clarke said.
His partner in the Nassau
firm, Mr. Harrington Albury, is
to start his own practice. The
firm of Graham Thompson and
Company will act as
corresponding attorneys in
Nassau for Mr. Clarke when he
transfers to Abaco.
ACCOUNTANTS
DINNER
THE ANNUAL DINNER of
the Corporation of
Accountants and Auditors will
be held in the Princess Room
of the Nassau Beach Hotel 7.30
p m. Saturday.
Reservations can be made in
Nassau through Mr. J. T. Mills
and at Freeport through Mr.
Richard Demeritte of the
Ministry of Finance.


MONTAGU Village, which
has taken its own measures to
protect tenants against criminal
attack, has announced that its
security guard service is to
operate around the clock.
Mrs. Marguerite Cleare,
manager of Montagu Village,


told The Tribune last week
that Trace Ltd. had been
engaged to provide a guard and
Doberman watchdog to patrol
the premises.
This patrol, which was to
have been a sunset to dawn
arrangement, has now been
extended to a 24-hour service.


Braynen at Magna Carta fete


THE HIGH Commissioner
Mr. A. R. Braynen and Mrs.
Braynen were among a
distinguished gathering of
diplomats and leading public
figures to attend the Magna
Carta celebrations this
weekend in England.
Held in the ancient cathedral
church of St. Edmunds Bury in
Bury St. Edmunds, it marks
the day in 1214 when the
English barons took oath there
to compel King John to grant
them fundamental rights and


freedoms. This was followed
by the granting of a Royal
Charter which gave the
burgessesof Bury further rights
including self-government,
their own mint, a market and a
fair.
The cathedral service was
followed by a luncheon
presided over by Lord
Denning, Master of the Rolls.
distinguished law lord and
author. One of his best known
books is "Freedom Under the
Law."


ADDERLEY


OFF TO SEA


LAW TALKS


EXTERNAL Affairs
Minister Paul Adderley,
accompanied by members of
the Bahamas delegation to the
United Nations and other
government officials, left for
Caracas. Venezuela today to
attend the Third United
Nations Conference on the
Law of the Sea.
The conference opens in
Caracas tomorrow.
Members of the Bahamas
delegation include:
His Excellency Mr. L. B.
Johnson, the Bahamas
Ambassador to Washington and
the United Nations, Deputy
Head; Mr. Oris Russell,
Permanent Secretary to the
Ministry of External Affairs;
Dr. D. L. Hepburn, Deputy
Permanent Representative to
the United Nations; Mr. Ernest
Strachan, Deputy Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of External
Affairs; Mr. S. T. Dean,
Permanent Mission United
Nations; Mr. P. A. Drudge,
First Assistant Secretary,
External Affairs: Mr. G. P.
Stewart, First Assistant
Secretary, Ministry of External
Affairs and Mr. Alpin 0.
Russell, Assistant Crown
Counsel. Only Mr. G. P.
Stewart will be permanently in
Caracas, and will be joined
from time to time, by other
members of the delegation.
Professor D. P. O'Connell,
Chichele Professor of
International Law, Oxford
University, will serve as an
adviser to The Bahamas
Delegation.
Over 5000 representatives
from 151 Nations will attend
the Conference in the
Venezuelan capital which will
run until August 29.,
th l first week is eixcted to
be devoted mostly to
presentation of the rules and
procedures to be followed.
There may be some discussion
and general debates,
particularly involving countries
which did not participate in
preparatory parlays.
Although many topics will
be dealt with during the
conference, the specific points
of contention will centre
around:
What should be the
division of jurisdiction between
States and the international
community with respect to the
resources of the seabed, the
living resources of the sea, and
various uses of the sea;
whether a wide economic
resource zone should be
established and if so under
what restrictions for the


benefit of mankind as a whole
whether and under w'
conditions should the widt!
the territorial sea be fixed at
twelve miles, and in particular
what arrangements should be
made for international straits;
whether and to what
degree exclusive or preferential
fishing rights should be enjoyed
by coastal States, and in
particular to what degree the
"historical" rights of the major
fishing States in a given area
and the comparable rights of
new fishing States should be
protected;
what arrangements should
be made to preserve the marine
environment and to protect it
against pollution and other
hazards;
how to ensure the grne o
freedom for the cond
scientific research in the us
for the benefit of Mankind as a
whole, taking at the same time
into consideration the need to
contribute to the scientific.
economic and social progress
of the developing countries and
what international
institutions should be
established to enst rr an
equitable sharing by all States
in the benefits derived from
exploiting the resources of the
sea and the sea-bed and to
protect the common interest in
other uses of the sea.
The toughest problems will
be faced by the committee
dealing with the quest o- of
territorial limits.
Many territorial concepts
have been proposed in the
preliminary meetings; their
diversity serves to exemplify
the great complexity of the
proceedings.
T b'he Oritorial concept with
the greatest support is known
as the "exclusive economic
zone." This proposal would
grant coastal states exclusive
control but not full sovereignty
over all fish and mineral
resources over 200 miles from
shore.
Also of paramount interest
to The Bahamas is to gain
recognition in Caracas of the
so-called "archipelagic prin-
ciple."
The principle stipulates
that an island state "whose
component islands and other
natural features from an
intricate geographical, econo-
mic and political entity ...may
draw straight baselines
connecting the outermost
points of the outermost islands
and drying reefs" to determine
its territorial, or inland, sea.


THE BAHAMIAN flag was
carried in procession for the
first time at this year's
observance for Commonwealth
Day service held in
Westminster Abbey.
Thirty-four sovereign
independent countries of the
British Commonwealth were
represented at the ceremony
which was attended by the
Prince of Wales.
Representing the Bahamas
Government was H.E. the High
Commissioner, Mr. A.R.
Braynen who was accompanied


F XFCUTIVES of the
Gambier Community Centre
announced today that their
programmes are being
expanded to care for larger
numbers of residents in the
area.
Included in the programmes
are a Day Care Centre for
children of working mothers as
well as the varied activities of
the Community Centre.
The latter comprise career
counselling for students, social
events and sports and
recreational activities such as
basketball and table tennis.
A spokesman for the Centre
said that all Gambier residents
are welcome to participate in
the programmes and benefit
from them.
He added that the Centre is
in no way asoc Wted with th
proposedM abi attt
Chld Cts. .ticntst 41d


by his wife. They later
attended a reception at
Marlborough House.
The Bahamian flag was
carried by Robert (Jock) Hall
of Nassau. He is at present
studying photography in
London on a Malcolm
scholarship grant.
The observance is held
annually as an occasion for the
member countries of the
Commonwealth to reaffirm
their belief in the fundamental
principles by which they are
linked.


Community Centre which
announced proposed plans in
the morning paper Thursday.


SERVICES

REVIVAL services will
continue, nightly through
Sunday at the Church of God,
Lincoln Boulevard. The
services are being conducted by
Sister Amelia Hall from
Cleveland Tm ome.


A REMP ierTO

PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATELYll

C mu L' t S I
liR~tlMNl 0 ""am


I
























*1


Flag flies in London


24-hour guard on village


New day care centre


Total air-ea visitors during
the five-month period was
630,963 compared with
664,041 during the
correo period of
1973.
In the Family lIshnds
air-se ttrivals totalled 79,619
agaiat 70,667 dwing the
MMe period last year.
Arrivals in the Bahamas
dipped 10.2 percent from
130,623 last May to 117,2481.
But in the Family land air
arrivals over fie months were
up 13.9 per sat to 68,044.
Last month alone, the
increase in Family Island air
arrivls was 20.1 per cent,
making a total of 11,743
visitor.


I




____ -w


THE TRIBUNE .- Wednesfday, June 19, 1974.


2


Linda

shocks

Ascot
ASCOT "Deep Throat"
came to Royal Ascot yesterday
in a see-through blouse.
Linda Lovelace, star of the
American sex film "Deep
Throat," turned up on opening.
day at the races here wearing a
black chiffon blouse that left
nothing to the imagination.
She carried a feather boa
wrap but rarely used it to hide
anything when photographers
were in sight.
Hecr appearance was
something of a breakthrough at
Royal Ascot, traditional start
of Britain's summer social
season that continues on
through tennis at Wimbledon,
boat races at Henley and
garden parties at Buckingham
Palace
Comparatively tame
miniskirts and hot pants had
long been barred at Ascot,
where Queen I.lizabeth and the
other members of the royal
family are in attendance.
Only in the last few years
hav, men been allowed into
the royal enclosure in business
suits. The great majority still
wear the traditional top hat
and tails to Ascot. (AP)


Athens
Rome
I'ar i
London
Berlin
Amstecdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockhol m
Nes York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Montreal
tlonolhlu
Toronto
Rio
Lisbon
Vancouver


V MAX
79 clear
81 clear
64 clear
66 cloudy
64 change
68 overcast
72 clear
82 cloudy
66 overcast
72 cloudy
81 clear
64 cloudy
75 cloudy
81 rain
86 cloudy
86 overcast
86 overcast
7 3 cloudy
8 clear
4 rain
82 clear
79 clear
70 clear


LAJES, Azores Pausing
enroute back to America
from his Middle East mission,
President Nixon met today
with Portuguese President
Antonio Spinola to discuss
possible U.S. economic aid
for Spinola's new govern-
ment.
The two presidents also
were talking about a new
agreement extending the U.S.
air base here. The present
accord expires in August.
Nixon, who arrived here
yesterday for an overnight
stay, drove from his quarters
to the Portuguese officers
club for the session with
Spinola.


Nixon planned to depart
for Washington about two
hours after the meeting
concluded.
White House officials
rearranged the membership of
the press pool aboard Nixon's
plane replacing news service
photographers with television
correspondents.
A White House spokesman
said this was done so the
correspondents could get
back to Washington in time
for evening network
newscasts.


Bombers



in new



offensive
BELFAST Three bombs exploded and three other bombing
attempts were thwarted today as the Irish Republican Army's
new bombing offensive went into its second day.


Nobody was hurt by the
bombs, but one man was shot
when he drove off a gang that
tried to blow up his store, and
one of the explosions wrecked
a hardware store in Armagh.
Authorities blamed the
provisional wing of the Irish
Republican Army, which said
it was responsible for eight
bombs on Tuesday, including a
package device that killed a
policeman.
One newspaper reported
that the provisional command
had ordered the guerrillas to
resume full-scale warfare on
security forces after a
three-week lull.
Meanwhile, one faction of
Protestant extremists the
east Belfast branch of the
Ulster Defence Association
rejected the proposal by the
UDA's West Belfast branch to
try to negotiate a three-month
cease-fire with the IRA.
"After five years of shooting
and bombing of both the
security forces and the citizens
of Northern Ireland, we cannot
find any realistic reason for
talks with these people," a
statement said.
"In our view, any talks with
either wing of the IRA would
be a betrayal of Protestants
and of our heritage." (AP)


Nato

pledge

OTTAWA The 15 nations
of the Atlantic Alliance today
pledged to rededicate
themselves to the ideals of the
25-year-old Nato treaty by
maintaining "close con-
sultation. cooperation and
mutual trust."
After 14 months of
sometimes bitter squabbling.
the foreign minister initialed
the "Declaration ot Atlantic
Relations," a document
expected to be signed formally
by heads of state and
government in Brussels June

The controversial eleventh
paragraph of the declaration
deals with the question of
consultation, an issue which
threatened to split the alliance.
The text of the paragraph is
a result of a compromise
reached Tuesday between U.S.
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger and his French
counterpart, Jean Sauva-
gnargues.
"The allies are convinced
that the fulfillment of their
common aims requires the
maintenance of close
consultation, cooperation and
mutual trust," the paragraph
began. (AP)


Today's hour-long session
was billed by White House
aides as a "courtesy
meeting but Spinola's aides
said the talks would involve
Portugal's new interr.ational
role since a military
overthrow of the old rightist
government April 25.

Meanwhile, Egypt's
Foreign Minister Ismail
Fahmy said continued Israeli
attacks on Lebanon are
"underminmn" chances of


peace in the Middle East and
said Egypt will not stand by
idly.

The Middle East News
Agency quoted Fahmy as
saying Tuesday's Israeli air
raids on south Lebanese
villages are "an aggression
against Lebanon's sovereignty
and against the Arab nation."
He called on the united
nations to take immediate
measures to stop "this brutal
aggression."


Mighty little Jaguar
This Jaguar strike and reconnaissance aircraft is part of 54
Squadron, the first to operate the R.A.F.'s latest weapon
system.
The aircraft has a wingspan shorter than that of the old
Spitfire yet can carry a bomb load greater than that of the
wartime Lancaster.
A total of 400 are to be built 200 each for the R.A.F.
and the French Air Force.
The Anglo-French Jaguar is designed for close
support/tactical strike and training roles.
Both versions are powered by two
Rolls-Royce/Turbomeca Adour turbofan engines and are
supersonic at all altitudes.
Internal armament is two 30 mm cannon in the close
support aircraft and one 30mm cannon in the training
version.


Nixon pauses in the Azores


WIRETAP PROBE GO-AHEAD


WASHINGTON Senator J.
W. Fulbright said he has asked
the U.S. Justice Department to
provide additional documents
for the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee review of
Henry Kissinger's role in
wiretapping.
Fulbright, chairman of the
committee, told reporters the
Justice Department had
supplied a considerable amount
of material.
Fulbright spoke with
reporters after a closed meeting
at which the committee
reaffirmed its decision to
proceed with the inquiry
requested by Kissinger.
Kissinger said last week in
Salzburg, Austria, that he
would resign unless questions


about his testimony last
September regarding the
wiretapping of 13 U.S.
government employees and
four newsmen are cleared up.
Kissinger testified at his
confirmation hearing that the
decision to conduct the
wiretaps to determine sources
of news leaks from the
National Security Council was
made by President Nixon, then
Attorney General John
Mitchell and the late FBI
director J. Edgar Hoover.
Kissinger said he was
required to supply the names
of individuals with access to
the leaked information.
Fulbright said it is possible
that Kissinger will be asked
about the matter Friday during


Charles leaves


Laura Jo

LONDON Prince Charles, heir to the British throne, returned
to duty aboard the frigate H.M.S. Jupiter in Devonport yesterday,
leaving behind in London his American date. Laura Jo Watkins.


- I.ooo4


A College preparatory school for boys announces that its representative will
interview interested parents and students for admission to Florida Air Academy for
the Summer School & Camp and Fall Term Enrolment.

.najo 3^w j. !;at&"wP 6
Will hold interviews in Nassau at the Nassau Beach Hotel on Thursday, June 20th,
Friday, June 21st Saturday, June 22nd. Call the Nassau Beach Hotel and leave a
message for him to call you upon his arrival for an appointment.


r * *
'K
'K
'K
'K[
'K
*8
'K
'K
'K


'K
-s
'K
'K
'K
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G MER SCHOOL & CAMP
4 G S t. Laudrdale, Fla. July 1 to Aug. 9 ,
Grades 9-12 Melbourne, Fla. July 1 to Aug. 16 9
4 JFuly I t[)),u g. '1
*4 Grades 14 Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Sept. 7, 1974- May 30, 1975 '
K QGrades>9-12S Melbourne, Fla. Sept. 8, 1974 June 6, 1975



Sagw 15 & up Melbourne, Fla.


The 20-year-old blonde
daughter of an American
admiral was expected to fly
back to San Deigo. Calif., later.
She flew over June 8 to
attend a dance given by U.S.
Ambassador Walter Annenberg
and his wife and was a guest in
their London residence. She
was invited at the request of
the Prince.
But Charles was unable to
attend the dance because of
court mooring for the death of
the Prince's great uncle, the
Duke of Gloucester.
The couple kept their date.
however, in a private meeting
at a Royal palace here.
Press publicity was so
tremendous over the reported
romance, though, that the
American girl moved out of the
Annenberg residence Saturday
and went into hiding. She
hasn't been seen in public since
then. AP)
Sea talks
CAR ACAS United
Nations Secretaryc(;eneral Kurt
Waldheim arrived today for the
third U.S. law of the sea
conference. the biggest
international meeting ever.


a meeting at which he has been
invited to brief the committee
on his trips to the Middle East
and the Soviet Union.
Fulbright said he did not
know how long the committee
inquiry will take, but other
members expressed eagerness
to complete it as early as
possible. (AP)


TWO GREAT


MILITARY


LEADERS DIE
MOSCOW The Soviet Government today announced the
death of Marshal Georgi K. Zhukov, the Soviet Union's most
famous military commander in World War II. He was 77.


-I hated

my crew

says

castaway

skipper

SYDNEY Three
members of a yacht crew
celebrated their rescue from
a coral reef with champagne
yesterday, but their skipper
wasn't invited.
"It was really the three of
us against him," said
Christine Braham, one of
the castaways. "We could
communicate with each
other but couldn't get
through to him."
The skipper, Irfon
Nicholas, told the Sydney
Sun: "I hated my crew. I
did everything but flog
them. I was shunned by
them in return."
The quartet was rescued
by a trawler a week ago, 52
days after their 38-foot
yacht capsized during a
1,280-mile voyage from
New Zealand. They arrived
in Australia Monday.
The crew members --
Miss Braham, 23. Peter
Lindenmayer, 18, and
Geraldine Yorke, 23 were
recruited for the adventure
trip through a newspaper
advertisement. They
discussed the bitterness of
the voyage as they sipped
champagne.
"There weren't even any
goodbyes when we landed,"
said Lindenmayer. "We
didn't say goodbye to him
and he didn't say goodbye
to us."
He said Nicholas, a
38-year-old Welshman, fell
out with the crew two days
after leaving Auckland on
April 7 and stayed alone in
the wheelhouse of a rusting
fishing boat wreck on the
reef.
Nicholas said: "There has
been no forgiving now we
are safe. We even had a fight
only a day before we landed
in Australia over throwing
a shore party for the ...
crewmen who rescued us.
"My dream voyage
turned into a chilling sort of
terror the day I realized
what a fool I had been for
taking on an inexperienced
crew." (AP)


Tornadoes

kill two


Kremlin hospital Tuesday ANKENY Two persons
afternoon aftei a severe heart are reported dead and at least
attack last week. ten are injured from tornadoes
that hit central Iowa last night,
The marshal suffered devastating the Des Moines
another severe heart attack suburb of Ankeny.
several' years ago and since A ten-to-15-block area of
then .had been living in the town was reported,
retirement at his country home demolished, and one observer
outside Moscow. said it looked like a battlefield.
Highway patrolemen.,
And in London, Gen. Sir national guardsmen and
Charles Keightley, who lawmen from surrounding Iowa
commantil the ill-fated communities were dispatched
British-Frtach invasion of Sute/ to set till an emergency medical
in 1956, 4ied Monday. He was centre and begin cleaning up
72. The" ctuse of death was not the debris.
announce. Flooding was widespread as
Kety wind. awin and hail hit a
Keightl claimed that the five,.-c t area.
invasion 4,vas a "straight tornadoes downed
military suc'vss" hampered by we lines, tore roofs fro
int ernat moria political powe lines, tore roofs from
int ernatin build gs. blew out windows
arguments. over ed cars and trucks and

The invasion was ordered on upr d trees.
the pretext of separating the dead were identified as
warring Israeli and Egyptian a ddle-aged couple in
forces but the objective was A y. A highway patrolman
really to re-establish British bed their home as
control of the Suez Canal. dded.'(AP)
After the bombing ofrgM1,
Egyptian airfields, the invasion
force occupied Port Said M i
began moving down the ll
but the British and Fr
governments to call off the Hotel
operation.
DOWNTOWN MIAMI


Keightley retired from the
army two months later.
A career soldier, during
World War II he commanded
an armoured division in the
North African landings and the
Tunisian campaign and fought
in Sicily and Italy. By the end
of the Italian campaign he was
leading ;in army corps.

The general is survived by
his wisw and two sons. (AP)


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The first announcement by
Tass. the Government news
agency, gave no further
information about the
marshal's death. But unofficial
sources said he died in a


CARE






Bank of Montreal (Bahamas & Caribbean)
Limited
invites applications for tho position of




ACCOUNIANT
The position, in a medium size Nassau Branch,
involves the overall day to day supervision of
staff and branch operations. We are looking for a
mature individual with proven experience who
has the ability and drive to qualify for higher
management positions.

Interested candidates should forward detailed
resumes in complete confidence to the Personnel
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THE TRIBUNE .- -.. Wednesday, June 19,1974.
WE W- -,-.


Ote Urthbunt
NuLL=us AI.cTrus Juaa IN VKBA MAC&rU
Being Bod To Swear To The Dogmau Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PublUtr/Edigtor 190. 1914
SIR ETIENNE. UCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
PubUWNr/Editor 1917-1972
Contrbt Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc.. B.A., LL.B.,
APblMer/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Wednesday, June 19, 1974.

ED ORIAL

Behind a hotel partition

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
SAN FRANCISCO, May 6: -- When I accidentally met my
future wife in a small town in Pennsylvania 47 years ago her Aunt
Alice was already dead but my wife created an image of rare
beauty in my mind's eye by her vivid description of this member
of her family. She must have been a beauty.
She also told me that Aunt Alice had three daughters ... all
equally as beautiful as their mother. But they had already left the
area. I didn't ever expect to meet any of these girls but I had no
reason to feel that my wife had exaggerated the beauty of her
aunt and her daughters because they had come from the Hoover
side of the family. All the Hoover men I had met were big and
strong and handsome ... and so the women should have been
beautiful too.

Years later ... purely by accident ... my wife established
indirect contact with one of the girls in California She had
married the Assistant of John Ford, one of the famous film
directors in Hollywood.
We visited San Francisco on several occasions but she lived in
Los Angeles 400 miles away. And so we never made contact.
One day the girl from Hollywood turned up in Nassau on a
Caribbean cruise. She had taken this cruise becau e che wanted to
see my wife again. They had not seen each other since they were
girls together in Pennsylvania. But, unfortunately, we had left
Nassau only a few days earlier on one of our trips
around-the-world. And so she missed us.

When we were leaving on this trip I suggested to my wife that
she should write Helen ... and tell her where we would be staying
in San Francisco for three days.
She also wrote to a younger sister who lives 50 miles out of
San Francisco. We had seen Bette and her family on every visit to
this city.
When we arrived at the hotel on Friday evening a telephoned
message was waiting for my wife from cousin Helen telling her
that she would fly to the city on Saturday to spend the weekend
with us.
Her sister Bette phoned to say she and two of her daughters
would be at the hotel on Saturday in time for lunch ... and then
she would drive us back to her house for dinner.
Sister Bette arrived punctually at noon but there was no sign of
cousin Helen. We waited until nearly 1 o'clock when I suggested
that my wife should phone Los Angeles to find out whether she
had left for San Francisco.
Her husband answered the phone. He said that she was at the
Hotel Mark Hopkins in San Francisco. This is the hotel we are in.
Why hadn't she contacted us?
We phoned the desk and asked whether she had arrived. Y ...
she had ... and she was in room 1434. This was a big joke because
we were in room 1436. We opened our door ... rapped on the
door next to ours. And out came Cousin Helen!
It is almost unbelievable that in this great big city of San
Francisco two cousins, who had been separated for almost a
lifetimnc, should turn up in adjoining rooms in one of the biggest
hotels in the city!
She had come in early in the morning. She wrote a note for us
and left it at the desk. The note was never delivered and so she sat
in her room all morning waiting to hear from my wife. And my
wife sat in her room all morning waiting to hear from Cousin
Hel'n ... and during this long wait they were separated by only
the partition of a hotel room!
Cousin Helen was a Hoover all right ... there was no mistaking
it. My curiosity had been satisfied.

But I soon found that there was another reason why I wanted
to talk with Cousin Helen.
Her husband, Wingate Smith ... in addition to being Assistant
Director to a famed Hollywood film Director ... had served in the
two world wars and had been severely wounded in both wars.
But the real interest lay in the fact that, in the second world
war, Mr. Smith had been a Lt. Colonel on the personal staff of
General MacArthur. After the war he was commissioned to set up
the film section for the war crimes trials in Tokyo.
She also told me that a film company is now in the process of
producing a documentary film on the life of this famed
American general ... and that some negatives from her husband's
collection will be used in the film.
After meeting me she is anxious that I should also meet her
husband but this is unlikely now because he is very ill. She had


made this trip to San Francisco to meet my wife on his insistence.
We would go to L.A. to meet him but time does not permit.

I would like to talk with him about General MacArthur
because my wife and I have always been great admirers of the
General.
e Our doubts about this man were raised for the first time during
6ne of our visits to the East a few years ago when we met a
woman at lunch who had been one of his personal secretaries. She
described him as the most imperious and arrogant man she had
ever known.
I was inclined to discount this description of the General
because I had also met a man some years earlier who had worked
6n the staff of Lord Beaverbrook when he was Minister of
Aircraft Production during the second world war. The
leaver produced the fighter planes that won the epic Battle of
tritain in the skies over England.
The only complaint this man had against the Beaver was that
he worked night and day during this critical period ... and "drove
his staff like galley slaves."
What this man didn't seem to realize was that. when Hitler
abandoned the Battle of Britain, in which he tried to destroy
Pritain from the air ... Beaverbrook had only five new planes on
the production line. Had Hitler continued his straffing of Britain
a few days longer the war might have ended then with a victory
for the Germans.
: And this man was complaining because the weaver had driven
his men like galley slaves!
I told him that he should have considered it a great privilege to


have been a part of this decisive action which was one of the early
turning points in this war in favour of the Allies.
And so I thought that perhaps this woman had a similar
bellyache against MacArthur.
And then came the great conflict between President Truman
and General MacArthur in the Korean war when Truman
dismissed this great military leader because he insisted on pressing
the Korean war to a victorious conclusion ... which, in my
opinion, is the only satisfactory conclusion to any war.
I still feel that had MacArthur been allowed to go through at
that time America would not be in the almost impossible position
in which she finds herself today ... nor would the world be
threatened by the steady advance of Communist influences on all
sides.
True, MacArthur's plan may have brought on a third world war
... but it would certainly have been better then than the
possibilities we see all around us today when the free nations of
the world seem to be compromising on all fronts. America was
then strong enough to handle any war.

Anyway ... here now was another contact through which I
might get a clear personal picture of MacArthur.
She said that her husband was very fond of MacArthur ... he
thought he was a great man. But he was also fond of Truman. He
had worked with Truman when he was a Senator and, through a
Senate investigation, the Senator had saved the nation billions of
dollars by stopping up wholesale leaks in almost every
department of the war services. This investigation is described in
some detail in Merle Miller's book Plain Speaking, an oral
biography of President Truman.
"How did Wingate feel about Truman's dismissal of
MacArthur?"I asked her.
"He felt that the General had left Truman no other choice,"
she said.
I didn't expect this reply and so I am still left up in the air
about the personality of this man who came out of the second
world war with the reputation as being one of the greatest
military leaders in this global conflict.
This is why I wish I had time to fly to Los Angeles to talk with
Lt. Colonel Wingate Smith because I think that I could get some
clear answers from him about this great controversial figure.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: And now for a few briefs.
The Intercontinental chain have 70 major hotels spread over
just about every large free country in the world. And so we took
it for granted that anyone would know if there was an
Intercontinental in a city like San Francisco.
We got into a cab at the airport and said Intercontinental. The
driver drove us a great distance ... and hauled up in front of the
International in the airport.
Intercontinental not International I repeated.
There isn't an Intercontinental in San Francisco, she told us.
We insisted and so she phoned the "Starter" of the taxi service
at headquarters. The Starter in a taxi fleet is supposed to know
everything about his area.
He confirmed what she had told us. There was no
Intercontinental. And then we showed her our booking for the
Hotel Mark Hopkins Intercontinental.
"Oh," she said, "you want the Mark Hopkins in the city. Yes,
of course, it is one of our biggest and finest hotels but it's not
Intercontinental."
When we arrived at the hotel the driver read the name raised in
big letters in the stone facade of the hotel. It was: "The Mark
Hopkins Hotel, a member of the Intercontinental Group."
"It is an Intercontinental hotel," she said in surprise. "I never
knew that."
I asked around after this and found that no one knew that this
was an Intercontinental Hotel.
Neither Sister Bette nor Cousin Helen knew it as an
Intercontinental Hotel. Sister Bette waited for a phone call after
we arrived here. Cousin Helen found out that it was an
Intercontinental Hotel only by calling P.A.A. ... that ic how she
landed in the same hotel with us.
I write this for the benefit of other readers of this column who
may be travelling. It is important to know the full name of the
hotel in which you are booked. It is not enough to say
Intercontinental or Sheraton or some of the other maior hotels
that are members of a chain ownership.

I think everyone is conscious at this time of Zebra, a black
killer who is shooting white people at random in this crime ridden
city.
Yesterday I walked across the street from our hotel with my
wife, Sister Bette and her two daughters. Cousin Helen and our
I 1-year-old grandson Graham David (another G.D. Dupuch) when
a black man sidled up beside us and started making personal
remarks.
I gripped my metal walking stick firmly ... ready for action if
necessary. But we all kept our calm. All except little G. D.
Dupuch. He must have registered anger on his face.
"Why you look so angry sonnie," the man said to Graham
laughing. "1 was only funning with these beautiful women."
And he turned away and went around a corner.
********
My wife and I had had many experiences of this kind in our
travels. Ordinarily we would not have been disturbed. We might
have even stopped and exchanged a few words with this man
who, it was clear, didn't mean to be offensive.
But you don't make any haphazard street contacts lightly in
this city while a ruthless killer is still abroad.

Is there really fear in this city'?
After we had lunched in a restaurant on the famed Fisherman's
Wharf this afternoon we walked up to a taxicab parked at the
curb.
I tried to open the door to speak to the driver only to find that
all the doors were locked and all the windows had been run up to
the top.


When he saw that we were a legitimate fare he opened the door
of the taxi and let us in.
"Why do you lock all your doors?" I asked.
"You lock up everything in this city," he replied without
cracking a smile.
He didn't think my question was funny in a city where a killer
was running loose and snobting down white people at random ...
and where the S.L.A. had been able to carry out one of the most
fantastic criminal exploits in the history of this crime ridden
nation.
*a***** ***
One last piece.
A short time ago the city of Miami had cracked down on
pornographic publications and films. This action was assailed in
some quarters as an assault on the liberty of the subject.
Pornography has become big business in America. The
unscrupulous men who are making millions of profits out of this
filthy business fought the restrictions in Florida that were put on
their trade on the baser emotions of human nature in this
sex-sadden age.
!p the top drawer of our room in this hotel was a Gideon Bible.
In the draw below it was a fourteen-page "newspaper" that
someone had left there.
From front page to back page this publication was packed with
sex in action ... the most shocking and terrible thing I have ever
seen in print anywhere.
I showed it to in) wife. She glanced at one picture and handed
it back to me in disgust. I went through it page by page. It was
my job to see just how far the publishers of this material would
go.


All I can say is ... they went the limnu. I s. things in this paper
of a type of behaviour that I had never dreamed was possible
I asked Cousin Helen about this paper. She told me that the
city was now trying to clean up this situation. She said that the
producers of this publication also made real life se' ;inims which
they sold at a high price for private showing.
Later, when wve were standing in front of ihe hotel waiting for
a sightseeing bus, she pointed out on the sidewalk several
self-serve newspaper stands ... all containing pornographic
publications. By dropping a quarter in a slot anyone a young
boy or a young girl could buy one of these papers'
Boy ... America is a sick nation all right! "'

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
I never wonder to see men wicked, but I often wonder to see
them not ashamed. SWIFT.


Over $8,000

in transplant
fund
THill JEROME Dean
Assistance Fund Committee, to
aid Jerome Dean, the former
Ministry of Works employee
who is presently in Canada
awaiting a kidney transplant,
has announced that as of the
middle of May, the account at
the Chase Manhattan Bank
stood at $8728.98.
Jerome is presently doing
well in Toronto where he is
living and being assisted by his
brother,John Dean and friends.
A statement from the fund
committee said he is being
treated at the Toronto General
Hospital, but that there is no
immediate prospect of a
kidney transplant operation.
"It therefore appears that.
the wait for a donated kidney
will be long, probably two to
three years," the committee
said. It was anointed out that
Mr. Dean's blood type is not
the most common, and this
could cause the wait to be
longer than usual.
The fund raising committee
has expressed its thanks to the
public and the various
businesses for the interest and
support shown.
GUEST SPEAKER
MR. HORACE WRIGHIIT of
the Audio-Visual Department
of the Ministry (if Fducation
and Culture will be the guests
speaker at the Bahamas
Historical Society June
meeting in the Government
House Ballroom on Friday,
June 21. beginning at 6 p.m.
Mr. Wright will speak on "a
way of life in the Bahamas as I
knew it in the second quarter
of this century."
The meeting is open to the
public.


The Most 7

Important Day

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Newspaper copies available this week
at The Tribune office and both Maura. i t
on Bay and Shirley Streets.


. ... ; .x.x...x.x-...:-.;.


: : : : : : :: : : :: : : :: :: : : : : :-.. .: X.


vogi7S








THE TRIBUNE -Wednesday, June 19, 1974,


FMM M

DOIFI' BE DIII
p am m I


I 1-I


MADEIRA FOOD STORE
PHONE 24524 P. 0. BOX 6143


GAIN DETERGENT

IVORY LIQUID

ZEST SOAP
TROPI-CAL-LO
ORANGE DRINK


Pillsbury CAKE MIX


Choc. 750


Giant $1.10

King $1.25


Bath


40C


1/2 Gal. 750


SAWYER'S WHOLE TOMATOES

BAMA MAYONNAISEQUARTS


500


$1.20


TULIP SPARE RIBS $1.15 lb.


MAPLE LEAF SLICED BACON Ib.990


U.S. CHOICE
T-BONE STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
ROUND STEAK
HAMBURGER
DANISH SPARE RIBS
CHOPPED HAM-SLICED
WHOLE CHICKENS

CUT-UP CHICKENS


Tropi-Cal-Lo Orange Punch 1/2 gal.
Tropi-Cal-Lo Fruit Punch 1/2 gal.
Morton's Salt
Malta Hatuey Tonic
Celebrity Luncheon Meat 12 ozs.


lb. $2.49

lb. $2.49


lb. 99e

lb. $1.99
lb. 79C
Ib. 95C
lb. $1.69
lb. 850

lb. 89C
.69c
.69c
2 for .43c
8 pack $1.39
.63c


iPINDER'S FOOD MARKET
MONTROSE AVENUE PHONE 2-4030
OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8 -m10 A.M. m
I OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8-10 A.M.


Libby's Fruit Cocktail 303
Ajax Detergent King Size
Champion Tomato Paste Small
Ice Tea Mix
Lifebuoy Soap Regular


2 for .49c
$1.99
2 for .49c
3 for .39c
3 for .53c


$2.09 lb.


U.S. CHOICE
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST $1.99 lb.


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
U.S.CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK


$2.19 lb.

$2.29 lb.


Centreville

Food Market
6th Terrace East P.O. Box 6714 Phone-5-8106
Store Hours Monday to Thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m. 9 p.m.
Sun. 8 a.m. -10 a.m.
_ __m _m ^ _ ^ __ ^ ^ ^ ^


SPECIALS
FOR JUNE 20th through JUNE 23rd


Blue Cheer Giant Size
Pine Sol Disinfects 28 ozs.
Mortons Salt
Kelloggs Corn Flakes 12 oz. pkg.
Sawyer's Whole Tomatoes 2 cans for
Champion Tomato Paste Large 2 cans for
Dr. Ballard Dog Food (Beef, Liver &
Chicken) 3 cans for
Tropicana Fresh Orange Juice (% Gal.)
Tropicana Fresh Grapefruit Juice (% Gal.)
Fresh Juice Oranges 5 lb. bags
Fresh Grapefruit 5 lb. bags
Fresh Cello Carrots


$1.05
$1.39
20c pkg.
54c
.89c
.89c
.79c
$1.29
$1.29
$1.19
$1.19
29c pkg.


HARDING' S

FOOD MARKET


P.O. Box 5290 ES
PORK CHOPS
.STEWING BEEF


Phone 2-3067
10 Ibs. S11.00
10 Ibs. $13.00


LAD SHOULDER.: 10 Ibs. $9.50
SALT BEEF 10 Ibs. $9.00
--a :*=*^


Olivano Oil
Vel Liquid
Celebrity Luncheon Meat
Raid House & Gardenr
Baggies
Benin


I


Gallons $5.75
22 ozs. .85c
12 ozs. .65c
$1.29
Trash Size .89c
Wastebasket Size .75c


PORK CHOPS
BOLOGNA Sliced
PICNIC HAMS
LAMB SHOULDER
FRESH MUTTON
LEAN STEWING BEEF


U.S. CHOICE ROUND STEAK
SALT BEEF
BEEF LIVER
PIGS FEET


Uncle Ben's Rice
Carnation Cream Large
Halls Tonic Wine
Ajax Cleanser
Pepsi Cola
Colgate Toothpaste
Ajax Detergent
Delsey Tissue
Vegetol Shortening
Maxwell House Coffee


lb. $1.25
lb. 99C
lb. 75C
lb. 99S
lb. $1.10
lb. $1.40
lb. $1.99
lb. 990
lb. 79C
lb. 35C


10 Ibs. $4.45
3 tins .99c
$1.99
21 ozs. .39c
12 ozs. 5 tins. .99c
Super Size $1.15
Giant Sire ,99c
2 Rolls .59c
3 Ibs. $1.55
10 ozs. $2.10


U.S. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK


NASSAU PORTION CONTROL
Phone 23237 Ext.6 CENTRE 5th Terrace Cetreville



10 HALF CHICKENS $10.00
10 lbs. LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS $10.00
10 lbs. US.CHOICE STEW BEEF $12.50
10 lbs.TURKEY WINGS $7.00
5 lbs. SLICED BACON 5.00
5 lbs.JACKS *350
5 lbs.CONCH 5.00
5 lbs.U.S.CHOICE CUBE STEAKS $10.00
4to 10 lbs. U.S.CHOICE SIRLOIN TIP ROASTS 2per lb.
ALL OUR WHOLESALE DIVISION IORINSTITUTINA
UPPULIZ AND SPECIAL PRICE FOR LOTS.
ROSETTA_ SAIZmuT


ML--


HOPiOU


m mICmD






Ai


THE TRIBUNE -.. Wednesday, June 19 1974.


1:III


II'I:9IN4:


!IIlI


4


PRIES


MRATITT RIGHTS RES
JUNE 20, 1974 THRU


www -


RICELAND
RICE


17-4Z,.
BOTTLE


W.D.
GROUND I


5 lb. Bag SOUTHERN "
BISCUIT FLOUR 2FOR
2ROBINOOD FOR
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR


FULL CUT
ROUND STEAK


GLADSTONE
FARMS
WHOLE FRYERS
LB.


LB.,


LEAN MEATY
SPARE RIBS


LB. 89


LB. $1.89


6S< L


CUT UP FRYERS ................. .79
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST ...... 2.39
SIRLOIN STEAK .............. LB 2.39
COOKED HAM ................ LB. 1.69
T. BONE OR PORTERHOUSE
STEA K ................................. B l .4 9
FRYER QUARTERS ........ .89
W.O SMOKED
PICNIC HAMS ........................ LB.,65
W.. 0 ALL MEAT OR
DINNER FRANKS .99
W.D. ALL MEAT
BOLOGNA ....................... 1.09
MELLOW CRISP
BACO N ........................... .99


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ST. SIZE IBlETRIT


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B.B.
TOMATO JUICE


14-OZ. PKG.


Z. PKGS. ROSS


59'!


FISHERS' PURE ,
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10-OZ.
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SPEARS 2 FOR .89


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8 OZ. PKGS. ROSS
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24-OZ. PKG. DIXIANA WHOLLY KERNEL
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AMERICAN
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ORANGE JUICE


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UPTON
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100-CT.
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ORANGES


9


QUAKER GRITS
2 lb. pkg.
3 FOR .85
CITEDEL
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APPLES .....


LEMONS


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LIMES 6/79 CABBAGES


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20CLB.


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WHERE SHOPPinii 15ii A PLEASU'iRE"j










0 THE TRIBUNE ** *Wednesday, June 19,1974.


Honours for five Nassau students in Miami


Bacardi adds stained glass to


A NEW office building featuring vitreous tapestries of coloured
glass on each of its four facades, giving it the appearance of a
"jewel box on a pedestal" will be constructed on a site adjacent
to the Bacardi Building at N.E. 21st Street off Biscayne


Boulevard in Miami.
The new annex to the
Bacardi Building will house
accounting, traffic and the
company's data processing
departments for Bacardi
Imports, Inc., the sole importer
and distributor of Bacardi rum
in the United States and the
building's owner.
The new structure will rise
47 feet, six inches above street
level, over an open plaza that


will cover an underground
garage. The garage will have an
area of 33,000 sq. ft. and
measure 241 feet by 137 feet
with parking spaces for 65 cars.
The plaza above, which will be
raised four feet, six inches
above sidewalk level and have
the same dimensions as the
parking garage it covers, will be
landscaped with planters of
flowers and palm trees.


new

The superstructure
office building will r
the plaza, set on a
pedestal that will m
feet square and co
building core of the r
office. Atop this will
storey 80 foot by
by 28 foot edifice w!
exterior wallis will be
by the tapestries o
thick coloured hammi
The building's supe


building

re of the will occupy less than 20
rise above percent of the building site.
15 foot The plaza and garage will be
measure 32 extensions to the existing plaza
ntain the and garage. that serve the
lew annex Bacardi Building at 2100
be a two Biscayne Boulevard. The
80 foor original Bacardi Building was
hose four completed and occupied in
decorated January 1964 by. Bacardi
of 1-inch :.nporis, who had com-
ered glass. missioned its construction. The
structure annex is scheduled for
completion in June 1975.
The most striking feature of
the new building will be the
four coloured glass exLerior
walls that will reflect sunlight
off its faceted surface by day
and emit multi-coloured
streams of light by night from
its backlighted interior.
The artists who have
designed and are' manu-
facturing the vitreous.
coloured glass tapestries that
will decorate the new annex
received their commission for
the work because of an article
about them in the Readers'
Digest.
About two years ago, Mr.
Jose M. f-o.ch, who is chair-
man of Bacardi Corporation
and the inspiration behind all
of the outstanding
architectural designs that
various Bacardi companiesjyavy,.
built around the world,
recalled reading an article
about some modern
Frenchmen who have
specialized in the ancient art of
coloured glass artistry.
Mr. Bosch contacted the
Readers' Digest and sought a
reprint. Through architects
who had previously used the
artists, he learned how to get in
contact with them.
Their names are Gabriel and
Jacques Loire of Chartres,
France. Mr. Bosch wrote to
them and outlined his idea for
a building to be encased on all
sides in a tapestry of coloured
glass. He travelled to Chartres
to visit the Loires and
convinced them to undertake
O'Brien the assignment for Bacardi
Clear Imports, Inc., the company
u II be that has commissioned the
get, too. building and its coloured-glass
mural tapestries.
The Loires began work by
adapting their design from a
painting by Johannes M. Dietz.
a German artist who had
painted a work that Mr. Bosch
admired. The painting, which
Page 8. Col. I
O 'a FOR 3in 1
atex LAWN SERVICE
of FERTILIZE- FUNGICIDE
s plus PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
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The loks.




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This yer Foter Griant has
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moit ol thmi amlut poaer-
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i nice to know you don h0e
to pan up Foster Griant iyl-
infl 10 gt gt nuine Polaitzd
Protection,

Available at ALL
leading stores.
Wholesale Agents:

THOMPSON DRUG
COMPANY LIMITED.
P. O. Box 6027 Ph 2-2351
Nassau, Behamas


FIVE Nassau students enrolled at Florida Memorial
College, Miami, have received academic honours as
participants in the Carnegie Consortium Programme at the
University of Florida.
The three-year-old pre-professional and pre-graduate
programme brings students from Bethune-Cookman
College. Daytona. Edward Waters College, Jacksonville,
Florida Memorial and Florida Aoricultural and Mechanical
University of Tallahassee to the Florida campus for one
quarter.
Their studies count toward their degrees on their home
campuses.
From left: Julius Cox, Renee Chase, James Delancy,
Ellen Walkine and Dawn Adams.
Extending congratulations are. far left, Dr. Robert Q.
Marston who will become University of Florida president
Angus: I and. right, Dr. T. Winston Cole, dean for
instructional services at the University.
The Carnegie Consortium Programme attracts students
who ate interested in exploring the possibility of graduate
and professional careers. It is funded on a recently renewed
$223.000 two year grant from the Carnegie Corporation.

FESTIVAL MASS
ST JOIlN'S (olltgc will Knowles will be the chief
hold its Pliimil:.l I i "al "ta.;ss celebrant and the Rev. A.
Thursday al Ilh school I'urnquest will be the preacher.
grounds. Bishop iDonald


%ggUHKHCLIP AND SAVEiMMifU

*Bahamasair

i s convenience...

Nassau to Freeport...

7 times daily...

S Freeport

I to Nassau, too!
LEAVE ARRIVE FLIGHT LEAVE ARRIVE
NASSAU FREEPORT INFO. FREEPORT NASSAU
1. 7:30am 8:00am 30 JET 8:30am 9:00am 8.
> 2. 9:30am 10:15am 32JP 1:00pm 1:45pm 9.
S3. 11:00am 11:45Ia 32AJP l15pm 2:00pm 10.
0 4. 2:45pm 3:30pm 34JP 3:45pm 4:30pm 11.
a 5. 4:55pm 5:40pm 36JP 6:00pm 6:45pm 12.
Z 6. 7:05pm 7:50pm 38AJP 8:15pm 9:00pm 13.
< 7. 7:15pm 8:00pm 38 JP 8:30pm 9:15pm 14.

u and now, flights

I to South2 Calcos!
LEAVE ARRIVE FLIGHT LEAVE ARRIVE
NASSAU S. CAICOS INFO. S. CAICOS NASSAU DAY
I 1. 12:30pm 2:55pm* 801 JP 3:30pm 5:35pm Mo.
2 12:30pm 3:10pm* 803 JP 3:50pm 5:55pm Th.
(* Stops on way. *Starting July 1. 1974. $65 one-way,
$1 30 round-trip fares.)

You can believe it!

SBahamasair
t lor reervations call:
Nassau 7-8511; Freeport 352-8341; MIami 526-5680
Sa mWWWmmmm ImMMm ilnm 0


CLEARANCE SALE



SAVINGS TO 50%

ON

SHOES -DRESSES HATS


SALE ENDS JUNE 29th



CYN-DEE'S DEPT. STORE

PALMMLE -PHONE 24742 -S1627


U I


I


MEL -.- - - -- -M









1 *


THE TRIBUNE - Wednday, June 19,1974.


...by Daphne Wallace Whitfield


Putting the elildren to work


THERE ARE probably
almost as many theories of
juvenile delinquency as
there are juvenile
delinquents.
Judge Kohler, an American
who visited four European
countries several years ago to
study their apprentice
proegrammes for the Ford
Foundation had this to say
about what she saw:
"One of the ..acipal
deterrents to juvenile
delinquency in Europe appears
to be the practice of sending
young people off to work
when they are ready to work,
instead of forcing them to
remain for an arbitrary period
in the classroom where they
move from boredom to
mischief to real trouble. Soon
they begin to associate with


men in productive enterprise.
Soon they are accepted as
responsible members of
society, with all the respect
and recognition that that
entails. Thus fortified
psychologically, they do not
need to reinforce their
self-esteem through gang
activity."
In a simpler day and age, in
an agricultural society, children
stated working as soon as they
could and went to school as
well. Any Bahamian who had
an Out Island childhood will
recall the chores which started
practically as soon as they
could work and progressively
increased with age and
strength. They might not have
actually enjoyed the work but


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ESTATE OF THE LATE
REVEREND JOHN CYRIL MARSDEN

SlO0TICE is hereby given that all creditors and
other persons having any claims or demands against
the estate of the Reverend John Cyril Marsden late
of the Eastern District of the Island of New
Providence, deceased who died on the 21st. day of
March, A.D. 1974 are hereby required to send
particulars in writing of their claims or demands to
me the undersigned Executor of the Will of the
said late Reverend John Cyril Marsden, on or
before the First day of July, A.D. 1974 at the
%under-mentioned address after which date I shall
proceed to distribute the assets of the said
Reverend John Cyril Marsden deceased amongst
the parties entitled thereto having regard only to
the claims and demands of which I shall then have
had notice and I shall not be liable for the assets of
the said Reverend John Cyril Marsden, deceased or
any part thereof so distributed to any person or
persons of whose claims or demands I shall not
then have had notice.

Dated the Thirtieth day of May, A.D. 1974.
HARRY B. SANDS,
Chambers,
Nassau, Bahamas.


they were a viable part of the
ecomonic life of the family.
But metropolitan Nassau in
the Summer of 1974 is very
different. Imagine in a couple
of weeks thousands of children
spilling out of schools, colleges
and universities, most of them
with nothing to do for two
months.
Many may while away their
time watching T.V. or listening
to the radio telling them what
to buy or what entertainment
to seek.
Many will beg their parents
for pocket money.
The number of those sitting
on the blocks and gambling
their time away will increase
enormously.
They will be bored by


nothing to do. They will be
tempted and frustrated by all
the consumer goods around
which they cannot buy.
They will not grow in self
respect with nothing to
contribute towards their own
keep. Their indolence will
irritate their elders who recall a
chore-laden childhood.
This state of affairs knows
little economic or social
boundaries. The well-to-do can
send their kids off to summer
camp where their children can
experience the simulated
rugged life of a more primitive
age.
But the majority of
middle-class and working class
children will have nothing to
do.
In order to alleviate this
anticipated state of affairs
which could result in a long


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POOSBOX 4806 PHONE 28941-S


-~ ~ 0 W I N IIII nll l . .


hot summer in Nassau in more
ways than one, the East Nassau
Rotary Club have formed, for
the second year running, an
Operation called: "Youth
Holiday Placement Service."
An office, manned by a
teenager, opens on June 24
Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. to receive calls from
businessmen and women and
householders who have day or
summer jobs that need to be
done.
Afraid of being lumbered
with an unproductive body
that needs constant supervision
for two months?
Under East Nassau Rotary's
scheme there is no danger of
this. You can let your clerical
work, filing, photostating etc.
at your office build up and
then get a kid for a day.
Likewise with your household
and gardening chores.
Mr. Durward Knowles, last
year's chairman of the Youth
Holiday Placement Service
said that these kids are willing
to do any sort of job available
- office work mowing lawns
cleaning cars, windows, silver,
painting etc...
Moreover all the children are
'first screened by various youth
leaders: The Rev. Charles Penn
of the Boys Brigade, Mr. Maceo
Coakley of the Boy Scouts and
Mrs. Clarise Granger of the Girl
Guides. This gives the
employers a guarantee that the
youth worker assigned to them
will do the required job
adequately.
A further guarantee is
provided by the willingness of
Rotarians to inspect the job
afterwards to see that it passes
muster.
So do yourself and your
community a service by
looking round your office,
home and yard and listing
those chores that need doing.
Then get on the 'phone and
call 5-9440 to get willing help
for a day, a few days, a week
or for how ever long you
require it.
Bill Deckle of Nassau
attended the convention of
Rotary International in the
twin cities of Minneapolis -St.
Paul, Minnesota, from June 9
to 13.
He was accompanied by his
wife Maria.
Bill is a member of the
Rotary Club of East Nassau.
The theme of the 65th
annual convention of Rotary


Major and Mrs. Barend FJ.
van den Hoek of the Salvation
Army, who have spent
eight-and-a-half years stationed
in Taipei in the Republic of
China, have recently been
posted to Southern Australia.
Mrs. van den Hoek is the
daughter of the late Major
Govaars who headed the
Salvation Army in Nassau from
1944 to 1952 during which
time, and through his efforts,
the School for the Blind was
founded.
Mrs. van den Hoek grew up
in Nassau and is a graduate of
Queen's College, Nassau.
The Rev. Wellington A.
Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
E.W. Johnson of Baillou Hill
Road, will be visiting his family
for a few weeks. He is
currently studying at
Tennessee State University in
Nashville, Tennessee, where he
is working on his Master of
Science Degree in General
Psychology and expects to
graduate in August of this year.
He graduated from the
American Baptist College of
the American Baptist
Page 13, Col. 1


A


was: "Improving the Quality of
Life."
An impressive line up of
distinguished speakers
a'ldressed the convention
which was attended by some
12,000 Rotarians and their
guests from an estimated 75
countries.
s *****
On Friday morning
Professor Erhard Th. Astler,
designer, painter and graphic
artist and lecturer in drawing
and painting and the history of
art at the Limbourg Germany.
presented one of his works to
Mr. Edmund Moxey,
representative for Coconut
Grove, for permanent
exhibition at Jumbey Village.
This particular painting is a
copy of a 300 year old
woodcut of Nassau An Der
Laun a small village in
Germany.
Professor Astler spent three
months painting the old Nassau
(Germany) of three hundred
years ago and informed the
Tribune that it is valued at
$3,000 to $4,000.
Professor Astler left Nassau
(Bahamas) on Monday after a
five-week vacation. He is the
cousin of Mr. Henry Melich of
Nassau.


*.. IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusable but unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,


appliances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom..

all can be of help


to someone else.

Donate them to


ROSETTA STREET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE

;' a


BREAK !


This summer, the Rotary Club of
East Nassau is trying to find.


JOB OPPORTUNITIES


for dozens of youngsters who are
out of school and who need
Summer Jobs to help make ends
meet and to keep them off the
street.


These youngsters are able and
willing to do anything from filing
to making photo-copies, household
or yard chores, or anything else.


GIVE A KID A BREAK


CALL



59440

SThis space donated byenM aUMf Pub eS. t.
- II I I I II I I I llll .. . ... .. . ... .. . .. : '" . .... ,m L J


GIVE


A KID


-- m


Bill Dekle attends 65th annual Rotary convention.


PHONE 28941-5


RO.BOX 4806








8 THE TRla~j~


WANTED:
HURRICANE
VOLUNTEERS
THE HURRICANE Season
is here once again and the
Bahamas Red Cross is once
more appealing for volunteers.
A spokesman disclosed that
last year the Red Cross
received an encouraging
response on paper from the
public, but when it came to the
test with Hurricane Gilda, it
was discovered that they were
understaffed and had to rely
on last-minute volunteers to
see them through.
fhe Red Cross. who must be
prepared for any type of major
disaster, be it aircraft, ship or
hurricane, at any time and in
any part of the Bahamas, can
use people with many different
lalents.
1 hey are appealing for first
aiders and all those who have
trained with them during the
past three years to man their
p,,sts and help the injured;
hi mlcne lovers to aid the
handicapped, aged, helpless
,rnd small children who live in
inadequate housing.
Volunteers are needed to
ciillcct and take care of these
people during a hurricane and
to take them home afterwards.
An appeal is also being made
tor men with motorcycles or
cars who are willing to try to
keep lines of communication
open between posts and
headquarters.
Follow ing a disaster
anywhere in the islands, the
Red (ross will also need people
to si/e, sort, fit and pack
clothing and household items:
Trucks. drivers and responsible
personnel to transport relief
goods to devasted areas and to
the airport or ships. In
addition, volunteers are needed
to assist in distribution in New
Providence as well as the
FI amily Islands.
The Red Cross is appealing
speciallyl y to individuals who
dh not have dependents to care
i( during a hurricane, to come
forward and volunteer their
services to the community.
Orientation will he given at
t lie Red Cross headquarters
later, so that all volunteers will
know what is expected of them
in the event a hurricane should
strike any of the islands in the
Bahamnas.
The number of first aid
shelter posts that the Red
Cross sets up depends on the
number of volunteers who
mine forward to assist them.
All interested persons are
asked to sign up for this
community service by June 30
b, presenting themselves at the
Red ('ross headquarters,
Dl)owdeswel Street at the
'( rche". Baillou Hill Road or
by telcphoneing 21 761. 22454
or 24,40,
Bacardi From Page 6
icJ'Mises 1 5 inches by 39
in thes has been translated by
ilhe Loircs into four colourful
muial tapestries that each
measure 80 feet by 28 feet.
I he t apestries are
c mnstucted in 132 sections,
cah measuring three feet six
inches The background colour
it each of the murals differ',
although the basic design
icpeats in each of the fou:
Iforsaking the ancient
binding ot soft lead. the Loires
hae chosen an epoxy
cotimpound that gives each of
the panels and the entire muril
t.ipcstri sufficient strength to
'ihistand the hurricane force
ii lns that are likely to buffet
it in its South Florida location.
Ihe appearance of the mural
ltapest' is w ill ,vary from day to
dj\ bhci.aiuse the hammered
glass lacects ot the exterior
surface will reflect the sun's
r.i\ during the day while the
backhighting of the mural will
liiI ke it glow ws ith
im.iulti-coloured lights at nipht.


MIJrketing advertising and
kle- :--, otion activities,
curr,'nttl divided between the
tilth floor of the existing
Bacardi Building and rented
ofltices across the street at
2125 Biscayne Boulevard will
be consolidated in the Bacardi
Building in space presently
usetd bhy accounting and traffic
delpartmtents on the third and
oi itth tloors
Illhe architect for the
b uildi n g is I g n a c i o
(ariera-Justiz of Coral Gables
who diew the plans according
to the concepts of Mr. Bosch.
Structurally, each office
floor will be hung from the
root by 28 tensor rods located
at the perimeter of the slab and
supported at the center by the
reinforced concrete central
core. I he load on each tensor
will be transferred to the roof
in which a crisscross system of
post tension beams will carry
the load from the tensor rods
to the central core, and then
through the plaza and garage to
the foundation.


iOpp *,0"- *0


.. *e


B
B
S


. 000*


THE
WB BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS,
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValue I


AMURI
PARBOILED RICE
5-lb.


WHOL FRYRS Ib 65


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK STEAK
U.S. CHOICE

SHOULDER ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
RIB ROAST
U.S. CHOICE

GROUND CHUCK
U.S. CHOICE

RIB STEAK


*1s* I


PER LB. $1.19


PER LB. $1.29


PER LB. $1.39


PER LB. $2.19


PER LB. $1.49


PER LB. $1.19


S c~u p
s
S.*



A S


i ARENI FRSH PRODC


FLORIDA SWEET
GRAPEFRUIT


3 for


CORN ON COB Tray of 3


-.04


CARROTS


^1." ff FRESH GEORGIA

PEACHES PER L

Nilll


MICHELANGELO
GARLIC ROLLS
MCKENZIE MIXED

VEGETABLES
MCKENZiE WHOLE KERNEL

CORN


BIRDSEYE
FRENCH FRY

POTATOES
MRS. PAULS

FISH STICKS
MRS. SMITHS

APPLE PIES
MRS. SMITHS

CHERRY PIES


79C



490


1 LB. BAG 2/650


B


450


1i-oz. 2/$1.09


994


24-oz.


10oz.


CUT

9-oz.


2/794


3/994


$1.09


$1.39


I $1.69


26-oz.


26-oz.


. ***O *


S*,W


o 0 -


WEEKEND


JIM DANDY

QUICKGRITS
5-lb. bag


H4


TROPI

LOW
> fi.,


CAL LO
,n
.i


9 6

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THE TRIBUNE.


pp- V7, flp


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E..iLudnasda v.June 19. 1974.


* 0 .


Ilammllle em mm a







Pmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
I A I -A -] I I I I I


SILVER MIST
FLOUR
5-lb. bag


ROLLE IS
BLENDERS
ACCOUNTANT
Ernest W. Rolle has hea
named chief accountant of
Bahamas Blenders Ltd. it wa
announced by president
Bradley Roberts.
Mr. Rolle, 33, was elevated
from the position of
expenditure accountant,
which he had held for two
years. In his new job he
assumes responsibility for the
day-to-day operations of the
accounts department, which
has a staff of 20, including
three accountants.
A 1958 graduate of
Government High School, Mr.
Rolle began his accounting
career at Shell Petroleum
Company in 1959. He joined
Bahamas Blenders seven yeash
later as a senior bookkeeper.
He is a member of the
American Management
Association and has attended
various seminars sponsored
by that Association.
.* Mr. Rolle is married to the
former Lillian Strachan. The
"couple has four sons.


4-oz.

4-oz.


4-oz.


4-oz.


65s


754

79$

694


a*


12-oz. $1.19


8-oz.


99$


) BACON 1-lbpack $1.09


S.O.S. PADS
LOG CABIN REG.
SYRUP


NAT VALLEY
GRAIN REGULAR?,
CIN & RAISIN
KRAFT
FRENCH


lOct. 2/99 LIQUID
%.. PLUMBER


2 -r UQU


Y2-Gal. $1.99


--uL. 4t PUSS & BOOTS
CAT FOOD
16-oz. 99 CHICKEN 15%-oz. 4/99t
HOT SHOT AEROSOL
BUG KILLER 13-oz. 994


DRESSING 16-oz. 894 HOT SHOT AEROSOL
CRISCO INSECT
SHORTENING 3-lb. can $1.79 KILLER i


McVITIE'S
COCONUT
CREAMS
McVITIE'S
ORANGE
CREAMS


EAGLE BRAND

BUTTER


ORANGE
PUNCH
PILLSBURY
CRESCENT
ROLLS


3o,- $1.29


HOT SHOT AEROSOL


HOUSE &
-, 3/994 GARDEN
McVITIE'S
MARLE
6oz 3/994 FINGERS


-.2/79C


64-oz. le29


8-oz.


69C


13soz.$1.49


3%/oz 3/994


V


ST. PAULIN
CHEESE
7-oz.


BEL PAESE
MIDGET
CHEESE


-. $115


A THE
H BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValue I


range
marmalade
Load up on oranges at the
Produce Exchanges. Keep them
for the months when oranges
are scarce by preserving them
as marmalade or slices for
garnish.
This classic marmalade
recipe is enough for eight
medium jars. Cut the peel from
three oranges and two lemons.
fTake off some of the white on
the inside of the peel and chop
the peel into small dice.
Place the peef in a kettle
with one and a half cups of
water and an eighth of a
teaspoon of baking soda. Bring
to a boil and let simmer,
covered, for 20 minutes.. Stir
often.
Chop the peeled fruit and
remove the seeds. Add the pulp
to the peel mixture and
sinimer, covered, for 10
minutes. In a large saucepan,
measure three cups of the
preapred fruit. Add six cups
granulated sugar. Mix well and
bring to a rolling boil over high
heat. Boil for a few minutes,
stirring constantly.
Remove from the heat and
stir in four ounces of bottled
liquid fruit pectin. Stir well
and spoon off the foam.
Sterili/e the jars and lids and
fill them with the marmalade.
Cover the tops with liquid
paraffin. Let the jars cool.
For orange and grapefruit
marmalade, substitute a large
grapefruit for the two lemons.
For orange, grapefruit and
lemon, use one orange, one
grapefruit and one lemon.
IHere is an attractive ham
entree. Sprinkle the bottom of
a ) x 5 x 3 baking dish with six
tablespoons brown sugar.
On this, sprinkle a little dry
mustard. Then arrange six or
seven orange slices. In a mixing
bowl, combine two cups
ground, cooked ham, a pound
of sausage meat, a small
minced onion, half a cup fresh
bread crumbs, one egg slightly
beaten, half a cup of orange
juice, half a teaspoon paprika,
half a teaspoon Worcestershire
sauce, half a teaspoon dry
mustard and a pinch of ground
cloves.
Mix well and spoon over the
oranges and sugar. Bake at 350
degrees for an hour and a
quarter. Pour off the fat and
invert the pan on a serving
plate.
This one calls for pork chops
and oranges. Trim the fat from
foor large pork chops and
brown them well in butter.
Drain off fat and add four
tablespoons water to the pan.
Cover the pan and cook the
chops for an hour or until
tender and well done. Turn
them several times during the
cooking time.
In a saucepan, combine five
tablespoons sugar, one and a
half teaspoons cornstarch, a
quarter teaspoon salt, a quarter
teaspoon cinnamon, 10 whole
cloves, two teaspoons grated
orange rind and half a cup
orange juice. Cook. stirring,
until clear and thickened.
Add four halved orange
slices Cover the pan and
remove from the heat. At
serving time, arrange the po.k
chops on a serving pbtN "
Spoon the sauce over Lh.Ifl "
garnish the plate with HMW
orange slices. .


-N


~jv S


---------- 1


SUNNY DELIGHT


^^UI DI R YUIH DEHIVV~ LH I GH TSlUIIIII~


I saum
;\ Z'&/


Kj

7z7


19


!








THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, June i9, 1974.


Goombay
echoes
EDITOR, The Tribune,
We at the U.W.I. feel it is
necessary to pass on to the
Bahamian people our reaction
to a recently proposed course
of action by the Minister of
Tourism, which was aired over
Z.N.S. on May 8th, 1974.
We must admit that the
full and exact content of the
proposal was not heard, but
the notion behind the proposal
was ... "to have foreign
entertainers from Vene7uela,
Dominican Republic and
Trinidad, come to the Bahamas
and perform at TlHE
BAHAMAS Goombay Summer
Festivities."
This we find utterly and
absolutely ridiculous. This is so
for quite a number of reasons.
Firstly, this proposed
course of action is in direct
contradiction to the Bahamian
and Tourist conception of
what the Bahamas Goombay
Summer is all about. We feel
that the general feeling among
Bahamians and tourists alike is
that Bahatmas Goombay
Summer is 100% BAHAMIAN.
Therefore, to bring in any
foreign entertainers, and have
them directly related to
Goombay Festival (as a special
attraction) is nothing short of
ridiculous, and should not in
the least be condoned. This we
feel would certainly disappoint
the tourists, and indeed is
suggesting that Bahamians are
incompetent in providing our
own entertainment. We do not
feel the same way.
Secondly, this is a slap in the
face of the musicians in the
Bahamas. Bahamians have
always held their part in music,
and we see no reason why they
cannot continue to do so.
In these times, when every
nation in the world is trying to
develop its own culture and be
proud of expressing it, the
Minister at this stage in our
socio-political development.
seems to be making an all out
effort to have the musical
aspects of our culture diluted
with foreign elements!
This is intolerable! Is the
Minister tired of hearing
cowbells, goat skin drums and
the Bahamian rhythm? If this
the case, we have one
suggestion: OUR music is here
to STAY!
Finally, the Ministry ot
Tourism, or, getting closer to
the point, the taxpayers can
possibly be paying for their
deaths. Why should the
Ministry of Tourism of the
BAHAMAS promote the music
and culture of these countries?
Such as act, we feel. could only
be to our detriment.
We feel that more positive
thinking is necessary if the
Bahamas is to continue to push
forward in the highly
competitive world. We
recognize the fact that the
opinion expressed above is
based only on a proposal, but
we shall hasten to add that we
deplore the foolhardiness and
short-sightedness of the
Minister in tabling such a
proposal.
We would like to commend
those five back-benchers for
their heroic and loyal course of
action. At least we feel that
there are still members in our
parliament who still have the
interest of the Bahamian
people at heart. We say more
power to you all. Brothers!
Thank you very much for
your space.
E. RAPHAEL MOXEY,
ARIEL R. MISSICK.
C. LLEWELLYN PARKER,
CHARLES W. DIGGISS JR.,
MICHAEL T. BRAYNEN


TODAY is Wednesday, June
19. the 170th day ot 1974.
There are 195 days left in the
year.


Highlights in historic on this
date:
1973 United States and
Soviet Union officials in
Washington sign agreements 1fo
cooperation in oceanography,
transportation and agricultural
research and culture.
1972 Airliner pilots stage
international strike to protest
hijackings.
1970 Soyuz 9 lands in
Soviet Kazakhstan, setting the
record for longest manned
space flight at 17 days. 16
hours, 59 minutes.
1967 Egypt's President
Gamal Abdel Nasser names a
new Cabinet, with himself as
Premier, in a government
shakeup.
1965 Algerian President
Ben Bella is deposed, and
Houari Boumedienne assumes
control of revolutionary
council.
Page 11, Col. 8


' S


CARNATIONS
CREAM
3FOR




LARGE A


LLBBY'S
VIENNA
SAUSAGES


2 FORQ
40Z. '




PIGEON PEAS

3FOR




B 200Z.


JONES RIVR BACON


BEEF PATTIES 4PERPACK 99


GLADSTONE FARM
CHICKEN QUARTERS


GLADSTONE FARM
CHICKEN BREASTS/THIGHS 99CLB.
pus^sao. ,


I NI.MH MINAI .PARl IS lilR.


FANTASTIC GROCERYSAVI NGS


PW B&B
WHOLE


2 FOR



on t A


-SHORTENII


. --L


3LB.


5LBS.
)BIN HO
FLOUR


ihL


\ ~ I


PHOSFERINE

TONIC WINE
QUARTS


$1.79


990 Lt


W-4= AIM W-4 e AM :W

INOSU3TTE
BU RS


PORTER HOUSE STEAK S2.59 LB.


89C LB.


SIRLOIN STEAK

TOP ROUND STEAK

SIRLOIN TIP ROAST


$2.35 LB.

S1.99 LB.

$2.49 LB.


st ROYALTON
GROUND BEEF




^gitO,4


I


-ddL-gdr-dff -ddE--Adr -Mff -.991r-.ddE-.ddr-


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S/o5











,THE TRIBUNE - -Wednesday, June 19,1974.


The new

face of

South

Africa
JOHANNESBURG South
Africa's ..government gave
notice last month that it
intends to push forward
rapidly with its grand design
for separate development.
That means the division of
South Africa into 11 different
states: one for the 3,800,000
whites, taking up 86 per cent
of the land, and 10 mini-states
Bantustans for 14,400,000
Africans in the remaining 14
per cent.
Safely ensconced in power
for another five years, after the
all-white general election
recently the separate
development policy is vital for
Prime Minister John Vorster's
National Party. He sees it as
the way to beat off worldly
criticism of apartheid.
Yet it can hardly be
described as an equitable
policy. Even during this past
week there have again been
protests from African leaders
in the Bantustans as there
frequently are about the
amount of land allocated to
them.
The 14 per cent of
Bantustan land dates back to
legislation in 1936. It is based,
too, on dubious historical
assertions about land occupied
by Africans near the start of
the century.
If the government carries
out its "policy to the letter -
itself a controversial matter -
then the overcrowding would
be severe. One Bantustan, for
example, Basotho Qwawa in
the Orange Free State, has an
effective population of about
136: people per square mile. If
all those who are supposed to
be there returned, the
population would zoom to
7,085 a square mile.
There are important gaps in
the separate development
ideology, with no real place for
Coloureds and Asians. The
entire policy is enforced by
denying Africans the right to
normal political activity except
through the Bantustans.
Add to this the still
unresolved problems of
consolidating bits and pieces of
scattered land, plus a large
measure of confusion about
the Bantustan boundaries, and
the whole thing is a sick joke.
But tempting as it might be,
it would be very wrong to be
so dismissive of separate
development. For there is no
doubt that the government
means to make it stick as far as
it possibly can.
This will present the rest of
the world with some hefty
problems because although the
Bantustans will be virtually
vassal states of South Africa
and, economically unable to
support themselves, they will
be African-governed and
practically independent,
presumably eligible for UN
membership. Africans in South
Africa will carry passports -
from the Transkei, Kwazulu or
other homelands.
Should the world complain
the Africans are denied rights,
South Africa will be able to
say: "So what, they are not
South Africans. They are
citizens of another
independent country who have
freely come here to work in
the same way as Algerians who
go to France do not have local
rights, or Turks who go to
Germany."
South Africa believes that
the world will then have no
basis for continuing to attack
it.
The policy is even more
established in the sports area.
The "multi-national" events


are held regularly now, with
teams from different racial
groups. Eventually each of the
Bantustans will be represented.
The world will soon be
confronted with an entirely
new South African scene.
Copyright 1974, The Sunday
Time. London.



From Page 10
1821 Turkish forces
defeat Greek rebels at
Dragashan, Turkey.
1522 Holy Roman
Fmperor Charles V visits
England and signs the treaty of
Windsor with Henry VIII.
Birthdays: Blaise Pascal,
French philosopher-mathemati-
clan (1623-1662); Duchess of
Windaor (1897 -); guy
Losaibrdo, US. bemd b~qr
(1902 -); Lota Sn .
IPrashdotorti'O
Thought for todsy:
If you would be A
think of svin, W.S ,V
Hae **z***KMINOZllL
















NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARION BEATRICE
JENNINGS of McQuay Street, 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CECIL JOHN PENN of Fresh
Greek, Andros 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 12th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship Minstry
of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WESLEY PHILIPS (alias
Cereel Tellis) of Charles Vincent Street, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship for registration/naturalisation as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration/naturalisation should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of June 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ONESSA MAREUS of
Farrington Road Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturaliss.tion 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister respor.sib;- for Nationality and
Citizenship, MinistrV of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ROSEMANDER EVATTA
JOLLY of Eight Mile Rock, 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 12th 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 HARRY ALEXANDER
DURHAM of Gladiator Road, Stapledon Gardens, Nassau,
Bahamas, P.O. Box N-3518 is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citzenship, 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 12th 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 LESLY JOSEPH of West End
Avenue N.P. is aoplying tc the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why nat'ralisation should not be g,-ilted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 12th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministy of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that HUBERT ROY HACKEL of
Cow Pen Road, Nassau Mahamas, 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 grunted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Minstry of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002
Nassau.


I-


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARC ANTENOR of Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CHARLES DEROSCAR of
Peter Street Between Market Street and Baillou Hill Road
Southern District,New Providence 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 12th 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 CLEOPHAS McDONALD
STIJBBS of Soldier Road East, Nassau Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas ana 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs P.C. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CLAYTON GLEN
LIGHTBOURNE of Freeport, Grand Bahama, P. 0. Box
2389 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 12th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship Ministry of
Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIAM PERCY
COLCLOUCH ADAMS of P.O. Box 5192, 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
12th 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 MARGARET ELIZABETH
ADAMS of P.O. Box 5192, 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 12th 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 CEVERTY FATAL (alias
JOHN ROBERTS) of Minnie Street 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 thp facts within twenty-eight days
from the 12th 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 DIMPLE ELIZABETH
FORBES of Eignt Mile Rock, 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 12th 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 ALICE PRISCILLA
WILLIAMS of Durham Street, 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 19th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANTOINE GEREMUS of
Carmichael Road Western District New Providence P. 0.
Box 5118 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 19th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that OEXINS AUGULJSTI alias
WILLY ROLLE of Market Street, South, Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 19th 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 CIRENOR. DOR of Hawkins
Hill 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 19th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Hoine Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VIERGE JOSEPH (also
known as LUCY JOSEPH) of Broughm Street, New
Providence 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 19th day of June, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ARTHUR ERIC HILL of St.
Andrew's Drive, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 19th day of June, 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that SHIRLEY MAY HILL of St.
Andrew's Drive Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 19th day of June 1974
to The Minister respu.isible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that RUPERT HILL of Clarence
Town Long Island Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows any reason why
registration/naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 19th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HOWARD ALVIN SMITH of
Clarence Town Long Island Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas and
that any person who knows any reason why
registration/naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 19th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MONCIUS LONMON of Lyon
Road Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of TI-e 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 19th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MITA MARCIAL of Lion
Road Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 19th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ESTIENNE STENIO of
Clarke Alley 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 19th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002 Nassau.





NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that INNACID SOIVILLIEN
ALIAS FRANCIS BAIN of Burial Ground 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 19th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, June 19, 1974.



NOTICE

Notice is hereby given ,hat ROLL IN LAMOUR of Uiandge
Road, 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 twerry-eight days from the 12th day of June, 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that OSCAR ESTRICE CARTER
of Mount Royal Avenue, Nassau Bahamas is appluing 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
'Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Bnx N-3002,
Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ALFRED L. CLARE of
Kennedy Subdivision, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 19th day of June 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EMILY ESTELLE CLARE of
Kennedy Subdivision, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 19th day of June, 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CHI HO WONG (also kiw.,
as HOWARD WONG) of Bay Street, New Providenice i,
applying to the Minister responsible for Naii',nality 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 19th day of June, 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that VALERIUS AGE ALIAS
SIMEON BROWN of Augusta St. South. P. 0 Box N4218
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 19th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that HENRY PIERRE COOPER of
Claridge Road, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 19th 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 AUBREY JACKMAN of
Bernard Road, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for register ation
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 19th day of June 1974
to rhe Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HIM LEE WONG (also known
as HENRY WONG) of Bay Street, New Providence 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
19th day of June, 1974 to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.
0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARIE SERVINA
GEREMUS of Carmichael Road Western District New
Providence P. 0. Box 5118 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 19th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LOIAL L. YOUNG of Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for iegisltration
as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that arv 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 19th day of June, 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





S ST i. i


From Page 7
Theological S m iniau, in 7
with his B.A d'
I ,ie....i,, and S ,cia!l Schi 5 n -
Here, he was inducted ;i, t,
Theta Ali I psip"1n 1 "p
Society for throw -iiiini, will
high academic n ari .ti
At 'I cnn s-'r S ai.
University. hr 1w rk.knsx
iv .ii, int: IO th hi t,-,
Sodiety. vwi lh) i : !I ;,,
society tolr th ,
exhibit 1 hi1h 1 ,
academic :xci!'ll n ,i-
grade point is 1
above.
Mr. Johnsion ',
pastor ol th /:.%I
Missionary Bai'tsi ( i:
Smyrna,. Icnneisscc. li





PHNE226

12yar ain h

BahmasBoatifLil


* '" \1 ;; '.| In Scptemhbcr

Eastwood ,
APARTMENT SIZE
Mnu i GAS STOVE
Force SPECIAL $170.00
I (E\fREVILLE DRUG &
DEPT. STORE
A- TF1. -M ,. ES , i .. .. '" "s"4

or,

1" I \ .: ,,I E l.


, - .-- -






"STARTSTONITE, 1st RUN!*


JOHNNY HAMLIEl!
strr"i CHIP CORMAN GILBERT ROLAND i-iPGI


PI.US


'MAFIA' means
MURDER!

COLOR
Claudia CARDINALE Franco NERO Lee J. COBB Nehemiah PERSOFF


2 LAS& I St) l llI'RSI)DAY
wMatinee 2:00 & 4:45. Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10051

I "ONE OF THE BEST ADVENTURE
MOVIES OF THE YEAR:'








I
I R s' vatris ,ot itlaimned by 8:45 will be sold
SI \RIS IRI 11)\ lIne' 21
7 ACADfM A rlhUS "- EST PICTURE

ROBERT NONAW
S i. -...... I

..i. ,. ,, by .. ....l.> P bo l



Now thru Fti ay Now thru Friday
Matinee Starts at 2. I 5 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 fromn 3:00
i "CAT O NINF 1 AltS" Pt. VOODOO BLACK
James Fianciscm. EXORCIST" PG.
I Karl Maiden Fernando Sancho, Eva Leon

"WRESTLING PLUS
QUEEN" PG "FRIENDS OF
Vivian Vachon, EDDIE COYLE" R.
S Cowboy Biill Watts Robert Mitchum, Peter BoyleI
Nowby BFiNw WItrd
'Phone 2-2534 Xc n o'idr is5 ulnintcd



NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 2:00
Evening 8 30- 'Phone 3-4666


"WETLN


13


Brent Lynn Fox
graduates from school.


been pastoring there- for the
pa.t year and halt. After
." ',i,- i from Tennessee
Slate. he anticipates attending
thc (,.torge Peabody College to
in wokingi on his Doctor of
P'hi ", ph,\ degree in
( and Community
lt',\liotisgs. ,

imici utfer graduating from
S! .1 1hn's L'niversity,
'li .-ota.. is the son of Mr.
and MIrs Herman Sawyer,
Herman Rudv Sawyer.
A\i Juthn's he received his
t i Bilo.oy with a minor

IiTman also obtained
l .ciian honors when he
inrk ".n(41d place in the triple
ti:it; c lhe College Division
11 itoional TIrack and Field
I ; ti 1 li 1 11 held i n
( .i o'on. 1i 1 with a
ii. t 4 te nine inches.


hMalie A Guillaume-Taylor,
,i,.l l ;. Ii Francois and
Miad e Guillaiiume t Blair
I ,. iiaduatcd troin
1i : '.i \LM n'nal (College on

iI I iv, d i 1a B.A. in
I !, )(11 tDur tc Ihe Honoours
li\ t!t!tiim c he received
t .I"T; ' (I i a 'v a rrd I(or
I } ::' h ll. I n Iist oult tanding
I ; tiot.ls t i ',h
1^*:i; ;,c'.n. the Arthur
~\ ,'-.! i il '-,lip. she wa',
; .. ,i~ i i t a her with the
: \1 :!;.!-., I il t ii i l an d
i .i d Was rantitcd
:hii .i t\ o', i' pursutc het


study for her Masters degree.

Rodney Smith. son of Mrs.
Floretta Smith of Nassau was
among 324 seniors to graduate
from St. John's University on
Sunday, May 26.
A psychology major,
Rodney received his B.A. He
was also active in the Foreign
Students Club, St. John's
Men's Chorus as well as the
Black Students Union.

Joan P. Damianos, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Damianos
of Retirement Road, Nassau,
was among the 256 students
who made the Dean's List for
the Spring 1974 Semester at
Saint Leo College Florida.
Joan is a junior naiioring in
sociology

Godfrey Harding. only son
of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Harding of Claire Avenue,
Nassau, graduated from Miami
Military Academy on May 24
last.
Godfrev intends to
further his education by
attending Palm Beach Atlertic
College where he will study
business ad niinstration

Brent Lynn Fox, younger
son ol Mr. and Mrs. Errol Fox


Godfrey Hardin% -
graduates from Miami
Military Academy.

of Nassau. graduated from St.
Andrews School. Boca Raton.
Florida on June 1.
In September Brent will
enter the University of Tampa
to study Marine Biology and
Oceanography

Louise Johnson of First
National City Bank in the
Cayman Islands is in Nassau for
a three month senior banking
course with First National City
Bank here.


How to 'double up'


when the time comes

By Abigail Van Buren
I 174 by Chicage Tribane-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Here is my story: After 34 years of mar-
riage, my wife died. I bought a double plot-one for her
and one for me when my time comes. I couldn't decide on
what kind of headstone I wanted for my wife's grave, so I
put off buying one.
Meanwhile, I met a woman and things started happening
so fast I couldn't believe it. To make a long story short, I
married her. In the meantime, my wife's headstone slipped
my mind, so my married son got disgusted with me and he
bought one and put it up. Then he told me to buy two more
lots--one for myself and one for my new wife because he



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LESPOLE JARVEST
FRANCIS of Mount Royal Avenue, 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
12th day of June 1974 to The Minister responsible for
Natonality and Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs P. O.
*3ox N-3002. Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MR. DUROLAND
MONESTIME of Fourth StrePL Grove is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nat.onality and Citizenship. for
naturalization as a citize;- 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Natiunality and
Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


Miss Johnson w ho s staying
at the Sonesti Beach Hotel is
the iNter oft Mr basil Johnson.
tindin idl sei retar. for the
Ca i>mans
Mr Johnson i, credited with
building the Cayman Islands
into an offshore financial
Lentre


4 banquet to honour Sir
Roland Symonette and '"what
he has done for the Bahamas"
will he held dt the Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel
Saturday, June 29 cocktails
7:30 p.m., dinner 8:30 p.m.
Dress: coat and tie.

This event is being
sponsored by a group of ladies
who have banded together for
this purpose simply as "The
Committee to Honour Sir
Roland "
The committee consists of
the following ladies:- Mrs. I.
Roker (Chairman), Mrs. Mary
Ingraham (Vice-Chairman),




ARRIVED TODAY: Joma
from Jacksonville: Grand Turk
from Miami
SAILED TODAY: Joma for
Jacksonville; Grand Turk for
Miami
TIDES
High 7.31 a.m. and 7.57


p.m.
Low 1.25
p.m.


,..u,,uie ma in tix ,i uiniuetj ilasa uug tim 11111I trying
to arrest the Drunk (Andrew Gilbert) in the
Commonwealth Players presentation of "An Order is an
Order" written by Charles Bowleg.


a.m. and 1.25


WEATHER
Wind: East to south-east 10
to 18 m.p.h. and gusty near
showers
Weather: Fair tonight with
gunny periods tomorrow;
scattered showers and isolated
thundershowers are likely
Sea: Smooth to slight and
choppy near showers
Temp: Min. tonight 71
Max. tomorrow 87
SUN MOON
Rises 5.20 a.m. Rises 5.42 a.m.
Sets 7.02 p.m. Sets 7.41 p.m.


was sure his mother wouldn't want me buried next to her if
I couldn't even wait three months to get married again.
I asked him what he planned to do with the empty plot
beside his mother, and he said he'd find some other dum-
my to bury there.
What should I do now? PUZZLED
DEAR PUZZLED: I'd buy another double plot-unless
your present wife has already made plans to double up
with someone else when her time comes.

DEAR ABBY: I am a 33-year-old married man who has
had this problem ever since I could tell the difference
between a boy and a girl. You guessed it. I can't resist
women. Maybe I should say the problem is that women
can't resist ME. I'm a pretty good looking guy [I'm told]
and have an athletic build and keep in shape, but the ladies
tell me it's the sexy look in my eye that gets them.
I love my wife [we've been married for seven years and
have two children] but I can't leave other women alone.
Right now I have something going with my best friend's
wife, and also with my wife's best friend. It's not a heavy
love affair in either case, but it's fun.
In my defense, let me say I've never propositioned a
woman in my life. They approach me, and I can't say no.
Can you help me? LADIES' MAN
DEAR MAN: I'm all choked up. You can say no if you
want to. And you'd better start trying, before somebody
does your wife a favor and tells her.

DEAR ABBY: After 32 years of marriage, I finally got
up enough gumption to divorce my husband. Although I still
cared for him, I couldn't take any more of his cruel and
inhuman treatment.
One week after our divorce was final he married another
woman. Now listen to this. On his honeymoon he sent ME a
dozen roses with the following card: "To a lovely lady with
loye."
A few days later I received a menu from a resort hotel
where he and I had spent our honeymoon. He haa written
on it: "Remember this place, Darling? Love," . and
then his name.
This has been very upsetting to me. What do you make of
it and what should I do about it? BAFFLED
DEAR BAFFLED: Ignore it. But if he sends any more
reminders of him or the past, write and ask him to please
keep OUT of touch with you because you want to forget
him. He sounds like a very cruel I or sick I man.

DEAR ABBY: A young woman wrote that she was in
love with a fine young man but her mother didn't want her
to marry him because he was too short.
You suggested that one should measure a man from his
eyebrows up. That isn't low enough. You must go to the
base of his heart, for there you will find all of his emotions,
including love, which is basic to a man's character.
RAY IN SCOTTS VALLEY
DEAR RAY: Right on!

For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send St toAbigall Van Bure., 112 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hillk,
Cal. 90111.


"Look smart, smile and take notes" were the orders
given to Constable Rolle (Sherman Johnson) and much to
the bewilderment of the attractive tourist (Pamela Smith)
Rolle obediently carries out the orders, in Commonwealth
Players presentation of "An Order is an Order."


9,1974.


I


THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, June 1


Photo: TONY KING
To Nassau, Bahamas from Nassau, Germany. Mr.
Edmund Moxey receives painting of old Nassau, Germany
from artist Erhard th. Astler, to go on permanent
exhibition at Jumbey Village.













14 THE TRIBUNE - -Wednesday, June 19,1974.



DECLASSIFIED SSE'CTIOli.

SE I TO PLACE YOUR ADV TELEPHONE 21986 -ET. 5


N.... .... m.m IT FOR SALE .. m HELP WANTED NELP WANTED i TIRE SERMs E TRAE SEiVICS
REALSTTE I FRRENT I FORSALE


C14896
YEAR' .BEST uaiv
Landscaped, fenced-lot. 120' x
90' ... $9.000.
3-bedroom, 2% 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. 0.
Box ES 6015
C14589
BUY A LOT
In EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Streets

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.

-14945
HIGH VISTA LOT T-9 105' x
80'. Paid $7,200 Call and make
an offer. Telephone 32559
after 6 p.m.

C14773
START building your house
anytime at YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES. 70 x 100
lots. From $5800. Only $75
down. Beach and lake rights.
Tel: 4-1141 or 2-4148 or
2-3027 Morley & O'Brien Real
Estate (BREA Brokers).
C14985
TWO lots Highland Park 80 x
140 feet $9,500.00 each 10%
down balance in three years at
$266.00 monthly. Call Bill's
Real Estate 23921.

C14993
LARGE LOT WESTERN
GROVE one block from
SANDY BEACH. Size 130 by
90 depth. Only $10,000.00.
Bargain of year.
SOUTH BEACH ESTATES -
60 by 110. Only $3300.00.
EASTERN ESTATES lot
only $5500.00.
WINTON high and dry -
opposite Lighthouse 100 x 260
- only $15,000.00 Gorgeous
views.
Corner lot PRINCE CHARLES
AVENUE only $6000.00
(opposite Seabreeze entrance).
DIAL 22033, 22305, 22307.
C14990
4 BEDROOMS 2 baths plus
self-contained 1 bedroom
apartment -fully furnished.
East of Blair spacious
enclosed grounds all this for
only $65,000.00.
HILLTOP ESTATES OUT
EAST, from $110.00.00 and
up to $225,000.00.
WATERFRONTAGE houses
situate Out East and Out West
- with and without swimming
pools gorgeous views ideal
tropical living. Come see us -
we have the listings.
DAMIANOS 22033, 22305,
22307, 41197.


C14989
HOUSE Davis Street at
Oakes Field high and dry, 2
bedrooms, 1 bath, plus
enclosed garage only
$20,000.00. See anytime.
ROSLYN Out West
adjoining Racquet Club one
mile to Town 2 storey with
three apartments, income $420
month $5000.00 year only
$28,000.00 With or without
terms. Grounds 50 by 150.
Room for expansion.

GOLDEN GATES 3
bedrooms 2 baths house -
only $35,000.00 See anytime.

TUCKERWAY 3 bedrooms
2 baths, furnished, rental
established. Only $45,000.00.
WINTON HIGHWAY 3
bedrooms, 3 baths, furnished,
some views, rights to beach -
semi-hilltop only $78,000.00
Sale or rental. Vacant.
Immediate occupancy. 12 Unit
2 Storey Building. One mile
from Town, swimming pool,
coffee shop storage, and living
quarters for Owner-Manager.
Sales price will surprise you.


Terms with ten year mortgage.
Best deal of the Year.
OUT WEST we have some
listings on the Water with
swimming pool, patio and
gorgeous views. High class
tropical living. AN ESTATE
with 321 feet of SANDY
BEACH. Can convert to
commercial enterprise. See
anytime. Most reasonably
oriced.
PROSPECT RIDGE high and
dry top of hill a few to
choose from. Facing Golf
Course magnificent views of
Sea. Area for the Elite.
Our listings are complete --
you name the area we have
it.
DIAL FOR ACTION
DAMIANOS 22033, 22305,
22307 evenings 41197.


C14934
SHOPS 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.
C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
I alt airconditioned) 3 bath
,fully furnished, hilltop house
Danottage Estate. f Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
ir.- uding light and water.
T, phone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-. 71
C14/62
CCTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297. 31093.
Clb240U
3 bedroom, 2 bath house fully
furnished, Stapledon Gardens.
Phone 5-6168 after 6:00 p.m.
or anytime weekends.

C14909
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phonnep-1631.
C 14//34
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartrient,
Dundas Court, Pyfr )m's
Addition, Master T.V.ant'nna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4?58,
C14991
CONCHREST APARTMENT
facing sea Rental $750. Sale
price $80,000.00.
CAREFREE garden
apartment. Sale price
$45,000.00. Rental $450.
WINTON 3 bedrooms 3 baths,
furnished, views and patio. Sale
or rental. Immediate
occupancy. DIAL SUSAN
22305.
C14992
UNFURNISHED 2 bedroom, 1
bath Bungalow, Cunningham
Lane, half block from SEA.
$275,00. DIAL SUSAN 22305.


CARS FOR SALE

*890
.971 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
Convertible 30,000 miles
excellent condition. $1,30C.
(O.N.O.). Phone 28730 from
9-5 p.m.

C14952
1971 FORD MAVERICK A-1
condition, brand new paint
job, insured for whole year.
Quick sale $2,250. After 5 and
Saturday call 53661 before
5 call 34270.
C14918
1968 HILLMAN 4-door.
Excellent running condition.
$850.
1972 Honda Moped. $125. Call
3-1156.
C14995
1968 CHEVELLE Station
Wagon, excellent condition.
32000 true mileage, executive
driver. Call 2-2738 from 9 to 5.
C14975

TEACHER LEAVING
'69 CAMARO 2 door hardtop
standard transmission.
Excellent condition. $1650.
Call 53644.

MARINE SUPPLIES

C1I94
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. ongi ies
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.
C14969
22 foot Boat 160 H.P.
Mercruiser inboard, outboard
- Both rebuilt. Sleeps 2. Top
condition. $4000 O.N.O. Call
anytime 31642.

C14910
7 HP Outbaord Motor, extra
long shaft, heavy duty
propeller, just overhauled. See
Capt. Key at Royal Nassau
Sailing Club.


FOR SALE

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.
C14877 ,,,
3 BOLSTERS, ONE GRILL.
65 CHAIRS, ONE OVEN and
TOP BURNER, miscellaneous
equipment. Phone Al or Jerry
at the dredge Inn, Phone 32377.
32077.
C 14892
COLUMBIA Mini-bike 4 hp
engine. Good condition. Phone


C14957
"ELNA" Sewing Mathine. Call
28008. After 5 call 52075.

C14954
OWNER LEAVING
LAST CHANCE!
Lovely Spanish Style Green 4
piece sectional. Call 32641 or
55060 anytime.
C14943
MISCELLANEOUS FOOD
STORE EQUIPMENT
IMeat Hooks, Wrapping
Machines, Meat Lugs,
Preparation Racks, Band Saws,
Refrigerated Cases, Aluminium
Awnings etc. Call Gerald
Fryers, c/o City Markets
2 2901.

C14965
2 BURNER OIL Stove --
$27.00
2 Burner Hot Plate $15.00
Hollywood Bed $95.00
10 Piece Bedroom Set -
$295.00
D & R. FURNITURE
Market Street South
Phone 22637.




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


SCHOOLS

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


ENTERTAINMENT

C148/4
MEMBERS OF
THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
PRESENT


Directed by
ANDREW R. CURRY
June 27th, 28th, 29th, 30th 1974
at
8:30 p.m.
THE DUNDAS CIVIC CENTRE,
Mackey Street
Admission $2.50
Obtainable at both
DEL JANE Stores

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 14980
DEATI- ANM i nurnCIM eNI


MK.. I. r i..rK ., rt I
HAMILTON, 68 years. Died on
June 16th 1974.
He was born at Kew, North
Cacios on the 16th December
1905, came to the Bahamas
over 50 years ago and resided
at Soldier and Blue Hill Roads.
Mr. Hamilton is survived by
wife Commerlita, three
daughters, Carmeta Taylor,
Helen Duncanson, Flexie
Jones, six sisters, Saverlita, Ula,
Idella, Wilda, Julia and Annie,
2 brothers, Rev. Lloyd
Hamilton and Deacon Thomas
Hamilton, 14 grandchildren
and a host of relatives and
friends.
Funeral services will be held
Sunday 23rd June 1974 at
2:30 p.m. at Kinqdom Hall of
Jehovah Witnesses, Quakoo
Street, Brother E. H. Van
Daalen officiating. Interment
will follow in Ebenezer
Cemptery.



C14971
IF YOU'RE GOING AWAY
ON A HOLIDAY DON'T
FORGET to take some copies
of "BAHAMIAN JOTTINGS"
for your friends, especially
expatriates and Bahamians.
Obtainable at book shops and
the LINEN SHOP, Parliament
Street where they are
autographed.
you believe nobody.
* reads small ads ...
you're wrong. You ara
reading this aren't you?
Call 2.276 for
information o on small or
lame dislayv ads.


C14962
THE FOLLOWING LUI
OWNERS AT GLENISTON
GARDENS ESTATE ARE IN
ARREARS OF PAYMENT
AND UNLESS A
SUBSTANTIAL PAYMENT IS
MADE WITHIN THE NEXT
14 DAYS THE AGREEMENT
WILL BE TERMINATED AND
THE LOT RE-SOLD:-


Lot No.
24 12
8 13
19 25
13 27


BLOCK
Kingsley Adderley
Philip Kemp
Errol Munro
Roy Wells


C149bJ
THE FOLLOWING LOT
OWNERS AT YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES ARE IN
ARREARS OF PAYMENT
AND UNLESS A
SUBSTANTIAL PAYMENT IS
MADE WITHIN THE NEXT
14 DAYS THE AGREEMENT
WILL BE TERMINATED AND
THE LOr RE-SOLD:-
Lot No. Name
36 Godfrey Archer
191 Donald & Judyann
281 & 282 William & Erma
Sands
365 Donald Smith
431 Roy Wells
432 Vincent Dean

HELP WANTED

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

C14895
ATTRACTIVE, pleasant young
woman, personable, 20-35
years of age to work full or
pirt 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.
C 14885
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.
C14931
WANTED Bahamian Gardener.
Apply 24420 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
weekdays.
C14932
SALES MANAGER needed to
operate office supply and
business forms 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.

C14959
FEMALE Farm Worker to
work on hog farm. Telephone
3-1004, Mackey, P. 0. Box
N1276.
C14961
TREASURE CAY has a
vacancy for an architect.
Successful candidate must
meet the following
requirements:-
1). Must hold a degree in
architecture from a recognized
school.
2). Must be a member of an
internationally recognized
Institute of Architecture.
3). Must have had a minimum
of 4 years experience.
4). Candidate will be involved
mainly in the administration of
building projects currently in
progress.
PLEASE REPLY TO:
TREASURE CAY LIMITED
Attn. Harry Hall P. 0. Box
N-3229 Nassau, Bahamas.
C14926
EXPERIENCED automotive
part man wanted with radio
technological knowledge.
Apply in writing to:
MALCOLM AUTO PARTS
LTD. P. O. Box N4853.
C14972
WANTED IMMEDIATELY

Experienced MILLINER
AND DESIGNER. Telephone
3-4117 from 9 a.m. to 7:30
p.m.

C14970
CABINET MAKERS to work,
build furniture etc. Good
standard of work and
experience required.
APPRENTICES
Young Boys ages 13-17
interested in making a career in
Cabinet Making. Apply in
person to COMMONWEALTH
FURNITURE 3 doors South
Nassau Stadium.


C14967
TWO Farm workers. Salary:
$40 per week. Apply: Charles
Gibson, P. 0. Box N-3112,
Nassau.


C14964
TWO FARM-HELPLHb.
Contact Harry Allen, corner
Market St. and Father Calnan,
Road. Phone 3-5179.
C14968
TWO Farm workers. Salary:
$40 per week. Apply: Edward
Cleare, P. 0. Box N-3112,
Nassau.
C14982
2 CABINET MAKERS. Must
have at least 5 years
experience. Contact 24168 or
write to P. 0. Box 5486,
Nassau.

C14987
LIVE in maid for family in
Eastern District. References a
must. Only Bahamians or those
with Bahamian Status need
apply. For further details
telephone 4-1139.
C14988
WANTED Student Teacher
Classical, Modern Ballet. Twice
Weekly for girls' industrial
school. Must have 5-7 years
training. 4-1375 Miss Pratt.
C14979
LIVE-IN Farm Labourer.
$45,00 per week. Apply in
person to "Jerolyn's", Mr.
Granville Symonette, Blue Hill
Road, near Week's Bicycle
Shop. 5-7324.

C14976
CARETAKER Handyman to
live on premises and tend
animals. B$40.00 a week.
Phone 22214,between 12 and 2
p.m.

C14977
FARM LABOURER to work
on chicken and hog farm, east
of Seabreeze. Call 23119 from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
C14978
WANTED ... FARM
LABOURER for weeding, etc.,
contact Basil K. Butler,
Carmichael Road.
C 14994
FARM LABOURER. Must be
prepared to weed and plant
vegetables. Prefer person to live
on premises.


C14998
2 FARM LABOURERS 6
day work week to live in.
Apply in writing to Box N457.
C14997
VACANCY exists with
International Company dealing
in sales and service of business
machines for Stockroom
Clerk/Administrative
Assistance. Duties would
include responsibility for
day-to-day operation of
stockroom and dispatcning
servicemen to different jobs.
Experience in stockroom
procedures involving control
helpful but not essential.
Please apply in writing giving
background and references to
PMB 6400, Nassau.
C 14986
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.

C14996
WANTED: Two farm
labourers. Must be good
workers and live at farm.
Apply in person, K. M.
Thompson, I-Need-A Laundry.


[ POSITION WANTED
C14981
INTELLIGENT, attractive 42
year old American woman,
seeking position as
book-keeper credit manager or
any office work. 20 years
experience. Have police
certificate, health certificate
and letters of reference, write
P. O. BoxN-8721.


TRADE SERVICES


C14913
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley'i Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
17 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES
Ralph Brown 3-4263.
5-9368


C14765
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers, ice
makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers.With full
warranty on every home
appliance we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
C14759
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
nr 5-A1725
C14761

Plander' Cistems

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. 0. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
^ DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
PSECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
Phone: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES


C1484h
C.W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR
INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. O. Box N1014
Collins Avenue.
C14751
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. box Nt4iOB.
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.

C14825
AUTOMOBILE
AIRCONDITIONING
We install and repair
airconditioning in all model
cars.
We can also solve all other
airconditioning and
refi-igeration problems.
GENERAL APPLIANCE
COMPANY
Telephone 3-6086
Box 2043 GT
Market Street South
L14/bZ
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
;WORLD 01- MUbIC
Mickev Str,'t


C14/Sb
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE..
see: ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 -3-1672.


HELP WANTED

C 15250
Freeport Utility has opening
for a CORPORATE CHIEF
ENGINEER with overall
responsibility for the design
ana construction of all inside
and outside telephone plant
facilities. The job function
includes secondary res-"
ponsibility in plant
maintenance. At least 10 years
experience in North American
telephone engineering required.
Emphasis on COE and PABX
engineering desired.
Send resume and salary
requirements to: General
Manager, Grand Bahama
Telephone Company Ltd., Post
Office Box F-2478, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas.


C15255
ASSISTANT FIELD
SUPERINTENDENT
He is directly responsible to
the Field Superintendent. Must
co-ordinate the job of all
supervisors and foremen and be
directly responsible for the
execution of the job in terms
of the specifications of the
Contract. He must check all
technical problems and provide
solutions according to the
contract procedures with or
without consultation with the
Field Superintendent. A
knowledge of English, Italian
and Spanish together with 3 to
10 years experience is essential.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: Saipem. S.p.A.
(Bahamas Branch), P. 0. Box
F-2471, Freeport, Bahamas.

C15259
Todhunter Mitchell has
vacancy for (2) MALE
BOTTLE LINE WORKERS
Must hdve experience in
operating high speed bottling
line and be able to work
without supervision. Must have
some knowledge of machinery
and maintenance.
Bahamians only need apply to:
P. 0. Box F-2444, Queens
Highway, Freeport.

C15260
LIVE-IN MAID REQUIRED.
APPLY TO: MRS. LINDA C.
TUCKER, BOX F-1945,
FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA.


HELP WANTED

C15256

PLANT SUPERINTENDENT
for soft drink bottling plant.
Must be experienced filler
operator and bottling line
mechanic with minimum of 5
years experience in modern
bottling plant back shop
operation. Also capable of
figuring formulae for drinks
and understanding of
equipment and ability to
handle men. Give references as
to honesty and dependability
with reply. Good salary
commensurate with ability and
experience.
Leader Beverages Ltd., Box
F-110, Freeport, Bahamas.

C15257

1 ACCOUNTANT/SUPER-
VISOR Qualified Accountant
required possessing a minimum
of R.S.A. degree advance level
and 3-5 years practical
experience in the preparation
of monthly financial
statements.
Applicant must be able to
service complete set of
accounting records including
computerized general ledger
and payrolls. He must also have
the ability to supervise and
train others in the use of
proper accounting procedures.
Good references and Police
Certificate required.
Applicants must apply in
person to: Personnel
Department El Casino P. 0.
Box F-787 Freeport, Grand
Bahama Bahamas.


C15258
Needed, ONE (1) LIVE-IN
MAID able to take care of two
small children.
Please contact Holiday Inn
Hotel, Freeport. Phone
373-1333. Ext. 68, 69 and 55.


SANNOICEMENTSI

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


"Shall I mention in your references that along with


23146. I I neglet*ting your work,.you're also


Slousy golfer?"


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FREEPIT TEL. 352ISI


NASSAU


j, 1














THE TRIBUNE *.. Wednesday, June 19,1974.


"I NEVER grovel before the boss and beg for a raise
- unless there's no other way to get one."


,LLIF TIATh TRUE, HOW CAM E W61 S 7HE

GOWN6 MDAI 6ETALLWE 9 ?

HEATHCLIFF


"I THINK HES CHECKING YOUR CREPENTIALS.*


No. 7.4.7 . by TIM McKAY
I. Aid for aeountant. (s-4)
7. Diteh round fort. (4)
A. Arid. (3)
9. Pretence. (9)
12. Go through the court case
1 a S. (6)v ( 4
i1 Safety device. (4. 4)


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 29. Marble
1. Prevent 32. Roadhouse
6. Leading 33. Diamond State:
11. Animated abbr.
12. Hobgoblins 34. Impersonation
"14. Cordelia's 36. Old Italian
sister coin
15. Card game 40. Black cuckoos
16. Dusk 42. Fodder
17. Sonnet 44. Soldiers
19. Withered 45. Cloud
20. Belgrade 47. Gladden
native 49. Muskox
22. Seaport in 50. Contributor
Scotland 51. Home of the
24. Carmine silkworm
25. Culbertson 52. Anserine
27. Water holes creatures


IS. Nationalistic Joke. (5. 4)
19. Shelter. (4)
20: Fish. (3)
21 Droops.(4)
22. Smallan d doll-like. (5)
Down
I. For bathers. (4-5)
2. Speed restraint-s. (6)
3. Praying. (9)
4. Drops soot (Anas.) (4-5)
3. Leisure. (4)
#. o0tic. (3)
8. Timed to arrive. (3)
10 Necessity for needlewomen.
(7)
1I. s d avc
you bad
memories
of the
affair.(7)
13. Trit I v.
15. tn ish-
man In I
I ndi a.
16. Adeslve.
(4) yesterday's solution






1 A 0 RAg
I RT r

60 DAN$


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
5. Escalator
DOWN inventor
6. Monastery
1. Attempts 7. Biblical
2. French pupil mountain
3. Wild animal 8. Sponsorship
4. Space walk. 9. Helpers
10. Academic
attainment
I 13. Germs
18. Date
21. Wager
23. Mythical lance
9 I 26. Meadow
5 28 Formacid
29 Fictional bell
town
30. Rousseau's
birthplace
31. Excuses
32. Eskimo
35 Abyss
37. Century plant
38. Ceremonies
39. French river
41 Stand-ins
43. Burglar
46. African
S. Fib- eyeworm
eleiu, 6-2l 48. Fib


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

'HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Rihter Itatiute
S GENERAL TENDENCIES: Surprise
circumstances now bring you the chance to get
rid of some project that hasn't worked out well. This permits
you to put your best efforts to work successfully in other
directions.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Use more ingenuity to solve
puzzling matters. Shop around in several places for needed
accessories to find the right ones at the right prices.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Buy that new gadget that
makes your work more easy and brings in more profit, and
which also pleases co-workers. Complete a duty.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) To forget worries, go out for
amusement with friends and have fun. One friend never fails to
amuse you, and can be very helpful now.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Decide just what
your true aims are for the future. Try to be kind to one who is
a shut-in and needs your aid. Relax in p.m.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get together with many
individuals and solve those problems well. Do not rely on
friends so much since they have their own worries. Improve
health.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Put your best foot forward
and get those social and public functions handled well, though
you may be unsure of yourself.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you use a new formula you
can get exceptional activities rolling at this time. Take beauty
treatments, but remember beauty begins within,
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Rid yourself of obligations
quickly so you can get ahead as fast as you want to. Get data
needed from a trusted adviser.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Get know-how for
success from good friends. A situation arises that paves the
way for you to gain some desire that means much to you.
Seize it.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) See what a bigwig really
wants you to do before starting work, or you could get in
dutch later on. Improve health.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You will be highly
inspired today but it will amount to nothing if you don't do
something about your inspirations. Try a becoming new style.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar. 20) Work with kin to take care of
responsibilities after discussing them. Do nothing that can in
any way hurt any child you may have.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
an idea-person who can come out with some that can be
helpful to parents early in life, so listen carefully to what is
being said. Slant the education along lines that will help your
problem-solver progeny to make big headway with this ability
early in life, then this child becomes an important person. Give
as much education as possible since there are many talents
here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!




UOW rM'Y Ifttw. d or gM must e at
Bbut .Me m e rgt 4 tie .M tnthe
our o terst list. No Ntal; fore ai wes;
oW H er es *oWN@ 0U"R T Iri'sA
fr ws wt sd: gorD.'
i C N MoteUl IWe eeent tmorw.
hter T U T A UTION :

red ia AS ctln g rird nhle.
word must contain the lare


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
The Law Society defeated the
Constitutional Club in the finals
of this year's Devonshire Cup, a
tournament which marries rub-
ber bridge to duplicate. All the
hands, pre-dealt and duplicated.
are played simultaneously and
when the rubber la over tn on
room, the scores in both are
added up and another rubber be-
gins.
This was al interesting hand,
payed the same way by Louis
T fanlo for the winners and by
Alfred Oohen for the loers.
Dealer South: N/S Vul
North

8643
e s A 10 7 6 5 2
West Eant
SA 86542
K 4 7 2
SK 1 o 9 7 2
K Q8 4 3 4J 9
Mouth
+ J 10 9
SA J 10 98 6 2
A QJ
South WVrei North EiStl
i ,' IN 1 1'nMsst
West begins with ltU *KQ
and switches to the KC. Declarer
goes up with dummy's 4,A. dis-
carding a diamond. ruffs :at i 'ii
and leads the VJ.
West is helpless. If he discards
a club or diamond, South ruffs.
trumps a club In his hand and
-xiti with th "'J. Coming In
with one of his honours, West
can struggle on for one more trick
by leading the 6Q. South ruffs.
and now the A, followed by
ah.the trump, forces West to
lead a diamond into SoUth's
.'AQ or a club to dummy)s ,10.
West doe-'. 'o better by ruffing1
the J..


REX MORGAN, M.D Dal Curtis
YES LET ME GET NEERE, LETAETAKE HOPE YOU ~U LOOK ESPECIALLY TN
THE CHICKEN THAT AND ITOELLS LIKE IT, WADE, NICE TODAY /
GOOD MORNING, ,UNE / AND MY BEACH WON /
ARE YOU READY TO GO SAG













JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
I ARE COVERED?THE POSITION WERE YOU IN YES...QUITE A WHILE
DID YOU BRIN6 REFERENCES, BECAME COULDN'T YO GO BACKWAS FILLED HE PITA ...ALMOS Two
MR. BECK? WY DID 0 YOU ILL... TO O OLD O? LE I WAS VERY YEARS!
LEAVE YOUR LAST PLACE IN THE H06PITAL..













APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


Saunders & Overgard


Chess
By LEONARD BARDBN












White mates in three moves,
against any defence (by W. A.
Shinkman). This century-old
problem has been called one of
the most brilliant in chess liter-
ature. If White can entice one
of the black rooks away from the
back row or the left-hand file, he
can then mate by R-Kt8 or
R-R7-but how can he force it ?
Pa: tfnes: 2 mni.Ates, protL.-.n
master: 5 minutes, expert; 10
minutes, good: 20 minutes, aver-
age: 45 minutes, novice.

SOLUTION NO. 9997 -

Chess Solution
I Q-KB3. If I . R-RI; 2
Q-KRSt and if either RxQ;
3 R mates accordingly. f 1 ..
R-Ql or R-KKtl; 2 Q-QS. It
R-QBl. 2 Q-KBS. If R-QR3:
2 Q-K2, or if R-5R; 2 Q-K4.
or it R xRP: 2 Q-B7. Chesi-
board geometry forces the mate.


... ROGER BORINE PIP NOT PO THIS
WORK. AMP WHILE WE'RE ON 7HE
SUBJECT OF FRAUPS, WHAT PROOF
0 NO LOU HAVE,.
Bhm YOUNG LAPK...


TI-E COMMON HEQQING
SOMETIMES TRAVEL IN
SC-OOLS OF OVER -
SA -HUNDRED I
IL-LIOW p'


' OADsOT oCmwK AMWt IKE
GONNA FLUNK AT 1HE OFFICE 1


I WONDER
WHERE THEYALLO
tON SUMMER
VACATION?

"I -











THE TRIBUNE .. *- Weneday. June 1, 1974.


WRESTING

GUGE REMATCHES

Thrsbay




DOOR OPENS

7:45P.M.

CHILDREN $1.11
Teenagers
& Ladies' $2.00
Adults $4.00
Reserved $6.00


'House of

CHAMPIONS'
(formerly Birdland;
Mt. Royal & Carew

3Single Matches

1 Trophy Match

-Plus-

MAIN EVENT
CHAMPION TROPHY
MATCH
4 Man Tai-Tean


MR. GOOSE'S
PRIDE & JOY

WILD JOE 6OOSE
SUPER PLUS
Plus WILD ONE EGUR
L PACCO,THE TERROR
AND DYNAMITE FUSE

If RAIN show goes on
MONDAY same time.


S Bck's...

th BIG Onie

will he tkre!

Will you?
Distributed hv
Wm. Hrewer Co. Ltd.,
NVafsm


RAIN SLOWS


RACE FOR


BBA TITLE
By Kerrington Wilkinson


RAIN in the afternoons for
the past few days has
hampered the Bahamas
Baseball Association games by
soaking the ball field.
Between Saturday and
Monday there was a total of six
games that will have to be
re-scheduled.
Before the rainy nights came
onto the scene the B.B.A. was
running successfully under the
guidance of commissioner of
baseball Mr. Allan Jackson,
president Mr. Oswald Brown,
secretary Jeff Williams, chief
statistician & scorer Robert
Sumner, and umpires Arthur
Thompson, Christopher
Ferguson, Amos Saunders,
Harold Fernander, Prince
Hepburi and Sidney Deveaux.
The calibre of baseball in the
Bahamas has improved
considerably and on the whole
is more exciting.
There arc more ex-pros and
many more youngsters playing
this season than last year. With
youth and experience mixing
the teams are playing better
baseball.
Last season there were eight
teams that participated in the
B.B.A. series, and this year
there are ten teams.
As the baseball series climbs
into its final month of action it
is difficult to say who will be
the Bahamas Baseball
Association pennant champ-
ions.

At present first place Del


Jane Saints 25-8 hold a 1 /2
game lead over Citibank
Chargers 22-8. Citibank is
followed by Schlitz Beer who
wor. 21 and lost 8 and Bimini
Marlins winning 16 and losing
7.
During the front half of
series Schlitz held top spot by
1V/2 games before Del Jane got
into the act and was
unstoppable in fifteen games
emerging from fourth place to
the apex of the league's
standing.
Del Jane started their streak
of wins when they defeated the
Marlins in the second game of a
twin-bill on April 14th after
losing the first.
With the drive for the
pennant in the hands of four
teams, Del Jane have three
games left, Citibank six, Schlitz
eight and Bimini 13.
In recent years the Bimini
Marlins didn't play during
regular series but met the
pennant champions for the
Bahamas Baseball Association
Championship title. This year
the Marlins register for the
complete series, and are
fighting hard among the top
teams for the "Pennant Flag."
With the sensational Marlins
and the Freeport Classic Bucks
entering the league we were
introduced for the first time in
Bahamian history of Amateur
Sports with inter-islands
activities on the weekend
during a seasonal sport.


A WIN for Schlitz Beer
tonight could pull them
within lI/2 games of Del Jane
Saints when the Beermen
meet Carrolls Food Store in
the first game starting 7.00
p.m. at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre.


The rookies
Bernards can't
"Pennant" but


of Saint
win the
they can


decide who should when they
host second place holders
Citibank Chargers in the


second contest beginning
9.30 p.m.
The Bahamas Baseball
Association have chosen 30
ball players from which 20
will be selected to represent
the Bahamas in its seventh
invitational Baseball Touriia
ment in Wichita Ka.isas.
This year the team will
travel by air making a few
stops before reaching their
destination.


Padres push out

Chicago Cubs


CHICAGO Rookie pitcher
Dave Freisleben singled in one
run, doubled and scored
another run, and combined on
a seven-hitter with Bill Greif,
helping the San Diego Padres
beat the Chicago Cubs 9-4
Tuesday.
Freisleben yielded a leadoff
homer in the second inning to
Jose then blanked the cubs
until the eighth when W i ll
Madlock hit a solo homer and
Chris Ward smashed a two-run
shot.
Greif came in later in the
inning and preserved
Freisleben's sixth victory in
eight decisions.
Cubs starter Bill Bonham
was chased in a three-run San
Diego sixth marked by two
Chicago errors and three stolen
bases, giving the Padres a 7-1
lead.


San Diego took a 2-0 lead in
the second on Willie McCovey's
leadoff triple, John Grubb's
single and Freisleben's single,
driving in Grubb.
The Padres made it 4-1 with
two runs in the fifth on
Freisleben's double, a walk,
Dave Winfield's single, a passed
ball. and a wild pitch.
In the San Diego sixth,
Grubb singled and scored on
Derrel Thomas' triple. After an
error on Rich Morales'
grounder scored Thomas,
Morales moved to third on an
infield out and a force play
after Freisleben walked, then
scored on a double steal.
San Diego added its final
two runs in the eighth on
singles by Dave Roberts and
Winfield. an error and a single
by McCovey. (AP)


Nassau golf professional George Turnquest, left, got a
boost from Air Canada as a sponsor to play several
tournaments in Canada. He is seen here chatting with Air
Canada manager Desmond Winders, before heading for
Toronto and the Ontario Open.

INDIANS MAY SPIN

TO LORD'S WIN


LONDON Bishen Bedi
and Chandrasekhar, rated two
of the world's top spin
bowlers, could be match
winners for the Indians in the
second test which starts at
Lord's tomorrow.
The Indians are one down in
the three match series against
England. But manager Adhikari
was confident following a fine
five wickets win by his team
this week against Gloucester-
shire.
That was the fourth win of
the tour and Adhikari said:
"We are happier now and we
shall be happier still when the
sun shines and we level the test
series."
Some observers agree that
with India's reliance on spin,
Lord's could be the ground to
give them their finest chance of
victory.
The slope of the famed
Lord's pitch favours spinners
and the weather seems likely to
he kinder than at Old Trafford
in the first test where wind and
cold were factors in the Indian
defeat.
Bedi, certainly India's most
subtle bowler, should be able
to keep the batsmen quiet with
his unpredictable lefthasld
turners.
Chandra, with his brisk wrist
spin, may give away more runs.
But he will be a constant
threat.


The result of the match
could hinge on how well or
how aggressively the English
batsmen handle the spinners.
In the first test, Bedi's
second innings figures were a
modest one for 58 off 20
overs. But those figures were
inflated in part because of the
fine play of veteran John
Edrich, the big English success.
England will be without fast
bowler Bob Willis who has a
strained back. But such is the
strength in depth of England's
speed merchants that his
absence may not be felt too
deeply. Willis is replaced by
experienced Geoff Arnold.
Stylish Lancashire opener
David Lloyd gets his chance
this time despite a duck in the
first innings of the England
trial game last month.
"I've had enough ducks in
big matches to set up a poultry
farm" admitted 27-year-old
Lloyd.
Lloyd replaces out-of-form
Geoff Boycott.
Teams:
INDIA (from): Gavaskar, Solkar,
Wadekar, Vishwanath, Patel,
Mankad, Engineer, Madan Lal, Abid
Alim Venkataraghavan, Prasanna,
Bedi, Chandrasekar.

ENGLAND (from): Amiss,
Lloyd, Edrich. Denness, Fletcher,
Greig, Knott, Old, Underwood,
Henrick, Birkenshaw. Arnold.


Snow Knight, ridden by Brian Taylor, leading the field
round Tattenham Corner on his way to becoming the 50-1
winner of the Derby Stakes at Epsom.
He is followed by Imperial Prince, ridden by G. Lewis,
who finished second, and Giacometti, ridden by A. Murray,
placed third, is seen in the centre of the leading group. The
favourite Nonoalco, with jockey Y Saint-Martin wearing
dark glasses is in the centre.
The colt owned by Mrs. Sharon Phillips, gave trainer
Major Peter Nelson and jockey Brian Taylor, their first
English classic wins.


LIONS CRUSH RHODESIA


SALISBURY The British
Lions beat a Rhodesian side
42-6 here Tuesday after leading
25-6 at halftime.
The tourists scored three
goals, three tries, three penalty
goals and a drop goal to
Rhodesia's two penalty goals.
Fullback Andy Irvine made
22 of the Lion's points: he put
down the final try of the
match and scored three
conversions, three penalties
and the drop goal.
Other points came from tries
by Tom Grace (two). Billy
Steele, Gareth Edwards, and
Fergus Slattery.
Rhodesia's fullback Ian
Robertson kicked his side's
two penalty goats.
The big surprise before the
match came from skipper
Willie John McBride who
withdrew because of a strained
leg muscle. Edwards was


appointed in his place.
The Lions soon proved too
much for the local side who
have had no tougher opponents
than South Africa since
Rhodesia made its unilateral
declaration of independence in
1965 and the Lions have
won all 10 matches so far in
their Southern African tour.


-Ginger edge


By MG e I 3u3tUon
DAVID JOHNSON
out-duelled Junior Hepburn
and, backed by the run
producing bats of catcher John
"Kong" Wallace and first
baseman Sidney "Spoon"
McKinney, saw Melroso Ginger
to a 6.5 edge over Taylor
Trucking in the first game of
last night's N.P.SA.'s double
header.
In giving up eight hits,
Johnson struck out seven and
walked two. He contributed
three of Melrose's eight
assists. Hepburn who also gave
up eight hits struck out only
three and walked three. At bat,
he failed to score though he
reached base twice walk and
fielder's choice.
First baseman Paul Johnson
topped Taylor's offence
collecting three hits from four
at bats. He scored one and
knocked in one. Catcher
George Williams went two for
four including one rbi. Charles
Williams scored two.
Backed by sound defence
that faltered only four times,
Melroso erased a 2-0 deficit on
Ken Davis' rbi and McKinney's
in the park homer before
moving ahead 6-3 in the fifth


inning.
With


two down, Davis who


Taylor


Trucking


is making his rookie debut in
softball this year ripped a two
bagger down the middle. lie
was joined on the basepaths by
centre fielder Anthony
Johnson who was issued a base
on balls.
McKinney's single between
second and first bases turned
into a two base fielding error
by right fielder George Petty as
Davis and Johnson made their
way home. Wallace followed
with his third hit of the game
- a double into right centre -
that scored McKinney.
Moving to third on a steal,
Wallace had an easy journey
home as catcher Williams threw
the ball into the outfield.
In a final effwit to make a
come back, Lester Clarke
drilled a run scoring double
into left field and scored on
George Williams' single. In an
attempt to steal second,
Williams was thrown out by
Wallace to end 'the seventh
inning.


St. Michael's Dodgers will be
out to avenge their opening
game loss to the Ministry of
Works when they take on
Paradise Casino in the second
game Thursday night (9:30) at
the J.F.K. Park. Holiday Inn
play BaTelCo in the opening
game at 7 o'clock.
ELROS O GINGER
ab r h rbi
K.Davis 3 1 i1
A.Johnson I 1 0 0
S. McKinney 3 2 2 1
J.Walteace 3 1 3 1
S. McKinney 3 2 2 1
J.Wallace 3 1 3 1
P. Thompson 3. 0 1 0
L. Johnson 3 0 0 0
M. Carroll 2 1 1 0
R. Major 1 0 0 0
D. Johnson 2 0 0 0
TAYLOR'S TRUCKING
R. Hamilton 4 1 1 0
C. Williams 3 2 0 0
P. Johnson 4 1 3
L.Clarke 4 I I 2
G. Williams 4 0 2 1
G. Edgcombe 3 0 1 0
J.Hepburn 2 0 0 0
G.Johnson 1 0 0 0
E. Archer 1 0 0 0
G. Petty 1 0 0 0


Blazers smother Stars


SHORT STOP Hattie Moxey
and catcher Eulamae Smith
combined for five runs, five
hits and five rbi's, competently
backing up Pattie Symonette's
no-hitter as Bain Town Blazers
smothered Heineken Stars 13-1
in ladies league softball action
last night at the J.F.K. Park.
Symonette who last year
was unbeaten in 10 games
including the playoffs, was
working on a shut out until the
fifth inning when her bases
loaded wild pitch scored pitch
runner Esimae Carey for the
Stars' sole tally.
Pattie struck out six, walked
three and added a one for two,


one rbi plate appearance to her
win. She also scored a run.
The Blazers' 10-hit attack
off losing pitcher Carmie
Christie was good enough to
produce a double figure lead
after five innings. According to
a New Providence Softball
Association ruling, a team
winning by ten or more runs
will be awarded the game after
five innings.
Moxey was not interested in
a seven inning game. From her
four times at bat, she
contributed three runs on three
hits and two rbi's. Smith added


to the offence with a two for
four plate appearance that
included two runs and three
rbi's.
Run producing hits from
Margaret Albury and Smith,
along with Christie's first of
four wild pitches accounted for
the Blazers' 3-0 lead in the first
inning. They returned in the
following frame on Moxey's rbi
that scored Yolanda Sweeting
from third.
The Blazers made up for
their scoreless and hitless third
inning by plating five runs in
the fourth. They topped their
game with four more in the
fifth.


WEST GERMANY reached
the second round of the World
Cup and Yugoslavia scored
nine goals to equal an all- time
record for the tournament
yesterday.
The West Germans defeated
Australia 3-0 in group I in
Hamburg.
Three hours later East
Germany and Chile battled to a
1-1 draw in Berlin.
That meant that Franz
Beckenbauer's men cannot be
toppled from the two top
places. They are the first team
to make sure of a place in the
second round.
Group 2 is still wide o,)en.
Yugoslavia slammed Zaire 9-0
and went into the lead with
three points from two games.
Scotland held the defending
champions, Brazil, to a 0-0
draw in Frankfurt and also has
three points.
The Brazilians have two,
with a game against the weak
Zaire to come.
Yugoslavia's 9-0 massacre of
Zaire equalled Hungary's 9-0
win in 1954 the highest
score in the World Cup finals
until now.
The game of the day was
between Brazil and Scotland -
a nerve-tingling affair of
physical contact, rough
tackling, goalmouth thrills and
feverish atmosphere.
More than 10,000 wildly
partisan Scots were among the
sell-out crowd of 62,000 at
Frankfurt's Walkd Stadium.
Brazil looked more like
champions than against
Yugoslavia in their opening
match. They dominated the
midfield at first and were
technically superior.
But as half-time approached,
the Scots, cheered on by their
fans and playing with
tremendous spirit, began to
turn the tide.
During the second half, the


Brazil 0 Scotland 0
Yugoslavia 9 Zaire 0
Chile 1 East Germany 1
Scots besieged the Brazilian
goal. Billy Bremner, their
31-year-old captain, was like a
man possessed, setting up one
attack after another.
Rivellino was Brazil's main
marksman and Peter Lorimer
led the shooting for Scotland.
But both goals survived and
that meant that South
American teams are still
without a win in the
tournament.
Teams:
BRAZIL: Leao, Nelinho, l.uit,
Pereira, Mario Marinho, Francesco
Marinho, Piazza, Rivellino, Paulo
Cesar, Jairzhino. Mirandinha,
Leivinha.
Suhstitutes: Renato, Valdomiro,
Marco Antonio, Paul Ceaer
Carpegiani, Edu.
SCOTLAND: David Harvey,
Sandy Jardine, Danny McGrain,
Jim Holton, Martin Buchan, Billy
Bremner, David Hay, Kenney
Dalgliah, Willie Morgan, Joe Jordan,
Peter Lorimer.
Substitutes: Thomson Allan,
John Blackley, Peter Cormack,
Jimmy Johnstone, Tommy
Hutchison.
Referee: Arle Van Gemort,
Netherlands.
On this performance the Scots
have every chance of heating the
Yugoslavas next Saturday and
topping group two With five points.
Except fur the hectic period in
the first half, the Scots defence,
strengthened by the arrival of
Martin Buchan, dealt cooly with
everything Brazil could throw at it.
In midfield, Bremner turned in
an inspirational performance which
is his norm against Brazil, tackling
in terrier fashion In front of the
back rour and carrying the ball
forward to an attack In which
Lorimer was outstanding.
Brazil, seeking Its fourth World
Cup since 1958, is uncertain of
reaching the Mecond round.


Illingworth shatters Notts


LONDON Former Eng-
land captain Ray Illingworth
turned in a remarkable bowling
performance for Leicestershire
Tuesday, taking seven wickets
for 18 runs the best analysis
of the season.
He sent down six maidens in
14.3 overs as Nottinghamshire
were bundled out for 58.
Summaries:
Leicester: Nottinghamshire 214
for 9 (innings closed) (MJ Harris


63, J. Birkenshaw S for 71) and 58
(RK Illingworth 7 for 18)
Leicestershire 200 for 4 dec 84.5
overs (B. )udleston I11) and 76
for 2; Leicestershire (16 points)
beat Nottinghamshire (3 points) by
8 wickets.
Bath: Yorkshire 274 for 7
(innings closed) K. A. Hutton 102
not out, 1). L. Bairstow 79) and
128 (A.A. Jones S for SS) Somerset
259 (V.A. Richards 107, M. J.
KJtchen 87; C.M, Old 5 for SO) and
144 for 3 (Kitchen 66 not out).
Somerset (16 points beat Yorkshire
(7 points) by 7 wickets.


Buxton: irbyshirn 63 (AJ.
Harvey Walker SO, P. Levaw 4 for
20, J. Simmons 4 for 33);
Lancashire 125 for3 (B. Wood 54).
Derbyshire (2 points) drew with
Lancashire (4 points).
Swansea: Glamorgan 350 for 7
(innings closed) (Majid Khan 114,
L. W. Hill 56 not out) and 204 for
eight dec: (G. Richards 61).
Northamptonshire 262 for 8
(innings closed) (PJ. Watts 104 not
out, (G. Cook 67) and 195 for 6
(Watts 96 not out; M, A. Nash 4 for
12) Glamorgan (7 points) drew
with Northamptonshire (6 poalnt).


The Brazilians obviously will go
after a mammoth score against
Zaire an even bigger one, if
possible, than Yugoslavia. A
superior goals record could settle
the issue if two teams are equal on
points.
The fate of Brazil will depend on
what happens In the Scotland -
Yugoslavia game at Frankfurt next
Saturday. If that ends in a tie,
Brazil will need a three goals win
over Zaire to edge Scotland out.
West Germany played well
within themselves against Australia
but eased up and Irritated their
supporters, who were hungry for
more goals. The Germans looked a
polished team against weak
opposition.
East Germany and Chile were
tied 0-0 at half-time. Martin
Hoffman shot East Germany into
the lead in the 52nd minute, but an
angled shot from Sergio Ahumada
put Chile on level terms seven
minutes later.
Nine goals were not the sum
total of Zaire's misery in the game
at Gelsenkirchen. After the fourth
goal Mulamba Ndale argued with
the referee, Omar Delgado of
Colombia, and was sent off. He was
the third player banished from the
field since the tournament began.
Today saw action in the two
remaining groups. The match of the
day promised to be between Italy
and Argentina in group 4. Poland
and Haiti also face each other in
this group.
In group 3, the Netherlands play
Sweden and Uruguay face Bulgaria.

Ministry test
THE MINISTRY of
Education seek to end their
losing streak and at the same
time pull the biggest upset for
the season when they play
Paradise Bees in the first game
tonight (7:30) as Bahamas
Volleyball federation action
resumes at the Donald Davis
Gym.
Pizza Solo meet St.
Augustine's College in the
second game at 8:30.
The undefeated Bees lead
the ladies league with five
straight victories while the
Ministry rest at the bottom of
the standings winless. Solo and
S.A.C. are tied for fifth place.


PRESIDENT

ROBERT ISAACS, tennis
pro at the Paradise Island
Hotel, was yesterday elected
president of the newly formed
Bahamas Professional Tennis
Association.
Clenwith E. Dean was
elected vice president, Brenville
Hanna got the secretary post,
Al Smith was elected treasurer
and Bradley Demeritte takes
over as public relations
dltor.


16


I"


Schlitz out for win


Battling Scots



hold Brazil


I KUN arMAN