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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03655
 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 29, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03655

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t o sessions wmitn the ah Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
_y^ Saturday, June 29,.1974. frie: S) ----


RAY0.T
E THIS 1J
BATTED I!
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Box N8717 -Ph.2-471*8


Film


cash


TOURISM MINISTER Clement T. Maynard agreed to pay $1,500 a month to a
company that allegedly could not do whaW it was being paid to do, Supreme Court
records reveal.
And Salty T.V. Enterprises (STVE) has now "given" an undertaking to do what Mr. Maynard's
Ministry was paying International Television Centre (ITC) $1,500 a month to do.


ITC was contracted to Salty
to perform all underwater
production for the Salty
television series being filmed in
the Bahamas. STVE terminated
ITC in early June.
ITC immediately filed a
breach of contract suit against
STVE in the Supreme Court,
and sought an injunction to
restrain STVE from employing
anyone else to do the
underwater filming for the
series.
In a June 13 affidavit ITC
director Gerry Hytha cited as a
ground for granting of the
injunction the fact that ITC
had a March 27 agreement with
Tourism Minister Clement T.
Maynard.
Hytha said that under that
agreement "the government,
for and in consideration of the
sum of $1,500 per month paid
by the government to ITC,
holds ITC responsible for the
supervision and control of all
aspects of the filming and
production of the series andto
se that no material harmful to .
the image of the Ba46ama1 or"
politically prejudical matter is
aired in any of the pro-
ductions."
Hytha claimed that unless an
injunction was granted to
prevent STVE from hiring a
new underwater filming crew
that had no such agreement
with the government, "the
interests of the Bahamas may
be prejudiced."
The injunction was granted
on June 14, but revoked four
days later by the court on
grounds that STVE stood to
lose much more by its
continuance than ITC stood to
lose by its revocation.
STVE president Kobi Jaeger
had filed a June 18 affidavit
supporting the application for
revocation of the ITC
injunction.
Mr. Jaeger's affidavit casts
doubt on whether ITC was ever
in a position to fulfil the


By MIKE LOTHIAN


conditions of the March 27
ITC-government agreement.
The March 27 document
agreed that:
1. The producers (ITC) in
co-operation with K-Pro-
ductions Incorporated of
New York, will film and
produce in the Bahamas a
television series under the
title of 'Salty.'
2. The said series will be
comprised of approximately
39 episodes all of which will
feature scenes of Nassau and
the family islands.
3. The producers (ITC) will
supervise and control all
aspects of the filming and
production of the said series.
4. All the expenses of and
attending the preparation,
compilation and publication
of the said series shall be
borne by the prn.dioers
(ITC), subject tIL the
paymhetft by tihe Mula @ua*
the producers of $1,500 per
month towards the expenses
as aforesaid.
5. The monthly payments of
$1,500 shall be paid from
the date of commencement
of production of the series
until its completion.
"6. The Minister shall reserve
the right to see and exa-nilie
the script of each episode
before it is aired and his
approval shall not be given
to such script if it contains
any. material which is in any
way harmful to the image of
the Bahamas or contains any
matter which in the opinion
of the Minister is politically
prejudicial to the Bahamas."
Paragraph eight of the March
27 agreement added that "all
profits arising from the sale of
the said series shall belong to
the producers (ITC)


absolutely y."
The agreement was signed
by Gerry ltytha and Erich
Heindl of ITC and by Tourism
Minister Clement T. Maynard.
The signatures were witnessed
by Tourism Ministry Per-
manent Secretary E.A.,
Thompson.
Mr. Jaeger in his June 18
affidavit branded as "totally
false and untrue" the state-
ments in paragraphs one, three,
four and eight of the
agreement.
"ITC never aired nor had
authority, right or opportunity
to air any episode of the film
series," he charged.
"ITC has no right, title.
interest in the film series, nor
does it have any control over
the production thereof."
lie claimed .ITC's only
connection with the series were
Owo separate agreements, with
STVI one under which ITC
would lay the ground-work for
local production through,
among other things, facilitating
the granting of work permits
for necessary expatriate
personnel. The second
agreement was simply for ITC
to do the underwater filming,
he said.
lie, also asserted "that a
continuation of the underwater
production work by a new
contractor will not cause any
harmful injury to the image or
interests of the government of
the Bahamas, and further
STVF has given such an
undertaking to the Ministry of
Tourism in writing."
All of the above quotations
have been taken from
documents on file in the
Supreme Court Registry in the
case of International Television
Centre Establishment versus
Salty T.V. Enterprises.


Teachers used as


chauffeurs, says union


THE BAHAMAS Taxi Cab
union today alleged that the
government used Ministry of
Education teachers to
chauffeur health conference
delegates during school hours
rather than use the facilities of
the taxi union.
An official statement
through Government
Information Services on June
18 said that rental cars were
used for delegates to the
Caribbean Health Ministers
Conference because they were
cheaper.
There was no indication
however, who drove the cars.
The taxi union claimed today
the drivers were teachers who
were used during school time.
Union president Richard
Moss said that on April 29 the
Union received communi-
cation from Mr. N.A.
Thompson, who was
designated as transportation
officer for the conference,
requesting 14 limousines with
drivers and 20 other good taxi
cabs to service the Conference,
which was being held from
June 6 to 14.

'lke a smile home
day I

with


Pockt SMILE SAVER Kit


The union, he said, had a
meeting with the drivers who
were supposed to service the
conference and on May 13 the
union replied to Mr. Thomp-
son's letter.
The union contends that
IlHealth Minister Loftus Roker
never wanted to use
chauffeur-driven limousines
and good taxi-cabs. "The
request through Mr. Thompson
was simply an excuse for hiring
the self-drive cars ... that was
always the Minister's plan.
Mr. Moss charged.
"flow can anyone with or
without intelligence compare
chauffeur-driven limousines
and good taxi-cabs, as outlined
in the Ministry's request with
self-drive cars," Mr. Moss
asked.
Yet, he added, "the Minister
of Health would want this
nation to know in a public
statement that after receiving
the taxi rates he had no other
choice but to hire rental cars."
The Minister was not fooling
anyone, Mr. Moss said.
According to the union
president the union submitted
prices for the proposed services
that were regular taxi-cab rates.
Mr. Moss maintained that
after receiving the union's
proposals the Minister never
replied.
"Whenever the true facts are
presented comparing services
requested and services rendered
it will be discovered that the
union could have supplied a


more efficient service than
self-drive cars," Mr. Moss
declared. Hie said the union has
questioned these "irreglar-
ities," and intends to
investigate the matter "to the
fullest extent."

Blaze probe
NASSAU Fire Department
officials are still investigating
the cause of a blaze in the
Island Brokers Limited
Building on Dowdeswell Street
Thursday nieht.

The building, formerly
owned by Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling, and
purchased by Island Brokers in
1973 for a total of $400,000,
was said to have been fully
insured.

The fire reportedly started
at approximately 9 p.m., in the
stationery department of the
Bahamas Insurance Centre,
which is housed on the third
floor of the building.
Damage to the company,
which was the most heavily
damaged in the building, was
estimated at $20,000.

New York
EFFECTIVE Monday Delta
Airlines will introduce a third
flight daily between the
Bahamas the New York area
bringing the total available
Delta seats between the U.S.
and the Bahamas to 910 a day.


GBC financial collapse 'can be sta


GI.NFRAL Bahadii.an Companipes i
satisfied that appropriatee
arrangements with its bankers" can be
made to stave off the "financial
collapse" predicted by ousted GBC
director Stanley Graze.
The assurance came in letters mailed
to GBC shareholders Friday giving a
first-hand account of the corporate
upheaval that has rocked CBC over the
past two weeks.
Security Capital Corporation of
Canada on June 12 brought into play
its 88 percent shareholding in GBC to


icin' (,B(l diiLctors Arthur McZicr,
Norman I'. Le-Blanc, George A.
Smythe and Stanley Gra/e.
Remaining members of the (GBC
Board on the same day removed Mr.
McZier as president ot the
conglomerate.
Both groups subsequently filed suits
in the Supreme Court.
GBC applied for and was granted an
injunction on June 19 to restrain the
four from holding themselves out as
officers or directors of GBC, from
trespassing on any GBC property,


from interfering with any of the
company's officials. and from
attempting to gain access to GBC
records. They were also ordered by the
court not to purport to enter into any
transaction or commitment on behalf
of GBC.
Mr. Giaze. Mr. Smythe and
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank, a GBC
ininority shareholder, on the same day
applied for an injunction to prevent
their ouster by GBC.
(The application was originally set
for hearing June 20, but the applicants


SAN ANDROS The first
shipment of cattle for the
Joint Agricultural Project inr
North Andros was flown into
San Andros airport this week
from Miami.
With project officers
assisting, 34 heifers, six cows,
each with a calf, three bullk
and a steer rumbled down the
ramp of a Lockheed Con-
stellation into a temporary
enclosure.
From there they were
taken by trailer to the
livestock development site.
Dr. Neil Worker, resident
manager of the project, said:
"The cattle will form the
nucleus of a breeding herd to
supply the stock which will
be needed by the project's
satellite farmers. They are
purebred animals and.
therefore, farmers can be
assured of a good type of
high quality animal."
The breed is Santa
Gertrudis. The cattle are
five-eighths Shorthorn and
three-eighths Brahman, and
are considered to be very
suitable for the Bahamas.
Their selection was based on
experience under similar
conditions in other countries.
They were bought in Waco,
Texas the bulls at Kir -
Ranch and the other cattle at
the Callan Ranch. They were
trucked to Miami and flown
by the four-engine Con-
stellation to the Bahamas.
Dr. Worker said thie new
arrivals would be given a
week or so to settle down,
and then be placed on pasture
full time. Five areas of
grazing land two enclosed
by electrified fencing and
three by conventional posts,
netting and wire have been
prepared for the animals and
comprise 100 acres.
There are two types of
pastures annual Sudan-type
forages which are temporary,
and permanent mixed areas
of grasses and legumes.
Project officers said there
was no need to rely on feed
imports as there were
sufficient pastures for the
animals. However, they were
going ahead with sowing
more land to accommodate
more cattle. Discussions are
now in progress on the
possibility of a second
importation later this year.
The electrical fencing was
erected by Bahamians who
were trained locally. A
maximum-security four
strands of 12-guage wire are
being used because the
venture is in its initial stages.
Posts were originally
imported, but now Andros
pine is used, following a
24-hour soak in a preservative
penta chlorophenol
which is expected to give it a
life of 20 to 30 years.
To date, 500 acres have
been cleared and 100 acres
planted.
The $10-million, five-year
North Andros pilot project
for livestock production is a
joint undertaking of the
Bahamas Government and the
United States Agency for
International Development
(AID).
At least 2,000 acres will be
developed. They will
comprise a centre to provide
research information, train
farmers and develop livestock
production methods.
Sixteen family-sized farms
will be set up and operated
by Bahamians who will be
chosen on the basis of their
ability to relate to. and their
interest in, agriculture and
livestock farming.
flight
Delta's local manager Max
W. Mayerhofer said addition of
195-passenger DC-8 service to
Nassau from Boston and
Newark will represent a 75
percent increase over previous
schedules.


Descending the ramp of a Lockheed Constellation at San Andros airport this week three of
the 50 head of cattle.-



Union unhappy with



pay talks progress


1111i I'UBlI SCerice Union.
unable to get ;i a meeting wssith
the govern incit's Salaries
Review Comnmillttee since Junet
12, has declared itself "most
dissatisfied" with the p ogress
of the pay talks.
PSIU secretary-cneral Garth
(;retne said rll( o) tliet ontor's
shop stewards inl govetrimelnt
departments "are telling us
their people are up in at ms .ntd
demanding satisfaction ."
lie said if the u niot 's
executive board hears nothing
from the authorities soon. 1A
general union micting will be
called about the middle fii tit \i
week to determine just how
long the union will continue to
wait before taking sotlic sort )of
action.


Mlr (iccnc said icic hi.ivc
been only two meetings
between the l'SU and the
committee, which is headed hb
Agriculture and .!lisherties
Minister Antlhony Roberts.
lie said the firsl iecting was
Held on June 3. when the
(' oI n initt c e ti a d e i ts
co tl t 1 -pi oposa;l to union
cuttrrI.'ct proposals submtnitted
to government on Januai y 14.
G( o ci r ncnt'. c'ouniter-proposal
was discussed at the Jlui' 3
ineeting, Mr. G(renet said.
A. second rourid of talks was
sclihileduI lor 9.30 ai.m. June
12. but it was "aborted" by
Mi. Roibeits who said he had to
.Il tend n emiergeIncy ('Cbhiuet
meeting.
Since then. Mr. Giceie' said


t he tiu ioi iIhs i repeatedl\
iel phoned both Mr. Roberts'
secretary and the department
of Public Personnel trying to
get a new imecting date, but
without success.
Mr. Greene said the PSU is
also demanding "some tangible
results" on requests for
dissolution of the Widows and
Orphans Pension Fund, and the
return of Civil servants'
contributions to the fund. The
Fund will become redundant
with the introduction of
National Insurance.
rhe Bahamas Union of
Teachers, 'also seeking pay
increases from the govern-
inent's committee, has also
declared it is not satisfied with
lthi way the talks are ,oine.


ASSAULT CASE MAN JAILED


I R NES1 McDonitlIl, the
50-year-old executive director
of a Bernard Road IniurscrN
school was lihursdty contictcd
and sentenced to nine tiiti(aits
in jail for indecently a,;iass ilint "
a scven-year-old girl in April.
McDonald haI bIeen placed
in a position where he had Ithe
iol ail care anitl weItale tl
children but he betrayed hie
trust placed it hi II. ('hie(
Mavistlrate Wilton ill rc itle sild
in passing s.iletCnce.
The Magislrate also said that
apart from the evidence given
by the seven-year-old girl.
other witnesses had testified of
a pattern of conduct which was
reprecnensible in regard to
McDonald's handling of the
young children.
McDonald, a former New
Jersey business-nian who
maintained his iinnocentce
throughout the two da
proceedindings, is hkely to
appeal the sentence.
The otfence carries a
maximum ot two years in
prison with hard labour.
McDonald testified that he
never molested any of the
children and disclaimed that he
used to rub the thighs of the
girls whenever he picked them
up.
McDonald alleged that one
of the prosecution's chief


witnesses was jealouts and angry
\sith hitn and said she was the
c.use oh l scan idal aimed at
ousting him as director ol (Iie


school and distributing the
schlio,)Iol lands among the
111IiTIbets ol the pa ent-teach-
cis' association.


Death of Mrs. Agnes Butler


MRS. \(;NI S Louse Butller
, 2, widovw o Mr. Kenneth F.
Blilei, died t liii hont' on
Shirlcs Stiect il 6 a i. today.
Mis Bullet is sIsvi'ed ibh
itso sio s. lt.isil tint l)iinald,
btlih ol N.saii, six grand
children' arnd one sister. Mrs.
I helma Peipall.
A very active member andl
past president of the I1.O).1.,
Mrs. Butler was also an early
member of the Red Cross and


.An aulent wiolkeI at Christ
Church Cathedral
Funeral services will he held
al St Matthcw's ( hurch 5 p.m.
t omInof row andti will be
conducted by the Very Rev.
the Dean iof Nassau. Canon
William Granger.
Interment will be in St
Matthew's churchyard.
Friends nay send donations
to the I.O.D.I., in lieu of
flowers.


Plant a tree


'"PLAN a tree on
Independence Day" is the
advice given by the Ministry of
Agriculture and fisheries to
Bahaminins throughout the
Bahamas participating in the
celebrations on July 10,
making the first anniversary of
the Independence of The
Bahamas.
Mr. Harold Munnings,
permanent secretary, Ministry
of Agriculture and Fisheries
said today that the Ministry is
making available 10,000 fruit
trees for sale to the public at


cost. The trees citrus, mango
and avacado--have been
imported frIm'" the United
States and can be purchased at
the Central Agricultrual
Station in Gladsone Road
beginning Wednesday, July 10.
GRASS THREAT
HOURSE owners are being
warned against feeding too
much guinea grass too soon to
their animals as it has resulted
in numerous cases of colic.
Guineas grass is now plentiful
all over the island as a result
of the recent rains. -.


yved off

asked for an adjournment to June 24,
On that date they again failed to
proceed and asked for a further
adjournment sine die.
In an affidavit supporting the
application Mr. Graze claimed that the
"grave financial condition" of GBC
would have been improved by the
proposed infusion of about $1 million
fresh capital by a company owned by
Mr. McZier and GBC director Orville
Turnquest. The proposal was
withdrawn, however, because of the
dispute among the directors, he said.
The withdrawal of the
proposal, he said, placed GBC
"in imminent danger of
financial collapse resulting
from its inability to meet debt
obligations and cash
j requirements.
"One such debt which GBC
will he obliged to pay," he
added, "is a $500,000
installment plus $75,000
interest due to the Royal Bank
of Canada on June 30, 1974.
The payment was in respect
of a $4.5 million loan by Royal
Bank of GBC in November,
1972.
In its letter to shareholders,
GBC said "GBC is satisfied that
it can make appropriate
arrangements with its bankers
to deal with its financial
obligations to them."
Mr. Graze also claimed in his
affidavit that the "confusion"
caused by the removal of the
four directors "is now
impeding the orderly progress"
towards consummation of the
sale of the Sonesta Beach
Hotel, in which GBC has a 4:
percent interest through the
Sonesta owner, Leisure Time
Limited.
The same confusion "nra,.
effectively cause the complete
S breakdown of that sale," Mr.
Graze added, and the collapse
would subject GBC to "grave
financial hardship."


The GBC letter to
shareholders said "'Ngotiations
"(r i4,. sale of Itk Sonti-,a
Beacl Hotel are continuing and
an announcement with regard
thereto will be made by
t.eisure Time Ltd., a company
in which GBC has a 45 perccit
interest, as soon as Leisure
TIime Ltd. is in a position to ido
so."


(;GBC' said the removal of tiL
four directors was "essential in
order to stop a drain of
substantial and unnecessary
expenditure's and to restore
confidence in GBC and its
subsidiaries by the company's
bankers, its suppliers and its
personnel."
The letter also described
Security Capital as "a Canadian
public ocmpany with 1,500
shareholders, 87 percent of
whom appear on the register of
shareholders as residents of
Canada, No registered share-
holder has voting control.
"The largest registered
shareholder is W.B. Holdings
Ltd., a wholly-owned sub-
sidiary of Fairborn
corporationn Ltd., which is in
liquidation under the laws of
the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas.
"Mr. Robert N. Slatter,
('.A., of Messrs. Thorne, Gunn
and Co., Nassau, is the
court-appointed liquidator of
F-airborn Corporation and is
now a director and the
president of W.B. Holdings."

Stick attack
A YOUTH struck a woman
on the neck with a stick when
she surprised him ransacking
her apartment in Nassau Court
this morning.
The raider escaped with
money in a purse.
The woman, a nurse, was
not seriously hurt.

Try again
THE STAKES are getting
higher and still no winner in
The Tribune-Mlaur Lumber
Company crogword psaxle
contest. Alto|ether the
Orlando Clipper Chltia boat
and the gift voucher fttn
Mauras are worth i tost of
$5400. Theft vouherW is
now up to $4t.


Texas cattle hit the Andros trail


- ... - 1- - mommi


Y


ULP


w











SMTHE TRIBUNE turay, J 29,1974.


country, and this matters
when some of the dealers
travel up to 1,000 miles '
week Sl over the country Mi
search of booty.
The Danits find Road
Weedon has many advantages.
Buying prices are cheaper,
some say 30 per cent less.
There is still a regular flow of
buyers and a good cache of
raw materials.
"Apart from that we love
it here," says Bud who now
supplies his shop in Los
Angeles with what he
acquires in the area.
(Copyright, 1974, by The
Sunday Times, London.)


Bhutto

pledge
DACCA Prime Minister
Zulfikar Ali Bhutto of Pakistan
declared today that the
improved relations with
Bangladesh are "inevitable"
despite the bitter legacy of the
1971 civil war.
But he cautioned that his
three-day visit here is only the
first step and many
complicated problems have to
be ironed out before the
2/-year history of enmity can
evolve into friendship.
"Please remember this is
only our first meeting," he told
a Dacca news conference.
"this is only our first
encounter after that two and
half years, after that up-
heaval."
It was Bhutto's first meeting
with journalists since his arrival
Thursday on a reconciliation
mission to Bangladesh, the
former western wing of Pakistan
that broke away in a bloody
conflict in 1971.
Bhutto has been meeting
with Bangladesh Prime Minister
Mujibur Rahman in their first
nation-to-nation negotiations
aimed at getting a start on
normal relations.

Peron ill
DISPITI. official assurances
that President Juan Peron is
satisfactorily recovering from a
strong influenza condition,
there was growing concern
today over the actual condition
of the 78-year old chief of
htate.



It e, r^l Ina I 1

ol PFS P hi I


Young

Kennedy

back in

hospital
DUBLIN Edward
Kennedy jr., 12-year-old son of
the Massachusetts Senator, was
in a Dublin hospital today with
what his father's office called
side-effects of a cancer
treatment.
A spokesman for Sen.
Edward Kennedy said in
Washington the boy was
hospitalized Thursday suffering
a mild reaction traceable to
treatments designed to prevent
a recurrence of bone cancer.
The disease resulted in
amputation of a leg last Nov.
17.
A spokesman for St.
Vincent's Hospital in Dublin
said the boy was a patient at
the hospital's private nursing
home and was being attended
by his American schoolteacher,
Rick Van Nuys.
Young Kennedy arrived in
Ireland June 19 for a month's
vacation touring with
schoolmates and Van Nuys. He
flew into Shannon airport on a
direct flight from Boston with
schoolmate Joey Gargan.
They were met by four
fellow pupils at St. Alans
School in Washington D.C.,
who arrived before.
Sen. Kennedy plans to visit
his son next week, his office
said. The visit had been
planned before the youth was
hospitalized.
Mrs. Kennedy is undergoing
'occasional treatment for what
a family spokesman described
as fatigue and emotional strain
brought on partly by her son's
illness.
The Irish Independent, a
Dublin newspaper, reported
Kennedy was rushed to the
hospital after taking ill while
cruising on the River Shannon.

Later today, Kennedy was
released from hospital to go to
the Irish Sweepstakes Derby, a
hours race with a half-million-
dollar first prize for the holder
of the lucky winning sweeps
ticket. (AP)


NOTICE


THE PUBLIC IS HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT
WILTON A. BEACH OF IDEAL
COLLECTION AGENCY IS NO LONGER
AUTHORIZED TO DEMAND OR RECEIVE
MONEYS FROM OR PROSECUTE
DEBTORS OF THE UNDER-MENTIONED
COMPANY.


DATED THE-
1974.


PAUL LIGHTBOURN,
President EARTHMOVERS LIMITED


26th DAY OF JUNE. A.D.,


LONDON Bud Danits
and his wife, Jessica, own an
antique shop in Los Angeles.
Last year they jetted 6,000
miles to London intent on
setting up another shop.
But then they heard about
Road Weedon, a village in
Northamptonshire, went to
look at it, and decided to
hang up their Queens Head,
Inc. sign there instead.
Road Weedon is nothing
more than a few dozen
buildings straddling a street,
but the odd thing about it is a
proliferation of antique shops
-. wholesalers dealing with


Sgranb olb plact for antiques


crew the two Americans, a
Hungarian named John
Aladics, Victor Madera from
Portugal and several Britons
(including a Scot) who
seem to co-exist with a
bonhomie surprising in a
business where many a throat
has been cut on an antique
knife.
Accessibility seems to be
one of the reasons why Road
Weedon developed into a
flourishing antique centre. It
is pretty central for the whole


the trade, seven of them all
within a stone's throw of
each other.
This is why Weedon is a
minor mecca for buyers from
London, the Middle East, the
United Staes, Europe and
Japan.
There are no statistics, but
its community of antique
dealers estimate their total
export sales at between
$2,500,000 and $5,000,000 a
year.
They are a cosmopolitan


Nixon talks of


nuclear test ban
MOSCOW President Nixon and Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev resumed arms
talks today, taking time out to sign a new agreement for exchanging economic
information to facilitate trade between the two countries.


With further curbs on missile
defence systems all but settled,
they concentrated on prospects
for an underground nuclear
test ban. Experts were assigned
to keep plugging away while
Nixon and Brezhnev flew off
to a Black Sea resort for
further discussions.
The new, 10-year economic
pact which does not need
Congressional approval calls
for an exchange of "Relevant
information" to promote
business deals.
In 1972, the two powers
decided to expand trade in
order to advance political
detente between them. But
while some major deals have
been worked out, the 1972
accord never became operative,
with opposition coming mainly
from opponents of trading
advantages for the Soviet
Union unless it relaxes
emigration policies.
While announcing the new
agreement, White House
officials said the administration
"remains fully committed to
bringing the 1972 trade
agreement into force by
obtaining the authority to
grant non-discriminiatory tariff
treatment to the U.S.S.R."
Key provisions of the new
agreement include annual
exchanges of information and
forecasts of basic economic,
industrial and commercial
trends, as well as help in the
leasing of offices and homes
for American and Soviet
businessmen.
The signing was held in St.
Vladimir's hall in the Kremlin


Hostage gunmen


surrender


LAKEWOOD, California -
Two gunmen in need of money
surrendered early today after
holding a cook and a janitor
hostage for about 17 hours in a
sweltering restaurant-bar. Their
captives were unhurt.
"We sure have a lot of
overtime (pay) comining,"
Barney Fraser, 55, said after
his release. Fraser, the cook,
suffers from a heart condition,
and sheriff's officers feared for
his well-being during the
marathon standoff.
Fraser and Tony Silva, 61,
said they were treated well by
the men, who police said
intended to rob the establish-
ment.
But both hostages had rope
burns suffered from their
hands being tied tightly behind
their backs for several hours.
The end of the siege, during
which floodlights illuminated
the front of the Flite Room
Lounge while communications
were carried out by telephone
and broadcast newscasts, came
without a shot after one of the
gunmen scrambled on his
hands and knees out the front
door.
Tear gas then was tossed
into the lounge and, as officers
stormed inside, the other
gunman surrendered. The
hostages were on the floor
behind the har


Sheriff Peter Pitchess said
otricers prepared to storm the
restaurant after "we had
information from inside that
one of the suspects wanted to
surrender and get out."
Ray Johns, 50, of
Pomona, and Bill Mitchell, 47,
of Fullerton were booked in
Lakewood, about 20 miles
from downtown Los Angeles,
for investigation of kidnapping
and robbery.
"You win a fe ;!ad you
lose a few. If we this one,
we lose it big." c-ne of the
gunmen was quoted as saying
during a telephone -conver-
sation with a television
newsman.


Ex-minister

shot dead
B FIRUT Mohammed
Ahmed Noman, former
Foreign Minister of North
Yemen, was assassinated in
Beirut last night, police
reported.
An unknown assassin fired
four bullets into Noman's chest
and abdomen as he walked in
the fashionable Hamra Street,
police said.
He died before arriving at
the nearby American Uni-
versity Hospital. (AP)

ANC !isifopn
LONDON Two officials of
the African National Council
arrived today from Salisbury
"to acquaint the British
government with the thinking
of the black people in
Rhodesia and present their
demands and aspirations."
Dr. Elliott Gabellah,
vice-president, and Dr. Gordon
Chavanduka, Secretary
General, are expected to see
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
and Foreign Secretary James
Callaghan during their stay
which they said was indefinite.
(API


Tour ruling
HONOLULU A federal tour business but prohibiting it
judge has issued a preliminary from selling its South Pacific
injunction allowing Qantas the nearby American Univer-
Airways, Ltd.. to remain in the tours at cost. (AP)


The scene inside St.
George's Chapel. Windsor
Castle as the coffin of the
Duke of Gloucester is carried
out after the full military
funeral service.
Behind the bearer party are
(from left), Prince Richard.
the Duke's heir and only
remaining son, the Dowager
Duchess of Gloucester, and
the new Duchess of
Gloucester.
They are followed by


LONDON Strolling about
in pajamas or nightgown may
be standard in a Japanese inn.
But it's sure to raise some
eyebrows in a London hotel.
This is one of the social
pitfalls Mrs. Takako Rye
cautions Japanese tourists and
businessmen about in her job
at the Dorchester, one of
London's prestige hotels
Taking note of the rising
number of Japanese visitors to
Britain and angling for a piece
of the trade, the Dorchester


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Queen Elizabeth and the
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Prince Charles, Queen
Elizabeth the Queen Mother
Princess Ann, Princess
Margaret the Countess of
Snowdon: Lord Snowdon and
the Duchess of Kent.
The coffin, draped with
the Duke's personal standard,
was taken on a gun carriage
for the short journey to the
burial ground at Frogmore, in
the grounds of Windsor
Castle.


hired Japanese-born Mrs. Rye
last Aug. 1 as a consultant.
"Our directors felt," a
Dorchester spokesman said,
"that with the large increase in
Japanese visitors in London it
would be easier for them to
have someone from their own
country to advise them and
help them settle in."
"'Some of our customs are
very different from those in
England," explained Mrs. Rye,
a former airline stewardess and
wife of an English pilot.
She pointed out the
embarrassment that might be
caused by strolling down the
Dorchester's staid corridors in
nightdress, accepted wear at
Japan's traditional inns.
Taxi drivers do not accept
tips in Japan and might even
consider a tip an insult, Mrs.
Rye added. But here failure to
tip a driver is liable to provoke
a row.
Mrs. Rye also advises her
clients to be wary about giving
gifts too freely, another
common Japanese custom.
"But in England it can be
construed as bribery,
particularly if politicians or big
business is involved," she said.
"I think this is harder for
them to understand than
almost anything else. In Japan
it would be a terrible insult not
to reward a kindness with a
gift."


Mrs. Rye also runs her own
agency for Japanese
interpreters and works as a
consultant for firms involved in
British-Japanese trade.
She advises, and often does
the buying, for Japanese
department stores of men's
clothing.
"British goods are very
highly respected in Japan," she
said.
Mrs. Rye began her business
five years ago at her husband's
suggestion after her had read
an article about a shortage of
Japanese interpreters in
London.
"But I found that both
English businessmen and
Japanese visitors would ask for
advice about the business
methods of the other," she
said.
There is a rising demand for
Mrs. Rye's services. In 1970
there we're only about 82,00
Japanese visitors to Britain.
Last year though the figure
jumped to around 182,000.
(AP)


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Mrs Rye tells the

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THE TRIBUNE -- -Saturday, June 29, 1974.


EDITORAL

The whys and wherefores


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
This is the fifth and final article in a series lam writing on the
causes of social and economic decay in the Bahamas.
During this week I have written five articles in which I traced
events that led up to the unhappy situation we see all around us
in the Bahamas today.
As I have often said in this column, the P.L.P. is the bastard
child of the U.B.P.
Until too late the U.B.P. had a blind spot blocking their vision.
They refused to accept the fact that the world was passing
through a social, political and economic revolution that must
eventually spread to the Bahamas. They felt it just could not
happen here. They believed that because they had made the
islands prosperous ... and that there was full employment... the
coloured people would be satisfied to continue as second class
citizens in their own homeland.
What they did not understand was that it is not enough to give
a man prosperity. More precious to him is his personal dignity.
You will remember that during the second world war ... when
the Americans were recruiting labour for work on farms in the
South ... they had difficulty in getting Jamaicans to sign up. The
Jamaicans preferred to go to England where they were addressed
as "Mr.", whereas in the South a black man in those days was
addressed as "Sam" or "Boy" or "Nigger".
It is unfortunate that at no time in history has a ruling group
been able to understand how important dignity is to the man over
whom he rules.
The Jamaicans were prepared to work in England for far less
money because in that country ... poor though he might be ... he
was addressed as a man.
And so the U.B.P. pursued a policy of. excluding black men
from full participation in governmental affairs. When they could
do no better they gave a black man in the House only token
recognition. It was only through the constant and persistent
battle put up by this newspaper that the Hon. A. F. Adderley was
elevated to the position he occupied at the time of his death.
For instance, Dr. C. R. Walker, a highly qualified educator who
gave up opportunities for great advaticement as a university
professor in the U.S. to come home to serve his people, often
complained to me that the only Board on which he was ever
appointed was something like the Licensing Authority in which
he had no interest. His qualifications fitted him for service on the
Board of Education or the Board of Health but this never came to
him.
In 1953 the government in Britain instructed the governor of
the colony to send a representative of the Press to the Coronation
of Queen Elizabeth II in London. Major General Sir Robert
Neville was then the Governor of the colony. He wanted to
nominate Dr. Walked, but pressure was brought on him to send
Benson MLDeCinott from The Guardian. At the time Dr. Walker
was publishing a small newspaper.
I suggested to Sir Robert that he should appoint a committee
of the Press to deal with the matter so that he wouldn't be caught
in a political squeeze.
The matter was referred to Mr. McDermott, Dr. Walker and
myself. A meeting was held in my office. I voted for Dr. Walker
and he voted for himself and so we submitted the report to the
Governor recommending Dr. Walker. But the big boys in politics
= were adamant. They were not prepared to send Dr. Walker to
represent the colony at the coronation and Sir Robert refused to
recommend Mr. McDermott.
My wife and I had already arranged to go to the coronation
and newspaper friends in London had arranged a seat for me in
Westminster Abbey. And so I represented the press at my own
expense.
One hell of a row was raised by the power boys in the House
because Sir Robert sent Sir George Roberts and Mr. Adderlev to
England to represent the colony at the coronation. These men
had to pay their own way because the House would not provide
the money.
During the war ... when England was fighting for her survival ...
the government in London arranged for a group of West Indian
journalists to visit England so that they could make a report on
the unconquerable spirit of the British people at war.
Although I was then doing the big War Materials Committee
work for England and the U.S., the Duke of Windsor, who fitted
in well with the Old Guard ignored the claim of a highly qualified
journalist nominated by The Tribune. Instead, he sent a man
from The Guardian. who had been a junior bank clerk and had no
writing ability. His only qualification was that he had married
into the then Guardian family.
This was the kind of experience all along the line. Every effort
was made to shut coloured men in public life out of any kind of
recognition that would bring credit to the group and give them
experience in government.
After the terrible Suez Canal affair in 1956 there was a good
deal of misunderstanding about Britanin in the U.S. Sir Alan
Burns, one time Colonial Secretary of the Bahamas and retired
Governor of the Gold Coast (now Ghana), knew that I had
had great success in addressing American audiences in the South
and Middle West. He thought it would be helpful if I would do a
lecture tour for Britain in the U.S. and tell the American people
the truth about British colonialism.
I agreed to undertake the tour. But the Colonial Office in
London had to clear the proposal through the government in
Nassau. It was killed in the Executive Council here!

The Old Guard political group opposed capable coloured men
who stood as candidates for the House of Assembly.
Before every election a meeting of the "big boys" was held in
an office in the city when it was decided what they were going to


do in the campaign to shut out coloured candidates.
Sir George Roberts, one of the few enlightened white men in
public life, attended these meetings. Finally he proposed that the
time had come when they should recognize the fact that coloured
leaders must be given a larger place in the public affairs of the
colony.
Instead of fighting to keep them out, he told the meeting, he
felt that they should bring qualified coloured men into their
group and prepare them for leadership because the time would
come when the coloured people would gain control of the
government of the colony. It was their duty to train them for this
responsibility. He emphasized the fact that it was important for
them to gain the respect, confidence and good will of the
coloured people. This was the way to do it, he urged.
The "big boys" ran him out of the meeting ... and then tried to
put him out of business. But coloured people had heard what had
happened and they flocked to his lumber yard to give him their
business. This saved him from ruin.
Up to this time he had been afraid of these men. He often told
me that the day he spoke out at that meeting he won his
independence because after that they left him alone. Indeed he
was one of the props on whom they later leaned to help them
when the coloured people started to rise up in protest.
there was no limit to what these men would do in their
supreme effort to retain complete control of all the important
institutions in the colony.
They hated me because I repeatedly warned them that the day
would come when they would be overthrown by men completely
lacking in experience who would hate them to the extent that
they would be motivated by the ngle desire to destroy them ...
and in the process these Inexperienced men ... fired by hate...
would destroy the colony.


They hated me for telling them the simple truth about their
blind policies. I became Public Enemy No. 1 .in their eyes. It is
shocking the extent to which they went to persecute me and
destroy The Tibune.
One day one of Sir George's biggest customers walked into his
office.
"If you don't stop doing business with that newspaper," the
man told George Roberts, "Ill take my business away from your
lumber yard."
"I'm sorry," George Roberts told this man, "but I've just lost a
good customer." And he showed him out of his office.
I don't think the coloured people of the Bahamas realize how
courageous George Roberts was in helping to advance their cause.
Nor will they ever understand the blows my father ... and then I
... suffered in championing their cause.

And then ... when the U.B.P. crushed my B.D.L. ... a party I
had organized of white and black men which offered the last
hope of checking a rapidly degenerating situation ... the scales fell
from the eyes of these men because they then found themselves
faced with the P.L.P. terror.
They came to me ... they admitted that they had been wrong
... and asked me to help them to save the government from a
threat that they had themselves created.
I had every reason to hate these men. But I didn't. My only
interest was to try to save the colony from falling into the hands
of a lot of inexperienced men who were fired by hatred. I knew
the end would be disastrous.
The U.BP. were then prepared to share control with coloured
men. But by that time it was too late. The kind of coloured men
they needed to help stabilize the situation would have nothing to
do with them ... either because they had reason to hate them or
because by that time feeling was running so high among the
coloured people that they were afraid of their fury.
I faced the fury of the coloured people because I knew what
was going to happen to the country if the P.L.P. won power. I
told them what was going to happen if they didn't elect some
experienced black and white men to the House.
Then the position was reversed ... the black people hated me
for telling them the truth. They quickly forgot that I had broken
down all barriers of discrimination in public places in the colony.
I faced their threats ... and I faced their anger for seven years.
Now they are beginning to see the light. But, as happened in
the case of the U.B.P., awakening has come too late because the
possibility now is that ... unless the F.N.M. goes out seriously to
strengthen its ranks with responsible and capable men of both
races ... the second stage may be worse than the first.


And now let me tell you about ihe investors.
These men were fully conscious of the incapacity of the P.L.P.
government. You will recall that they gave off-the-record
interviews to The Tribune when the government changed in
which they expressed fear for the future of "the colony in the
hands of these inexperienced men.
Immediately after these anonymous interviews were published
the government got statements from the investors ... and in the
lot were all the men who had made off-the-record statements of
theii concern to The Tribune ... in which they welcomed the
change in government and hailed Mr. Pindling as a Moses.
At that point those men had the power to make their position
clear to the government. Instead of making a firm stand they all
ran for their holes like a bunch of frightened rabbits.
As I said before, the biggest cowards in the world are monied
men. It is amazing. They are always afraid of losing something.
And so, instead of uniting forces and resisting oppression and
injustice, they all went out trying -to make their separate peace
with the government. In the process deals were made at the
sacrifice of a lot of innocent people. The Freeport affair was a
positive disgrace.
And so the government ... with the backing of the coloured
people who were enjoying the hunt ... picked these men off one
by one until the situation we see all around us today has been
produced.
Now investors are beginning to -take a stand. they should have
taken seven years ago and the situation is reaching its final tragic
stage. There is no one else left for the government to hunt.
Now some of the men in government are themselves wearing
the fine feathers of bloated plutocrats .... thousands of poor
working people are facing a blank wall with no hope for the
future. And now they are turning on the government because
they are the only thing left in sight to hunt.
The people are crying that they want a change. But to what?
And to whom? Who in the Bahamas today could hope to repair
the damage done by seven years of P.L.P. misrule?
There is only one hope ... and that is if Mr. Kendal Isaacs,
Leader of the Opposition, will go out seriously to recruit for his
party responsible black and white men in the town and offer
them to the people in the next general election.
It all goes back to what I tried to do with the B.D.L. nearly 20
years ago. Whether this is possible today I don't know. You can
believe me or not, it's the. only way. But whoever takes it over is
going to have a hard row to hoe.

FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: During the period of which I
write The Tribune was the only effective voice the coloured
people had and my strongest and most reliable backer in the fiaht
for reasonable reform was white Sir George Roberts. He was the
only man who never let me down when the fire burned hottest.
I am now amused to recall that when Mr. Milo Butler passed
me on the street he used to tip his hat. Oh yes, I mean the present
Governor General.
These men rode to power on the backs of starry-eyed coloured
people. Through their extremist policies ... based in hate, envy
and greed ... these men have destroyed a great opportunity.
Now the people must pay the price of misplaced confidence.
Yesterday I urged you to read an article on education which
we copied from the Daily Telegraph. It was written by A. L.
Rowse, history don of Oxford University.
The news desk changed the heading on this article to read "The
Student Brutes". If you missed it because of the change in the
heading, go back to the paper and read it. You will find it on page
three.
It was interesting that observations made by Mr. Haydn
Middleton, Welsh headmaster of Queen's College, were published
on the front page yesterday under the caption: "Education On
Wrong Track". And also that Senator Bostwick, a coloured
Bahamian lawyer, should have also strongly declared that the
present system of education in the Bahamas does not equip
children in a practical sense. He emphasised the dignity of labour.
I suppose it was the fact that secondary schools in the island
were closed to black children until I broke down the barriers not
many years ago that caused coloured leaders of an earlier age to
over-emphasize the importance of secondary education for all
Bahamian children.
It is encouraging to see this awakening to the facts of life
among educators in the island. It is unfortunate that it should
have come about a half a century too late ... after the people's
minds have been geared in the wrong direction.
**4**$*
This week I held up my travel series to discuss a group of local
topics. I said then that I would return to the travel series on
Monday but there are two more local articles I want to get in now
and so the travel series will be resumed on Wednesday.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
A people get the kind of government they deserve.
ANONYMOUS


"WE ARE heading for the
Promised Land. There is no
turning back. We have to go
out and take possession of the
land, the land flowing with
milk and honey!l At the very
earliest opportunity, and it will
not be long from now, we will
take over this country of
ours.


He was standing before a
crowd of merry makers
celebrating the 1967 election
win of the P.L.P. It was
Paradise Island and it was the
night of January 10, 1972. He
had on a light-coloured suit
and the ugly symbol of the
PLP stood out on the breast of
his jacket.
Some say that it is the
sign of the crab which the PLP
chose for their symbol. The
hooked fingers are the biters
but the sign does not show that
the creature has no head.
Others say that the sign
represents the skilled fingers of
the pickpocket. Meaning that it
represents the intention of the
PLP Government to pick clean
the pockets of the public with
their unconscionable taxes,
their wrecking of the economy
and their waste of public
funds.
Well, anyway, Prime
Minister L. 0. Pindling was
telling his adoring followers
that soon they were to set out
on a march to the land of milk
and honey. It might -have
crossed the minds of some, if
only vaguely, that he had
promised that prior to the
1967 election. That was when
the PLP took over the country.
If it crossed anybody's mind
that the Prime Minister was
talking nonsense it was quickly
shrugged off. What the hell,
why not clap anyway?
In fact the Prime Minister
had already led his people
several years on the road to
hell. Now that we are at the
gate there are those who are
beginning to see the fire and
feel the heat. A few more steps
we will be all in. Except for
those who can quench their
thirst with champagne at $140
a bottle.
So what is the Promised
Land like? Well there is hardly
enough water to go around and
no way will the Prime Minister
say, "If they have no water
give them champagne!"
But then again he might.


The



art



of



leaving

With the price of PVC pipe
these days he might conclude
that water is not good enough
to pass through it!
Promised Land of milk and
honey! Just another empty
boast by a bogus Moses, an
abominable failure of a leader.
Now he gets on the radio
and announces to an angry
people that there are serious
economic problems facing the
country. It is so easy to confess
after you have been found out,
after the crowds are de-
monstrating that they have
no faith in your Promised Land
nor in anything else you might
promise.
There are no short-range
solutions, he says. Of course,
there are none. Not short-range
nor long-range solutions to be
found with him. If he does not
know the difference between
the road to the Promised Land
and the road to Hell. how anyone expect him to get us
out of hell?
Serious economic problems.
Mr. Pindling should have
thought of this when his
colleagues, or some of them
warned him of consequences of
his loose attitude towards
solemn agreements.
When he messed up the
Benguet affair with an appall-
ing about-face manoeuvre.
When he railroaded the
amendment to the Hawskbill
Creek Agreement with a crude
display of arrogance and bad
timing.
When he saw Bahamas Air-
ways fly away because ot the
duplicity of his Government


SHOE


BAY STREET


and said nothing more than
that they were never a part of
us!
What else did Mr. Pindling
expect? These and other follies
could only lead to where we
are today and to worse. The
majority of the people could
not be expected to see this but
as a leader he should have
known. Others knew.

So what is the point of it
all?
Well a popular magazine
just recently published an
interesting article on the art of'
leaving. The writer quoted a
letter written by a Communist
party newspaper in Czecho-
slovakia in March 1968. The
letter was addressed to the
ruthless Stalinist dictator,
President Antonin Novotny. It
said:


_~____ I


"It is no shame to go wlien
someone else can do the work
better. We know that it is very
difficult for you to go. It is
complicated, but sometimes it
is extremely necessary ... We
must learn not only the art of
ruling, but also the art of
leaving, which is equally
important and sometimes even
more important. That monent
has come."
The President left. and
Czechoslovakia had an all-too-
short breath of freedom before
the liberal regime which
succeeded Novotny was
crushed.
Mr. Pindling never learned to
govern. He could do the nation
a favour by demonstrating that
he knows something about the
art of leaving. Certainly his
time has come to leave.


The shape of the '70's





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MIKE'S


S.-I


But he might ndOtO
it put that ways
own arropoan
suited to give him thlB
"You can't hanitt
Lynden Pindaig y 1 W l
fih and you ,aat i~ t t 0
why don't you J i t ltt s1
out of the boat!
DEATH OFMMfl
STELLA MORE
Mrs. Stella Mm 5, 55,
originally from Geor"l towil
Exuma, died at her home in
Shirlea Thursday.
She is survived by a daughter
Sally, her father,. WOam
Smith, four brothers and three
sisters.
Funeral services will be held
Monday at 5.30 p.m. at Christ
Church Cathedral. Dean
William Granger will officiate
and burial will be made in the
Western Cemetary.
EVANGELIST SPEAKER
EVANGELIST Jack Cates
will be the special speaker at
the spoken word cruspde
beginning Monday at Golden
Gates Assembly, Golden Gitesi
and Carmichael Road. -
The rallies will continue
until Wednesday, July 3, then
resume again on Monday, luly
8 through 10th. Evangueist
Felix Miller will be joining the
-cusade during the second
week..
Evangelist Cates has been a
missionary in Jamaica for the
past 15 years and has travelled
coast to coast lin the U.S. to
on missions around bte world.


I


..


arc








* r


. .. .


TNH TRIBUNE -- Satnrdy, June 29,1974.
S


Sya tunes in


tosnme


ew ideas


By Daphne W. Whitfield
"IT'S REALLY stimulating
to find people dedicated."
Sylvia Cole-Tierney, President
of Star Advertisers Limited in
Nassau, enthused after
returning recently from a


45-day tour of American
Broadcasting facilities.
Sylvia was one of eight
women broadcasters from
different countries to take part
in this programme sponsored
by American Women in Radio


CHAPEL O TIE HILL
Nassau Christian and Missionary Alliance Church
Harold Road west of Independence Drive
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Pastor
WORSHIP HOURS 11:00 a.m. GOSPEL HOUR 7:30 p.m.
"HELPING PEOPLE "ABEL TO RAISE
IN THE FAITH" CAIN"
MID-WEEK FAMILY BIBLE & PRAYER,
WEDNESDAY, 7:30 p.m.

BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER ROAD and OLD TRAIL
^ SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 a.m.
PREACHING: 11 a.m. & 7:30p.m.
WEDNESDAY: PRAYER & PRAISE
7:30 p.m.
FRIENDLY-INFORMAL-
H.MILLS EVANGELISTIC
Pastor- -- Ph. 5-1339 -- P.O. Box N3622


NEW TESTAMENT
CHURCH
Highland Park Dolphin Drive
P.O.Box N 1243
Phone 5-2012 5-9412


* Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
* Sunday School 6:30 p.m.


-AA
Julius Bradshaw
Pastor


Sunday Worship Service 1:00 a.m.
Sunday Evangdfstic Sc r Lc 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday Family Hour 7:30 p.m.

"WHERE VISITORS A RE OUR HONOURED GUESTS"





NOTICE TO POLICY HOLDERS
OF THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


and Television. Incorporated.
The Bahamas, Sylvia in-
lormed me, was not inc iu.lui
before as it was not *r-
independent country so this
was definitely one of the good
by-products of independence.
The tour started in
Washington on May I. Here
Sylvia met her other seven
women Lolleagues from
Nigeria, Yugoslavia, Poland,
Morocco, Singapore, Mexico
and Jamaica.
"We were like a small
U.N.", Sylvia said, "and this
in itself was very fascinating."
The women exchanged ideas
on their different cultures and
talked on subjects common to
them all: status of wolen,,
divorce etc. Because of the
differing cultural and social
conditions in each country the
women's attitudes to these
subjects were often very
different.
The group was introduced to
America at the Washington
International Centre, Panel
discussions were held and the
visitors learned how Americans
regard themselves and other
people, and were introduced to
the American way of life and
culture.
After this initial orientation
the group split up into
minigroups and went on tour.
Among the cities Sylvia
travelled to were New York,
where the whole group at-
tended the AWRT Con-
vention, visited Seasame Street
and the Flectric Company: Las
Vegas (where she saw Roy
Clarke who got the Entertainer
of the Year Award), San
Francisco; Los Angeles:
Nashville where Sylvia did a
two hour documentary on
tourism and how it's done
here; Cincinatti (here the
University carries an
educational radio programme):
Omaha and Houston.
"t travelled 12,000 miles,
visited 11 cities, stayed in 13
hotels and slept in 15 beds,"
Sylvia laughingly reminisced.
In the various cities, both
large and small, the women
were much sought after for
interviews on T.V. and radio.
They were always met by a
welcoming committee and the
people were unfailingly proud
of their cities, showed them
their studios and answered any
questions they had to ask,
Sylvia told me.
She admired the split-second
timing and how the news is put
together by N.B.C. and John
Chancellor.
"I found the T.V. shows
more relaxed than I thought
they would be," Sylvia said,
adding that the elegant
lavishness that gets to you on
the screen is deceptive as the
studios are tiny.
Sylvia was also interviewed
by W.I.N.G. news, was on the
Gerry Hart Show in Cincinatti
and worked on various other
shows.
The idea was for the eight
visiting broadcasters to see a
cross section of the United
States, to see the broadcasting
facilities and meet the women


in T.V. in the nted S; es
And th.of oursM included
meeting the WbBUa4 success
story nl Ambrican T.V..
Barbara Walters, Anchor-
woman of tie To-ay Show.
who succeeded to this position
aftet the death of Walter
McGcc.
"We interviewed Barbara as
a group," Sylvia said. and she
"came across warm and se-


cure "
However, Sylvia believes
that women in the Bahamas are
more liberated than women in.
the States.
"The Women in American
television feel that they're
liberated but they're not en-
tirely." were Sylvia's obser-
vations bcL-uie "they're still
fighting -- both the men and
the system."


With both families. Take the ones at home to
one of the Family Islands for a few days. There's
never been a better time than the present.
For Bahamasair and the Bahama Out islands:.
Association have put together a Family Holt
iday to many of our Family Islands. From now'
until October 31st, you'll get 20% off on your
round-trip airfare and 20% off on your hotel
rate. To qualify, you have to be a Bahamian or
a resident of the Bahamas.
For airline reservations, phone Bahamasair
in Nassau at 7-8511 and in Freeport at 352-8341.
For hotel reservations, phone in Nassau 2-8383.
For brochures on the Family Islands and
specific hotels, stop by one of the Ministry of
Tourism's Information Centres.
There's a Family Holiday for all these Family
Islands:
Abaco
Elbow Cay Club, Hope Town
Green Turtle Club, Green Turtle Cay
Guana Harbour Club, Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge, Hope Town
Lofty Fig Villas, Marsh Harbour
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas,
Treasure Cay


Andros
Andros Beach Hotel & Villas, Nicholls Town
Bannister Guest House, Mangrove Cay
i.as Palmas Hotel, Driggs Hill
San Andros Hotel, San Andros
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Fresh Creek

Irl'l Big Game Fishing Club, North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club, South Bimini


PLIASS NOtU TIA#A#ROM JULY lit
WS VLL LOSING AT IP.M.
SMA ,..URDAY3 ,
4HOUSitt m. to Friday S30 to 5:30 p.m.
turdays 8:00 to 1:00 p.m.


ISIAI FIUTIMECO.



I FIX fNHITME
Corner Dowdeswell & Christie Streets


P.O. Box 4818


Eleuthera
Arawak Cove Club, Gregory Town
Buccaneer Club, Governor's Harbour
Cape Eleuthera Resort and Yacht Club,
SCape Eleuthera
Current Club, Current
HatchetBay Yacht Club, Hatchet Bay
Potlatch Club, Governor's Harbour
Rainbow Inn, Governor's Harbour
Rogue's Cove Club, South Palmetto Point
Sea Raider Cottages, Current
Tranquillity Bay Club, Governor's Harbour

Exuma
Bahama Sound Beach Club, Bahama Sound
Hotel Peace & Plenty, George Town
Marshall's Guest House, George Town
Out island Inn, George Town
Pieces of Eight, George Town
Pretty Molly Bay Club, Little Exuma '

M Harbour Cay
Great Harbour Club
Sugar Beach Club


Coral Sands Hotel
Romora Bay Club


Stella Maris Inn, Stella Maris


Riding Rock Inn, Cockburn Town
Sea View Villas, Cockburn Town


Harbour Club
W p, Resort


BahMl'Lir
^^^^^^~~~~ .^^^ .^^^^^^ "^w ri^v


Sylvia Cole-Tierney (third W a.. *. Sa as. Fourth from left is Mal
AWRT. and fifth from right Isotft eqWr, AfMefwelten ofthe To-Day Show.


SAlthonig t* t Mfra
5475,000 a Year ad s 4* mde
it, Sylvia Cul TM IaS t no
broad.astint p"a.'wg ind
hosting Lunchtoa Die and
Caribbean Today the letter
reaches as far. South as
Trinidad.
Although stimulated by the
dedication of too people she
Page 5, Col. 3


Phone 2-1197 & 2-3152


C


Trrl~LWw~r~ -~C -.. -- -- --- -- I










THE TRIBUNE -. Saturday, June I2, 1074.


MAiY ST lOFTn SEAI
Freepart, Grand hafbnl
NEW TUITION RATE,
powerr term)
EffectieS ptemta 19
VIiNDERGARTN $ $125 HAL
KINDERGARTEN $SO WHi
GRADE I threu I $14
GRAO I t iro t $15


S


74
LF DAY
OLE DAY-


"The itching drove e razy

and I was too ashamed to

get help,


You're not alone.
Thousands suffer the
tourmrnent of
vaginal or rectal itch.
These areas need special care.
That's BICOZENE. (Saylit "By-Co-.ehn."- Thi medical
formula soothes away itching fast.
Quiets your urge to scratch. Evn promotes healing of
Inflamed tissue.' . .
Find out. Just ask your druggist about 0 lCONNE.


THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
P. 0. BOX 6027 PHONE 9-2351


Buyil a Car?














U


Does the koe eed ri

Ca-1 1 -

Palmdale
opp. City Market
Ph. 2-1421
--- -,-.i ,-- ---,- i a .W


Nassau, Bahaias.


TIE PEOPLE

Wl AKE




FOR ANY

USEFUL PURPOSE


piaks?



Freeport
ChurchRIl Squ
Ph. 3524830


From Pge 4
met, Sylivia believes that 'the
price that both men. and
women pay to get to that
room at the top is too high in.
the sacrifice of a personal and
family life.
This Bahamian Broadcaster
does not regret the absence of
a Bahamian T.V. network as
she believes that there is plenty
of unexplored scope for radio
-in this country.
"We should put all our
efforts into radio and our far
flung.family islands,-" she said.
The tour "certainly left me
with a greater admiration for
Americans," Sylvia said
although this Bahamian was in
for rather less surprises btan
some of the others in the
group. For example, Sylvia
said, the girl from Morocco
didn't know that anti-Semitism
existed in the U.S., an ally of
Israel.
And, what's more, Sylvia has
returned home. fired with all
sorts of ideas fot radio
broadcasting.

Being courteous really paid
off in the end for Allen


Yor Cimdrem's Educatiom?



Bay Street
ire at Dunmore Lane
7 Ph. 2-1154


...by Daphne Wallace-Whitfield


Carol Anne Sweeting and
Dean Fox engaged to be
married.
Ingraham Tour Chairman of
Colony Taxi Cab Union whose
job it is to transport tourists to
and from visiting cruise ships.
Mr. Ingraham an unfailingly
courteous and irrespressibly
good humoured Bahamian, was
recently praised by Louis Y.
Gaskins a resident of Wash-
ington D.C. who visited Nassau
during the week of April 19 of
this year.
In a letter addressed to the
Prime Minister, Lytnden
Pindling, Miss Gaskins com-
mented on her enjoyable stay
in Nassau.
She also stated that it wai
Mr. Ingraham who assisted in
making her stay so pleasant
and exciting and that, if time
permits, she would love to visit
Nassau again to see sections of
the island that she did not get
to see on this trip.

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick
Turnquest of Nassau were the
guests of honour on Saturday
night of Attorney and Mrs.
Herbert Kane of Ravenna
Ohio.
Mr. Turnquest manages the
John Bull camera store and
became acquainted with Mr.
Kane when the attorney first
visited Nassau 15 years ago.
Mrs. Turnquest is a buyer
for a chain of ladies' stores in
Nassau.


Mr and Mrs. Anthony Esp
were hosted at a farewell party
given for them by the staff of
New Providence Leasing and
Motor Centre Limited on
Saturday evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J.
Wilkinson of Imperial Park.
(Mrs. Olive Wilkinson is
employed at New Providence
Leasing).
Mr. Fsp is retiring after nine
years as Managing Director of
New Providence Leasing,
President of Central Garage
limited and Vice-President of
Motor Centre Limited.
The Esps are returning to
Shrophsire England on June


Larry Treco
graduates.

30. They have two daughters
both born in the Bahamas:
Julie, who is six and a student
at St. Andrews and nine month
old Faith.
During their long sojourn in
the Bahamas Mr. Anthony Esp
enjoyed boating and fishing in
his spare time and wife, Ann,
was a yellowbird.

Mr. and Mrs. Sydney E.
Sweeting of Sea Breeze Estates
have announced the engage-
ment of their eldest daughter,
Carol Anne, to Mr. Dean Fox,
eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.
Errol Fox of Village Road.
Carol plans to enter Florida
Southern College to major in
child psychology, and Dean is a
law student with the firm of
Higgs and Johnson.
Wedding plans will be
announced later.


Nassau is in for some
promising light entertainment
this week.
"The Odd Couple," one of
the most hilariously successful
stage comedies in Broadway
history will be presented by
members of the University
Players at the Dundas Civic
Centre June 27 thru 30. The
popular T.V. comedy series by
Neil Simon, will be directed by
Andrew R. Curry, principal of
Aquinas College.

Michael Humes as Oscar, will
portray a newspaper sports-
writer who lives in untidy
grandeur in an eight-room
apartment from which his wife
has fled with their children to
escape the climate of clutter he
enjoys.
Andrew Wilson is Felix, an
old chum of Oscar whose
marriage has also just busted
up. He is so distraught at this
development that he seems on
the verge of collapse, until
Oscar suggests that he share his
over-roomy apartment.
Other members of the cast
are Philip Burrows as Speedie;
Jeffrey Thompson as Murray;
Warren Curry as Roy; Irma
Albury and Janet Davis as
Gwendolyn and Cicely Pigeon.
The set was designed and
-onstructed by Earl Light-
bourn and Samuel G. Boodle.
Tickets are obtainable at Del
Janes Department stores,
George & Marlborough St., and
Market St.:

Meanwhile Cedric N.
Knowvles Bahamian movie and
stage actor, is playing the lead
of Mohammed in Ruth
Foreman's production of
"The Unhappy Princess"
which has reportedly been
enjoying a very successful run
at the North Miami Playhouse
in Miami, Florida.
Cedric Knowles has been
associated with Ruth Foreman
for the past two years.
During this period he has
appeared in a movie in Dania,
Florida, two documentaries


produced for T.V. and in over
eight plays at the North Miami
Playhouse.
Cedric has also served as
production supervisor and
stage manager for Ruth
Foreman.
In addition to plans for
producing a documentary on
the Bahamas this summer,
Cedric also hopes to attend the
Abbey Theatre in Dubhn.
Ireland.

As the summer semester
draws to an end news is still
pouring in as Bahamian
students return home (with
honours) for the long vacation.
Larry Treco, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Treco of Sea Breeze
Estates, graduated from McGill
University in Mo trenl.
Canada, with a Bachelor of
Engineering (Civil) degree on
June 5.
The graduation ceremony
was held in Montreal's Art
Centre, Place des Arts, and a
reception followed the pre-
sentation of degrees.
Up in Montreal for the
occasion were Larry's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Treco, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Eugene Knowles. Mr.
and Mrs. Raphael Cartwright,
Mr. Michael Chappel and Miss
Debbie Smith.
Larry and his wife Paula
intend to return to Montreal
where Larry has been offered a
position with Shawinigan
Engineering.

Donna Heather Roberts,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles H. Roberts Jr. of
Nassau, graduated from
Gordon College, Wenham
Massachusetts, on June 8,
earning a B.A. in Economics.
*** *****
Paul John Lowe son of Mr.
and Mrs. John W. Lowe of
Blair Estates, Nassau, is
included in the 895 on the
dean's list of Bob Jones
University, Greenville, South
Carolina. Students listed
earned at least a B average
during the second semester
Paul is a freshman majoring
in accounting in the School of
Business Administration.
****5
Sharon Elaine Cash the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald C. Cash of Nassau,
graduated from Sir George

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Sharon Eai;ne
Csh graduats.


Willians University in Mon-
teeal, Canada on June 16
receiving the degree of
Bachelor of Fine Arts with a
major in Art Education. The
convocation took place at Salle
Wilfred Pelletier, Place Des
Arts, in Montreal.
Miss Cash plans to pursue
her studies further beginning
September at Sir George
Williams University for a
Diploma in Art Education as a
part of her post graduate work
for another year.
A report has reached
"Town" on the latest news of
ex-Tribune A vertising
Manager, Mr. Rusty Bethel.
On May 30, Dr. Paul Albury
made another trip to Abaco in
search of Mr. Rusty Bethel.
This was the third attempt by
Dr. Albury to locate his old
friend since he moved to the
North.
Apparently Rusty, having
heard that Paul was coming to
Hope Town, shifted his base to
Marsh Harbour. And there Dr.
Albury, having been informed
of this manoeuvre, found him
at the "Konk Out" Bar.
"Not at all konked out,"
reports .Dr. Albury, "but
awkwardly trying to imitate a
teetotaller."
At a ladies dinner-meeting
of the Abaco Rotary Club,
held Thursday evening at the
"Conch Inn," Dr. Albury
spoke on "the History of
Abaco."
After dinner Paul and wife-
Joan followed Rusty and wife
Kay across the dark water to


Elbow Cay.
What Joan Imcgp' l
' "perfectly d. ffid
wit spent *t

bow edp raw
experart Iaa
Isareort Rodney
Rusty wants his
Abasonians to know that I '
took no part in Paul' abomtha '
plot to have the EllbonCay ..
lighthouse moved to Hirbor..
Island!
*eas***
Edith Green, daughter of
Mr. and Mr. ChUres A.. 6e" -:
formerly of Nassau, wa crtoi" '
ed Min Tropical Balsaa i 6f
1974 at the Statler ilto.
Hotel in New York City.
The contest was held muni .
the auspices of Tony MiWK -
Exuma Man alau of Naatu.
Edith is a junior at City
College in New York where the
is majoring ianjournaliasm. She is
presently visiting Nauuss for
the summer where she is the
guest of Maed Stirrup of
Acklini Avenue, Co.onut
Grove.

Mrs. Join ier y Bailey, a
widow, and Mr. Klertan Okio
were married at St. Francis
Xavier's Catholic Cathedral on
May 22. Mr. Olson Is a former
Nassau resident. The couple are
living in Boca RAtoM. Florida.
For old friends of Mrs.
Barend F. J. van den Hoek (flee
Govaars) (see last week's
Town) they might like to write
her c/o The Salvation Army,
69 Bourke Street, Melbotrne,
Vic. 3000, Australia.
Yesterday a party *as held
for Mrs. Mary Coker, ipst
vice-presidenr: of thel BahNmi
Women's Corona Society, at
the home of Mr. and M s. Sira
Jones, Claire Avenue.
Mrs. Coker and her hiUsband
win be returning to the U.K.
on the Oriana next week.


FROM


SINGER!


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LEARNING SPECIALTY

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train to become a Customer Engineer. It's your chance
to get started in one of today's fast-growing areas -of
Electronics.

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What do you need to get started? Mechanical aptitude,
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Why not begin your specialization today? For more
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Nassau, Bahamas
Phone 32351-4 (Nassau) 352-971 (Freeport)


II II


-


L-


10::::W :..:.:.: .. ..S ... ..


r


AtB~










SHE TRIBUN.E -* Saturday, June 29, 1974.


Crossword answers


ANSWERS TO LAST
WEEK'S PUZZLE:
EXPLANATIONS OF MORE
DIFFICULT CLUES
CLUBS ACROSS:
1. GRIPPING not tripping. "A
player GRIPPING an
opponet," yes, sinc the
*"oppament" is in a position
quidkly to retaliate. After
"tripping an opponent," he
will be on the Ice and unable
to counter with immediatee
blows."
7. VAST not last. "To" any part
of "the VAST areas in South
America" as yet unexplored
makes a comprehensive answer
whether or not they are "the"
very last being immaterial.
a. PANTING not wanting. If it is
"PANTING to break free," it
is presumably PANTING from
its exertions straining at "Its
leash," when it "can be
difficult to hold." "A" well
trained "dog" for example
might be "wanting to break
free," but making no effort to
do so, In which case it is not
"difficult to hold."
9. PILE not file. "A PILE (I.e.
large quantity) of"
mtscellaneous "documents,"
certainly, but "a fle of
documents" can be one file
dealing with one job only and
comparatively fast, therefore,
"to attend to."
16. RINGS not rungs. While the
clue's statement is true of
"RINGS after some years of
use," the fact that rungs are
stepped on means that thek
surface will be to a greet
extend marked, giving them a
really used "look."
20. MOUND not pound. "Seeing a
MOUND of cherries of which
he is fond" makes an
all-inclusive answer whether It
consists of a pound, more or


less, beist beside the point.
21. SNEEZED not sneered. "Low
offers for paintings" can still
"be sneered at by art dealers
(i.e. ridiculed to the bidder) in
the hope of getting them
raised. But "when times are
bad," they "are not to be
SNEEZED at" (defined as: "to
be disregarded or considered
22. TRIM not grim or prim. TRIM
is most apt for the clue's
reference to the "married
man's general appearance" as
"his wife could" take a close
interest In seeing that his
clothes are kept neat and
TRIM. It's rather his facial
expresion ana/or mannerisms
that would Identify him as
grim or prim, not his "general
appearance" as a whole.
CLUES DOWN:
2. REARING not roaring. Seeing
a huge animal, such as "a lion,
REARING," with its massive
body fully fully extended,
feeling." What is truly
"awesome" in "a lion roaring"
is the sound, which would not
be apparent in "slides."
3. PATTERING not
pottering/puttering. A
pottering (alternatively spelled
puttering) person can be
busying himself aimlessly, but
notielesry, with something


r iBoes & The Conch Shell
[^h -Er/ic Roker & The Coral Trio S


and not be "distuVbM g".
"Someone PATTERING,"
however, is making a sad
"is rather disturbing If youth
trying to dOpley oae*rese"
on M1dftk .
6. MIGHT et rgbt. "ftPolcao
minded" suggests motive of
personal advanceAent rather
than loftier, deallstle ones,
making MIGHT more apt than
ihe noraistic right. Fight is
remote.
II. BURN not. bury. If he
doesn't succeed In burying the
"file of ovdeis," he can
usuearly hide it, tempotway at
east, but having once set fhe
to it, he has to ensure that
every dhred is BURNed. The
due states that thisois do-e
"just before" the "polloe
arrive," making BURN more
apt for the clue phrase,
"plenty of suspense," in the
race against time.
14. WONDER not wander. The '
practical joker might
WONDER aboet" it, yes,
pondering, for instance,
whether his friends would
know aOll too well that it was a
joke. To "Wander about
anytime," which could be a
poor time of the day, or when
he is among strangers, would
be highly mpmrcrccal Inrofar as
playing a joke of "pretending
he's lost his memory."
IS. CROWS not crops. "About
CROWS" is better since the
"talk usually" takes the mmt
form. But "frequently talking
about" the crops can be in a
cheerful and optimbtic vein on
which the family's Hlvelhond
depend and thus would be far
from "monotonous for" his
"wife" to listen to.
17. NINE not nice. "A site" big
enough to accommodate
"NINE houses," even to be
demolished, is more
necessarily "worth a lot of
money" than one "with nick
houses," which could be two
small ones.
18. TOLD not sold. The "quarrel"
will be "with the salesperson"
at thet rme the ki witch is
made (i.e., over what is
"TOLD to you"). When
something that subsequently
turns out to be unsatisfactory
"Is sold," the customer's
"quarrel" will be r t* "with
the salesperson's" employer or
the manufacturer.
19. FIRM not film. FIRM is
favored for the clue word,
"stimulated," implying that
the FIRM was already in
operation, but by means of "k
small idea." It rose "to great
heights." "Many a small idea"
is the basis on which a film
that reaches "great heights"
_wasroduced.

WILLING WORKERS

THE LADIES Willing
Workers Band will celebrate
their tenth anniversary at the
Church of God, Peardale, with
nightly services beginning
Monday. July 7.
NEEDLE MEETING

THE QUEEN Mary London
and Bahamas Needlework
Guild will hold its monthly
meeting 4 p.m. Monday at
Government House.

S FOR 3 in I
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
S PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL2.2157 J


,HIIILE S a T rh


NOW THRU THURSDAY
latinee 2:30 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004,2-10053

WINNER7ACADEMY AWARDS U

-| ...all a ite1 i als aIIIeIConfidence 1
,PRL / AOBBAT
pWMN/XEDFOAD
AOBAERT SHAW
A GEORGE Ro HILM FtM
S"THE STING"


SORR Y, NO PASSES A ACCEPTED!
RESERVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WILL BE SOLD.



Now thru Tuesday Now thru Tuesday
unday matinee starts at 1:45 Sunday U
Evening 8:30 Sunday continuous from 4:35 n
"A TASTE OF Monday continuous from 3:00i
DEATH" PG. .


John Ireland,
Andreas Gordano
PLUS

"KUNG FU, THE
INVISABLE FIST" PG.

'Phone 2-2634'


"DEAD MEN DON'T
COUNT" PG.
Mark Damon,
Antony Staffen
PLUS
"THE HONG KONG
CONNECTION" PG.


M NOW TRU TUESDAY
Sunday Continuous from 4:15 'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matine- Continuous from 1:30


A'91


Md


CHILDREN UNDER 12 PRI
See 2 features ae 10:25sI
NOW SHOWING!I
"Heartbreak Kid" 8:30 & 12:29
"MASH" at 10:29 only
Roar once again with
the original movie cast...










A uMx M '
TEMPORARILY CLOSED'


bRlO B is a am played
by people. This may sem so
obvious that it dboant need
stating, but theat an momo
players who give the
impression that thy anw
playing with their favourite
computer, instead of a high
Individual human being.
I've no doubt that in the
years to come, it will be
possible to watch a match
played by rival computers, all
impeccably programmed, and
all turning In faultlies
performances. But there ate
some things that bridge player
constantly do which computers
would never stoop to; nmsaing
an unpropitious psyche;
doubling in rapg; opnlng light
to intimidate the opposition;
or even leading out of turn!
All this mean that in order
to stand a hae of finishing
up on the winning side, you
must bear in mind that yor
partner is slightly different
from all other partners, Mnd
you must be as aware of the
differences as ysu can, and
exploit them to the full.
Does this mean, for instance,
that you should bid the same
hand in 4 different ways with 4
different partners? Of cour el
Let us say that with Game to
your side only, you deal
yourself the following hand:
2
AJO7S42
AJS4
3
Now, that is a hand which
might faze even the computer.
As an opening bid. you could
choose from IH, 2H (weak),
3H or 4H. Or of course, you
could pass. But the hand is
ideal for none of these. A
pre-emptive effort might shut
out the chance of game or
slam, while a sutbDinImum IH
might provoke partner into
excesses of enthusiasm, with
disastrous results.
SSuppose we incorporate this
hand into a complete deal,
then. give you 4 different
partners in succession in order


SHIRLEY

STREET
NOW SHOWING thru
Thursday, The Sting matinees
at 2.30 and 5.00, evening 9.00.
Parental discretion is advised.
No passes accepted.
Starts Friday, The Midnight
Man matinees at 2.30 and 5.00,
evening 9.00. No one under 18
will be admitted.
David Anthony's novel The
Midnight Lady and the
Mourning Man has become a
suspense-packed drama starring
Burt Lancaster, Susan Clark
and Cameron Mitchell.
The movie, The Midnight
Man is based on the novel and
centering around a string of
mysterious murders which
occur shortly after Lancaster's
release from prison on a
murder sentence.
Lancaster plays the role of a
former police officer who was
imprisoned for the shooting
death of his wife's lover.
One of the persons killed is a
younj girl who Lancaster had
picked up after she was left
stranded on a street by her
boyfriend after a fight.
When police bully a
confession from the janitor of
her apartment, Lancaster sets
out to find the real murderer as
he is convinced that the man is
innocent.
During his investigations, the
web begins to twist to include
suspects, all of whom he sorts
out, until at last, only two
people remain. Are these the
murderers?
The Midnight Man was
produced and directed by
Roland Kibbee and Burt
Lancaster and is a Universal
Picture release.

WULFF ROAD
NOW THRU Tuesday, Shaft
in Africa plus Shaft's Big Sore
Sunday showing !ontinous


flrutludaala -o h


to mae sue that you know
somm ing about tsam, weal
dub them resapEetly Mr.
Tiger, Mrs. Mouse, Mr.
Scent and A. S.bear.
Yea first t opposite Mr.
Tigr,.known for ht aggresave
approach to the game. You
correctly figure that if you
open In, you will have
subsequent difficulty in
Restraining m from getting
too high, o equally poibly
from doubling the opponents
in some number of Spades or
Clubs. So you open 31H. The
full auction is:


SH
pen


w
paon
paMs


N
4NT
Su


p*a


The opening lead of the Ace
of Spades reveals that your
belligerent partner has gone a
long way on a little fuel. His
dummy consists of
Q91
K63
KQ63
AS2
And yet you immediately
see you have kn excellent
chance of lending your slam,
despite his atrocious bidding.
Your next partner is dear
old Mrs. Mouse. She learnt the
Onae many years ago by the
simple expedient of countihl
her points, and nothing that
happens will convince her that
she ought to change.
You will have to partner her
on many other occasions, and
thete is no p6int in4 ant
gonising her by bidding wth
less than the prescribed
number, so you pass, awaiting
events.
Youd cnsder it highy
unlikely that the deal will be
passed out, and you will surely
have the chance to say
something with yoWr distrlbu-
tionalthand; but when you do,
Mrs, Mouse will make tull
allowance for you, points-


from 4.15. Monday and
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 1.30. No one under 18
will be admitted.
Starts Wednesday, Chinese
Hercules plus Guns of the
Magnficient Semn matinee
coitinuout from 2.00, evening
8.30.
George Kennedy and James
Whitmore take the leading
roles in Guns of the Magni-
flcent Seven which has as its
background Mexico at the end
of the 19th Century.
Fernando Rey plays the part
of a popular revolutionary
leader who is incarcerated in an
attempt to stem a peasant
revolt.
However, the insurgents
underestimate the ability of his
lieutenant, played' by Reni
Santoni, who has not been
captured.
Santoni hits on a plan to aid
the revolution and brings in a
hired professional gunsalinger,
George Kennedy who is to be
backed by Santoni's assistants.
In the fighting that follow,
the odds against success are
overwhelming and the task is
not an easy one. Quintero,
however, is rescued from
prison and revolt continues.

SAVOY
SATURDAY Night 8.30,
thru Tuesday, A Taste of
Death plus eKng Pu, The
Invisible Pit Sunday thru
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 1.45, evening 8.30. Plus
late feature Tuesday.
Wednesday thru Friday, The
Butterfly Affair plus The
Christmas Kid matinee con-
tinuous from 2.00, evening
8.30. Plus late feature Friday
night,
SRused Jeff Hunter cotars
with Gustavo Roo and Louis
Hayward in The Christmas Kid,
'matinee cotinamous from 200,


Th is 1 y ii b a f tbhOt

COMMONWEALTH INDUSTRIAL BMKLTD.
MADEMOIRA PLAZA ODUJMORE LAMN PNOgOf



BAHAMAS COMMONWIAOm f
SHIRLEY STREET
Signed: R. M. KNNA
viess & eoal Manmw
CNowa" SLitNd.


C-MmmLm I


ahm a A.. Lta;

_.* . . '* *.ly__, B


wie, a you puasd aorinally.
So you pss, and the full
auction is:
S W N E
pe IS pM 3S
H pa 4H 4S
SH pMs pas pas
You get the same lead, see
the same dummy, and despite a
pang of disappointment that
you are not going to be able to
score your slam, you
nevertheless know that you
have won the rubber, and have
made your partner happy,
always a most important factor
in the strategy of the winning
player.
Now you sit opposite Mr.
Scientist with the same cards.
He is a man of gWtterin
gadgets and rare devices. You
decide to play along with his
methods, and you open a
scientific 1 Heart. The full
auction takes this course:
S w N E
I H dble redble S
pass pas 28 pas
3H poa 4C pats
4 p 4H pass
pea pM
The same lead, followed by
the same dummy, the same
number of tricks made. But
now comes the post-mortem.
Your partner was apparently in
search of a Spade control, and
finding none, lost interest in a
slam. But you were blinded by
science yourself, and were
happy enough to finish in
something you could make.
Finally, you arrange yourself
opposite A. Stranger, and the
cards remain the same. There
is no telling how this stranger
will react to any of the bids
which you could make on your
hand.
An opening bid of IH might
lead in the wrong direction,
while a weaker bid such as 2H
or 311 might lead Mha to pass


evening 8.30. Plus late feature
Friday night.
Jack Taylor plays the role of
a blacksmith John Novak -
who is travelling through
Arizona Territory in the 1850's
with his pregnant wife Marika
played by Alejandra Nilo. They
are forced to shelter in an old
barn when their wagon breaks
down beyond repair.
His wife goes into labour
and bears a son it takes place
on Christmas morning.
Three riders, noting the wisp
of smoke from the old barn
decide to investigate and find
John crying bitterly. Marika
has died in childbirth and he
decides to name the boy Cain.
But the men speak against it
and he is christened Joe.
He is also known as "The
Christmas Kid."
The boy grows up with the
scars of a father's hostility
toward a son held for his wife's
death. Constant prodding too,
by the three men as to his
behaviour has not halted his
rebellious nature.
Meanwhile, the town in
which they live takes on a
prosperous look when a copper
mining operation is established.
Many changes occur in the
town including the arrival of a
crafty and pompous gam-
bler-promoter, Louis Hayward,
and his girlfriend, Peria Cristal,
and Eric Chapman.







I.


with a fair hand. You don't
cqre for it all that much, but
you as going to go as far as
you dan on this one, and bid
an iluleditte 4H.
If he has the right cards -
and knows they are the right
ones he will go on; while
with a moderate holding, but
mining too many Aces, you,
hope he will let you play it
them. The auction is a simple
one:


S W N E
4H pass 6H pau
pma pas
In the play, partner is
surprised to find that you
don't have the Queen of
Hearts, but apart from that, he
has no criticism to make. You
congratulate him on his
excellent judgment, and hope
to play with him on many
future occasions.
So, in the end, which is the
right opening bid with that
hand? It depends on who your
partner is!
RC


citing things are


happening at the


fabulous Trade Winds

Bar & Lounge

PARA"I ISLAND


NOW APPAMIMS



FREE SPIRIT
Showtiems Nightly: 1.0:40 and 12:40 p.m.
ke* the evening complete with a gourmet
dinner In the Imperial Dining Room. Dinner
from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


b-Pgof


istnf 44A


I I I II II I,____,


lplplplp ft 0


iC


--I-


Around the cine as


m











THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, June 29, 1974.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby qiven that WINSTION NATHANIEL
OUNCANSON of P. 0. Box N-1080, Carmichael Road,
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 or ithe racts wit'min
twenty-eight days from the 29th 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 HILGROVE NATHANIEL
HALL of Freeport, Grand Bahama, P.O. Box F2416 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 29th day of June 1974, to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship Ministry o'
Home affairs P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGE W. ARTHUR of
Pyfrom Road, Nassau. Grants Town P. 0. is aoolvina 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-eiqht days from the ?9th r ay nf
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 ALVAN SHEMEI BURRELL
of Seven Hill Estate 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 29th 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 BASIL B. WIGGLESWORTH
of Prospect Ridge Road, 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 21st 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 COMMERLITA ALVIRA
HAMILTON of Soldier Road in the Southern District of
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 29th 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 SATYA PAL SHARMA
(PAUL SHARMA) of Davis St. 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 22nd day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIAM H. SMITH of
Milton Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality aAd 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 22nd 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 MICHAEL JOSEPH. of Okra
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 naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twentyeight days from the 22nd 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 JACK MERVIL of Flower St.
East. 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 naturalization should
-not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 22nd day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LEWIS JOHN WELLINGTON
SWANN of Mackey street, Eastern Districk of New
Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Banamas, 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 22nd 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 THOMAS LIVINGSTON
ETIENNE of Major Subdivision, 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 day,
'rom the 22nd 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 WILFRED PiEARE oi Blue
Hill Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Ministei
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship. for
natuialisation as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisatiov should
not be granted should send a written and signed .tatemenl
nf tho farts within twpntvy-,nht ridls from the 22nd 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 KOCHIETA FRArILFTA
MOORE of' Soldier Road, 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 22nd 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 GLORIA MYERS of Yellow
Elder Garden is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registraiton as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be gra.ited should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 22nd 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 EDOUORD JOSEPH of
Market St. N.P. Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, foi
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 shined statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days fiom the 22nd 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 EVERETT FORBES of Fease
Alley (off Wulff road) New Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citi': If Th iah,'mn s. and that any,
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statcmont
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 22nd day of
June 1974 to The Minister repsonsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002.,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby qiven that WILLIE FRANCIS of
Homestead Street, Nassau, Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citi/enship, foi
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 22nd day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality andi
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002,


I Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MARK JEAN SMITH of
Foxdale Subdivision New Providence is applying to the
M minister responsible foi Nationalty a ,i C- l ,.:e sh.ip I,')
natuialisation as a citizen of Thu Bahjino,. intd l lhu .iny
person who knows any reason why ijlt n .ili, jtiIn i.hi)ild
not be granted should send a wi etln .m1-i ',,ir,1 stat' retr.l
of the facts within twenty-eight days hnimi hre 22nr d.v 01
June 1974 to The Minister resposii Di. lo, N al it l -i ilty ,,
Citizenship. Ministry of Home Alla,,s. P O Box N 3002,
Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LOUVERTURE ACCIUS ofi
Freeport, Grand Bahama c/o P 0. Box F854 is apply' ig oI,
the Minister responsible for Nationality ond Citizenship. for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that an\
person who knows any reason why natuJtis5dton should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 22nd day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs. P. 0 Box N-3002.
Nassau.


Dusko Popov with his wife Jill and soi


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WALTER JAMES FORBES
of Englerston Nassau, P.O. Box 2466 G.T 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
tme acts witnin twenty-eignt days from the 29iih udy u1
June 1974 to The Minister resDonsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby give that MAZIE ELIZA FORBES of
Englerston Nassau, P. 0. Box 2466 G.T. 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 29th 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 ROBERTO BALBIS
TORREGROSA of Dowdeswell St. P. 0. Box N4807
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 29th day of June 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affair's, P. 6. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALICE HILDA ROBINSON
of Adderley Street, Fox Hill, 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 29th 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 DANIEL CALVIN of Dorsett
Street, Fox 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 29th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOT ICE is hereby given that RAYMOND OTTO KLEIN of
Eastern Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 29th day of
June 1974 to The Minister repsonsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MR OSWALD SILVER of
Wrights Lane 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 an, reason why naturalisation should
not he granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 29th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-.002,
Nassau




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANNARINA ISADERA
HENFIELD of Ida 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 29th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


ns Marco, Boris and Umar.

...the man who


Fleming's 0
YOU MIGHT find him in
the Paradise Island Casino
playing baccarat just as he did
33 years ago in Lisbon as one
0ol riain's top cspiuin,-,
agents with the code name
"Tricycle."
It was on a summer evening
in 1941 thdt he bluffed his way
out of a no-limit game with a
man he disliked by throwing
down $80,000 that the Nazi
counter-intelligence organ-
ization had given him for
delivery to double agents in
England.
Also present at that time
was a young British naval
intelligence officer by the
name of lan Fleming. It was
Fleming who, years later, was
to recreate this scene in his
first novel "Casino Royale."
Tricycle was transformed
into Agent 007 and his
baccarat opponent became the
villain Le Chiffre.
Dusko Popov, now 62, the
man who inspired Fleming's
James Bond novels, has settled
in Nassau temporarily to
handle publicity interviews for
his recently published auto-
biography "Spy/Counterspy"
(Grosset & Dunlap).
One of his reasons for basing
himself here is the fact that his
elder brother, Dr Ivan Popov,
runs the Renaissance Spa. Dr.
Popov was also a British secret
agent during the war.
"We had contacts, of course,
but he was concerned mostly
with sabotage while i was in
pure intelligence," said Dusko.
The other reason that drew
him here was the Bahamas'
natural assets of sun, sea and
sand:
"I was born in the sun
(Dubrovink, Yugoslavia) and I
want to stay in it as much as
possible."'
His 29-year-old Swedish
wife, Jill, agreed as they sat on
the patio of their Cable Beach
Manor apartment, .
They will be in the Bahamas
for two months, possibly


07 4
longer.
Their three soAst, C; 1,
Boris, 7, and Umas,,4, ift W"
them. .

two nan. b ke
included at ilme
several of hisOd W ne i i0B
the spy b nee as wiln a
many "Old BDyai" of t
British intalligM6A 'eti
lishment. Such "'C10 l
include Graham Greme am
Malcolm Muggeridge who lavK
both reviewed his bool l
Why did he wait o0 tot .
publish an acceftk; [
wartime exploits? ''
"WeU, the Official See*)
Act had thel1d ell -
whole pefta utRI
1972," b In d- pt ;:
Sir John Rm nt '
official report ina londe.
"I then sutmiti
manuscript to .
Governmmt un of"f S
they made nO t UtI tI
was able tO publish."
Dusko, the son of a wUl*
Yugoslav l dustrialist, ad
early run-in with the.
over a student ptank
social Contacts with Upg s
British society made ht .
ideal. Ma.ee|or



services tf.-e- 3i a ijg ""
double apgnt. c.-
He proved to be onoallf t
Allies' best spies. Sir John
Masterman, Ithe rIMA 1t-
pionage .expert, later des"-b1W
him as "one of th ef figues
in the doublecross world."
Since* the war Dusko has
been practising law and acting
as a consultant for inter-
national corporations. He litw
on the French RIWla *nd.,t
now sem-rtetired. .,
Do 61dr spies I"
Popov says tbeV d t
they didn't, I woeMut ettri
anyway," he chuaol ;t ,


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that 01 PING WONG of East Bay.
Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as citLn of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reasao..
why registration should not be granted should send
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 29th day of June 1974 to TICt
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenshlp,
Ministry of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


II>^


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reumble but ulinu-nr


itsmsof


appnnc, docks,

fans, etc... clr out


your ciolats, gprf sar n..

all cn be of hip

to u mmio.,'

- lliL.


Meet secret agent T


Ii.

xi-'


doIthi Wok












THE TRIBUNE -- Saturday, June 29, 1974.


C ~*-~--___ ___ ___ ____ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ____ ___ ___


REAL ESTATE


II


C1S808
EXTRA LARGE LOTS SEA
BREEZE AREA 70 x 550.
$400 down. $152 month. Also,
50 x 260 $300 down. $105
month. Tel: 4-1141 any day or
night or 2-3027
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE.
C15843
LOTS for sale which includes
use of private beach.
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. LOW $75 deposit.
70 x 100 lots. Tel: 4-1141 any
day or night or 2-4148.
C15856
LOT for -sale Gleniston
Gardens 75 x 175/Telephone
3-2587.
C15830
FOR SALE
3 lots with houses thereon
situate on and in vicinity of
Kemp Road. Call 4-1501.
C15895
LARGE Corner Lot of land for
sale in Coral Harbour. Phone
42532
C15894
BEAUTIFUL Corner Homesite
for ,sale in Coral Harbour
with pianri fir 3-bedroom
2-bath. House $9000. 42532.
C1590i
LOT 60 x 110 SOUTH BEACH
ESTATES only $3300.00
SEABREEZE Corner plot
100 x 127, Ideal location near
Canal only $6,200.
LOT VISTA Marina Out
West, rights to Sandy Beach
130 by 90. Only $9500.
MACKEY STREET 47 by
120 with 11'/ storey house,
furnished only $28,000.
DIAL 22035, 22307 evenings
41197.


FOR RENT
C15794
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
Apartment consisting of
living-dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynam Avenue.
Telephone 5-8185.
C14/144
LOVELY 2 bedrorr,
airconditioned apartrient.
Dundas Court, Pyfr )m's
Addition, Master T.V.antmna
and laundry room facilities
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-47Srr
C14909
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone ?-1631
014 /bZ
CCTTAGES and apaitment,
monthly airconditioned
fully furnished, maid seivicc
available. Lovely garden arind
swimming pool. Telephone
31297. 110q3
C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
((all airconditioned) 3 hath
fully furnished, hilltop house
Danottage Esta-te. Must te to
appreciate. $700 per rronth
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 oi
3-1671
C15778
One and Two bedroom
apartments, fully furnished
airconditioned, T.V. antenna.
No children, no pets. Phone
7-8141 or 7-7655.

C15850
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.

C15851
TWO 2 bedroom apartments
fully furnished. Centreville
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134


C15857
ONE bedroom and efficiency
apartments to rent in Montagu
Studios. Rent includes use of
beach, tennis courts, restaurant
and bar and all utilities. Call
31881.

C15875
2 two bedroom apartments,
unfurnished. Sunshine Park.
Price $170 per month.
Telephone 36102.

C15845
2 bedroom apartment Winton
Highway, fully furnished. $350
per month. Call 2-1631/2.
C14741
MAUDONNA APARTMENT
Corner Mount Royal Aver ue
and Durham Street,
Two-bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 28272.
After 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.

C14745
THE WAKEFIELD APARTMEI
Cornfr Cordeau Avenue,
Englerston. Oli' and two
bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone dayt me 2-8272.
aftr 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.


FOR RENT I


C15941
SANS SOUCI: 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, family room. Available
immediately. $450.00 per
month. Furnished except for
linens and kitchen equipment.
LOVE BEACH' Very attractive
1 bedroom cottage right on the
beach. Available early July.
$600 per month. Fully
furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LIMITED
Phone 21041/2/3/4
C15907
3 BEDROOM 2'/2 bath,
furnished house, Nassau East.
$400 per month. Phone 14689

C15860
1 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartment, furnished, Village
Road area. Available July 6th.
Call 41177.

FORSALEORRENI

C15806
LARGE 3 bedroom 2
bathroom fully furnished
house in Montagu area, very
quiet road, five minutes walk
to public beach, 3/4 acre
property with many fruit trees.
Only $66,000 if you deal with
owner direct. Also available
tor yearly rent $600 a month.
Call 24416 (office hours).

FOR SALEORTRADE

C15876
SMALLER car and pickup
truck. 1972 Dodge Challenger,
Al condition. Telephone 241
Rock Sound.


CARS FOR SALE

C15772
1973 MATADOR. BEST
OFFER Phone 4-3091, after 7
p.m

C15792
SPECIAL 1971 "Firebird 350"
Al condition, radio, tape,
excellent condition, $3950.
Telephone 23137.
C15855
'69 FORD MUSTANG, radio.
air-conditioned, 6-cylinder,
power steering and brakes.
$2,100.00 cash. P. 0. Box
5891. Phone 4 1227.
C15867
AT
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
WE HAVE THE
USED CAR FOR YOU
1973 CHEVY VEGA. Autom-
Automatic Trans, Radio.
Yellow with Tan Trim. Was
$3200.00 Now $2900.00
1973 VENTURA II Automatic
Trans, P/S. P/B, Radio, White
Wall Tyres. Green with Green
Trim. Was $3700.00 Now
$3400.00
1972 AUSTIN 1300 Standard
Trans, Green with Black Trim.
Was $1750.00 Now $1600.00
1972 AUSTIN MAXI Standard
Trans, Radio. Blue with Green
Trim. Was $3300.00 Now
$3000.00
1970 FORD TORINO
Automatic Trans, A/C, P/S,
P/B, Radio, Vinyl Top. Blue
with Blue Trim. Was $2800.00
Now $2500.00
1970 HORNET Standard
Trans, Radio. Yellow with
Black Trim. Was $1000.00
Now $800.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA
Automatic Trans, P/S, P/B,
Radio, A/C, W/W Tyres. Gold
with Gold Trim. Was $3200.00
Now $2900.00

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.OPP
DAVIS ST.
P.O. BOX N-3741,
PHONE 56739


C15862
OWNER LEAVING NASSAU
-Singer Vogue '68
4 door automatic white, black
upholstery, low mileage, good
condition best cash offer
Call 34748 cr
21690-7.


C15900
RELATIVELY New Chevrolet
Caprice 1974 White
Convertible Power Windows,
Tinted Glass, 4 Season A/C,
Vanity Mirror, R/C Mirror,
Whitewall Tires, AM/FM
Radio, Rear Seat Speaker,
Tape, Carpeted. Left door
slightly damaged. Excellent
Condition. Only $6650.00.
Dial 22033, 41197.
C15893
1968 TRIUMPH 1300
convertible, in good condition.
Best offer accepted. Phone
5-3758 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
C14723

MOVING?


For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P.O.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.



APPROVE CARGU
RIGHTS


I-I


FOR SALE


C15816
MACKEY STREET
DEPARTMENT STORE
Palmdale Avenue and
Mackey Street
Opposite Bar 20 Corner
10% DISCOUNT STOREWIDE
Store Hours: Monday, Friday
and Saturday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

C14742 FOR SALE
SPECIAL SALE
Wedding gown, complete wisn
plastic covering, and
including:-
Headpiece (50 styles to choose
from), veil, formal slip, lon.
line bra, girdle, bridle garter,
bouquet of flowers, panty hose
or stay up stocking and a pair
of shoes.
ALL FOR ONLY $175.
New arrival of bridesmaids
material starting at $3.50 per
yard.
We sew bridesmaids gowns for
$25.00
THE YOUNG MISS, Market
Street near Bay. Telephone
2-3365.

C14983
HOUSEFUL of furniture for
dieL. Owner. iCavinyg cioiLy.
Phone 35729.
C15833
LISTER GENERATOR KCK
4.25. Good condition. Located
at Cat Island. Call Evans 21801
or 2 and 5-5310.

SCHOOLS
C14772
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Li,:rn to drive with confidi r.
Phone 59805 between 7 jnc;
8:30 p.m. :r 3-5084 anytime.
C 15899
PIANO MUSIC LESSONS
at home
Call 31119.

CRAFT SUPPLIES

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


WAMTS TO BUY
C15869
FIBREGLASS outboard
15-16 ft. with good motor.
Must be in first-class condition.
Call'7-4150


NOTICE
C15861
THE annual general meeting of
the NASSAU OUTBOARD
CLUB will be held on July 2nd
1974 at SOL-Y-MAR, 2 doors
west of the Nassau Yacht Club.

C15898
ALL officers and members of
Doric Lodge No. 2. financial
and unfinancial a Branch of
The Independent United Order
of Mechanics of The Western
Hemisphere Incorporated
which was temporarily
suspended on July 6th 1973
are requested to attend a
special meeting which will be
held at the Good Samaritan
Hall, Nassau Court, on Friday
July 5, 1974 at 8 p.m. for the
purpose of reinstatement
providing all members
concerned conform with the
requirements of The
Constitutional Laws, which
govern all Branches in The
Bahamas.

ENTERTAINMENT

C14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.


C15787
BLUE HILL GOLF CLUB
Golf: Adults $2.50 and Juniors
$1.50 per day.
DRIVE RANGE, TENNIS
AND SQUASH
From 8:00 a.m. to Midnight
7 days per week Tel: 3-6333.

MARINE SUPPLIES

C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT.
Commander. sleeps six, priv.,tc
shower, two 230 h.p. engi ie
'vith less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C14753

TRAVELLING?


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


APPROVED PASSENGER
I RIGHTS


SECTION


I I MARINE SUPPUES


C14894
MINI FISH BOAT, good
condition. Call Harding's
2-3067 after 6 p.m. 5-5704.
C15813
14 ft. SEAGULL. Phone
2-2861, Ext. 343 from 6-.3O
a.m. to 2.30 p.m. sk for Mrs.
Mary Adderley.
C15834
25 ft. BERTRAM hardtop,
sleeps 3, head, ship to shore,
twin 160 Mercruisers and many
extras. Tel. 41540.
C15788
HOUSE BOAT
66 ft. Concrete hull, bedroom,
living room and kitchene+
two bathrooms, sundeck,
central air condition,
beautifully furnished. $20,000
or nearest offer. Also 21 ft 155
3uick in-outboard hurricane
hull. bSlip to shore. Al
Condition. $2800. Phone
/7550 or 7777-6
C15853
YACHT "WHISTLING SWAM'
43' Matthews Sedan: Twin
Diesel Power; See at Nassau
Harbour Club: Contact owner
Mr. S.P. Sherman, West Palm
Beach, Fla. Tel: 305-832-0784.

C14/b3
PACEMAKER 44 ft
Luxurious Ciuising Yacht
Phone 3-2371.

C15904

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

27 foot custom flybridge
Concorde sport fisherman.
Twin 225 h.p. Chryslers just
overhauled and new 2/2 to 1
transmissions fitted. All
electric 110 volt accessories
with Kohler Generator. Extras
too numerous to list, but
include stereo, shower,
pressure water system,
ship-to-shore, Bimini top,
awnings and covers. And more.

Must be seen to appreciate.
Call us.
P.O. Box N-1658
Telephone 24869
C15932
CLEAN and outstanding 65 ft.
Trawler Freighter. !deal for
mail, fish, or lobster. Rugged.
Extra hea/y huilt. New FWC
Cat. Fill electronics. Bargain
priced. See at Brown's Boat
Basin.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C15818


BAHAMAS OBEDIENCE
TRAINING SCHOOL
Registration for Summer
Session
July 16th 6 p.m.
Back of O'Brien Engineering
off Thompson Boulevard. For
more information call 3-1401.
or 3-1303.

LOST i
C15786
$1 ,000.00 WILL BE
OFFERED FOR
INFORMATION GIVEN TO
OURSELVES OR THE
POLICE FOR THE
RECOVERY OF TWO
LA DiF S PLAT I NU %`,
BAGUETTE DIAMOND
RINGS VALUED AT $6,500
and $1,000, THE PROPERTY
OF A. PARKHURST AND F.
GRIFFIN LOST AT
HOLIDAY INN, PARADISE
ISLAND, 8th JANUARY,
1974.
AUTOMOBILE ADJUSTERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box N-1960.

BvS

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.

IN MEMORIAL


C15939
IN Loving memory of our dear
loving sister and Aunt Mildred
Davis, who departed this life
June 28th 1968.
Gone but not forgotten.
Sadly missed by one sister, two
brothers and a host of relatives
and friends


I CARD OF THANKS


C15906


The family of the late ANNIE
P. SAUNDERS extend sincere
appreciation to their many
friends and relatives for
expressions of sympathy and
deeds of kindness during their
recent bereavement.
Special thanks to Bishop D. RP.
Knowles, Dean William
Granger, Canon William
Thompson, Father Warren
Rolle, Mr. Ivan Hanna, St.
Agnes Choir arid Bethel
Brothers Morticians.
C15889
THE FAMILY of the late MR.
EDWIN HOLLINSED wish to
thank their many friends and
relatives for their floral tributes
and kind woi d of sympathy'


during their
bereavement.
Special thanks to
William Thompson,
Brennen and Butler's
Home.


Signed: Wife
Hollinsed.


recent

Canon
Nurse-
Funeral


Mrs. Annie


C14754
WOLSEY HALL
MHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
(, ( t ( and A' Ic5 lc a ilndont
L Dth' r ell e )i e P i. slo n a -"
.,tmlle.,tll',-"F Hltinelt stue seit % o',
1.1,.tf'otki'd In1 I x4 n' <>. i' t


t ti- ,I hitt,tierCem < Co
nI; t! B A hoinomu t, dcg(c, ha e






S t I llll to Irlc N prospeci rO
SW ILSEY AOFORDO26R I
i .EY HALL OXFORD OX26P


uImW m


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

HIIELP WANTED

C15273
JOB TITLE: OPERATIONS
FORFMFN

MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Training and experience
in cement manufacturing
process.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operations
necessary to produce slurry
clinker and finished cement of
the type quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.

INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C14986
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time





PHO NE

b list I th In ctly C1121986 EX. 5
1 iiM Ph Mmthi 2[IN Pl llthli '

> SAVE TIME SAVE MHNEY <


ANTENNAS
'slqad (V 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Satteries
Fay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120

CAMERAS
:ohn Bull 2.4252/3


ENTERTAINMENT
--vies
;- m & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLORISTS
ISLAND FLORIST 2-2702-
5-5419

GARDEN &
PET $UPPLIEb
Modernistic Garden PeC
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868
.'a:sau Garden & Pet
Mjitrose Avenue 2-4259


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEAN 10I

New Oriental
Laundry 2-4403

MEN'S WEAH
r..shionetie Ltd. 7',/7
OPTICIANS
Optical Service

PAPER
Commercial
P3per Ise 5-9731
PRINTING
Wong's Printinq 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011


RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Spor* Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
vaytcr- 2 ~2,7
R.H. Curry & Co.,2 8681/7
TV REPAIRS
Channel Eectronics Ltd.
3-5478
TRUCKING


JOHNSON'S TRUCKING
HARDWARE & LANDSCAPE 5-9574
John S. George 2-8421/6 TYPEWRITER REPAIR
JUNIOR BETHEL 5-1044
To Advertise InI
ThisDirectory UPHOLSTERI I"G
CALL 2-2768 Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713.
L""mm-mm"mmm m m.m- m mm.am
FOR TE ACTON WANTT




Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


ELP WANTED


L


C15284
JOB T IT LE: (THREE)
. WELDERS,
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
'7reeport, Grand Bahama.
C15805
GARDENER CARETAKER
wanted to work in garden and
take care of house. Must sleep
in and have five years
experience in gardening. Salary
$50 a week clear references
necessary. Write P. 0. Box
N8194.
C15852
MAN to empty and clean 55
gallon garbage drums. Also for
general cleaning and weeding.
Apply: Manager Seafloor
Aquarium 3-6896.
C 15844
MALE between ages 25 & 30,
preferably with experience in
Draftsmanship or Technical
Drawings and educated to
G.C.E. standards. Good welfare
benefits including a 41/2 day
week. This is an excellent
career opportunity for right
person. Bahamians only need
apply in writing to
"MORTGAGE" c/o P. 0. Box
N3734, Nassau.
C15846
One DRESSMAKER must
be able to cut free hand and by
pattern.
One Milliner, 1 year experience
dna over. Phone 34117.
C15871
1 FARM labourer to weed,
plant, water, fill pots, digging
soil, and able to repair water
pumps. 7 days 7 a.m. 5 p.m.
Phone 4-1302.
C15865
WANTED One Farm Labourer.
Contact E. A. Moss, Blue Hill
Road, Phone 35692.
C15858
THREE Labourers for digging
of trenches in hard rock,
pouring septic tanks and
digging graves. Tel. 34334.
C15877
VACANCY FREEPORT

JOB TITLE: Plant Manager

JOB DESCRIPTION: Manager
of a business at Freeport
engaged in the manufacture
and blending of food
flavourings and essences.

MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School Graduate with a
knowledge of Elementary
Physics and Chemistry

DUTIES AND RESPONSI-
BILITIES: Total responsibility
for the operation of the Plant
and the management of the
business including supervision
of a small work force.


EXPERIENCE: At least three
years in a processing plant
including experience in
Customs clearance formalities;
the importation and
exportation of goods;
invoicing: quality control;
mixing procedures; laboratory
procedures; handling receipts
and payments and operating a
bank account.


INTERESTED APPLICANTS
TO CONTACT: McKinney,
Bancroft & Hughes P. 0. Box
N3937, Nassau, Bahamas, or
Mr. W.P.C. Adams, P. 0. Box
ES 6200 Nassau, Bahamas.
015866 .
TWO MEN to work on farm
land. One to help as handyman
around church yard. Call
31079.

C15870
EXPERIENCED Gardener
Gardener/Handyman. Hours B
am to 5pm, 3 days a week.
$10 a day. Bahamian only. Call
days 22226.
C15864
WANTED. One Farm
Labourer, Contact James
Russell, Market Street. Phone
24201.
C15809
ADMINISTRATIVE
TRAINEE required, age 25-30,
university degree preferable,
for involvement in all aspects
petroleum marketing and
distribution. Good career
prospects. Please apply in
writing, with resume and
references, to P. 0. Box
N-4807, Nassau.
C15801
TWO dependable janitors
needed to maintain school
grounds and facilities year
round. Call 3-2641.
C15940
WANTED one Handyman.
Mature, Good Character.
Experience in work around
schools. Call 28934 for
interview.





TRADE SERVICES
C14751
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIR!'
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. bOx 1,406Bt,
Dowdeswell and Christie Street!
Telephone 21197, 23152.
L14/ib
T. V. ANTENNAS
Bc-osters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
VWORLO CU- 1/USIC
MAickev Str-fet
C1476b
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers, ice
makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers.With full
warranty op every home
appliance we sell. Service done,
by factory trained mechanics,
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.

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


CLASSIFIED


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 210868- EXT. 5


C~ r I


- ,.I I I iI '. L I I 1I 1 .1


HELP SMTED
C15863
WANTED Two Tailor1 to work
in tailor shop on Market Street.
Phone 36966.
C15878
FARM WORKER for large
acreage to weed and maintain.
$40 per week. Phone 7-7387,
6-9 p.m.
C15873
Gardener needed 5 day week,
$25,00 a week. Bahamian only.
Phone 52470.
C15892
MAN to weed and keep yard.
Call 24874

C15896
WANTED: Laundry Presser.
Call 2-2044.
C 15897
ONE FEMALE FARM
WORKER. Seabreeze Estates
East, P. 0. Box N4288, Nassau.
C15880
URGENT: Live in maid to care
for elderly sick lady, no
experience needed. Must have
patience and understanding.
Salary negotiable. Phone
42944.
C15902
GARDENER and
HANDYMAN. Must be
prepared to do heavy manual
work. Telephone 21634.

C15903
EXPERIENCED Secretary -
English, Spanish. Must have
good typing and secretarial
skill. Telephone 2-2051.
C15937
CHARTERED AND
CERTIFIED ACCOUiNTANTS
are sought for positions with
the Nassau and Freeport
offices of Price Waterhouse &
Co. Hand-written applications
in the first instance, please to
P. 0. Box N-3910, Nassau.
C15911
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Live in maid to care for 3 small
children and housework. Phone
5-8937.
C 15938
TWO LIVE IN FARM
LABOURERS male an(
female. Wages: $35 per week.
Telephone 3-2378, Rev.
Raymond Gibson J.P.
C 15936
LIVE IN MAID. Call Mrs. Pratt
28666.
C15934
LIVE in house Maid to care
for children. Mrs. Eva Wealthy
Jones of Palm Beach Street.
Box N3542.

C15912
SEVEN men and two women.
Jobs will entail cleaning of
floors, kettles, bathrooms,
grounds etc. Apply SAWYER'S
FOOD PRODUCTS LTD.,
Telephone 34923.
C15318
JOB TITLE: BULK LOADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
2-3 years experience loading
from cement plant silos.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Performs loading of cement
.and limestone into ocean going
ships, barges or bulk trucks.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

I POSITION WANTED

C15935
NURSE S.R.N. S.C.M. wants
to work with private doctor.
Please phone 58065, 58168.


ONEMOP-,


I _1 r I ~- -


*


I


0 11


I












THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, June 29, 1974.


TRA SERVIcES ELP ELP MTED HELP WANTED


-C14759
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done? Call
CARL. G TRECO0
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
nr 5.R725
C1484h
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR
INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. O. Box N1014
Collins Avenue.
C14/b6
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE..,
see: ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.


I-I
RALPH BROWN
3-4263 5-9368
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
17 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES



GRAND


BAHAMA



HELP WANTED

C15273
JOB TITLE: OPERATIONS
FOREMEN

MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Training and experience
in cement manufacturing
process.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operations
necessary to produce slurry
clinker and finished cement of
the type quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15292
Russell's Trans. Ltd.
Maple Close
Requires:
1 Supervisor and expeditor.
5 years experience loading and
offloading steel from ships and
dispatching same.
1-Trailer driver. Applicant
must be able to operate heavy
Equipment and diesel tractors;
supervise loading and
unloading of steel and other
materials. 5 years experience.
1-Produce peddler.


1-diesel mechanic. 5
experience. Heavy
equipment.


years
duty


12-Labourers. Clearing yard,
weeding, trash removal.
C15298
Bahamas Entertainment Ltd.
has vacancy for UTILITY
MAN.
Phone 373-2117.
C15284
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brizing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15301
TYPIST/STENOGRAPHER
REQUIRED
Must have typing and
shorthand for correspondence
etc.. Must be familiar with
Customs procedures. Also must
be able to answer telephone
and handle cash responsibly.
Grand Bahama Motors Ltd., P.
O. Box F-14, Freeport.

C15297
MALE CASHIER needed. Must
be able to operate R.C. Alien
Cash Register. Must be able to
cut 8-track tapes. Must be
capable of repairing record
players. Have experience of
Customs brokerage and own a
car.
Phone Freeport 352-6390.


C15302
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company Ltd., has an opening
for a JANITOR (MALE) to do
general Janitorial and utility
work including floor
maintenance, restrooms, lawns,
grounds and other related
work. Must have previous
experience and be willing to
work various hours as service
requires. Must hold a valid
driver's licence.
Apply: 2C Kipling Building or
write P. 0. Box F-2478,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas.
C15316
4 barbers/hairstylists. 5 years
experience. Apply Arcade
Barber Shop, P. 0. Box 758
Freeport.

C15315
(1) CABINET MAKER and
(12) Labourers
For Ivan Alexander
Construction Co., Ltd.. Call
Freeport 352-9328 for
information.
C15314
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with at
least five years experience in
inspection of crude and
petroleum product loading and
discharging operations.
Applicants should also have
had some experience of oil
storage tank and metering
equipment calibrations and
laboratory testing of crude and
petroleum products.
Please apply, together with
evidence of experience to:
E.W. Saybolt & Co., S.A., P.
0. Box F-2049, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
C15310
Wanted One (1) LABOURER.
Contact Tellis Russell, Phone
352-5672, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15309
MILLWRIGHT: Must have at
least five (5) years experience
in similar work. Applicant
must be able to erect and
repair pumps and compressors
and able to pre-fabricate pipes.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: Olsworth Russell,
c/o P. 0. Box F-179, Freeport,
-Grand Bahama.
C15308
4 BARBERS needed at the
Executive Barber Shop.
Apply to: Mr. Reuben Gibson,
Phone 352-9228, P. 0. Box
F-1898, Freeport.
C15307
1 "LEAD" TRUMPET
PLAYER: Must be able to
sight read Professional Show
Music. Three years experience,
good references and Police
Certificate required.
Applicants should apply in
person to: The Personnel
Department Bahamas
Amusements Limited (El
Casino) International Bazaar P.
0. Box F-787 Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.
C15306
Experienced WAREHOUSE/
INVENTORY CLERK, must
have at least 2 years experience
in warehousing and able to
keep perpetual inventory
control on all incoming and
outgoing shipments.
Apply: Bellevue Stationers, P.
0. Box F-24, Freeport.
C15305
MAID FOR HOUSEHOLD
AND OFFICE CLEANING
ALSO DELIVERY DRIVER
AND GAS STATION
HANDYMAN.
APPLY WEST END
SERVICENTER, P. O. BOX 3,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA
C15304
LABOURERS FOR FARM
AND GENERAL
CONSTRUCTION TO PICK
UP ROOTS, SPRAY
ASPHALT AND WORK
AROUND HEAVY
EQUIPMENT.
APPLY WAUGH
CONSTR AUCTION
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED, P. 0.
BOX F-3, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA.
C15323
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires (2) CHEF SAUCIERS
to be responsible for the
preparation of all soups and
sauces. Must have knowledge
of European and French<
Cuisine, possess proven


supervisorial skills and be
knowledgeable in the scientific
methods to maintain proper
standards of health in sauce
preparation. Must have at least
five (5) years experience as a
Sauce Cook. Good references
and clean police certificate
absolutely essential.
Interested applicants apply to
King's Inn & Golf Club,
Personnel Office, P. 0. Box
F-207, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15319
GENERAL HANDYMAN -to
clean up workshop and all
premises and to wash cars and
do other odd jobs.
ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER
AND CLERICAL ASSISTANT
- with car rental experience.
Must be very good at figures
and able to work with
minimum supervision.
Apply in person at Avis
RentA-Car Ltd., on Queens
Highway, Freepot.


C 15320

LAUNDRY HELPER: One (1)
Laundry Helper. Must be able
to sor utout linen, wash and
operate Laundry Machine.
DISHWASHER: One (1)
Dishwasher. Must be able to
work shift from 3.30 p.m. until
11.30 p.m..
BANQUET PORTERS: Two
(2) Banquet Porters. Must be
willing to set up for any type
function, also willing to work
overtime when necessary.
necessary.
ASSISTANT COMPTROLL-
ER: One (1) Assistant
Comptroller. Supervision and
co-ordination over all
Accounting Areas, Front
Office Cashiers, Food and
Beverage Cashiers, Night Audit,
General Cashier, Customs,
Receiving Receivables, Payroll,
Income Audit, Control of Cash
Funds, Preparation of
Financial Statements.
BEACH BOY: One (1) Beach
Boy. Must be able to clean
beach and pool area, also serve
guests.
KITCHEN PORTERS: Eight
(8) Kitchen Porters. Must clean
kitchen area and area around
garbage bins.
HOUSEMEN: Four (4)
Housemen. Must be willing to
clean hotel.
BAR PORTER: One (1) Bar
Porter. Must be .:+!!!n;g t c!4"-n
Bar Area. Must be willing to
.take ice from all areas of the
hotel to bars, also clean glasses.
glasses.
ENGINEER HELPER: One (1)
Engineer Helper. Must have
good knowledge of Boilers and
Sewage Treatment.
ADMINISTRATIVE
BOOK-KEEPER: Cne (1)
Administrative Bookkeeper.
Must have experience in Food
& Beverage Control. Must be
able to control all the books
for the Food & Beverage
Department. Must be a High
School Graduate. Must have
hotel experience.
Apply: Holiday Inn of
Freeport P. 0. Box F-760,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15317
IMMEDIATE NEED OF A
MIAD. PLEASE CALL
MADLYN MCBRIDE AT
352-9338, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA.


C15318
JOB TITLE: BULK LOADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
2-3 years experience loading
from cement plant silos.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Performs loading of cement
and limestone into ocean going
ships, barges or bulk trucks.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15322
Xanadu Princess requires a
PERSONAL AND
CON F IDENTICAL
SECRETARY. Reports
directly to the General
Manager. Will be responsible
for the handling of all business
a nd con f i'd ent ial
correspondence regarding
bookings and travel trade
correspondence. She must be
able to supervise secretarial and
office staff, take minutes and
organize office. Must have
knowledge of secretarial skills,
shorthand, typing and use of
dictaphone. Good command of
,grammar, spelling and
punctuation absolutely
necessary. Previous secretarial
experience and good secretarial
skills essential. Good references
and clean police certificate
absolutely essential. Interested
applicants apply to Personnel
Office, King's Inn & Golf Club,
P. 0. Box F-207, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.

C15303
Automotive & Industrial
Distributors Ltd. requires
THREE (3) PARTS
SALESMEN with three to five
years experience in selling
automotive parts.
Interested persons call
352-8071 4 or write to Post
Office Box F-408 in -reeport,,
Bahamas.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C14/64 SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
Reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).


"One-two-three TESTING!"


HEATHCLIFF


*PIP YOU ACTUALLY SEE HEATHCUFF
IN VOUR FLOWER BEP?*"


The Tribune Comis Page


B


ft












I THE I FOUN'W StuW-rdEy, gl1 -.


"No use upsetting your vacation what I want to tell
you about your job can wait until you get back."


I'M NOT GrNNA CALL WU MOTHER
NO MORE! (DD YA //FAe4,6 /C L4C


HEATHCLIFF


THATA A FINE WYDTO BRING ME MY NEWSPAPER!"


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 31. Remnants
I. And so forth 32. Totally
4. Mayday confused
7. Half: prefix 33. Jet
11. Cruise port 36. Convene
12. Hasten 37. Razor
13. Monitor lizard sharpener
14 Venetian boat 38. Bird
16. Public grounds 42. Nome in
17. A-one Greece
18. Troublesome 43. Dickens
19. Facient character
21. Ugly look 44 Former name
23. Roadhouse of Tokyo
24. Mental 45 Weaving reed
28. Wood alcohol 46. Gone by
30. Shoshonean 47. Early auto


PASA OTIAN
IS DEPArt
ACE L HEN



N rR|EO>NDaueC7r


T | l E E l|NlA
Au ED NAS


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
4. Boutique
DOWN 5. Petroleum
6. Large wave
I. Work unit 7. Splendid
2. Spanish uncle 8. Generations
3. Happy 9. Stigma
~ 8 1 to ]0. Black
S ___ 15. June bug
'13 18. Baker's shovel
19. Blurred
6 20. Person
21. Advance
22 Love god
S7 24 Jargon
25. Cattle thief
5 26 26 Daughter of
Eris
27. Meadow
29. Radicalism
32. Trouble
33. Female animals
34. Voting place
qo 1, 35. Unicorn fish
36. Pharmaceuti-
49 fcal soap
38. Health resort
T7 39. Transformation
- f 40. Sonnet
atur.os 7-2 41. Court


pmisemims


.OW many
5 H words of
0 N ;our letters
or more can
you make
From the
letters shown
SG here? In
making a
word. ea c it
RR N letter miay
be used once
only. Each
uord must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least two eight-letter words In
the list. No plurals; no foreign


words; no proper names.
TODAY'S r'ARGET: 22 words.
oooa ; 2 words, very good ; 30
words, excellent. Solution
tomorrow.
SATURDAY'S SOLUTION :
Emit emotive ever evert Item
meet mere merit mete meteor
meter metre mire mite mitre
more minote motive move mover
over overt OVERTIME revive
remit remote remove revet rime
rite rive rivet rote rove teem
term tier time timer tire tome
tore tree trove veer vert veto
vireo vomer vote voter.


Winning Bridge


By VIC ZMOLLO
Dealer North: Both Vul.
North

SA Q 624 3 2
AK2
South
S9 6
J 10

No h South
19T INT
,est leads the V5 on which
East plays the Q9. Can declarer
mae his contract against any
distamtton of the outstanding
cards ?
ANALYSIS: It is obvious
from the play to the first trick
that West has the VAQ and


maybe a five or six card suit.
So, c6me what may, East must
be kept out. Can it be done ?
If diamonds break 3-3, there's
no problem, but if they are 4-1
declares must keep East at arm's
lentI while he sets them up. At
trick two, therefore, he crosses
to the 4K and leads the 02,
inserting his 09.
West East
10 7 4 2 1 J8 5
A Q 7 5 2 9643
010 0J875
Q 109 K J
If this is the distribution,
West cannot stop declare froth
making nine tricks. If, however,
Past has both the 010 and
OJ, and the suit breaks 4-1, the
contract is unmakeable,
The safety play costs a trick,
a mere nothing at rubber
bridge or in a mach. At matdh-
point scoring it can cost a
bottom !


rCARROLL RIGHTERS

HOROSCOPE
from the Cawro Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: This is an
exceedingly fine day and evening to do all the
duties that you have agreed to do. Successful results can easily
be attained by conscientiously working away at the tasks
ahead. You have much ingenuity.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Keeping promises you have
made instead of going out for pleasure is wise now. Show your
fine talents and get excellent results.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Exchange views with a clever
associate and make considerable progress. Don't talk over with
kin any arguments you may have had.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have much work to do
and should get right at it instead of going off on a tangent.
Arrive on time for appointments.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) An ideal day to
engage in amusements you enjoy, .but don't be extravagant.
Show devotion to loved one. Keep poised.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Try to please family members
more and forget own desire for the time being. Get rid of
whatever stands in the way of accord.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Visiting with friends and
relations can bring excellent benefits at this time. Maintain a
cheerful outlook on life. Be wise.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Forget wasting time with
people who have nothing to do but talk. Consult a business
expert about new financial trends.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you follow through on
personal aims, you can make much progress at this time. Obey
any regulations that apply to you.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Contact the person
who has the information you need. The evening is fine for
romance. Use diplomacy at home tonight.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) A good friend has some
good ideas which you can benefit from, so listen carefully.
Take time to improve your health.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Fine day for working on
career activities, but steer clear of an irate associate. Don't
waste time on unimportant details.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Attend to duties early so that
later you can engage in your favorite amusements. Plan your
vacation now. Strive for happiness.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will have
the capability to advance in any chosen field of endeavor, but
be sure not to give too much praise, and thus spoil the
incentive. The religious side of life should not be neglected.
Teach early' to use any data obtained in a clever fashion.
Sports are fine here.
"'The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!



THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers and.
except for the first In each section no order to the clues. One
hint by compiled TIM McKAY : Track down that seven-letter
word-t will get you over a big hurdle t Solution on Monday.
Cheap-price occasions. (5)
Boys name. (4)
-- Make a mistake. (3)
81 Lisped (Anag.). (4-5)
--- -- Clues Down
Where the railway takes
- circular courses. (4, 5)
Where you may well be dressed
up to. (3)
Insects. (4)
__- RIp mover (Anag.). (8)
Famous singer. (5)
Into the sea. (9)
A- - case of thesUlks. (9)
S- -- - They are
use ful
---- near them
b reakfast
- - table. (8)
Clues Across Biblical
name (4)
rd for one. (9) Make a sign
Caols. (5)
ito make a Jump. (7) nent ( "
Sign of honesty. (4. 4) Part of a
Close to rim. (4. 4) rcs r a
Wbh ball. () cirele. (4) reerta',.ot.tion


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


Chess


By LEONARD GARDEN













2 RxB ch, RxR; 3 Kt-K7 ch,
while if/ . B xKt; 2 R-R3 1
forces mate. A trap for solvers
is the immediate 1 RxB ch ?
RxR; 2 Kt-K7 ch. QxKt!: 3
B x Q, R x R ch and Black draws.


1.
]dM!I.-------- ^












**, "" PI 0Kift r..s, IS .. 1974. W.oM r, 9 MW w d.
"The incentive I'm offering you to do better work is
that I'm firing you if you don't."


*


ruannc v. Enklaar, Wijk ean
Zee, 1974. White (to nmoe)
early has a eat advantage,
with two open fles near BlacE's
king. But White's next move is
ver, subtle; can you OXt it?
Partimae:' 2 0 oons.,cess
master; 30 seconds, expert; 2
mdn .es. conty pl yer; 4 n.
utes, club standard; 7 minutes,
average: 15 minutes nrw r-


WOLD EVETS
KEEP ABEAST r O




AM
TW 'p ~ '


CO SS Solution. Saturday. June_.


Chess Solution
I R(B1)-82! This threatens M


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

ASSISTANT, REMIND- YOUV rlUNG LADE5 EREU T1I1 MUCH AROUSING MY
WA5 THE CALL ING ME OF A BREAKFAST BEEN TALKIN.AOUrrT, --- WE WERE CUR ITY!













JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
] YES,.I HIRED wHEREDID WELL ...HE.. HE 'S UNUSUAL, ISM'
HAVE YOU FOUND ANYONE A MAN THIS HE COE HASN'T WORKED FOR IT? WHAT WA WRONG?
TO TAKE OVER CLARENCE'S AFTERNOON! R AOUT TWO YEARS!














APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


S )- T O I /IHELLO,PUNKN---IT'S BEEN A-I WANT OU TO PUT THIS AL
REMEMBER LONG TIME--- AND I CAN'T TO WORK! SHE'S GOT TO EARN



WORRY, RICK---,


a


I --- ...... an& 9 197A4


I




-U


THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, June 29, 1974.


would still box. He got
affirmation from neither
though both at that time
seemed reluctant to enter the
ring.
Finally when Knowles had
donned his gear, Evans stripped
the bandages from his hands,
put on his clothes and refused
to fight after all the delay.
The Olympic representative
prior to that was helping the
Association prepare the boxers.
Patrons felt that the bout
should have been deleted from
the schedule and the other
bouts continued. However,
they were in for another
surprise. Some of the featured
boxers including light heavy-
weight champ Allan Bullard
and brothers Jeff and Gary
Davis did not attend.


By Gladstone Thurston
DISSENTION within the
ranks of the Amateur Boxing
Association of the Bahamas
was publicly exposed last night
when disenchanted boxers and
trainers openly demonstrated
their dissatisfaction, resulting
in the cancellation of seven
bouts of their scheduled
international elimination
matches.
The purpose of the
eliminations was to choose
boxers whQ will represent the
Association in matches against
Florida, and in the World
Championships.
Officials of the A.B.A.B.
including the president Fred
Sturrup watched helplessly as a
heated argument between
handlers of Olympic repre-
sentative Nathaniel Knowles
and those of Billy Evans
brewed in the dressing room of
the Nassau Stadium.
They were scheduled to
appear for the fourth bout and
apparently Evans was ready
and waiting but Knowles had
not bound his hands. A
handful of spectators mean-
while waited patiently.
After the grace period had
expired, Sturrup returned to
the dressing room and asked
both fighters whether they


The result of last night's
demonstration could very well
prove to be a black eye for
amateur boxing. Many of the
fighters considered last night
was their final appearance in
the amateur ranks. They
charged the Association with
poor management and favour-
itism.
The A.B.A.B. refused to
comment on the situation then
but said that a statement
would be issued later.
The four boxers who got to
the finals were Sammy Rolle
who decisioned Alvin Sergeant
in a lightweight match, Oswald
Smith decisioned Ednol Miller
in a welterweight contest. Ted
Rolle a heavyweight won by
default.


Liquor store on Shirley Street.
The Track race begins at 4 p.m.
BOXING
Light heavyweight champ
Baby Boy Rolle last night
decisioned heavyweight Carl
Baker over ten rounds at the
Tropicana Sports Arena in
Freeport.


_~_.4


Seven bouts off in



boxing's night


CYCLING
THE BAHAMAS
Professional Cycling
Association sponsors four
sprint races tomorrow
afternoon at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre
following the pro-am 35 miles
road race. The road race begins
9.30 a.m. in front of Green's


STHE BAHAMAS PIONEER

INSURANCE COMPANY LTD.
K WE'RE BAHAMIAN, WE UNDERSTAND. .\\


-SCHLITZ -

FACE;

VISITING

BUCKS
By Kerrington Wilkinson
BASEBALL resumes
tonight at Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre with Schlitz
Beer taking on the visiting
Classic Bucks from Grand
Bahama in the first game
starting 7:30 p.m. Saint
Bernards, now enjoying a
four game winning streak -
their longest in the series -
host the Bucks in the second
contest commencing 9:30.
Citibank Chargers will try
to break their losing streak at
three when they encounter
the sensational Bimini Marlins
in Bimini for a two games
series
The last action at the
Centre was Del Jane Saints
dramatic 5-2 triumph over
the stolid Schlitz Beer and
1973 double champions
Becks Bees 9-3 victory over
Carrolls climaxing their '74
series with a 21-15 won loss
record.
Becks after running in the
money for approximately
two thirds of the series
stumbled in their last
important games to fall into
fifth place which might keep
them out of the series
playoff.
Working out at the Sports
Centre yesterday was the
Bahamas Baseball Wichita
squad.


Injuries boost


Dutch hopes


-




Hannover, will be without
defender Enrique Wolff and
midfielder Roberto Teich.
Everything points to a
sizzling climaz in this group
when the Netherlands and
Brazil meet at Dortmund next
Wednesday.

Alfredo Di Stefano, former
soccer star of Real Madrid, tips
Poland and Holland to meet in
the final "None of the other
teams here have shown
anything new," Di Stefano
said.

Milan Milijanic, manager of
the Yugoslav team who is
taking over as coach of Real
Madrid, says he will not sell
West German midfield ace
Guenter Nete/or.
********
The Munich prosecutor has
started investigating charges
that a man cheated soccer fans
out of $40,000 by promising
to get them tickets for World
Cup matches and then failing,
to produce them.

Henry Francillon,
goalkeeper of the defeated
Haiti team has started a job
selling records in a Munich


FRANKFURT The Dutch
soccer team, led by Johann
Cruyff and frontrunners in the
World Cup, became even
stronger favourites today as its
next opponent, East Germany,
became plagued with injureis.
East Germany, which will
play the high-scoring
Dutchmen at Gelsenkirchen
tomorrow will be without at
least one key defender and
possibly two.
Brazil, the Netherlands'
most powerful rival in Group
A, also will face a team hit by
injuires. Argentina, which plays
the defending champions at


Amateurism code


'confusing'


THE CURRENTLY
controversial Rule- 26 of the
eligibility code of amteurism
has been termed "confusing"
by International Olympic
Committee president Lord
Killanin.
p "It has endeavoured to state
S a nhilosophv rather than to
make a firm rule," he stated in
his June '74 Olympic Review
letter. Lord Killanin noted
such wordings as ".... observe
the traditional Olympic spirit
',and ethic ...." and "....
participates in sport as an
avocation ...."
Since the Varna convention,
the Executive Committee has
been studying Rule 26. It was
discussed and amended by the
Executive Board at their
meeting in Lausanne 9th/1 Ith
February '74.
The Eligibility Commission
of the International Olympic
Committee proposed a draft
new Rule 26, which was
circulated to members at
Varna, subsequently discussed
with the International
Federations and used as a
working document.
"After discussing the matter
with you and all the
International Federations, it is
clear that directives are
essential, and it is for this
reason that the Executive
recommends a short rule,"
Lord Killanin said. This would
require a two/thirds majority
to replace the existing rule.
The interpretation of rule 26
came under fire recently in
New Providence when high
school and college athletes
participating in the current
Bahamas Baseball Association
series were charged with having
violated their amateur status.
The Bahamas Olympic
Association prior to that ruled
that the senior league of the
B.B.A. was now amateur and
athletes competing therein
stand a chance of losing their
amateur status.


Even the Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association made
void their national champ-
ionship because certain of its
players participated in baseball.
The draft Rule 26 confirms
that the Games are closed to
professionals. It further stated
that by approving the rules of
the International Federations
for Olympic recognition, the
I.O.C. is given necessary
authority over all International
Federations who wish to be on
the Olympic Programme.
On the subject of
advertising, the draft pointed
out that in many cases athletes
are, individually or collectively,
compelled to appear in
advertising photographs.
However, the new by-laws
make- it clear that this can
only be permitted when an
International Federation,
National Federation or an
National Olympic Committee
has entered into a contract and
any benefits must pass to the
governing body and not to the
individuals.
The Executive were divided
on the question of carrying
advertising material an a
competitors's person, o'her


than the normal trade marks
for equipment. It was pointed
out that in many countries
national and club sports are
sponsored and the running
numbers carry the names of a
commercial product.
This can be an affront to the
freedom of the individual and
indeed against his conscience,
but without this structure
there might be a drop in
sponsorship.
Scholarships, the new draft
said, are difficult to control
and in many countries
scholarships are given to
potential physical education
instructors who eventually
teach but under the heading of
those who give elementary
instructions, and are eligible to
compete.
"Many of the scholars who
have the opportunity of
furthering their education,
which may be assisted by their
sport prowess, do not
necessarily have material gain,
but obtain an intellectual asset
which contributes towards the
complete man or woman,
which is the ideal of
Olympism or for this reason it
is suggested that all reference
to scholarships be deleted,"
Lord Kinnanin said.
Other subjects touched on
were duration of training and
competitions, doping and
pro-am competition.
The period of training has
been deleted and left to the
International Federations to
include in their own rules,
which would be approved by
the I.O.C.

TENNIS
THE FINALS of the
Balmoral Beach/British
Colonial tennis tournament
will be played tomorrow
afternoon (3 o'clock) at the
British Colonial courts.
The Phillip Russells will
meet the Barry Farringtons in
the husband and wife division.
The finalists of the mens
singles was determined late this
evening.


Unlucky Scotland captain,
Billy Bremner fright), raises
his armn, in despair as he
watches his shot go jist wide
of the upright during the
second half of Scotland's
goalless draw against Brazil.
in their WVoml Cup match at
Frankfurt.
Scotland's David Hay, is
seen in the background
looking hopefully for a goal,
while the beaten Brazilian
goalkeeper, Leao, shows relief.
His defenders (left to right in
centre) are Riv lino and
Piazza.
department store. He says that
will help him along until he
starts playing for the West
German Second Division team
Munich 160 next season.
Two Swiss fans have been
following West Germany from
game to game, waving
giant-sized Swiss flags and
ringing two tremendous
cowbells. "Switzerland is not
in the World Cup," they
explained. "and we have to
cheer for someone. We figured
West Germany might win the
Cup and would be a good team
to follow."
SWEEPS WIN
ENGLISH PRINCE came
home first in the 1-1/2-mile
Irish Sweeps Derby at the
Curragh racecourse today,
beating favourite Imperial
Prince into second place. But
officials announced that there
that there would be a stewards
inquiry into the result.
MORL.EY TO JOIN LION$
ENGLAND wing Alan
Morley, 24, flies out Monday
to South Africa to replace
injured British Lions player
Clive Rees.


Clv II


BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION
P. O. Box N3048 NASSAU, BAHAMAS


NOTICE
Bahamas Telecommunications Corporation is pleased to announce that
New Automatic Telephone Exchanges are presently being installed at
Harbour Island, Governor's Harbour and Rock Sound, Eleuthera.
When commissioned on 3rd August, 1974 these exchanges would provide
expanded and improved communication services to these areas.
Residents living in Harbour Island, Governor's Harbour, North and South
Palmetto Point, Rock Sound including the Airport and Rock Sound Club
area, who are interested in obtaining telephone service are now being invited
to contact BaTelCo's Offices in their respective areas, at their earliest
convenience.
When applying for service, applicants are requested to provide information
regarding street name and number of pole nearest their property.
Applicants are also reminded that to be included in the Supplemetary
Directory, their applications MUST be filed not later than the 8th July,
1974. Anyone applying for service after this date, their names wil not
appear in the Supplement but will appear in the 1975 Directory.
BaTelCo looks forward to serving y. --

N-x


of shame


Treasured

Family Pictures
WE CAN DO A
WONDERFUL JOB OF
REPHOTOGRAPHING THEM
FOR YOU.


on the waterfront at East
Bay & William Streets.
TELEPHONE 5-4641


BAHAMAS OIL 01.W COMMNY

WANTED
Ambitious young man age 17 to 20 years,
interested in a MARINE ENGINEERING
CAREER. 0
Minimum educational requirements, G.C.E.'s
in Mathematics and a Science subject.
After serving a short term probationary
period, the successful candidate will be
required to complete a Marine Engineering
Scholarship in the U.K.
Prospective candidates should write to the
Personnel Officer, Bahamas Oil Refining
Company, P. 0. Box F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama


The lens.


You get it all with Polarized Fosler Grant.

This year Foster Grant has more great-looking sunglasses than ever
before. And most of them feature polarized lenses to protect your eyes
from reflected glare. Isn't it nice to know you don't have to pass up Foster
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AVAILABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES
WHOLESALE AGENTS:


THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
-P. 0. BOX 6027 PHONE 2-2351
NASSAU, BAHAMAS


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fiv -'













THE TRIBUNE *..Saturday, Jun 29, 1974


Be a BIG WINNER


...Enter the


lAURA LUMBER CO., LTD.


....... .........................
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.................................................. .......................


CROSSWORD N0.22


N r Al pj 15'IN /16A*6 1 17


CLUES ACROSS:
1. ---------........ a rabbit he'd promised a city friend, farmer would
expect him to be grateful.
6. In the pack of a new cosmetic, there might be a leaflet
showing how to ---------- it on.
8. A woman mightn't admit that *-- some buttons from one
dress onto another was a mistake.
9. It's natural for a fastidious woman to point it out
disapprovingly on some furnishings to an errant servant.
11. A vet will be extra careful when attending to an animal in a
13. Negative.
14. Not narrow.
17. Pushing away his empty plate after eating, a man may well
announce: "Best -.----- I've ever had!"
18. A photo of a --..-- suspiciously sniffing the air would
appeal especially to anyone interested in wildlife.
21. During a game, should his ------- keep putting him in the
rough, golfer might become discouraged.
22. Grandma might laughingly say tha first time she met grandpa
she thought he looked .---.--..
23. Happenings.

CLUES DOWN:
2. After a dramatic lifesaving, you'd expect the -- to be
interviewed immediately by the press.
3. From his personal experience, a disillusioned ---.----- would
probably dissuade his son from becoming one, too.
4. Measure.
5. Meeting a reverse with it is a mark of character in a child.
6. Dog.
7. Required to audition for the part of a drunk, the actor who
simply ...-- most realistically could indeed get it.
10. Machete.
12. It takes a clever cartoonist to give a subject an ..........
expression.
15. If well described in a pupil's composition, would indicate
literary ability to a teacher.
16. If junior questions her about motors and how a --. is used,
mom will usually refer him to a man who knows.
19. A person who is prepared to ..... an assassin is likely to be
insane.
20. Direction.
21. Color.
(SEE PAGE 6 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

(-KEY WORDS-1
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
SHE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE.


ACID
AVID
BOLO
CAGE
CHILD
CHILL
CHOP
CHOW
CRANE
CRANK
DRIVER


DRIVES
DUST
DYE
EVENTS
GRIN
GRIT
HARE
HART
HIDE
HIRE
INCH


MUST
NASTY
NATTY
NOT
PAINTER
PAT
PRINTER
PUG
PUT
RAGE
RESCUED


RESCUER
RUST
STITCHING
SWITCHING
TITTERED
TOTTERED
TRAPPING
WEST
WIDE
WRAPPING


GRAND


RULES


1. Solve The Tibune PiZe Cr ossword Puzlre
as you would any cross d pulerehis is
a coolest based on skill. Determine from
each clue the word that best fits the due
definition, le ipmbei tiere is Nrlly one
answer that is the best word t fit the cur
OrtiOrsIsIr ..w-, n(I -t tIV r!dtchirj q IhC
solution itl bte udged r tt
2 Th dcthe e iijres wi l be final arnd
all contestants taking part must agree to
accept that decioio, as a condition of
entry, I fairness t) all. The Tribune will
not discuss the contest by letter or
) telephone with any ontestantr All entries


become the property of he Tribune.
3 A correct solution will be published by
The Tribune each Sat urday after the
puzzle appears. The puzzle will be
published in Sat urdiay's e-.ditionly.
4 After you have filledin very blank space
in the puzzle. clip it oV-t and send it or
deliver it to The Irlbunr Prize Crossword
Puzzle. P. 0. Box N320 77, Nassau (or The
Tribune, Prize Crotwor-id Puzzle, Kipling
Bu;ldng, P. 0. 3Box F4d 5, Freeport). All
entries must be eelved at the offices of
The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
Thjrsdays follovoingpubt ication of the


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


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


prr


CRUISE IN THE SUN


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MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PH4ONE 24001 --24101
SP.O. Box N4177, NASSAU


A, e A IV I


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