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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03656
 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: July 1, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03656

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)UAL MUSIC SYSTEM
PHONOGRAPHS
from $40.
to over $4.000.00
WMrld with Pamantmr of Bahamas for pest
VOL. LXXI. No. 183


ks coneasalons within the Bahamu)a


(r tluuP


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Monday, July 1, 1974.


Turnquest,






Johnson


in clash


AN ARGUMENT over the relevance of government's administrative record to
debate of the Emergency Powers Act today sparked a clash between Senate
President Dr. Doris Johnson and Senate Opposition Leader Orville Turnquest.
Dr. Johnson's rejection of any remarks not directly related to the measure under debate


prodded Senator Turnquest to
government during the debate.


Dr. Johnson's negative reply
was followed by a ten-minute
cooling-off adjournment of the
Senate, and a written ruling by
the president that virtually
ruled out any reference in the
debate to government's past
performance in relation to
anything other than the
exercise of emergency powers.
In the House debate of the
Emergency Powers Act last
week Speaker Arlington (.
Butler made a similar ruling
but it was not as strict.
He allowed members to
simply make allegations of
irresponsibility and v timn-
i.stionm I, c xanplc, but
*tevv nt- d presentation of any
detailed charges as government
members would have been
bound to reply in detail,
lengthening the debate with-
"irrelevancies."
Today's clash in the Senate
came after government Leader
PRttl L. Adderk' iiatroui't,,'ed
the Emergency Powers Act for
second reading and committal
with a highly complex
argument that closely followed
the trend set in last week's
House debate.
Sen. Turnquest began his
rebuttal with legalities, but
shortly after noon moved into
a different area.
He said "we in the
Opposition question whether,
in the light of circumstances
existing in this country, in the
light of this governmnt-t's
record, and based on the
disarray of the government.
this government ought to be
given these powers."
Dr. Johnson immediately
interrupted to question the
relevance of those remarks.
Sen. Turnauest argued that
the government's "irres-
ponsibility" was one of the
reasons his party opposed the
bill
Dr. Johnson still challenged
the relevance of the issue.
"Am I not to criticise the
government?" Sen. Turnquest
asked.
"Continue, but I will watch
closely," Dr. Johnson replied.
Whereupon the Opposition
Leader continued:
'This government has lost
its right to be entrusted with
these .powers by its flagrant
and repetitive abuse of its
power."
Sen. Johnson broke in again:
"Unless the member has in
his hand something we are
going to talk about that relates
to this particular bill we are
debating, the member is going
to open the debate to
counter-arguments by the
government."
When Sen. Turnquest and
other Opposition Senators said
"we don't mind, that's all
right," she went on:
"What he is attempting to
.do isn't part of the particular
motion before us,"
When Sen. Turnquest again
asked whether he was to be
prevented from criticising the
government, the President said
"no, but I'm going to watch
you very carefully. We can't
have a lot of extraneous
matter."
lot of extraneous matter."
Sen. Turnquest than pointed
out that on the 35 years
emergency powers have been


Sti
DOLLY'S
GAIN BALCONY
(Naesau Only)


ask whether he was in fact being told he could not criticise the


by MIKE LOTHIAN


operable here they have been
invoked only once, during the
1942 riot.
"It is impossible to relate
arguments for non-passage of
this legislation to experience of
the government's exercise of
emergency powers. It you are
saying the only relevance to
this debate is reference to
government's past performance
in connection with emergency
powers, that is an unwarranted
and unfair position. Is that the
position of the chair?"
"That is the position the
chair has taken," Dr. Johnson
replied.
"Then that position," Sen.
lurnquest declared, "will have
to be broadcast to the people
of this country, that the
President has restricted
member of this Senate front%
'rili,-i ing the government." '
"I'm not restricting ..." Dr.
Johnson began, only to have
Sen Turnquest to continue:
"rEmergency powers ought
not to be employed by this
government, which has
demonstrated over and over
again it not loner has the
capability ..."
This time Dr. Johnson
interrupted, to say "I move
that the Senate adjourn ..."
At that point she got up,
without a seconder and
without putting her own
motion to a vote and, adding
"... for ten minutes" left the
chamber, where members had,


in automatic response to the
adjournment motion, risen.
During the adjournment Dr.
Johnson called for Mr.
Adderley, who is also External
Affairs Minister and Attorney
General. She talked with him
for five minutes.
When the meeting resumed
she read a written ruling:
"At the time of the
adjournment Sen. Turnquest
was attempting to show why,
in his opinion, the government
should not have the powers
laid down in the bill, based on
the past performance of the
government. 'Past perform-
ance' are the operative words
go which the chair takes
exception. There can be no
reference to the past
performance of present
government, because it has no
.past performance in the
exercise of emergency
powers."
Sen. Turnquest continued
the debate for a few minutes
before the luncheon adjourn-
ment at I p.m. managing to
slip in one more remark.
He said the government "in
my view is irresponsible."
When Dr. Johnson asked how
he could allege irresponsibility
in the exercise of emergency
powers, he replied:
"That irresponsibility is
exemplified by the fact that in
other areas they have
demonstrated their irres-
ponsibility."


Major shooting:

appeals move


TWO MEN, convicted and
sentenced to death for their
part in the Raymond Barry
Major shooting on September
5, 1972, had their application
for leave to appeal to Privy
Council heard in London last
week.
Philip "Polka" Humes, 21
and Wendel "Red" Burrows,
26, earlier this year had their
appeal against sentence and
conviction dismissed by the
Circuit Appeals Court panel.
They were represented by
attorneys David Bethell and
L.P.J. Trenchard.
However, there has been no
official report on the out-come
of the application for leave to.
have their appeal heard in
London.
During their appeals in
March, the men argued that the
verdicts were against the
weight of the evidence and that
the judge wrongly admitted the


statements into evidence and
also had misdirected the jury
with regard to the evidence by
other witnesses.
Burrows had also claimed
during the hearing that he shot
Major under duress: that had
he not done so, he would have
been shot by a star prosecution
witness, Raymond "Skull"
Scavella.
If the application is granted,
the men will have their case
heard before the Judicial
Committee of the Privy
Council, the-highes court of
appeal.

BABY GIRL

A DAUGHTER weighing 7 '2
pounds was born this morning
at tht Princess Margaret
Hospital to the wife of Mr.
Keith Parker of Nassau East.
Mr. Parker is with the Ministry
of Education.


Fund drive gets
PRIME MINISTER Lynden O. Pindling received a
requisition order for 17 new police cars Saturday night at
the Royal Bahamas Police Force Appreciation Dance held
at the Polaris Room of the Holiday Inn Hotel. Paradise
Island.
The order, which was presented to the Prime Minister by
Mr. Franklyn Wilson. M.P.. chairman of the Police
Appreciation Committee. will increase the number of police
cars in Nassau from 33 to 50.
The committee, which is headed by Mr. Wilson, had
originally set out to raise funds for 28 police cars as a part
of the activities of Police Appreciation Week, which ran
from June 7 through 15.
The Prime Minister also revealed that the Police
Appreciation Week committee in Grand Bahama had
succeeded in raising enough money to purchase 10 new
police cruisers for that area.
Most of the money received by the Polee Appreciation
Week Committee in Nassau, w donated by the Bahamas
Hotel Associatlon through various functions held by them
and from the general public.
Pictured: Mr. Pindling speaking at the dance. Seated are
Mrs. Pindlig and Mr. Simeon Bowe, Miebter of Works.


-- t .. r -', ww-
AGATHA WATSON MONIQUE COOP


Majestic Monique


LOVELY Miss Monique
Cooper (right) is the new Miss
Commonwealth Bahamas
beauty queen.
Entered as Miss Fashion
Boutique, the 18-year-old
beauty captivated the
audience with her brisk steps,
smiles and her sense of
awareness.
After she was crowned, the
C.R. Walker Technical
College student said: "It's
like a dream come true. I
always wanted to go off to
college; I cannot believe I
now have the opportunity."
As winner of the pageant,
Miss Cooper is entitled to a
four-year scholarship at
Bethune-Cookman College,
Daytona beach. Florida.
Monique, whose ambition


By Elliston Rahming

is to be come a professional
model, was crowned by the
fowner holder of the title,
Miss Hedda Cleare.
The new queen lists sewing
and dancing as her hobbies.
Marsha Ann Thompson
was fourth runner up;
Roberta (Bobby) Edwards
was third: Madeana Laita
Turnquest was second and
Aldora Ruth Knowles was
first runner up in the pageant,
held last night in Le Cabaret
Theatre Paradise Island.
Adline Ernestine Ferguson
was winner of the Miss
Photogenic award.
The pageant was under the
patronage of Mrs. Darrell


Rolle, wife of the Home
Affairs Minister, Darrell
Rolle, and Transport Minister
George Smith. Miss Black
America, Inez Russel also
made an Ippearance.
Entertainment for the
evening was provided by the
Chris Fawkes orchestra. Vicki
Mouse, The Love Sisters, and
models from Elegante
Modelling Agency.
Left: Shades of Columbus
--- It's Miss Bahamas Agatha
Watson. modelling the
national costume she will
wear in the Miss Universe
Beauty Pageant to be held in
Manilla, Philippines. Agatha
met with Lady Butler
Saturday before leaving for
the Philippines today.


THE MINISTRY of Tourism
has characterized as "absolute
rubbish," allegations it has
been paying "film 'hush'
money" with regard to the
Salty television series.
But the statement did not
explain why the Ministry
thought it necessary to pay
$1,500 a month to ensure that
"no material harmful to the
image of the Bahamas or
politically prejudicial" was
included in any of the
television episodes.
The Tribune revealed on
June 24 that according to
court records the film
company International Tele-
vision Centre Establishment of
Leichtenstein had such a
contractual arrangement with
the Ministry.
The Leichtenstein company
referred to the contract in an
action brought against Salty
TV. Enterprises for alleged
breach of contract.
But according to an affidavit
by Salty president Kobi Jaeger
IntcrAational Television Centre
Lichtenstein was allegedly not
authorized to enter into an
agreement with the government
as ITC had "no right, title,
interest or control over the
(television) production."
Salty T.V. Enterprises has
now given an undertaking to
do what the Ministry of
Tourism was paying Inter-
national Television Centre
$1,500 a month to do.
The Ministry statement
today said that "a
disagreement arising at
Montagu Film Studios resulted
in legal action in which the
government is not involved
although one of the parties in
the action had a contract with
the Ministry pertaining to the
production of the television
series, "Salty."
The spokesman said that
such contracts are authorized
by The Promotion of Tourism
Act, 1963. Section 4 (e)
authorizes the Minister "to
enter into and make such
contract or contracts as the
Minister may deem necessary
for all or any of the purposes
of this Act."
Section 4 (g) says that the
Minister is "generally to take
all such measures as the


Honour

for Sir

Roland


SIR ROLAND Symonette.
who has spent nearly half a
century in the legislature, was
honoured Saturday night at a
testimonial banquet held at
the Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel.
One of those paying
tribute to Sir Roland was his
onetime political foe Gover-
nor General Sir Milo Butler.
The 75-year-old former
Premier of the Bahamas was
honoured as "gratitude for
his interest and hard work as
a Christian worker, human-
itarian, generosity, good
works and leadership to
/ overcome all obstacles."
Mrs. Portia Jordan (left)
made the presentation on
behalf of Bethel Baptist
Association. Presentationswere
also made by other groups.
Lady Symonette is right.
Picture: JEFFREY THOMPSON,


eodice 17


new cars


Hospital fair


MRS. MARGARET Mc-
SDonald, permanent secretary
to the Ministry of Health,
presented a number of
certificates to the various
committees. of the Sandilands
Hospital at a fair given by the
hospital Saturday.
Receiving a certificate on
behalf of the Sandilands
Welfare Committee was Lady
Marie Dupuch and Mrs.
Barbara Hughes received one
on behalf of the Friends of.
Sandilands.
A certificate to the Anglican
Church Women's Association
was received by Mrs.
Gwendolyn Turner, president
of the Association and two
other certificates were pre-
SB 2 sented to membos of the
S- Sandlands Fair Cbammitt.


Minister may deeni likely tc
carry out most effectively the
objects of this Act."
The objectives are described
by the Act as being "to provide
means for increasing and
developing facilities for
tourism and to promote mear
sures for attracting tourists."
tenrsts."
The Ministry said "The
'Salty' series, when completed.
will be seen by an estimated
350 million television viewers
in North America, western
iurope and Japan.
"These are areas of great
tourist potential for the
Bahamas. Furthermore, unlike
previous motion pictures and
television films made in the
Bahamas, the 'Salty' series
would 'name and identify
actual Bahamian scenes."

23 more

tax

'defaulters'

sued
TWENTY-THREE more
alleged real property tax
defaulters have been sued by
Bahamas government treasurer
Reginald Woods in what
appears to be the second
crackdown on persons delin-
quent in paying taxes.
The separate suits, filed with
the Supreme Court Registry
Friday by the Department of
Legal Affairs claims an amount
of $33.742.84.
Included in the list of
alleged defaulters are several
Nassat .usindasmen, including
an allegedly unemployed
accountant Dr. Samuel J.
Wilkinson.
Last week suits amounting
to over $12,000 were filed
against four other residents.
In both suits, the amounts
represent real property taxes
levied up to December 31, last
year.
Earlier this year, the
Ministry of Finance launched
its prosecution of real property
tax defaulters with over 30
persons being taken to the
lower court.
An investigation made some
time ago showed several
prominent Parliamentarians
also in arrears in their real
property tax payments at that
time, including the present
Finance Minister and the Prime
Minister himself.
A five-percent surcharge is
added to all overdue real
property taxes if unpaid within
60 days following the
dead-line. Under the Real
Property Tax Act, the
surcharge can be increased to
ten percent if the tax remains
unpaid within 150 days of its
due date.


Pindling cable
PRIME MINISTER
Lynden Pindling has
conveyed condolences to the
family of Mrs. Martin Luther
King Sr., who was slain
Sunday as she played the
organ in an Atlanta church.
Mrs. King was the mother
of martyred civil rights leader
Martin Luther King Jr.
The Prime MinisteLas
telegram was addressed tO
Atlanta's Mayor Maynard
Jackson. It asked the mayor
to convey to Mrs. King's
husband "the deepest
sympathy of myself, my
family and the people of the
Bahamas at the tragic end
cruel death of Mrs. King.
"Such a brutal and
senseless act makes one want
to cry: 'Stop the world ma
let me get off,' the Prime
Minister wrote, "yet we kobw
we must carry on. May te
calming hand of the Almieh4t
soothe the tortured hbear of
the bereaved family," he
added.
See story in Pe a 2..


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Support

for

Mrs. Peron
BUENOS AIRES Isabel
Peron, Argentina's acting
President in the absence of her
ailing husband Juan, has
received the support of the
armed forces, political parties
ranging across this country's
fragmented political spectrum
and powerful labour leaders.
Miliatry chiefs, for 18 years
Peron's most formidable foes,
LATE FLASH: Peron
died of illness,
Government announced
this afternoon. He was
78.
pledged to abide by the
constitution.
Leaders of the ruling
Peronist Movement and most
opposition parties, including
the Communists, also
expressed their solidarity with
Mrs. Peron's presidency
Mrs. Peron is-expected to
stick to the political and
economic guidelines set by her
husband and not to introduce
changes in his Cabinet. But the
Peronist movement, which
even Peron has found difficult
to manage because of its
wide-ranging ideological
factions, may cause political
hada,'hPC fnr her


Athens
Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Muami
p- Tokyo
Hong Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
Rio
Lisbon
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei


MIN I MAX
75 88 clear
63 82 sunny
59 72 sunny
48 66 cloudy
55 70 overcast
59 68 overcast
45 64 rainy
63 90 sunny
59 70 clear
57 66 rain
63 82 clear
54 57 clear
63 81 cloudy
68 82 clear
81 86 cloudy
66 72 rain
81 88 fine .
63 73 cloudy
61 81 clear
73 86 clear
52 75 cloudy
61 82 sunny
81 99 clear
64 86 clear
82 88 clear
73 93 cloudy


would have a swelling for a
long time," but the
inflammation has gone down.
Thousands lined the
motorcade route in Yalta and
tens of thousands in
Simferopol. Some waved tiny


Queen Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh wave to the crowds from the balcony of Buckingham Palace, London, after
celebrating her official birthday with the traditional Trooping of the Colour ceremony on Horse Guards Parade. This year it
was the Irish Guards who had their regimental Colour trooped at the official birthday parade. On the left is Prince Edward,
and Princess Margaret, the Countess of Snowdon, is seen on the right.


Actor weds
ACTOR Robert Vaughn
has married actress Linda
Staab. who plans to give up
acting to raise a family.
Vaughn played in the
television series. "The Man
from UNCLE." Vaughn and
Miss Staab were married in a
Beverly Hills church over the
weekend. (AP)
New Cosmos
T ll SOVIET Union
announced it had launched
another. unmanned satellite in
the Cosmos series with a long
orbit bringing it as close as 392
miles from earth and as far
away as 24.418 miles.
Cosmos 665, sent aloft
Saturday, the same day as
Cosmos 664, was the sixth in a
series of satellites launched
since June 18
Murder trial
JURY selection begins today
in the San Antonio murder
trial of the 18-year-old youth
charged in the Houston mass
murders.
Elmer Henley is accused in
six of the 27 deaths of
teenaged males during what has
been described as a three-year
orgy of homosexual rape.
torture and murder. (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 26th DAY OF JUNE. A.D.,
1974.
PAUL LIGHTBOURN,
President EARTHMOVERS LIMITED

1973
No. 484
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS

In the Supreme Court Equity Side

IN THE MATTER
Of British American Bank (Nassau) Limited
(In Compulsory Liquidation)

AND

IN THE MATTER

Of The Companies Act Cap. 184.

The creditors of the above-named company are
required, on or before the 31st day of August 1974
to send their names and addresses, and the
particulars of their debts or claims and the names
and addresses of their attorneys or solicitors, if
any, to Graham Charles Garner of Post Office Box
N.7770 Nassau, Bahamas the Joint Official
Liquidator of the said company, and, if so required
in writing from the said Joint Official Liquidator,-
are by their attorneys-at-law to come in and prove
their said debts or claims at the Supreme Court,
Nassau, Bahamas at such time as shall be specified
in such notice, or in default thereof they will be
excluded from the benefit of any distribution
made before such debts are proved.

Dated this 25th day of June 1974.
SELIGMAN MAYNARD & Co.
P. 0. Box N.7525
Nassau Bahamas

Attorneys for the Joint
Official Liquidators.


MINSK President Nixon
today took time off from
summitry to fly to thc "hero
city" of Minsk with a plea that
the United States ;nd the
Soviet Union rededicate
themselves to "building a
structure of peace
In a luncheon toaet on a
cold, grey day that marked the
30th anniversary ol the city's
liberation from the Nazis,
Nixon said he and Soviet leader
Leonid Brezhnev have been
devoting "their full tii!,e to a
great goal to see to it that
the two strongest nations in
the world will not waste their
young men in war."
About one-fourth of
population of Byelorussia
perished in World War Two and
the city is dotted with
monuments to their memory.
The President and his wife
arranged to visit some of them,
at Brezhnev's suggestion, while
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger and Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko met
in Moscow on prospects for
nuclear weapons controls and
other items on the agenda of
the third annual summit.
Tufts of "cotton" from
poplar trees, floated in the air
as Nixon arrived from the
Crimea on an Ilyushin-62
jetliner.
He seemed to be walking
stiffly, still suffering from
phlebitis. His physician Major
General Walter Tkach. said "he


LONDON Israel's new
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
outlined a three-point
programme Sunday night for
dealing with Arab terrorists,
including a policy of seeking
out extremists before they
reach the Jewish state.
Rabin was addressing a news
conference at the end of the
annual conference of leaders bf
the Socialist International, held
under the chairmanship of
British Prime Minister Harold
Wilson at his country
residence, Chequers.
Israel, Rabin said, is
"capable in military as well as
the diplomatic fields to protect
our vital interests. Therefore, I
feel we will manage."
But in answer to questions
from newsmen, Rabin said: "If
terrorists activities are imposed
on us for a long period, we will
have to cope with it in a way in
which one has to cope with
continuous acts.
"What we intend to do is


Treasured

Family Pictures
P JWE CAN DO A
WONDERFUL JOB OF
S REPHOTOGRAPHING THEM
FOR YOU.


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




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i


paper Soviet, American and
Ukranian flags.
But in Minsk the atmosphere
was subdued with only small
groups of curious spectators
watching the procession of
Russian limousines.


Rabin's plan to

beat terrorists


first to try to seal off
hermetically land between
Israel and Lebanon to prevent,
to the maximum, any
penetration.
"Secondly, to find the
terrorists before they get to
Israel and prevent them.
"Thirdly, to ask the
Lebanese government to deal
with these issues where the
actions originate in their
territories against Israel.
"Therefore, to look at it not
just as reprisals but as
continuous action that is
calculated to achieve the best
Gas switch
LARGE SERVICE stations
in the United States must offer
lead-free gasoline beginning
today to meet the
government's claim air require-
ments.
While most dealers seem
ready for the conversion, an
Associated Press survey
indicates that smaller
two-pump stations say it will
eat into their profits because
they'll have to stop selling
premium gasoline. (AP)


Laadslhe horrr
BOGOTA. RIesce
workers estimated that more
than 250 perasns died Friday
when millions of tons of mud
and rock smashed down on a
Colombian highway, crushing
cars, trucks and buses "like
they were toys."
The roaring avalanche
caught the vehicles and
victims as they waited in line
for highway crews to clear a
small slide that had fallen
earlier.
"The mountain split in
two, fell over the people and
vehicles on the highway and
crushed them like they were
toys," said the Rev. Miguel
Angel Ruiz in describing the
catastrophe, which occurred
about 95 miles east of the
Colombian capital of Bogota.

Keaaedv better
DUBLIN Edward
Kennedy Jr. was "in very
good spirits" Sunday and
responding wel to treatment,
his doctor announced.
A statement released by St.
Vincent's hospital said,
however, that the-12-year-old
son of the Massachusetts
Democratic Senator would
remain in the hospital at least
until today.
Teddy Jr. has been resting
at the hospital here since
Thursday when he suddenly
fell ill o.'ring a vacation cruise
with school friends on the
River Shannon. He is
suffering side effects from
medication for bone cancer
that forced the amputation of
his right leg last November.


Rethasldtldwed
REUX, David de
Rothschild, 31-year-old eldest
son of Baron Guy de
Rothschild, head of the
French branch of the banking
family, and 18-year-old
Olimpia Aldorbrandini were
married here Saturday by the
br idegroom's mother,
Baroness Alexis.
The Baroness, who is
Mayor of Reux, performed
the civil ceremony in her
chateau because the village
hall was too small to hold the
300 family members and
friends who attended. In
pronouncing the couple man
and wife, she said, "love,
love, love. The rest is nothing.
And give many little citizens
to the village of Reux."
Digeo blaze
NEW YORK Fire and
thick smoke swept a
discotheque jammed with
young people, killing 24 of
them.
Medical authorities said 11
women and 13 men all died
of smoke inhalation. Intense
heat burned their bodies after
death which came "within
minutes, sometimes within
seconds," they said.


THE TRIBUNE Monday, July 1. 1974



Violent death


for the shy


Mrs.


King
ATLANTA Mrs. Martin
Luther King sr. was a quiet,
devout woman who kept out
of the limelight during the
years her son preached
nonviolence from the pulpit of
the Ebenezer Baptist Church.
Sunday, the 70-year-old Mrs.
King was seated at the organ of
the church when the
intonation of the Lord's Prayer
by the choir was interrupted
by shots.
Two of her nine grand-
children were among the
congregation as a young black
man opened fire. Mrs. King and
a male member of the
congregation were killed and
another woman was wounded.
Mrs. King was shot in the
same simple, red brick church
in which the nation's great
gathered to mourn the death
of her son, Dr. Martin Luther
King jr., who was assassinated
April 4, 1968.
Mrs. King, the former
Alberta Christine Williams,
never gave interviews during
the historic years when her son
preached his nonviolent
doctrine and led civil rights
marches.
A shy, reserved person, she
simply bowed her head and
nodded when Emperor Haile
Selassie of Ethiopia, spoke to
her after he had placed a
wreath on her son's tomb in
1969.
A victim of violence, she
was no stranger to tragedy.
Less than 16 months after King
jr. was slain, her second and
last son, A.D. King, drowned in
the backyard swimming pool
of his home in Atlanta.


MRS. KING
Gunned down


Shortly after the gunman
who shot his wife was taken
into custody, the elder King
confronted him.
A family spokesman
described his account of the
meeting: "Dr. King said the
man told him he came here to
get his enemies. Dr. King said
he asked the man why he shot
his wife and that the man
answered, "because she was a
Christian and all Christians are
my enemies." 'I
The largest of all civil rights
groups, the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Coloured People opened its
annual convention in New
Orleans today.
Black leaders say Mrs King's
murder was part of a
conspiracy to assassinate civil
rig leaders.
While police say they have
no evidence to support the
conspiracy theory, they have
ordered a 24-hour guard at the
home of the Rev. Martin
Luther King senior, who was
unhurt in the shooting.
A twenty-one-year-old black
student from Ohio State
University, Marcus Chenault.
has been charged with murder


NOTICE TO POLICY HOLDERS
OF THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY

The Offices of The Dominion Life Assurance
Company were broken into during the night
June 4th, a number of cheques received from
Post Office on the afternoon of June 4th, were
stolen.
Accordingly, any policyholders who may have
mailed or delivered cheques during the period
from May 30th to June 4th, are requested to
contact Dominion Life's Offices as soon as
possible.
Phone 2-3843 P. O. Box N-4937


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THE TRIBUNE K- Msonay Jv I. 1t7l


EDITORIAL.

Expers" t9l9 rMse


By ETIENN DUPUCH
It is extraordinary how suppoedly well-inormred men and'
women often use their positions to misguide ie public.
I don't mean to suggest that there Is any ulterior motive behind
their activities. The simple fact is that they just don't know the
truth these hve ... and so they talk nonsense.
Such was the case when Dr. Vera Rubin, director of the Study
of Man in New York, told the international drug abuse
conference held in Nassau in March that pnja (marijuana) is an
all purpose folk medicinal plant. ii. imaci :and the most
commonly used drug.
"It is the working class remedy, par excellence, substituting for
patent medicines. It is estimated that 65 to 7s percent of rural
Jamaicans ... men, women and children ... consume naja in some
form." ;
Dr. Rubin said that regular glaja smoking Inamaia began
anywhere from 9 to 25 yearsofagb, the average age being IS.
She said that the primary us of gnja, aside from medicinal
purposes, was work correlated. "Taken immediately after rising
and during the periodic work breaks, smoking gapja i perceived
to be energizing. Non-smokers as well as smokers my "It makes
them work like di holy hell."
This finding, she added, was in sharp contrast to reports from
the U.S. of the motivationall syndromie" of the alleged
"marijuana inspired, dreamy dropouts from society."
It was found in a properly conducted research lstdy that the
major effect of ganja was that ganja smokers ere ll highly
motivated to work, she said.-
And she stressed that nowhere among these workhng-class users
was there any evidence of escalation of other drgs:
***** *0. e .
I have quoted in full above a report of Dr. Rubin's talk that
appeared in The Tribune on April 6th
It seems clear from her statements that she doesn't believe that
marijuana is a harmful drug.
One would feel from her comments that ute of this drug is
approved by the government In Jamaica..
But this is not so. The government of Jamaica is conducting a
vigorous campaign in an effort to stamp out the use of this drug
by the people of Jamaica and to stop the export of this weed to'
other countries.
Dr. Rubin admits that use of this drug is a stimulant. She adds
that the experience in Jamaica is that it docs not lead to the use
of harder drugs.
Has Dr. Rubin considered the fact tht thi is probably so
because the people of Jamaica are so poor that they cannot
afford to buy high-priced drugs and so they are satisfied with the
stimulation provided by a weed they can grow in their own
backyards ... which is difficult for the government to control?
Has Dr. Rubin considered the possibility that the high rate of
violent crime in Jamaica may be tracebe to the effects of what
she claims to be a national habit .. and that the recent escalation
of crimes of violence in the Bahamas may be the result of the
spread of the marijuana habit.
The experience in te. US., where children have access to
money, has been different.
Since I have been spending a 16o of tihe in Coral Gables Ihave
been brought into contact with an organization that is engaged in
fighting the spread of the drug haWb apong children in the U.S.
.t is estimated that, by the time 85 per cent of the children of
the U.S. reach eighth grade in school, they have become involved
in some form of indulgence in drugs.
Records in the U.S. show that ... in each case the child ... often
at the age of eight years ... starts off by using marijuana. And
then graduates to harder drugs.
**9*****
I commented in this column on Dr. Rubin's speech soon after
it was published. I have returned to the subject today because
leaders in this country have becorhe aware of the destruction
being wrought among our people by the excessive use of alcoholic
beverages.
Statistics show that a very high percentage of patients in the
hospitals, mental asylums and prisons in this island are there
because of alcoholic abuse.
e*e*ssee


And now let us see what another "expert" has to say about the
alarmingly high incidence of alcoholism in the Bahamas.
On Jone 4th The Tribune published an Associated 'Press
despatch from Charlotte Amalie, Virgin Islands of an address on
alcoholism made in Charlotte by Dr. Patricia Bannister,
psychiatric consultant at the Barbados Mental Hospital, at the
first Annual Caribbean Institute of Alcoholism.
She revealed that the rate of alcoholism varis tremendously in
the Caribbean.
The rate, she reported, varied from very high in the Bhamas to
what may be the lowest rate in Jamaica..
According to the A.P. lews despatch about 40 to 50 per cent
of all male patients admitted to the mental hospital in the
Bahamas have alcohol-related problems.
This is the shocking truth.
She then revealed that the rate in Jamaica is estimated at a
fraction of one per cent.
'This figure is very revealing and should give our people cause.
for serious concern.
Dr. Bannister then cited low self-esteem as one factor that
causes alcoholism.
'This seems to be the ca in the Bdhamas,, "she said. "where
until recently iahamian men could oniy be car driver a.d bus
boys If you can't manipulate yourown world ."she said, "you
will use alcohol to manipulate yourself."
SI am sorry to have to tell Dr. Bannister that she doesn't know
what she is talking about..
-The truth is that black Bahamidas air drink ig more liquor
silce they have risen to power in the counetr tfhan ever before. I
hear disturbing reports about me. n andt women in government
today who are over-indulging A ailcohol... and may become
alcoholics.
It is said that a woman, who qpet the early pat of her life as a
poor, barefooted girl in an Out bland, now has champagne served
in bed with her breakfast!
:Like drues in Jamaica,as compared with the U'S.... and maybe
the Bahamas today ... the whole problem arises out of economics.
The Bahamian has plenty of money go spend... anda situation
his evolved that has exposed himii to strong diink. B he over
indulges.
:The people in Jamaica ae so poortftt e just cannot afford
to indulge ... and so the social trends it IheLf ahinams ad mJ1adca
are vastly different.

I remember when Bahmianns wre poor. Te daly liquor
outlets for the coloured popLe in this island at the time were
smne dirty little retail bar rooms which were frequentfd by a few
regulars and the usual casual drinnkrs
.At that time pure suptr eta re ffi wman i .ni ke from
Jlmaica and it was sold over the counter in ideial dam because
ipat of the men could only afford to buy a small amount of
Iauo. The standard measurement at that ti l Wms .a Jill.
was three pence.
aI hae told you on more o s Ot,.td ohama
w I cams home from the fallrt Wil i w t h woso"


in the group in which I moved did not drink liquor. Alcoholic
beverages were never served at our parties. The girls frowned on
men who drank spirits.
Today the women at this same level of society are first at the
bar at any party ... and a party is not a party if the liquor doesn't
flow freely.
*. *. *** ***
This all started during the bootlegging era back in 1919 when
rum became king and, for the first time, people had a lot of
money to spend. The bootleg era had spawned a new lot of
millionaire leaders, many of whom were in the liquor business.
Liquor became the dominant influence in the islands.
I particularly remember the wedding reception for the
daughter of a man who had made a fortune in bootlegging. At
this party champagne flowed like water. Only a few years earlier
this reception would have been a very simple affair because the
family wasn't in a position to put on a big splash.
*********
During the period when men were paid the starvation wage of
one to two shillings a day for their labour, Mr. Percy Christie,
who then represented the Western District in the House of
Assembly, fought for a long time until he got the House of
Assembly to pass a Bill fixing the minimum wage at four shillings
a day.
The night the Bill passed the House I was sitting next to a
member who was in the liquor business.
"That's more money for me," he remarked to me casually. He
was'right. Most of that money went into the bar rooms.
As labour earned more and more money the saloon keepers
made their bar rooms more attractive
At that time an extraordinary thing happened. A liquor
merchant got a group of his socially prominent friends in the city
.. both men and women ... to hold drinking sessions at his
common bars. They declared that they were doing this to show
the common people how to drink like ladies and gentlemen!
In this way liquor was glorifi-1.


During the second world war about five thousand men were
recruited for labour in farms and factories in the U.S. Most of
these men came from the Out Islands.
Under the contract a percentage of their wages was sent to
their families in the Out Islands. Up to that time money was so
scarce in the Out Islands that women seldom saw a penny. Now
they were receiving regular cheques from Uncle Sam for what
seemed a fortune to them.
Most of tlis money went into the bar rooms ... and women
started drinking in excess for the first time.

I represented Inagua and Mayaguana in the House of Assembly
for 19 of the 33 years I served in the Legislature. Until 1942
there were no bar rooms on Mayaguana.
My opponent in the 1942 election was a Nassau liquor
merchant. He promised the people of Mayaguana a bar room.
They asked me if I would give them a bar room. I told them I
couldn't ... and if I could I wouldn't.
He won the election and gave them a saloon. After that saloons
spread all over the island and as fast as the people made any
money most of it went into the bars. The island became another
outlet for this liquor merchant's supplies!
I warned the people that bar rooms at the island would destroy
them. Some years ago the people in the settlement of Pirates
'Wells remembered my warning. Several of them were hitting the
bottle too hard. They decided to do something about it. And so
they got together and banished bars from their settlement.
I have been out of touch with Mayaguana for a long time now
Sand RS I don't know whether the people of Pirates Well have
stuck to their resolution.


During the war the government needed watchers at all the
islands to report on possible enemy submarine activities in
Bahamian waters. The pay was five shillings a day, a fabulous
wage at that time, especially for Mayaguana where the people
seldom saw money.
I got the job for one of the finest men at the island. He was
sober and responsible. I arranged for a part of his wages to be
held back so that he would have a substantial nest egg when the
war ended.
It was during the war that the island got its first bar room.
When this man drew his savings at the end of the war I was no
longer connected with the island. I am told that when he got his
money the whole settlement went on a spree in the bar room
with him.... and they drank until his money ran out.
*0*0***


But perhaps the most destructive development for our people
was the establishment of the Proprietary Club as a liquor outlet in
this island. This happened 30 to 40 years ago!.
Up to that time bars opened at 9 a.m. and closed at 9 p.m
Except for a few illicit spots over-the-hill, liquor was unavailable
after 9 p.m. There was very little drinking in the homes of poor
people because they just couldn't afford to buy a stock of liquor.
And so the average man went home sober and to bed after 9 p.m.
The only places where liquor was available after 9 p.m. were
the hotels and Members Clubs which were for the exclusive use of
tourists and the more affluent white people of the island.
At the time the Hon. George Murphy, an American who had
made a fortune in the bootlegging "industry" and who became a
British subject and made Nassau his home after the bootlegging
bonanza had passed, was running the Fort Montagu Beach Hotel.
The construction of this hotel was financed largely by
bootleg-rich Bahanians and had become a white elephant. It had
been a hopeless failure until Mr. Murphy, who became a member
of the House and later of the Legislative Council, took it over.
He established the Jungle Club on the banks of Waterloo Lake
on the boundary of the hotel's property. This Club quickly
became the most popular night spot in the island.
Liquor was sold freely to the patrons of the Jungle until late in
the night, a privilege reserved only for Members Clubs under the
law.
The time came when this open violation of the law became a
public issue and Stafford Sands, a brilliant and up-and-coming
young lawyer, had to find a way for Mr. Murphy to carry on this
open bar business.
He came up with the idea of the Proprietary Club. Under this
plan, a Proprietary Club would be privately owned and the
owner would have the right to sign in any number of patrons as
his guests.
This Bill was intended to take care of only the needs of the
Jungle Club but I pointed out at the time that this type of club
would open the floodgates to liquor abuse in the islands.
Oh no, the proposers of the Bill said, they wouldn't allow this
to happen.
The powerful liquor interests in 1942 regarded me as an enemy
of their business and that is why I had to be run out of the House
in the general election of that year when an unsuccessful effort
was also made to destroy The Tribune with a ruinous libel action
in the Supreme Court. I lost the election but won my own libel
case.
But, as you know, it did happen. Within a year Proprietary
Clubs were being opened all over New Providence and in the Out
Islands too.
Liquor interests wielded a lot of power in the government at
the time and so they encouraged this activity because it provided
more outlets for their trade.
Instead of brs operating from 9 a.m. in open buildings the
Proprietary Club was allowed to operate 24 hours a day, 365 days
Syear
Most of them were little pokey places that had a back room


where gambling was carried on. And so men didn't go home at
night any more. The situation became so bad that the House
finally made a meaningless gesture by requiring these places to
close for about two hours on Sunday mornings ... I think it was
from II a.m. to 1 p.m. ... so that their patrons might emerge
from these dens and go to church!
Absolutely fantastic!

Perhaps the best illustration of how many people lose balance
with the acquisition of sudden wealth and power is the recent
allegation in the San Francisco Examiner that Prime Minister
Pindling now drinks wine that costs $140 a bottle ... and the fact
confirmed by The Tribune that his wife takes her private
hairdresser along whenever she travels abroad.
Both these people come out of poor homes that could not have
afforded these luxuries until Mr. Pindling became Prime Minister
seven years ago and suddenly found himself projected into a place
of affluence and power.
This fact doesn't apply only to black people. It also applies to
white people.
Early in this century a poor white boy in Nassau became
wealthy through legitimate business enterprises. He became a
member ot the House of Assembly and continued ;o be a staunch
Methodist teetotaler until he was elevated to the. F:ecutive
Council and found himself socially accepted. He also became
involved in the bootlegging business.
He later went to the top in the Legislature and received two
high honours from His Majesty the King. by this time lie had


become an alcoholic. Finally, the Duke of Windsor, governor of
the colony, was obliged to ask for his resignation as Prsident of
the Legislative Council.
As an ordinary mnri he had a fine family life. LUqu not only
destroyed him .. it also completely destroyed hb family
relationship.
Two evils often come in the wake of prosperity and power.
They are lhquor and gambling.
****** ** -
Now the country is faced with a major problem that may be
insoluble as long as the people have money to spend. One ofthe
tragic effects of this condition is to be seen in the large number of
crippled children in the islands.
Since I have become identified with the Cayman Islands I have
investigated the need for work among crippled children in Grand
Cayman.
The Caymans are now enjoying a piece of sudden prosperity
but the bars are still a minot factor in the lives of the people.
I was told that there'are very few ..: if any ... blind, deaf and
crippled chiidie i n the Cayiuans!

This story applies equally to gambling.
The Hon. Geoige Murphy and the Hon. R.G. Collins who also
made a fortune in the bootlegging "industry", established racing
in Nassau as a tourist attraction.
it soon became a greater attraction for working class


Pae CoL 6


STRESS AND STRAIN
DR. TIMOTHY McCartney
will speak on "The Stresses and
Strains of this Modern World"
at the Inner Wheel luncheon
12.30 p.m. Wednesday at the
Flagler Inn.
Dr. McCartney will be
offering special advice to
families with teenagers.
WOODS LETTER
A LETTER from Mrs.
Colleen Louise Colebrook of
Chicago, addressed to Mrs.
Cleopatra Woods, hias come to
the post office box of The
Tribune. No one by that name
is employed at The Tribune. If
Mrs. Woods will call at the
reception desk at The Tribune
she may collect the letter,,
otherwise it will have to be
returned to the Post Office.

DIVIDENDS
The board of directors of
Bahamas Supermarkets
Limited declared interim
monthly dividends of 3 cents
per share payable on July 31,
August 31 and September 30,
1974 to all shareholders of
record of the company on July
15, August 15 and September
13, 1974, respectively.
These dividends represent
monthly dividends of the
company to be paid during the
first quartet of the fiscal year
ending June 28, 1975.


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c_---*~-- -9------I.-_


THE TRIBUNE --- Monday, July 1 1974
____________________________________-- - -- _


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that UDA VALENA PENN of
Abraham St. of St. James Road 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-eiqht days from the 24th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Hi ,ne Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EMELINE A. GLINTON of
Yellow Elder Gardens, Nassau, is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
,is 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 24th day of June 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTIC: is hereby given that WILPHEN AURELIEN also
known as WILLIAM BAPTISTE of Elbow Cay. Hope
Town, Abaco is applying to the Minister responsible for
Niationality and Citizenship, for naturalization 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 24th day of June, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NO ICE is hereby given that ASARIAR PIERRE LOUISE
JOSEPH of Elbow Cay, Hope Town. Abaco is applying to
the- Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
pIrson 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 24th 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 DAVID JOSEPH of Elbow
Cay, Hope Town, Abaco 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
out be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 24th day of
June, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Na*ionality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTIC- is hereby given that FRANCOIS SAUVEUR
NATHURIN of West Street South, Nassau. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Sii, ,lie ship, for registration/naturalisation as a citizen of
IhI, ,ahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why igqistrationi naturalisation should not be granted
iitblt send a written and signed statement of the facts
withlir twenty-eight days from the 24th day of June
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citi.enship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nir'a u.



NOTICE
NOTI(E is hereby given that DONALD K. HAMILTON of
[Junnioe Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
MAp,.nti responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
,r rii,',i.ftion is a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
Ihe y anted should send a written and signed statement of
ih lai s within twenty-eight days from the 24th day of
.uni 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
(litienrship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002,
Na,,satl




NOTICE
NOT IC is hereby given that ROLAND ARNOLD
S1 YMOUR of Warren Street, Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
rireqistiation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
p;niso!i who know any reason why registration should not
I rJ wantedd should send a written and signed statement of
thr ieits within twenty-eight days from the 24th day of
Junie 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
; :litienship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
NJ'a.s




NOTICE
NOT ICI is hereby given that FATIA AURELIEN of Elbow
Cay, Hfope Town, Abaco is applying to the Minister
resporlnsble for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization 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 24th 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 ODILON DULCIO of White's
Addition, 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 24th day of


Quake scare
ROM -- Two light tremors
at sunrise today sent thousands
out into the open in Tuscania,
a town 80 kilometers north of
Rome that was badly damaged
three years ago by a violent
earthquake. Thirty persons
were killed in that earthquake
which left 4,000 homeless.
Today's tremors, also felt in
many other towns in central
Italy did not cause damage.


ABBEY

INTERNATIONAL


FUND


$8.06
Offered Price
As of
June 28th. 1974


L


Why Didn't Joe Know?
All these were danger signals,
but Joe ignored them. Finally,
his vomiting sent him to the
hospital, where they told him he
had congestive heart failure. I
went to see him while he was
convalescing.
"What was that you were try-
ing to tell me about diet?" he
asked.


1972
No. 345


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS

In the Supreme Court Equity Side

IN THE MATTER


Stay Alive Longer!



Excess Weight Puts Lot of


Strain on Heart, Arteries


By LELORD KORDEL
Number Six of a S114
Joe C., a big, stocky man,
operates the filling station in our
neighborhood. Every time I
stopped for gas he would be
munching something.
"Better watch your weight,
Joe," I warned him when I first
noticed his shortness of breath.
"Sure, sure," Joe said, taking a
soft drink out of the machine.
What can you do with a man
who doesn't want to be told the
truth? Joe didn't have the slight-
est idea that he had high blood
pressure.
When he developed an irri-
tating cough from the con-
gestion in his lungs, he labeled it
"a little touch of bronchitis."
The veins on his neck stood
out. He thought it was because
of his coughing.
Then his ankles began to
swell. Joe said: "Cops get flat
feet. I'm getting swollen ankles.
Guess we're on our feet too
much-sort of an occupational
disease."


Cerebral thrombosis is les.
dramatic. You may awaken to
find an arm, leg, or even an en-
tire side, useless. Or you may
experience an unexplained dif-
ficulty in speaking.
These things can happen to
anyone. They can happen to
you.
"I don't mind admitting," Joe
said, "that I'm scared. You told
me once I should reduce. Does
that still go?"


"That's more important than
ever now, Joe," I said. "Weight
is a big factor in determining the
progress of high blood pres-
sure.
The heart pumps blood
through the vital organs about
10 times as fast as it does through
the muscles and fatty tissue.
As the ratio of fat in the body
increases, there is a decrease in
the rate at which the blood
moves through the body. The
fatter you get, the less blood you
have to circulate around, in pro-
portion to your body weight.
With proportionally less
blood to circulate, the heart has
to pump harder to send the
blood to the many miles of
added capillaries in the fatty tis-
sues,

Take Stock Of Yourself
Are you in your thirties, fort-
ies, or fifties? Then stop and
take stock of yourself: Are you
carrying around more weight
than you should? Are you


beginning to get irritable, ex.
hausted, and short of breath?
Then it's time to slow up in
your work. Give up some of
your ambitions. Tone down
your aggressiveness Cut out
your tendency to run every-
thing and everybody. Get rid of
your executive paunchl
Stop inviting hypertension!

lclmtrlb d trllll om l. C ltl| \ t .he, N 4 % rA1,11.hI
h% hrifnr kiInn 1 i ,I,.n w ,,|
DI"trihuttmI h% Swurl m l .tr s.1
Next: The High Cost of Mind-
Caused Tension-How you
work and play can affect vour
state of mind. vour
health-even your very life.

Home Alarm
Breakthrough
New low-cost home.
apartment and business alarm
systems have been announced
Sy Flashguard. Inc. of Pittshbur
A breakthrough, the
patented "Flashguard" alarm
system features unique inrl'vs
light-pulse sensors which gurrd
windows-doors and sound thc
alarm in cas of intnision
Other unique lo w-cot
Flashguard sensors provide ar al\
warning against lire. sinoke .inll
gas.
For complete intorintion
and no-obligation demrn:
station. Call or wnte:
FOI:RWINI)S LTD
P.O. Box N4272
Telephone 52124
Paid Adlverrti rintr


"Diet can help you ease the
load on your enlarged heart," I
told him. "Used as a preven-
tive, diet may, in time, alleviate
high blood pressure."
High blood pressure, or
hypertension, is not a single dis-
ease. It may result from several
different conditions, including
atherosclerosis, which pro-
duce, or are accompanied by,
high blood pressure.
In all instances the small arter-
ies of the body become narrow
and constricted. The same
volume of blood is pumped by
the heart through more and
more narrow channels.
The Pressure Goes Up
This makes the pressure
correspondingly higher since, to
maintain adequate circulation,
blood must be expelled from the
pumping heart chambers with
greater force.
Then what happens? When
this extra load of work is added
to the demands of everyday liv-
ing, the heart has to make ad-
justments.
It enlarges to meet its extra
work load, sometimes to such a
degree that the heart cannot fur-
nish nutrition and oxygen to any
more muscle.
In some cases of high blood
pressure the heart is enlarged.
Then it is no longer an efficient
pump.
It Can Happen To You


* June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
* Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
SNassau.


M


ItI -



el O BTRUE


ii f j Of


vowamg waY lW"1,@ hopp rA
eers". iw it
v~F us iode pOdCY F
Tay twonocus
@at ount and aryhm
2' dod .upw ose"of
Go v t coo to ion
_onto" 8 ds ,Wa :::Wed


^^r 0 1 c a^
I 1 1 r (und to 1

PeO Cnti O


I . . .. .











THE TRIBUNE Monday, July 1,1974
1 --N _____


Two win music festival medals


From Page 3


- _


IILW TH


NMatine 2:30


I WI


, i




1


I-
RESERVAT


Last Do
matinee s
Ever
"A Ti
DEA
Johr
Andrea
P
"KUNG I
I INVISAE
PLUS L
Tues
'Phor




I Matine

I -

I
W t~


INNER 7 ACADEMY AWARDS 7
ST PICTURE -ST DIMCTOR
.. l it tokes is little Confidence, "
PAUL /ROBERT
EWMAN/REDFORD

A GEORGES OY HILL FILM
"THE STING"
MVIQ SWARD G EOGE RNO HILL TONY LL MICHAEL
,aaJUUAPHILUPS T(Ccaoo*UA nrSAftPCIuit
ORR Y, NO PASSES A ACCEPTED!
IONS NOT CLAIMEI) BY 8:45 WILL. E SOLI).


ay Tuesday
tarts at 1:45
ling 8:30
ASTE OF
TH" PG.
n Ireland,
i Giordano
LUS
FU, THE
ILE FIST" PG.
Late Feature
day night.
ne 2-2534


Last Day Tuesday

Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"DEAD MEN DON'T
COUNT" PG.
Mark Damon,
Antony Steffen

PLUS
"THE HONG KONG
CONNECTION" PG.


LAST DAY TUESDAY
ie Continuous from 1:30, Evening 8:30
'Phone 3-4666


No One Under 18 Admitted


I
I





U
I
I
I

I
i

I

I
I
Ia



I

I






I





I
W


TWO BAHAMIANS
(pictured) have become
medalists in this year's
Jamaica Music Festival.
Barrington Brennen.
19-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Brennen of
Manfort St. Nassau, was the
recipient of a gold and bronze
medal as a result of his
success in the Bass-Barrilone
Class of the annual music
festival in Mandeville.
Jamaica last month.
The adjudicator at the
festival said "Barry's voice is
superior in quality to all I
have in this area."
1, fl!]II


lI7O' Techrcolor' ^
A Paramount Release
and at 10.-10
"A BULLET FORTHE
GENJi~T


A Theology student at
West Indies College in
Mandeville. Barry) ra\els
throughout Jamaica singing in
various groups
In 1972. he won the
troph) in the Bahamas music
festlial for his achievement in
the "'Boys with changed
vioces class.'
Another Bahdanairn HhiO
excelled at the Jamaican
festival is 18-.ear old L\n
Antoiii. She won gold aind
silver medals Ior her
performance on the plino
Like Barry. Ln was.
always outstanding in local
music festivals Their success,
in Manchester Parish entitle,
them to an attempt at
winning the competition that
is to be held in Kingstin
involing the beI performer%
from all panshes


ARRIVEDD TODAY'
Rutterd.,m from New York
ARRIVING G TOMORROW
Bjlhama Star. Flavia, Emera
Sear. iroi Miami. Oceani. fro
\.' ork. S S Oronsa) fro
Cl stibal. C(.'luinbia
S\11.I\ TOMORROW'
RItrcrddim for lianiltl
Bnmuda
TIDES
Iligh 1 I I a i ii nd ,
I I nd
r" iii
5 itlJ I s3,-souith-east
.n.l-lIhea : I to 20 mn p h
WEATHER


S hithi:r I air tonight with
i Ii [ r io s, tomorrow .
..JIcried slow\ ers .re likely\
ca sligilT
I..I p 1 [,'night i 'Li
\lJ\ l liiitr ro'A .'. '


Ba;umians than for tourists. I visited the track a few years ago
when the manager wanted to present me with a cheque for the
W Crippled Children's Fuind. The place was swarming with
ild Bahanuans. mnisly blacks. I saw ver. ver) few tourists
)m When racing was started in Nassau d group of women in the
m town were engaged in Infani Welfare Work. A clinic was held
ever\ Fridaj alternikiini. AI these clinics a record was kept of the
W weight of the babies.
J"' LUntil the track opened women had no opportunity for
gambling
The late Mrs. Rita Tote. who was very active in the infant
31 ellfare work js sli. was also later in my Crippled Children's
(ominitlee ild inme Ihat ever season, as soon as the track
o5 Opened. the babies weights ernt down Shops in the town also
reported that their busint.es was serious) affected.
to The ugl\ I act \as Ilha mothers were losing their house money
on horses at tlihe trajk'


So there you are ... it I all nonsense to suggest that an alarming
percentage of the Bahamiian people have become rum sodden
because thels luJ ocei n Jan ipr1rssed aLCe.
The truth tis iila ilk. r, oe c a sober people during the period
Ilhal ithey were i"ppiLe'SCIId 1e.JUOse Ilk\ were too poor lo1 get
druik Wlhati \u 'c ari i.in "11i iii le Bahamas today is the
price a people itnsl pij lon i jn, abnrornlal and an unhealthy ..
ec tlOI l\ .


11(01'(,I S F(k TOnIDA
I.1-1 II. %>i ,lllllllllih..ll -' .iip, iii d I lnmannerb
/ t '/l.s// ,f '/ P u l ,' Il ( 'i lhnum 14-3..1


The Fi-rst


Nothing iI life i,\ Ici 'I.I pj a price for everything you
receive in liIl ~tii iiake owi, cliMice. If >ou pick good things life
becomes a piuus hb:ir.iin Ii \iu pick had things the price is your
own self-destiu iiin 1)1 PLIIH


____ ll?-- L----- I ___


I


The shape of the '70's




on SALE!


'Ladies'exclusive high fashion shoes.

All leather in popular colours.

*New provided fashion, excitement in the "70's

*PRICES BELOW COSTS!

*High fashion shoes '260 Now s1800 & s1500


.ID'....,. ....,,'.....,.... .


" MATHEW TOWN, Inagua
Mr. Charles Bremmer,
general manager and vice
president of Morton Bahamas
Ltd.. is shown displaying a
lump of salt which had just
been harvested to Governor
General Sir Milo Butler who
was making an official visit to
the Island.
CHRISTIAN COUNCIL
AS P \RoI of the programme
leading up to the observance of
the first anniversary of
independence The Bahamas
Christian Council will have
representatives from several of
the denominations taking part
in a week of morning devotions
over Radio Bahamas. These
services will be aired beginning
at 6:45 from Monday July 8 to
Saturday July 13.
In addition a similar format
will be used in the Midnight
Devotions on the programme
"Think on these Things."
On Sunday June 30. and
Sunday July. 7 in a con-
tinuation of this ecumenical
movement various ministers of
religion will be appearing over
Radio Bahamas at 3:15 p.m.
on The Bahamas Christian
Council Foruni. They will be
discussing last year's
Independence activities, and
the forthcoming religious
programme.


SUN
Rises 5 23 a.m.
Sets 7.04 p.m.
MOON
Rises 5.44 p.m.
Sets 3.44 a.m.


"A touch of Class"
. . . .,. .,... .. . ....tW....n......-



Mim'^S


SHOE STORE


IAY STREET PHO


FDeoin -A~bb-


DEAR ABBY: My cousin had her first baby, so the
other night we went tohr home to see the new baby. There
were lots of other relatives there.
This cousin kept looking at her watch because she had
to feed the baby at 8 p. m. She could hardly wait to un-
button her blouse right in front of everybody. Then she
said, proudly, "This is the first time I've ever had such a
nice breast," and without even putting a blanket or diaper
or anything around the baby, she proceeded to nurse him.
BOTH breasts were exposed the whole time, which was not
necessary. Some of the men went into the kitchen right
away, and a couple of the younger kids got so embarrassed
they also left.
I know there is nothing nasty about the human body, or
nursing a baby, but what do you think of a woman who
would take advantage of a situation like that to show off?
DISGUSTED
DEAR DISGUSTED: Same as you. It's disgusting. I'd also
feel sorry for her.



NO TICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SUSAN MARY ANDREWS of
Wild Tamarind Drive, 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 24th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ELECTRA ELIE of Cordeaux
Avenue and Ragged Island Street 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 24th 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 DENNIS HENDPIELD of Ida
Street off Balfore Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 24th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CHEUK SHAO WONG of Bay
Street, New Providence is applying to the Ministe;r
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-eighl days from the 24th 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 OSVALDO CARMINUCCI of
Highland Park. 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 24th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality an
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs. P. O. Box N-3003"
Nassau.


-al



Ffll:


* SNAP-A-PART
FORMS


* REGISTER
FORMS


* GUEST
CHECKS


CONTINUOUS
STATEMENTS

* CONTINUOUS
ENVELOPES


e PAYROLL
CHEQUES


* PEGBOARD
SYSTEMS


* NCR FORMS


STATEMENT
MAILERS


SPECIALIZING
IN



Iclill

Cads



CREATIVE

ARTWORK

WAVBAILE.
CALL







24267
54011
54022
Member
Natonal Business
Formi
Anocation
__- -. .


5'


r-


_ l


i


PHONE


BAY STREET













THE TRIBUNE Monday, July 1, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


Ii


C15808
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.
C15895
LARGE Corner Lot of land for
sale in Coral Harbour. Phone
42532
C15894
BEAUTIFUL Corner Homesite
for ,sale in Coral Harbour
'with plans for 3-bedroom
2-bath. House $9000. 42532.

C1590i
LOT GO 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 1112 storey house,
furnished only $28,000.
DIAL 22035, 22307 evenings
41197.


C15883
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.

C15948
HILLTOP SHIRLEY PK.
Spacious 4 bed. 2 bath
unfurnished house Enclosed
grounds and garage, unbeatable
at $46,000.00.
CLAIR 3 Led, 2 bath with
family room, walled in patio
ideal for entertaining.
Tastefully furnished and in tipr
top shape With well water.
Attract ively priced
$62,000.00.Come see us cause
you can't beat us. Damianos
Realty Co. Ltd. DIAL 22305
or 22307. Nite 41197.

C15947
OUT WEST half block from
Sandy Beach. Executive home
- excellent location. Walking
distance to Golf Course tray
ceiling, open fireplace four
bedrooms 2'? baths, plus maids
quarters PLUS two
self-contained, fully equipped
apartments separate from
house. Easily maintained
garden. Rights to SANDY
beach and boat mooring Close
enough to beach without being
too close to suffer saltwater
exposure. Owner would
consider a long-term lease at a
negotiated price Priced at
$85,000.00.
DIAL FOR ACTION 22307.
22033, 22305. 41197


FOR RENT


C15778
One and Two bedroom
apartments, fully furnished i
airconditioned, T.V. antenna.
No children, no pets. Phone
7-8141 or 7-7655.

C15845
2 bedroom apartment Winton
Highway, fully furnished. $350
per month. Call 2-1631/2.


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.
C15875
2 two bedroom apartments,
unfurnished. Sunshine Park.
Price $170 per month.
Telephone 36102.
C15907
3 BEDROOM 2'? bath,
furnished house, Nassau East.
$400 per month. Phone 41689
C1594,:
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
C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for oc'.-pancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone 2-1631._
C15919
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned, fully'
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297. 31093.
C15920
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fullYv furnished, hilltop house,
Dennottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
T phone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
SAO I1


FOR RENT


C15927
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment consisting of
living-dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynam Avenue.
Telephone 5-8185.


C15942
ONE THREE BEDROOM, two
bath, airconditioned furnished
home, Queen's Road, Nassau
East. Phone 5-4684 or 2-3750.
C15944
Completely furnished two
bedroom ao;-tment. Blue Hill
Road, South, opposite the
newly built McPherson Primary
School. Rent $235 per month.
Phone 2-3287.

FOR SALEORTRADE

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


CARS FOR SALE


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 VE ITURA 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
C15879
1971 MORRIS MINI
CLUBMAN ESTATE. $900 or
nearest offer. Telephone
32262.


C 15900
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.


FOR SALE

C15816
MACKEY STREET
DEPARTMENT STORE
Palmdale Avenue and
Mackey Street
Opposite Bar 20 Corner
i0% 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.
C14983
HOUSEFUL of furniture for
sale. Owner leaving colony.
Phone 35729.
C15833
LISTER GENERATOR KCK
4.25. Good condition. Located
at Cat Island. Call Evans 21801
or 2 and 5-53 10.

SCHOOLS

C 15899
PIANO MUSIC LESSONS
at home
Call 31119.
C 15884

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

C15933
PIANO MUSIC LESSONS
at home
Call 31119.


WANTS TO!


MARINE SUPPLIES


C14894
MINI FISH BOAT, good
condition. Call Harding's
2-3067 after 6 p.m. 5-5704.
C15834
25 ft. BERTRAM hardtop,
sleeps 3, head, ship to shore,
twin 160 Mercruisers and many
extras. Tel. 41540.
C 11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six. priv. tc
shower, two 230 h.p. onli ie:>
'with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good conditi,.,'
Call 24267,.54011.


S LOST
C15786
$1 .000.00 WILL BE
OFFERED FOR
INFORMATION GIVEN TO
OURSELVES OR THE
POLICE FOR THE
RECOVERY OF TWO
LA D F S PLATING U "
BAGUETTE DIAMOND
RINGS VALUED AT $6,500
and $1,000. THE PROPERTY
OF A. PARKHURST AND F.
GR IFFIN LOST AT
HOLIDAY INN, PARADISE
ISLAND, 8th JANUARY,
1974.
AUTOMOBILE ADJUSTERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box N-1960.




C15898
ALL officers and members of
Doric Lodge No. 2. financial
and unfinancial a Branch of
The Independent United Order
of M-4echanics of The Western
Hemiisphere 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.


L 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.

CRAFT SUPPLIES

C15914
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street.
* Decoupage
* Clear Cast
* Candle Craft
* Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898

E1 I- -I


C15918 FOR SALE
$864.60
16 Days in Eurc
Luxembourg Swit
Austria Italy L
Monaco
INCLUDES:
* Round trip air fare


ope
tzerland -
richenstein
France


* First class Hotels, with private
bath

* Land transportation by
deluxe air conditioned,
mnotorcoach with tour director.

* Complete sightseeing Tours
in each city.

* Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.

* All tips and tax-s (except
airport taxes).

* Plus other special features


For further
contact:-

R. H. CURRY
Phone 28681-7
Charlotte Streets.


It


information


CO. LTD.
Bay and


C.15925
TUITION
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE. World-famous
postal tuition for the GCE,
School Cert. and Accountancy
ranking, law, Marketing
Company Secretaryship
Examinations. For details of
our specialised courses write
or Free copy of YOUR
AREER to The Rapid Results
college Department. TNI
tuition House London SW19
I I,


I CARD OF THANKS


C15945


IIT


MRS. JULIA SMITH and
Family wish to thank their
many relatives and friends for
condolences arid floral tributes
sent during their recent
bereavement. Special thanks to
Dr. Gay, Dr. Ameer and Nurses
of F.M.H., L.C U. Staff. Brother
Roscoe Davis and Members of
Royal Eagle Lodge No. I and
other lodges, Sweeting's
Colonial Mortuary, Rev.
Arthur Colebrook, Rev. Bailey
and all those who officiated at
the furneral services of
Constable Hezikiah Smith.


IN ME iAM

C 159491


Ji


IN sad but loving memory on
our beloved Mae Mortime .
who departed this li e 1st July
1973.


Gone but -rot
Sweetest thoughts
linger, around the
she is laid.


forgotten.
will always'
grave whet(


"Oh, how tenderly we loved
her,
This sweet angel mother dear
How sire shared our every
sorrow,
Kissed away our every tear.
She was always kind ana
patient,
Spreading sunshine
everywhere,
Oh, it's hard to find anolhci,
Who with mriother could
compare ."
Left to mourn: Parents Mr. &
Mrs. Joseph Gill; one daughter,
Mrs. Betty Mortimer Turn-
quest, son-in-law Mr. Ken
Turnquest; five grandchildren;
six sisters, Mrs. Alma Nairn,
Mrs. Evelyn Adderley, Mrs. Ida
Holmes, Mrs. Constance
Rodriques, Mrs. Maggie
Thurston, Mrs. Celestine
Brown, five brothers:
Granville, Alfred Ronald, Hiley
and Buddy and a host of
relatives and friends.

HEALTH FOOD

C15950
FOR the very best in Exercise
Equipment, Natural Health
Food and Vitamins, visit
Wong's Health Food Store,
Mackey Street.
Exercise Equipment Sales
and Rentals.


HELP WANTED

C 15805
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.
C15801
TWO dependable janitors
needed to maintain school
grounds and facilities year
round. Call 3-2641.

C 15846
One DRESSMAKER must
be able to cut free hand and by
pattern.
One Milliner, 1 year experience
dna over. Phone 34117.


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.
C15847
One HANDYMAN to work
around garage. Phone 24076.
C15903
EXPERIENCED Secretary -
English, Spanish. Must have
good typing and secretarial
skill. Telephone 2-2051.
C 15905
MARKETING MANAGER
The Bank of London &
Montreal requires a Marketing
Manager, aged between 35 and
50, with a fluent knowledge of
Spanish.


HELP WANTED


Dy



b [list lhk Ih1tim
I ll flnlhtr mit


II


C15892
MAN to weed and keep yard.
Call 24874
C15878
FARM WORKER tor 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.
C15896
WANTED: Laundry Presser.
Call 2-2044.
C15902
GARDEN R and
HANDYMAN. Must be
prepared to do heavy manual
work. Telephone 21634.


C15897
ONE FEMALE FARM
WORKER. Seabreeze Estates
East, P O0. Box N4288, Nassau. I
C15880
URGENT: Live in maid to care
for elderly sick lady, no
experience needed. Must have
patience and understanding.
Salary negotiable. Phone
42944.
C 15934
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.
C15936
LIVE IN MAID. Call Mrs. Pratt
28666.

C 15940
WANTED one Handyman.
Mature, Good Character.


Experience in work around
schools Call 28934 for
interview.


HELP WANTED


NCd210 EXI. 5

2 IN hriMut I


EllM SAVE MOEY
No


ALARMS/SECURITY
I ior W ids I td.
\\rih : Ho)\ N4272 I'h. 5 2124
I n\\' Ala.rm ServiLcs I'h. 3 2042

N.ationaiil Srecuriln S\'stt s
I'll. 5-971 9
ANTENNAS
Island TV I'lr. 2-261 8

AUTOMOTIVE
I ci.s Baitteries
la'\ Stretl Garage I'lh. 2-2434
I ra.is isnsii' i i priirs
Shell Actioni Statii I'll. 5-2000
BOOKSTORE
I li- Christiiri IHm k
SlIwr I'll. 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
I \rcutive
Priiters Ph. 2-4267/5-4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
omirin iii\Vile Ih
I urntilur I'll. 3-1120

CAMERAS
John Hull Ph. 2-4252/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
NoMunlhly RateS- 5
I'horii. :-2727(diay) 7-7387(nite)

ENTERTAINMENT
Audio Visual & Movies
I ili & I quip. Service Ph. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Island lFlorist Ph. 2-2702/5-5419


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. (;eorge 'Ph. 2-8421/ I6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New <.riental l.auniidr I'Ph. 2 4403
MEATS
Ticco Meuts
hiolesale- R detail Ph. S-9719

MEN'S WEAR
Iaslionette Ltd. IPh. 2-2376/7

OPTICIAN
Optical Services Ltd. I'h. 2-3910/1

PAPER
'mmriiin ciail 'Papl I irlo I'ih. 5-97.31
PRINTING
Wong',, I'ri1itiin I'h. 5-450(,
Ie \ecuitive
Printers I'h. 2-4267/5 401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rihh er Slaumps I'h. S-450(,
Ithe Tribune I'h. 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sports Land I'Ph. 2-1862

TRAVEL
Playtlurs Ph. 2-29.) /7
It. 11. Curr & 'Co. IPh. 2-8681/7

TV REPAIRS
Channel -lectronics Ltd.P'h. 3-5478

TRUCKING
Johnson's
Trucking & Landscaipe Ph. 5-9574

TYPEWRITER REPAIR


GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES JuniorBhetel h. 5-1044
Miidermiistic (Garden & Plet j "
Mladeira Sholpping l'lala l'h.2-2868 UPHOLSTERING
...........-..- UPHOLSTERING
Nassau (irdet i & I'el
Montrose Avenue I'h. 2-4259 Eddie' sUpholstering Ph. 5-9713
FFOR ATiTE NTIo 01 WIT


mmmmmmmel mmmmmii mm

Shop Nassau Merchants
For Busimnes And Services


L


I I


C 15938
TWO LIVE IN FARM
LABOURERS male anc
female. Wages: $35 per week.
Telephone 3-2378, Rev.
Raymond GIbson J.P.
C15911
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Live in maid to care for 3 small
children and housework. Phone
S5-8937.


C15318
JOB TITLE:
MINIMUM
Secondary
MINIMUM


BULK LOADER
EDUCATION:

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.
C15881
MAN to empty and clean 55
gallon garbage drums. Also for
general cleaning and weeding.
Apply: Manager, Seafloo,
Aquarium 3-6896.

C15928
JOB TITLE: (THRP[)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified weldei
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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


IIELP WANTED


C15926

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 slirrv
I 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.


C 15922
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.
C15874
FARM WORKER for weeding,
bush cutting, building walls
and taking care of animals. Call
42889.
C15943
Labourer for farming. Contact
M. Prince. Phone 4-2836.

POSITION WANTED

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


TRADE SERVICES]
C15891
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street
YOUR WHIR LPOOL
DISTRIBUTOR OFFERS:-
Refrigerators, Washers, Dryers,
Compactors, Freezers, Ice
Makers, Air Conditioners and
Garbage Disposers.
With full warranty on every
home appliance we sell.

Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.
C15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.


I TRADE SERVICES
C 15885
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box N4818,
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.
C 15886
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P.O. Box N1014
Collins Avenue.


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

C15887
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE...
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. O. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.
C'15909
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICE
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
next to I-rank's Place.
C14825
AUTOMOBILE
AIRCONDITIONING
We install and repair
airconditioning in all model
cars.
We can also solve all other
airconditioning and
refrigeration problems.
GENERAL APPLIANCE
COMPANY
Telephone 3-6086
Box 2043 GT
Market Street South


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


HELP WANTED

C15304
LABOURERS FOR FARM
AND GENERAL
CONSTRUCTION TO PICK
UP ROOTS, SPRAY
ASPHALT AND WORK
AROUND HEAVY
EQUIPMENT.
APPLY WAUGH
CONST R AUCTION
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED, P. 0.
BOX F-3, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA.
C 15306
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.
C15297
MALE CASHIER needed. Must
be able to operate R.C. Allen
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.
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.
C15308
4 BARBERS needed at the
Executive Barber Shop.
Apply to: Mr. Reuben Gibson,
Phone 352-9228, P. 0. Box
F-1898, Freeport.
C15315
(1) CABINET MAKER and
(12) Labourers
For Ivan Alexander
Construction Co., Ltd.. Call
Freeport 352-9328 for
information.
C15310
Wanted One (1) LABOURER.
Contact Tellis Russell, Phone
352-5672, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


HELP WANTED
C15314
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with at
least five years experience in
inspection of crude and
petroleum product loading and
d ischarging 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.

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.
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 year!
experience. Apply Arcade
Barber Shop, P. 0. Box 758
Freeport.


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
Rent A-Car Ltd.. on Queens
Highway, Freeport.


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time


SHOl P .


you believe nobody
Sreads small ads ...
you're wrong. You *-e
reading this aren't you?
Call 2-2768 for
information on small or
tarie display ads.
i-i


15882
O 2 bedroom apartments,
A y furnished. Centrevilld,
n Mr. Pritchard at- 58134.


C 15869
FIBREGLASS outboard -
15-16 ft. with good motor.
Must be in first-class condition.
Call 7-4150


mmlp-


Is i I


W1461kl!F? I


mmmmdLL


I


I


. . .. .. ..


I I















THE TRIBUNE Monday, July 1. 1974


ItELP MNTED MELt MTED


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. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15320

LAUNDRY HELPER: One (1)
Laundry Helper. Must be able
to sort out 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 willing to clean
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.


C15322
Xanadu Princess requires a
PERSONAL AND
CONFIDENTIAL
SECRETARY. Reports
directly to the General
Manager. Will be responsible
for the handling of all business
and c o n f i d e n t 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.

C15325

SECOND GRADE TEACHER
- B.S. degree in Education
required. At least 2 years of
experience.
FOURTH GRADE TEACHER
Degree in Education
required. Experience preferred.
FIFTH GRADE TEACHER -
B.S. degree in Education
required. At least 2 years of
experience.
SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHER
B.S. degree required. At least
2 years of experience.
ART TEACHER -- B.S. degree
in Art Education required. At
least 3 years of experience.

FRENCH TEACHER B.A.
degree in foreign language
required. At least 1 year of
experience preferred.
KINDERGARTEN TEACHER
-- Degree required. At least 1
year of experience.
Contact: Sister Mary Alice,
Mary Star of the Sea School, P.
O. Box F-2418, Freeport,
Bahamas.
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..


C15329
JANITOR/CUSTODIAN AND
MAINTENANCE MAN
required for downtown office
building. Duties to include
routine building maintenance,
office cleaning, trash removal,
etc.
Apply Mercantile Group, P. 0.
Box F-456, Freeport -
Telephone 352-9761.
C15327
TEMPORARY EXECUTIVE
SECRETARY
Must be proficient in typing
and use of Dictaphone
Transcriber. Qualified to
prepare bank deposits.
Minimum of (2) years
experience in business
enterprise. Knowledgeable to
process land sales contracts and
to maintain records of same
and prepare periodic sales
reports. Maintain office and
corporate files. Capable of
handling switchboard during
relief period.
Apply to: Princess Properties,
Box F-684 or telephone
352-7411, Freeport.


C15326
HANDYMAN needed to do
cleaning up work, moving
furniture and heavy appliances,
experience pool maintenance.
Police certificate is required.
Bahamians only need apply:
Lowenmill Construction Co.,
Ltd. 373-1460, Freeport.
C15328
AGRICULTURAL WORKER
required for large estate. Duties
include care of variety of
animals and pens, vegetables
growing, landscaping of
property.
Phone: Freeport 352-9761.

C15928
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, 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,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15926
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: Personni
Department, Bahama Cerhent
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.

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


MANOUNCEMENTS
C15913
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).

CARS FOR SALE

C15324
1972 Chevy Biscayne, 4 door,
blue, duty paid and licensed,
1974. Clean inside and out,
A/C, P/S, P/B, radio, $2,700
Cash. Freeport 352-9757


Chess
By LEONARD BURDEN


A chess cl::t t:gedv frc.n
Mikhalchichchin v. Za1. Lvov.
1974. Moving quickly to aezt
the time contrcJ. Whlbe swiappea
by 1 RR. QxR and n;N saw
at 2 R-RI-, -l-Kt5
(threatens BxP ch); 3 K;-B3.
RvQKtP. As White shared :;
the position, his :lodk flag lel.
What should he have p!.ayed in
the diaa:am ?
PZ: tiU.e: 13 sE:3nad. chess
master or exp;.t: 30 aseond,.
county p.ave:-; 32 nmnuti(. club
stands. 4 minutes. average: 8
minutes. novice.

Chess Solution
I P-KKt4I RxR; 2 RxR
Q-K2. 3 R-RS leaves Bl rk no
gnod answer to the threaltnetJ
iR xKKtP ch.


S15-1 1


S - -








No. 7.467 by TIM McKAY
Across
I. Short letter. (5. 4)
7. Eastern ruler. (4)
8. Make a mistake. (3)
11. Stlrrlng-up. (9)
12. Tiny DWtleri (5)
14. Journeyer. (9)


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Not the least of the attractions
of the International Bridge Press
Association's monthly, Bulletin, is
the inclusion in every issue of four
deals contributed by the famous
Swedish analyst, Jan Wohlin.
This hand is typical-simple and
straightforward, yet far from easy
Dealer West: Both Vul.
North
10 8 6 2
0Q86
0 754
4AJ3
South
*AK QJ 95
07
0 A Q 2
W K6 4
West North East South
1 Pass Pass 4
West leads the (jK and
sw.tche; to the 410. How should
South play ?
If he inserts the &J. East
covers with the ,$Q. South can
ruff out the hearts and e.dt witn
a club, but West will unblock
and East will lead a diamond
through the 3AQ.
Can East be sept out of the
lead '?
Yes, and all South need to to
bring home his contract is to
let West hold the .A10!
West East
-- J 5 743
VA KJ 9 53 0 1042


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 23. Sorceress
1. Arabian 26. Clear
tambourines 28. The Easi
6. Warp yarn 30. Magistrate
9. Dormant 31. Alternatives
11. Persian nymph 32. Garden flower
13. operatic 34. Vermin
barber 36.Youth
-14. Pollute 37. Egyptian
16. Oriental cotton
temple 40. Tend a fire
17. Sticky stuff 42. Judge's
19. Escalator chamber
inventor 44. Song
20. Fine line in 45. Menu item
printing 46. High explosive
22. Conifer 47. Ease


ar time 2 min. AP Newfealoures


16. Flinch. (5)
18. .lght-coloured. (4)
19. (trl's name. (4)
20). Container. (3)
21. Leanlngs. (6)
22. Tarries. (4)
23. Villain. (3)
Down
1. Lovely. (9)
2. Look. (6) 3. Aping. (9)
4 Freak worm (anag.) (9)
5. For fislhenIen. (4)
i. Kind of window. (a)
10. G ro w
I a r er. Lt. NIHIEA It
(8) M l UsI10
13. p u en. PEFACEA
(5) PRRE ES
1,3-. B P d- L l G
s h e ete L0RVolN o SE

and so 4 LE
on. (5) SIDESLIIIP
17. Singer.
(4)


SK 10 6 3 J 9 8
* 10 9 5 Q 8 7 2
No matter what West does
next, declarer will draw trumps,
ruff a h a:. c .i.1 the 4K, tUrn
the *A and lead dummy s Q,
discarding the 02.
West, who wae effectively end-
played at trick two, must either
concede a ruff and discard or
lead away from his OK.




HOW many
n words of
A fur letters
or tlore can
y 11 a k e
f troin the
I L letters shown
here? In
making a
G word, e a c h
T Y G letter mina .
lie ised once
onl E a E hl
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one elght-letter word In the
list. No plurals: no foreign words;
no proper names. TOAI).Y'
rAt.;ET : 22 words, good;
', words, very good : 33 words,
excellent Solution tomorrow.
VESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :-
(lirt girth grit grot hint Ingot
Into night ninth nlton north
NORTHINGU notllng niotlig
right riot thin thing thong
thorn THKONIN; throng tlgon
ting tiro toning torn trig trigon
trio.
TC SaMI
SI I E








LYA I
KI


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN


1. 27th presid
2. Far East
3. Seaweed
4. Turmeric


ent 5. NCO
6. Bright
7. Endure
8. Instructed
10. Needy
12. Baseball
period
15. Rich cake
5 18. Lubricate
S 20, Diocese
21. Japanese
sacred
mountain
23. Anchors
24. Printing
mistakes
25. Twist
27. Trophy
29. Bath
33. Daft
35. Rind
37. Market
38. Territory
39. Stuttering
song
41. Dine
7-3 43. Honey


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD I
% WH/LE BACKFAT TYA7F4A"URYE57A7F-


JULLIE FACES A STRANGER
WHO CLAIMS HE WAS A"FRIENP
OF ROGER, BORINE...


I THINK YOU'RE
NOT A FRIENDP"
OF MELISSAS
FAMATHER...
OIL


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



.,( from the Carroll Righter Institute
"' \ GENERAL TENDENCIES: Despite your urge
S to start the new week by getting off to some
more interesting, different outlets, do the job you have agreed
to do first so you won't lose future support of those relying on
you.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Put your efforts into improving
your home and having more harmony there instead of going
off to far fields that look enticing, but aren't.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) A romantic tie may be
demanding, but don't neglect a partner who can keep things
humming, or you lose a good deal. Study billsfor accuracy.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Not the right day to talk with
a pressing partner about a new deal, since there is unfinished
work to be completed. Avoid an angry person.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Keep promises
made and do important work before you get into anything
new. Build up health and take no chance with reputation:
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Take care of some important
personal matter before you step out for a good time. Try to
help that friend who is upset first also.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Go after that aim even
though kin oppose you vehemently. It is right for you. Keep
promises to avoid trouble later.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get down to important
business instead of letting some friend take you out on some
tangent that could be expensive. Take care of credit.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)' Some new acquaintance
could give you the information you need, so stop being so
concerned about money right now. This can lead to greater
success in the future.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You know how to
gain personal aims but you must first take care of government,
business and other matters that are pressing. Don't argue with
loved one.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get busy with work
connected to agreement with partner. One who opposes you
should be calmed down and then you can get into the fun
things you like tonight.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Cooperate more with
co-workers and get production going more successfully, then
you can get out with friends for fun. Take health treatments.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have a fine idea that
should be put in operation quickly to get the benefits
therefrom. Discuss plans with those who can help.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
best served if you plan now to give a fine education plus duties
that teach the habit of work. Teach also to complete whatever
has once been started. Much travel is indicated in this chart,
and foreign languages should be added to the regular curricula.
Religious education is very important beginning early in life.
Sports are a natural here, also.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis
BUT NOU WILL GO UP TO THE LAKE AS Ir OLD UYou.v BELIEVE
ALL WITH LS AGA;N REAL 500, z DON'r WANT SHE'S ASLEEP,
YANIE, IT'S LATE UE D Y WE'LL RIGrT, VVN'I T OU, JUNE? 10 WEAR OUT WADE
YOU OFF AT THE HOUSE I)ADD P 7 LLL TALK MV WELCOME W
BEFORE WE TAKE MISS ABOUT IT














JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
ARE YOU TRYING TO YOU KNOW BUT, OTHER THAN ThAT TA1 7 TO M FOR
TELL ME THAT I SHOULDN'T BETTER HE WAS IN STATE HOSPIT AN HOUR, MItDRIVER
As SAM AND ABBEY HAVE HIRED THE MAN TAN YOU 00NT KNOW ONB I LIKEP ATTITUDE
HAVE DINNER WITH BECAUSE HE WAS MENTALLY THAT, THING ABOUT IMI ...I.LIKED HIS LOOKS...
THE PARKERS, THEY ILL AND IN THE STATE ABBEY! AND KM PARTB WORK
CONTINUE THEIR HOSPITAL AT ONE TIME? TNORA II
DISCUSSION ABOUT
THE EMPLOYMENT
OF JUSTIN BECK!











APARTMENT 3-G By Alez Kotxky


4-4
5













THE TRIBUNE Monday, July 197


Bucks, Saints


By Kerrington Wilkinson
FREIEPORT Classic Bucks
and Saint Bernards split a
double header 18-8 and 11-6
over the weekend at the Queen
Ilizabeth Sports Centre.
On Saturday St. Bernards
leading the visiting Bucks 8-6
going into the fourth ran into
trouble as starter Larry
l'urnquest could not get
anyone out. INvrette Neely
helped I urnqucst in the fourth
but the Bucks still went on to
capture the lead by scoring six
runs.
Holding the Saints scoreless
in the bottom of the fourth the
Bucks stormed back in the
fifth and sent ten batters to
the plate culminating six more
tallies and held their opponents
scoreless in the bottom half the
fifth to haul in the victory.
Cardron Nixon was the
winning pitcher and Larry
Turnquest suffered the loss
Having their four games
winning streak snapped on
Saturday the Saints came


split it
through for an equalizer when
they got to the tiring Cadron
Nixon who pitched all three
games for the Bucks.
In a hit parade involving the
two squads experiencing 29
hits, the Saints held the edge in
the hits department and
out-scored their antagonist by
four runs.
In first game played on
Saturday Schlitz Beer got back
.n the good note when they
coasted a 10-8 triumph over
the Calssic Bucks at the
Q.E.S.C.
Henry Williams collected the
win as he dished out 12 base
hits to the Bucks and helped
his cwn cause when he and
tcrnmate Anthony Roberts
knocked in a run each to
secure Schlit7 the victory.
The Bucks fought hard in
the sixth and seventh frames
when they scored two tallies in
each frame.


Till' ROOKII players of
Freetown Stoppers stormed
into the Flagler inn Buccaneers
with an eight hit attack taking
an 11-4 victory in their first
outing of the New Providence
Softball Association series.
The highly regarded hlcalneers
barely stid a chli.ce. Winning
pitcher Joe White a;d the Stoppers
had them shut ioilt on tw Ints over
the first three inniiigs, gave up four
runs in time fourth and fifth, and no
hit tlheil oier the remanininig t\%,o
Irames.
Third hbas co.)ah Ken I ereuson
was almost pleased \sith tile
performance ,) his squad. iHe
explained that I recto,\wn went
through a reflormation and this
season will be contenders.
"I watched .a Iev. games with the
older gu ,s last year," he recalled.
"They liked til amega hut ilith
were not together as a; team. 'he
guys iino\ are distillned."
Third hbasemaii Allifred Itulr

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


who scored the Stoppers first tally
in timt first inniiigs moved his team
ahead 3-0 with a twoI run single.
I osinlg pitcher Jay Johnson
assisted Freetown in the third
inning when he gave the first two
halters free bases walk and hit hy
the pitch. Lead nff hatter till
l a\skes scored (ii a pass hall and
Charlic Il.Hod's sacrifice fly inlto,
lelt lield hriight hoime catcher
Andre liastian.
ihi's hy I arry t'erguson and
truce ielnehy drove ii two of the
buccaneers' tree runs ii the fourth
inning. Ilite other came in on a
throu iiig error.
thw, ever, this did not seem tot
bother the Stoppers any. By then
they had already accumulated a five
run lead. I hey scored two more in
the litth and one in the sixth
RUSSELL WINS
101' SI )l I) I'hihlip Russell
defeated Ieter Isaacs 7-5 and 8 6
resterdav to win the men's singles
divisionll of the British
(Colonial/lilalmoral UeaIch tennis
tournament. he Barry I arringtons
stopped tile I'hilip Kussells 6-2 aiid
6 3 for top h onours in the husband
and wife division
Isaacs moved into the finals
Saturday' when he stopped Charles
Carter 6-3, 6-4. and Roy Munnings
6 3. 6-8 and 6-3, Ru"ell remained
undefeated.


UlII Ii CLIP AND SAVEIIIIM


You can believe it!



Bahamasair


Sets you to all the I

SBahama Islands...

with NEW services:



U Daily to Biminl i

LEAVES ARRIVES FLIGHT LEAVES ARRIVES
NASSAU BIMINI INFO. BIMINI NASSAU
8:45am 9:40am 601 JP 9:55am 10:50am
(Fare: $23. one-way. $4 round-trip.)


Daily to Chubs Cay!
I
LEAVES ARRIVES FLIGHT LEAVES ARRIVES
NASSAU CHUB CAY INFO. CHUB CAY NASSAU
12:15pm 12:35pm 461 JP 12:45pm 1:05pm >
S(Fare: $12. one-way. $24. round-trip.) I
I

3 times weekly to

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LEAVES ARRIVES FLIGHT LEAVES ARRIVES
NASSAU CAPE ELE. INFO. CAPE ELE. NASSAU
1:30pm 2:05pm W/F/Su. 2:15pm 2:50pm
S651 JP
S(Fare: $19. one-way. $38. round-trip.)




Badyha mtaaas al
U I


Reservations: Nassau: 78511
Freeport, 352-8341; Miami (305) 5265680.

4.4 ininMWINCLIP AND SAVE IIMMnII


-GERMANS-
WIN

6-GOAL

THRILLER
FRANKFURT West
Germany came from behind
to beat Sweden 4-2 last night
in the most thrillingipccer
yet seen in the 1974"World
Cup.
Three goals in three
minutes early in the second
half sent 68,000 fans at
Duesseldorf and millions of
television viewers into a fever
of excitement.
Poland, West Germany's
rivals in Group B of the
second round, edged
Yugoslavia 2-1 at Frankfurt.
Holland and Brazil both
won in Group A.
Johann Cruyff led his
brilliant, attacking Dutch
team through rain and mud
to a convincing 2-0 victory
over East Germany at
Gelsenkirchen.
Brazil, the defending
champions, edged Argentina
2-1 at Hannover with goals by
Rivellino and Jairzinho.
Now Holland needs only a
draw with Brazil next
Wednesday to clinch a place
in the final. West Germany
needs a draw with Poland to
get the other place.
The final is set for
Munich's Olympic Stadium
July 7.
Sweden, Yugoslavia, East
Germany and Argentina
dropped out of the race for
honours.

Moxey leads
COPELAND MOXEY of C.
C. Sweeting High retained the
lead by a slim half point over
school-mate Granville Collie
and Marcia Seymour of
Government High after four
rounds of play in the
inter-scholastic chess champ-
ionship.
Moxey has won all four
games two by default on
Saturday when his scheduled
opponents failed to show up
for their games.
The battle for the Finco
Floating Trophy now seems to
he between seven contestants.
though upsets in the middle
rounds could see dark-horses
emerge into contention.
The fifth and sixth rounds
will be played on Wednesday
afternoon (1 o'clock) at the
C.C. Sweeting High library.
Standings: Copeland Moxey
(C.C.S.) 4 pts. Granville Collie
(C.C.S.) 3'/. Marcia Seymour
((;.H.S.) 3/, Christopher Estakis
(St. And.) 3, .lrry Moxey (R.M.B.)
3, William Wong (Q.C.) 24,
Kenneth Ingraham (A.C.A. 2.


Slatter

blow
FOUR HANDICAPPER Bob
Slatter's winning score of 76
and 80 for a total of 156 in the
final round of the New
Providence Division of the
Bahamas Golf Association's
international trial event was
disqualified by the Rules
Committee.
Slatter arrived 25 minutes
late for Saturday's round at the
South Ocean. His scores thus
would not count in the final
tally.
Basil Smith who recorded
rounds of 81-83 for a 164 total
was declared the winner. Fred
Higgs' 84-82, Jim Duncombe's
80-86 and lan Masson's 84-82
created a three-way tie for
second spot.
The Tournament Committee
is expected to release the
names of New Providence's top
12 golfers tomorrow.

SAME AGAIN
ENGLAND
ENGLAND made no
changes in the side that faces
India in the third Test at


Birmingham next Thursday.
The decision means that
Geotf Boycott rated by
many experts as England's best
batsman -- is still out of the
side.
MANAGER QUITS
CHARLIE FOX resigned
Friday as manager of the San
Francisco Giants baseball club.


Game


POs


take


Prison 01

the challenge

by Gladstone Thurston


THE VERSATILE Prison
Officers in accepting St.
Bernard's challenge knocked
up 109 runs in less than three
hours taking first innings
honours in their drawn match
which ended Saturday at
Windsor Park.
The Saints who batted tirst
were 155 for five at close of
play.
The P.O.'s. whose strong
batting was complemented b. a
dashing 65 from all rounder
Patrick Louison and 45 more
from Garfield Braithwaite.
totalled 228 in reply to St
Bernard's 205 for 5 declared.
They were awarded six points
against the Saints two.
-Meanwhile at Haynes Oval.
the Southerners in defence of
their league championship
forced Paradise Island to
concede at 184 for nine in
reply to their 274 all out first
innings.
In taking si\ points from
that match. the Southerners
from three matches played
have moved to wiillt n two
points of the league leading St.
Bernards who have played four
matches so far.
Coming off an easy innings
and four runs triumph over the
adventurerss St. Bernard's.
looking in fine form. worked
their way well through the
Prison Officers howslino
opening the top of the first
innings. Racing with time, thev
scored well over a run per
minute enroute to their 205
which was accomplished just
before the water break.
The P.O's accepted the
challenge courageously and
sent Ralph Kellman and
Louison to open against the
bowling of Eddie and Keith.
Going into Saturday's


second day's play St. Bernard's
found out early that runs
against were costly
With Louison gone, the
P. O.'s were left with 69 runs
to make for first innings lead
and still four hours left to play.
The Southerners who los"
the tos:; were sent in to bat.
Following first day's play
their 274 for eight declared
included a brilliant I10 from
all rounder George Ferguson.
Harry Dean was not out at 58.
James Peterson and P. Stubbs
each added 2 1.
At an easy going pace, the
Southerners on Saturday
wal'-ed through the Islanders'
line up leaving them 90 runs
short

Borg out
JORN BORG. the
18-year-old Swedish sensation
was soundly defeated today in
the third round of Wimbledon
by Ismael el Shafei of Egypt.
Playing on the No. I court,
swell-guarded to protect him
from ai horde of young girls
who follow his every
movement. Borg, seeded fifth,
bowed out of Wimbledon
limply. The relatively unknown
Igyptian won 6-2, 6-3, 6-1.
o men's .singles ('Chris t vert. U.S.
heat Isabel I-ernande/. (olominta.
S1. h-I Billie Jean Kin'.. II.s beat
I ranl oist' iirr. I rance. 6 1. 7 5.
Rosrniar, ('Csals. U.S. heat \Mimj
lauso\ec. Y ugoslavia. 6-3. 6 4.
Virginia Wade, Hrithin. heat Bessy
Nagelsinr. U.S. 6-3. 6-2. Kerry
Melville. \uslralia. beat Kazuko
Swamaisu, Japan. 6-2. 6 3.
BOXING MEETING
Friday night's controversy
will be the topic of discussion
tonight during an Amateur
Boxing Association of the
Bahamas emergency meeting 8
o'clock at the Nassau Stadium.


STOPPERS STORM


Roywest Banking Corporation Ltd.

offers the position of



ASSISi SECRlARY 9IRM R


to a suitably qualified individual whose
responsibilities will include proper maintenance of
internal controls and accounting systems.
supervising accounting staff in various departments
and reporting thereon to the Secretary!Trcasurcr.

Candidate should be a Chartered Accountant who
has obtained experience in bank auditing during his
period of articling.

To the right candidate salary is negotiable, plus full
Company benefits.

Applications accompanied by full resumes should
be forwarded to:

The General Manager
Roywest Banking Corporation Limited
P. O. Box N-4889
Nassau, Bahamas.


u~rI


NOTICE


The Bahamian Company "Island Electric
Construction Ltd"of Freeport, G.B.I., has recently
undergone a change in ownership and management.
The newly appointed Managing Director, Dr. Carlo
Cini, will be running all contracting activities of the
company. For further inquiries please call
352-5646 (Freeport).


*c:, ~ ___ ___
''
'~-'- -c- I''' ~I~`~LU.. .~- __