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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03657
 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 2, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03657

Full Text















lrtbuni


.. .Bahama .t .. -o. ,mc ...owithinthe Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 184 Tuesday July 2, 164. Price: 20 Cents


senator






remark


PLP M.P. for Cat Island Oscar N. Johnson today
lambasted PLP Senator Lockinvar Lockhart for remarks
that were "baseless, vicious and unbecoming of a
Senator," stopping just short of an outright demand for
the senator's resignation.
In a press conference at the House of Assembly Mr. Johnson
made public a June 24 letter he wrote to the chairman (Prime
Minister L. O. Pindling) and members of the PLP's Political


Committee.
The letter revealed that at
the end of the June 17 meeting
of the committee Sen.
Lockhart approached Mr.
Johnson and said "he took
grave exception" to certain of
Mr. Johnson's remarks during
the May 29 House debate on
Edmund Moxey's motion for a
select committee to consider
the social. cultural and
economic plight of the
Bahamian people.
Mr. Johnson dismissed the
Senator's criticism of his
outspokenness as "aftinine al&d
unworthy of ,further
comment."
lie was more concerned,
however, with the Senator's
accusation at the same time
and "in the presence of
numerous members of the
Political Committee that I stole
-e $200,000 or 300.000
i, mn 'the Public iT'liury l
some other eovernmcnt
Ministry or Corporation.
"This to me," Mr. Johnson's
letter continued, "is a very
serious accusation and I would
have thought that the Senator
or any other responsible
Bahamian who was privy to
this information of criminal
matter would have reported to
the police.
"If the Senator's accusations
are true then I must resign
from the Assembly and if they
are untrue the Senator should
as a responsible person take the
appropriate steps."
In a question and answer
period this morning Mr.
Johnson, who empahtically
denied stealing anything, said
that "if the Senator cannot
substantiate his accusations he
should resign."
And he added: "When he
made those remarks I must
presume that he was expressing
the views of those who
appointed him to the Senate. If
he was not expressing the views
of those who appointed him he
should resign."
Mr. Johnson said he
considered Sen. Lockhart's
remarks "a power-play against
me. As the situation appears to
me. in the PLP we have
factions within and without
the party who have more
influence than people who
have been elected to represent
the people."
When lie was asked whether
he thought today's press
conference might jeopardize his
position as the appointed
chairman of the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation he
replied that "I am .not too
concerned about jobs: I have a
mission."
Mr. Johnson said he had to
"assume" that the House
remarks Sen. Lockhart took
exception to were in
connection with the
construction of a $2.5 million
shopping centre at the junction
of Carmichaei and Blue Hill
Roads.
During the tienate Mr.
Johnson had wondered how
black Bahamians could he in
tht grip of a "worse econontic
stranglehold today than they
were seven years ago when a
black government camii to
power."
He had referred to the
At
H1 -NH -
SUE
WHY YOU CAN
AFFORD
DOLLY'S BEST
rrl ~~tll I


By MIKE LOTHIAN

expansion over the hill of the
activities of white businessmen,
and sharply criticised black
Bahamians who accepted big
titles with no power.
Sen. Lockhart is vice
president of the company
building the shopping centre.
Mr. Johnson said copies of
his tter to the PLP Political
Committee had been sent to
the Attorney General, the
QCmmissioner of Police, the
PLP National General Council,
House Speaker Arlington G.
Butler and Sen. Lockhart.
He said he had not received
any replies to the letter. "It is
not common to receive the
courtesy of an acknowledge-
ment from government
igencie'" he commented.

Call to

the Bar
IIOUSE SPEAKER Arl-
ington Butler is expected to
be called to the Bar in
afternoon ceremonies presided
over by Acting Chief Justice,
James Smith on Wednesday.
The call to the Bar takes
place 2.30 p.m. in the lower
court-room of the Law Courts
Building.
Mr. Justice Smith is also
expected to preside over the
opening of the July Criminal
Sessions which begin that
morning, with Mr. Justice
Maxwell Thompson.
Eighteen criminal cases have
been listed on this month's
calendar including three of
murder and two of possession
of dangerous drugs.
Others included are three of
armed robbery and two of
burglary.
FREEPORT VISIT
A senior official from the
Ministry of Home Affairs will
visit Freeport, Grand Bahama,
on Thursday, and Friday, to
interview persons who have
made application to become
citizens of The Bahamas. lie
will be located in the
Government Administrative
office, Sun Alliance Building,
Pioneers Way, from 0:30 a.m.
to 1:00 p.m. and from 2:30
p.m. to 5:30 p.m.


Oscar Johnson at this morning's press conference, with members of his family: his wife,
Sylvia, (left), daughter Gladys and a younger son (right). Picture: Jeffrey Thompson.

'I WON'T SIT BY' WARNING


CAT ISLAND M.P. Oscar Johnson warned
that he would not sit quietly by if a press
conference he held today adversely affected
two matters which needed government
attention in his constituency.
He said government was now considering a
proposal "for the construction of a city for
50,000 persons on Cat Island, "involving "the
expenditure of some 200 or more million
dollars over the next five to eight years."
He said the project would do much to
"relieve the stagnation of unemployment in his
constituency."
He said he did not feel he was in a position


to go into details on the project, but he did say
it would also involve "some industry."
He said he had seen the details of the
proposal and if he had the authority he would
approve it. It did not conflict with his
well-known position on the use of Crown
Land, because "it would be used as it is
supposed to be used. for the benefit of the
people it belongs to and not for the benefit of
speculators."
He added that the only airstrip in Cat
Island, at the Bight, "has been closed and in
need of repair for some nine months or a year.


Haitian exit gives



farmers problems


THE BAHAMAS Livestock
Agriculture and Farming
Association is experiencing
difficulties in recruiting farm
labourers to fill the vacancies
created by the repatriation of
illegal Haitian immigrants.
According to Mr. Clement
Pinder, president of BLAFA, a
total of 64 vacancies have been
advertised and only eight
applications have been received
by the association. He said that
those received were from
teenagers between the ages of
15 and 16."
"We have received no
applications from qualified
farm labourers," Mr. Pinder
said. "There is a misconception
towards farm labouring in the
Bahamas," he continued. What
the people must understand is
that they are not wanted by
the association to be farm
labourers forever. Government
offers a short course in General
Agriculture at C. R. Walker
Technical College for all
labourers who are ambitious
and want to set up their own
farms."
Mr. Pinder said that a farm
labourer gets about $75 per
week "when all the many
fringe benefits, such as, free
housing, free food, and a
weekly payment of $45, are


taken into consideration.
The large farms are not
experiencing as many problems
as the small farms because
many labourers on the large
farms have work permits, the
BLAFA president said.
The second two-week
amnesty granted illegal
immigrants to register for
repatriation expires tomorrow.


Close to a thousand
immigrants have flooded the
registration centre daily since it
was transferred from the
Immigration Department on
Hawkins Hill to Centreville
Primary School on Collins
Avenue.
It is believed hundreds more
have left the country
voluntarily without registering.


Citizenship call


THE MINISTRY of Home
Affairs, has issued a reminder
to persons who on July 9,
1973 possessed Bahamian
Status under the provisions of
the Immigration Act, 1967 and
are ordinarily resident in the
Bahamas that they are entitled,
upon making application
before July 10 to be registered
as Citizens of The Bahamas.
It was pointed out. however,
that applications for
registration as Citizens of The
Bahamas by persons who held
Bahamian Status under the
Immigration Act, 1967 will be
subject to such exceptions or
qualifications as may be
prescribed in the interests of
national security or public
policy.
Persons who applied for


registration or naturalisation
under the British Nationality
Act, 1948 and whose
applications had not been
approved before July 10, 1973
are reminded that if they have
not already done so, they
ought to make new
applications under The
Bahavis Nation.lity Act,
1973.

PASSPORTS
AN officer of the American
Embassy will be in Freeport
Wednesday, to assist American
citizens with passport
applications and other consular
business. The officer will be
located at the Kipling Building.
Room 29D from 9 a.m. to
noon and from 2 p.m. to 4:30
p.m.


MP


CREW RESTS
the USS Joseph Hewes
(Di)-1078) is in port for two
days for crew rest and
relaxation.
The Joseph flewes. a Knox
class destroyer escort, and
anti-submarine warfare ship,
has an overall length of 438
feet and a displacement of
4100 tons. 'he ship represents
the US Navy's latest in
anti-sulbmarinc warfare ship
design and armaments.
While visiting Nassau, the
Joseph Hewcs will host general
visiting between 1:30 4:30
p.m. daily. The vessel is
commanded by Cdr. Thomas
B. Buell, USN. and has a
complemennt of 17 officers and
253 enlisted personnel.
UK LEAVE
TillE BRITISHI High
Commissioner, Mr. C. J.
Treadwell left The Bahamas
Suntiday for two months' leave
in the United Kingdom. During
his absence Mr. J. G.
Doubleday will be Acting ligh
commissionerr.
RADIO GUEST
Mrs. Flizabcth Nathaniels,
who assembled the exhibits for
the new Bahamian Museum
and Art Gallery at Jumbey
Village. is to be the guest of
Mrs. Svlvia Cole Tierncy on the
radio programme Luncheon
Date tomorrow at 12.45 p.m.


CAYMANS


'LOOKING


AT OIL PLAN'


ohnson raps


M 0
Major

murder:

appeal

pleas

refused

PHILIP "Polka" Humes,
21, and Wendell "Red"
Burrows, 26 who were
sentenced to death for the
September 5, 1972, murder
of Free National Party
supporter Raymond Major
have had their application for
leave to appeal turned down
by Privy Council.
A Legal Department
spokesman said the two men
had their application turned
down and dismissed by the
Privy Council on June 19.
They were both convicted
in the Supreme Court on
November 10, last year and
sentenced to hang for the
killing of Major.
Attorneys representing the
men filed appeals against
conviction immediately
afterward.
The two also had their
appeals dismissed before the
Bahamas Circuit Court of
Appeal that upheld the
decision of Supreme Court
Puisne Justice James Smith in
convicting them.
The decision as to whether
the pair will hang now rests
with Governor General. Sir
Milo Butler, acting upon the
advice of Home Affairs
Minister, Darrell Rolle after
consultation with the
Prerogative of Mercy Com-
mittee.
Recently, the Home Af-
fairs Ministry announced
the commutation to life
imprisonment of Haitian
bus-boy Willie John and St.
James Road steel-worker
Michael Bethel.


There will be annual
inspetliioiis. as well as visits
where' i is believed Ihe
niinnnmn standards jre not
being observed. Operating
unlicensed premises can be
penalised by a fine of up to
C1100 per day for each
tourist given or offered
accommodation.
The licensing system will be
administered by a Hotels
Licensing Board comprising the
Director of Tourism as
chairman and two other
members appointed by the
Governor-in-Council.
The Board has the power to
refuse or revoke o licence or
impose conditions for its
granting. Appeals against their
decisions may be made to the
Governor-in-Cotmncil. whose
ruling is final.
The new law is the result of
a study of tourism laws in
other Caribbean territories,
including the Bahamas,
according to Mr. Warren
Conolly, Executive Council
Member for Tourism,
Agriculture and Natural
Resources.
Another important provision
of the law is that all
applications to the Central
Planning Authority for new
tourist facilities must be shown
first to the Tourism Member.
who has 21 days in which
to raise an objection.
This provision is a means of
ensuring that the tourism
department have a say in the
development of the industry.
The Caymans visitor total
last year was 4,751, 49.3 per
cent over the 1172 total It was
the tenth record year in a row.
January 1974 showed a)O.3
per cent increase over the sme
month ast year. Although
February's increase was down
to 33 percent, it still resulted
in a record 6,000 visitors for
the month.
The 183-roonm Holiday Inn,
presently the largest hotel in
the Caymans, is soon to be
outdistanced by a 194-room
complex on Seven Mile Beach.
A British group is reportedly
involved in the development.


Death of Mr. J. Stoughton


JOAN I LIOT Stoughton,
41-year-old North Carolina
banker-businessman and
husband of Mrs Janet
Maury-Stoughton, daughter of
Mr. Peter Maury of Maury
Roberts and Co.. ditd Sunday
in Greenville.
A frequent visitor to the
Bahanas. Mr Stoughton was
buried today following services


at St. Paul's Episcopal church,
Greenville. North Carolina.
A memorial scholarship fund
has been established at the
Virginia Episcopal School in
his memory. Friends in the
Bahamas who wish to
contribute to the fund may
send their donations to P. 0.
Box 465, Greenville, North
Carolina, Zip (ode 27834.


Butler quits


SINATE vice president Milo
B. Butler Jr., 37, has resigned
his Senate Post effective
Sunday, Senate President Dr.
)oris Johnson announced at
the start of yesterday's meeting
of the Upper House.
Mr. Butler. son of
(;overnor-;eneral Sir Milo
Butler, has been named
Bahamas Consul-General to
M ia imi HIs d iplonatic


Powers Act passed leaving question in air


THE EMERGENCY
Powers Act was passed by
the Senate Monday, leaving
unanswered the legal ques-
tion of whether anyone will
have authority to proclaim a
state of emergency here after
July 10.
The opposition FNM has
contended that the authority
now exists only under the
Emergency Powers Order in
Council 1939. which under the
(onstitution ceases to have
effect on July 10
Tle Act proposed by
government is designed to
replace the Order's powers
conferred on the government
when a state of emergency
exists. Government and
opposition have agreed that the
Act itself does not authorise
the making of a proclamation
of an emergency, and without
the proclamation the Act
would be a useless legislative
instrument.
The two aides hold opposing
opinions on whether any
authority for making the
proclamation after July 10


exists in any law.
Debate on the issue has
centered around interpretation
of Article 29 of the
Independence Constitution.
and particularly the nart that
says:
"This Article applies to any
period when the Bahamas is at
war or there is in force a
proclamation made by the
(;overnor-General and
published in the gazette
declaring that a state ol public
emergency exists for the
purposes of this section."
Government Senate Leader
Paul L. Adderley. an attorney,
declared in the Senate debate
yesterday.
"Argument that there is no
authority in the constitution
itself (to proclaim an
emergency) is legally untenable
and constitutionally without
merit
"Proper interpretation (of
Article 29) confers upon the
Governor-General the power to
publish a proclamation of
emergency: it is a legacy of the
historical, residual power of


exists, but it does not confer
authority to proclaim an
emergency in the first place, he
argued.
Another Opposition
objection to the Etmergency
Powers Act has been that
neither it nor the constitution n
spells out the circumstances
under which a proclamation of
emergency can be made.
The government has pointed
out that the Act gives the
Governor-General power io
make such regulations .i,
appear necessary "for securing
the public safety the det'enfe'
of the Bahamas. the
maintenance of public order
and the suppression of mutin..
rebellion and riot and for
maintaining supplies and
services essential to the life and
well-being of the community

Government House of
Assembly and Senate members
argue that by extension
conditions warranting a
proclamation of emergent)
include any threat of mutiny.
rebellion or riot. or the


disruption of public safety,
order or supplies essential to
the well-being of the
community.
To support his contention
that the bill should be much
more specific as to both who
can declare an emergency and
under what circumstances he
can do it, Sen. Turnquest
yesterday cited Britain's 1920
Emergency Powers Act. He
Irmned that legislation "the
grandfather" ol all emrergenl
powers legislation in
'omiimonwealth territories;
That British \ct. he said
- itles clearly. unequixolally
and unmistakably that 'Her
M.fl'esty may by proclamation
declare a state of emnergenr if
di any time it appears that
Ilhere have occurred or are
about to occur events of such a
nature as to be calculated to
'interfere with the supply and
distribution of food, water.
fuel or light, or with the means
of locomotion, or to deprive
the community or any
substantial part of the


community of the essentials of
life. "
lie wanted to know why the
government could not have
beenI just as clear.
Sen Turnquest also chided
the government for its repeated
claim that there was nothing in
the tEmergency Power Act to
complain about because it
closely paralleled authority
that had been available to the
colonial administration and no
one had complained then.
He pointed out that the Act
would authorise the restriction
l) tilhe inmoernent ot persons
During a state of emergency,
while no such restriction was
authorised by any previous
legislation
He also charged that "their
constitutional proposals
included the power to rusticate
(order to live in remote areas)
Bahamian nationals but it was
not included in the
Constitution. Now they are
trying with this Bill to sneak
through the back doc'r th
power they couldn't p t Ilat
the constitution."


appointment was announced
by Prime Minister L. 0.
Pindling on February 28.


io take the new job Mr.
Butler also had to resign as
chairman of the Bahamas
Broadcasting Corporation,
effective March 1. He was
succeeded as chief of the
corporation by Killarney M.P.
('adwell Armbrister.
Mr. Butler's resignation
leaves the 16-member Senate
short by one government
appointee, and without a vice
president. No move was made
at yesterday's Senate meeting
to elect a new vice president
from among the remaining
legislators.There has been no
indication of who government
will choose to fill Mr. Butler's
Senate seat.

GUEST SPEAKER
THE CHAIRMAN of the
Bahamas Development
Corporation Mr. Carlton E.
Francis will -be the guest
speaker at the Banker's Club
luncheon tomorrow at 12 noon
at the Victoria lall of the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel
Mr Francis will discuss
"new economic dila ona Ha
they relate to bankMll


THE CAYMAN IlInd, .
careful imitator ri ithe
Bahamas, is now repor:tld to Lbe
considering establishmn ntil oI
$90 million oil Iran%,hipimeir
station on Little ( jmnian thei
least populous of the three
Cayman Islands
A recent issue of the West
Indies Chronicle says that no
official statement has been
issued but one Assembly
member has told his
constituents that the plan
envisage Saudi Arabian oil being
shipped in supertankers of up
to 300,000 tons. unloaded into
a storage facility of 3m barrels,
then pumped into a fleet of
smaller tankers which would
carry it to Corpus Christi.
Texas.
The plan reportedly will
provide jobs for 250
Caymanian seamen as well as
shore jobs and a handsome
income from the fees for
registering the tankers in the
Cayman Islands.
The Chronicle says that
while the plan has brought no
statement from the Caymans
government it has prompted a
quick reaction from the
Cayman Islands Conservation
Agsocration. who have pointed
out the ha/,ards of oil spillage
for the islands' tourist
industry.


It would also, if it came to
fruition, kill the Association's
ambition to make Little
Cayman a natural preserve.
According to The Chronicle
a plan to establish an oil
refinery in Cayman camn
before the Assembly six years
ago but was rejected after a
heated debate.
The Caymans have also)
recently approved a new
Tourism Law which, among
other things, sets up a
Department of tourism and
provides for the licensing of all
tourist accommodation.
From January all operators
of accommodation for more
than six tourists will have to
apply for and receive an annual
licence, paying a lee according
to size.


the sovereign"
He said the draftsman who
drew up the Constitution
"wouldn't have been so bold or
so stupid as to express the
article in such a way that the
Governor-General would have
power to summon Parliament
during an emergency, and
power to revoke a
proclamation of emergency,
but would not give him the
power to publish a
proclamation in the first
place."
Opposition Senate Leader
Orville A. Turnquest. also an
attorney, said:
"They argue that Article 29
gives the power to proclaim an
emergency, but 29 does not
have any effect until an
emergency has been
proclaimed. How could a
proclamation be made under
the authority of 29 when 29
does not come into play at all
until the proclamation has
been madee"

Article 29 states what will
happen when an emergency


L --


nlto

















PERON'S



WIDOW



STEPS IN


Nixon

talks

held up

MOSCOW The resumption
of summit talks between
President Nixon and Leonid
Brezhnev was postponed for
several hours today with no
immediate explanation from
either side.
Soviet sources did not
discourage reports that the
Politburo had met during the
past 24 hours.
This may have accounted for
the delay in resumption of
summit talks, but there was no
confirmation.
Nixon spent the morning
conferring with Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger and then
Gen. Alexander Haig Jr., his
Chief of Staff, on prospects for
nuclear weapon controls and
the domestic American
situation, including Watergate,
presidential aides said.
Nixon and Brezhnev were to
resume their discussions today
following a report of "good
progress" toward an agreement
to ban some underground
nuclear weapon tests. (AP)

Monument

vandals
LONDON Vandals have
damaged the monument over
Karl Marx's grave again. And
trustees of the memorial in
Highgate Cemetery estimate it
will cost more than $2,000 to
repair it.
The massive bronze bust of
Marx, 10 times life size, was
unseated from its pedestal in
Highgate cemetery, smashing
several gravestones as it fell,
and the plinth supporting it
was broken and daubed with
anarchist slogans in orange
paint.
Police said they believed
"left-wing extremists" were
responsible.


Death in the depths


DANGER

DIVES

INTHE

SEARCH

FOR OIL

LONDON This summer,
Britain's demand for its own
oil supplies will push men
deeper under the North Sea
than they have ever been
before.
Over the next few weeks
divers will be working on rigs
and pipelines at depths of
between 600 and 1,000 feet.
One diving company,
Comex, plans to send three
men down to a North Sea
record of 1,400 feet in a
Norwegian fjord.
Diving to any depth is
dangerous. One experienced
diver killed himself testing
equipment in a few feet of
water. But the men going to
depths of up to 1,000 feet face
a new and terrifying range of
hazards.
Doctors are unsure exactly
what happens to the human
body under these pressures but
there are some bizarre effects
fillings in teeth can suddenly
explode, for example and
some tragic results.
A man 1,000 feet down is
sustaining a pressure of 440
pounds per square inch (air
pressure on the surface is about
15 pounds per square inch).
Any sudden, drastic change in
this pressure (technically
explosive decompressions)
would instantly reduce a diver
to a quantity of pink jelly.
If a diver rose to the surface
too quickly from this depth, he
would die immediately. The
pressurized gas inside is body
would expand, explode and
rupture his heart, lungs, and
body tissue.
But the real revolution in
North Sea diving is not so
much the depth as the length
of time the divers spend living
under pressure. A technique
called "saturation diving," now
widely used by companies
operating in the North Sea,
means that men live for up to
three weeks at great depths.
There is no evidence that
long exposure to these sort of
pressures can result in diseases
of the bones and nervous
system. But doctors are by no
means sure.
"We just don't know enough
about this sort of diving," says


Soviet

ballet

threat
LONDON The Soviet
government has threatened to
cut short the Bolshoi ballet's
six-week engagement in
London unless the Governmer.t
stops Jewish demonstrators
harassing the 135-memnber
company.
Yevgeni Rogov, a counsellor
at the Soviet Embassy,
complained to the Foreign
Office of "acts of hooliganism"
against the dancers ard said the
visit would end unless their
"safety and health" coLld be
guaranteed.
The engagement is scheduled
to run for three more weeks.
During last Thursday's
performance at the Coliseum
Theatre, demonstrators set
mice loose in the audience and
threw nails onto the stage.
Dancers arriving at the
theatre have been met by
demonstrators protesting the
treatment of Jews in the Soviet


- Suitor

told:

Leave

woman

alone
STOCKTON, California -
A superior court judge has
'told a young man that his
pursuit of a woman who has
spurned his attentions is
"folly" and to leave her
alone.
"No matter how beautiful
this woman may be, you just
have to give her up," Judge
Bill Dozier told Michael Vigil
as he issued a preliminary
injunction against Vigil.
"What you are doing is not
sensible, it is folly," he told
the young suitor who waged a
determined campaign for
Debra Gonsalves with
flowers, telephone calls and a
diamond ring.
Miss Gonsalves testified in
San Joaquin County Superior
Court that she met Vigil in
September 1972 when she
worked in the personnel
office of a pipe manu-
facturing plant and he
worked on the assembly line.
He telephoned her at least
30 times a week, sent flowers
and gifts to her home,
proposed marriage several
times and offered her a
diamond ring, she said.
Miss Gonsalves testified
that she asked sheriff's
deputies to make him cease,
but Vigil was undeterred and
even lost his job because he
was distracted from his work.
Dozier said Vigil could go
to jail for 30 days if he
violates the injunction.
Both Vigil and Miss
Gonsalves are in their early
20s. (AP)


ISABEL PERON


,i4


JUAN PERON


BUENOS AIRES The Argentine people began a two-day
farewell today to President Juan Peron, their leader for 30 years


in power or in exile.
Peron died yesterday of a
heart attack, leaving the
presidency to his widow and
vice president, Isabel.
Draped in the national
colours of blue and white, the
coffin of the 78-year-old
general was to be carried on a
gun carriage today to the
national cathedral for mass.
Then it was to lie in state in
the domed, columned congress
building while the people filed
past, four abreast. A state
funeral will be held
Wednesday.
National mourning was
ordered for today and
Wednesday, and flags will fly at
half staff for 10 days.
Burial will be at the
tree-lined Chacarita cemetery in


Jordan gives



boycott threat

AMMAN Jordan will boycott the next session of the Middle
East peace conference in Geneva unless Israel first signs a military


Professor Dennis Walder. who
leads a research team on diving
illnesses at the Royal Victoria
Infirmary in Newcastle. "It's
impossible to say what the
long-term results will be."
Drivers are crucial to the oil
industry. They are there
basically to safeguard against
accidents, and oil blow-out, a
fault in the rig structure, or a
fault in the pipeline. They help
to lower the rigs and fix them
in position; they check the
laying of pipelines.
But despite the fact
that North Sea oil will play a
key role in the British
economy and is now a major
multi-million dollar industry,
and despite the obvious
dangers of the job, divers still
work without the protection of
safety regulations.
Four men have died this
year, making a total of at least
10 men who have been killed
since 1970. The total could be
higher. Many divers think that
more than 20 men have died in
the North Sea.
It is difficult to get a
definite figure because the
British government records
only those diving deaths which
happen in British waters: Most
North Sea oil diving happens
outside Britain's territorial
limits, and the diving and oil
companies are understandably
reluctant to publicize ac-.
cidents. And the death of one
diver does not make headlines.
Companies are now
recruiting men for the
potentially most dangerous
saturation dive.


As a diver sinks farther
below the surface, he clhages
over from breathing air
(nitrogen and oxygen) to a
mixture of helium and oxygen.
The reason is that nitrogen
under pressure has a narcotic
effect and produces what
divers call the "raptures of the
deep." Some men have torn off
their face masks in a mood of
gay abandon.
Helium does not have this
effect but it does other
unpleasant things. It conducts
heat from the body and leaves
the diver freezing cold.
It also affects the voice so
that divers talk in Donald Duck
speech, a high pitch and almost
incomprehensive squeak.
After an hour a 600 feet, the
gas saturates the diver's blood
and body tissue to the point
where it would take three days
or more of decompression to
bring the diver back to normal.
This is not economical for a
diving company. But if the
diver spent 10 years at this
pressure he would still,
theoretically, take three days
to decompress. So the diving
companies keep a man living
under for up to three weeks.-
This makes good commerical
sense, but it is unpleasant and
risky for the divers, who spend
their time working from a tiny
diving-bell and living on the
surface in a small and austere
decompression chamber.
Divers say that living under
these pressures for long periods
is boring, but that they suffer
no marked ill effects.
The medical experts are not
so sure. Doctors are studying


-m
Divers train in a decompression chamber in preparation for saturation diving in the North Sea
where they are a vital element in the search for oil.


THE PACIFIC STEA

NAVIGATION CO


divers for signs of bone
necrosis, a form of bone rot
caused by bubbles of gas
stopping the blood supply to
the bones.
So far the incidence in
British divers is low, but in
Japan, where divers lack
sophisticated equipment and
decompress too quickly,
almost half the divers
examined had symptoms of
bone disease.
Men are enticed to live in
these conditions by money. A
much as $5,000 a month
including bonuses. "I sit in the
decompression chamber and
think of the money ticking up
in the bank account," says one
diver.
The divers are recruited
from the British armed
services, the merchant navy,
and the shipping industry, and
usually come into deepsea
diving at about 25 years.
Like footballers, their
careers are not long. "I reckon
I'll have to pack it in by about
40," says one 28-year-old diver
in Aberdeen. "I reckon your
lungs are probably past it by
then."
On the rigs, they live a
monastic life spending their
time in metal cells without
drink, cigarettes or women. On
shore they have a reputation
for wild living.
"I lose more men in car
accidents than I do when
they're diving," says the
managing director of one major
diving company.

(Copyright, 1974, By Sunday
Times, London.)


LOS ANGELES The
former head of Howard
Hughes' Nevada operations has
won his $17.3 million
defamation suit against the
billionaire recluse. How much
money Robert A. Maheu gets
will be decided at a later phase
of the trial.
A six-member U.S. district
court jury made the ruling
Monday after a four-month
trial and four days of
deliberations.
The same four women and
two men will set the damages
in the second phase of the case,
set to begin Oct. 8.
"Naturally, I am very
pleased," Maheu said after the
verdict. "I feel vindicated."
The suit was filed 18
months ago after Maheu said
he was defamed by Hughes -
or a voice purporting to be his
during a telephonic news
conference. The voice said
Maheu was "a no-good,
dishonest son-of-a-bitch and he
stole me blind."
Hughes attorneys contended
that Maheu, a former FBI
agent fired by Hughes in 1970,
actually stole more than $1
million from Hughes by
misappropriating funds placed


it, senior aides to King Hussein

Mrs. King

shooting:

man held

ATLANTA A young black
man accused of killing Mrs.
Martin Luther King sr. during a
shooting spree at a church
service was ordered held for a
grand jury on murder charges.
During his arraignment,,
Marcus Wayne Chenault, 23,
told a city court judge he was
sent to Atlanta "on a purpose
and it's partly accomplished."
The stocky prisoner, under
heavy police guard, said in
response to questions from
attorneys that he had pistols
in his possession when Mrs.
King and two others were shot
Sunday at Atlanta's Ebenezer
Baptist church.
One of the other victims, a
deacon, also was killed.
"I assume I shot someone,"
Chenault told Judge E. T.
Brock.
He said: "My name is
Servant Jacob. I'm a Hebrew. I
was sent here on a purpose and
it's partly accomplished."
Chenault was ordered held
for a Fulton County Grand
Jury on two counts of murder,
one charge of aggravated
assault and one charge of
carrying a pistol without a
license.
The judge allowed no bond.
Chenault, a former student
at Ohio State University in
Columbus, grinned as he
entered the courtroom and to
initial questions he said, "no
comment," but then answered
the questions after his attorney
whispered to him. (AP)


Clergymen

call
MANICA A group of
Protestant clergymen, includ-
ing two reported in
government detention, called
today for the removal of
American military bases from
the Philippines.


disengagement agreement with
said today.
Jordan has the longest
cease-fire line of any Arab
states with Israel and seeks a
disengagement of forces along
the 80-mile course of the
Jordan river from the foot of
the Golan Heights to the Dead
Sea.
The King's aides said Jordan
considers a disengagement
accord "a test of Israel's
intentions" and that "without
it, we will not go to Geneva."
The Jordanians want Israel
to withdraw six miles westward
from the Jordan valley floor,
thus permitting a Jordanian
civil administration to return.
They have rejected an Israeli
counterproposal to withdraw
from around the populated
centres of the west bank and
open two corridors of access
between the two banks at the
Allenby and Damiya bridges
across the River Jordan.
Meanwhile, Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin said in London
a lasting Middle East peace
must include a Palestinian
settlement, but he asserted that
a Palestinian state on the west
bank of the Jordan river would
serve only "as a time bomb."
He also said permanent
peace and any further Israeli
withdrawals from occupied
Arab territory would depend
on evidence that Egypt and
Syria are concentrating their
efforts on civilian rather than
military undertakings.
The best way toward an
Arab-Israeli settlement, he said,
would be through secret
face-to-face talks between
Israel and Egypt.


I I


Maheu wins suit


against Hughes


at his disposal for other
matters.
Shortly after Maheu's suit
was filed, Hughes filed a
countersuit of more than $4
million, chargirlg that Maheu
mismanaged Hughes' properties
and misused his position. That
trial is to be concurrent with
the damage phase of the
defamation suit.
Judge Harry Pregerson
thanked the jurors for their
efforts in deciding what he
termed a "long arduous and
complex case". During the trial
morethan 5.000 exhibits were
introduced and 97 witnesses
testified.
The voice, identified by his
aides as Hughes, made the
charge against Maheu in a
wide-ranging interview in
January 1972 from the
Bahamas, where Hughes was
then living.


THREE

BULLS

FOR A

WEDDING
LONDON -- The word
spread quickly in the farming
community of Kingbridge, in
Devon, when Fred Hughes of
the King's Arms Hotel
jokingly accepted a lamb in
payment for a bill.
Another patron immed-
iately settled his weekly bar
bill with a create of eggs.
Other offers of pigs, sheep
and vegetables were quickly
accepted.
Hughes says his biggest
deal so far is three bulls from
farmer Lionel Forster, to pay
the $960 bill for the wedding
reception for Forster's
daughter next month.
"I have accepted
everything that can be used
by the hotel," aid Hughes.
"But I had to turn down a
load of manure. "(AP)


China calls off student exchange


LONDON China has
suddenly cancelled pro-
grammes for exchanging
hundreds of students with
Britain, France and Canada to
the dismay of the western
countries.
The Foreign Office reported
that Peking's official explana-
tion for the cancellation cited
"administrative difficulties." i
But western diplomats whl
closely follow Chinese affairs
said they believe Peking wants
to bar foreign snooping into
their current internal political
dissensions.
Most of the students and
teacher-trainers selected to go
to China are fluent in the
language.
So they would be able to
follow some of the verbal
warfare reportedly taking place
in hundreds of wall newspapers
on display in Peking, Shanghai
and other university centre.
A according to western
authorities reporting from


Peking, China still is wracked
by political and ideological post campaign.
dispute. In advising t
Campaigns against the cutoff, the Chil
ancient sage Confucius and Lin decision appli
Piao the disgraced and now exchanges in
dead successor-designate to future.
Chairman Mao Tse-tung-- still
grind on. The scores o
The British Embassy in and Canad
Peking was advised of Peking's teacher-trainers
decision to cut all student academics no
exchanges with Britain during China will b
the third week of Peking's wall complete their


ROYAL MAIL

LINES LIMITED


he British of the
nese stressed the
ed to student
the immediate

f British, French
llan scholars,
S and other
w studying in
e permitted to
courses.


REGULAR FREiGHT
SERVICE FROM
U.K. TO NASSAU


r infor infmation ontmt tH ant

R.H.CURRY &C.,LtEd.
PHONE 2-8 3 2-S6 P. u. BOX N814 SAY STREET


the western part of Buenos
Aires.
Peron's 43-year-old widow
is the first woman chief
executive in Latin America.
but there was no assurance that
she would remain in office for
the five years and four months
remaining in his term.
Unlike Peron's second
wife, the adored and dynamic
Eva Duarte, Isabel Peron has
no political following of her
own, has exerted little or no
personal influence on the
country's politics, is a novice at
the business of government.
and was elected vice president
nine months ago only because
her husband insisted on her
being his running mate.
Meanwhile, the Peronist
movement is badly split
between conservatives and
radical leftists who united only
in their support of Peron. The
powerful labour unions and the
business interests are fighting
the government's attempts to
check inflation by a wage and
price freeze.
For the time being, however.
no attempt is expected to
unseat the new president and
the country is expected
retain carfY. Mrs. Peron, inF
broadcast announcing her
husband's death, appealed to
"friends and adversaries" to
calm their "personal passions
in favour of a free, just and
sovereign country."
The armed forces, which
overthrew Peron in 1955 and
ruled the country for 18 years.
promised to uphold the
constitutional succession, and
all political factions have
expressed support for \rs
Peron's mandate.
One of her first acts was to
confirm all members of her
husband's cabinet.
The labour unions declared a
general mourning strike until
midnight Wednesday but said
essential services would be
maintained.
The federal police went on
the alert, sending officers and
riot wagons through Buenos
Aires, but they found only
shocked tranquility.
Grizzled workers hung on each
other sobbing. Later, lines
blocks long formed at gas
stations as people bought
ahead.
Peron met his third wife in
Panama. Her real name is Maria
Estela Martinez, but she used
the name Isabel as a night club
dancer and has kept it. She
accompanied Peron to Europe
as his secretary, and they were
married in 1960.
Throughout his years in
exile, Peron remained the
political leader most popular
with the Argentine masses. In
1972, after 11 Presidents in 17
years, the military finally gave
up its attempt to run the
country, and the next spring a
candidate picked by Peron,
Hector J. Campora, was elected
president.
Peron returned in triumph.
Campora resigned and the
voters poured out


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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
352-646 (Freeport).


2 Tng TsisuNs Tuedary, Jy 2, 187E












THE TRIBUNE -.. Tuesday, July 2, 1974


hSr Mribunr
NWuus Ao crOs JURAin IN VEMBA MA GIST
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publaher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972 .
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publiaher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2.1986,2-2768

Tuesday, July 2, 1974
,


By ETIENNE DUPUCHl
THE other day I wrote an article about the Gllant Thirty.
These men were given this glorified name because they were
the first Bahamas War Contingent to go overseas in the first world
war.
My daughter, Eileen Carron, editor of this newspaper, had
made an investigation of this group some time earlier and she
could find that only two of these men were still alive. They are
Mr. Charles P. Bethel and Mr. Holly Brown.
Mr. Bethel was in the public service in Nassau before he went
overseas. After the war he returned to the service. He finally
became Colonial Secretary, one of the very few Bahamians ever
to reach this high office in the Bahamas. He also received several
senior decorations from His Majesty the King. This was at a time,
of course, when these positions could be reached ... and honours
received ... only by men and women of ability and high
achievement.
In my article I mentioned Mr. Betheland Mr. Brown and asked
if any other members of the Gallant Thirty were still alive I
would like to know for the public record.
I got only one response from this call for information. It came
from John Demeritte. He is still alive.
John enjoys the distinction of having been the Bahamas' first
casualty, not from gun shot wounds but from frost bite.
All West Indian contingents were collected at Jamaica and
when they reached battalion strength they were sent to England
or Egypt for outfitting with winter clothing and for battle
training.
The Gallant Thirty ran into a misfortune. The transport on
which they left Jamaica was threatened by German submarines
and was forced to put into Halifax, Canada in the dead of winter
when the temperature was probably 30 degrees below zcuo.
The boys, still wearing the light khaki uniforms in which they
left Nassau, almost froze to death. A large number of them went
to hospital with frost bite. John reached as far as England but he
lost both his legs from the frost bite and was sent back home.
He has suffered under this handicap for 59 years but, judging
from his voice on the phone; he is still going strong.

A large number of Bahamians went to Canada and England
where they enlisted for service overseas.
These men did not get the recognition they deserved from the
public. In most cases the public doesn't even know some of the
men who served.
The locally recruited men were highly feted before they left
Nassau and received with wide acclaim on their return to the
island ... and then promptly forgotten.
But the men who went overseas on their own didn't even
receive this small attention and I understand that they are not
even entitled to receive the pension of $80 a month provided by
the P.LP. government for men who went overseas in the locally
recruited Bahamas War Contingents.
The late Frank Holmes, son of Dr. F. A. Holmes, Speaker of
the House of Assembly around the turn of the century, was the
Chief Censor in Nassau and played a big part in the recruitment
of the War Contingents. He wrote a book on the colony's
contribution to Britain's war effort in this titanic struggle. This
book was based on the War Contingents. Enlarged pictures of
these contingents are still on exhibition in the Nassau Public
Library.

After reading my article Neville Stuart. one of the most
successful Bahamians of this century, wrote me a letter from his
retreat in Bimini.
I have told the remarkable story of Neville Stuart in this
column before and so I won't repeat it in detail today. Suffice i:
to say that he "discovered" Bimini and pioneered in its
development as one of the most famous deep sea fishing centres
in the world. He is now retired but he is still known to thousands
of famous deep sea fishermen all over the world as "Mr. Bimini'.

"I am prompted to write and take up some of your valuable
time after reading your Editorial of June 6th "Freedom or
Slavery?' "he wrote in a personal letter to me.
"Of interest was your write-up of the Gallant Thirty. There
were two other Bahamians who could not get into the Gallant
Thirty because they were too young at the time. But they later
went to Canada and joined up there.
"Hartley Albury, my old Grammar School friend, sold out his
interest in his movie house in Frederick St. and went to Canada
and enlisted.
"Hartley sold out to Harold Jellicoe. Harold's mother used to
have a dress shop next to our old hang-out, Black's Candy
Kitchen. on Bay Street. If you are further interested I am sure
that Hartley's sister, Miss Molly Albury, can give you more
details.
"Old Buddy Maicolm (A.B.) also quit his job in Miami and
went to Canada and joined up there at the age of 17. A. B. was
with the Royal Irish Rifle Battalion. Hartley, by the way, went
down with pneumonia and died."
*********
In his letter Mr. Stuart suggested that I should contact certain
people for more details but that isn't necessary. I know all the
facts I need about these men. I just wanted to get his letter into
print because I feel good when I can get someone else to do some
of the writing in this column for me.

I knew Hartley Albury well. His sister, Miss Milly Albury, was
for many years one of the most successful teachers on the Board
of Education staff. In addition, she Was a first class business
woman. This gift lifted her from rags to riches.
Miss Albury has been retired so long now that not many of my
readers have ever heard of her. She lives in quiet retreat at her
house on fashionable West Hill Street.
The best way of identifying Hartley for our present-day readers
is to say that he was a close relative of His Lordship Michael
Eldon of the Diocese of Nassau and the Bahamas, the first
Bahamian to fill this position in the Anglican Church in the
Bahamas.


S it was a great loss when this young man died ven before he


had an opportunity of seeing service overseas. He shared his
sister's genius for business and I feel that he would have gone a
long way in these developing island.
It is interesting to recall that Harold Jellicoe, who is mentioned
in Mr. Stuart's letter, also went overseas in this war. I think he
reached the rank of Major in an English regiment. He was badly
shot up in action and came home with a face that was rebuilt by
plastic surgeons.
I can tell this story now without hurting anyone because all
members of his family are now dead.
Harold Jellicoe, who had been a handsome youth, was
depressed by his disfiguring injuries and so he left Nassau and
went to New York. He wrote a letter to his mother saying that he
was leaving for Australia and she might not hear from him for a
long time. He then committed suicide but his effort to save his
mother the pain of knowing his tragic end failed because the Hon.
Dr. Sir George Johnson, father of today's Mr. Mervyn Johnson,
was in New York at the time, saw his picture in a newspaper,
went to the city morgue and identified the body.
It is interesting to recall that Mrs. Jellicoe was a beautiful
Bahamian girl. Her daughter was considered one of the most
beautiful girls in Nassau. Her husband was a close relative of
Admiral Lord Jellicoe who commanded the Royal Navy fleet at
the Battle of Jutland in the early days of the war.
A junior officer on one of Jellicoe's ships in this battle was
Prince Albert, second son of the reigning monarch,George V, who
on the abdication of Edward VIII (Duke of Windsor) stepped into
the breach, became King George VI and father of our present
Queen Elizabeth II.
But the most remarkable man in this group is "old Buddy
Malcolm", as he is so aptly described by Mr. Stuart in his letter.
Like many of us, "Old Buddy Malcolm" was still a boy when
he came home from the war with honourable battle scars. He had
good connections. He was a member of the wealthy and powerful
Hon. Harcourt Malcolm family. The Harcourt Malcolm family
was then perhaps the most powerful unit in the island. Harcourt
Malcolm's father was Sir Ormond Drimmie Malcolm, the only
Bahamian to become Chief Justice of the Bahamas until the
recent appointment of Sir Leonard Knowles to this elevated post.
Harcourt Malcolm was the Speaker of the House, the island's
leading Barrister-at-Law, and the most powerful political force in
the island. He was known to the ruling faction of the day as "Our
Prince".
But none of this was any help to "Old Buddy Malcolm"
because he belonged to the poor side of the Malcolm family.He
got no help from his wealthy and powerful relations. His father
Kirkwood Malcolm had a small contract from the government to
keep the island clean. It was during this period that he turned the
waterfront area east of the Eastern Parade into a dumping ground
and persuaded the Legislature to build a retaining wall around it.
Nothing like that could be done today because it became a
breeding place for flies. But in those days flies were accepted as a
part of the local scene. This is the spot now known as Malcolm's
Park.

To digress fcr a moment, you should have Neville S:uart tell
you a story about flies when he first went to Bimini and was
having lunch with the famous author and deep-sea fisherman
Ernest Hemmingway.
While they ate they were busy scooping up flies in thc soup at
a dirty little eating place in the island.
At the time Mr. Stuart was visiting Bimini on business for
the West India Oil Co. (Standard Oil), the first international o"I
company to establish in business in Nassau.
Neville Stuart had a senior position in this company. At the
time there were only two Bahamians in the island drawing a
salary of twenty pounds sterling a week. Neville Stuart was one.
The other was Mr. Newell Kelly who was manager of the Hon.
George Murphy enterprises and later manager for the Sir Harry
Oakes interests.
I believe it was this conversation with Hemmingway that
influenced Mr. Stuart to give up his position with the oil
company and go to Bimini and provide first class
accommodations for the world famous deep sea fishermen who
were already flocking to this spot.
Neville Stuart was then my closest friend in Nassau. I tried to
dissuade him from leaving the oil company and going out into an
unknown venture but he did it ... and proved to be so right that
he has long been a man of independent means.
Since I am on this subject I feel I should tell the story again of
the courage this young man showed in this venture.
He used all the money he had saved and all the money he could
borrow to build a hotel at the island while he continued to work
in Nassau.
He intended to quit his job here and go to Bimini when the
hotel was ready for opening. A couple of days before the date set
for the opening Neville rushed into my office with a cable in his
hand. He laid it on my desk. It was a message informing him that
his hotel had burnt down the night before. No insurance!
"What are you going to do?", was all I knew to ask my friend.
For a moment Neville had looked like a beaten man but this
question was a challenge. Squaring his shoulders, and setting his
jaw, Neville looked me squarely in the eyes.
"Puchy boy," he said quietly. "I'm going into the hotel
business in Bimini."
I don't know how he did it. But he did. And has ended up as
one of the most successful men of the century in the Bahamas.


But I have a feeling that "Old Buddy Malcolm" has been still
more financially successful than any of us.
To give you some idea of how important the twenty-pounds a
week job was that Neville quit at the time, I must tell you that,
after giving up the contract as the island's Chief Sanitary Officer,
Malcolm's father took the position of Manager of the General
Hardware, one of the leading business houses in the island, at a
salary of three pounds a week. This was considered a good wage
at the time.


that I doubt he himself knows the extent of his wealth.

A. B. Malcolm has built his success on the only three qualities
that endure in life ... hard work, courtesy and honesty. lie is on
the job hours before the average man is stirring in bed and is still
there hours after other successful men have gone off to play golf
or sip cocktails.
But "Old Buddy Malcolm" has another quality that earns him
the title of "Old Buddy". He hasn't changed a bit since he came
home from the War, a poor soldier boy with an uncertain life
opening ahead of him. His friends today are the same as when he
didn't have one penny to rnb against another.
After one of my serious illnesses some years ago "Old Buddy"
happened to fly to Miami in the same plane with my wite and me.
I was met at the plane by a porter with a wheel chair.

"Old Buddy" took the wheel chair from the porter ... gave him
a tip and sent him away. He then insisted on wheeling me through
the airport, attending to the baggage, and he didn't leave us until
he saw us safely away in a taxi. At that time he was also a very ill
man but he was still standing on his feet and I wasn't.
When his friend Basil McKinney was dying with cancer Basil
was a lonely man. Up to the time he was stricken he was
surrounded with friends in his yachting circle. But when he was
bedridden with a lingering disease, I am told that "Old Buddy",
who never had time in his life to indulge in sailing, took time out
from business every day to visit Basil.
That's the way "Old Buddy Malcolm" operates. lie's a great
fellow, solid and genuine all through, like the gold that stands the
test of fire without losing a single grain.
You know ... it's really something worthwhile to be able to
look back on an honest and a useful life. This is a reward that A.
B. has earned by the sweat of his brow and the warmth of a noble
nature.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY


There is a friend who sticketh
PROVERBS 18-24.


closer than a brother. -


SPEAKER
MR. CARLTON Francis,
chairman of the Bahamas
Development Corporation, is
to speak to the Abaco Busi-
nessmen's Association 10 a.m.
Friday, July 19 at the Key
Club, Marsh Harbour.
The Association is prepared
to mapk" available to local and
foreign investors, feasibility
studies by the Development
Corporation on industries
which can be established in the
Bahamas.
FASHION SHOW
THE FASHION show and
night of entertainment
featuring Smoky 007
previously scheduled by the
Fort Charlotte and Gambier
branches of the Free National
Movement for tomorrow night
has been postponed until July
24.
All ticket holders are asked
to hold their tickets until that
date.


('hlv.l,- si. lsis S .
TODAY IS Tuesday, July 2, 961 A aioamesr W i
Th 183rd dSy of 1974. There Heminwll y Is found n d a
are 182 days ieft in the year. gunshot wound at his Iddho If.
1959 West Germea
Farih.gihl nm hl...r, on t his cali On IpOWwer I) I0 1 is
date ernun reuni
(;ermanvy reuniflatlin. ""'9


19'3 U Imnposes new
conll.trl ,In11 exports of iron and
stic'l inrap and annronces
rei'llilnptli n If r porls~ of soybeans
anJ ri,.lc:n pr.,ducti .in reduced
ba'.i.
19I 72 I'ikis.n .i nd India sign
i.'rd I, ll tiriii lic use of force
alg.imt ,l I ak. ,, -Iher.
I L"7) F nlhrn ieC uit \rgentina.
13lili l.)J mini.an Republic and
r IILU.1 I1i WVashinglin are
firr h. irnhed
rir-,ii ,iihr'd
I"'9 N Secretar .-General
I I. n ill1 nali. s l to hall
dt cl rid slikpiling of
chemn ... hi.lii .aL l .igent% fur
w.r'.iri.
1967 t Im r ncr'niiig, Premier
M -,,,i Irhl,,',ihc rld in Algeria
iaflt, hliilli ing if his pl ner while en
routltc In MijirrJa.
1962 Soviet Union warns it
will join in repelling any attack
against China mainland by the


1940 Freach govruasm t
moves to Vichy during World War
Two.
1644 British Royalit usner
Prince Rupert defeated by O)ver
Cromwell at Marston Moor.
1568 Nobels in Sweden rally
to support Duke John, declaring
Eric XIV Insane and unfit to relp.
1502 Open warfare between
the lIrench and Spanish in Italy
breaks out over partition of Naples.
Today's birthdays.
Christoph Willibald Von Gluck,
German composer (1714-1717);
Gottlleb F. Klopstock, German
poet (1724-1803) Sir William
Bragg, British scientist
(1862-1942).
Thought for today:
Noble deeds that are concealed
are most esteemed Pascal, French
scientist and philosopher
(1623-1662).


I'a l 0 I I t r_(II!1111 I 1'1 .
















BLAK LBE


"Old Buddy Malcolm" probably had a small nest egg from
savings from his private's pay in the Canadian army. Somehow he
managed to open a single-pump gas station on the site on Bay
Street where his headquarters offices are still located.
For years "Old Buddy Malcolm" was everything at his pump
station. Visitors to the island thought he was the "boy" on the
job and often handed him a tip. When this happened he would tip
his cap and express his appreciation for their kindness to him.
They all liked him because he was so obliging, always so
cheerful, and he didn't hesitate to do the meanest job at the
station. Nn customer left his pump before he had given the
windshield a thorough .leaning.
One day a visitor was so impressed by the energy and pleasing
manners of this "boy" that he asked him to take him to see the
manager. He wanted to commend him for promotion.
"Old Buddy Malcolm" told him he was sure the manager
would be pleased to see him. He led him into his small office, sat
down behind the desk.
"What can I do for you, sir?" Malcolm asked the surprised
customer.

A. B. Malcolm is one of the most successful men in the island
today but you wouldn't know it unless someone told you so
because he is still bustling around his station, personally helping a
customer when there is need for another hand. His son is with
him now but he still sits in the saddle and is still generally
recognized as the best pump jockey on the gasoline track.
Malcolm's chain of major stations all over the island are known
for efficiency, service and good manners. But this man today also
owns bank buildings.apartment houses and so many other things


4 ..


S,


Treasured

Family Pictures

^ WE CAN DO A
l WONDERFUL JOB OF
S" REPHOTOGRAPHING THEM
FOR YOU.


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


r Crc










THE TRIBUNE Tuesday, JulI 2.


SPECIALS


TIIS ISTHEWAY
"NO EXPLANATION NECESSARY'
Put Yer siplyA 're te Boutique
"m 'Mpturealn m ftmo In maet for
m amiuprmy nw
Displaying simple efrm nd
enlmim., -mI of Chuhrchill Ltd.
omp"m me of Utmh- t cm din
ms .oMlt iam nr to b prasNmmd in
sme alw r Aas l Ewopm in
Pmn.pv. y dldid y Bmown in its




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-umnont AradI


4~)L


"Awat4aqd Cwlothm __ __ __ __ _
F THE INTREPID ALE"

LUNCHEON SPECIAL!
WEDNESDAY, JULY 3rd

STEW BEEF CORN & RICE WITH MACARONI

served only at ...


The TAMARIND SWITCH
COLLINS AVE., NEXT DOOR TO TRUTH & SOUL
Also:
TRY OUR BOILED FISH & HOT JOHNNY CAKE
EVERY MORNING
CRACKED CONCH & CHICKEN in the BAG
A SPECIALTY


Grmatest

SELECTIONS.
For all your Pet and Garden needs

Plenty of Parking, wide variety and GOOD
PRICES, making us your one STOP Garden
and Pet Supply in Nassau.
--


Here's Where


Its At...


NEW SHIPMENT OF:


I FABRICS:


NOVELTY DENIM, KOOL KLOTH, JERSEY


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BEADS: AFRICAN,KRUNCHIE, MACRAME.


w APPLIQUES:


ZODIAC, GLITTER, RHMESTONES.


TIME IS HEY!

Take advantage of that
One-Day-Service here!
Your eyes examined and
get your glasses the same
day.
Try the New Miracle Lens that becomes a sunglass in the
sun. Call today for an appointment: 2-3910


OpQtc/


Service


British Colonial Arcade


CARPET fTo LTD.
TELEPHONE:3-1993.
EAVT SWRLEY STRIET '
CARPETS
All Top Quality many styles -
shags, plushes, patterned, two level
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that until you have seen our line of
carpets, do not buy. We can bring our
samples to your home and supply you
with an estimate at no cost. This
includes over twelve years of
experience in both residential and
commercial installations.
Contact Nathaniel Edgecombe for


CLONARIS'KUTE KIDDY
MARKET ST. -- DR. ESFAKIS BUILDING
TELEPHONE 24264
1) NEW SHIPMENT OF BOYS' AND GIRLS' SHOES
FROM SPAIN. SIZES 18-33 ... JUST ARRIVED .
2) BOYS' AND GIRLS' SANDALS
3) BOYS' AND GIRLS' PANTS SETS
ASSORTED STYLES ... 18 MONTHS $7
FOR SAVINGS SHOP AT KUTE KIDDY,


MODERN ISTI
GARDEN &
PET SUPPLY


SMadeira Street Shopping Centre
S P.O. Box 5790
Tel, -2-2868


DRESSING A BETTER BAHAMIAN!


Is */ef4 E l = TlRs


P n RnX dinti NAE AII RIAHAMA


Restaurant and Lounge /4
Now Serving Lunch from I .O0 a.m. 'til 5:00 p.m.
Daily Specials ONLY $1.95
* Bahamian Dishes
*American Dishes
" Sea Food
* Sandwiches
O And your Favourite Cocktail ...
ONLY $1.00


PLENTY OF FREE PARKING |


STANLEY BURROWS SAYS...

Did you know that Bahamians are
among the best dressed people of
the world?


"Being responsible


for


drycleaning at Oriental, and with
35 years experience, I am proud to f
have helped in keeping my
customers well groomed."






l iPHONE 2u4406-7-8 S/S or 2-2352 M/S ,
PHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S or 2-2352 M/S


Manager
FrieiudlyBig
A I Colie


Serving Dinner 5 p.m. Til 1 a.m.
'hone 32077 East Bay at the 1oot of Bridge


NASSAU'S LIVELIEST LATE NIGHT SPOT
OPEN EVERY NIGHT
A LACE P 0 RESERVATIONS CALL
TO o 2-1808 D,, CA.,M
FOR FUN j=ad O n ooR, PRINCE omooI nomt
m SAY STlET
S ne eBOX N 1,N, Ss, NASSAUAHAMA


OPEN t1 AM TO S AM


THI PACE FOR DIINKINO, DANCING
AND OTSO o FUN
IUNCI.DINNE- LATE SNACKS
THM BAND IS ONE Of THE BEST
D0lCATISSNM MENU
COMtPfIY All CONDITIONED
BOWMTOWN'S ONLY GOURMET


TAKE-OUT PIZZA -
I IAC* E 5A CDAP


P BAY STREET
SPHONE 2-2657 9.2M5 2.MSs5


S OUVE ON
Your Hair

adbfrdted by

MOUNT ROYAL AVE.
PHONE 560n P.O. Box IM


F.r m. lt 1 W (atmk | midd wll m iluok ) V" -M Em
I. B a m o le -t. .ot da m ao rI ..,f
*nAllr aem M wL --a O . Sd O irpwerofow"mm o n-- mil
"m mft B WIN I "h""Am u lp "" a* uM m id m"sWb W r~ s
^ 1 i m s pO ain UMR .(C uss. l....I h o l

I 11EA LINE l9IIIIEIIL SEVMS LII.
FARRINGTON ROAD PHONE 35548- 24406




WUI IIB P HI1- S


PheMe 572M
All Appllanc -
Refrigerators Dryers
Stoves Air Conditioners
Freezers Ice Makers
lWashern Water Coolers
DishWashers
SALE & SERVICE
FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS
E SHCM/iDFCM-0I





ohimETS W AVITII.TIIISS
Mirum avas





Spring and Smmer 1974
9 W GOI.OD VINUMR Osa. c E aUI9 W410 .OF OP w
s'iassons
RU ;fom wn 0. mG=a X*o noms"am0aUnST
aS un IFlsW K= 1 *PAN su0TeI s 5 L1
OW r0s esMAM Ow U i. a L a- oU sunRa
mv- m MM AMANr ATll n M Ml I .. AT
= ome vms B a ra n SAm y lmLy Rlm u riou eu Pl


wI16 FgpATTENSOF
r I --inrl MO5MAIOmAylrumLI


rI1 -luaud hu
SALE!
5,000 Pairs of Pants
Elephant, Bells. Baggles.
Jeans & Low Rise Dashikis.
Inscen(-, Oils & Beads.
Bring this AD & get $5. 0 discount
on ALL PANTS.
ar- Ask-


PRINCE GEORGE ARCADE
BEAUMONT ARCADE


AFRICANC
TRADING BEAD


TH


c a- ..d


kT
r


(4gMQ~

barvqmUx











THE R 3..... "


ED!TOR The Tribune,
Hundreds of victims, of this
government's follies are
squirming today on the horns
of a dilemma and it brings
them no relief.to contemplate
the government itself, trapped
at last in a dilemma of its own
manufacture.
Events of the past few
weeks, it viewed with a
vindictive attitude, preisnt a
broad foundation upon which
an "I-told-you-so" posture
might be established. Such a
posture, moreover, would be
subject to no chance of being
swept away within the
foreseeable future by any shift
of currents now surging among
the footings on which this new
(great?) nation stands.
To the imperturbable
observer of unfolding
developments across the
Bahamas, in the interim since
this PLP government took over
the helm, charges have been-
adding up on the debit side of
the national ledger, with
discerning individuals sounding
warnings, that one day in
accounting would have to be
made. Suddenly, the political
and economic cauldrons have
begun boiling over with'
ominous gurglings and hissing
that portend disturbing and
dangerous times ahead.
To say that the problem of
coping with managing the
affairs of this country -has
entirely engulfed. the PLP


adndnstrttion Is to beggar the
issue. Nor is thre need to
poIftat out it. reference in
support of thi olallm any
occurrence of yesterday Or last
week, as each noe day brings
its own dramatic revelation of
additional oohdemnation from
the very sure through which
the. ILP feel Its strength to be

the circumstances which
need to be r6earded with tht
most sober and. diligent
attention are, however, not the
t ba. ders and mistakes of
this government, as gross and
griveous as they are, nor the
present public reactions at the
moment engaging national
attention, as unhappy and
distressing as they may appear.
Alarming as these attitudes and.
outbursts may see*t against the
background of traditional,
national tranquility, they are
the mere flitting of the hands
on the Bahamian barometric
face, hintitig of tempest
and tornado just beyond the
horizon, a horizon toward
which the Bahathams is being
.-pt like a battered hulk,
with its captain and crew
helpless in a stupor in their
bunks below.
The question which should
be foremost in avery mind
these days is: "'What will
happen next- summerr" For
who* will seek to deny the
undeniable, ulamely; that 'each
summer sees larger and more
alarming symptoms of growing
distress becoming more firmly
entrenched .within the
corporate body of Bahamian
politics, enterprise and
industry, as the building trades
stagnate-and the hotel and
catering services come under
fierce attack from without and
within? For how much longer
can (or .ill) a substantial
sector of the Bahamian
population view with
controlled emotions the
paradox of mass human
deprivation in the midst of,
alleged ( ad actual) super-
fluity? I
This writer makes bold to
forecast an end to all such
restraint by the time the twelve
months ahead have run their
course. For, let no one suppose
that by any measures now
being discussed or imple-
mented by the PLP.
goWnment a reversal of
acufilg trends i BilJf to b.
achieved. Common sense and i
little sane reasoning will show
Why. Of its own resources, the
Bahamas is among the poorest
of the' oor. Investment from
outside, although frequently
hinted it by PLP big-wigs, is
conspicuous mainly, by its
persistent absence and
continues to become ever more
rare, daily. Tourism, where
Nassau is concerned, is an open
book and even nature seems to
have joined hands with the
forces of evil in inflicting the
fiercest droughts upon farmers
in the family islands and
addinf to their woes.
In the .months ahead,
government /i going to have


Sl


* NOW THRU THURSDAY
*Matlne 2:30 & 5:00, Evesning i:00-"Phone 2.1004, 2-100









"T* U ISW INWG
q* IFi/. t dA, Iw l
| AOcDaTrlMMrtMB




SSORR Y, NO PASSLaS ACCF~fDI
RESERVATIONS NOT CLAI tP lY :Si WIL.L B: MOLL).



WedVnday thvrairt iti tliriday
I Matine start at 2:00 Cntirmnm6so wings
Evsin.8:30 SbfetS
n "THE BUTT FPLY "CAT O' NIE TAILS" (t
E AFFAIR"l. Kart lm, a -M

I Al Star Cast James Frolsekus
PLUS PLUS.


"THE CHRISTMAS KID" O.
Jeffrey Hunter,
Leeb Harywari "


'Phon 2-2534


,8OEBONMS$AGE" 0.
^:.~~~~ Jtfld. '
Je6-'.
Lc~aoW~y~ A aht


Matinee Continuewu

3w


IMS@


What will happen next summer


hammered home the truths
embodied in the old adage:
"You can't have your cake and
eat i4 ps well." This lesson is
not going to be one of their
Own discovery, but rather a
belated truth, painfully learned
by a misguided following now
awakening to the splash of the
bone dropping into the turgid
waters-below: a truth passed
on: via protest and demon-
stration to the eyes and ears of
the Lords of Creation
wallowing in the fat of the
land.
SHaving successfully fri--
ihtened away the investor
and. imbued a spirit of hatred
and resentment in the hearts of
the native peoples-with whom
the visitor makes his daily
contacts, in which direction
must the leaders now look for
relief? Obviously, the
crutch of borrowing must one
day break, since even the most
gullible of banks and other
h-' -----


agencies will at length perceive
that all their goodwill and
charitable inclinations produce
no more than an extension of
the agony the Bahamian people
;are called upon to endure.
What, then, can this
government do to avert, or
even delay a complete
breakdown of regulated
existence at some point during
the vital twelve months
ahead? The disturbing answer
is, that government is helpless
to do anything at all, since it is
now being hoisted on its own
petard in preparation for a
calamitous fall.
When called upon to assume
leadership of the British
Empire at the time of dire
crisis during World War II.
Winston Churchill offered the
people nothing but blood, toil
tears and sweat. And the
people willingly accepted the
offering because of the
confidence Churchill's pgrson-


ality and courage generated ii
their hearts. What can the
leaders of the Bahamian people
offer us today?
We have been told, over and
again, from the highest
authority, of millions in
investment, panting to come
in: But the building industry
has the death rattle in its
throat.
We are continuously told of
increasing numbers of visitors
to these shores:
And hotels are closing or
cutting back on every hand.
Youth has been told, many
times over, that secure jobs
await them when their
schooling is complete:


And gangs of young
criminals, unemployed,
continue to encircle Nassau
and other parts in a tightening
vicehold and citizens tremble
for their lives.
Government ministers


ir?
shuttle from banquet to
banquet and sally from
country to country, on
meaningless missions:
And thousands of black,
citizens of Nassau alone find
the burden of keeping a roof
over their heads and the
coarsest of food on their
children' plates a crushing
load.
In countries where the living
standards had always been ot
the lowliest, an extension or
continuation of these same
conditions might be tolerated
for many years as people hope
for something better. But in a
country like the Bahamas.
where full employment reigned
and every man could find three
jobs if need be. for how much
longer ought it be expected
that the current situation,
worsening daily, will be
permitted to endure.
unchallenged?
It requires the concerted
effort of no majority to disrupt
and adjust the life of any
community. I am told that in
Russia which has a population
of more than two hundred


millions, no more than
fourteen million people are
members of the Communist
Party. Yet this less than seven
per cent controls the lives and
destinies of a whole, great
nation.
And in Edwin Markhams'
immortal lines. "How will it be
... with those who shaped him
to the thing he is when this'
dumb Terror shall rise...?"
ERROL SYMONETTE

SHIPPING

Arrived today: Bahama Star,
Emerald Seas, Flavia from
Miami
Sailed today: Rotterdam for
Hamilton, Bermuda

WEATHER
Sea: Slight
Temp: Min. tonight 78
Max. tomorrow 89


SUN
Rises 5.20 a.m.
Sets 6.55 p.m.
MOON
Rises 5.20 a.m.
Sets 6.55 p.m.


Blake's blues

BLIND BLAKE, one of the
last oldtime Goombay musd-
clas, is featured in the Spring
issue of the hicago
publication, "Living Blues"
The story is the result of a
query by a reader who visited
Nassau recently and wondered
whether Blake and American
bluesman Blind Arthur Blake
were one and the same.
Acting on information
supplied by the Bahamas
Tourist News Bureau the
magazine published a two-page
article on Blake and his airport
combo.
An editorial note explained:
"As it turns out, Blake is not a
bluesman (although he does
know some blues and gospel
songs), but his story and hus
music have some interesting
parallels in blues."


"Living Blues" is a special
interest magazine devoted
exclusively to backgrounding
blues musicians and recordings
and is published quarterly.


I


I-..e 1.~-.


II


B


THE TRIBUNE TuMday., July 1574


_











THE TRIBUNE ---- Tuesday, July 2, 1974
6


NOTICE


ESTATE OF
THE LATE JOSEPH SAMUEL JOHNSON


Notice is hereby gi'en that all persons having
any claims or demands against the above-named
Estate are requested to send the same duly
certified to the undersigned on or before the
Thirty-first day of Julv. 1974.

And Notice is hereby also given that at the
expiration of the time above-mentioned the assets
of the deceased will be distributed among the
persons entitled thereto having regard only to the
claims of which the Executrix shall then have had
notice.




HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for the Executrix








Sur -..


I D ITOR, The Tribune,
Ah was tellin' lfr Dookie an'
Unca' Polly 'bout d' bad dream
Ah had las' Saturday night.
Most break muh up for going'
t' church Sunday.
Ah dream d' Square Deal did
had a most important meeting .
t' talk 'bout d' way things
getting' better erry day, an' t'
see what kinda plan de,
could-a rig up t' fool d' public
while dey waiting' for d' next
fella run away from Unca' Sam
i come long.
Well. d' meeting' meet out
t South Beach. Dey ain't tell
ZNS 'bout it 'cause dey bigger
das all y' would-a hear on d'
new s for d' next two weeks. D'
yes-men set on one side d'
table an' d' rebels an' traitors
take d' next side. Errybody all
up-tight wondering' what d'
neetin' s'pose t' be 'bout.
cause it all so secret.
D chairman say if d' man on
d' udder side d' table would-a
take he pipe out-a he mout', d'
meeting' could-a begin. He say
since Number One call dis
meeting' he go' ask him t' tell

i
*j


THE BAHAMAS PIONEER

INSURANCE COMPANY LTD.
WEH RE BAHAMIAN, WE UNDERSTAND. A


Sacrifice for the country


'em what d' trouble is, an' he
want erry man t' unplug he
years an' doan miss a ting.
Number One get up. He say:
"Gentlemen an' d' udder rest.
As y' a-a-a-h knows, things
tuff."
Couple o' d' fattest cat look
at one-anudder like dey got
trouble t' believe dis. But since
Number One say so, mussy
sump'in in it.
"Because things tuff,"
Number One say, "we gotta act
like things getting' better erry
day, like d' Reverend
What-he-name say."
One side o' d' table clap dis
one up.
"Jes' d' same," Number One
continue, "Ah t'ink we better
start t' see what we could-a do.
less'n y' want get y' eye knock
out when we haddy call
electionn next summer."
All d' Square Deal looking' at
one-anudder like dis kind-a
t'ing ain't s'pose t' happen t'
dem 't all.
"Ah t'ink d' time is ripe for
erry man t' make sacrifice for
he country," Number One say.
"Derefore, Ah go start by
calling' on a-a-a-h Carl an' Mitch
t' sacrifice d' extra twelve
thousand dollars a year dey add
on t' dey ballin' money two,
tree years ago, an call on us t'
O.K. it after dey done start
ballin' outa some o' dis same
money."
One fella kick he buddy
under d' table. Not a man
brett.
"D' next sacrifice Ah want is
from all yinna bin givin'
contract t' d' highest bidder for
ninety-two thousand dollars
more 'n y' could-a get it do wid
true-true contractor. Dis, Ah
bigger, should-a nett anything
from couple-a million dollar.
Ah doan intend t' call no name
here. Ah jes- mean t' wait for
'. penny t' drop an' see what
happen.
"Den, it would-a look like
we does mean business if we
knock off 'bout couple-a
thousand dollars from erry man
salary. Yinna boys ought-a be
get y' paws grease good 'nuff
by dis time, so y' won't miss
little piece like dat."
Well, dis time some o' d'
boys getting' kinda restless
'cause dey ain't know what
coming' next. Dis business 'bout
making' sacrifice sound alright
when Number One tellin' it t'
he supporters on d' radio.
When it start getting' personal,
well das sump'in else. 'sides,
Number One ain't say a t'ing
yet 'bout what he planning' t'
sacrifice or if he figgerin' on
ridin' bicycle.
Jes as it look like things
might-a start getting'
obnoxishus, one Fat Cat jump


up. He say: "If Ah could-a had
d' floor for jes a minute, Ah
t'ink, maybe, we could-a find a
way t' spread d' joy 'round
little bit. so's we doan haddy
study 'bout making' no sacrifice
and all dat. Jes 'cause things
tuff for some people ain't no
reason why it haddy be tuff for
all o'we too."
Errybody looking' t' see how
Number One takin' dis
interrupshun. He only say:
"Well. s'pose d' brudder tell us
'bout dis magic plan he get in
mind?"
't ain't no magic plan." d'
Fat Cat say, "it only jes' good
politics. If we is d' people
representative, anything we do
is what d' people want. Ain't
das why dey 'leck us, Ah ask
y'?T
"D' way out-a dis mess is t'
get hold-a some money. It
simple as dat. Anybody know
where y' could-a borry any?
No? Well. Ah say, d' only way
left is t' start a tax for d'
emergency."
"Hold on, dere, hold on!"
Number One say, "Das
dangerous ground y' walking' on
now. Y' know how many tax
we done get? Le's see: we get
d' Car Tax, d' Import Tax, d'
Real Property Tax. d'
Electricity Tax, d' Water Tax,
d' Phone Tax, d' Emergency
Tax, d' Driver Tax, d'
Inspectshun Tax, d' Stamp
Tax, d' Buildin' Permit Tax, d'
Hotel Guest Tax, d' Firearm
Tax, d' Dog Tax, d' Bicycle
Tax, d' Gasoline Tax, d' Fuel
Surcharge Tax, beside all dem
udder Tax Ah forget. We done
got one Emergency Tax, so Ah
doan know how y' go' start
anudder."
"D' tax I get in mind is
Income Tax," d' Fat Cat say,
"y' ain't call da one off yet."
"An' Ah doar want call it
off," Number One say, "y'
want all o' us t' haddy drive
taxi. mussy."
"We could-a call it sump'in
else," d' Fat Cat insist, "y'
ain't gotta call it Income Tax.
We only want d' money."
"Ah tax by any udder name
is still a tax," Number One say.
"What you would-a call it,
anyhow?"
"Well, we could-a call it d'
Independence Celebration Tax,
t' begin. After people get used
t' payin' it, we could-a change
d' name. Income Tax. By da
time, ain't nobody go notice
anudder tax 'long wid the


udder rest y'jes' call off "
Number One say: "H-m-m.
Mebhe some merit in d' idea.
looking' at it dat way. What
yinna boys say?"
All d' yes-men say d' idea
great. D' traitors dem say y'
diggin' y' own grave. Den
errybody vote in favour.
"Now we gotta stick
together in dis." Number One
say. "Y. see what kindajam, we
don in wid dem Labour boys
an' errybody kickin' up 'bout
times hard an' no job. Erry
man gotta do he dooty an' plug
dis Independence business for
all he worth. Get all d' people
feeling' patriotic so's dey doan
mind payin' little extra tax for
couple months. When we
spring d' trap, den it too late."
Errybody clap dis one up.
"An' Ah go' now appoint d'
brudder who start all dis as
Minister o' Income Tax,
incognito. Wen dis t'ing get
going', he go' provide job for
'bout four hundred and
eighteen people in he Ministry
an' y' could-a see what da go
mean, all dese youngster
hollerin' for work.
Ah say dis was a bad dream.
Ah wake up hollerirr "Oh,
Lord! Help us now."
COUSIN ZEPH

LICENSING OF
OVERSIZED
VEHICLES

The Road Traffic De-
partment today issued a
reminder that the law
pertaining to the licensing of
oversized vehicles establishes
maximum dimensions of 30
feet in length, eight feet in
width and 12 feet in height.
Special permits may be
granted for short periods of
time if circumstances warrant
such permission, according to
the Controller of Road Traffic.
This applies to trailers
exceeding the maximum
dimensions as well as to
vehicles.

GRENADA DEMO

ST. GEORGES Demon-
strators have manhandled
guards and smashed through
iron gates at the Grenada
Cooperative Nutmeg
Association in Grenada, police
say. The protest was against
the recently elected
Cooperative's management
Board. (AP)


LONDON A British
Foreign Office Minister, Miss-
Joan Lestor today arranged to
join celebrations marking the
anniversary of a movement
working to achieve statehood
for Na:mibiai. alo known as
South-West Africa.
The move seems certain to
offend the Rcl-blic of South
Africa which mJai.',a' the


disputed territory
borders.


i"on l


SHIP SAFE
SAN JUAN A cruise ship
with 688 persons aboard his
regained power 100 miles
north of Venezuela. after
drifting toward a ,J,.,,,,
reef, according to the U.S
coast guard. (AP)


LET'S CELEBRATE
wi-i


WITH

ULTIMA II

CHARLES REVSON

On July 10th 1974, the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas is one year old, and in early July
1973,. THE NASSAU SHOP introduced
ULTIMA II by Charles Revson to the people
of the Bahamas.



TO MARK THIS OCCASION

ULTIMA II PRESENTS




'T1 1914 BEAUY EWS KIT


WITH

ANY PURCHASE OF ULTIMA II
COSMETICS YOU CAN BUY FOR JUST
$6.00 (value $15.00) AN ELEGANT
JEWELER'S BASKET FILLED WITH 5 OF
THE YEAR'S MOST INNOVATIVE
BEAUTY IDEAS.

i


ULTIMA II BEAUTY ADVISOR

MISS ESTELLE PRINCEPE


is now here for 2 weeks to give personal
advice on make-up and beauty preparations.






BAY STREET NASSAU
TEL. 2-8405, 2-8406


Namibia anniversary


111


I


- L-









THE TRIBUNE -- Tuesday, July 2,1974


Nigerian Federal Com-
missioner for Mines and
Power. Mr. Ahaji Shettima
Ali Monguno (centre)
recently visited Grand
Bahama for a tour of the oil
refineries there.
Accompany him were Mr.
Kendall Nottage, M.P. for


Freeport, and the Hon.
Alfred Maycock, Minister of
Development.

The Nigerian Com-
missioner left Nassau Sunday
for St. Croix, then to New
York, London and back
home. -He was accompanied


by two senior Nigerian
officials.
While here, he met with
various government officials
including Prime Minister
Lynden O. Pindling.
Bahamas Information
Services Photo by Roland
Rose.


Rolls


A vintage 1I61 Rolls Royce
is the first prize in the J & B
BahP.mas Blenders raffle to aid
four local charities during the
month of July.
rhe Rolls Ro ce has been
used tfr J & B promotional
activities during the past year
When the Rolls Roye arrived
from England it was
announced at that time that a
raffle would be held for charity
to finalize the promotion and
to find an owner for the
.oLetedI vehile
The four charities sharing
equally in the proceeds of the J
& B Rolls Royce ratile are
The Bahamas Oly. mpic
'ssocalion. I he Bahamas
Association for the Mentally
Retarded. I he Ranfurly Home
for Children. and The Sir
Victor Sabson I Baha:nal
Heart Foundation
Tickets are now being
distributed through the charity
groups involved with the public
sale The raille tickets will also
be available at all Bahamaj
Blenders Limited retail stores
in Nassau, Freeport and the
Family Islands
Drawing of the raffle will
take place Friday. August Q at
Ronnie's Rebel Room. Winner
of the Rolls Ro \ce ill be able


raffle


enriches


four


charities


.,. .



to have it repainted to a colour Representing the four right), The Hon. Arlington Clarke for The Sir Victor
of his liking with the charities benefiting from the Butler for The Bahamas Sassoon (Bahnemal Hert
compliments of Bahamas Rolls Royce raffle are (left to Olympic Association; Mrs. Foundation. The St tickets
Gwen McDeigan for The will be sold during the month
Blenders Value of the Rolls will be Mary A Kell> 01 VII' Bahamas Association for the of July with the drwnm
Royce has been estimated as Advertising and Public Mentally Retarded; Mrs. Elva taking placeon Augut 9th at
$25,OOO to collectors Relations and Norman Rolle of Rolle for The Ranfurly Home Ronne's Rebel Room.
Coordinators of the raffle Bahamas Blender., Limited for Children and Mrs. David' Photo: Gus Robrts.


-5

'C ,
.. :; u. _
- -.a,

.;
.. -_rp


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

Roywest Banking Corporation Ltd.
offers the position of


ASSISANI SECBARY,&,YIRASIER

to a suitably qualified individual whose
responsibilities will include proper maintenance of
internal controls and accounting systems.
supervising ac.countingl staff in various departments
and reporting thereon to the Secretary/Treasurer.
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
he forwarded to:

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


SIR MILO

CHECKS .

CRAWFISH I


Mathew Town, Inagua -
Sir Milo and Lady Butler are
shown (left) viewing an
experimental crawfish
breeding pool where experi-
ments are being conducted in
raising crawfish in captivity.
crawfish in captivity.
Also looking on from left
to right are: Commissioner
Wilton Stubbs, ADC Charles
Fernander, Mrs. Gladys
Alexander, Mr. Godfrey Bain,
and Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ford.
The Governor-General was in
Inagua on an official visit and
was accompanied by Mr.
Ford, M.P. for the
constituency.


Int'l
inspector
for
Nas. Beach
Peter Furzer, food and
beverage Manager of the
International Division of Trust
Houses Forte Ltd., has arrived
in Nassau to work with the
Nassau Beach Hotel's
executives in planning the
resort's events for the coming
months.
The Nassau Beach, a Trust
Houses Forte resort, has
become well known, both
among Bahaminas and visitors,
for the excellent variety of
events and cusines featured at
the hotel.
Mr Furzer, a recognized
expert in the resort industry,
travels to all Trust Houses
Forte properties in this division
to inspect their various food
and beverage operations.

Halcyon

winner
Betty Russell has received
the Halcyon Balmoral Hotels
E m ployee-of-the-Month
award for May. Betty has
worked as a maid in the
housekeeping department of
the Balmoral for eleven and a
half years. She was
recommended for the award
by visitors to the hotel and
the management staff. The
Employee-of-the-Month
award is given not only for
devotion, but for friendly,
courteous and helpful hotel
service. Betty is the mother
of six and lives in
Culmersville.


I ii ,
Beautify Your Home For

INDEPENDENCE DAY July 10th

DURING "HOME CARE" WEEK AT



BAHAMIAN LUMBER COMPANY


FRAMED MIRRORS







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WIN



4 PIECE GOLD CONSOLE
SETS
SPECIAL THIS WIIK
MODEL 2000-01
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MODEL 2005-0

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FRAMED MIRRORS
SPECIAL THIS WEIK
IVORY FRAMED MIRROR
MODEL 7034

$78.45 REG.PRICE $97.50

MODEL 5064
GOLD FRAMED MIRROR


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MODEL MS444

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REG. PRICE $117.95


ALL OTHER

MIRRORS 15% OFF
ALL SHAPES
OVAL RECTANGULAR SQUARE


SPECIAL

THIS WEEK


ALL PAINTS

B.P.S. BERGER -
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AND PAINT SUNDRIES


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ALL ELECTRIC

LIGHT LAMPS

AND SHADES

10% OFF


0 Check Our Stanley Drapery Hardware

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Display Aluminum Tubing Screern Sterr

Window Framing Rods Angles etc.


COME SEE US YOU'LL LIKE WHAT YOU
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,-L___ __


r111
rfl


I I












8 _________________


THE TRIBUNE Tuesday, July 2, 1974


THE NATIONAL Jumbey
Festival of Arts and Crafts will
take place from July
26 August 5. The festival is
under the auspices of the
Ministry of Education and
Culture and will involve the
entire Commonwealth.
The symbol of the festival is
the Bahamian goatskin drum
and each family is encouraged
to make a drum and have it in
their homes.
There will be several
competitions highlighting the
affair and prizes will run as
high as $1,000.
The winning categories will
be as follows: The Bahamian
Band competition with first
prize of $1,000, second prize
$500 and third prize $250.
Traditional dances, which
will include quadrille and
jumpin dance, with first prize


being 5350 and second prize
$150 and third S75.
Jumpin dance first prize will
he $100. second S50 and third
$25.
There will also be a checkers
and dominoes competition
with first prize being $100,
second S50 and third prize
$25.
The ten days of festivities
will include a gospel concert
featuring some of the best
Commonwealth singing groups,
a feast for senior citizens.
drama productions, folklore
show. karate demonstration,
boat races and a welcome
home benefit concert by the
"Obeah Man... Tony McKay.
I-veryone is asked to speak
Bahamian dialect when in the
village and on the last day of
the festival. each drum
owner is invited to the village


Sor a "goatskin drumi julmp
up".
All competitions are opened
to Bahamians and residents in
New Providence, Freeport and
the Family Islands. Participants
in the Family Islands will have
to finance transportation and
accommodations to Nassau to
participate in the various
competitions.
The competition is open to
all performing handsswith a:
rninumum num her of foul
members.
Songs submitted must be the
original work of Bahamians or
residents and should have been
composed within the ecai
ending July 15, 1974.
Songs may hbe on any topic.
but should reflect some aspect
of Bahamian life.
Congo, bongo or goatskin
drum must be included in


muscl antd lthe writer of the
ci semble lhie iininm-er of the
l e!s lieed not he the salmel
peli sn
( mlllpettors ii til\ -ubtilt as
ii:ni, entries as the\ wish. but
c .h en tlr inUst he
i [i)t 'ipaniid lh .in t ticial
niil ii oim.
'omilp titol", Il! !-e judged
I'n inl on the iolmpositionl
o te e ontlg hut the
"I'lt i i'i i, e \\ ill Ailso be
lc. 'iler t lri

\, Id s nild uiiitiI leI d sheet.
1)1 I t c i )In l it ted
AIv'Ollpan 'd h\ thi e oftIctll
Ulle t!' % !-Ill to : ( '11 tl l t fi altit r,
l)i' ioln l Milltrv it ,I diclton
aind C(ilUic. P \1 Bamu N3'413 4,
Shirlc. Sti-,et. Nassau.
Bahamas, or to Radith Bahama-
mas. I-reeport. Randnd Bahama.
Att: Mr Reginald Smith.


S:. ':
Miss Bahamas Agatha Watson in two of the costumes she will wear in the Miss Universe Beauty Pageant. She left for the
contest in the Philippines yesterday.



5,9400

visitors

on cruise


ships

TWO C'RUISI ships making I
eight calls will brine some 5400
passengers to the Freeport-


/Lucaya
month,
Freeport


area during
according to
Harbour Co. Ltd


Calling at Freeport Harbour
will be Costa Lines S.S. Fla-
via" and Eastern Steamship
Lines S.S. "Bahama Star."

The S.S. "Flavia' is
scheduled to dock here from
Miami via Nassau on I'hursdays
July 4. I 1 IX 25 at midday
with '800 passengers each
voyage and the "Bahama Star"
at I p.m. on the same dales
with 550 passengers each
voyage from Miami via Nassau
[he M.V Southward."
chartered by Bahama Cruise
Lines to take the place of tlie
latest S.S. "Freeport" ~ llich
has not yet completed her
re-fitting. will commence her
voyages from Miami via Nassau
arriving in I report on
Tuesday July 10 at 10 p inl
and sail at 3 a m on
Wednesday July 17 for MlIainl

The M.V "Southward" is
then scheduled to arrive Iromi
Nassau on ITh ursdays.
Saturday and Tuesdays at 10
p.m. and sail for Miami on
Friday. Sunday. and
Wednesday, at 3 a m. I his
schedule will be maintained
until Septemnib Ist.

During June there were
5328 cruise ship visitors to
Freeport/Lucaya. The S .S
"Flavia" made four calls with
3244 and the S.S. "Bahama
Star" four calls with 2084
passengers. Due to inclement
seas on June 24 the passengers
of the S.S. "Lecrnardo da
Vinci" were unable to land and
the ship proceeded to Nassau.


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


Senator Dr. Doris Johnson, president of the National Women's Movement, signing the three
month lease for the New World Theatre. Standing from left to right are: Anthony Klonaris
attorney for Theatrical Enterprises; Rupert Missick, director of the New World and Elmer
Hecht, manager of Theatrical Enterprises.


New theatre for youth


fill \I RI(CA. I nteiprise
has given a thrce mont h lease.
tree of charge to the National
Women's MovementIc for th tIe use
of the Ci tiiie:i I leatre. which
has been closed tor lust o'er a
year.
Ihe theatre. located on I ast
Street.. has been named Ilhe
Nesw World I tlcatre, and will
serve as a summer stock theatre
workshop to assist oulng
people in the country
rhe New, World IhCe ti,'.
under tile direction of
Bahamian poet and author.
Ruper Missick. will officially
open July 13.
The theatre is geared toward
getting the youth ot the
Bahamas. especially those in
the Iast Street area, involved
in educational as well as
entertaining projects.
Operations of the theatre are


expected to begin I r, da1 \ s\ill
the opening ati trctlion 'bein 1
llmoie tor children
DI) I ing t lie sIumtI l iIl 1ie
stock workshop s\ill feat:inel
dramaa. music, talent shows and
handstands.
In outlining tile wi'e'kl
activities of the thealet \lr
\lissick said that on I:iidm.y
,afternoons the theatre \\1ill
Icature banstdstands w\illip alnd
coming young mIusicians
performing. Saturday s lie said
w Ill be .Iet aside lo1 talent
shows and SUunas s s\ ill tIeat ii
gospel groups andt folk sintiging
On the official opeillng ot
the theatlie. Jul\ 13. a blenelti
conceit will e hlield 'otr I ic\
Lloyd. a waitress swho lost tlie
sight of both eyes during a
robbery and shoot-out a fe\\
months ago at Anne's Paradise.
whe-e she was employed.


I I o I ,, ti t 1 j i *i ; !i

-ipe..!a'. thi
B 1ppe n 1. n


NEW BLOW

S\N Jit A
Ralacl leitniindc/
Puerto RiK h.it
deit h rl ( ...Cn' m tl


( i>kitt' i t
( "ooil of
.ill.lI thic
I i.til I'eotln


.ig. t i tue i .'pti1l' in ,1 \i \et
dlilllin i n ,i inl I t it t liec
lu sl ,.!r\ "
I ie ic lir ti Ri n l et
t\cd tiilv' u]sn cxpiesscdi
con11t id ii .- thI a llIt Southl

a bl'e i.. lt [n iii 1lic hard tcitm is
ahe.u 'i. h lil u ,i ce. i \t')


$1,000 prizes at art festival


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that EDITH MAY BRYAN of P.
0. Box N-7093 -- Baldwin Avenue, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for Naitonality and Citizenship, for
reqisIration 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 2nd day of
July 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 NORRIS CARLTON BRYAN
of P. 0. Box N-7093 Baldwin Avenue Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
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 CLARENCE HOLLIGAN of
Yamacraw Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
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 HILDA LOUISE WILLIAMS
of Seagrape, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 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 VERA ANNIE LAURIE
Jennings of Tylor Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 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 PAUL LAUBACK
SYLVESTRE of Augusta Street South in the Southern
District of the Island of New Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of
July 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 MARY PRINCESS LOUISE
ARTHUR of Pine Dale, INassau, 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 2nd day of July
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 CARDINAL CECONDO
PRESCOT of Broughm Street, Nassau P. 0. 5300 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 2nd day of July 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 BARBARA SAYERS of P.O
Box N-3005, Greewood Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
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 ROGER SAYERS of P.O..
Box N.3005, Greenwood Road, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reison why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 2nd day of July 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 STEPHEN LESTER
WILLIAMS of Yellow Elder Gardens 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 2nd day of July
1974 to The Ministei responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Minist y of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N 3002,
Nassau.
*i


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LUDGIE EDUARDO
RUDON of Fritz Lane, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows any reason why
registration/naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of tie facts within
twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


IIIIIg


lIS


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALLAN FRANCIS of
Ridgeland Park (West), Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 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 WALTER NATHANIEL
GREY of Montell Heigqlt;, Nassau Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible 'or Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows an, reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Naitonality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EDWARD ALEXANDER
HANCHFLL of Ridgeland Park Southern District, 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 2nd day of July 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 GREGORY CUMMINS of
Sunshine Park P.O. Box N8156 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 2nd day of July
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 MARONET SIMMONS of
Ridgeland Park (West) Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 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 NICHOLAS PERICLES
MAILLIS of Eastern Road in the Island of New Providence.
is applying to the Minister responsible tor Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twentveiaht davs
from the 2nd day of July to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.
O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ISABELLA ANN ASTWOOD
of Fritz Lane off East St. 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 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. N-3002,
Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DING YUEN LEE of East
Street South, P. O. Box N.587, Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.












THE TRIBUNE -- Tuesday, July 2, 1974 9


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ROBERT A. DEAN of
Lincoln Blvd. 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 2nd day of July 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 ELIE SAINT FLEUR of
Eastern District, New Providence, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why., naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of
July 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 FREDERICK THOMAS
BEEN of Ridgeland Park West, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. .o. ox N-3002,
Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SUZETTE LOUISE WILSON
of Kennedy Subdivision, 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
he granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
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 DELORES ESTELLE
WILSON of Raymond Road, Nassau, N.P. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person 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 2nd day of July 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 ALLISON MAXINE CLARE
of Kennedy Subdivision, 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 2nd day of July
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 MR EVERARD JOSEPH
JOHNSON of Charlotte Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that ary person who knows any reason why
registration/naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Honme Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JACOB EMANUEL
BARNFTT of Third Street Grove & Palm Tree Ave. 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 2nd day of July 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 COLLINWOOD HALL of
Ridgeland Park, 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 2nd day of July
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 GEORGE WINSTON
JENNINGS of McKinney Avenue, Stapledon Gardens
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible tor
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 2nd day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry o0Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002 Nassau.


m
i


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that MITCHEL FOSTER of
Market Street North 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 25th 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 THEOPHILUS FRITZ of East
Street, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalisation
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration naturalisationn should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th 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 JACK MICHEL FOSTER of
Hospital Lane North 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 25th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship;
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.
/iit 302 asu


too sleepy or it's, "Please, don't bother me." If she lets me
touch her, she doesn't participate.
Please answer before I do something foolish.
FED UP IN OREGON
DEAR FED: Either you didn't have enough words, or
they weren't the right ones.
Level with each other. If she's emotionally involved with
another man, you'reboth better off dealing with it. I it's
only a bad case of the "guilties," that should be dealt with.
An infected wound doesn't just heal up and disappear. It
erupts sooner or later. And the sooner the better.


MIIN1LIRNQULS


MH1)IN \ ILRNVUUSI


A YOUTH summer camp
programme aimed at providing
educational recreation for
young New Providence boys
will begin August 6, Mr.
Hubert A. Lewis. president of
the Central Council of the
National Youth Congress
announced.
The summer camp pro-
gramme will involve between
35 and 50 eight to
twelve-year-olds selected by
the community welfare service
from various socially
disadvantaged areas.
It is intended to help
participants develop self
confidence and self-awareness
skills through role playing and


games and is being conducted
by the National Youth
Congress through the assistance
of concerned community
leaders, responsible residents
and business organizations.
The first of its type ever
undertaken here, the camp will
be held at Deep Creek, Andros
and is expected to run from
ten days to two weeks.
"The National Youth
Congress believes strongly that
increased participation by civic
improvement groups, industry
and labour can assure
programmes which meet the
broad needs of the community
and assist our youth in
preparing themselves for


DEAR ABBY: You will probably think I am smen kind of
nut for writing about this problem, but I trust your judge
meant, and know you have ways of finding out such things,
so here goes:
Following a ear accident and complications, my mother
had her leg amputated about five years ago. Since then,
she insists that the leg she had amputated pains her con-
stantly.
Abby, I keep telling her it is all in her head becaou
there is nothing there to hurt. She insists the pain is real.
I am at a loss to understand how this can be so. Can it?
FOOLISH QUESTION
1'PER QUESTION: [No question s foolish I it is incere.l
The "p in" about which your mother complains is calk i
"phantom pain," and it is very real indeed. Obviously, it
only seems to be in the amputated limb because the nerve
endings at the point of amputation have "set up" those
sensations. Your mother should tel her doctor. He may be
able to correct the situation.
Hate to write letter Send $1 to Abigail Van Burem,
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hls, Cal. Z for Abby's beeklet
"How to Write Letters for All eeauss."


m
m


ammmi
moomm


Miss Black America presents flowers to Moniqpe


subsequent further civic
educational development," Mr.
Lewis said.
"The public should be
reminded that there are many
young people whose behaviour
is forced on them by society,"
he added.
The programme will be
conducted along the lines of
increasing self-discipline,
patriotic loyalty, service to the
community and respect for
others. It will be administered
in a highly informal, non-rigid
and recreational atmosphere.
A drive, during which
members of affiliate youth
groups are calling on the public
for support, is bein carried


Youth summer camp on Andros


out. Clothing, monetary
assistance and foodstuffs, are
being sought to supplement
budgetary supplies and
equipment already procured,
It is the National Youth
Congress' hope that the public
will respond favourably so that
these young people can have a
meaningful vacation.
Persons wishing to make
donations or those requesting
further information -Can
contact the Natial Youth
Congress Central Committe -
by writing to P. 0, eJx WW776
or N-424.

anwaswd hawiK I
agi7g


How important is


sex in marriage?

By Abigail Van Buren
DEAR ABBY: I've been dating a fellow [I'll call him
David] for about three months. He's been giving me a big
rush. David is one of the nicest fellows I've ever met. He is
a successful professional man, good-looking, just the right
age for me, treats me like a queen, and everyone who has
met him thinks he'd be ideal for me.
The problem: David doesn't kiss very well. To be perfect-
ly honest, it's more serious than that. When he kisses me,
nothing [but absolutely nothing!] happens. Abby, I'm 25
and experienced [but I'm no tramp], and I am not all that
difficult to turn on.
Don't tell me to teach him. If he can't even turn me on,
I'm not about to give him kissing lessons.
What should I do? I hate to give him up because he is by
far the most eligible man I've ever dated, except for this
one fault.
How important do you think sex is in marriage? LIBRA
DEAR LIBRA: How important I think it is doesn't mat-
ter. It's how important YOU think it is that counts. No one
can [or should] make that decision for you. List your priori-
ties in order of their importance and you'll have the an-
swer.

DEAR ABBY: I am 38. My wife is 36. We've been mar-
ried for 15 years and have two children, ages 13 and 10.
Ten months ago, my wife got a telephone call at about
7:30 p. m. She talked for a few minutes, and after she hung
up she said a girl friend of hers was in town and she was
going to drive over to see her for a while.
I don t Know why, but I man't believe her, so I left the
kids and followed her. I found the "girl friend" was a man I
knew. When they recognized my car, they went in differ-
ent directions. After my wife returned home, we had a few
words, but there was no big scene.
Since that night our marital relations have been very
unsatisfactory. Either she doesn't feel well, she's too tired,


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MICHAEL CLARKSON
RICH of Dunmore St. Dunmore Town Harbour Island is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation asa 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 2nd day of July 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 EDWARD POMETTICE
HARRIS of Matthewtown, Inagua, 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 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N3002,
Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LALETIA BETISTE of East
Street, 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 sionpd statement of the facts within
twenty eight days from the 25th 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 MAUD IONE WEEKS of
P.O. Box F-75, Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


ELDORA KNOWLES


BOBBIE EDWARDS


MONIQUE COOPER
Contestants in the Miss Commonwealth Bahamas beauty
queen contest held at Le Cabaret Theatre, Paradise Island at
the weekend. Winner was 18-year-old Monique Cooper.


IMillAllM
misses.


I




b
i 1













THE TRIBUNE Tuesday, July 2, 1974
II--------I---I-IIII-l-------I-------T


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFD ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


REAL ESTATE


!1


C 15808
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 60 x 110 SOUTH BEACH
ESTATES only $3300.00
SEABREEZE Corner plot
100 x 127, Ideal location near
Canal only $6,200.
LOT VISTA Marina Out
West, rights to Sandy Beach
130 by 90. Only $9500.
MACKEY STREET 47 by
120 with 1Ih storey house,
furnished only $28,000.
DIAL 22035, 22307 evenings
41197.

C15947
OUT WEST half block from
Sandy Beach. Executive home
- excellent location. Walking
distance to Golf Course tray
ceiling, open fireplace four
bedrooms 21/2 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.


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
amrnily room, walled in patio
ideal for entertaining.
Tastefully furnished and in tipt
top shape -- With well water.
Attractively priced
$62,000.00.,Come see us cause
you can't beat us. Damianos
Realty Co. Ltd. DIAL 22305
or 22307. Nite 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.
C 15946

SLAIR three bedrooms 2
baths, furnished in good taste,
maids quarters, patio, fruited
enclosed landscaped grounds
asking $62,000.00
12 UNIT 2-STOREY HOTEL
,with POOL, PATIO, VIEWS
OF SEA, plus 2-storey
Manager's Residence with
Coffee Shop, Laundry, cold
Laundry, cold-storage,
excellent income. Only
$250,000.00 can finance.
Catering to Tourist Dollar. Can
NET $50,000.00.
SANS SOUCI HILLTOP 2 -
storey, with over acre of
grounds, fruited, landscaped,
magnificent views, furnished
$125,000.00.
WINTONHIGHWAY highest
peak OUT EAST. 3 bedrooms
3 baths, plus-maids apartment.
High Ceilings, tiled floors,
patio, over acre of grounds -
gorgeous views only
$110,000.00.
HILLTOP CAMPERDOWN
houses furnished from
$115,000.00 and up. With
Pool, Patio Gorgeous Views.
See anytime.
WESTWARD VILLAS 3
bedrooms 2 baths, maids
quarters, furnished only
$48,000.00. Rights sandy
beach.
WESTWARD VILLAS -- 4
bedrooms 21/2 baths, central air,
plus window units, furnished,
Pool (heated), Patio, enclosed
grounds asking $68,000.00.
CABLE BEACH on waters
edge. Facing Balmoral Island,
Pool, Patio, Private Beach.
Excellent condition, immediate
occupancy. Tastefully
decorated. Bargain of the Year.
Good inventory. Can Finance.
FOR ACTION, RING THE
ACTION NUMBERS
22305, 22033, 22307 evening
41197.


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

C15850
SHOPS AND OFFICES FOR
RENT
Modern airconditioned office
and store space available in
busy shopping area. Telephone
and ample parking. Rental fees
wrI appeal to the business man
g a future. Call 23010.


FOR RENT


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

C15845
2 bedroom apartment Winton
Highway. fully furnished. $350
per month. Call 2-1631/2.
C15941
SANS SOUCI: 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, family room. Available
immediately. $450.00 per
month. Furnished except for
linens and kitchen equipment.
LOVE BEACH' Very attractive
1 bedroom cottage right on the
beach. Available early July.
$600 per month. Fully
furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LIMITED
Phone 21041/2/3/4
C15860
1 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartment, furnished, Village
Road area. Available July 6th.
Call 41177.

C15944
Completely furnished two
bedroom apartment. Blue Hill
Road, South, opposite the
newly built McPherson Primary
School. Rent $235 per month.
Phone 2-3287.
C15927
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment consisting of
living-dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynam Avenue.
Telephone 5-8185.
C15921
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.


C15919
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.
C15882
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished. Centreville,
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.
C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone 2-1631.
C15920
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house,
Dannottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-1671.
C15942
ONE THREE BEDROOM, two
bath, airconditioned furnished
home, Queen's Road, Nassau
East. Phone 5-4684 or 2-3750.

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

SFOR SALE OR RENT
C15961
3 bedroom 2 bath house,
unfurnished. Blair Estates.
Phone 3-2095.

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 VENTURA II Automatic
Trans, P/S, P/B, Radio, White
Wall Tyres. Green with Green
Trim. Was $3700.00 Now
$3400.00
1972 AUSTIN 1300 Standard
Trans, Green with Black Trim.
Was $1750.00 Now $1600.00
1972 AUSTIN MAXI Standard
Trans, Radio. Blue with Green
Trim. Was $3300.00 Now
$3000.00
1970 FORD TORINO
Automatic Trans, A/C, P/S.
P/B, Radio, Vinyl Top. Blue
with Blue Trim. Was $2800.00
Now $2500.00
1970 HORNET Standard
Trans, Radio. Yellow with
Black Trim. Was $1000.00
Now $800.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA
Automatic Trans, P/S, P/B,
Radio, A/C, W/W Tyres. Gold
with Gold Trim. Was $3200.00
Now $2900.00

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD. OPP
DAVIS ST.
P. 0. BOX N-3741,
PHONE 56739


CARS FOR SALE


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.
C 15893
1968 TRIUMPH 1300
convertible, in good condition.
Best offer accepted. Phone
5-3758 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
C15969
1967 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS supreme, fully
equipped with, A/C, 8 track,
power steering and variety of
tapes $2000.00. Phone 3-1174
after 5.
C15951
1968 Austin 1100 in good
condition. $700. Call; Greg at
3-6111 anytime.
C15963
1970 FORD TRANSIT VAN
Phone 2-3283

FORSALE
C15816
MACKEY STREET
DEPARTMENT STORE
Palmdale Avenue and
Mackey Street
Opposite Bar 20 Corner
10% DISCOUNT STOREWIDE
Store Hours: Monday, Friday
and Saturday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
C15833
LISTER GENERATOR KCK
4.25. Good condition. Located
at Cat Island. Call Evans 21801
or 2 and 5-5310.

E- I]

C15918 FOR SALE
$864.60
16 Days in Europe
Luxembourg Switzerland --
Austria Italy -- Lichenstein
Monaco -- France
INCLUDES:
Round trip air fare
First class Hotels with private
bath

Land transportation by
deluxe air conditioned,
motorcoach with tour director.


e Complete sightseeing Tours
in each city.

e Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.

* All tips and taxes (except
airport taxes).

* Plus other special features.
For further information
contact:-

R. H. CUR-RY CO. LTD.
Phone 28681-7 Bay and
CharlottE Streets.

SCHOOLS
C15933
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.

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

L ENTERTAINMENT

C14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
e The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.
C15787
BLUE HILL GOLF CLUB
Golf: Adults $2.50 and Juniors
$1.50 per day.
DRIVE RANGE, TENNIS
AND SQUASH
From 8:00 a.m. to Midnight
7 days per week Tel: 3-6333.


MARINE SUPPLIES

C1 194
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, priv..te
shower, two 230 h.p. ongi ies
"with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good conditions
Call 24267, 5401 i.

C15953
14 ft. boat, model 102 Seagull
outboard. Phone 2-2861. ext
343, from 6:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. Ask for Mrs. Mary
-.dderley.


C15834
25 ft. BERTRAM hardtop,
sleeps 3, head, ship to shore,
twin 160 Mercruisers and many
extras. Tel. 41540.


MINE SUPPLIES


C15960
35' BOAT with 671 GM, ship
to shore radio, with ice box,
holds up to 2500 lbs. Phone
22125 day 31452 nights.

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

C15957
GOOD REWARD
Light brown Cocker Spaniel,
responding to the name of
"GIGI", Age 3 years. Was lost
last Thursday at Rose Lane,
Apt. C.1 (off Mackey Street
and Rosetta Street) Tel.
2-3703.


CARD OF THANKS
C15954
The relatives of the late Inez
Davis would like to express
their many thanks in the time
of their bereavement. Special
thanks goes to Rev. Roker,
Curtis Memorial and the
Officers and Members of
Masedonia Baptist Church.
From Lucille Davis and
Family.


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.


I Ihl NI I i91


ALARMS/SECURITY
IFour Winds Lid.
Write: tiox N4272 I'll. 5 2124
Lowe's Alarm Services IPh. 3-2042
Natn.ial Securit. Syst ms
Ph. 5-9719

ANTENNAS
Island TV I'li. 2 2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Ilatteries
IBay Street garagee I'll. 2-2434
rra.isimission Repairs
Shell Action Slation I'h. 5 2000
BOOKSTORE
The (Christiain Iook
Shop I'll. S -8744

BUSINESS FORMS
I executive
Printers I'h. 2 4267/5 4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
(ommnonweall
I urt iture I'll. 31-120

CAMERAS
John Hull Ph. 2-4252/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monthly Rate S515
IlPhon. 2-4727(da.) 7-7387(iile)

ENTERTAINMENT
Audio Visual & Movies
IFilm & I- quip. Service I'h. 2-21S7

FLORISTS
Island Florist Ph. 2-2702/C 5419


IN MEMORIAL


C15955


IN Loving memory of our dear
aunt, mother, grandmother,
and great grandmother, Murley
Elizabeth Wilson, who
departed this lite Juiy ist
1973.
Gone but not forgotten
Memories of her will not be
forgotten
And love will still remain
In the heart of us.
Left to mourn: A loviiq niece
2 daughters, one son, 3 sisters,
3 brothers and a host of
relatives and friends.

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. O0. Box
N8194.
C15844
MALE between ages 25 & 30,
preferably with experience in
Draftsmanship or Technical
Drawings and educated to
G.C.E. standards. Good welfare
benefits including a 41/2 day
week. This is an excellent
career opportunity for right
person. Bahamians only need
apply in writing to
"MORTGAGE" c/o P. 0. Box
N3734, Nassau.
C15846
One DRESSMAKER -- must
be able to cut free hand and by
pattern.
One Milliner, 1 year experience
dna over. Phone 34117.


"i216EXI.5

2 L iNM h iil ,


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. George I'h. 2-8421/6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry Plh. 2-4403
MEATS
Ti-eci Meats
Wholesale Retlail P'h. S-97! 9

MEN'S WEAR
Iashiinette Ltd. PIh. 2 2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Ltd. I'Ph. 2-3910/1

PAPER
(.'oninercial 'laper house PhI'l. 5-9731
PRINTING
Wong's Prilingii Ph. 5-4506
I x'ecntive
Printers I'h. 2-4267/5-401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wmings Ruhher Stamps IPh. 5-4506O
I lie Tribune l'h. 2 1986,

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sports Land.d 'l. 2-1862

TRAVEL
'lPa tours IPh. 2 2931/7
It. II. 'i;rt '& C l'lih. 2-8681/7

TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics L.td.l'h. 3-5478

TRUCKING
Jilinson's
Trucking & Landscape t'h. 5-9574

TYPEWRITER REPAIR


GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junior ethel I'h. S-1044
Modernistic (arden & I'd et Junor__th ____-_044_
Madeira Shopping lPlaa I'h. 2-2868 UPHOLSTERING
Nassau (Gardein & Pet
Montrose Avenue I'h. 2-4259 iddie's. tphotstering Ph. 5-9713
FOR TiET MWO Y" W ""AT




Shop Nassau Merchants

SFor Business And Servics


HELP WANTED


II


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

C 15902
GARDENER and
HANDYMAN. Must be
prepared to do heavy manual
work. Telephone 21634.
C15903
EXPERIENCED Secretary -
English, Spanish. Must have
good typing and secretarial
skill. Telephone 2-2051.
C15911
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Live in maid to care for 3 small
children and housework. Phone
5-8937.
C 15938
TWO LIVE IN FARM
LABOURERS male and
female. Wages: $35 per week.
Telephone 3-2378, Rev.
Raymond Gibson J.P.
C15912
SEVEN men and two women.
Jobs will entail cleaning of
floors, kettles, bathrooms,
grounds etc. Apply SAWYER'S
FOOD PRODUCTS LTD.,
Telephone 34923.


C15318
JOB TITLE:


BULK LOADER


MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
2-3 years experience loading
from cement plant silos.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Performs loading of cement
.and limestone into ocean going
ships, barges or bulk trucks.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15905
MARKETING MANAGER
The Bank of London &
Montreal requires a Marketing
Manager, aged between 35 and
50, with a fluent knowledge of
Spanish.
C15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
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 welded
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.

C15943
Labourer for farming. Contact
M. Prince. Phone 4-2836.
C15874
FARM WORKER for weeding,
bush cutting, building walls
and taking care of animals. Call
42889.
C15922
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.
C15956
Line-in Farmer Handyman
Phone 5-7064 ask for Maria
Kelson.
C15962
2 FARM LABOURERS to care
for pigs and other farm work.
0. Campbell, Balls Lane.
C15952
Four farm labourers to weed,
plant, reap, spray, operate
pumps, six days, 7 a.m. to 5
p.m. Phone 3-2279.

I POSITION WANTED

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


TRADE SERVICES


-I I


TRADE SERVICES I TRADE SERVICES


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

Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.
C15887
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ...
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.
C 15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.


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


HELP WANTED

C15318
JOB TITLE: BULK LOADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary
'MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
2-3 years experience loading
from cement plant silos.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Performs loading of cement
and limestone into ocean going
ships, barges or bulk trucks.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grandl Bahama.
C 15320

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 iReceivables, 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.


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: Personne
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.


C15885
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. O. Box N4818,
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.

C15886
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor,etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. O. Box N1014
Collins Avenue.

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.


IELP WANTED
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.
0. 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 Frenchl
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 an 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.


C15314
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from)
Petroleum Inspectors with at
least five years experience in
inspection of crude and
petroleum product loading and
discharging operations
Applicants should also hav4
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 toa
E.W. Saybolt & Co., S.A., P.
0. Box F-2049, FreeportJ
Grand Bahama.
.... ... ..


GRAND BAHAMA



CLiASSE


NASSAU


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time

SHOP .
BT


g ggSAVE TIM g


SIm_____


I MI


, 1,


I


1


aim-, ,,,












THE TRIBUNE --Tuesdiy, July 2, 1974


i KELP IMTE g| EIPUITES


I HOW many
n worde of
H U tr o n r letter'%
or more can
Mtoo make
traom the
Slept teI hlown
here.' I n
mnkint a
word.a a eh
N letter ma)
he lI.d onmce
only. Each
word must contain the large
letet and there must be at


i15322
anadu Princess requires a
PERSONAL AND
CONFIDENTIAL
SECRETARY. Reports
directly to the General
Manager. Will be responsible
for the handling of all business
and confidential
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.
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.


least one eight-letter word In the
list No pinrnrl.; no frelign words;
no' Pr Per' nam" TODAY'
TAkET : t7 word good;
2 1 words very good: 26 words.
excellent. Soltlon tomorrow.
VESTKItAV SOLUTION :
AlIgn until iallnnt nanx hunt hat-
ingx bolng l hin gain nlant glint
gnat Inlay inlh lan laying l an
ling lin llintl Ilny litany lylnK
null taIolint lain tan I TANslmLY
tangly tangy tinxg tinyv tnx.


Kl_ <(s-7


am=






"Rumors of a strike may be true judging from the,
disgusted looks I got when I handed them their
paychecks."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 29. Eskimo knife
1. Chemist's 30. Disencumber
workshop 31. Hatchet
4. Sway 32. Indication
3. Human 33. Navy recruits
frailty 35. Polish
11. Century 37. Capricious
12. Marsh elder 42. Antagonist
13. Talking bird 45. Sacred
14. Appropriated composition
16. Skylab 46. Planted
commander 47. Person
17. Honorary 48. Ginger
medical degree 49. Golfers
19. Micraner 50. Teachers'
20. Harmonium association
24. Spoken 51. Telepathic
27. Past faulty


SOLUTION OP YE T RUAY' PUZZLE
DOWN 5. Strain
6. Baby's father
1. Outstrip 7. Resin
2. Cartoonist 8. Stain
Peter 9. Anecdotage
3. Judge's bench 10. English isle
4. White House 15. And others.
mie abbr.
r" 5 1 18. Also
21. Russian
S- department
store
22. Stout
23. Pigeon
24. Globe
"- ? W 25, Coffee
26. Ruckus
9 28. Relevant
31. Cigar residue
32. Newspaper
notice
34. Romulus and
Remus
I 36. Tree moss
38. Holy image
39. Gretto
40. Montshood
41. LaMtef
1 42. EgOyfln cobra
- 7 43. ComtbletS
fu 7-4 44. Number


tip


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.
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.


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


not liked.

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
The Younj Cnelsea Club (373-
1665) is again making news. On
June 22 it will hold a congress
for the under-forties at the Cnel-
sea Town Hall. Tnere will be
reduced entrance fees and a
special prize for schoolboys.
At the last census the average
age of the club's members was
24, but the maturity of their
play belies their years. Here a
hand from the club's magazine
North
4AAJ4
V 10 5 3 2
0 1053
West East
Q 7 6 3 Q 8 5 2
SK J 9 4 87
SQ 0 K J 7 6 4 2
4 Q 10 5 2 4 6
South
4 K 10
V A Q 6
0 A 9 8
CONTRA 3NT : LEAD 43.
Needing four club tricks, South
must guard against a 4-1 break.
So he lays down ~he 4A, cater-
ing for a bare honour with East,
crosses to his hand and finesses
the 48. If it holds, as above, he
cashes the *A and &K, returns
with the VA and concedes a
club. Even if West started with
five spades, all is well.
Yes, but which spade did
South play from dummy at trick
one ? The 44 ? Then he can go
down. The 4Q will drive out the
4K and he will be an entry
snort to play the clubs correctly.
Looking ahead, South must put
up dummy's 4J. If East covers,
the 410 will be an entry. If he
doesn't, the &A can be cashed
at trick two and ,K will remain
intact in the closed hand.


Chess


S:gn-Zn Be.nstein, Mzccj w,
1947. 'mne blkc k cok's ?pwn
threatens to queen. White (to
move) can d.aw by pE.petEil
wtnea wa 1 Q--K8 o- t can
you find anything better ?
Par time..: 13 seconds, g .-nd-
=1.ster; 30 seconds, c.hss
master; 2 rr.CnuEs, expert; 4
minutes, to'.nty player; min-
utes, club stand, il; 15 min.ites.
average; 30 mnit:es, nov.ze.

Chess Solution
I B-Kt5! P-R8=Q (if ..
Q x B; 2 Q-Q8 ch followed by
Q-BI ch and Q x P with a win
on material, while if 1 . Px B:
2 P-B6 forces mate); 2 Q-K8
ch. K-Kt2; 3 Q-Kts ch, K-BI;
4 Q x P ch, K-KtI; 5 Q-Q8 ch,
K-Kt2: 6 Q-K7 ch K-Ktl: 7
Q-K8 ch, Resigns because of
7 . K-Kt2; 8 P-B6 ch,
K-R2; 9 Q-B7 ch, K-RI; 10
Q-Kt7 mate.


1 S. Horrible. (8)
17. Consumed. (3)
19. Security for court appear-
ance. (4)
to. Ventilated. (4-5)
84. Turn on the stage. (3)
2.1. Girl's name. (3)
2e. Toddler. (5)
Down
1. ape by stealth. (5. 4)
2. (len. (
S3. Obtain a return. (5. 4)
r 4. Ireland. (4)
v. For sewing. (6)
In reality (8)
SI I Vision. (5)
11. Part of the foot. (3)
12. M aud
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'1oWOM MOVPN' STO1 cE
MAKES 1D HE(t$W'R'


( -I CARROLL RIGHTER'S


from the oICwam R(er Isnstitte
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Get information
early that will help you make beneficial
changes. Also consider what further vacations you can take
this year and plan a more satisfactory set of circumstances
under which to function.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Use some new approach in
discussing with a partner how to update systems to improve
conditions. You want to get away from present tasks, but
await a better day.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Use your intuition more and
handle chores more wisely for improved benefits. Help one
important to your scheme of things.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) If one who opposes you gets
rambunctious, do not lose your temper. Tact is the keynote
today. Handle association matters to please all.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Become more
interested in your regular work and strive to have more
cooperation from co-workers; be more kindly toward them.
Take the treatments for more vim and vigor.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Look into new outlets that lift
your spirits and brighten your future. Take steps to get into
the right one quickly. Updating routines enlivens them.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Even though you feel
irritable, be gentle and patient. Try to be of more service to
kin. Improve dwelling place by cleaning and modernizing.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get into the group meetings
and other activities that will help you become more successful
and popular. Evening is best spent at home.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Getting together with
business experts will help you become more successful in your
own endeavors. Improve budget. Socials favored in p.m.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can gain personal
aims best by getting the aid of associates. Keep appointments
with persons who can help you become more successful in
your career.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Your fine ideas should
be discussed with higher-ups so that they can have big success
with their backing. Avoid clutter in office or home.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Listen to what a friend
has to say to improve your position in life. Streamline all of
your activities. Make friends of new acquaintances you like.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have to use the direct
approach now if you are to add to present prestige and
goodwill. Improve credit rating
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will have
an active mind constantly busy at almost anything, with a
desire to travel. Teach different languages for best results when
the time comes for such. Import-export business is especially
fine here as a profession. Also religion, world travel, writing.
Give fine ethical training early. Do not force sports that are


I APARTMENT 3-G ,By Ale. x Kotk .i


I F I CAN TALK TO YXU.. .
PERHAPS YOULL UUNR-
STANP WHY BORNE MUST
STAY "PEAP. PLEASE...
FOR THE SIRL'S SAKE/


[TAGE


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No. 7.488 by TI
Acrum
I. Own up. (4. 5)
6. Sean the Pne.
9. Great. ()
19. More minutes. (J
13. Winter feature. 4
14. eottlsh Island.


I OFFICE HUR


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JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
SUBJECT JUDGE, THIS WOMAN COME TODTIt4K ABOUT ff, DISV ER
ALTHOUGH HAVING SEEN IN I CLOSED, IS ABOUT TO DRIVE ME WARN THI U1lTIfN BECKI SEMl
STATE HOSPITAL SHOULD NOT COUNSELOR' OUT OP MY MIND! AROUND YOU i'T 901N6 TO D
KEEP A MAN PROM GETTING A M CH TOO Foot11
JOB, IT CERTAINLY SHOULD NO SANITY EITHER! VERY
E A REQUISITE FOPRNY!
EMPLOYMENT, ASEY'I












12 THETA


Baby Boy's happy after beating Baker


IT WAS war for light heavyweight
champ Baby Boy Role Friday night
whea he decisioned heavyweight Carl
Baker over 10 rounds by a unanimous
vote. But he returned home unscathed
and most of all a satisfied fighter.
"I feel like I have accomplished
what I went out there to do," said
Baby reminiscing the Freeport show.
"My speed is back and my punching
power s together."
Role claimed that he was never
hurt during the fight although Baker
who had a 23 pound weight advantage
gave a good account of himself. "I'm
back on the winning streak-and I'm
going to stay that way," he asserted.


Chargers

shock


Bimini


Marlins
By Kerrington Wilkinson
IN BASEBALL games over By G
the week-end Citibank NC
Chargers shocked Bimini made
Martins by sweeping a pair taker
from the Marlins in Bimini, at Assoc
Sea Side Stadium. penal
The Chargers became the senta
first team in Bahamas Baseball for h
Association series to visit the night
Marlins in Bimini and
accomplish such a feat. Fo
The Bankers really enjoyed meet
their trip with a winning spirit of th
as hurlers Basil Hall and Kno\
Michael Moss held the Marlins soon
to two runs and eight hits Know
while combining for 19 strike decis
outs in the two game series. Fred
Losing hurlers Sheldon It
Floyd and Sterling Wilkinson the
were unfortunate, for they again
allowed ten runs to the who
Chargers, though they that
combined 17 strike outs during sever
a disappointed "Pennant" hope to di
two games series. to
Basil Hall was dominant in night
the first game played on He
Saturday while enroute to subje
victory for he dished out one agent<
hit, struck out twelve batters, deba
walked one, hit a batter and The
balked in the Marlins lone run.
Manager Glen Rolle achieved
the Marlins only hit when he
singled in the fourth inning.
In the third inning Parke
Rolle walked and advanced to
third base on a two base error
committed by short stopman
Keith Gomez, on a ground ball
off Randy Rolle's bat.
While on the mound Hall
balked, which enabled Parke to
cross the plate for a tally.
Losing pitcher Sheldon
Floyd struck out 12 batters F(
but allowed five big runs to the Jets
Chargers including Lloyd and
Bowleg's two run blast in the arour
top of the second inning that Hatti
aided the 5-1 Chargers Wilso
triumph. Birds
Winning twirler Michael 15-1;
Moss fanned seven batters and In
was responsible for the Marlins six pl
seven hits and one run in to w
Citibank's 5-1 second game undel
victory. Para
Moss pitched shut ball until Comr
the sixth inning when the took
Marlins got to him for two hits the
and a tally. Educ
Citibank obtained the win hold
when they plated four runs in 0,o
the seventh frame off loser Moor
Sterling Wilkinson, who first
breezed five hitters in the seven '-abil
inning contest, defen
w L (;G GL four
I)el Jane 27 8- I Mc
Schlitz 24 9 2 3 that.
Citibank 24 11 I 3 i team
Bimini 17 II 6 8 turn(
Beck's Bees 21 IS 6' 0 Ande
IFreeport Bucks 14 17 11 5 the fe
Jet Set 12 17 12 7
St. Bernards 12 21 14 3 Conal
Heinekens 11 23 IS V 2
Carrols 3 31 23 2

TOMORROW at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre Del
Jane Saints tangle with got L
Citibank Chargers in the Saint
second game commencing 9:30 defer
Mets
p.m. for the completion of a three
game notched 4-4 in the ninth


inning on June 6, when rain s
climaxed the game. In the first Pit
game Heineken Stars meet Jet cause
Set beginning 7:30 p.m. bangi
A loss for Del Jane could the M
force the Bahamas Baseball first
Association into staging a going
feasible play-off between Del
Jane and Schlitz Beer for the
"Pennant", if the Beermen
should win the remainder of FR
their games, off
If Del Jane win then they Holid
will become 1974 "Pennant on d
Champions". penn
Indus
A DUTCH fan died from a tonig
heart attack during the o'clo
Netherlands' game against East Sport
Germany in Gelsenkirchen Roya
Sunday, won by the Dutch 2-0. secor
2-0. The
24. by tt
Assoc
GUENTER NETZER is t
hopping mad at presistent Fleutl
reports that he is about to part Loren
Alberl
company with Real Madrid. "I Adde
ave a contract and Real has Robin
no thought of selling me," he (Cut,
Smid. Benny

.. i


Baker, entering the ring at a
strapping 190 pounds matched the
champ toe-to-toe. Baby shook him in
the fifth and seventh rounds but failed
to carry him to the canvas.
.The latter round was most fierce.
Swopping punches viciously at each
other, Rolle successfully evaded a
Baker combination and returned with
his own in scoring to the head late in
that round.
"I fel that I won it all the way,"
Rolle remarked. His left jabs and
straight rights he felt were most
effective.
"Knowing that he scarred with
Baby, Carl figured that he had a good


play," manager Henry Rolle noted.
"He probably was trying for a tko the
way he started. That really made Baby
fight and Carl was in for a surprise."
And yet, there is still a matter to be
settled. He wants to make amends
with newly crowned Bob Freeze to
whom Rolle lost. "I would like to
fight Freeze at the nearest possible
date," Baby challenged, even if it is a
winner take all situation.
"I want to prove to the people that
I am the best fighter in the island."
Rolle claimed that his split decision
loss to Freeze was biased.
At this moment. Freeze barely has


time to negotiate. With retired champ
Boston Blackie giving him ring
instructions, Bob is seeking to make it
two in a row over Baker next week. It
will be the semi final on the Elisha
Obed/Carlos Mark 10 rounder.
The way Carl fought Friday, Baby
pointed out that Freeze might be in
for some trouble. "He'll knock out
Freeze in the first or second round,"
added Henry. He and Leonard
Williams promoted Friday's bout.
Reports from Freeport stated that
middleweight champ Rennie Pinder
and welterweight Cleve Williams are
both in great shape. They boxed
exhibitions.


ABAB silent on




Knowles penalty


LADSTONE THURSTON
) DISCLOSURE was
e last night on the action
i by the Amateur Boxing
ciation of the Bahamas in
lizing Olympic repre-
tive Nathaniel Knowles
lis participation in Friday
's demonstration.
allowing a two hour
ing of the executive board
ie A.B.A.B., "a decision on
wles will be forthcoming as
as we have contacted
vies and explained our
ion on him," president
Sturrup told the Tribune.
is not yet known whether
A.B.A.B. will take action
ist other boxers or trainers
were a part of the affair
caused cancellation of
i of 10 bouts. "We intend
scuss other points relevant
what happened Friday
t," Sturrup said.
: pointed out that many
cts were on last night's
ia. However, the Knowles
te spent all the time.
e purpose of last Friday's


eliminations was to choose
boxers who will represent the
Association in matches against
Florida Friday coming, and in
the World Championships in
August.
The first leg of the Florida
tournament is still on as far as
the A.B.A.B. is concerned,
Sturrup confirmed. He
declined to state whether the
four finalists that came
through would be the local
representatives but added that-
"a team will meet Florida."
'We will meet with the boxers
and then we will have a
statement several days later."
Officials of the A.B.A.B.
were virtually helpless against a
heated argument that brewed
between handlers of
Knowles and those of his
opponent Billy Evans. Both
Knowles and Evans were
scheduled to appear for the
fourth bout of the
eliminations. The bout did not
come off.
Sturrup viewed Friday
night's uproar simply as
"dialogue from certain people


FRED STURRUP
Demo decision


voicing their disagreement with
certain things. Certain people
stood up and publicized lheir
feelings. I don't think it was a
demonstration as such because
the show went on as planned
with the exception of one
bout."
Previous press releases from
the A.B.A.B. stated that there
would have been no less than
10 bouts. Some of the
featured boxers including light


heavyweight champ Allan
Bullard and brothers Jeff and
Gary Davis did not attend.
Whether contention has
been brewing in the A.B.A.B.
for some time, Sturrup said
that he did not know. "Every
one have their problems," he
said. "Obviously I don't think
what happened Friday night
happened on the spur of the
moment. I don't think
anybody was going to jump up
and just carry on a tirade just
on the basis of one night."
lie gave no reason why
Knowles' situation was the first
topic on the agenda except to
say that Knowles "was one of
the individuals who voiced his
feelings quite loudly, and he
did some things that were a bit
ridiculous as far as I am
concerned. That's the reason
whi his conduct was part of
thc ageiuda tonight."
It is understood that
Ilriday's upheaval stemmed
frori the fact that some of
the boxers and trainers were
dissatisfied with Bert Perry
being National coach.


-TITLE-

CHANCE

FOR

OBED

By Gladstone Thurston
BAHAMIAN world
welterweight contender
Elisha Obed has been
promised a title fight with
junior middleweight champ
Oscar "Shotgun" Alvarado if
he beats Trinidad's third
ranking British Common-
wealth contender Carlos Mark
next week.
0 bed's local advisor
Wilfred Coakley told the
Tribune that negotiations
have been opened and a
$25,000 offer proposed to
have Alvarado meet Obed in
Nassau in September or
October.
"However, the issue is
contingent on an impressive
win over Mark -- a sizeable
demand indeed," he said.
Promoter Coakley thinks
highly of the Trinidadian who
fought most of his battles in
recent years on foreign soil.
"Mark," he said, "is an
exceptionally strong
middleweight who takes a
good punch.
"He boxes and punches
with authority evidenced by
his competitive fights with
the very best men in his class.
If Obed beats Mark he is
ready for anybody."

SPORTING CLUB

AN INAUGURAL meeting
of the Bain Town Sporting
Club was held on Sunday at
the Q. E. Sports Centre when
its constitution was drawn up.
The club's aim is to attempt
to amalgamate all sports firstly
in Bain Town and secondly
throughout the Bahamas. It is
the Club's feeling that sports
are the greatest deterrent to
crime and that it is only
through sports that all barriers
can be transcended political,
racial, economic or otherwise.


-lattie rallies



lets to



lown Birds


)RMER champs Coca-Cola
overcame a one set d ficit
rallied behind the top all
nd play of team captain
e Moxey and Celestine
n in defeating Paradise
10-15, 15-8, 15-3 and
2 last night.
winning their fourth in
played, the Jets have crept
within two games of the
feated league leading
dise Bees. Bahamas
monwealth Bank who
a defaulted game from
winless Ministry of
ation over the weekend
third place.
ach net veteran Oswald
e, the Birds early in the
set utilized the Jets'
lity to put up a good
ice in moving ahead by
points.
oxey would not stand for
She kept reminding her
of their faults. On the
over, Moxey joined
rson and Vivian Lecky on
forward line and on Sherry
lly's service stormed


ahead 8-5.
Yvonne Smith dropped a
low spike at the feet of Lecky
to break service giving the
Birds possession of the line and
she dished out two quick
points forcing Jets coach
Norman Gay to take a time
out.
Returning to the court, an
even contest ensued until the
Bees on an unstoppable rally
took the set lead 1-0.
The team work displayed by
the Bees in the first set began
to diminish considerably
enabling the Jets to tie the sets
while moving on to win.
Coke Jets play the Ministry
of Education in the first game
Wednesday night at 7:30. The
Police Royals meet Business
Systems Tigers in the second
game.
LADIES LEAGUE STANDINGS
W L
Bees 6 0
Jets 4 2
B.C.B 1 3
Birds 1 4
M.O.E. 0 3


Pony League underway


IE PONY League Baseball
underway yesterday when
Michael Dodgers defeated
hiding champions Nassau
5-2 behind Brad Wood
hit pitching at C. I.
on school grounds.
cher Wood assisted his
by driving in a run and
ng out two base hits of
lets hurlers, who lost their
lame in Pony League after
undefeated last season.


Giants
REETOWN Giants, coming
a sound victory over
lay Inn Buccaneers, take
defending Majestic League
plant winners Taylor
tries in the first game of
ht's double header 7
ck at the Queen Elizabeth
Is Centre. The Police
ls play Del Jane in the
id contest.
e following are those chosen
he New Providence Softball
iation for their Independence
tar softbaH match against
hera, Majestic League
to Lockhart (Heineken),
I Roudgers (Keyboard). John
ley (Taylor Ind.), Carl
sion (Heineken). Kiith Gomez
oms), Chris Gilbert (Arawaks),
i Bain (Taylor Ind.), John


Commissioner of the
Bahamas Baseball Association
Mr. Allan Jackson threw out
the first ball and laid a pledge
in front of the youngsters,
telling them the way they
should conduct themselves and
the importance of umpires in
the games.
Pony Leagues resumes this
evening at C. I. Gibson grounds
with St. Michael meeting Ervin
Knowles Construction begin-
ning 6:00 p.m.

clash
Kolle (Taylor Ind.), foster betnel
(Keyboard), Max Sweeting
(Customs).
Imperial League Gordon
Huyler (St. Michael's). Roy
Rodgers ( Par. Is. Casino), Louie
McQuay (Par. Is. Casino), Fred
Taylor (M.O.W.), Ben Rolle (Par. Is.
Casino), Preston Johnson (Par Is.
Casino), Eddie Ford (St. Michael's),
Harold Whyte (Par. Is. Casino),
Charles Rolle (Par. Is. Casino)
Randy Rodgers (M.O.W.).
NEW PRESIDENT
RADIO PERSbNALITY
Charles Carter was yesterday
elected president of the
Baintown Sporting Club.
Drexel Dean was voted vice
president with Anna Ingraham
secretary and Thomas Cleare
treasurer.


Hattie Moxey and Murial
Anderson of the Jets team up
on -offence in scoring over
Paradise Bird's defenders.
Pictures: MARGARET
GUILLA UAME


TRISUNE Tuesay, July 2,


Tiny Linky


stuns



seed Casals


WIMBLEDON Billie Jean
King, Chris Evert and Evonne
Goolagong, the three top seeds
in the women's competition,
advanced to the quarter-finals
at Wimbledon today with
straight-set victories.
But fourth-rated Rosie
Casals was upset by Linky
Boshoff, a little-known,
17-year-old South African.
Miss Boshoff stunned the
Wimbledon crowd on this
blustery day by beating Ms.
Casals of the United States 6-3,
6-2. Ms. Casals became the first
seeded woman to be eliminated
from this prestigious tennis
classic.
Meanwhile, Ms. King, the
defending champion, who is
seeded no. 1, needed just 50
minutes to defeat Lesley
Charles of Britain 6-3, 6-0 in
her fouth-round match.
Miss Evert, the No. 2 seed,
started tentatively but then
adjusted her baseline attack to
the gusty, shifting winds and
beat Mona Schallau, a fellow
American, 7-5, 6-1.
Miss Goolagong of Australia,
seeded third, had little
difficulty beating Kris Kemmer
of the United States 6-1, 6-4.
Miss Boshoff, a doll-sized
schoolgirl who olavs a nitia'fv
conservative game, displayed
the poise that characterized
Miss Evert when she emerged
as a teenage tennis sensation
three years ago.
Casals appeared troubled by
the winds. She never found the
rhythm of her game and
seemed thrown completely off
balance by Boshoff's soft style
of play.
Linky merely pushes the ball
into play with her service and
rarely hits any shot with
power. But she was so steady
with her shots that she drove
Ms. Casals to distraction.
Boshoff, who stands less
than five feet tall, lost her
service in the first game but
then reeled off the next five
games to take command of the
first set.
She jumped out to a 5-2 lead
in the second set, but Casals
staged a brief comeback,
winning the next game and
then taking a 0-40 lead on
Linky's service.
But the South African
fought back to deuce, blew one
match point, then closed out
the match with a forehand
beyond the reach of Casals.
King, Playing with supreme
confidence, served and
volleyed superbly in beating
Charles. The defending
champion won the last eight
games ih a row.
Charles, a tall woman with a
good serve and strong ground
strokes, could not match the
fine overall play of King, who
ripped through the final set in
only 15 minutes.
Evert won the first four



Top ba!
TWELVE top basketball
players selected from
Bahamian students attending
high school and college abroad
have been chosen to represent
the Collegians team in the
upcoming Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association's second
annual independence tour-
nament which begins Thursday
at the A.F. Adderley Gym.
The Collegians will match
newly acquired skills and
exciting moves against the local
stars. A special thing to look
out for is the complete control
of the game which will come as
a result of patterns designed
for simple and fundamental
execution.


Of course there will be some


1974



i


games of her match. hut then
Schallau changed tactics.
Instead of battling Evert
from the baseline, a game at
which the young Floridian
excels, Schallau began rushing
to the net at every
opportunity.
Schallau pulled back into
contention by winning the
next three games, then tied the
set at 5-5 with a service break.
But Chris responded to the
challenge and won the next six
games, taking the first set 7-5
and building a 4-0 advantage in
the second. Schallau's confi-
dence was ruined, and she
never recovered.
In another women's singles
contest, eight-seeded Olga
Morozova of Russia trimmed
Karen Krantzcke of Australia
9-7, 6-4.
Rain then began falling in
the early afternoon. Play was
suspended, and all courts were
covered by tarpaulins.
lsmael El Shafei of Egypt,
who eliminated Sweden's Bjorn
Borg Monday, today scored a
6-4 3-6 6-3 7-5 victory over
12th seeded Manuel Orantes of
Spain.
El Shafei, 26, unleashed a
mighty offensive of vicious,
swerving serves to unsettle
Orantes in a battle of
lefthanders.
The Spaniard repeatedly
threw up his arms in despair as
El Shafei slammed down his
curving service shots and then
rushed the net to slam the ball
away.
The match, on an outer
court, was interrupted for a
half hour by rain when Shafei
was leading two sets to one and
four games to three.
The two lefthanders moved
to 5-5 and then Shafei hit a
terrific streak of service
returns. Three times his return
left Orantes on the wrong foot,
and the breakthrough was
completed with a high lob that
the Spaniard knocked into the
net.
Leading 6-5, the Egyptian
faltered once with a double
fault before rounding out the
match with final smashing
serve.
Virginia Wade of Great
Britain, seeded po. 5, advanced
to the quarter-finals with a 6-3
6-1 victory over American Patti
Hogan after their match was
halted briefly by rain.
SUNDAY SCORES
SCORES in the John Player
League:
Glouscestershire 134,
Warwickshire 136 for five.
Worcestershire 189 for nine.
Northamptonshire 17S for six.
Middlesex 125 for 9. Lancashire
125 for eight. Match tied. Essex
123 Yorkshire 124 for six.
Derbyshire 142 Somerset 132 for
seven. Somerset won: Target 132
off 37 overs. Kent 177 for eight
Sussex 133. Hampshire 160 for
seven. Leicestershire 164 for six.


sketball


very flashy globetrotter-type
ball handling but these will be
used mainly in fast breaks and
in one on one situations.
The name of the game is
going to be defence -
something not commonly
stressed in the Bahamas.
Players to look out for in this
area will be Bradley Bain,
Dudley Moxey and Sharon
Storr.
Spectacular rebounding is
going to come from Stirling
Symonette, Raymond Culmer
and Dave Bastian.
Others on the Collegians'
team which is coached by John
Todd are Fred Laing, Paul
Cleare, Cyril Hanna, Neville
Conyers, Mathew Rose and
Garth Bethel.


Your Authorised Chewole Dekr


'*Where aftwrals servc is a pleasure"
"QfALITYevSERVICE"
StBLEY STREET TELEOWON: 24626/17/
-- -


P. O. BOX N4165


---l`~l"-"I~-~~3"ra~111111 I I I


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