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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: July 5, 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: UF00084249:03660

Full Text














Ukritnuw


, fwth Psma. o fee saea. ..o pahon.wh ........ Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 187


Price: 20 Cnts


SPPAC b

THE PEOPLE'S Positive
Action Committee
announced today it has
become the country's third
political party.
Re-christened the People's
Democratic Party, the new
Group mid it is appealing to
"interested, responsible and
honest people in the country
to rally around the political
organization that can and
Does bring hope to the
4 politically disappointed."
The PDP, which as the
PPAC has staged two
. successful anti-government
. demonstrations, said its
record of accomplishment


comes Bahamas third political party


was a clear indication of the
party's capability to attract
concerned citizens.
Today's official statement
declared that"This country is
moving swiftly towards total
indigence and we the People's
Democratic Party believe that
it will take the combined
efforts of all true and
understanding Bahamians,
irrespective of race, colour,
religion, social or economic
status to turn this country
around and bring the natural
good things so that all may be
partakers of an enlarged
existence."
The PDP said it was


dedicated to halting and
reversing the trend toward
impersonal government and
making government more
responsive to the people. It
was also committed to ending
social injustices, political
victimization, corruption in
government and economic
depression and to maintaining
personal freedom for all the
nation's inhabitants.
The PPAC first surfaced in
May when the House of
.Assembly was dated to
debate a request by Coconut
Grove representative Edmund
Moxey for a committee to
investigate the social,


Gwvt nod






pipes prol


GOVERNMENT yester-
day put its stamp of
a approval on a House select
committee's probe of the
i PVC pipes controversy.
Deputy Prime Minister
Arthur D. Ilanna told House
members that inquiries by his
Finance Ministry have so far
turned up "no evidence" that
Works Minister Simeon L.
Bowe "either obtained or
attempted to obtain any
benefit from this transaction
-i connected with these pipes, as
seems to be alleged by the
newspapers and rumours.
"There s I ..a,,
however," that the govern-
ment's purchasing agent, an
American firm, "may have
overcharged" for the pipes.
He made it clear that
because of the investigations
the Finance Ministry "has been
unable to release funds" to pay
for the pipes now on Prince
George Wharf, and "to date
there is no loss of public funds
in this matter."
Government is being billed
almost $350,000 for a
shipment of pipes that it is
known could have been
purchased for $100,000 from a
different supplier.
Mr. Hanna said government's
support of Clarence Town M.P.
Michael Lightbourn's bid for a
committee to investigate the
pipes deal was consistent with
the policy that committees
would be granted to House
members who "are concerned
about the public interest even
where the propriety of the
government's action is being
investigated.
S "In this case, the member
for Clarence Town has raised a
matter which involved public
concern and indeed the
S government would also be
interested in having a
committee in this House
investigate all the matters
surrounding this whole affair."
Earlier in the same House
meeting government had
; rejected a bid by Norman
d Solomon (FNM-St. George &
Dunmore) for a committee to
investigate the use of the
Panelfab prefabricated building
system in the school building
Sprogramme. Mr. Solomon
alleged the programme was
costing "at least $1 million"
more than it ought to.
Government voted against
the committee and dismissed
the assertion as a "wild
accusation" with "no
substantiation."
Mr. Hanna took the
opportunity of debate on Mr.
Lightbourn's motion to hit out
at 'kat he termed "misleading
and erroneous" press reports
on the PVC issue.
He referred to a June 27
Tribune report that Qwted
portions of letters and
memoranda between Works
Ministry personnel and Mr.



VIC
RIGHT NEW FASHION
AT
OLD FASIONEDO
PRICE

II11I~II


Bowe in connection with the
purchase of the pipe.
He alleged that by taking
parts of the memos out of
context and by ."deliberate
omission" of other parts "the
Tribune sought to convey the
idea that he (the Minister) was
advised not to purchase and he
refused to accept theiadvice."
He went on to relate the
tacts of the case as he knew
them.
He said in late 1973 Mr.
Bowe decided to cut down on
the number of overseas
purchasing agents used by the
Ministry "on the gro inds that
-*- could obtain better pls for.
his Ministry by using one
agent. As a result, Onesco
International Corporation, a
firm with offices in Miami and
New York, 'was taken on as
purchasing agent' on a trial
basis."
In January this year, he said,
Onesco was asked to locate the
most reasonable prices for
various pipes.
"Onesco did in fact submit
prices which it claimed were
based on quotations from three
firms. It appeared that the
firm of Rehau Plastiks Canada
Limited in Montreal offered
the lowest price and earliest
delivery. Therefore, on
February 20 the Ministry of
Works authosised Onesco to
proceed with the order from
Rehau Plastiks."
But on the same day an
engineer in the Ministry's
Water Department telephoned
Wavin Pipes in Dublin Ireland
regarding prices for similar
pipe. That information, with
cabled confirmation, was
handed over to the Ministry's
deputy permanent secretary on
Feb. 22.
Onesco's submission quoted
Rehau's price at $2.19 per foot
for the four-inch PVC. Wavin
quoted the same pipe at about
81 cents a foot, Mr. Hanna
said.
"I am informed that the
deputy permanent secretary,
on being given the information
of the Dublin price, telephone
Onesco and informed the


agents that
information that
could be had in
that the order sh
placed. But the a
to cancel the order
the order had a
placed and that it
to cancel it. Wheth
agent was rigid
contention leaves
speculation an
enquiries are being
He said the Fins
learned of the order
when purchase (
received from
Ministry.
It immediately
that the price was
higher than those
to Wavin Pipes in I
that the Ministry o
not followed the di
down by the
Finance regard
purchasing of good
"So I ordered
purchase orders be
the Ministry point
observations an
further explanat
action was not unu
normal practice in
that is geared
protection of publ
the control
expenditure."
The pipes orde
Onesco arrived
shipments during
continued.
"The Ministry o
now proceeding
normal inquiry in
and has been unab
funds for these pa
a result, the pipe
collected, and still
Prince George Wha
The Ministry's
has "to date"
evidence of wrong
Bowe, but "there
that Onesco
overcharged, "and
system employed
Ministry of Fins
ensure that the fat
made clear. Their
cases where the
Onesco appear to
unsatisfactory,


economic and cultural plight
of the Bahamian.
The group's spokesman
and secretary Alfred D.
Butler served notice the
PPAC would on the day of
the .debate march from
Jumbey Village to the House
to emphasize the depressed
condition of the people over
the hill.
A counter-demonstration,
principally in support of
Tourism Minister Clement
Maynard, with whom Mr.
Moxey had crossed swords,
did not deflect the thrust of
the lengthy debate in the
House.
In an unusual display of


to






)e


there was with regard to two other
better prices shipments.
Dublin, and "But the Ministry of
would not be Finance has taken and is taking
gent refused steps to repluse all assaults
r, saying that against the system".
Ready been Mr. Hanna said the
was too late Ministries of Works and
er or not the Finance "will give their full
ht in its co-operation to Mr.
room for Lightbourn's committee.
d further "I ho
d further "I hope that, in fairness to
nme. Ministry the Mninister as Minister of
r on Aprir Works and also as a member of
rrs nwerei this 'Parliament, (Mr.
the Works Lightboum) does not allow
this committee to suffer the
y appeared fate o. all his other
considerably committees, that is by allowing
paid earlier it to die.
Dublin "'and "And i trust that he is not
Df Works had using this motion merely for
directions laid the purpose of casting shadows
Ministry of of suspicion, but will in fact
riding the
riding the get to work to find out the
Is. true facts surrounding this
d that the affair."
returned to In moving for appointment
ting out my of the committee Mr.
d seeking Lightboum told the House "I
ions. This am asking for this committee
sual, but the because I believe something is
Sthe system seriously wrong of great
for the magnitude. If the Ministry of
ic funds and Finance pays for these pipes
of public somewhere along the line the
taxpayers of this country are
red through going to be out a quarter of a
in two million dollars."
April, he Besides the cost factor, Mr.
Lightboum alleged that the
f Finance is pipes in their pressure ratings
with its and wall thicknesses were far
the matter below the minimum required
le to release by Works Ministry rules for use
yments." As in the out islands.
has not been "That means the pipe on the
I remains on dock may have to be thrown
rf. overboard, but it apparently
investigation cannot be used for the purpose
found no for which it was ordered. That
doing by Mr. is an expensive mistake."
is evidence" Mr. Tlanna seconded the
may have motion, and Mr. Bowe said he
the normal welcomed its investigation.
d in the Appointed to the committee
ane would were Mr. Lightboum,Cadwell
cts would be Armbrister (PLP-Killarney),
e are other Kendal Nottage (PLP-Grand
services of Bahama), Earl Thompson
have been (PLP-Fort Charlotte) and Cyril
particularly rynes (FNM-Crooked Island).


Arson charge woman cleared


A SUPREME COURT jury
yesterday acquitted
23-year-old Shirley Street
housemaid Freda Martin of a
charge of arson which accused
her of intentionally setting fire
to a karate school on October
27, last year.
The trial, prosecuted by
Crown Counsel Joan Sawyer,
and presided over by Acting
Chief Justice James Smith
ended with the jury's
unanimous not guilty verdict
after only 23 minutes.
The woman, who testified
that she ha4 been having
treatment for Inental illness
prior to the fire, and also
afterward, said she did not
know how the fire was started.
She told the court, she
witnessed the fire from inside
the Shirley Street Theatre
yard.
The building, at the front of
the theatre and facing south on
Shirley Street also had a
bedroom and kitchenette, part
of the quarters she shared with
her boyfriend Donald


Cartwright.
Martin told the court that
the fire happened on the day
she had a fight with
Cartwright.
She was in the theatre yard
crying at the time of the fire,
she said. She told the court
Cartwright had struck her in a
fight.
Justice Smith, in his
summation said that there was
some evidence given of
Martin's conduct during cross-
examination, and also of her
going to Sandilands before and
after the fire, but that evidence


merely led to show her
temperament.
He said that the prosecution
was not offering that as proof
that she was unfit to plead.
Whether or not they found her
guilty would depend upon
whether the jury accepted the
statement she had given the
police.
Martin's purported state-
ment was read to the court
yesterday. She had
allegedly confessed, according
to the statement, of setting fire
to the bed inside the room she
shared with her boyfriend after
he beat her up in a fight.


House sit late


THE HOUSE sat until
almost 8:30 last night to clear
away an agenda that had been
growing steadily from the
addition of matters left over
from previous meeting, and
only two resolutions and one
motion for appointment of a
select committee are left to be
dealt with at the next meeting


before the summer recess of
the Houe.
There would have been four
resolutions, but both Sir
Roland Symonette (Ind.-
Shiries) and Cyril Fountain
(FNM-North Long Island)
fafld last night to renew
notices standlin their names.


soul-baring, representives of
the governing PLP called on
the government to change
course and act positively to
put the country back on its
feet economically.
Again in June the PPAC
took strong exception to a
Bill designed to give the
government certain
Emergency Powers.
The Bill was described by
the PPAC as a "desperate
scramble by a frightened
government to stifle forever
the voice of any opposition in
this country."
Earlier this week Mr.
Moxey, who was allegedly
involved in many of the


Teachers

lash

handling

of


economy

THE BAHAMAS Teachers'
Union charged yesterday that
civil servants seeking wage
increases were being penalised
for the government's
"inability to manage the
economic affairs of the
nation."
The statement by the BUT
followed an announcement
by the Salaries Review
Commission that the
country's economic condition
was such that it could only
grant a temporary interim
increase of $20 per month to
teachers and other members
of the Public Services Union.
"The Bahamas Union o4
Teachers wishes the country
to knaQ ,tat the go gl.ent
had oveir ear to 'make
provision for a salary increase
for its employees," the BUT
statement said.
The fact that no provision
was made in the Budget for
1974 "is not the fault of the
civil servants. Nor can the
civil servants be blamed for
the government's inability to
manage the economic affairs
for this nation."
The union claimed the $20
would "just about cover the
contributions to the National
Insurance Scheme" which
was supposed to be operative
in the near future.
If the country's finances
were so precarious that the
government could only pay
out $20, then the Public
Treasury appeared more in
need of the money than the
Public Service, the union said.
The BUT suggested that it
might therefore be better if
the money was used to help
put some of the nation's
unemployed back to work.
All the unions made their
submissions to the salary's
Commission and began the
process of collective
bargaining in good faith, the
BUT said.
"The government's
decision to act unilaterally
has called into question the
validity of the collective
bargaining process, and raises
the serious issue as to
whether the unions can ever
negotiate in good faith with
the government."
According to the teachers
when the salary talks began
the unions were informed
that anoroximatelv $4
million could be found for
salaries, and that payments
could be backdated to
January.
"By increasing the
temporary allowance from
July I government will save
approximately $2.7 million,"
the BUT alleged.
The union wanted to know
what the government pro-
posed doing with this saving.
In a separate statement
yesterday, the Public Service
Union said it was not satisfied
with the 520 per month
increase on temporary
allowance but recognized that
"government has seen our
case and will consider us in
the 1975 Budget."

PRESIDENT

MR. SLOAN Farrington was
unanimously returned as
president of the Bahamas
Federation of Amateur
Aquatics during their annual
meeting Wednesday night.


PPAC's demonstration plans.
refused. to become associated
with its efforts to become a
political opposition.
PPAC secretary Butler said
that Mr. Moxey had not only
supported the idea several
weeks ago but had even gone
so far as to suggest a name for
the new party.
The Coconut Grove
representative, who has been
highly critical of his
government's economic
policies, served notice he
would move an amendment
to the Emergency Powers Bill
but backed down when the
matter came before the
House.


SHOT

YOUTH

'STILL

ILL'
WILLIAM "Bill" Thomas
McWeeney, hospitalized for a
gunshot wound he received on
June 19. is "still ill" and
confined to the intensive care
unit at the Princess Margaret
Hospital, a hospital spokesman
said today.
McWeeney, a 17-year-old
Queen's College student.
underwent surgery immed-
iately after he was admitted to
hospital suffering from gunshot
wounds in the abdomen.
McWeeney is suffering from
a ruptured spleen and damage
to the large and small
intestines.

Ferguson

heads CID
POLICE Supt. Avery
Ferguson, formerly in charge
of Police Traffic Branch now
head i, the Criminal
, Investigation Departmnnt
headquarters, Bank Lane.
Mr. Ferguson is taking over
as head of that department
ltio its former Acting Supt.
Flctcher Johnson.
Mr. Johnson has now been
placed in charge of the
Southern Police Division in the
absence of )eputl Supt. Cyril
Joseph who is presently on
leave in Canada.
Police denied that the
transfer was part of a C.I.D.
shake-up expected to affect the
investigation blanch at
Freeport also.
It has been termed a
"routine transfer of officers by
a senior police officer "

Death charge
VINCENT TAYLOR, a
21-year-old Mason's Addition
warehouse manager was
charged in the magistrate's
court yesterday with causing
the death of kelriit Edgar
Simrns. 31, of Mason's
Addition.
Taylor was remanded in
custody until September when
a preliminary inquiry into the
charge is expected to open
before Magistrate George J.
Ilannays.
House blaze
A FIVE room dwelling
house located off Carmichael
Road, and owned by Godfrey
Thompson, sustained over
$25,000 worth of damages
after it was destroyed by fire
Thursday night.
Fire officials reported that
the blaze started at 2:53 p.m.
and took 15 minutes to be
brought under control.
Mr. Thompson was said to
be living with his wife at the
house at the time of the fire,
but it has not yet been
determined how the blaze
started.
The house was reportedly
insured for $25,000 but the
contents of the house were
uninsured.
FUNERAL SERVICES
FUNERAL SERVICES for


Mrs. Isabelle Missick, 72, of
Fort Fincastle and formerly of
Grand Turk, will be held at
Salem Baptist Church Sunday
at 4 p.m.. The Rev. C. W.
Saunders will officiate.
The body will be at Butler's
Funeral Home until I p.m.
Sunday and burial will be in
the Western Cemetery.
Mrs. Missick is survived by
her husband, John: one sister,
Mrs. Sarah Basden; one
daughter, Mrs. Julia Outten, and
adopted d ugher, Mn.
Henrietta Smith, seven nieces,
five nephews


House passes



law on


numbers


THE HOUSE last night
unanimously passed legislation
intended to wipe out the
"numbers racket," after
defeating 10-3 an Opposition
amendment that would have
cut in half the penalties for
persons convicted of simply
buying numbers.
On June 19 the House had
unanimously adopted the
report of a select committee
calling for the numbers racket
to be "stamped out," and
pointing out that existing
"loopholes" in the law made
prosecution very difficult.
The same day the
report was adopted Deputy
Prime Minister Arthur D.
Hanna introduced an
amendment to the Lotteries
and Gaming Act to do just
what the report recommended.
The amendment makes it
illegal to buy numbers in an
illegal lottery, to sell numbers
and to operate a numbers
lottery.
It makes buyers of numbers
liable on first conviction to a
fine of up to $1,000 or
imprisonment for up to a year
cr both a fine and
imprisonment. On second
conviction a buyer is liable to a
fine of up to $1,000, and
"shall be sentenced to
imprisonment for a term not
exceeding 12 months."
Sellers of numbers would be
liable on first conviction to a


fine of up to $2,000 or to
imprisonment for up to 18
months or both. A second
conviction could bring a fine of
up to $2,000 and imprison-
ment for up to 18 months is
again mandatory.
the same system of
punishment applies to
operators, with tht fine
increased to $3,000 and the
prison term to two years.
Opposition Leader Kendal
G. L. Isaacs (FNM-Fort
Montagu), who proposed
reducing the penalty for
buyers, said the punishment
provided in government's bill
was "like using a sledgehammer
to crack a nut."
While agreeing in principle
with the objectives of the Bill,
he proposed reducing the
buyer's penalty to a fine of up
to $500 and imprisonment for
up to six months, with the
extent of punishment for
multiple convictions left to the
discretion of the courts.
Arguing against Mr. Isaacs'
proposal, Mr. Hanna pointed
out that the penalty for
numbers buyers was in
proportion to the even higher
penalties for sellers and
operators. He added that the
severe penalties provided
would deter persons from
buying $umbers, and without
buyers the jacket would be
wiped out.


JOHNSON IN


WALKOUT
MAVERICK PLP back- the A
bencher Oscar Johnson iHe
last night walked out of the suggest
House rather than support amend
government amendments to but on
the Lotteries and Gaming Act allowir
that included "very harsh" contain
penalties simply for buying of the
numbers He ,
And he proposed strictly approve
controlled, revenue-earning number
legislation of the numbers sellers
racket, with the provision that require
the revenue be used exclusively to buyer
for providing free milk and
lunches for school children. A sin
The suggestion of legislation, the win
however well controlled, was would
immediately rejected by the cc
Deputy Prime Minister and Board.
Minister of Finance Arthur D.
Hlanna. Selle
The section of the licence
government's Bill Mr. Johnson year, a
(PLP-Cat Island) objected to a fee o
particularly was one which
imposed a mandatory prison A c
sentence of up to a year for a would
second conviction for buying a payme
number, the eve
"That is very harsh: 12 insolve
months for the second time pay wi
you're convicted of buying a
ten-cent number. I speak of the Fina
severity of the sentence in "all
relation to the crime involved. deduc
"The harshness of that admini
section goes beyond my ability over
to support the Bill." iducat
He stressed that he was "not purcha
against" closing the legal family
loopholes that in the past schools
prevented prosecution for need."
illegal gambling, but he
opposed "excessive penalties" M
on buyers, and advocated receive
exemptions under the law for Johdu
"the licensing of approved itrodi
persons as operators" of a legal reading
lottery. ben 8
He backed his suggestion never
with the assertion that "at least lottere
60 to 70 per cent of the black to leg
churchgoers in this country woveill
play the numbers." will be
He said "at least 3,000 comeC.
Bahamians" are involved in the
numbers business as sellers and wivt
depended on it for a livelihood, pena"d
"You are talking about six or
seven thousand mouths," he control
declared. numbs
"If we can find a method to I so
invite foreigners to come in W and w
and spend huge amounts of
money on gambling in the f se p
casinos then how is it that we lginst
cannot find a method to allow
the small black man or woman
who has ten cents to put that
ten cents on a number?" he
asked.
He had typed and circulated
among House mesatei
detailed propoeab ls
exempting some m
operations from the plmdsiga
of te Mitl md for oanM-


4dtiftons.
made it clear that his
ions were not proposed
ments to the Bill itself,
ily possible methods of
ig the operations to
ue legally in the interests
public.
suggested the licensing of
ed persons to operate
rs lotteries, with the
also licensed and
d to give dated receipts
ers.
ngle draw to determine
nners for all operations
be held publicly under
ntrol of the Gaming

ers would pay an annual
fee of $2 or 53,000 a
nd operators would pay
f $75,000 a year.

ash bond of $500,000
be arranged to ensure
nt to winning buyers "in
nt that licensees become
nt or are unwilling to
nners."

Ily, he suggested that
licence fees, after
tion of necessary
strative costs, be turned
to the Ministry of
ion and Culture to
se milk and lunches in
island schools or other
s as the Minister sees the

Hanna, who had
d a copy of Mr.
n's circular while he was
icing the Bill for second
, said "this has never
ovemment's policy. We
intended to leglie
s and we don't intend
ise them. As far as the
ment is concerned they
illegal for a long time to


ag decried the bhavy
es imposed on bayen,
>ving put hi cae on
led exemption of
ra operations, r.
n collected his psfs
lked out of the O ,
than support the MI or
arty cenre for olam
it.


-&
r '





+'.

;


dLOPLEY'S
4 wr.'
A T. A tT. R lLA
tA MSvIC SYST0.00
-HOM4GRAPHS
from $40.
to oyr $4M.00


- .s


Friday, Julpe, 7974 ,,











THE TRIBUNE -- Frday, July 5, 19i4


Britain lets in Soviet professor


RUSSIANS

GET TO

WORK IN

SPACE
STATION
MOSCOW Two Soviet
cosmonauts began carrying out
experiments today inside the
Salyut 3 space station after
successfully docking their
Soyuz craft to the orbiting
laboratory, Tass reported.
The Soviet news agency said
the mission commander, Col.
Pavel Popovich and his flight
engineer.
Lt. Col. Yuri Artyukhin,
took over the controls aboard
Soyuz 14 for the last 325 feet
to the linkup with the 18-ton
Salyut. The earlier part of the
approach was controlled from
the ground.
The exact time of docking
was not revealed, but Tass said
it occurred today. There was no
indication how long the two
men would stay aboard the
space station or when they
would return to earth.
Salyut was launched on June
25, and the cosmonauts were
sent up from the Baikonur
space centre in Kazakhstan
Wednesday night in an effort
to carry out the Soviet Union's
first wholly successful
operation involving a manned
space station.
The 1971 flight of Salyut 1
ended in disaster when its three
crewmen killed on the trip
back to earth. The second
Salyut was sent into orbit in
1973, but no crew was put
aboard, and the station
apparently broke up.
Tass said Popovich and
Artyukhin, both 44, were
feeling well and had begun to
carry out their programme of
experiments aboard the
station.
An American crew for the
joint mission is now training at
the cosr,.naut centre near
Moscow. (AP)


LONDON Britain has allowed a
Soviet language professor, his wife and
8-year-old son to enter Britain fo:- .,t
initial period of one year.
The decision came after the Foreign
Office confirmed that Prof. Vladimir
Tsaryunov had applied to the British
Cosaul General in Amsterdam for
permission to settle in Britain.
He is the third Soviet intellectual to
come over to the West this week. Ballet
star Mikhail Berishnikov has received
temporary permission to stay in Canada


Skeleton


riddle


remains


LONDON Coroner John
Burton has decided he could
not determine what caused the
death of the retired
intelligence expert whose
remains were found in a locked
room more than two years
after he disappeared.
But evidence introduced at
the inquest pointed to suicide.
Dr. Burton, the coroner for
the West London borough of
Hammersmith, declared an
"open verdict" in the case of
Sir Peregrine Henniker-Heaton.
But he stressed there was no
evidence of murder.
Henniker-Heaton, who had
worked for Britain's coun-
ter-intelligence agency during
World War II, vanished Oct. 5,
1971, triggering an
international hunt.
On June 23 his 20-year-old
son, Yvo, found his father's
skeleton, clad in the tweed suit
he was wearing when he
disappeared, on a bed in a
room he had used as a private
study. The family said the
room was locked when
Henniker-Heaton disappeared,
and nobody had opened it
since.
Henniker-Heaton was 68
when he disappeared. His son
testified that he found an
empty pill bottle next to the
skeleton and a note to his
mother asking that she not


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and pianist Valery Afanasiev ha been
granted political asylum in Belgium.
Tsarvunov. his wife and ae reached
Holland from Nigeria where they spent a
year under a soviet-Nigerian cultural
exchange.
The Tsaryunov move comes at a
potentially delicate stage in British-Soviet
relations.
The Russians are already angry at
demonstrations against the Bolhoi Ballet
in London by supporters of Soviet Jews
who wish to emigrate to Israel.


I 1


Rap for

rescuers

HOUSTON -. Edward
Horne, who spent 13 hours in
shark-infested waters with his
wife and five children, has
criticized the way the U.S.
Coast Guard handled their
rescue.
Home's 43-foot cabin
cruiser, Princess Dianne, sank
in a storm Monday night off
Carrabelle, Florida. Edward
jr., 3, and Billy, 10, died
while en route by helicopter
to Tyndall air force base in
Panama City, Fla.
Billy had an arm and a leg
mangled by a shark. Edward
jr. apparently died of shock


make a fuss over funeral
arrangements.
The son also testified that
his father shot himself in 1967
apparently in a fit of de-
pression. The coroner said an
autopsy found two bullets
from the attempt still in the
remains.
Ambassador
recalled


ANKARA, -- An informed and exposure
source said today that U.S. Home. wh
Ambassador William Macomber the Coast Gi
has been recalled to had oxygen
Washington for consultations helicopter, l
because of indignation in Coast Guar'
America over Turkey's recent resume the
decision to lift a ban on opium three hours
poppy cultivation. Tuesday.
The source said
consultations would include "I'm very
the entire range of U.S. Oxygen," Ho
relations with Turkey.

Terrorists'


JERUSALEM The new
type of terrorism encountered
by Israel in the past, few
months is proving more
formidable than the border
raiding by hit-and-run guerrillas
which has been familiar since
1948. The present terrorists are
highly trained and indoc-
trinated, prepared to seek
out women and children as
targets and to accept the high
risk that they may not get
away their lives.
From would-be terrorists
captured soon after they had
infiltrated from Lebanon, the
authorities have learned of the
training and operational
methods of the killer gangs. In
Lebanese camps they are
taught endurance and how to
move around undetected in
e ."my-held territory. Russians
ard Chinese are helping with
the training, it is said.
Political indoctrination in-
cludes lessons on the history of
the Crusaders and their
eventual defeat by the Moslems
under Saladin. Unlike the old
infiltration groups which were
selected at random, they are


TO SUIT ALL SKINS
UNDER ALL
CONDITIONS


ei






.4;.OM
M

soLe
ZONNE- I
CREME I


#4 24421/ -
2-34-5-6 \,. .


The Soviet authorities have threatened
to end the Bolshol's tour unless the
demonstrations cease.
Britain has also made representations
in Moscow about Soviet reconnaissance
vessels aiing close to oil rigs in the North
Sea.
Prime Minister Harold Wilson is
expected to accept an invitation to visit
Moscow soon. Granting asylum to
Taryunov, even though he is not
considered a major figure, could
embrass Wilson. (AP)


Shootout

heroes
LONDON Seven men who
thwarted the attempt to
kidnap Princess Anne were
awarded medals for heroism
today.
A citation from Queen
Elizabeth said they "displayed
outstanding courage and a
complete disregard for their
personal safety."
Anne's bodyguard, Police
Inspector James Beaton,
received the George Cross,
Britain's highest award for
civilian gallantry.
The 31-year-old officer was
wounded three times as he
shielded the 23-,ear-oldPrincess
from a man who on March 20
fired repeatedly at her car in
The Mall about 100 yards from
Buckingham Palace.
Two other policemen, a
cleaning company manager, the
Queen's chauffeur, the
chauffeur of another car and a
journalist received lesser
awards.
The would-be kidnapper, an
unemployed Englishman
named lan Ball, has been
confined to a mental hospital.
(AP)


e.
o lives here, said
uard should have
in the rescue
ind accused the
1 of failing to
air search until
after daylight

bitter because it
I not to have
rne said. (AP)


-PRINCE

BANNED

FROM

DRIVING
BULLINGDON, England -.
Prince Michael of Kent
yesterday became the first
blood relative of Britain's
royal family ever to appear in
the dock of a court of law.
A cousin of Queen
Elizabeth and 13th in line to
the throne, Michael. was
banned from driving for three
months and fined 50 pounds
$20 -- for speeding.
A Buckingham Palace
spokesman said no record
could be found of a member
of the blood royal ever having
appeared in dock before.
The rally-driving prince
pleaded guilty to taking his
Dino Ferrari car up to speeds
of 110 m.p.h, on the main
London-toOxford highway
here.
The Prince, who marked
his 32nd birthday Thursday,
originally pleaded guilty by,
letter. But magistrates
demanded he appear in court,
a rare occurrence for
members of fhe Royal
Family.
The driving ban will
scratch the Prince from next
week's Avon tour of Britain
car rally in which he was due
to participate. (AP)


Rome
Paris
London
New York
San Irancisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Vancouver


attacks take new turn


carefully picked for each
operation. Each group of
raiders contains at least one
man fluent in Hebrew -
usually an Israeli Arab who
knows the country well.
Each group also has a deeply
religious Moslem who reads the
Koran aloud to the rest while
they are resting. Usually only
the leader knows the full
details of the operation. The
others are ordered to stick
strictly to their own part of the
plan, to keep out of sight and
to avoid Israel's villages for fear
of "traitors."
The raiders wear civilian
clothes in most cases and carry
pep pills to keep them awake
in long vigils with hostages and
wnile under siege. They are
provided with transistor radios
and know the reaction to their
actions in Israel.
Involvement of Arab youths


from Galilee most of them
under 25 and so born in Israel
after it attained statehood in
1948 is regarded with
concern. Up to 1967 young
Arabs who crossed the border
into Lebanon from Galilee
were as a rule uneducated and
often in search of an easy way
of making a living rather than
acting from political motives.
Sometimes they left because of
a family quarrel.
But since 1967 many of
those crossing are strongly
motivated politically, and
often well-educated and from
wealthy families. An Israeli
Arab was among the terrorists
killed at Maalot school and
others have been captured
trying to infiltrate. In the past
six years about 320 Israeli
Arrbs are known to have
ecssed the border to join
gangs striking at Israel.


Nixon takes a rest


KEY BISCAYNE Presi-
dent Nixon spent a quiet
Fourth fo July holiday in
seclusion at his Florida home,
resting and relaxing after a
hard-working summit journey
to Moscow.
Though he arrived here at
midnight Wednesday after a
speech-making stop in Maine,
aides reported the President up
and at his desk around 8 a.m.
Nixon settled down for a
four-day holiday stay, accom-
panied by Mrs. Nixon and
greeted by his Florida friend
C.B. "Bebe" Rcbozo.
In a brief Independence Day
statement issued from the
White House earlier. Nixon
said:
"As we celebrate our
nation's birth, let us pledge
that by our example, we will
continue to carry to the people


of other lands the basic
American message of inde-
pendence, liberty and human
dignity."
Nixon planned no public
appearances on the holidays,
his staff said.
He conferred during the
morning with his Chief of
Staff, Alexander M. Haig Jr.,
and received reports from
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, who remained in
Europe reporting to NATO
allies on the Nixon talks with
Soviet Communist leader
Leonid Brezhnev.
Nixon, Kissinger and Haig
have been expressing optimism
about the achievements of the
summit talks with the
Russians, indicating that both
sides have a desire to take a
new look at the problem of
beating offensive nuclear
weapons. (AP)


84 sunny
70 cloudy
68 variable
95 rain
63 cloudy :
81 clear
80 clear
84 rain
64 rain
74 cloudy
68 sunny


The indecisive war of last
October and the possibility of
a new Palestinian state have
stirred Arab nationalist
passions in young men who
have lived all their lives as
citizens of Israel.
It is forecast here, on the
basis of reports filtering in
from Arab countries, that the
guerrilla organizations have
decided to restrict their
international terror activities in
favour of suicide attacks on
civilian targets inside Israel,
which are likely to increase in
intensity during the summer.
(Copyright. 1974. The Sunday
Times London


Ji


T
ttl
P'l


Thieves grab


arms haul


"I

'a
:1~


LOS ANGELES Thousands of rounds of ammunition
and more than 150 weapons, including machine guns and
grenade launchers, were stolen from an army armoury in
suburban Compton, authorities reported today.
A list of missing items issued by military authorities
included 80 Ml6 rifles, 70 M60 machine guns, eight M79
grenade launchers, one .45-caliber revolver and 15
bayonets.
Ammunition taken from the armoury Wednesday was
listed as 3,360 rounds of 5.50 calibre bullets, 1,000 rounds
of 7.58-calibre bullets, 45 rounds of .45-calibre shells, 40
grenades, 16 smoke grenades and 100 riot grenades. They
said 75 gas masks also were missing.
Investigators said entry to the armoury was through a
side door and a vacuum drill was used to pierce the
weapons vault, which an armoury sergeant recalled locking
at 10 a.m. Wednesday.
A Compton police spokesman said a motive for the theft
was not immediately known. He said his department will
receive assistance from FBI agents and military
investigators. (AP)


WOMAN DIES IN RIOT


BANGKOK A woman was
killed and two men seriously
wounded today as police and
young rioters exchanged
volleys and Bangkok's
riot-plagued Chinatown braced
for a third night of violence.
The first shooting broke out
as officers tried to clear the
street in front of a police
station.
The woman and a male
comapnion were caught in the
crossfire, and authorities said it
was not known which side
fired the fatal shots.
Shortly afterward snipers
shot a young disaster relief
volunteer in the face as he
directed traffic about one
-block from the station, freshly


fortified after weathering a
four-hour siege the night
before.
Police fired up at buildings
from roving trucks in the area.
Massive police and army
forces were deployed in
Chinatown and at strategic
points throughout the capital
under a state of emergency
declared by Prime Minister
Sanya Thammasak in a new
tough stance against disorders.
(AP)

Troica
E lrintr

PetCoto


NOTICE

BAHAMAS INSURANCE CENTRE LIMITED
&
CARIBBEAN ATLANTIC LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY LTD.

Due to the recent fire we regret that our
telephones have been out of use. We anticipate a
temporary line very shortlyy and this will be 2301 L.:

We are temporarily operating from the ground
floor of the same building on Dowdeswell Street
and sincerely regret aniy inconvenience to our
clients.


-__ _ _


S NOa!! We aren't closing

THE BAMA RESTAURANT
in The Nassau Harbour Clubl
IUANITA ROBFRTS
Hosaess


NO


El. SEYMOUR
Manager


YES!! Our airconditioning is now working fine I


SUNDAY BUFFET 12 noon 3 p.m. $4.40 including tip.

LUNCHEON SPECIALS 12 noon 3:30 p.m.
oiled Fish, Grits, Johnny Cake; Lobster Salad; Chicken Souse; Grouper Fingers, Peas & Rice, Stewed Fish &
.hnny Cake (Fridays).

DINNER SPECIALS 6 p.m. midnight
urtle Pot Pie; Fillet of Red Snapper. Amondine; Broiled Grouper in White Wine Sauce: Lohster Stuffed in
ie Shell; ('racked Conch, Home-made Desserts like: Hot Guava Duff with Rum Sauce, Rice & Raisin
Ltdding: Cheese Cake; Hot Apple Pie topped with Melted Chee.pho
phone 31771


BE READY FOR


INDEPENDENCE DAY

CELEBRATIONS

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PALMDALE PHONE 241421/


NOTICE


ESTATE OF
THE LATE JOSEPH SAMUEL JOHNSON


Notice is hereby given 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 July. 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


Irr-









THE TRIBUNE Friday, July 5, 1974


ETORIAL

Transition in history

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
Kyota, Japan, May 13:- In this column two days ago I started
to write a story on the changing pattern of human society when 1
was interrupted by a phone call from Nassau at 3 o'clock in the
morning.
I feared that something had gone wrong at home to receive a
phone call at that ungodly hour but it was only my eldest son,
Etienne Jr., calling to wish his mother a Happy Mother's Day and
to speak with his son Graham who is on this world trip with us. It
was 2 p.m. in Nassau and he had miscalculated the time
difference here.
This interruption set my thoughts working in another direction
and so I vrote a story on what Mother's Day can mean in a home
where love has a dominant place in the life of a family.

Today twill return to the larger subject.
I must say I was glad for the interruption because this is a big
subject. The thoughts are clear in my own mifid but it is not so
easy to present the facts in a way to reach the minds of al my
readers.
I don't write to reach any special group of readers in the
Bahamas. I try to write in, a way that I may reach the
understanding of all levels of thought amongst my readers.
Now then ... where do I start?

The theme of this article is the transition in history from a
period of thought when individual and national glory could be
achieved only on the field of battle. A king's greatness was
measured by the battles his troops had won in the field, the
territories he had conquered and subjected to his will.
Thl;, were only three levels of dignity for the old nobility.
The first level was the army, the second was in government, the
third was in the church.
Trade was spurned as being below the level of a gentleman.
Even the professions hardly rated. A doctor in Queen Victoria's
day was considered a form of domestic who never qualified for a
place at Court.
The law with its Supreme Court Judges rated, of course.
But the teaching profession didn't make the grade.
Tradesmen particularly were spurned as avaricious and
bloodsucking human vermin.
*********
I didn't realize how deep this feeling ran until I served on the
Agricultural and Marine Products Board with the Hon. Charles
Dundas, Colonial Secretary (and later Governor and a Knight) in
the Bahamas.
Mr. Dundas, fifth son of Viscount Melville, took on the
chairmanship of the Agricultural and Marine Products Board and,
because of my interest in agriculture, he invited me to serve as a
member of the Board.
At the turn of the century pineapples were a major industry in
the Bahamas but the islands had been pushed out of this
enterprise by the more fertile fields of the Hawaiian islands which
had obtained the slips from the Bahamas to get their industry
started.
When Mr. Dundas took on chairmanship of the Board the
Bahamas had been reduced to the point where the islands were
importing pineapples for the tables of Bahamians.
The Board got the pineapple fields going again with the idea
that the Bahamas should produce at least enough pines for the
Hotels and for the tables of the Bahamian people.
The first year went well ... the fields produced a good crop.
And the fruit was easily marketed.
But the next year the story was different. The weakness of
farming in the Bahamas is that, while the islands can produce all
the food needed by our people, the market is so limited that it is
easily over-supplied. This situation has always led to disaster -
and worse still to discouragement for our farming community.
Exuma, for example, could produce enough onions to supply
all the U.S. and Canada. This is also true of tomatoes. But it can't
meet the competition when it comes to marketing the product.
It wasn't long before Eleuthera was over-producing and
flooding the pineapple market. One season it became so desperate
that Mr. Dundas had to go to the market in person to see what
could be done to relieve the situation.
He asked me to go with him
I felt that he did a masterful job in meeting this crisis and so,
when we returned to the Board's office from the docks I
thought he needed a word of encouragement because he seemed
to be in a depressed mood.
I congratulated him on the job he had done.
His moustache bristled, his lips curled in contempt and,
without making any direct reply to my praise, he muttered four
words under his breath: "Like a damned tradesman".
He felt that his dignity had been wounded by the fact that he
had been obliged to enter into trade in order to market the
' surphus of pines shipped to the Board by needy Out Island
farmers!
This is an extraordinary mental attitude. It forms the basis for
Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice. Because Jews dealt in money
was one of the reasons they were despised by the ruling classes in
European society.
A gentleman felt that it was all right to borrow money from a
Jew. Indeed, a gentleman often felt that he was conferring a
privilege on a Jew by permitting him to lend him money. And he
hated the Jew because the time came when he had to pay t2:e
,tpht
The fact that a Jew exacted payment of a debt from a
gentleman created an image in the minds of the gentry that a Jew
was a usurious old bastard. This was an extraordinary state of
mind.


Mr. Dundas had spent his life in the Colonial Service, mostly in
SAfrica, where he started at the bottom rung of the ladder. But all
his jobs very small and unimportant in the beginning were in
an administrative capacity.
Mr. Dundas was a fine man ..an able administrator... but his
sense of class was outraged when he found himself operating at
the level of a "damned tradesman" in a country of shopkeepers.
*******
I have devoted this whole article to trying to get across to you
*a stale of mind that fell there was no real glory in trade, despite
the fact that it was the lifeblood of any nation.
No nation can survive unless it is producing and exporting -
Smore goods in trade than it imports.
STrue, during the gay reign of Edward VII. some of the barriers
against Jews came down. Edward loved the fleshpots of life ...
."and the money was lodged in the hands of Jews like the
A Rothschilds and the Sassoons.
S But the feeling of superiority was so deep-rooted in the gentry
:that it wasn't easy to root it out.
This was particularly true in Germany where the harsh Prussian
-mentality held away. It was said that, at the time of Kaiser
Wilhelm, if a Prussian officer was walking down a sidewalk.
ordinary folk were supposed to make way for him if they were
,. not to be kicked off the pavement.
r!** S*** CC
' I hope I have got across to you the state of mind of Kaiser
Wilhelm when he felt that the only way he could achieve
f greatness for Germany and a name for himself in history was on a
Bloody battlefield.
SAfter all ... all the heroes of the past had been great


Parr Two of n atric i brun
yrerdnky.
IF GOLD is really useless,
why did Russia, in 1965, have
to pay $200 million in gold, to
buy wheat from Canada and
Australia?
Russia wold have preferred
to pay in paper roubles, but for
some reason the Canadians and
Australians wouldn't accept.
Why?
The answer is that the
rouble is just a piece of paper,
backed by nothing but Russian
promises. Ask your teacher If
he ever thought of that!
All right then, we keep on
losing gold at an even faster
rate. We take the silver out of
our coins. Interest rates keen
rising. The. stock-market
shows si)su of getting tired.
Rumours sweep Washington
that taxes may have. to be
raised; that the Great Society
may have to bb put on the
shelf; that something has to
give. How do we stop this
deadly game?
Here enters a bit of genuine
magic, a trick that can only be
performed by a government,
because only governments
control money. We get out of
the trap the way all
-governments get out of
unbearable financial pressure.
We do what 71 nations have
done, a grand total of 276
times, since 1949. We do what
we solemnly swore we would
never do we revalue the
dollar! Whether under kings,
em perors, presidents or
communist dictators, all
governments have resorted to
devaluation throughout his-
tory. This is because all
governments spend more than
they take in.
Now, we don't actually tear
up our debts.or admit that our
word is no good. Nations never
do that. All we do is declare
that from now on, a dollar bill
is convertible into 1/70 of an
ounce of gold, or perhaps
1/100 of an ounce of gold. We
raise the price of gold. ,
If the price of gold is tripled,
what happens? At one magic
stroke, we have created a brand


Thi is the eighth .h a
series ofarticles on gold by
DON HODGE.

new asset. Our $14 billion gold
supply at Port Knox is now
worth $42 billion. But the
claims against it are not
changed they are still $30
billion. So the claims are once
again "as good as gold". Gold
production around the world
rises sharply as marginal mines
car now be worked at a profit.
The nations that paid $35 an
ounce for gold are delighted to
sell it back to us at the new
price. Hoarding stops, and once
again America becomes the
world's richest nation with the
world's greatest gold reserves.
Interest rates drop every-
where, and once again a
new generation can move
ahead. The politicians can go
back to fighting new wars,
spending more money, on
welfare programmes, and the
whole absurd cycle can start all
over again.
You must be thinking that
your Dad is getting a bit
cynical, and I guess you are
right. Your Dad has been
reading a lot of the history of
the 1930 Depression, and he is
not quite through with the
lesson.
Let's get back to the gold
shares. It's probably a good
thing that we Americans
cannot legally own gold bars or
coins. If we could, we would
miss most of the fun of being
on the right side of a financial
crisis.
Now look. If you own 100
ounces of gold today, it is
worth $3,500. If the govern-
ment doubles the price
of gold, your 100 ounces are
now worth $7,000. If the price
is tripled, your 100 ounces are
now worth $10,500. Not bad,
you say. That's right, but that's
all you get, period.
Although it is illegal for us
Americans to own metallic
gold itself, there is no law
anywhere that prevents us
from owning the shares of gold


conquerors. And he wanted his name to go down in history as
Napoleon or a Frederick the Great or a Duke of Wellington.
*******C


Is not every
CARL' LE.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
meanest day "the conflict of two eternities!"


mining companies. Let's see
what happened to just one gold
mining stock during the Great
Depression. This is not heresay.
Your Grandad was a mem-
ber of an investment company
which began buying
Homestake stock in 1932.
Homestake was then, as it is
now, the leading U.S. gold
mining company. They bought
it by carload all through 1932
and 1933, the worst years of
the Depression, at prices
ranging from $40 to $50 per
share. On January 31, 1934,
the price of gold was raised by
70 per cent to itshpresent price
of $35 per ounce. Within a
short time, Homestake had
split 10 for I and was selling
about $50 per share! They had
made over 1,000 per cent on
their money during the most
desperate period in American
history; at a time when nearly
everyone else was broke. This
made their firm's reputation at
one stoke, and enabled them to
buy all sorts of unbelievable
bargains at ridiculous levels in
the recovery period, during
which their profits were
equally staggering.
Now do you see why I'm
buying some gold shares?
Incidentally, so is Grandad. If
this sort of money could be
made on a 70 per cceL
devaluation, what do you think
will happen if we get a 100 per
cent devaluation? There are
today many informed people
in the U.S. and Europe who
think tripling the price of gold
is the only way out of th2
world's monetary mess.
Well, old son, you asked me
a question, and I have tried to
give you some of the answers
to one of the world's most
fascinating problems. I wish
you would show this to your
teacher, with my compliments.
I'm sure he's a fine person, but
..he's badly mistaken about
gold. As I said earlier, they
don't teach about it in school.


PROGRAMME


ALL GOD'S Children are
sponsoring a pre-independence
programme Sunday at 8 p.m.
a at the Bahamas Teachers
College, Oakes Field.
Appearing will be Miss
Elizabeth Smith, Miss Marion
- 'Walker and others.


hy Is buying gold shares


I-


GIVE


A KID


A


CALL

'Youth HIliday Pabcmnt Srvic

S 59440
This ipacee donated by The Tbure as a PObUc Srrvee.
_ ... ... .. , ,, ,, .. .. .. .


-Dot Blue Fox

dinner



EDITOR, The Tribune,
Boy, Etienne, you mare got
ole Pin8 all riled up wid all
dat talk 'bout him swglin'
wine at $140 a bottle. He
paint been so mad since de
time his missus spill de
breakfast shampoo all over
his new pajamas. In fac', he
so vex he clean forget to tell
ZNS t' remember ter play
'Exodus' while he calling you
liar and ting like dat
But dat Blue Fox sure
seem like a nice place. Dey so
consid'rate dat dey don'
wan ter give you indigestion
by telin' you how much you
all owe dem an spectin yn
to handle dirty money.
Instead, dey send you nice
typed up statement a few
days later. Yeah, man, dey
sounds like real nice people,
'specially when dey goes ter
all dat trubble ter let you
know how much you decide
ter give dem as tip.
Course, mebbe demn make
lil mistake an' dat wine on de
statement only der stuff in
.der finger bowls. Mebbe dey
get send 'nudder statement
for all de shampoo errybody
say dey drinking. Anyway I
aint worry 'cause dat aint de
gubments money dey
spending' -- dats de Ministry
of Tourisms money an'
Brother Clem should be
tankful somebody help him
spend it cause he needs de
rest from running' all over de
world trying' ter spend it all.
But what I don'
understand how Ping 'spec
you ter go chain' all de way
to San Francisco jest ter
check on lil ting like dat? He
mussa think you got all kinds
of money like all dem Fat
Cats he allus mixin' wif. An
how come de San Francisco
Examiner print dis story
out dere aint 'specially
interested in what ole Ping
have for brekfust, lunch or
dinner. Strikes me dere aint
no smoke widout fire and dat
seem like one big
smokescreen I hearing' on ZNS
de udder night.
DOUBTING THOMAS


FREE 20 WIG

IF YOU SPEND '10

NASSAU -JULY 5-10
FREEPORT-JULY 11-13


oet .sggestons on how

to be more beautiful

frmn an expert

MR. RAY VDEE
gives Free advice dahyi


MADEMOISSLE
sokayentsf



New Mini-Wig, a 8M0 VI@ "M Wi"
puchw .7-=-
,,U'~"~"~;t~i;"A";~~"~~Lt1


flori ro


is the wa


to look b


and beauthl'


BREAK !


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


JOB OPPORTUNITIES


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


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


GIVE A KID A BREAK


rl


iuf; _











*3$ P0 reward
A 32Sr00 reward ha been
off fd Ifor ay information
-H-g to the whereabouts of
r may debis of ithe yacht at
iSAA, which ht ae mKising
in this am, drac mid-nrh.
A W01iuito. Delaware
compete, m l oeolms the
cnrir, Ibsted thM-teward and
S low .bing unabted by the
office of Special Consular
Services, Dearent of State,
Wahington, D.C., in search
fori information leading to the
whereabouts bf the yacht and
its four crew.
Missing are: Raphael Kaplan,
John Tarquinio, Cyrus Zentner
and Elliot Cohen.
Persons with information
leading to the return of thet
men, may call one of the
following numbers: (609)
629-2133, (609) 927-7367 or
write to: Saba Bank, P. Box
180, Slcklerville, N. J. 080801
U.S.A.
NEW CONTROLLER
Mr. Coln Davies of Nassau,
active in banking her for
many years, has accepted the
position of Controller with the
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company at Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
Mr. Davies and his family
will be moving to Freeport
shortly. The Company's
general manager, in making the
announcement, said the
Company is very fortunate in
obtaining the services of Mr.
Davies and that Freeport
stands to gain a valuable
member for the community.
r' FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2:2167


I


m i


t Art show


TI4 TRBN rdy ul ,1


Intersection of Elizabeth
Avenue and Shirley Street: fixed
time signal.


Intersection of Market Street
and Wulff Road: Traffic actuated.


Helping you to see red


EVER wondered about
those traffic signals that so
often come into play in your
daily lives'!
Ever tried to figure out just
why at certain times the red
light takes so long before it
changes to a green?
Well, maybe this bit of
information disclosed by the
Road Traffic Department will
help to clear up your
puzzlement.
There are two kinds of
signals in operation in New
Providence. They are Fixed
Time and Traffic Actuated.
The Fixed Time type of
signal is preset, and the length
of time given the red and
green signals are selected
according to the volume of
traffic being handled by the
intersecting roads.


SPECIAL NOTICE


Required immediately an attractive, intelligent & mature
young Bahamian lady with a good attitude and a
pleasing personality as assistant to president of large
growing local organisation. Applicant should be a good
typist and have a working knowledge of shorthand.
Excellent working conditions. This is a part time
position to commence with but will become permanent
in the fall when our products & services are to be
launched internationally. This could be your
opportunity of a lifetime!!! Reply in writing with full
details of career to date to: The President, P. O. Box
ES. 6290N Nassau.
--00"


This type of signal may,
therefore, appear relatively
slow in operation, especially
if a person has just missed a
green. An example of the
Fixed Time Signal is found at
the intersection of Robinson
Road and East Street, where
if a person coming down East
has just missed a green light,.
he will have to wait about 30
to 40 seconds for another
one.
The Traffic Actuated type
of signal is controlled by the
movement of traffic. A
detector loop is set into the
road, just before the stop
line, and in the absence of
any traffic at all on the
intersection, the presence of
the vehicle will automatically
change a red light into a
favourable green.
This type of signal is found
at the intersection of Wulff
Road and Market Street. If
traffic flow is already
established, and continuous
in the cross direction, the
detector loop will note the
presence of a waiting vehicle,
and cause the lights to change
after a preset maximum time.
The maximum time is chosen
the same as Fixed Time
signals.
Time settings are chosen
also from the standpoint of
safety, and in conjunction
with the police. In some
instances the signals are
deliberately slowed down to
protect motorists from
"amber gamblers."


The Bahamas National Arts
and Crafts Exhibition
Lommitw.e *fl hold its second
annual Arts and Crafts
exhibition on July 9 at the new
museum gallery complex in
Jumbey village under the
ampices of tl,. Ministry of
Education and Culture.
The exhibition is a feature
of the Independence
anniversary celebrations.
The museum will be
officially opened by Prime
Minister Lynden Pinoling at
5:30 p.m. Mrs. Pindling will
perform the ribbon-cutting
ceremony.
Bahamian and resident
artists are asked to submit
works for exhibition to the
Cultural Affairs, Division,
Ministry of Education and
Culture, not later than
Saturday, July 6.
First prize will be $175
second prize $125 and third
prize $75.
Each 'artist may enter up to
six pieces in any art form.
There will be an entry fee of
$3 per artist. Entry forms may
be collected from the Cultural
Affairs Division, Ministry of
Education and Culture, daily
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Further information may be
obtained by telephoning 28140
extensions 155, 126 or 132.
ROTARY OFFICERS
OFFICERS and directors of
the Rotary Club of Nassau for
the year July 1, 1974 June
30, 1975 were installed
Tuesday night. The ceremony
was a highpoint of a "Ladies
Night Dinner Dance" held at
the Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel.
New officers are Gordon
O'Brien, president; F. L.
(Peter) Cole, 1st vice president;
Robert Adamson, 2nd Vice
President; John Hawthorne,
Secretary; James D. Cockwell.
Treasurer and A. Robert Sands,
Sergeant-at-Arms.
Directors for the year will be
the otticers and Cecil V.
Bethel, J. William Blackman,
Vincent D'Aguilar, M. Oakley
Bidwell, Paul Cooper, Goeffrey
Jones and Ralph Owers.
The installation ceremony
was performed by retiring
President A.D. (Bill) Farqu-
harson.


I IIII II I II II III 'I I~ i I Iiii i I IIII I I


Island


Tackle


.hop


NASSAU YACHT HAVIN
EAST BAY STREET
Opp. Pilot. House Club
TELEPHONE 2-8173


SKIN DIVING & WATER SPORTS


FISHING TACKLE


~- CZ7L


,-


MARE HARDWARE


10%


SALE


50%


ATTENTION ALL SHOE RETAILERS!


your only chance toget thebest forBack to School.


SERVING NASSAU, FREEPORT

ANDTHE FAMILY ISLANDS.


Bahamas Shoe


Swe-


Located 2ndFlor MKE'S SHOE SlTOIfW lDJL Byt;


* MHLDRES SHOES PRICEDFORBIG
VOLUME SALES AT PROFITABLE
MARKUPS.


* GET E EDGE ON COMPETITION.
CHCK TE HOT LINE FROM BAHAMAS
SHOESUPPML.



* PLAN ORAZE & CONTROLYOUR
SHOE STORE.


* FIRSTAMD ONLY SHOE WHOLESALERS
IN THE BAHAMAS.


y


4 THEi TRIBUNE Frridy, July 1 .
-- r s|l - .


ui mm


---------- - - -----


I


~cl


;E7--~


1. a










-. Prii yi July ilI1[7I I


:-Evangelisi
Visiting Oklahoma City
evangelist Thomas 0. Jackson,
Monday opened what is
expected to be a three-
week-long evangelistic crusade
,at the Chrlch of Christ.
Highbury Park.
The nightly meetings, which
Srun through Wednesday, July
24, begin at 7:45 except on
Saturday.
I ----- ---
i







weC?


starts crusade


Also assisting in the crusade
are his wife, a registered nurse
and early childhood specialist,
Bessie Madison, L. P. N.,
Coretha Bergmann, Richard
Jackson, Lola King, Izetta
Sands, Bessie Hamer and
tmmy Jackson.
The group, together with
local evangelist William Miller
.will be visiting homes and
talking with residents in the


Soldier Road and Highbury
Park area throughout the
campaign.
The crusade also offers
individual Bible studies, a
vacation Bible School that
begins on July 15 and runs
through July 19 along with
nightly evangelistic services.
Films will also be shown as a
special feature during the
religious campaign.


And residents of the Bahamas.
Bahamasair and the Bahama Out Islands
Association have put together a Family Holiday
to many of our Family Islands. From now
until October 31st, you'll get 20% off on your
round-trip airfare and 20% off on your hotel
rate. To qualify, you have to be a Bahamian
or a resident of the Bahamas.
For airline reservations, phone Bahamasair
in Nassau at 7-8511 and in Freeport at 352-8341.
For hotel reservations, phone in Nassau 2-8383.
For brochures on the Family Islands and
specific hotels, stop by one of the Ministry of
Tourism's Information Centres.
There's a Family Holiday for all these Family
Islands:

Abaco
Elbow Cay Club, Hope Town
Green Turtle Club, Green Turtle Cay
Guana Harbour Club, Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge, Hope Town
Lofty Fig Villas, Marsh Harbour
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas,
Treasure Cay

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

Bimini
Bimini Big Game Fishing Club, North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club, South Bimini


A

'a

I
'V


A Bahamian woman is
earning her doctorate at the
University of Florida (UF)
under a special programme
designed to help developing
institutions.
Mrs. Ann Whitehead,
(pictured) the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ulric Jason Mottimer
of East Street, plans to return
to Bethune-Cookman College
in Daytona Beach, Fla., after
she earns her doctorate in early
childhood education sometime
next year. She has already
received her master's a-,ree
from the UF.
Mrs. Whitehead, who was a
reading supervisor at
Bethune-Cookman before
coming to the UF, is
participating in a programme in
the UF College of Education
designed to give faculty
members from small,
developing colleges and
universities a chance to
upgrade their educations and
thus improve their institutions.


"I hope eventually to return
to Nassau after a university has
been set up there and create a
centre for 'early childhood
education," said Mrs.
Whitehead. Her husband,
Tracy, is a graduate student of
the UF in accounting. They
have two children.
"Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling has encouraged Tracy
and me to return to Nassau
after Tracy becomes a certified
public accountant and I earn
my doctorate," Mrs. Whitehead
said. Mr. Pindling served as
master of ceremonies at the
couple's wedding in 1966.
Mrs. Whitehead, who
graduated from Queens College
in 1964 and then earned her
B.A. in religion and philosophy
from Bethune-Cookman and an
M.A. from the UF, said her six


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

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

Great Harbour Cay
Great Harbour Club
Sugar Beach Club

Harbour Island
Coral Sands Hotel
Romora Bay Club

Long Island
Stella Maris Inn, Stella Maris

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

Spanish Wells
Roberts Harbour Club
Spanish Isle Resort


Bahamasair


Bahama Out Islands Association
Thn advertisemnt sponsored by the Ministry of Tourism, the Out Islands Association and Bahamasa.


brothers and three sisters have
all attended college in the
United States. Her father owns
and operates the Best Ever
Candy Company.
The project at the UF
enables Mrs. Whitehead and
other faculty members from
developing institutions to get
their doctorates and master's
degrees in early childhood
education while receiving a
stipend of $4,000 a year.
Additionally, Bethune-Cook-
man and the other colleges
sending participants are
granted $8,100 a year to
replace the faculty member
they send.
Mrs. Whitehead is one of 19
participants from 12 colleges
around the U.S. involved in the
programme which goes'into its

Caribbeal
THE ELEVENTH Caribbean
regional Conference for the
Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association will be held in
Nassau beginning today
through July 14, Mr. P. 0.
Saunders, Secretary of The
Bahamas Branch of The C.P.A.
and Conference Secretary, said.
Members of Parliament,
accompanied by Secretaries,
totalling some 50 delegates
from 15 legislatures of the
Commonwealth Caribbean and
observers from Canada and the
United Kingdom will attend.
The General Council will be
represented at the Conference
by the Chairman of its
Executive Committee, The
Hon. Gerald Regan, Premier of
Nova Scotia; and the Assistant
Secretary-General, Mr. Palitha
Weerasinghe; accompanied by
the Secretary to the
Secretary-General, Miss Helen
;Somerville.
They will be the guests of
The Bahamas Branch of the
Association.
The Hon. Arlington G.
Butler, Speaker of the House
of Assembly and President of
The Bahamas Branch of the
Association, will preside over
the meeting.
Delegates including Ministers
of Governments will assemble
in Nassau today and tomorrow.
A tour of the island of New
Providence will be made on
Saturday.
The Conference will be
opened by Governor-General
Sir Milo Butler in the senate
Chamber on the morning of
Monday, July 8. The
Governor-General will be
introduced by Senator
president Dr. Dorsis L.
Johnson. Prime Minister
Lynden Pindling will welcome
the delegates on behalf of the
Bahamas government.
All sessions of the
Conference will be held in the
Victoria Room, Sheraton
British Colonial Hotel. The
agenda for the Conference will
allow wide-ranging debate on
matters of concern to the
region.
Among the subjects to be
discussed are: The extension of


second year in the fall. The
programme is funded by a
grant from the U.S.
Department of Health,
Education and Welfare.
"I have been exposed to
many experts both in and out
of the field of early childhood
education," said Mrs.
Whitehead. 'They have all
been a great help." Among the
areas of discussion she found
most interesting were the
psychology of women and
infant development.
Funds for the program are
also used to buy material such
as video-taping equipment not
available to many graduate
students. The performances of
Mrs. Whitehead and the other
participants who are
required to go out and teach in
day care centres and
elementary schools in the
community are recorded and
the student can play back the
tape on special viewers in the
College of Education.
"In watching my
performance on videotape, I
was amazed at my errors said
Mrs. Whitehead. "It has been a
tremendous help. You can see
the careless things you do and
say that you normally don't


Early childhood education


n conference opens
Territorial Waters and control Parliament; the role of
thereof in the Caribbean and Speaker in Devel
Bermuda; the Executive and Countries.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Willing 31. Grape
5. Confronted 32. Anne
8. Behave 34. Stare
11. Hebrew month 36. Siouan
12. Friend 37. Ike's battle
13. Menagerie command
14. Sumatran 39. Carpus
squirrel shrew 43. Heartwood
15. Pariah 47. Part of the eye
17. Wrong 48. Palm leaf
19. Paddle 49. Past
20. Lab stove 50. Forecaster
23. Stadium 51. Dry, as wine
26. Wrongful acts 52. Argument
30. Deposit 53. Slave


DOWN
1. Nurse shark
2. Human frailty
3. Peanut
4. Expunged


fThe
loping


5. Chinese leader
6. Space suit
7. Broz
8. Fruit shrub
9. Romaine
10. Kindergartner
16. Hired car
18. Tread
21. Roman fiddler
22. Stulm
24. Existed


DYNAMIC GOSPELAIRS


THE DYNAMIC GOSPELAIRS MARK THEIR Oth ANNIVERSARY
IN A GOSPEL CONCERT
at the R. M. Bailey High School Auditorkum 8:45 p.m. TONIGHT
This event is under the pctronage of M.P. Mr. and Mrs. CADW I.I. ARMIUSTSR
Apperrig Guests:
ORIGINAL PILGRIM BROTHERS, SONS OF JOY, SPIRlTAL KNIGWIS,
MAJESTIC CHOIR. and OTHERS GS.
Admiuion at the Door $1.00 ~ttJg
'DON'T MISS II" ;


-,*V. a


notice."
Participants in the
programme are urged to Stemd
conferences and visit early
childhood education palers
around the nation and finds
are provided for such travel.
"I have been able to travel
to conferences in Washigtoa,
D. C., Atlanta and Nahville,
which normally I could not
have done," Mrs. Whitehead
said. "I've benefited greatly
from these exposures to areas
outside of the university
setting where all the hassles of
the outside world exist."
Dr. William F. Korneygay,
academic dean at Beth-
une-Cookman, praised the
programme and the benefits
Bethune-Cookman receives
from it.
"The mere fact that Mrs.
Whitehead is able to participate
in the programme and take
courses toward her doctorate
enhances Bethune-Cookman,"
he said.
"We are struggling to get a
lot of doctorate degrees at our
institution, so we are certainly
pleased to have Mrs. Whitehead
in the University of Florida
programme," Dr. Korneygay
said. The area of reading
education is especially
important to blacks, he added.


only.


IENTIl PESI CONII SEItE
TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
INSECT CONTROL
R LAWN SPRAYING
for FRI'E inspectirm --- phone
NASSAU -- 5-2213
FREEPORT--- 2-5521

Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.


*.'" :',

fr '
6


''


THITRIBUNE -. Friday, July 8, 1974


- ,













Nephew's advances


get an 'aunt-i response

By Abigail Van Buren
0 wOaWC~. mim v. arM $"*I
DEAR ABBY: I have a nephew [my sister's eon] who i
48, and has been divorced three time. He's always been
quite a ladies' man. Very handsome, but something of a
fortune-hunter, I've heard. I've seen him perhaps half a
dozen times in his adult life. (He lives in New York and I
live in Canada.]
I lost my husband last year, and suddenly this nephew
started writing me the loveliest letters. I answered each


----


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00
"VILLAGE OF THE GIANTS"
Starring
TOMMY KIRK JOHNNY CRAWFORD
NOW SHOWING HELD OVER
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2.1004, 2.1005
Sunday Matinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 9:00

WINNER 7 AA MaY Aw S
ft. .. T PICTtlMR -amW T W
Cs itales is aliMe Cofirdence
PAUL /ROBI0RT
I :WANIN/RJEDFORD
ROBERT SHAW
A EOGE ORE RCmH FLM
"THE, STING"
SDSMWARD GEORGEOHU ILl TONWVaLLMC3A
a AAuuPHIuPS sTEOmcc.rAr*arvnCr BO I
SO' R Y, NO PA SSES A CCIPTED!
I I SI.RVATIONS NO(T CIAIMI:) UY 8:45 WILL i SOLI).


Saturday Matinee Only Starts Saturday
Matinee starts at 2:15 Continuous Showings
"THE DESERT RAVEN"PG. fontrinuos Showings
Rachel Roman, from 3:00
Rosalind Roberts "SHANGHAI LIL" PG.
PLUS Sue Sue, Chin Han
"SUPPORT YOUR
LOCAL SHERIFF" G. PLUS
Starts Saturday Night 8:30 "THAT MAN BOLT" PG.
Sunday Matinee Starts at 2:15
Evening 8:30 Fred Williamson,
"POLICE WOMEN" R. Teresa Graves
Sondra Currie, Tolny Young -- PLUS
PLUS I
Steve Yu, Alex Wung Late Feaure
N, onme under 18 admitted. saturday night.
'Phone 2-2534 I


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
Matinee Starts at 2:15
"TERROR AT BLACK FALLS"
Starring
JOHN ALONZA SANDRA KNIGHT
Plus!
I "SUBMARINE XI"
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 8:30
I Sunday Continuous from 4:30-'Phone 3-4666


luern


one, think h swt o h wet ima to beso attentive to ds dd
aunt.
Then came a letter saying: "May I eam ad Mi gt T I
have something important to talk to youa hat." I tieM
maybe he'd found a ladyfriend and wm nted to br-M Ihr a
to meet me, so I wrote back: "Don't eep me is A-m
but please give m a hint."
In his next letter came the odahek of ~iaa 1e ,
"Now I can finay confess bow I fd hat yue. t*

Butterfly

book IlftlL-

out 0 Baham as Youth
THE LONG-AWAITED Evangelist Feltowthip wilt
Bahamas Buttfi colouring open"n exciting package
book is expected to be on (Nof gospel fs at ll
Nassau newsstands next week, as previously enouedI
according to publisher Etie- on Saturday July th at i
nne Dupuch Jr. p.m. For the boys and
"Butterflies is the tenth of girls. "DANIEL IN THE
our Tadpole educational LiONS' DEN" for the
books," said the publisher, rest of us "N THE
"and collectors of the series PRESENCE OF MINE
specifically requested that we E N E M it L nd
"SOUNDS O LOVE"
publish it." two dramatt films set I
Entertaining as well as Concanttationi camps on
educational, the Tadpole world war two and the
series includes fish, shells, Korean war.
islands forts, Goombay/
Junkanoo, birds flowers and ADMISSION IS FREE
Nassau treasure hunt. COME AND BRING A
All are localized in setting FRIEND.
and subject matter, and
teachers throughout the
islands use them as teaching
aids, as well as prizes.
Butterflies shows the
difference between a
butterfly and a moth. It tells
how to spot a skipper, which
differs from other butterflies,
and shows simple equipment
needed for collecting and
storing specimens.
It points out the parts of a
butterfly, notably the
proboscis, antennae and
wings, with diagrams that
make the book a valuable
reference as well as the source
of a new hobby.


.v.... ..Vz www ...
AT 8:2 S & 11:50


stari ar coma
SMT IM o se.
RETURN BY
POPULAR DIIMAND
AND AT 10:15



IA mOC mslA A
Ia.binLftu-hII
rcI>JCO~ M~Oy


always tiMfft f yu a as a omm uma s I
nver dr t(o 1t yiu kew." Ifb clud wEt: "I mwa yoa.
I aNd PeM. I be ys"
AMpil a.m n prs el, aml o.l ph-u-. tahk .
this new 11botf y 11IiurB Itls Hbep ow -a
I put am adt to wilM- wm l natdt l gR MaI
AUNTIU
DmAR Atstla- %R HUm uhat y*i seMen Ty i
"Swe~ee.lem" 7**" b s elA tsMS w y Mar ba 1
And i he still wsts to l yes, pdt Mt up at a beaL
You dea't eed a halIeme, loraSm. la' ma a
a hoee gest. l I prheba walk i hs b eep.

DEAR AtY: I ama a ear-id hMply moarrid woas
as. I amea to aw a btbmeul fi gujl Ia high IMle I Wa
38MI. Aer w unl twb babMt I letki tit. New I
ha to wear a pddd *m to lo-k IpIuMaeM. Nobody
ei-pt my husband 4aid l tmV N flois u h'doakt what
I ,waiWis. 77.7" b -- .i th
I .-" 110ao* W-t.=t VW'- JWIlo* 00 OttatI


TRY ME


STEAK& BAKE LOUNGE


Nassau Harbour Club


where youget a steak, slaw & baked potato

with a glass of wine

FOR ONLY $5.50 6 PM. TO MIDNIGHT

OPENING FRIDAY JUNE 28TH


Available t your favourite Liquor Store


0~ fr~
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INDEPENDENCE SPECIAL

AT BUSINESS SYSTEMS LTD.
FROM MY s.TO RLY31st.










WAS $850
NOW $595
14.,i IJ inm grti II I,.I kr' II, llI.iltninred iJ l1ps will not L.jlII lIingernila, und are designed for comfort

I,,. g ':J gi Ih.iltiin [lie elmiilgaled lah bar is dirctlls bhove Ilie row of niu'eral keys tfr fast
I I.hil.1IIinm i hl IhI ind, x liinger If either hjanJ wi tllhIl momin ilslilth h.lnd from Ihe :olmu kes.
I I It nargi!, bypj'. kef' nito itnl releases Ithe Iilrgln but .Ilo h.ack-spa .s limull.incevluly. There's no
a.eisr Y. i Io nuinmhr puJrJgfraphs .imd IIpe' marginal noles.
Atitom.ilnt llle ccl'tering. No, b.ack-spacing. no dividinl hi no luessing. 1 miles are centered xactlly every
liim
Wide iarlely I1 type styles t 'ulit cxrrutive letllrs. general Lirrespindencie even tlm meet the
deJmlinJdig rTequirmentilis itf ()Optical Character RKocm nilitin systems.
Paper .uml'mat.il.ll Iifeeds tinder tlie haii. There's no need to raise Il.
I her ia.e end indicator hows liI'e cactl number of inches kfl before reaching tlihe hollom of the page.
Nit piuc'wrk.
45 ke). 0 ih.ar.ncler,. iiicludinlg (hraLkelt) ii[ Ilhe eu lr.i key.
Iloth horimonill an d vertical half ispcing. Ilth half space key makir neater lcrrectluns. Verlicnl half
spatming on Ihe platen knob is convenient fclr typing ekponents as in %2 + *2 and uhbscript cpy as In
H20.
Repetu typI)nge keys. I our repeat k'ys Ihe r )). the periiJ ihe underscinre and dush. and the + aind
key The repeal key is parlicularl) hanJd lur making duuhle line.
Kepe'al slp.Llin kerys. forward sprJ.c. h.J k space. J.nd the return carnage ke> J.II .otirolled fIrm the
keyboard.
The large carrita return key takes no more effort Ihan a lyping key.
BUSINESS SYSTEMS HAS BROUGHT BACK OLD PRICES FOR INDEPENDENCE!
I LIMITED AOUTIT N STOCK
FIRSTT COM I RST SkR V.D


u SgS SYSTS D.
2O Z.SSS SSE...II P FI'III-


6 THE TRIBUNE Friday, July 5, 1974
I,-l ---- L i- . ...... i( .. .......... ..... _~ ... . .. . . .. . .


male a anppeitment with a past surgeon. He explained
al about 1imm Implant, and I can hardly w to have it
doea, but osmsblg ie holding me back.
Wauld seu an operaon be considered deceitful, and
the em infu in thhe he of t Lord? HOLDING OFF
DAIR OIIO NG: Year clergyman can'tell yi what th
ri I tei yw ehreb I c cental n reetaMtue. pb.rtkS
mna ry, h a him to "fill yea before yeo ask the
doclt to "H- yen out .

CONFIDENTIAL TO "GRAMMARIAN" at N.Y.U.: Al
right, have it your way. That picture ain't me. and it ain't
I. It's a Picass. Satisfied?


Fer Abby's aew booklet, "What Teen-Ager Want to
Knaw." s$d 1 to Abigail Van Bure, 132 Lasky Dr., Bev-
rty Mils, CaL. 5l2.




SHI! I'MJUANITA


I ni








--:.. . ,
,',- '' A IS
**\-^^i-


THE TRIBUNE Friday, July 5, 1974


PEOPLE come and go in
Nassau and are missed to
varying degrees.
'Without a shadow of a
doubt, Mrs. Carmen Roberts
who was Acting Jamaican High
Commissioner in the Bahamas
from October of '71 and who
left Nassau Monday to take up
a new post of the Protocol
Department of the Ministry of
External Affairs, will be
missed.
At any social gathering this
tall, ash blonde, gracious lady
stands out. You just cannot
miss her as she virtually whirls
through a crowd greeting her
many friends and acquain-
tances.
For Mrs. Carmen Roberts
sparkles.
In her office she dispatches
her duties with the utmost
competency and efficiency but
no matter what exigencies arise
or how frustrating the
conditions (the day I
interviewed her practically all
her staff was off sick) she still
emanates joy.
Not only is she an
Ambassador her country can
take pride in she is an
Ambassadress of her Church
and Christianity.
She attends mass every
morning not because it's the


Mrs. Carmen Roberts up
the ladder to Protocol.
right thing to do but because
she regards it as a privilege.
For Mrs. Carmen Roberts
approaches her God as she
does lite and people with a
joyful zeal.
She has personalised the
prayer "Lord, make me an
instrument of thy peace"
into "Lord, mike me an
instrument of thy love."
Mrs. Roberts' life in the Civil
Service began thirty years ago
when she was employed as a
Secretary to the General
Manager of the Jamaican
Government Railway. She then
moved to the Ministry of
Finance and from there to
King's iouse where she
worked in the office of Sir


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Hugh Foot.
In 1955 she was sent on
secondment to Washington
where she remained until
coming to Nassau in 1971
"Diplomatic life is very
interesting in Washington",
Mrs. Roberts said "I loved the
theatre there ... I was there
when the Kennedy Centre was
opened". "Most of the Big
plays opened in Washington",
she further explained.
For almost her entire stay in
Washington Mrs. Roberts
worked closely with the
Anchor Club a society to
help the adult mentally ill -
who also ran a couple of
half-way houses.
In Nassau, Mrs. Roberts was
completely responsible for the
Administration of the
Jamaican Commission in
Nassau while the Honourable
Adolf Thompson, Jamaican
High Commissioner for the
Bahamas and Ambassador to
Haiti and the Dominican
Republic, took care of the
latter two territories.
"I have developed a deep
affection for the people in the
Bahamas," Mrs. Roberts told
me shortly before her
departure, and described them
as "warm-hearted and lovable".
"From the physical point of
view the waters are probably
the most beautiful in the
World". When she first arrived"
in Nassau she attended an art
exhibition before she had even
had a chance to get a glance at
the ocean. She didn't believe in
the reality of the colours of a
local seascape until she saw the
Bahamian waters for herself.
Besides her official duties
which also included setting up
the trade show sponsored by
the Jamaican National Export
Corporation last year she was
secretary to the St. Vincent de
Paul Society, in the Bahamas
and represented the Bahamas
branch at a meeting in Dublin,
Ireland last September.
Cleary's, a department store
at which Mrs. Roberts had
shopped one day, had a bomb
dropped on it the following
day.


After Dublin, Mrs. Roberts
went on to Lourdes her third
trip.
Hter new job as Protocol
Officer will again take Mrs.
Sto all Jamaica's overseas
missions who doubtlessly
will benefit not only from her
professional expertise but also
from her delightful personality.
Sailing ex-London and Liverpool *******
THE PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO. For the past three weeks
Nassau has had a distinguished
DUE FREEPORT t
DUEFREEPORTvisitor and The New Breed
"ORCOMA" 12th AUGUST Dancers have had a
professional shot in the arm in
the person of Florentina
Lojekova, Prima Ballerina, who
has been coaching the Nassau
K N ih company every evening.
K N iss Lojekova received her
training in her native
Sailing ex-Hamburg, Bremen, Czechoslovakia, first at the
Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp. National Ballet School, and
Due Freeport later at the Ballet Academy of
the State Conservatory, from
"HERCULES" 12th JULY which she graduated with
honours in 1957, majoring in
ballet.
Immediately after her
graduation she was engaged Sy
the Slovak National Theatre in
Bratislava starting as Soloist
P.O. Box F2492 Freeport Phone 352-9691 Ballerina. It was at this same
theatre that Miss Lojekova


Blyil a Car?


SEE






HTE PEOIE

WHO MAKE




FOR ANY

USEFUL PURPOSE


k s tti k e ed rri*irs


Plamini a Vacation?


Yar ChiMdre's Eldcatisi


...by Daphne Wallace Whit
0 ,-O


Tribute to the sparkling


Mrs Roberts


performed principal roles in
most classical ballets as well as
many contemporary ones.
To achieve the high standard
of her art she went on to
receive further training
for modern dance at the
famous Palucca School in
Dresden, Germany.
For her classical training she
studied under such world
renowned masters as Natalie
Dudinska, N. Veceslova and
Alexander Pushkin at the Kirov
Theatre in Leningrad, and also
under A. R. Tamsky at the
Moscow's Grand Theatre. With
their guidance she perfected
the later great successes of her
classical repetoire, especially in
"G iselle," "Romeo and
Juliette", "Swan Lake",
"Raymonda", "Daphnis and
Chloe" and other famous
ballets.
Miss Lojekova has
performed as a guest artist in
Leningrad and in all major East
and West European cities. She
also toured Canada and the
U.S.A. with the Austrian
production of Wiener Blut.
In 1968 her talent and high
standard of dancing art
achieved recognition when she
received the coveted title of
Master Artist of the Republic
of Czechoslovakia, the
youngest artist ever to receive
such a high honour.
Miss Lojekova is now
teaching at the Canadian
College of Dance at the
Ryerson Polytechnical
Institute in Toronto. She is
also choreographer and
co-founder of the National
Black Box Theatre in Canada.
Four advanced male dancers
from the New Breed Dancers
will continue their training
under Miss Lojekova as they
have been awarded scholarships
by the New Breed Dancers
company to attend the
Canadian College of Dance; I'"
Meanwhile, even after her
departure this weekend, her
professional presence will
continue as Miss Lojekova has
choreographed three works to
be presented next week
Tuesday. Wednesday and
Saturday in the New Breed
Dancers production of "Dance
for Joy" to be performed at
Government Iligh School.
Mr. Lensy Coakley, master
gardener par excellence at the
Au'ec Andros Base, recently
received a plaque and a cash
award for his dedication and
untiring beautification efforts.
Mr. Coakley has'spent many
long hours transplanting trees,
shrubs and flowers, often
grubbing bed out from the
wilds surrounding the base.
********
Sheryl J. Sands, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Sands of
Nassau, a student of Wheaton
College, Illinois, (25 miles west
of Chicago) has been named to
the Dean's list for the spring
quarter of the 1973-74
academic year.
Dean's list honours are


Fl6rentina Lpjekova Prima Ballerina visits town and
coaches New Breed Dancers.


Monthly Income
D Oome


StandardDepoei


.
*t .~
. 't
) t
~ fi: r
; ' .P


John A. Johnson, son of Lillian L. Johnson and the late
John A. Johnson of Johnson Road, Foxhill, who recently
received his M.D.from the Medical School of the University
of Miami, pictured with his wife, the former Leona
McCartney of Hepburn Avenue. and daughter, Lisa
Monique.


earned by students who carry
12 or more hours and average
3.2 grade points (4 is perfect)
per quarter.
********
Miss Debbie C. Glinton,
17-year-old daughter of
Lawrence and Marina Glinton,
a former student and Deputy
Head Girl of St. Anne's Highl
School, is a Dean's list .student
at Lincoln University,
Pennsylvania.
Debbie, a resident of the


Debbie C. Glinton -
Dean's List and ambitions for
Diplomatic Service.
Grove, West Bay Street, is now
a third-year student, pursuing
courses in International Service
with French.
Debbie hopes to enter the
Diplomatic Service.
** ******
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eldon
of the Eastern Road announce
the engagement of their
daughter. Nancy Elisa Eldon,
to James Steven Claridge, son
of Mr. and Mrs. William
Claridge of Harmony Hill.
No date has been set for the
wedding but it will be held on
board the M.V. Flying Swan,
with Captain Box Eldon
performing the ceremony.
********
The engagement is
announced between Miss Ann


Mrs. Pearl Cox addresses the members and guests of the
Bahamas Adult Study Centre's Open House last Wednesday.
Principals Mrs. Sylvia Laramore-Crawford and Mr. Richard
Crawford are at right.

Open House


THE BAHAMAS Adult
Study Centre held Open
House last Wednesday, with
the main object of putting on
display the work of the Ist
and 2nd term Dressmaking
students. The selection of
garments, which were all
beautifully finished, included
both short and full-length
dresses and also school
uniforms.
One of the students, Mrs.
Bessie Serrette, modelled two
Afro-Bahamian sack-styled
outfits, which were designed
by Mrs. Sylvia Laramore-
Crawford, who supervises the
Dressmaking and Dress
Design Classes.
The affair was attended by
a number of interested
teachers, dressmakers.
representatives from various
stores., frt er students and


friends. Special guests were
the Hon. Senator Dr. Doris
Johnson, Mrs. Pearl Cox and
Mrs. Holland Smith. Mrs. Cox
addressed the gathering, and
laid stress on the importance
of good finishing.
Mrs. Crawford in her address
welcomed the few men in the
audience and said she would
like to see more husbands
taking .an interest in this
important aspect of their
women's work. She felt that
the women would perform
even more creditably f they
were assured that they had
the support and encour-
encouragement of their men.
Mrs. Grace Forsythe
received a mark of distinction
for her work on the course,
and several other students
received credits.


Mc.Cartney the youngest
daughter of the late Timothy
and Cora Mc.Cartney, to Mr.
Stephen Cancino, eldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Cancino.
The wedding is schedule,;
for August of next year.
Ann works for Bernard
Sunley and Sons and Stephen
is a Supervisor at Nassau Air
Dispatch.
********
An informal reception wil!
be held at the Halcyon
Balmoral Hotel on Saturday,
.July 13 from one to four in the
afternoon to celebrate the
marriage of Ms. Ann-Marie
IkDavis to Mr. Alfred Dupuch.
The Nuptual Mass will take
place at St. Francis Xaviers
Cathedral in the morning at 11
a.m.


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Deposit Accounts designed to give sound growth wit
maximum safety. All interest is paid without deduction of
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Standard Deposit Account pays 91% p.a. No minimum
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Monthly Income Deposit Account pays 12|% p.m. on
10,000 or more for fixed period of 1 year. Sums between
1,00- 10,000 earn 91% p.a. Interest is paid monthly.
Time Deposit Account pays 13% p.a. on 10,000 or
more for fixed period of 1 year. Interest paid half-yearly.
Sums between 1.000- 10,000 earn 9j% p.a.
Both Monthly Income and Time Deposits an be pleot
for longer periods of 2, 3,4 or 5 years at atractiveqi.
For full details of the complete range, postcoupontedy.




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For information contact the agents


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June 13th.
BERMUDA
July 5th.
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July 23rd.
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August 9th.


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June 18th
NASSAU
July 10th.

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July 26th
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August 15th.


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June 25th.



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July 30th


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James Steven
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engaged to
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THE TRIBUNE FrMmy, hJ 1J14



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BY GIVING AWAY


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Norolk House
P. 0. Box N4155
Nasu, Bahames
* BERKELEY FERGUSON REAL ESTATE
P. O. 0.S N-4*
Nmeu, BhumsM
2-131 or 2-413


* GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
P. O. Box N4189
Nansu, Bahamas
2.7792 or 2-8900
* COSMOPOLITAN REALTY
P. 0. Box N-4303
Kinge Court
Nasau, Bahamas
5-7477


* FRANK C. CAREY REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. 0. Box N-4764
Namau, Bahamas
2.717 or 2-4615


* BILL'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY LTD.
P.O. Box 5449 E.S.
Shirley Stret
Nasmu, Bahama
2-3921
* McDEIGAN & ASSOCIATES INVESTMENTS LTD.
P. 0. Box N-480
Nasseu, Bahamas
2-4284 or 2-2067
* DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. 0. Box N-4641
NaMsu, Bahama
2-1178


* MAXWELL WOODSIDE REAL ESTATE
P. O. Box N-l201
Naou, Bahamas
3-M82
* BRAYNEN & KNOWLES REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. 0. Box N-001
Britih Cotontal Arade
Naeu, Bahanme
2-1888
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P. O. Box N-486
NeMU, Bham
7-710*


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P.O. Box F-11
FiMt Nmeel N kS un m
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352-7841
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373-2767
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FREEPORT, Grand Bahama Island
3528811


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STHE TRIBUNE Friday, July 5,1974


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that FREDERICK N. SIMMONS
of P.O. Box M.S. 5710, 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 28th 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 ELSIE LINVAL
DEMETRIUS of P. O. Box N1681 Centerville, 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 28th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responisble for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LEONARD JOSEPH of Royal
Palm Avenue 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 28th 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 JOHN EMMANUEL
TAYLOR of Maxwell Lane 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 28th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FREDERICK NATHANIEL
BASDEN, SEA GRAPE, Grand Bahama, Bahamas, P.O. Box
F306, 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 28th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affas P.O. Box Np02.,1asst..


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that EARL HERBERT PARKER
of York Street Nassau Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th 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 ELUS JOSEPH of Market
Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th 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 DUDLEY CHARLES DUNN
of Infant View Road. New Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOAN ELAINE ELSIE
FORDE of Carmichael Road P. 0. Box 5156 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 28th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N.3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JANIS ONETA FORDE of
Carmichael Road P. O. Box 5156 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 28th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible fOr Natlonality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N.3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PETER ALEXANDER
BASDEN of Eight Mile Rock Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th 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 qiven that GEORGE HERBERT
JENNINGS of Tyler Street South 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 28th 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 JEAN MARVA WILSON of
Carmichael Road New Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship for
registration as a citizen of the Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O Box N3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DAVID B. GALE of Hope
Town, Abaco, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 YOUDEEN SMITH of Milton
St. Nassau N.P. Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that ;"y person who
knows any reason why registration should nol be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 GENAL VICTORIA GREY of
Lincoln Boulevard, 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 igatemcsn oi the; fc i
within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 EDITH ELMIRA WILSON of
Matthew Town, 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 5th 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 qiven that BENJAMIN FRANK YN
PROSPERE of Podoleo Street Nassau Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 THOMAS ESTRIDGE
WILSON of Matthew Town, 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 5th 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 SELWYN DACOSTA
ESTWICK of Gladstone Road. New. Providence is applynq
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and th.t .1ny
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 5th 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. JOEL CHARLES of
Peardale, 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 nf the f-rte within
twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 ANTHONY LLEWLLYN
HALL of Fort Fincastle, 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 5th 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 JOSEA S. CASIMIR of
Polhemus Street Nassau Bahamas, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citiizenship, 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 5th 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 ANNA ROSEMARY PRATT
of P.O. Box 2108 G.T. 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 5th 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 ALEXANDER
FRITZ 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 5th 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 SUZETTE D GARDINER of
Cordeaux Avenue, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facrs within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 GERALD!NE MOSELEY of
Fort Fincastle, New Providence is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship for Registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas and that any person who
knows any reason why Registration should not be granted
should send a written ?nd signed statement of the facts
within Twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 ALPHONSO LAURISTON of
Ridqeland Park East 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 5th 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 ANTHER SMITH of Kemp
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 farts
within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 ABRAHAM WILLIAMS of
Blue Hill Road, Nassau Is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not ne granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 5th day of July 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,.
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


TODAY is Friday, July S,
the 186th day of 1974. There
are 179 days left in the year.
Highlights in history on thi
date:
1973 Government of smsll
central African country of Rwaira
Is overthrown in a military coup.
1972 Following a series of
disputes, France's President
Georges Pompidou replaces Premier
Jacques Chaban-Delmas with Pierre
MesAmer and dismisses Irench
Cabinet.
1970 The first general election
in 10 years is held in Cyprus with
no party winning a majority; a
Canadian airliner crashes in a
landing attempt in Toronto. killing
109; a launch capsizes in the
Krishna River in India and ISO
drown.
1969 -- Tom Mbhoya, Kenya, a
Economic Planning ('ommissioner
and the likely successor to
President Jomo Kenyatta, is
assassinated in Nairobi.
1968 -- Alec Rose. British
storekeeper who made solo sailboat
voyage around world, is knighted
by Queen Elizabeth.


II


seae of (tiwmro d ,ctbs ewMt

(r,3 Hwlhsvtt Chi w aind
So,.. efficlab iMs Ia LbWOw to
discuss the dirrrenl uvwr
Communist ideally.
1962 esre Mad West
Gerasny decl~er lAr hav IM o
desire to keep Britain 6u of
European tcosnmic sad pot ieal
organizations.
1960 The Conlgeile national
army mutinies.
Today's birthdays: S3rh
Siddons, English actress
(175S-1834); David luaspw
Farragut, U.S. admiral
( 801-1 870); ihineae Taylor
Barnu., U.S. circus ploeer
(1810-1891): Cecil Rhodes. Brtish
stateira and central African
poinew (1853-1902); JIen cocteu.
French author-flam iaker
(1889-1963): Henry Cabot Lfdg,.
U.S. stateman (1902-).
Thought for today: tI peace,
sons bury their fathers; in war
fathers bury their sons -
Herodotus, ffift century B.C.
Ureek historian. (AP)


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that THOMAS LIVINGSTON
WILSON of Freeport 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 5th day of July 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JEAN MARIE GREVIE
AUMOTTE of Rupert Dean Lane is applying to the
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 5th 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 ELVIEUS MATHIEUS of
West Street Nassau P. O. Box 2124 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 5th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-0tIM,
Nassau. V .




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN T. WOOD of P. O. Box
4656, 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 5th 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 KATLEEN ALICE
PROSPERE of Podoleo Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed! statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 aiven that DACOSTA CHESTERFIELD
MOSELEY of Fort Fincastle, New Providence is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 5th 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 SAMUEL ALEXANDER
SWANN of 2nd Street The Grove, N. P. 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 net
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 5th day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affair, P. 0. iox N.300l ,
Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that VICTORIA WHITMORE of
Tyler St. Chlppingham Nassau P. O. Box N342 Is ap!il .
to the Minister responsible for Nationlifty od CUnid
for registration as a citizen of The aHmn, *l than ti
person who knows any reason why mSttW vlot
be granted should send a written ar lt "
the facts within twentyelght d~ trom i
1974 to The Minister rtpon
Citizenship Minitry of MII Abf, t ,'
Nassauu.


ME


__











THE TRIBUNE Friday, July 5, 1974


REAL ESTATE


II


C15808
EXTRA LARGE LOTS SEA
BREEZE AREA 70 x 550.
$400 down. $152 month. Also,
50 x 260 $300 down. $105
month. Tel: 4-1141 any day or
night or 2-3027
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE.
C15895
LARGE Corner Lot of land for
sale in Coral Harbour. Phone
42532

C15901
LOT 00 x 110 SOUTH BEACH
ESTATES only $3300.00
SEABREEZE Corner plot
100 x 127, Ideal location near
Canal only $6,200,
LOT VISTA Marina Out
West. rights to Sandy Beach
130 by 90.Only $9500.
MACKEY STREET 47 by
120 with 11 storey house,
furnished only $28,000.
DIAL 22035, 22307 evenings
41197.

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.

C15977
2 bedrooms baths, furnished,
CAREFREE APARTMENT -
Cable Beach. Only $35,000.00
rental income $450.
CHERTSEY third
floor-furnished only
$60,000.00 presently rented.
SEVENTH FLOOR -
CAREFREE, breathtaking
views beach, pool, patio -
furnished. Come see lets make
a deal.
CONCHREST best views in
the Cable Beach Area. Facing
Sea, use of pool, patio, beach.
High & Dry on Fourth
Floor. See anytime, we have
tastefully and expensively
the key. Asking $80,000.00
rental $750.
DIAL DAMIANOS &
ASSOCIATES 22033, 22305,
22307 evenings 41197.

C15946

BLAIR 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' 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. Barqain of the Year.
Good inventory. Can Finance.
FOR ACTION. RING THE
ACTION NUMBERS
22305, 22033, 22307 evening
41197.


C15991
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. offers the
following choice property:-
Eight acres prime hilltop
property.
62 acres on Eastern Rd. ideal
for exclusive land
development.
Approximately 50,000 square
feet Bay Street property near
town ideal for offices
apartment or other commercial
use.
400 feet commercial frontage
in Blair Estate. /
Choice commercial lot Shirley
Street with convenient side
entrance. Large commercial
area Palmdale comprising four
lots with over 500 ft. road
frontaae.
Five acres bordering three
roads in Oakes Field ideal for
laroe shoooinq centre.
Approximately five acres near
Quality Supermarket with
commercial zoning ideal for
shopping centre to serve the
South-East area.
Other good buys in commercial
and residential properties.
Prices terms and other
Information available by calling
23921 or write Box 5449
t0eu.


REAL ESTATE


FMI RNT


I____ ____ ____ -


C15894
BEAUTIFUL Corner Homesite
for ,sale in Coral Harbour
with plans for 3-bedroom
2-bath. House $9000. 42532.
C15947
OUT WEST half block from
Sandy Beach. Executive home
- excellent location. Walking
distance to Golf Course tray
ceiling, open fireplace four
bedrooms 21h 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
rregotiated price Priced at
$85,000.00.
DIAL FOR ACTION 22307,
22033,22305,41197.
C16008
FOR SALE
1 3 bedroom, 2 bath, basically
furnished, airconditioned,
Stapledon Gardnes.
$45,000.00. Phone 56332 -
7-9 morning 6-10 evening.

C16003
3 BEDROOM residence with
adjacent fruit orchard. Lot
situated in Blair Estate. Fully
furnished with independent
water system. Double garage
and roof patio, Easy access to
schools. Further Information
call 21741/2 or.74105.

C16007
ENJOY COUNTRY LIFE AT
ITS BEST Out East. Stone's
thrown from St. Andrew's
School. Three bedrooms two
baths, large modern kitchen,
separate dining, sitting-family
room. Tiled floors with some
carpeting and draperies.
Equipped with water purifier,
generator, grounds need
landscaping. Asking only
$40,000.00 for this brand new
house with $10,000.00 down,
balance $30,000.00 for 15
years at $360 per month. Less
than rental. See anytime.
RING THE ACTION
NUMBERS 22033, 22305,
22307, night 41197.


S FOR REN

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

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.
C15919
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297,31093.
C15920
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
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.
C15882
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished. Centreville,
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.

C15927
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment consisting of
living-dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynam Avenue.
Telephone 5-8185.
C15942
ONE THREE BEDROOM, two
bath, airconditioned furnished
home, Queen's Road, Nassau
East. Phone 5-4684 or 2-3750.
C15944
Completely furnished two
bedroom apartment. Blue Hill
Road, South, opposite the
newly built McPherson Primary


School. Rent $235 per month.
Phone 2-3287.
C15921
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartrrhent,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Ma'ster T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.

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


C16010
Furnished efficiency apartment
Palmdale area suitable for
single person or couple, master
T.V. antenna, washing
facilities, utilities included
$155.00 monthly phone
4-2080.


C 1989
2 BEDROOM apartment,
Eastern District with
magnificent seaview, fully
furnished, utilities included.
$375 per month. Phone 2-2680
- 2-2681.

C16009
2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS,
unfurnished. $180 per month.
Phone 56332 7-9 morning 6-10
evening.

I FOR SALE OR RENT

C15961
3 bedroom 2 bath house,
unfurnished. Blair Estates.
Phone 3-2095.

CARS FOR SALE

C15900
RELATIVELY New Chevrolet
Caprice 1974 White
Convertible Power Windows,
Tinted Glass, 4 Season A/C,
Vanity Mirror, R/C Mirror,
Whitewall Tires, AM/FM
Radio, Rear Seat Speaker,
Tape, Carpeted. Left door
slightly damaged. Excellent
Condition. Only $6650.00.
Dial 22033,41197.

C15951
1968 Austin 1100 in good
condition. $700. Call; Greg at
3-6111 anytime.
C15963
1970 FORD TRANSIT VAN
Phone 2-3283
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.
C15974
1972 MUSTANG Mach I in
good condition. Phone 52949.
C15959
1969 TOYOTA COROLLA
1100. Excellent running order
- recently resprayed $750.
Telephones 56139 and 32097.
C15968
FORD CAPRI 72 blue, white
interior, very good condition,
no rust. $2,200 O.N.O. V.
McLeod 41000 Apt. 6.
C16012
1970 PONTIAC LEMANS.
4-door automatic, vinyl roof.
air-conditioning. Power
steering, brakes and windows;
radio and 8-track. $2750.00
Clark office 21217, Home
31606.
C16005
KEEP YOUR IMP on the road.
Tow away my HILLMAN IMP
with parts missing $60.00
Phone Stainton 28421-5.

FOR SALE
C15976
FOUR piece sectional couch in
brown and two armchairs in
gold. For information call
32027.

C15965
OWNER LEAVING ISLAND
furniture, bicycles and
other miscellaneous household
items Phone 3-5729.


C15973
ZENITH television in perfect
condition. $125. Call 5-3739.
.15958
PATIO SALE Saturday 6th
July ten a.m. onwards
Phillips cassette player,
amplifier and turntable with
two speakers; Radio/cassette
player/recorder; Electric fans;
Dinner and tea services;
glassware, cutlery, kitchen
equipment; table tennis table;
Girl's bicycle; Electric drill
with attachments; Electric
blender with ice crusher, Movie
proje,..r and screen; Toaster;
Golf Clubs; Consol record
player; stepladders; paint misc.
garden tools; clotnlng;
children's toys; books etc.
CASH ONLY. Nelson Street,
Blair. Telephone 56139 and
32097
C15992
1. 4 YEAR old Hi Fi Stereo,
radio and tape. Listing price
for set in Miami $1,400
Bargain sale price at $500.
2. 112 year old T.V. set, black
and white. $150.
3. One year slide projector
automatic focus, Rolley, $60
Radio with tape deck batter)
and electric. $50. Telephone
22694 (office) 77737 (home'
C 15993
BABY GEAR
Large cot/mattress, Hichair,
Pushchair, Playpen, Bath/stand
etc. Phone 31475 mornings.

C16004
BEAUTY Equipment for sale.
Phone 28989 and 53645.

C16015
MAGNIFICENT FM Stereo,
Fisher amplifier T-200, Gerrard
A-70 turntable, 6 ft. long


cabinet of solid mahogany by
Mosko's. Storage space for
many records. $850.00. See at
Lightbourn Trading Company,
corner 6th 'errace and East
Avenue. Centreville.


SECTION


SCHOOLS


C15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.
C15933
PIANO MUSIC LESSONS
at home
Call 31119.


MINE SUPPLIES
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, priv. t'
shower, two 230 h.p. nngi ic-
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good conditic.:
Call 24267, 54011.
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
Adderley.
C15971
FOR SALE: 14 ft. Glastron
Powered by 50 H.P. Mercury.
Comes complete with trailer
and extras. $1,275.To view,
phone 3-2022 and ask for
Andrew.

C16016
TWO 140-lb Plough anchors,
perfect for hurricane moorings
or large vessel. $120 each.
Also, compressor for small
marine frigerator. Runs on 12V
DC, or 120V AC. Cost over
$300, but would accept much
lower offer. Phone Lightbourn,
2-8293.
C16013
60 H.P. EVINRUDE 1971
Outboard. Plus electric
controls. Completely
overhauled. All new gearing
and power pack. $695.00
Garner Office, 21061 Home
31521.

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


ENTERTAINMENT I


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

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

HEALTH FOOD

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


HELP WANTED

C15912
SEVEN men and two women.
Jobs will entail cleaning of
floors, kettles, bathrooms,
grounds etc. Apply SAWYER'S
FOOD PRODUCTS LTD.,
Telephone 34923.

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


- uASS


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time



Iy



lit 1ibinict ll -C12IU 11.X[


Ilhinltk '


> SjAW E11MgE r mommom -I


ALARMS/SECURITY
I our Wilds Ltd.
Writ;: hBox N4272 I'l S-2124
.l-o,\'s Alarm Servics I'h. 3 2042
National Security Syst nrm
I'h. 59719

ANTENNAS
Islaid TV I'lr. 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Hatllcries
ltay Slreet (;.ar,;ge I'h. 2-2434
transmission 'iepairs
Shell Actini St;titon I'. 5-2000
BOOKSTORE
I lihe Christiain lIHnk
Sh1,p I'l1. 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Ixectilive
'ronlers PI'l. 2-4267/!-4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
Commoinviwalth
I utrlilture IP 3-1I 20

CAMERAS
John Hull I'Ph. 2-4252/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
M-ollhlv RH;le |sis
I'lion. 2-4727(d.iy) 7-7387(nit1e)

ENTERTAINMENT
Audio Visual & NhMvies
Iilim & liquip Service Ih. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Ixlaid I krit PI'l. 2-2702/5-S419


2 L hikrilt '


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. (eorge I'h. 2-8421/6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New Oriental L.iundry I'h. 2-4403
MEATS
Tieco Meats
Wholesale kRcail I'h. 5-9719

MEN'S WEAR
Iashionlleute' L.d. I'h. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Servicrs Ltd. I'h. 2-3910/1

PAPER
Cominnircial l';aper I lusc I'll. 5-9731
PRINTING
W,,,i 's 1'rilting I' ll. 5-4506
I icuiiviL
I'rinters I'hl. 2-4267/S-401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wnnig's RIuhher Staillmls I'lh. 5-450(,
I he "Trithiuoc '11. 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
C('halllo ifill Sports L.alid PI'h. 2-1862

TRAVEL
I'slaytours I'll. 2-2931/7
K. 11. Cuiirr & "'c,. l'h. 2-8681/7

TV REPAIRS
Channel I lectronics Ltd.l'h. 3-5478

TRUCKING
Jolinuoun's
Truckingt & Landscape t'h. 5-9574

TYPEWRITER REPAIR


ELP WANTED


C15922
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.
C15972
MALE Bahamian to do straw
work on sewing machine and
also do gardening. $35.00. per
week. Call Daphne 5-6921.
C15330

HEAVY DUTY LABOURERS
to work at oil refinery site and
related areas. Such persons are
required to dig ditches, pull
electrical cables, pour concrete.
use the jarkhammer and other
tools connected with heavy
duty labour.
Inquiries may be sent to: Davis
Construction Co., P. O. Box
F-1704 or phone 373-1764/5,
Freeport.
C15970
2 LABOURERS to weed and
clean up yards. $45.00
per week. Telephone 5-4501.
C15967
QUALIFIED Land Surveyor
with at least five years
experience to work in family
islands. Please call 24596-7 or
apply to P. O. Box N7782.
C15978
MECHANIC-PILOT
With minimum AP, commercial
instrument, twin time and
minimum 500 hours
accident-free PIC. Apply:
Trans Island Airways Ltd.,
Windsor Field, P. O. Box
N-291, Nassau.
C15987
KITCHEN PORTER needed.
Please see Mr. Al Johnson for
interview, phone 5-5561.

C15986
SOBER, reliable, experienced
Gardener wanted to work at
the Flagler Inn. For interview
please see Mr. Al Johnson.
Phone 5-5561.

C15985
THERE is an immediate
opening in a growing
Agricultural Research and
Development operation for a
person with administrative
qualifications. Applicants must
have either ali educational or
experience background in
general administration and be
knowledgeable in property
control and management,
contracting and purchasing.
The minimum qualifications
are either two years college
level study in Business
Administration or comparable
subjects, or three to five years'
experience in a responsible
position requiring knowledge
of the above listed activities.
Interested persons should
submit brief resume giving
education and working
experience to Adv. C15985,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.
C15983
1 Gardener/Handyman for
general yard maintenance and
housework. Telephone 2-2233.

C15928
1 Farmer, Male, to live on and
work small farm, Carmichael
Road. Phone 2-2233.
C16011
AN OUTISLAND
RESORT/DEVELOPMENT
requires immediately a
Plumbing Superintendent who
must be a registered Licensed
Master Plumber and who will
be responsible for all new
installations and maintenance
of well fields, sewage plant, lift
stations, hotel and villa
maintenance and be able to
train subordinates. Must have
at least six years general
experience in plumbing and at
least one year experience in a
supervisory capacity.
APPLY TO: "PLUMBING
SUPT.", P. O. Box N-3229,
Nassau, N. P., Bahamas.

C16006
WATER SPORTS DIRECTOR
LYFORD CAY CLUB.
Applicant must be able to
teach water skiing, sailing and
have 10 years experience as a
professional scuba diver
instructor. Basic mechanical
knowledge of petrol
inboard/outboard and diesel


engines also necessary. Please
reply in writing to Managing
Director, Lyford Cay Club, P.
O. Box N-7776, Nassau.

POSITION WANTED

C15984
BAHAMIAN SEEKS
PO ITIlON A H OUS IcIiC


GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junior Helhel Ph. 5-1044 ER OR MAID. TOP
Mdcristicd (Garden & I'Pe REFERENCES. CALL 5-2714
Madeira Slopping I'la PIh.2-2868 UPHOLSTERING (10:00 to 2:00)
Nassau Gard & I'&et
Montrose Avenuv I'h. 2-4259 lddi's Utlph.lstcring Ph. 5-9713
STN A TRADET SERVICES
FoR Tir MTNM Wto -MT
SC 15885
S1a SEWING MACHINES
ml mmmlmi mmimmmmma PARTS AND REPAIRS
S-op N$rsu Memit ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
IS.For Bus.... AW 5 P. O. Box N4818,
-Dowdeswull nrl Christie Stree


,o I, I


Telephone 21197, 23152.


S I


as


I __________ I


TRADE SERVICES


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

Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.

C15909
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICE
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
next to I-rank's Place.



C15886
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. O. Box N10 14
Collins Avenue.


L TRADE SERVICES I


C15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.
C15887
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ...
see: -
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.


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


a


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


FOR SALE

C15337
58' fishing boat, 2 G.M.C.
diesel engines, good condition
and ready to go. Call Freeport
352-7972.

KiP lPTWAti


C15334
1 ASSISTANT MAITRE D'
- Individual must have
experience in all ranks of
French restaurant service, must
have the ability to organise,
train and supervise personnel.
A minimum of threu years as
Assistant Maitre d' in first class
hotels or restaurants. Good
references and PoliceF
Certificate required.
Applicants shoudl apply in
person to:" The Personnel
Department Bahamas
Amusements Limited (El
Casino) International BazaarP.
0. Box F-787 Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.
C15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI CITIES:
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
COii ACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15926
JOB TITLE: OPERATIONS
FOREMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
-Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Training and experience
in cement manufacturing
process.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operations
necessary to produce slurry
clinker and finished cement of
the type quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personne
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport. Grand Bahama.


C15333
Apex Industries Ltd., has the
following job opportunities for
Bahamians only.
WELDERS AND PIPE
FITTERS with the following
requirements: 5 years
experience in both fields, mus
be between the ages of 20 to
40, must, be hard workers,
accept changes at all times and
able to meet foreman standard.
Applicant should apply to:
APEX INDUSTRIES
LIMITED, P. 0. Box F-2495,
Freeport, Bahamas.


HELP WANTED

C15341

ELECTRICAL ENGINEER
with degree or diploma from
recognized university or
technical institute to assume
complete charge of electrical
workshop. Trouble-shooting on
electrical and electronic
control systems in industrial
plants, refineries and cargo oil
tankers. Minimum of 5 years
experience in supervisory
capacity.
Send resume to: GRAND
BAHAMA ENGINEERING,
LTD., P. O. Box F-2, Freeport
Bahamas or Phone 352-6234
for appointment.
C15340
Qualified air-conditioning and
refrigeration engineer with
experience in estimating,
designing, installing and
servicing all types and sizes of
air-conditioning and
refrigeration equipment.
Apply in person to: Mr. Lewis
Bursetto at L & A Industries
Ltd. Freeport.
C15336


MECHANIC WELDERS
required. Experienced
heavy equipment and
machinery. Must have
tools.


- 3
on
plant
own


MACHINIST 1 required.
Must have own tools pertaining
to this work. Broad experience
in general machining.
WELDER FITTERS 3
required. Must have 5 years
experience and be familiar with
all types of welding.
HEAVY DUTY FLAME
CUTTER AND STEEL
BENDER 1 required.
C15335
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERA
Specific experience required
with supervision and
maintenance of Manitowoc
4600 Draglines as well as Mack
M-35 Dumptrucks and
Caterpillar D-8 Dozers and
Model 988 Loaders. Must be
able to handle the scheduling
and co-ordination of a large
construciton and excavation
project.
Call 373-1046 or write to: LBI
Excavation and Engineering
Ltd., P. O. Box F-306,
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama
for interview.
C15339
2 GREENSKEEPERS for golf
course greens and bunker
maintenance. Must have
minimum of 5 years experience
working on golf course greens,
cutting, treating with chemicals
and maintenance of special
equipment. Hourly rate starts
at $2.00 per hour.
4 GARDENERS AND GOLF
COURSE MAINTENANCE
MEN Must have 3-5 years
experience in maintenance of
golf course. Experience in
cutting fairways and rough.
treating with chemicals and
maintaining special equipment
necessary. Hourly rate starts at
$1.50 to $2.00 per hour.
Please call Fortune Hills Golf
and Country Club, Freeport
73-4500 or 373-2222, Mr.
Rotle or Mr. Kitchen ,or
appointment.


I


you believe oebody
* nr read l as
| you're wrong. You are
reading this aren't yeou
Call 2-271 for
Information me.l br
brte display ads.


4 (


CLASSIFIED


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


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


-- -


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.: j .,


STHE TRIBUNE Friday, July 5, 1974


IIELF MAIIELP WA

C15343 C15338
S Freeport Utility is seeking an
employee with managerial -WINE STEW
experience of at least 5 years Room. Must har
with a total of 10 years fwine cellar op
exprience in North American and requirement
Telephony in the areas of suggest, taste
Central Office, Service Center complete variety
and Traffic. A broad telephone wines. Three ye
6 background and experience is experience in fir
desirable. or restaurants. G(
Qualified applicants should and Police Certit
send resume and salary Applicants shot
requirements to: Grand person to: Tl
Bahama Telephone Company Department,
Limited, Post Office Box Amusements Li
F.2478, Freeport, Grand Casino) Internati
Bahama (2C Kipling Buildinq. O. Box F-787 Fr
Bahama pBahama, Bahama
C15342 -----
Full time MAID to live in. C15344
Must be prepared to take Live-in MAID. r
complete responsibility of two appearance. AI
small children. Apply to Mrs. Rolle, West
Gwen Lockhart, 352-5815. Bahama.


NOTED I
S CARROLL FIGHTERS

NARD: Dining .JJ 1JIJFZ(I1AU*E
Ive knowledge
ration, stock I' f the Cwrrl Ni^H institute
ts, ability to L.\ -|
and serve '/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: Upsets of an
of European unfortunate nature can take place this morning
sars minimum if you yield to a desire to throw off bonds, limitation, or to
st class hotels make changes Later you have a big opportunity to take a new
ood references stand that bring you the goodwill of a very influential perwon
icate required. able to back you where it means the most to you
uld apply in ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Consult experts before making
he Personnel radical changes .n either personal or business life in a.m
limited (E Handle a pressing credit matter Avoid one jealous of you.
ional Bazaar P TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You get some fine ideas now
report, Grand that can help you develop and advance Find the right persons
s. to assist you in new outlets.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Plan what to do to make
mate happier and to give you greater security in the future.
nust be neat in Make sure you get pressing bills paid up so you don't have
apply: Harold trouble later on
End, Grand MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Complete
arrangements started yesterday with an associate since he is a
fine organizer Be objective, not personal, or you lose a good
associate
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) G- on the good side of a
co-worker, then you can accomplish much together Forget
7 "U some personal anxiety it's nor as bad as you think
7-- VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Pals will accompany you to
amusements that most please you, so make arrangements early
for such Be charming with everyone and remember true
friends are precious
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Study periodicals that can
help you make your home more attractive. Show you are a
good citizen Avoid one with an eye on your assets.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) Make sure career affairs are
proceeding satisfactorily. Partners will listen to your ideas, so
be sure to air them Do nothing radical tonight.
:SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Find the best way to
take care of your financial and property affairs now and be
happier. Be sure you have right facts and figures.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Exchange favors with
associates for an ideal day, p.m. Get into that social meeting
that can be good for you. Postpone travel now.
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Get into practical affairs
early for fine results; gain the cooperation of those who think
as you do. Evening is best for recreation, social life
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Good friends help you gain
aims. Those who come into your life today can become fast
friends, so treat them more warmly than you usually do
newcomers.


FR*n B


S-Comic P


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Cure
DADDY, MAYSEM E, I TALUCD T0 3194 I/eCAA WV CWIm
JUNE UKEa TO LAST _E---AND HE'SW RY
LET'S SIT NERE KMTN US ALL FND OF V.u---..BUT SHM
MR MINUTEE T1E TIME ,' "TINK W TI O T H 000LtA .
DNTALK Ic UTOBE D WITW ADULT
50 MUCH











JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
MY NAME 16S JUSTIN BECK! YES I IF YOU'LL WAIT HERE, I'LL I4AVE
THANKS FOR THE RIDE.' MISS SPENCER TOLD METO KNOW. SOMEONE COME DOWN TO PICK vOU
S APPRECIATE I REPORT FOR WORK MR BECK! UP! YOU'LL BE TAKING THE
THIS MORNING! APARTMENT OVER THE GARAGE!














APARTMENT 3-G By Alerx Kotkl


HEAT


After Or. Chimp's unexpected news Rupert
and his chums leave school. "I wonder what
the new teoher will be like, Rupert," Rex
Rabbit isa saying when suddenly the little bear
runs ahead. "Why, there's my Daddy I" he
cried. "He doesn't often come to meet me
S Hullo, Rupert." amilea Mr. Bear "I've come
because I want you to share a secret It's


'UO HOW mlanfy
n words of
SOTEE four letters
T R OOT .E, or more can
R.. ------you make
|K 5 from the
E Setters shown
here? In mak-
Inl a word.
each letter
S T may be sed
S| once only.
4CLIFF lEacsh word
must contain the large letter,


Chess
By LEONARD BURDEN


(1l2
White m-.es in two .nove3.
against eny defense (by B.
G 1eli. As usual, W:1.e plays
up :he t:ard and the white pawn
i. still on its stating square.
P: ti::es: 1 minee, prbl mk
rn:aste:: 2 minutes, problem ex-
pert: 5 mrnu.es, gcod; 8 minutes.
avei:ge; 12 :ninu:t;. nov::e.

Shess Solution
1 R-QB3. II 1 .. B-B6 or
16: 2 P xB. or if K-K7: 2
')-Kt3, or if B-R4: 2 P-Kt4.
r If B-Q8; 2 Q-K3. or if
'-K7: 2 Q-B1.


high time we gave Mummy a present for all
the work she does. Lately she's been admiring
a flowered shawl in the milliner's window and
I thought we'd make that her gift. You can
buy it and keep it hidden in your satchel when
you come home Then it will he a surDrisp
for Mummy"


and there must be at least one
eight-letter word In the list.
No plurals; no foreign words
no proer names. TODAY'
TARGET: s9 words., -od;
words. verw good; '4 words.
excellent. Solution on Monday.
SE 8 T ERIAY'S SOLUTION :
Cere CEREMONY come comer
cone coney core crone eery
emery encore enemy erne eyre
mercy mere money mere moreen
omen once once oner oyer yore.



Bridge
BY VICTOR MOLLO
I'm not asking for Papa-
Mama hands." said South, glanc-
ing sideways at his Guardian
Angel, "but I would appreciate
one occasionally which only re-
quires thoughtful play to bring
home a reasonable contract."
The .A. waved his magic
wand.
Dealer South : Love All.
North
SQ
S8 7 4 3 2
4 AH 75442
West East
S10 7 4 2 9 8
SA K 6 Q J 0 :
8 5 K 7 6 4 2
Q 19 3 4K6
South
SA K .1 65 3


0 9
( Q .
10


10 9 3


South AIL PASS
44
West led the :K. then the
'A.
Soith ruffed, crossed to the
*Q, cashed the .A and came
back with a heart ruff to draw
trumps. When East showed out.
the hand collapsed, for the
diamonds had to be cleared and
a fourth heart left South with a
trump fewer than West.
Suddenly a chord snapped on
the magic harp and the scales
fell from South's eyes.
Having had to ruff at trick
two, he couldn't afford to force
himself a second time. After the
C'A. he should have overtaken
the #Q and cashed the 4K and
4J before driving out the (K.
That would have left him with
two trumps to West's one and
he would have remained in
control.
Alternatively. he could have
played trumps at once. jettison-
ing dummiys aA. so as to un-
block. This fails, however, if the
dll:inond.s broik aiidly. s. a. ib:v


w


t-


6'+ I/ z
l 2 r 1 lot,1 1 -1111% k %1ll 3
I f , ,,


t I
I l. TII l hl iie ,rlme ii .i ,
11. larlt ll a Iel .11
I .. i l llnuui r, I'.II .Cia,, .. I,
I I. 11111". hliti r '11h| .I- i nl.

I. I el hl. I l
3I. Tirl I II l' rlm i xll l Ill II 4


a. I ll r l 1.11
1. I r ollllllll l. tIe I ll i l.e l
II I rr I I .



I le i
I. I I r l l II
I. rii i 31

AII
II. It it l r

;. I 1 .11 I
I I. ,* I, *


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard
THANKS FOR THE HUNDRED 0
G'S/. OW I'LL FIND A
CROOKED COLLECTOR WDTLL
PAY TWICE THAT PRICs FORt
THE PAINTING -




t :; :_.2_


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-3


that Mummy likes." he murmurs. Daddy said
it was In the window and that it was a
flowered one." But although Rupert Inoks
carefully the shawl is not on display I'll ask
inside the shop." he decides. "Perhaps it
has been taken out of the window since
Mummy saw It."
ALL RIGHTS RsFAeVSD


-


.%.-


GOC5LO)LOZ












12 HM TRIBUNE FrMy, July 5, 1974
12


WIMBLEDON Jimmy Con-
nors and the amazing Ken
Rosewall marched into the
men's singles final at
Wimbledon today with sizzling
displays of tennis.
The 21-year-old Connors,
the No. 3 seed in the
tournament, gained his first
Wimbledon final by beating
unseeded fellow American
Dick Stockton 4-6, 6-2, 6-3,
6-4.
For a time it looked as if it
would be an all-American final
as Stan Smith built a two-set
lead over the 39-year-old
Rosewall.


LONDON The last
obstacle in the way of Don
Revie becoming manager of
England's national soccer
squad was removed
yesterday.
Officials of Leeds United
the club he at present runs -
said they have released Revie
from his contract with them.
The English Football
Association has offered Revie
the England job at a salary of
20,000 pounds about
$48,000 a year. Revie said


BIRMINGHAM India
struggled to 90 for 4 at lunch
today in the third cricket test
against England at Birm-
ingham's Edgbaston ground.
Engiand's pace bowlers did
the damage after India won the
toss and decided to bat.
India started disastrously,
losing Sunil Gavaskar of the
first delivery of the match,
when wicket keeper Alan
Knott took an easy catch off
the bowling of Geoff Arnold.
Arnold made it 17 for 2


CRICKET
1 HE UNPREDICTABLE
Prison Officers will put their
batting power to the test
tomorrow when they meet the
Southerners in a two day
match beginning tomorrow at
Haynes Oval.
At Windsor Park, Paradise
Island play the last place
Adventurers.
In matches beginning
Sunday, the Westerns play the
league leading St. Bernard's at
Haynes Oval, and St. Agnes
meet the Police Royals at
Windsor Park.


But the Australian
stormed back to reach his
fourth Wimbledon final he
has never won the title with
a 6-8, 4-6, 9-8, 6-1,6-3 victory
over the 27-year-old Smith
who is co-ranked with Connors
as the top men's player in the
United States.
The men's matches were
played simultaneously before a
large crowd it th, aged tennis
complex, .ant preceded the
women' inyal at centre court
between Connors., 9-year-old
finance, Chris l-vert and Olga
Morozova of the Soviet Union.
Chris I vert beat Mrs.
Morozova, 6-0, 6-4.


REVIEW IS NEW

ENGLAND

BOSS

he wanted to accept.
The move had been held
up over the question of
compensation to Leeds for
losing their. manager, but
Thursday's announcement
indicated that this dispute
had been settled. (API


when he brought i ball back t
clean-bowl tc-,t newcomer
Sudhi Naik.
Indian captain Ajit Wadekar
batted solidly for 36. and took
the Indian score Jo 62. But
then he fell to a superb diving
catch by Knott from a delivery
by Mike llendrick.
Hendrick grabbed his second
wicket when he miade a 1bll cut
back to bowl (;undapp
Viswanath for 28
Later: India 165 all out.
Engineer 64 not out.


CHESS
c. sVl i i J
laid Mo.xe\s |lil Queni's
College champ Williati Wong in
the seventh nound ol the inter-
scholastic chess championship
tomorrow afternoon ( I o'clock)
at Sweeting Iligh.


JUNIOR LEAGUE
1) F F INDING double
champs Becks Bees take on the
Killarney Pros tonmo rrow
morning I10 o'clock) in the
first gane lt the Bahamas;
Baseball As'-. ,cii tion innior
league tnplc header :It the
Queen Iliiiabeth Sports C(entre.


Collegians crush Stars


BIMINI
BLOCK
ELEUTHERA
by Kerrington Wilkinson
THE COLLEGIANS, led by
Jackson High top scorer
Bahamian born Cecil Rose's
game high 24 points, Sterling
Symonette's 27 rebounds and
keen ball handling by Sharon
Storr, dumped the Nassau
League All-Stars 86-65.
Bimini All-Stars led by
Charlie "Softly" Robbins 35
points performance held back
the converging Eleuthera All
Stars 76-66 last night in the
Bahamas Amateur Basketball
second annual Independent
Tournament played at A. F.
Adderley gym.
Reggie Forbes controlled the
tip off for the Nassau league
All Stars over Cecil Rose to
begin the ball game but the ball
rolled off teammate Fredie
McKay fingers and out of
bounds.
Receiving the ball the
Collegians, quickly grabbed two
points when Cecil Rose hit a
jumper 20 feet away on an
assist from guard Sharon Storr
but the Nassau League All
Stars came back and notched
the score when Reggie. Forbes
scored two points on an assist
from Ruben Knowles.
With Sharon Storr working
the hI-- for the Collegians they
ran ou, I front of the Nassau
Stars 12-2 before the Stars
fought back within five points.
Cecil h'Iompson subtituted
for Bradley Bain and
strengthened the back court
for the Collegians as they pick
up their momentum and led
25-13 with 12:28 sees left on
the clock in the first half.
Cecil Rose thrilled the some
500 persons in the gym when
he received a past from Fred
Laine and went to the basket
with Reggie Forbes on his left
and McKay on his right and
sank the shot making good a
three play.
The Collegians applied the
press on the Stars which
worked fairly well for the Stars
committed many turnovers
resulting Collegians scoring.
Mark "T-Fat" Clark came on
for the Nassau Stars and cool
off the Collegians for awhile
scoring act to pull the Stars to
a 31-60 first half Collegians.
In the second half with
Brown assisting, Clark still


Picture: MARGARET GUILL.A UME
Sterling Symonette grabs down one of his 27 rebounds.


rebounding and scoring and
Forbes finding the hoop while
the Collegians idle the Stars
riddled off unanswered
baskets.
Coach John Todd for the
Collegians call time and talked
to his team for awhile. On
returning to the court the
Collegians still could not pick
up their scoring system as in
the first half for the Stars were
persistent.
Seeing this coach Todd send
in Sterling Symonette and
Cecil Rose who were benched
in the later part of the first
half.
Rose entered the second half
red hot and Symonette
immediately dominated the
boards while he was unstopable
while going to the basket the
Collegians spread by 21 points
for Clark, Brown, Forbes and
Knowles were held tight.


BREAK












ICE





9R


THE GIN IN


THE FROSTED BOTTLE


S. Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.


Reggie Forbes and Mark
Clark top scored for the losers
with 17 points and 12 and 13
rebounds respectively while
Peter Brown turned in a game
high 9 assist.
In the second game the
Bimini All Stars and Eleuthera
All Stars came out storming as
both teams were finding the
buckets with the Eleuthera side
holding a three point lead in
the early minutes of the first
half.
Eddie McSweeny and Elvis
Forbes assisted teammates for
Eleuthera and Charlie "Softly"
Robbins did it all for the
Bimini All Stars as Bimini
overcame Eleuthera three
points and held a 32-25 first
half lead.
In the second half Elvis
Forbes displayed his behind
the back dribble and behind
-the back pass that confused
Bimini's defense and saw the


STHE INITKRNA I IUNAL
Olympic Coimmittee has never
had a rule regarding
competitions between pro-
fessionals and amateurs which
varies from sport to sport, and
it is not recommended that this
should now be introduced, the
June issue of the Olympic
Review stated.
In discussing the new draft
Rule 26. Lord Killaninr
president of the I O.C. pointed
out that the question of a
professional in one Sport and
an amateur in another has been
very fully discussed and there
have been examples of this in
the Olympic games.
However, "the executive
Committee considered un-
animously that for an


Eleuthera squad trailed b,
three points.
Bennet Davis and George
Brennen got into the scoring
act and again saw the Bimini
team ahead by 11 points as
Eleuthera seem to flunk on the
court.
At one time Bimini lead by
Lester Levarity rebounding and
Softly shooting led by 19
points but the determined
diminutive Eleuthera team
kept on fighting back but fell
by 10 points.
James Hall top scored for
Eleuthera with 22 points while
Forbes, and Randy Rolle
chipped in 15 and 14
respectively.
The series continues tonight
at A. F. Adderly as the Grand
Bahama All Stars meet Paradise
League all Stars in the first
game commencing.7:30 p.m.
and Eleuthera meeting Nassau
League All Stars in the second
game.


Amateur

rules
Olympic competitor it would
be impossible to control," he
said.
Nevertheless, this does not
prevent individual In-
ternational Federations
having their own ruling as
necessary for non-Olympic
competition, Lord Killanin
explained.
"However, it is suggested
'that in World Championship
open to professionals and
amateurs that an Olympic
competitor should not be
included. This is a slhiect
for discussion," the president


Thirteen members of the
Bahamas Wheelchair Club
accompanied by their newly
elected head coach Tom Grant,
welfare officer Philiys Aldridge
and president of the club Dr.
Granville Bain leave tomorrow
for Jamaica where they will
participate in a one week
athletic clinic at the Mona
Rehabilitation Centre.
Invited there by professor
John holdingg of Jamaica, the
local paraplegics will undergo
extensive training in pre-
paration for heir par-
ticipation in the 1976
Olympics in Montreal, Canada.
In making the announce-
ment yesterday during a press
conference in the
Physiotherapy Department of
the Princess Margaret Hospital,
Mrs. Aldridge pointed out that
in 1972 John Sands who is
captain of the team, and Brian
Rolle went as observers to the
Pan American Games in
Jamaica.
Following that, ac-
companied by Mr. Roderick
Simms, they represented the
Bahamas in the Wheelchair
0 lympics in Heidelberg,
Germany where they competed
in table tennis and the 100
metres dash. Sands who is still
spending his honeymoon will
not be accompanying the
contingent to Jamaica.
"I hope to give them the
desire to be active again," said
Grant. "We are going to show


them that they can be active in
sport until the day they die."
(rant figures that when an
individual takes to the
wheelchair he tends to lead too
much of a passive life.
Dr. Bain described Grant as
one of the most energetic
young men in the country.
"We are happy to have Grant
as team coach. He has found a
new understanding of what an
athlete should be," Dr. Bain
said.


SHERRY MAKE


IT SWEET


By GCladj e Thurto.
SANDRA SWEEPING'S rbi
in the bottom of the fourth
innings scored Deborah
Rahming from second base
giving Melrose Sherry a 10-9
edge over the Roaring
Tigerettes in the first game of
last night's scheduled N.P.S.A.
double header at the J.F.K.
Park.
The second game which was
to have featured Paradise
Casino against Starlife
Baintowners was rained out.
The Tigerettes who took
their second consecutive loss
were able to sustain a three-run
fourth innings rally that
brought them one behind
.Melroso.
Melroso took the lead in the
second inning in which they
scored five runs off four hits.
Sweeting in that frame picked
up her second of three rbi's.
Centre fielder Carolyn Smith
knocked in a run with a single
and scored one.
Going into the fourth inning
and trailing by four, the
Tigerettes hai runners on first
and second when centre fielder
R. Taylor slapped a line drive
down the middle grazing off
Deborah Stubbs' gloves and up
against the fence. All three
runners utilized the play to
score.
In the bottom of that frame,
Rahming led off with a single
and moved to second on an
error. With one down,


Sweeting ground out to short
stop but Rahming sprinteC
home in time.
oyce Thompso n in taking
'tb win gave up eight hits.

New Providence will try to
avenge the Governors Harbour
Hustlers' triumph over thd
Ministry of Works during last
year's Bahamas Championships
when the local all-stars mee
the Eleutherani in th
N.P .S.A.'s annual
independence match next
Wednesday.
Members of the Eleuthera
all-stars are D. Micklewhite, T.
Petty, G. Griffen, S. Petty, R.
Johnson, M. Thompson, F.
Petty, J. Sands, K. Graham, D.
Smith, C. Maynard, J. Hall, K.
Bodey, C. Larry, B.
McSweeney, W. Cooper, J.
Deal, C. Thompson, E. Cooper,
G. Sands, G. Thompson, S.
Hilton, and L. Sands.
This game which begins at
2:30 p.m. will be preceded by
a match between Holy Cross
and Christ the King.
*r*l***
New Providence Softball
Association regular season
action continues tomorrow
afternoon with Bahama World
playing Centreville Sisters in
the first game at 2 o'clock, and
Coke meeting Flagler Inn in
the second at 4 o'clock. The
Roaring Tigers play Melroso
Ginger Sunday morning 10
o'clock.


Germans take it easy


MUNICH West German
manager Helmut Schoen today
unveiled his formula for
beating Holland to win the
tenth world soccer cup
Sunday: "Take it easy."
His men, tired from
Wednesday's rain-soaked 1-0
victory over Poland, will have
only the lightest of workouts
for Sunday's final in Munich's
Olympic Stadium.
The work has been done,
Schoen said. "Now my men
need rest."
Franz Beckenbauer, de-
.scribing Wednesday's epic in
the mud said he had one of the
most tiring games he has ever
played, only slightly less
exhausting than the extra time
games against England and
Italy in Mexico in 1970 and
England in 1966.
The Germans came through
the match without injury,
although the backroom staff


said.
When asked his opinion on
the N.C.A.A.'s recently
adopted rule which states that
an individual can be a
professional in one sport and
an amateur in another, "we
have decided in the Olympic
Games that this is too difficult
to control and it is a matter of
each federation to decide for
itself," Lord Killanin com-
mented.
VOLLEYBALL
ST. AUGUSTINE'S College
vie to break defending champs
Wardrobe Stars' undefeated
streak tonight when they meet
in the only Bahamas Volleyball
Federation game 8:30 at the
Donald Davis Gym.


say they may not have fully
recovered by Sunday.
Holland have greater
problems in curing injuries
from a brawling, 2-0 victory
over Brazil.
Both Beckenbauer and
Schoen had high praise for the
sporting way Poland met
defeat.
"It was our fairest game in
the second round," said
Beckenbauer.
"A very fair game," said
Schoen. "I told the Poles
afterwards that they might well
have reached the final instead
of us."
A smile crossed Schoen's
usually mournful visage as he
was asked how he felt about
taking on Holland.
"Let's say just a little bit
better than I felt before the
game with Poland," he replied.
Schoen explained: "Poland
has made tremendous progress
since I saw them draw I-1 with
Fngland at Wembley last year.
They have the fastest wingers I
have ever seen Lato and
Galocha." (AP)
DUNCOMBE WINS

THREE handicapper Jim
Duncombe defeated Reg
Dumont in the second round
and will face Fred Higgs in the
semi finals of the New
Providence Division of the
Bahamas Golf Association's
match play tournament.

Robert Velton who won by
default over the rookie Vernon
Lockhart and will face Coins
Poitier in the lower part of that
flight. Poitier battled over 21
holes with Craig Flowers for
his position in the semis.


Grant who is athletic
director of C.C. Sweeting High
School sees big things
happening for the paraplegics
following their return from
Jamaica. He intends to stage
the first annual wheelchair
track and field championship.
The Bahamas Wheelchair
Club was founded in 1971 by
Dr. Bain, Mrs. Aldridge and
Dave Smalley. They hold
meetings every Tuesday at
Crossroads, Dunmore Lane,


and on Saturdays, they
compete in athletics at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Members of the Club
attending the Jamaica con-
conference are Smalley, Brian
ference are Smalley, Brian
Whitney Mortimer, Phillip
Chipman, Howard Black,
Wendell Higgs, Kenneth Storr,
Elizabeth Burrows, Godfrey
Sands, Julie Rose, Livingstone
Mortimore, and Robert Dean.


Rosewall does it


Arnold rocks Indians


Wheelchair club off to athletic clinic


. v


BRAND NEW


BAMA LOUNGE

NASSAU HARBOUR CLUB
EASTBAYST.

STARTING FRIDAY 28TH JUNE


THE SWINGINGEST, SWEETEST SOUNDS OF


THE ISLANDERS


Cocktails start at 7p.m.- 'tiall he wwee hours.


CLOSED MONDAY


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