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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03663
 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 9, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03663

Full Text












She lr ib tt

Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Tuesday, July 9, 1974


Price: 20 Cent


Be positive,



says



Arlington



Butler

By ELLISTON RAMMING


THE WHOLE country must
adapt a more positive attitude
and must consider only the
things that can be done and are
humanly possible.
We must not, fool ourselves
by saying that all problems are
caused by the government and
that they alone must solve
them, House Speaker Arlington
Butler declared last night as he
addressed the Bahamas Union
of Teachers at their annual
conference.
Mr. Butler said that he
wanted the B.U.T. to be
known as "professionals and
not as a mercenary group."
He was referring to the fact
that about 600 teachers
supported B UT. executives in
a demo sstration on East Bay
St. last month when salary
negotiations were going on but
in sharp contrast, only about
100 teachers attended last
night's meeting "when the
seriouss business of the union
i "to be qmsmed "-4r .9Ht",:
said.
Speaking from a sociological
point of vieW, the M.P. for
Culmerville said that teachers
must learn to use their leisure
time properly and must take
time off to make the necessary
sacrifice for the children in the
schools.
"I believe that the teachers
deserve a raise in pay," Mr.
Butler said, "but I do not agree
with their approach to solving
their monetary problems
what we need is more
devotion."
He then lambasted union
members who complained
about government Ministers
who send their children to
private schools rather than
state schools. "Most B.U.T.
members who say that they
want a raise in pay, need it in
order for them to pay their
children' school fees what


hypocrisy!" Mt. Butler
charged.
He then questioned B.U.T.
members on their role as far as
extra curricular activities are
concerned. "What are you.
doing about drug addiction and
the high rate of alcoholism?
Are you making the youngsters
aware of the pitfalls and
dangers of such intoxicants?
the Speaker queried.
He further asked teachers to
engage in the promotion of
travel and social clubs that will
"provide wholesome activities
for our young people."
Speaking on the topic of
morality, the new lawyer said
that this society needs honesty
in words and deeds if it is to go
forward. "Do not preach one
thing and do another," he
urged, "say things that are
necessary to be said only when
they are necessary to be said."
He further implored teachers
to "do an honest day's work

Mr. Butler admitted that
during the past year, there have
been "troubled economic
times." However, he cited the
overall international situation
and the refusal of most
Bahamians to save their money
as primary reactions for the
economic problems.
"If our neighbours to the
north sneeze financially, then
we in the Bahamas know that
we will soon get a cold," he
said. Mr. Butler's admonition
to B.U.T. members was that
they must make use of
whatever is available to them.
He then stressed that the
power of a country resides
solely in the economy and not
in those who hold or sit in
offices. Like Development
Corporation chairman Carlton
Francis, Mr. Butler reminded
teachers that the areas of


farming and fishing are very
"profitable."
Humorously he said that if
he were out of a job, he would
operate a coconut vending
machine on Bay St. and
thereby make money.
Addressing himself to the
intellectual aspect of the
teaching profession the former
teacher said that "teachers
must impress upon children the
fact that the primary purpose
of education is to improve on
the quality of life and if they
are going to accumulate
education just for the sake of
its accumulation, they have
forfeited their purpose."
He charged that many
students are graduating from
school but cannot do anything
as far as practical labour is
concerned." subjects such as
welding, dress making and
carpentry should be taught in
all schools," Mr. Butler said.
The Bahamas, he said, has
a good future but Bahamians
must first of all reach social,
moral, and intellectual


maturity. "It is easy to be
successful in the Bahamas if we
are prepared to give ourselves
time for introspection."
.& e concluded his speech by
reassuring B.U.T. members that
the Bahamas has but one way
to go "and that way is
upward."

FNM rally
THE FREE National
Movement will hold a rally
8.30 p.m. Friday at the
Southern Recreation Ground.
Supporters from all over
New Providence are expected
to attend.
Speaking will be FNM
Leader Kendal Isaacs, Senator
Henry Bostwick, Senator
Foulkes and other members of
the party's executive.
Miss Patricia Lightbourn,
president of the FNM Women's
Association, will be making her
first public address.
Also attending will be an
FNM delegation from Grand
Bahama


-ASSISTANT

POLICE

CHIEF

SUES

PAPER


ASSISTANT


Police


Commissioner Courtney V.
Strachan filed suit in the
Supreme Court yesterday
asking payment for damages
by the Grand Bahama Times
which he claims to have
libelled him in their June 12
editorial.
Strachan, in charge of the
police security branch, said in
the suit that the newspaper's
directors "falsely and
maliciously wrote and
published" words that were
"calculated to disparage" him
in his job.
The editorial in issue stated
that: "Man, anytime you see
a police officer moving into a
house he bought next to the
Prime Minister's home, on
Millionaire's Row you know
he is making ten times the
P.M.'s salary.
"Where are these officers
getting this "bread?" I don't
know ... the more grass they
burn the more grass appears
on the scene: the more
cocaine they "confiscate,"
the less hair you see in
people's nose; and when you
can't pay them off you then
go and pay off the
.Magistrate! Cute, isn't it?"
Strachan listed as
defendants in the suit: Front
Page Associates Limited. Glen
R. W. Nottage, Winston
Nottage, and Anthony S.
Capron.
The suit stated that Front
Page Associates Ltd. is the
publishers of the Grand
Bahama Times, which is
understood to be printed in
Miami.
Glen Nottage, brother of
Grand Bahama M.P. Kendal
Nottage, attorney-at-law, is
listed as the General Manager
of the newspaper and
Winston Nottago as
Editor-in-Chief. Capron, is
the copy editor of the Grand
Bahama Times, Strachan said
in the suit.
Strachan. a former
Chippingham resident listed
his address as Skyline Heights
Subdivision, which he
identified as the same area
where Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling resides.
The suit did not say how
the police officer financed
purchase of his property
which unconfirmed reports
say was once owned by a
local Bahamian entertainer.
Strachan also seeks an
injunction restraining the
group from further writing of
the libel or anything similar
to it, and also, further relief
from the court with costs of
the suit.


Teaching







ratio







Criminal'

By MIKE LOTHIAN


THE GOVERNMENT has made a
"criminal decision" to base the
Education Ministry's teaching staff
requirements on a ratio of 35 students
to one teacher. Bahamas Union of
Teachers president Leonard Archer
charged yesterday.
"One of the areas of greatest concern in the
next few years will be the size of the class that
teachers will have to teach." he told the
opening session of the BUT's annual
conference at the Teachers Trainine (Colege in
Oakes Field.


"I have been reliably informed that the
Ministry of Education and Culture has been
instructed to base its staffing needs on a ratio
of 35 children to one teacher.
"What this means is that instead of reducing
the size of the class, as'is being done in every
civilised country of the world, the Ministry is
being told to increase the size of the classes in
the schools.
"This to my mind is a criminal decision,
since it condemns children who are already


educationally
secure for
circumstances


Union 'must


have a voice'


Till' BAHIAMAS union oi
Teachers must have a voice on
every activity in this country.
he it civic, social or educational
and it was unfortunate that the
union had allowed a piece ol
legislation such as the
Emergency Powers Act to he
passed in both Houses without
saying a single word against it.
Veteran trade union i'e 'ir
Randol ,aywkes said tills
yesterday as he officially
opened the Bahamas lnion of
Teachers building on Bethel
Avenue in Stapledon gardenss .

Mr. Fawkes branded tile Act
;is .1 "dallngerous piece ,i
legislation that will seek it
stifle the voice of trade union,,
in the Bahamas tmiLver'"

One year ago, he continued,
we in the Bahamas piloclaimed
our dignity and sell respect but
)one week ago. (Carlitm IFrancis
went with cup in hand and
prostrated himself while
begging the investors foi a
survival loan
"Low wages constitutes a
threat to tihe dign it oft ma
and it decrease's trn's ahilily
to maintain his sell respecl


even iI his own home," Mr.
F:awkes said.

Recalling the days when he
was actively involved in trade
unions, he said that the then
government sought to take
away theil fundamental rights
by the "usage of an enactment
that is verbatim the new Act
that has been passed in
P liaiiment re,.' .

"Mr Fawkes then implored
the B.L .I1. to discharge their
duties fearlessly "because
whatever you do or fail to do
will affect the hopes and
aspirations of the generations
r ',!iie t'oi good ti lotf ill.

'"we said that independence
woIuld hri.g us dignity and self
respect, yet we still have our
civil servants kneeling before
llmouarfchs anid willllng for those
monarchs i, look down their
noses and say. 'rise. Sir Tom,"'
\lr Fawkes said. ie called on
the B.U.I. to make effective
social, economnlic and
educational strides in order to
achieve Iheir goals.


The
ope rned
F:i wkes


disadvantaged to attempt to
themselves an education in
which are almost impossible.
"What we should be doing at
this time in order to increase
the number of reasonably
educated young people who
annually leave our schools," he
asserted. "is to have smaller
classes so that individual
attention and help could be
given to those pupils who need
it."
He said it was "even more
criminal" that these decisions
are being made by government
ministers "who refuse to send
their children to state schools.
Government is in fact saying
that this country must have
two education systems: a
superior one for those who can
pay and an inferior system for
the poor Bahamranm"
He said the Jouble standards
in education contradict the
government's stated intention
to equalise educational
opportunities for all
Bahamians.
"Obviously the rhetoric in
the White Paper is for domestic
consumption and not to be
taken as a blueprint for
educational changes," he
charged.
Cecil N. Curling, last year's
BUT president, proposed the
vote of thanks for the
addresses of both Mr. Archer
and House Speaker Arlington
G. Butler, who had officially
opened the conference.


iMr. .-urllng udscriceu the
new building was government as "a blind man in
by Mrs. Randol a dark room looking for a
black cat that isn't there."


THE BARBADOS
delegation today walked out of
the Commonwealth Parl-
iamentary Association meeting
following a dispute as to
whether alcoholism could be
considered as part of the
international drug problem.
The CPA, which is meeting
throughout the week at the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel, was scheduled this
morning to discuss: "The
international drug problem and
its implications." Senator G.
Matthews of Barbados led off
the discussion.
Procedural difficulties arose
when the Senator, during his
address, sought to deal with
the problem of alcoholism
which he said he regarded not
only as part of an international
drug problem, but also as the
most serious drug problem in
the Caribbean region.
The chairman of the
morning's session, Mr. Wilton
Hinds of Trinidad & Tobago
and also Caribbean Regional

AT


BEAUTIFULLY
FRAMED
PAINTINGS FROM $40
aid =O ME I


Representative Alternate,
interrupted Senator Matthews.
to say that he had doubts
whether alcoholism could
properly be discussed under
the subject of the international
drug problem and its
implications.
The chairman proceeded to
invite the opinion of several
other speakers as to whether or
not it was appropriate to
discuss alcoholism under the
topic in question.
Opinions among delegates
were divided. Senator Mizpah
Tertullien from the Bahamian
delegation, a psychologist who
is also listed to speak on the
subject, said that she thought
alcoholism could properly be
discussed under the morning's
topic and cited the approach to
the question of alcoholism by
certain international bodies,
including the World Health
Organization.
Dr. Dickson Mabon, M.P. of
the United Kingdom
delegation, also thought
alcoholism could be properly
discussed.
Further difficulties also
arose when it was suggested
that the tropic be amended to
include specific reference to
the word alcoholism because
alcoholism is not an
international problem.
Discussion then enuied over
the word international with the


Barbados delegation submitting
first that it is a regional
conference and consequently
problems should be discussed
with specific referenceto the
needs of the region.
Secondly, Barbados sub-
mitted that since there were
no fewer than six independent
Caribbean nations participating
at the Conference, any
problem affecting them was in
itself, international.
The meeting reached an
impasse when the chairman
called on Senator Matthews,
some 20 minutes later, to
resume his speech.
Mr. C.A.E. Hoppin the
leader of the Barbados
delegation suggested to the
Chairman that since he had
interrupted Senator Matthews
speech and allowed several
other speakers to speak more
than once, that he should offer
some apology to the Senator.
At this point the chairman
intimated that he would prefer
to leave that Chair rather than
apolomise to Senator Matthews.
It was then that the Barbados
Delegation withdrew from the
morning session.
Mr. W.C.B. Hinds of the
Barbados delegation explained
afterwards that the delegation
withdrew to save the Chairman
the embarrassment of having to
Relinquish his Chair.


FIVE DROWNED

AT WEEKEND
POLICE reported five drownings in the Bahamas over the
weekend.
Three were in New Providence, one in Freeport, Grand
Bahama and the other at Murphy Town, Abaco.
A woman believed to be around 65 years was fished from
the waters of the Western Esplanade at about 7:12 a.m.
Saturday. Police have appealed to the public to assist them
in identification.
Junior Hull, 16, reportedly drowned at about 12:30 p.m.
on the same day at South Beach.
The other New Providence drowning occurred Sunday,
when Kendlyn Stubbs, 7. reportedly drowned in a
swimming pool in Skyline Drive. Kendlyn is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Teuton Stubbs of Gleniston Gardens. He is
survived by two brothers and a sister.
Robert Renolds. 17, was drowned at Murphy Town,
Abaco on Saturday and Fredrick Solomon Dean, 31.
reportedly drowned in the swimming pool of the Royal
Lucayan Inn, Freeport. Grand Bahama at I p.m. the same
day.


Gallery opening


THE NEW Bahamian
Museum and Art Gallery at
Jumbey Village was officially
opened today by Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling as
part of the independence day
programme.
There are five exhibitions
connected with independence.
the history of the Bahamas and
arts and crafts.
In addition is an exhibition
of the instruments and gifts of
independence assembled and
arranged by Miss June Maura
of the Ministry of External
Affairs and Mr. Horace Wright
of the Ministry of Education
and Culture, an exhibition
arranged by the Bahamas


Historical Society under the
guidance of Mrs. Florence
Pyfrom and an exhibition
assembled. by the Archives
Department called Aspects of
Slavery.
As a lead in to the museum
there will be an exhibition of
documents and illustrations
called "Towards Independence
Landmarks in the Bahamian
History" which has been
researched, written, designed
and mounted by' Elizabeth
Nathaniels. There will also be
an exhibition of Bahamian arts
in the gallery which adjoins the
museum, arranged by Mr.
James Rolle of the Ministry of
Education and Culture.


By MIKE LOTHIAN
GOVF RNMINI 'S "arbi-
t a r and "unilateral"
termination of pay talks lias
tauglt unionists hok, to act in
their own interests, and "we
onust be prepared to show
them thai we have learned out
lesson well." union leader
Leonard \rchet declared
Monday.
ie was d lcht\e'ii ,
hard-hitting president' lepr l
to the.annual ConirlCenIc 1l l0 i t
Bahamas Union ,i leaitichls at
the Teachers Tiiiin;, o (liege
in Oakes Field.
The BUTi from N'venciir.
when It submitted its pai
proposals to g\'ri'll iCIenl
until last month before
government called for the first
negotiation meeting. There was,
a second nieeting on June 1.
and no more until July 3, when
the government announced
that due to prevailing
economic conditions it could
only offer a $20-per-mnonth
temporary cost -of living
allowance.
"In spite of our good faith
and patience in negotiations."
Mr. Archer told union
members yesterday. "govern-
ment arbitrarily decided to
increase T-ie cost of living
allowance by a meagre $20 per
month.
"By this action I think the
government has thrown down
the gauntlet to the civil service,


and I hope that we accept the
government's challenge in a
way that will cause the
government never again to act
In such a manner.
I"the civil service is being
asked to accept a t iwer
standard of living in order i or
ihe governments o paper over
its gross incormpetence and
i ii m anageimeniti of this
cotint ys economic affairs.' he
charged
l It said he was now
convinceded" tlhat government
i"n'el ionsidleied seriously"
giving a pay raise. lie was
"unaware of any serious
Oiicomiic disaster" that could
have resulted in government's
decision to abandon the salary
negotiations.
his decision of the
government to terminate the'
negotiations by unilaterally
awarding the increase in the
S>st ot living allowance was a
t.low against the whole concept
of collective bargaining," he
declared.
It suggested that "as
teachers we must be prepared
to act as unilaterally when we
consider our best interests.
Government has shown us how
to do it, and I say to you that
we must be prepared to show
them that we have learned our
lesson well."
The failure of the talks "also
demonstrates the fact that
teachers must divorce


themselves from the civil
service generally," he added,
"and must fight for the setting
up of a Yeaching Service
Commission to oversee the
affairs of the teaching
profession."
lie said civil service rules
only "stultify" the profession.
"We must be independent,
since this is the only way that
the professional needs of
teachers can be served."
ISLAND VOTE
('HARLOTTE AMALIE-
L.S. Virgin islanders voted
today. Voters will fill out
positions within three political
parties before the November
election when the U.S.
territory will vote for Governor
and members of the legislature.
(AP)
NO TRIBUNE
TOMORROW, Inde-
pendence Day, is a pubic_
holiday. The Tribune will not
he published.


Arlington Butr ...We mun't foo ourselves
ArlIngton Butler ... We musn't fool ourselves


Barbados walks out


of drug talks


Unionists 'must show


they have learned'


i .


-1


=--- -------- ---- ---


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Man paid $200 for teenagers, mass murder trial tod


. 0


jIsrae

Shell


lie


ports
THE ISRAILLI Navy shelled
.three ports in southern
-Lebanon, sinking more than a
.score of fishing boats in
retaliation for the Palestinian
-guerrilla raid by sea two weeks
iago on Nahariya.
S The Israeli military
command said it had
.'numerous indications" that
the terrorists were preparing
-more seaborne attacks.
S The command said its raid
-.on the ports was intended to
."disrupt the preparations and
"warn against the use of these
--harbours" by the guerrillas.
SIsrael said the Monday night
--attack was "limited in scope,"
-and every attempt was made to
.void injuries to civilians. The
-Lebanese government reported
'one casualty, a civilian
wounded by an explosion in
-Sidon.
The Lebanese Defence
,Ministry reported 21 fishing
"'oats sunk: 10 at Tyrepn. 10
:at Sarafand and one at Sidon.
'-An Israeli spokesman claimed
:about 30 sunk. or about 10 in
""each port.
"Sidon, the northernmost
'target, is 30 miles south of
-Beirut. Tyre is 20 miles farther
south. and Sarafand is midway
between.
The Palestine guerrilla
.headquarters in Beirut said
:Israeli frogmen blew up
-&wooden jetties at Tyre, but the
,lsraeli announcements made no
-mention of this. (AlP)
Ir


Athens
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l.odon
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''Amslerdani
:russels
-'atrid
QM|I.SC<)%w
Nt',y York
0%Sui l 'rancisudl
l.os Anigeles
C('hicago,
Miami
Vanlcouver


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re
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81 cloudy
81 cloud
84 sunny
73 sunny
68 overcast
75 overcast
75 overcast
93 sunny
75 clear
92 clear
95 rain
75 cloudy
92 clear
85 cloudy
68 rain


SAN ANTONIO "I killed several
of them miscll with DCdn's gun and
helped him Lhokc some others 1hen
we would tdke them and burt them in
different pljLes "
So reads a stdltement hnmer Wayne
Henley, an I8-year-old High School
dropout, gave police after his arrest in
connection with the slaying of 27
young men in the Houston mass
murders case.
The statement, taken last Aug. 9 by
Sgt. David Mullican of the Police


I)partment in the Houston suburb of
Pasadena, was read into the court
record Monday as testimony started in
Henley's murder trial, being held here
on a change of venue.
Henley is charged with six of the
slaying and is being tried for the six
deaths.
As the jury of six men and six
women listened, District Attorney
Carol Vance read the statement in
which Henley told of being paid $200
for each teenaged male many of


them his friends and neighnours -- he
procured for Dean Corll, 33 who had.
been described by police as the leader
of a homosexual torture and murder
ring.
Henley said in the statement he gave
Mullican that he helped kill and bury
at least six of Corll's youth victims.
Henley was arrested last Aug. 8
after he phoned police and told them
he shot and killed Corll following an
all-night sex and drug party at Corll's
home in Pasadena. Corll's slaying was


I


4


LABOUR MP



QUITS PARTY


LONDON Christopher
Mayhew, a longtime critic of
Prime Minister Harold Wilson's
leadership and his party's
policy on Europe and the
Middle East, said today he was
quitting Wilson's Labour Party
and would seek to join the
small opposition Liberal Party.
Mayhew, a Member of
Parliament for 24 years and a
Navy Minister in an earlier
Wilson government, is the first
major defector from Wilson's
present minority administra-
tion.


ready

WASHINGTON T'he
judiciary committee of the
U S. House of Representatives
is ready to make public its
transcripts of eight presidential
conversations and an analysis
of how its versions differ from
those released by the White
House.
Release was scheduled for
lae today.
Man\ of the differences
between the White House and
committee transcripts of the
Watergate-related conversations
already have leaked out of the
closed impeachment inquiry
sessions.
For example, it was
disclosed from the leaked
committee transcript of a Sept.
15. 1972. conversation that the
President and aides 1I. R.
Haldeman, and John W. Dean


NOTICE

This is to advise our customers and the
general public that RHODI)NIY WOODSII) is
no longer employed by Commnonwcaltlh
Industrial Bank Limited and has no authorlit,
to act on our behalf in any capacity.
Signed.
The Managcimen t


"I can no longer feel
genuinely convinced that a
clear Labour majority at the
next election would be in the
country's best interests, so I
have resigned from the party."
Mayhew said.
In a statement he said the
party had become "too
vulnerable to the extreme left
and too dependent on the
unions."
Along with other members
of Labour's right wing,
Mayhew supported Britain's
entry into the European
commonn Market at a time


when Wilson and most Labour
lawmakers opposed Britain's
membership terms.
Internationally, Mayhew was
best known as the most
influential pro-Arab figure in
the Labour party. He felt that
Wilson took a pro-Israeli stand
until last October's Middle East
war.
;!is defection leaves Labour
18 seats short of a majority in
the 635-seat House of
Commons. Wilson is expected
to call an election by autumn
in an attempt to win majority
control of the Commons. (AP)


for release

I11 had discussed the possibility President Nixon made public
of retaliating against the April 30.
Washington Post for its Most of the differences
Watergate coverage. ,made known so far involved
That part of the conversation changes in emphasis rather
had been omitted from the than substance. None
White House transcript, apparently provided definitive
Other differences were answers to such questions as
disclosed in a series of staff whether the President did or
memorandums written for the did not authorize payment of
committee members but which hush money to Watergate
also leaked out. conspirator E. Howard Hunt jr.
The committee staff, using
sophisticated electronic Release of the transcripts is
equipment, made its transcripts to be the first step in the
from tapes the panel received disclosure of thousands of
from the White House and the pages of evidence the
Watergate grand jury. impeachment inquiry staff has
In many cases the staff presented the committee in
transcripts filled in portions closed sessions that began last
marked inaudible in the White May 9. It also will include the
Ilouse versions and also initial presentation by James
included material deleted D. St. Clair, President Nixon's
entirely in the transcripts defence lawyer.

SPINOLA CABINET

'SPLITTING UP'


LISBON President Anton-
io de Spinola's 10-week-ola
Cabinet was reported in
danger of splitting up despite
last minute efforts by Spinola
to hold it together today.
A government official who
declined to be named said a
Cabinet shakeup was


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expected by tomorrow.
The political crisis, the first
of the new government, was
heightened by fresh criticism
by the Communist Party and
a five-hour session by Spinola
with his top military and
civilian advisors.
A spokesman for the State
Council, Spinola's top
advisory body, said the
council studied "read-
justments" in the law
defining the powers and
duties of the provisional
government.


LONDON U.S. Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger and
British leaders agreed yesterday
that energy and financial
problems could promote a
world economic slump of
massive proportions but could
not decide what to do about it,
informed sources said.
Kissinger and Foreign
Secretary James Callaghan also
were reported agreed on the





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need to strengthen the nuclear
nonproliferation treaty design-
ed to check the spread of
nuclear weapons.
The pact seems in danger of
breaking down because several
non-nuclear countries are
believed to be moving toward
nuclear status. The treaty,
drawn up in 1968, comes up
for international revision next
month.
Kissinger flew in from Bonn
on the last stage of a swing
through major European
capitals, where he has briefed
America's allies on secret
details of President Nixon's
summit discussions with
Leonid Brezhnev last week in
Moscow.
On energy and money
matters, informants said the
Americans and British agreed
on definition of the central
problem: strains on the already
shaky world economy will
increase if oil producers
continue to pile up vast
revenue surpluses. Consumer
nations will be left with
equally big deficits. Somehow
the widening gulf must be
bridged. (AP)


ruled self-defence.
Another youth, David Owen
Brooks, 19, has been charged in four
of the 27 deaths. Brook's trial date has
not been set.
Mullican and Pasadena policeman
J.B. Jamison testified that Henley,told
them about the slaying and led them
to 27 bodies, six of which remain
unidentified. Their testimony came
after district court Judge Preston Dial
denied 30 objections by defence
lawyer Will Gray.
Henley said in his statement:
"Dean told me that he
belonged to an organization
out of Dallas that bought and
sold boys, ran whores and dope
and stuff like that. Dean told
me that he would pay me $200
at least fcr every boy that I
could b.-ing him and maybe
more if they were real good
looking."
Henley said he refused at the
time. But he said a year later
he helped Corll lure a teenager
to the Corll apartment and
radio trick him into trying on
ve call handcuffs. Henley said he left
d in a and the next day was paid
of the $200 by Corll.
local "Then a day or so later I
found out that Dean had killed
of 18 the boy," Henley said in his
home statement. Henley said that
They before killing the youth, Corll
ing a had homosexually raped him.
Iblow "This was the start of the
tie, a whole thing," the statement
said. "And since then I have
-long helped Dean get other boys, I
rt a don't remember exactly how
an kill many." (AP)

prefer Two's a
y are
acuum crowd
eating
tennis CORAL GABLES, Florida --
g else. Four policemen and a police
:h the clerk in this Miami suburb have
fessor been ordered to stop living
rthern with members of the opposite
'epart- sex to whom they're not
iburbs married.
tape Three patrolmen and a
toads' woman clerk agreed to comply
with the order, but another
I' be patrolman refused.
ons to Police Chief William
o the Kimbrough, who issued the
call. ruling, said the five were
involved in "conduct
unbecoming a Coral Gables
police employee."
He added: "Anything that
comes to my attention that can
cast a bad image or the Coral
son was Gables police department I
x were consider it my duty to
re of a investigate."
napped, He said he issued the order
hurtling because he believed such living
ground, arrangements are illegal and
ed in immoral.
He also said Florida law
happened prohibits such arrangements.


GENERAL FRANCO
Nixon's ailment

Franco

ill in


hospital
MADRID General Fran-
cisco Franco, the 81-year-old
dictator who has ruled Spain
for 35 years, was taken to
hospital today suffering a
blood clot in-the right leg.
The Spanish Government
and attending physicians gave
no indication of the severity
of the phlebitis attack. It is
the same ailment that struck
President Nixon last month
and that his doctor later said
could have been fatal.
First reports of Franco's
illness came from El Pardo
palace, his 16th century
residence in the outskirts of
Madrid. Almost simultane-
ously, U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger was arriving
from London for talks with
Spanish officials and the
signing of a new declaration
of cooperation.
Franco is one of the few
remaining figures of the
Second World War.
He seized control of Spain
in 1939 at the end of a savage
three-year civil war between
his fascist-backed forces and a
coalition of Republicians and
leftists.
After Franco's death, the
Iberian nation is to return to
the status of a monarchy. His
successor, Prince Juan Carlos
de Borbon was informed
immediately of the illness. He
is the grandson of Spain's last
king.
Franco has been in
reasonably good health for an
octagenarian. As a young army
officer he was shot in the
abdomen while leading a
charge in Spanish Morocco
and survived only after weeks
of uncertainty.
In 1961 'his shotgun
exploded in his left hand
while pigeon shooting, but
surgeons saved the hand after
weeks of intensive treatment.
U.S. officials said
Kissinger's schedule had been
left to the Spanish govern-
ment to arrange. (AP)


It the


(croak)


toad


love trap

DARWIN Darwin's
stations will play the lo
of the sugar cane toac
scheme to capture five
creatures endangering
animals.
The toads are the last
which escaped from the
of a biology teacher.
feast on insects play
major role in controlling
flies harmful to cati
major regional industry.
The eight-inch
creatures also squii
powerful poison that ci
dogs, cats and pigs.
Although the toads
a diet of insects, the
known as "walking vs
cleaners," capable of
cigarette butts, table
balls and most anything
In an attempt to catch
toads, a university pro
and officials of the Not
Territory Wildlife D
ment will comb the su
of Darwin playing
recordings of the
mating call.
Similar tapes wil
broadcast by radio stati
acquaint Darwinians t
distinctive nighttime
(AP)
Cable car

horror
Bi:RGEN One per
killed today and si
injured when the wil
mountain cable car s
sending the gondola
75 feet to the
authorities report
Norway.
The accident hi
when the pulling wire
Mt. Ulriken lift broke
gondola neared the sta
the top of the 1.929-foo
A spokesman said a
passengers probably
have been killed had t
broken further down wi
free fall is much higher


Nixon transcripts


of the
as the
nation at
ot peak.
II seven
would
he wire
here the
er. (AP)


LAI rLAAn: rnme
Minister Trudeau's Liberal
Party swept back to power in
election victory that gives
him solid majority in House
of Commons.


World slump threat


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PRETORIA, South Africa -
A fire in government building
forced the evacuation of some
800 civil servants and
reportedly destroyed records
with which South Africa keeps
tabs on many of its citizens.
The blaze of so far
undetermined origin broke out
in files of vital statistics stored
in the basement of a 30-storey
government building, firemen
said.
Thick smoke swirled into
the building's air conditioning
system, forcing workers to flee.
Some had to be plucked off
the roof by military
helicopters. Others clung to
window ledges, masking' their
faces with handkerchiefs, until
the choking fumes dissipated.
Police said there were no
deaths or serious injuries. One
fireman was hospitalized.
A master computer in an
undamaged part of the
basement should contain
everything lost in the flames, a
spokesman said, but
production of what is called
the "Book of Life" could be
delayed.
Officially titled the
"Recompilation of the
Population Register and Issue
of Identity Documents", it
records personal details about
five million White, Asian and
Mulatto South Africans. The
15 million Blacks have their
own identity document.
In addition to Book of Life
records, the basement was also
believed to contain
departmental records of
banned 'and detained persons,
many of whom opposed this
country's race segregation
policies. (AP)

FILM CENSOR

PORT-OF-PRINCE The
Haitian government has formed
a film censoring board. Social
Affairs Minister Max Antoine
says that the move came after
complaints that films shown on
the island were too
ponographic in nature. (A) kP)








THE TRIBUNE . Tuesday, July 9, 1974.


Ur Bribunt
NUULTm Am=DcT jm6iA Ix VraA MAGiM
s ifBound To SwAvr To The Domw Of No Mater
LEON E. H. DUPUCH. PbYkr/BEdor 1903.19 4
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O..E., K.C.S.G., D.Ltt., LL.D.
PubUmw/Edlor 1 917.1972
Contrlbeab Edftor 1912.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PubafrerEdltorl1972-
Published Daly Monday to Saturday

Shirley Strt, P.O. Box N-3207, Nasuu, Bahamas
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Tuesday, July 9. 1974.


raises of a Great society

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
Kyota, Japan, May 15. In this series on the quicksands of
power I have made brief references to events that revealed
deep-seated, and irrational prejudices that dominated the
emotions of the ruling classes in England at the height of Britain's
power.
I have told you about how the fifth son of an Earl secretly
despised tradesmen ... of how men and women engaged in certain
professions such as medicine and teaching during' Queen
Victoria's reign were regarded as domestic servants ... you all
know that when Florence Nightingale, a member of a gentle
family, took nursing as a profession she lost caste in her society
but later became a national hero because of her remarkable
exploits as an angel of mercy to the wounded and sick in the
Crimean War ... and I also reminded you that the gay King
Edward VII took wealthy Jews to his bosom because he loved the
fleshpots of life ... and the Jews had the money with which to
satisfy his love of luxury and other fleshy indulgencies.

It is interesting to mention here a record by Ralph G. Martin
in his book Jenny the story of Winston Churchill's beautiful,
clever, gay American mother, that when Edward VII was dying
his wife Queen Alexandra sent for Mrs. Ulrice Kepper, the king's
favourite sweetheart, and left them closeted together for a long
time in fond farewells. Certainly a remarkable piece of
broadmindedness!
Whenever I make a statement that may sound questionable in
the minds of snome ot my readers I feel the need to justiry what I
say with a report of my own observations or personal
experiences. And so today I will repeat two personal experiences
I reported in this column soon after they happened many years
ago. Some of my older readers may recall these stories.
*********
In many respects the Duke of Windsor was very much like his
grandfather Edward VII. He loved the gay life. I feel that I must
add that I think he gave up the pursuit of women after he married
Wallis Simpson but he loved the gay society of the French
Riviera.
A sidelight on Windsor's character is illustrated by the fact that
at no ime during-his administration in the BAihamas did he give
his patronage to any local effort of a cultural nature.
One of the chores of a governor and his wife had always been
to show some interest in music, art and the stage in the islands.
Not Windsor. He had no time for such activities by amateurs.
But when George Murphy, manager of the Fort Montagu Beach
Hotel, brought a "strip tease artist" I think it was Sally Rand -
to Nassau to put on an act at the hotel's Jungle Club, the Duke
was in the front row of the audience with his opera glasses!
You will recall that immediately the Armistice was signed in
the second world war the Duke pushed off from the Bahamas ...
which he regarded as a place of exile during his war time
governorship of the islands ... with indecent haste. He and his
Duchess were anxious to get back to the gay life of Europe, or
whatever was left of it after his stamping ground in France had
been ravaged by the Nazi terror.

Anyone who has read the story of the abdication of Edward
VIII (later Duke of Windsor) will recall that among his most loyal
friends during that period was Baron Rothschild of France. The
Duke and his Duchess were frequent house guests of the
Rothschilds after the abdication when he went into exile.

When the Nazis swept across western Europe in the opening
days of the second world war the Rothschilds, who were
international bankers, fled the country for their lives.
It wasn't unnatural that the Baron who headed the French
branch of the family should seek refuge in Nassau where his
friend the Duke of Windsor was the governor.
The Baron was a big man physically but he was in a bad way
when he arrived in Nassau. He was trembling all nvwr and
obviously suffering from shock. He presented a pitiable sight as
he walked the streets of Nassau, stripped of the power of wealth
into which he had been born aid bred. and without friends as I
was to learn one day in the Public Square in Nassau.

When the Duke came to Nassau he brought three A.D.C.'s with
him. They had been long-time members of his personal staff.
Senior in the group was Major Grey-Phillips. a fine man,
Captain George Wood and Captain Vyvyan Drury, both nice
enough but not of the same calibre as Major Phillips.
incidentally, Capt. Drury. despite protests by The Tribune.
built a house at the "Go Slow" bend on the western foreshore
that blocked out one of the most beautiful stretches of water fou
motorists along that seaside roadway.
I was standing on the back porch of the old Post Office
building in the Public Square one day talking with Captain Woods
when Baron Rothschild tried to approach him. Captain Woods
shouted at the old man and drove him away like a dog. And, like
a doe. the Baron, deeply wounded, slunk away with "his tail
between his legs".
"That damned Jew!" Captain Woods exclaimed angrily,
turning to me in a stale of irritation "He is a damned nuisance."
"He wasn't a damned Jew." I said in disgust. "when you
people needed him and accepted the hospitality of his table in
France."
And I walked away, leaving him standing there. We often met
again, of course. We never referred to this incident. But I have
never forgotten it.

You will see by stories reported in my book The Tribune Story
that I made my first reputation in international journalism as a
correspondent of The New York Times.
A great many interesting and important things were happening
in the Bahamas just before the outbreak of the second world war.


such as the flight from Cuba of Dictator Machado and
especially during the early days of the war with the murder of
gold-mining multi-millionaire Baronet, Sir Harry Oakes, and the
appointment of the Duke of Windsor as Governor of the


Forward together


EDITOR, The Tribune
As expected, there hate
been several comments on my
recent speech to the Bankers'
Club. I regard some of those
comments both justifiable and
relevant. Others are not, to my
mind, in the same category.
From my observation, I
surmised that the Bankers as a
whole accepted the remarks in
the spirit in which they were
tendered. I feel that the Banks
are anxious to help, as in the
past, and indeed, it helps them
-to help; arid there is likely to
be some positive response from
the exchange of views.
Undoubtedly, there has been
a long association of
partnership between this
country and banking'and other
financial interests over the
years. It has not been
necessary, for example to
legislate that a certain fixed
percentage of profit should be
left in this country as has been
the case in many other parts.
While this atmosphere of
friendship and togetherness
remains, it is important that
together we exert it to the
fullest for the progress and


development of the Common-
wealth.
While on this, I should like
to raise another question -
some of us would argue and
rightly so, that in some
instances, the banks, too, must
re-examine their traditional
approach to analysis of loan
applications, particularly in
respect of house-financing and
small business loans. While
many such applications have
financial merit, many appli-
cants, in the existing financial
straits, may not be able to
generate the normal one-third.
requirement, but this does not
rule out the fact that an
applicant may present a
'bankable' project in all other
respects.
As we approach the first
anniversary of our indepen-
dence, no time is better than
now to focus our attention on
this sector of our economy and
its possible further
contribution as we move
"forward, upward and onward
together."
CARLTON E. FRANCIS
Chairman


Bahamas.
I scooped all my competitors on these big international stories
and so my name became known in the newspaper world in the
U.S., Canada and Britain.
The Associated Press kept changing its correspondent in Nassau
because they couldn't find anyone to compete with me. Despite
this fact they didn't want me as their correspondent. Prejudice,
'you know, because the headquarters for their southern division
was based in Jacksonville.
But Joe Garfunkel of the Home Furniture Co., who I think is
proud of the fact that he is half Jewish his father was a Russian
Jew, his mother was the descendant of a Harbour Island Loyalist
family told them that they would never get anywhere until
they had me on their staff.
In desperation they approached nmi. i iuld them that I would
work for them provided I could continue to cover for The .?'tw
Y'o*k ines. This was a very unusual arrangement but they.were
desperate enough to accept my terms.
When I informed E. L. James, Editor of The Times of the
arrangement he protested that whenever The Times found a
firstclass man the A.P. tried to take him away. But he also
accepted the arrangement.
I was also later to take on the U.P., the Canadian Press,
Reuters, Daily Express, Evening Standard, the Exchange
Telegraph Co. in London and other major newspapers and news
services in the West Indies, the U.S., Canada, the U.K. and even
one in Paris, including bit pieces for the Boston Globe and Tho
London Times. This was very unusual but it worked because they
all needed me at that time and somehow I managed to juggle
them satisfactorily for several years. About eight years ago I
quarrelled with The New York Times because of an irresponsible
story on the Bahamas that they published and refused to correct.
Today The Tribune still represents the A.P. and the Beaverbrook
newspapers in London.

I was fortunate. I got several remarkable "breaks" soon after I
took on the A.P. representation. Within a mont; my work was
receiving honourable mention in their staff newspaper and I was
given several fat bonuses for scoops that I scored. Finally, as
many of you know, I was awarded a citation by The Associated
Press Managing Editors Association, the highest recognition in the
giving of this world-girdling American news scivice.
Soon after I had covered the murder of Sir Harry Oakes
along with one of their staffers out of Miami, the manager of the
A.P. office in Miami, breezed into my office one day.
"What's happening in Nassau you can't handle?" he asked me.
"I don't know of anything that is happening," I told him.
"Why? What brings you here?"
"I have been summoned by the Duke of Windsor. I understand
he has something special to say to A.P.," he told me.
"Nothing is happening that I know of," I told him. "The only
way to find out is to go to Government House."
With that piece of advice he pushed off for Government House.
When he returned later he was laughing
"Youll never guess what I was wanted for .t Governineni
House," he said. "I didn't see the Duke. When I arrived there
Captain Wood took mc for a walk in the garden. He walked % ih
his hand on my shoulder and was very buddy-buddy Aiter loi
of sweet talk he came to the point. He told me that the Duke rIlI
that an international service like A.P should not be rcpresenmcd
by a native in Nassau."
"Well?," I queried, "what are you going to do about it '"
"I told Capt. Wood that you were one of the best ilo-Izec
correspondents on the A.P. 'string'. That A.P wa. mcliet'ld si
news and not in Nassau politics."
I think I need to say that I have telegrams and man\ letlcrs
from some of the world's greatest editors to support st.ite.irmen I
make in this column from time to time. I have a heap tl letters
and telegrams from Lord Beaverbrook, so many that I didn't keep
them all.

I am not in a position to say whether Capt. Wood owas .aiing
on the instructions of the Duke in this case but t1 was iert.iinl all
in character.
Whoever at Government House was responsible for this move
was labouring under the false impression that the southernli in
the U.S. at that time was so warped by racial prejudices that Ilins
approach would fit into his mentality. But he was wrong My
own experiences with southerners at that time was that when l ou
got to know them and they became your friend they were
more sincere and less hypocritical than the average northerner

From time to time I tell ,;ories that must make you wonder at
my unilindung loyalty to lritain. The stories I tell are only small
phases of a larger sodety. I have always been convinced and
still feel that my destiny y lay with the British tradition.
After all, you don't have to get vexed and feel a grudge against
anyone y,,'" were smart enough to beat at his own game.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
I realize that patriotism is not enough. I must have no hatred
or bittemess, towards anyone. EDITH CAVELL.


PDP MEETING
'THF PEOPLE'S Democratic
Parrt will hold oi public
meeting 8.30 p.n. tomorrow in
the L W. Young Junior High
School. Mackey Street,
opposite the Ranfurly Homes
for Children.
Miss Jeanne Thompson will
speak on law. Mr Leonard
Archer on education, Mr.
Audley Kemp Jr. on the role of
youth in a democracy. Mr
David Knowles on trade union
and Mrs Wlllamae Bridgewater
on collective.bargaining.


-g


NEW NEWSLETTER
IIIF NATIONAL Youth
Congress is to publish a
monthly newsletter Dialogue
which will deal with issues
affecting youth and their
views.
Ihe first issue of Dialogue
will be issued tomorrow The
publication will not be for gale.
'Is 100 issues are being
specially subscribed to by
youth groups affiliated with
the National Youth Congress
and those that share the same
views and give support to the
NYC


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power shift with positive mechanical follow thft 4 W --' '"
pre-set tilt lock e Pressure backed piston rings P, .1f .l ...
exhaust e Automatic pressure4emperatu w
cooling e Power port loopchalred engine *.
matched gearing
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little ever did so much."
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By Abigail Van Buren
0 19m r CaMe Treine Y. Nse SII., Ic.

1 DEAR ABBY: You discouraged a reader who wanted to
Acquire chimpanzee for a pet, saying: "When a chimp
reaches sexual maturity, he becomes frustrated,
ill-tempered and unpredictable."
As an anthropologist-father of three teen-agers, I would
like to point out that you can sell a mature, healthy chimp
t6 a zoo for twice what you paid for it as an infant-or take a
comparable tax deduction. Thus you have all the rewards of
living with an enthusiastic, outgoing, affectionate
youngster until he becomes an adolescent, after which you
have your investment back as well.


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 shortly and this will be 23011.

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


BAHAMAS OL REFIMNG COMPANY

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


Bahamasair



Air Cargo Services




Bahamasair is pleased to announce its plans to inaugurate scheduled air cargo services between
Miami, Nassau and Freeport. Small consignments will be accepted for shipment on our daily BAC 1-11
flights effective July 8th, 1974.

Large shipments, including palletized cargo, will be carried on a DC 6 freighter, acquired specifically
for this service, commencing the week of July 15.

Bahamasair can offer scheduled cargo service to meet the requirements of Bahamian businessmen,
hotels, shops, wholesalers, florists and other importers.

For further information, please return the coupon to:-


SCargo Manager Bah

I haai481 Bahai&sair im
Nassau, Bahamas

I Please contact me with further details of Bahamasair's
I scheduled cargo service between Miami, Nassau and Freeport.

I I am interested in: (please tick)
I Shipments from Miami to: Q Nassau: Q Freeport
I I
Shipments to Miami from: Q Nassau: Q Freeport
I Shipm ents to ................................... From .. ........ .......................
I
g Small consignments (50-500 Lbs.) 0
Large consignments (500 Lbs. 2000 Lbs.) 0
I I
I I would expect to ship/receive approximately.................. .......... Lbs.
of cargo per day/week/month.
I am interested in shipping/receiving the following:-
3Q Frozen foods; C fresh meats; 0 other food stuffs; 0 furniture;
3 building supplies; [ clothing; E general cargo.
I
I I
SN A M E : ...................................................................................................... .

A DD R ESS........................................... ...............................................

I.. .............................. ..............

-I TELEPHO N E ............................................................ .......................
1I I
- b m---- -------------- mm-m-m-------mm---m--mm-----


(1916--); King Hassan of Morocco
(1929--); Flias Howe, U.S. inventor
(1819-1867).
Thought for today: You cannot
teach a man anything; you can only
help him to find it within himself -
Galileo, Italian astronomer-physic-
ist (1564-1642).


Should ill-tempered

teens be sent to zou?
On the other hand, your enthusiastic, outgoing,
affectionate human youngster also becomes "frustrated,
ill-tempered and unpredictable" when he reaches sexual
maturity. What then? Do you know of any zoo tnat will
niake a deal?
There is much to be said in favor of raising chimps
NEAL KORN: VAN NUYS, CAL.
DEAR SIR: That's what I need in my column-more
"korn." Paging Maleolm S. Forbes: How about doing a
story in Forbes on the tax advantages of raising chiw~a
instead of kids? Or doyou think the country has had enough
tax-deductible monkey business?
DEAR ABBY: Tell "Love Chimps" that, if she really
loves them, she will forget about acquiring one for a pet, and
she'll leave them where they belong-in the wild.
Tell her that the baby chimp she thinks is so cute was
pulled off its dead mother's breast. [To capture a wild baby
chimpanzee, its mother must be killed!]
And please tell her that, if she really loves chimps, she
will support her local zoo. Also, if she can afford to
contribute a little something to a nonprofit, tax-exempt
foundation, dedicated to study, preservation and
propagation of the chimpanzee, to consider the Primate
Foundation of Arizona, P. O. Box 86, Tempe, Ariz. Thank
you, Abby. JO FRITZ: SECRETARY
DEAR ABBY: I told my son and his wife I would be
happy to babysit for them free of charge if anything
important came up. [I'm a widow who babysits for extra
money, which comes in handy these days.]
My daughter-in-law told me that a course in landscaping
was offered at the high school every Thursday evening for
ten weeks and she and my son wanted to take it, so I agreed
to babysit while they attended these classes.
One day, their baby pulled some things out of a desk
drawer, and that's when I found a receipt for dancing
lessons-every Thursday night for ten weeks!
I felt so hurt and angry because I had been deceived, so I
called my daughter-in-law and told her what.I had learned.
She laughed as if it was a big joke, then said: "Oh, how did
you find out?"
I told her the truth, and she said: "Well, we didn't think
you'd sit for us if you knew we were taking dancing
lessons." And she acted like there was nothing wrong with
what they had done.
What do you think of this, Abby? And what should I do
now? DISAPPOINTED
DEAR DISAPPOINTED: I think your son and his wife
should be ashamed of themselves. Let them know you will
not be available for any more free babysitting unless it's for
something important, and for which they can provide proof!
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.

CONFIDENTIAL TO H. IN OMAHA: I don't recommend
marrying a man for his money. You may have to divorce
him to get it.

For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-Agers Want to
Know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr.,
Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212.


the throne.
1816 Independence of United
provinces of La Plate (Argentina)
from Spain is declared.
1807 Prussia, by treaty with
France, loses all possesons west of
the- Elbe river and all Polish
territories which are to form Duchy
of Warsaw tnder King of. Saxonfy.
1746 Ferdinand VI becomes
King of Spain on death of Philii V;
French fleet arrives at Pondicherry
in India.
1686 League of Augsburg is
formed between Holy Roman
empire, Spain, Sweden, Saxony, the
Palatinate and Brandeburg against
Louis XIV of France.


1609 Holy Roman Emperor
Rudolf 11 is forced to grant charter
permitting freedom of religion in
Bohemia.
1553 Maurice of Saxony is
killed defeating Albrecht
Alciblades, Margrave of
Brandenburg-Culmbach, at battle of
Sievershausen.
1540 Henry VIll's marriage to
Anne of Cleves is annulled by
convocations of Canterbury and
York in England.
Todav's birthdays: Henrz
Hallam, British historian
(1777-1859); Fredrich Henle,
Geerma pathologist (1809-1885);
Edward Heath, British statesman


TODAY IS Tuesday, July 9,
the 190th day of 1974. There
are 175 days left in the year.
Highlights in history on this
date:
1973 Uganda releases 112
peace corps volunteers and allows
them to continue journey to nearby
central African country of Zaire.
1972 Body of Kwame
Nkrumah returned to Ghana by
Guinea two days before he is buried
in town where he was born.
1971 Last U.S. base guarding
demilitarized zone in Vietnam is
turned over to South Vietnamese
troops.
1967 United States assumes
active role in Congo by sending
three large military transports to
give President Mobutu logistic
support in his fight against rebels.
1963 Agreement Is signed to
create federation of Malysia,
uniting Malay, Singapore. Sarawak
and North Borneo.
1960 Soviet Union threatens
the United States with rockets if
any attempt is made to oust the
Castro government of Cuba.
1947 The engagement of
Princess Elizabeth of England to
Lieutenant Philip Mountbatten is
announced.
1944 Allied forces take Caen,
France, from Germans in World
War Two.
4940 British Air Force begins
night bombing of Germany;
Romania places herself under
German protection; Duke of
Windsor is appointed Governor of
the Bahamas.
1926 homess de Costa is
overthrown in Portugal by General
Antonio de Gracoso Carmona.
1925 Revolution breaks out in
Fq uador.
1923 Coup in Bulgaria leads to
downfall of Alexander
Stambolisky.
1915 German forces in
Southwest Africa surrender to
South Africans under Louis Botha.
1912 W.F. Massey forms
Ministry in New Zealand on
resignation of Thomas Mackenzie.
1882 British Royal Navy
bombards Alexandria in Egypt.
1850 U.S. President Zachary
Taylor dies in office, is succeeded
by Millard Fillmore.
1834 Civil war begins in Spain
when Don Carlos, brother of the
late Ferdinand VII of Spain, claims
SAN JUAN DROUGHT
SAN JUAN Water
rationing in San Juan, Puerto
Rico, has been extended
another half hour as a lengthy
drought continues on the
island.
Water is turned off .lightly
throughout the city's
metropolitan area which has a
population of 750,000. With
the extension, water will be
turned off at 6:30 p.m. and
restored at 5 a.m.


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(Iiti/nship. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassai.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that EDITH MAY BRYAN of P.
O Box N-7093 Baldwin Avenue, Nassau is applying to
the Minister responsible for Naitonality and Citizenship, for
renisration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should
riot be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NORRIS CARLTON BRYAN
of P. O. Box N-7093 Baldwin Avenue Nassau is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


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


THE TRIBUNE ... Tuesday, July 9, 1974.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given tnat HILDA LOUISE WILLIAMS
of Seagrape, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





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




NOTICE
NO)TIIL is hereby given that PAUL LAUBACK
SYLVLSTRE of Augusta Street South in the Southern
District of the Island of New Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTI( is hereby given that MARY PRINCESS LOUISE
ARf IT UR of Pine Dale, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
legytration as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
(Ci:t. ship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002
Nassau




NOTICE
NOIICi is hereby given that CARDINAL CECONDO
PI( SCOT of Broughm Street, Nassau P. 0. 5300 is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and sigrped statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 2nd day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. 0. Box N 3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

Nl) IC is hereby given that BARBARA SAYERS of P.O
P x N 3005, Greewood Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to tihe Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
tor ineistration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
peiton who knows any reason why registration should not
Iie qiant-ri should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
ti11i to tI e Minister responsible for Nationality and
CIti.-eshqlip, Ministry of tome Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOIICL is heleby given that ROGFER SAYERS of P.O..
Box N 3005, Greenwood Road, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
eqstration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
fio-nn the 2nd day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
roi Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
I' Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NO ICE is hereby given that STEPHEN LESTER
WILLIAMS of Yellow Elder Gardens is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, -for
ipcgistrationr as a citizenri 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 twerty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
I974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and


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


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




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





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LDWARD ALEXANDER
HANCHFLL of Ridgeland Park Southern District, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to thn Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for i e istij atio as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 2nd (day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality andt Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs. P. O Box N 300?. Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that GRFCORY CUMMINS of
Sunshine Park P.O. Box N8156 Nassau Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Honm Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MARONET SIMMONS of
Ridgeland Park (West) Nassu 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 siriredf statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 1.974 to
The Minister responsible for Niationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NICIOL.AS PERICLES
MAILLIS of Eastern Road in the Island of New Piovidence.
is applying to the Minister responsible tot I ationality and
Citizenship, for naturaiisation as a ( itizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any season why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 2nd day of July to The Minister responsible ior
Nationality and Citizenship, Minnistry of Houme Affairs, P.
O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ISABELLA ANN ASTWOOD
of Fritz Lane off East St. Nassai. lahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of Thie -Hahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written arid signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. N-3002,
Nassau.




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


NOC
NOTICE ib hereby qivee tatf
PURCELL of 24 Gilbert Cret. I
responsible for NationalV r aed:
as a citizen of Thein Iomf, tbi
knows any reason why reh h .
should send a written and gigC'l
within twenty-e*ght days froefmt t
The Minister responsible for N
Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O., ft NH


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JEAN QIRETA ~YERI
O. Box N.4836, Nassau, Bahamas Is p) ltg' to
Minister responsible for Nationality and itiim Bi
registration as a citizen of The Biahamas arid -
person who knows any reason why registratk q rhuiM
be granted should send a written and si5 d siton
the facts within twenty-eight days from thefth day i,
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality'
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-a
Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ELIE SAINT FLEUR of
Eastern District, New Providence, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why .' naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




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





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




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




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





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





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JACOB EMANUEL
BARNETT of Third Street Grove & Palm Tree Ave. is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 2nd day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002. Nassau.




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


NOTICE is herebyg9ivmen it hat
Road, New Providnt'it ft
responsible for Natiefality ind t
as a citizen of the Bahamas and tht anl
any reason why registration heuM dI ot
send a written and signed Sttaftapit.
twentyeidht days from the t, d
Minister responsible for
Ministry of Home Aff vi'%=
77.7 7


NOTICE is hereby given that LAURIE OLIVE DELANCY
nee RIGBY of Andros Avenue, Nassau, Bahames is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and CitiLenehip,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, atn that any
person who knows any reason why registration thoul nOt
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 9th 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 SAINTERNE RICHARD of
Hawkins Hill, Armstrong Street, 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 naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 9th 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 MARIE BEATRICE
GARDINER of Market St. South P. O. Box 1572 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 9th 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 JUDITH ANGELLA GREEN
of St. Margaret Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Baharas, 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 9th day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Natiqnality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P, 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that IVANHOE CHERRINGTON
of Gibbs Corner, P. O. Box 2052 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 9th 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 ZEPHORAH ELIZABETH
CASH of McCollough Corner, 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 9th day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Ciizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,





NOTICE
Nassau.






NOTICE is hereby given that MILLICENT DELROSE
GRANT of 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 riot be granted should senda
written and signed statement of the fast" within
twenty-eight days from the 9th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Cltizenshp,
Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002. Nassau.


NOTICE

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


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby qiven that GEORGE WINSTON
JENNINGS of McKinney Avenue, Stapledon Lardens
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible tor
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002 Nassau.


ggggg


I
I








THE TRIBUNE -* Tuslty, July 9, 1974.


He's right behind you...


HI


,-. I .' T , ""* a?e.B
They sought him here (left), they sought many an impossible task. This youngster
him there (right)! This couple sought him finally gave up and decided to concentrate on
everywhere. At Clifford park on Hotel Skills the far less strenuous skill of communicating
Day, they were hardly seeking the elusive with his dog, while, not far away, others were
Scarlet Pimpernel, although a boy and his dog racing with trays full of glasses and making
have been known traditionally to accomplish beds under the sun.


Fixing the gold price


EVERY week-day morning
at 10:30 and again at 3 o'clock
in the afternoon, five men file
into a dignified room, hung
with portraits of kings,
emperors and one empress, at
N. M. Rothchild & sons, a loud
shout from the Bank of
England.
They have gathered to fix
the price of gold.
Rothschild's gold man sits
at the head of a large,
mirror-bright table in the
centre of the room. The other
four take their places at small
tables, two on each side of the
room.
On each table stands a little
British flag and a phone.
The four represent Mocatta
& Goldsmid. a bullion broker
since 1684, 10 years before the
Bank of England was
established and now owned by
a merchant bank: Samuel


This is the ninth in a
series of articles on gold by
DON HODGE

Montague & (Co .1 !oiirji:liii
bank: Pil\lc & C'o.. hbuilho
broker: and Johns-, n '11i\l ti .
metal rtciner.
Rothschild ha hccii i
London nmerchanit nk ".ii C
1798. Together. the lic he.ic
been setting the wirid o)id
price for a centuli I di ld .1 hall
with interruption duiin' \ir'
War I and bhci 'c: .nd
1954.
King Charl I les t11 'i 1 doi n
bullion dealers til:.' A ti i: .,
control gold ;ind silvc i!* I f ,1
and disctiivcr\ 1; s il in1
Australia and S tih \r
made London the xx ',I'-. i',iil
centre.


I .ich o! tle five brings, in
his miinnd or on a slip of paper.
lhp .iminiiut ol iold he would
lhke tio hbu or sell at various
prices to halatnce his accounts
i!th I 'hi own customers
ihrourighout the world.
Rothsclild's man acts as
chairman because they have
long bought and sold gold for
the Bank of England. Today
none of the five will say who
their customers are.
Rothschild's man speaks a
tigtic. In dollars per ounce
sine 19i8. it may be higher or
lower than the preceding fixing
tir grc according to his
indgriment of changes in
leiinand and supply.
By laying their flags on the
sritc ,lnd raising them upright
am'. lthe five men indicate if
the\ would buy or sell at the
igcSti'led figure.
II 1ill want to buy,
'Ro Ithlishild's iman speaks a
Citti of ever-higher prices until
'!!i movements reveal some
iii would sell. If at the start
'antii to sell. he lowers the

\t fhi' t lags reveal both
bsic'r ;iild sellers among the
11 dll say hioxw mui' lch they
i 'uld ike to bu\ or sell. If the
t.iil- didn't match, he may
i;'p sCe i variatlion to bring the
i iiiii i inie 'or the amounts
,it Ai' i ',.i ied or offered may
h ne "lli dt out.
h e titial figure is flashed
iiicnd the x torld. Fxcept for
tustoiers who agree in advance
to .-cept the fixing figure, the
prie i merely advisor\.
1, dealer an where need
ic.,v'p t and even the five
!hcnii'lves continue dealing
w 11 h t heir cuistoomers
thirouihit'li the day at prices
th.lt ima. these days. varv
',l;usdeirabIl trom the last

Ihe a. :lount of gold
chanlgin:g hands at the fixing is
relatively small but has proven
an accurate measure of the
world market.
IThe buyers pa\ the dealer
one-fiort h per cent coinl-
illission,



McAllister

Hotel
DOWNTOVJN MIAMI

SSpClal Iui mlni 11111


SINGLE.
DOUBLE
TWIN .
TRIP ..
QUAD ....


10 00
... 11.00
12.00
14.00
17.00


Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION
*:. ., . .. .V


The best sides in the world?
MUNICH You will never These are the chosen teams,
we this soccer game. It's just each playing to a 4-3-3 pattern:
First team:
make-believe-an alltar world ion a IelIstroem, Sweden.
selection against an al-star Bertt Vots, West Germany, Lula
world second team. Pereira, Brazil. Franz Beckenbauer
Associated Press sports Wet Germany. Paul Ireitner, Weal
picked the two tit Germany. Johnny Neaskens,
writers picked the twotms er Crs sabtto
after covering the World Cup in Arlentina. Wolfiaqp Overlth,
rmany. Germany. Grmny Johnny Rep.
In theory a iame between Nelherlands. Johann Cruyff,
those two sides would make Neeands. Roben Gadocha,
the ideal all-tar socer game. Second team:
But there is one reservation. Jan Tomaszewski. Poland. Wim
No players ae included from Suarbler. Netherlands. Elis
England, Spain, Hungary, Fi a, Chile Jerzy Goron,
land, pain, ry, Iv ain. Yuaoslavia.
Mexico, Belgium, the Soviet Billy Bremner. Scotland. Rivellino,
Union and other countries BraziL Francisco Marinho, Brazil.
which failed to reach the World Gregori Lato, Poland. Andrzej
Szarmach. Poland. Roland
Cup finals. Sandberg, Sweden.


NOTICE
NOW YOU CAN EARN EXTRA CA$H
by selling your unwanted boat, truck,
car, real estate, household items,...
in a Tribune Classified Advertisement!





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CLEMENT EZEKIEL
SYMONETTE of P.O. Box F1895 Pine Dale Grand Bahama
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
twerityeight days fiom the 3rd day of July, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship P. O.
Box N-3002, Nassau.


FOR 3 In 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE- FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
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.I I-


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Welltake more care of you.


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PALMDALE LANES

BOWLING from July 8th
I 11 iam i pin I11k i I
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TRIBUNE '- Tuesday, July 9, 1974.


Life sentences grow


into paragraphs


whis is the happiest day of
fet
would take the average
Five seconds to write
ntence above.
uok Jo* y, Ernie, Tom
ihael nearly 10 minutes
sfer thi thought from
y~ mind on to the
er.
w remarkable thing is that
aly, none of these four
uld be capable of
lung a written idea, but
the, by painstaking team-.
k, ,ey have succeeded in
ing not just one sentence
a 24000-word book,
rey is 54, a quadriplegic
tic, who can neither speak,
nor write.
is records say he has
normal intelligence, but his
options and memories are
p, and he has a lively
rination.
e is the most ambitious in


ient 7'-u 3 llnwl start 8'30
Sc 2 fIatures late us 10 n5
*NOW THRU THURS. *
"MISIES" 8:30 & 11:50
"Heaitbreak Kid" 10:0S only
ISAAC HAYES

RCK M1818
lino, n,



Hearbemak

Khi

RESTAURANT
TEMPORARILY CLOSED


*
Independ


Cdeeh


STARTS WI


* Matinee 3:00 & 5
'Phone 2-1
S MAEY PEl1
I HARRY B.EL
-sumWv a
Amggg1


,0 4fi*t (PCB. *Fr.- f;Wmrr
RESERVATIONS NOT CLAII




Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee Starts at 1:45
Evening 8:30

"THE DEADLY
TRACKERS" PG.
Richard Harris, Rod Taylor


PLUS
"THE RUTHLESS 4" PG.
Van Hef in, Glbert Roland

'Phone 2-2534



WEDNESDAY
Matinee Continuous fro
'Plone

S"THE SHOO
Starr
JACK NICHOLSON
SPlus
'THE LAST R
Starr
LAURENCE HARVEY




1EAREDl


the group and it has bent his
determination to communicate
that has kept the others going.
He communicates through a
series of grunt and grimaces to
Ernie, the next man in the link.
Ernie, 46 is also spastic and
subnormal, but he can speak.
With devoted concentration, he
follows the contours of Joey's
grunted words and interprets
them to Michael.
Michael, 44, has no physical
handicap and is the only one of
the four who can read and
write. But, ironically, he is the
least able to formulaie his own
ideas. His task is to write down
Ernie's words in longhand.
At this point in the chain,
a nurse takes the handwritten
sentence from Michael and,
without changing the content,
corrects it: for spelling and
punctuation.
Then Joey, who cannot
understand words but can read
individual letters, mouths each
letter, handing grammatical
instructions to -rnie, who
articulates them to the fourth




NOW SHOWING!
AT 8:25 & 11:50


man in ttus chain of" command,
Tom.
Tom, 48, cannot read or
write, but he taught himself to'
type vwith one finger. To make
sure each letter is correct, he
repeats it as he types using a
special alphabetical code they
have devised M for mother,
Ufor u-boat.
Joey then cross-checks
this with the written version,
blinks his approval: and the
sentence is complete. By the
end of the day, the group will
have written four to six lines in
the same way.
Jowv, Ernie, Tom and
Michael have spent more than
20 years together, sharing the
same grim ward in one of
'Britain's oldest and largest
asylums St. Lawrence's
Hospital for the mentally'
subnormal about 20 miles from
London. The hospital has
1,700 other subnormal
patients, over-crowded wards,
too few staff and little to offer
for activity.
The result of the four men's
efforts is their book,
Tohgue-Tied, which was
published in Britain last week
by the National A association for
Mentally Handicapped
Children.


It is the life story of J oe
Deacon, and it describes the
AMU l isolation and the daily
rniaW ano om frustrations and pleasures of
PM cKIT NM= his 50 years in a mental
RETU:UN BY hospital
| opUl.AR I)l:MAN | s I
POPUAART I)IMANI He wrote it, he savs, "to
AND AT 10:1 help mothers with sons like
me," but according to
psychiatrist in charge, Dr.
Geoffrey Harris, it can achieve
much more.
.WmB eraNt'IIEH muh M "Until recently," says Dr.
Cll UCARUII EFra Harris, "all we have thought of
Le COI B gh W EINF doing for people like Joev is to
provide them with shelter and
supervision. But Joev and his
team have proved that not only'
can four handicapped men
Contribute to each other's
SHits for needs ansd operate as an
independent group, but also
'that they & re l e. e to
kw!Ce D communicate their own ideas
About what they want us to
provide.
f iIr i"We are always deciding
what is best for them, but if


WEDNESDAY Rainfall

:00, Evening 9:00 I average I
004,2-1005
ER- LLCOS 8un nori
IFONmUTcG... D..1
I June, with a mean
t Temperature of 80F, an average
eight hours sunshine each day,
IRDAY and with light and moderate
l i winds was normal except for
rainfall which at 7.8 inches was
S1.5-inches below average.
SA Meteorological Depart-
nment report on the general
weather situation in the
Bahamas for last month also
Tc l* showed that for the first three
,[e.rAwmcamm r on -UnscoWfsw days of June, the weather was
Mostly sunny except for a few
MEl) BY 8:45 WILL BE SOLD isolated showers.
A mass of moist unstable air
became stationary over the
g north-western and Central
Bahamas causing heavy
showers on June 4, however.
SThese became thundery at
Wednesday thru Friday times and affected generally
Sthe north-western Bahamas
Continuous Showings 1 until June 7.
from 3:00 Petween June 7 and 11,
Ssinny and warm weather
"A TASTE OF
DEATH" PG. 3 a
lafani,^ n Grapho an
John Ireland, an
Andrea Glordano MR. DAVID KNOWL.ES.
grapho analyst, was the guest
PLUS speaker at the last monthly
meeting of the Bahamas
Secretaries Association.
"KUNG FU, THE Mr. Knowles explained that
Sgrapho anal)is is a science.
INVISIBLE FIST" PG. and does not, as miost people
believe, fortell the future
Rather. by tudn my one's
handwriting ;rlpho An.,I) si
can tell what reactions -rte i'
THRU FRIDAY likely to have to 'eritai
incidents in life
m 2:lS, Evening 8:30- From an in depth hand:.
3.4666 writing analysis. it is possible

ITING" G. I Typhoon
ing TOKY" l'>phoon (Gilda
- MILLIE PERKINS wdkned oJa as it irossvd
northern Japan toward the
Kuril islands. But it left 5S
OMAN" PG. persons dead, 146 injured and
M N r I 10 missing in its wake.
ting authorities reported.


f ORSON WELLS


(;ilde, picking maximum
winds of 70 ii.p.h. at one time,


they were to take part in those
decisions. we could hbeins to
step out of the era of custodiall
care which still dominates the
atmosphere of a large hospital
like this.
"They were like prisoners of
war," says Dr. Harris. "I: rery
evening they 'would htlunch
together in a corner of th'
ward planning their 'escupe'
from the lethargy which marks
most of the other residents. It
.was extraordinary ti, sec such
ambition iin men with their
handicaps. "
.Joe 's escape fthm his
handicap began 3i6 years iams,
when I:rnie Roberts arrired in
the ward. Lntil then J ,,tt had
always' lied in thic agr,,m and
frustration of not hein. aihle tf,
communicate e'tven sitpl
needs.
When he does tri it' s/'tea/
his whole body cntlirtts with
the effort. He can pro duc
only noises itini /I/t'.,/ic to
anyone except Ernie.
A Imo)st immediately, "
i:rmie says, "I fell I could
understand Joev. I hated to see
'him I'rii i, slo i t'id hard to
understand him and fobnd that
I could."
The first time he realized his
potential to change Joet e's' life
was when Joev had !bcn


below

for June,

Ral

prevailed with an occasional
afternoon shower over the
larger islands, the report said.
The south-eastern areas ot
the Bahamas experienced
heavy showers and thunder-
showers alter a broad /one ol
convergence developed over
the Central and South-eastern
areas.
This system also spread !
the northwestern Bahamass hy
June 16 where it remained up
to June 1i) producing showers
and thundershowers.
A surface trough formed
over the central l Bahamas and
moved westwards accompanied
by extensive cloudiness and
scattered showers and thunder.
storms,
The weather was mostly lair
with periods of cloudiness and
isolated showers and moderate.
mainly southerly winds aiteri
June 22, the report concluded.


alysis talk

to ascertain the profession
most suited to one's particular
personality, and indeed, if
presently in the right one.
Mr. Knowles delighted his
Jtiess iise .ii 'lt t' li.e l's ,'T'.,
g1ene1 I pi .l .i t rilna I '1!.
Ihe. Id e prsem, .1

lih. i lt.h i'', %'ho\ ed ,I.-l sii,'
independ i s t. ll Ir JI l' i .,. i1
could ldo w til l J 'l i i rs -1. ls
c'onlidesit .e lli.sn t .'.' .'11' .11
show n

i kills 95
Ioiilhed ,i HIloods ni
landsisld I' I pj .'. ,,, s,
regitois in1, .nd lo s. I'.; II 5 r..i.i
: reas
Polie ieponted rniuie ih.in
I 50.00U iciOUw nciae looitld
and 830 others w ret. ted inI
heavy rain shiLh also damage
iranslportdliorn and conlllnU-
icailion neltorks. I I


desperate to go hone at
Christmas. Irnie was able to
tell the staJlf and from that
day on he lihas devoted himself
to hbeing, .eJor 's mouthpiece.
\NOW ll athe s as anl ellicielt
intelttrprcter, invaluabl to
Joee relaliues aid thel nursing
staff.
t-'rnic. in his turn, was
lheiped bl th e patience and
deLitCion ,if Tr fmt. Itl'lhn he
arrived at St. Lawrem e 's, ihe
Icoudt onldy crawl a tshor
distance. Tonm bhean to leach
L'rnie t, walk and thereby viir
him the confidence li.he now
shl/' ws as inte/ rpreter and
spok esma fi ri tthe gri tup.
A /calo sies or riesCll tMlellS
e'is 1st bIw'enl the mell. hi. 'l
Frnic ws sis' keI/ wi' he arce

instead \rWriting lm s otiwn


ne'er write ac book I don '
have ithe thoughts and ideas. I
can speak, bit it 's Jo ,y who
has the str' v -/, mind. "
Copyright. 1Q74 Th77e
Sunday Times. London. l


-i

Four Men, (left to right) Tom Blackman. Michael
Sangster, Ernie Roberts and Joey Deacon, who have pooled
their talents despite overwhelming handicaps to write a
book at St. Lawrence's Hospital near London.


CONVICTS PLEA
SAN JUAN The Chief
judge of the U.S district court
in Puerto RKo i has dismissed ai
pllition I runl some 20 convicts
dkir 'ai their guilty verdicts
he s;. ;ide hecausc the rulings
were not unanimous.
In his ruling. Judge Jose
Tolcdo found "the require.
mcnt of unanimity is not
fundamental to the right of
trial by jury"(AP)




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July 10th, Wednesday
INDEPENDENCE DAY
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10:30 a.m. 12:20 p.m.
2:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
Snack Bar OPEN
Native Dishes
Come & bring the whole
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THE TRIBUNE *- Tuesday, July 9, 1974.






CLASSIFIED SECTION; .


REAL ESTATE


C15947
OUT WEST half block from
Sandy Beach. Executive home
- excellent location. Walkinq
distance to Golf Course tray
ceiling, open fireplace four
bedrooms 24 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
e exposure. Owner would
consider a long-term lease at a
negotiated price Priced at
$85,000.00.
DIAL FOR ACTION 22307,
22033,22305,41197.

C15977
2 bedrooms 2 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 -
CAREF REE, 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 expense. 31ly
the key. Asking $80,000.00
rental $750.
DIAL DAMIANOS &
ASSOCIATES 22033, 22305,
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.
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
larae 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
Nassau.
C15345
LOTS FOR SALE
Carmichael Road 75 x 100-
$4,500 and Oakes Field 50 x
120 $6,000 Contact: Mr. A.
Saunders, Box F-1502,
Freeport. (Tel. 373-2782).

C16003
3 BEDROOM residence with
adjacent fruit orchard. Lot
situated in Bl.air Estate. Fully
furnished with independent
water system. Double garage
and roof pano. 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.
C 16008


FOR SALE
1 3 bedroom, 2 bath, basically
furnished, airconditioned,
Stapledon Gardnes.
$45,000.00. Phone 56332
7-9 morning 6-10 evening.

C16042
FOR SALE
CONCHREST. 2 bedroom 2
bath, airconditioned apartment
facing sea. Elegantly furnished.
Pool. View by appointment.
$82,000 or offer. Phone
2-1741 2-1742 business
hours.

C16043
FOUR BEDROOM 2 storey
duplex apartment Sunlight
Village. Monthly rental $400.
Asking $45,000.00. Call
3-S779 ask for Corrine Brown.


I I FORRENT IMAINt SNMR IES


C15927
FURNISHED 2 bedroom.
a apartment consisting of
living-dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynam Avenue.
Telephone 5-8185.
C15921
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.
C15919
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.
C 15882
TWO 2 bedroom apartments.
fully furnished. Centreville,
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.

C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for'bccupahcy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone 2-1631.
C15920
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house,
Dannottaqe Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-1671.
C 15942
ONE THREE BEDROOM, two
bath, airconditioned furnished
home, Queen's Road, Nassau
East. Phone 5-4684 or 2-3750.

C 16(109
2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS,
unfurnished. $180 per month.
Phone 56332 7-9 morning 6-10
evening.

C 16038
17 HARBOUR MEWS.
Desirable Town House,
Secluded situation with sea
view from top floor.
Attractively furnished
throughout. 2 Bedrooms,
dressing room 2 Baths WITH
ADDITIONAL SHOWER,
Private patio with use of pool
and beach. Phone 77502
before 9.30 a.m. or between
5-7 p.m.
C16041
UNFURNISHED one bedroom
apartment. $140 South Beach.
Phone 3-4241.

FOR SALE OR RENT


C15961
3 bedroom
unfurnished.
Phone 3-2095.


2 bath house,
Blair Estates.


CARS FOR SALE

C15968
FORD CAPRI 72 blue, white
interior, very good condition,
no rust. $2,200 O.N.O. V.
McLeod 41000 Apt. 6.
C16017
1973 PINTO. Excellent
condition. Low mileage. NO
REASONABLE OFFER
REFUSED. Phone 31744 days,
42004 Nights and Weekends.
C16018
1972 FIAT 124 Station
Wagon. Excellent condition.
Phone 31744 days, 42004
nights and weekends.
C16040
FIAT 124 SPORTS COUPE
Very good condition. Call
42540.
C15951
1968 Austin 1100 in good
condition. $700. Call; Greg at
3-61 11 anytime


FOR SALE
C15976
FOUR piece sectional couch in
brown and two armchairs in
gold. For Iformation call
32027.
C 15965
OWNER LEAVING ISLAND
furniture, bicycles and
other miscellaneous household
items Phone 3 5729
-6025 ....
CHILD'S RALEIGH 2 wheeler.
Girl's bike. Like new. Phone
77746.
C 16029
VELO SOLEX very ,ood
condition! Only $100.00!
Phone 77934 after 5 p.m.
C16032
WANT A PLACE TO LIVE?
Why buy a house when you
can cruise and live aboard a 53'
cabin cruiser. Call 28945 for
details.


C16031
22' BOAT 160 H.P. Mercruiser,
top condition accessories
included. Pair of Cypress
Garden Skiis, grooved for
Slalon. Cost new $160.00, will
sell for $70.00.
One rebuilt Mercruiser 160 H.
P. engine $700.
Owner Leaving Island. Call
anytime 31642.


C16013
60 H.P. EVIfNRUDE 1971
Outboard. Plus electric
controls. Completely
overhauled. All new gearing
and power pack. $695.00
Garner Office, 21061 Home
31521
c 11 ,94
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, priv. tr.
shower, two 230 h.p. :nigi ,ic
with less than 200 h-urs.
Kitchenette, good conditCi.,
Call 24267, 54011.

C16039
14 ft. BOAT, well, model 102
Seagull outboard. Phone
2-2861 ext 343 from 12 noon
to 7:45 p.m. Ask for Mary
Adderley.

CRAFTS,,UES

LA5914
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street.
* Decoupage
e Clear Cast
* Candle Craft
e Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898

SCHOOLS I

C 15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.
C16019
Enroll now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following summer classes:-
Typing with Spelling Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business at 24993. or come in
at Shirley Street, opposite
Collins Ave.

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

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

I ANNO CEMENTS
C16026
JUST ARRIVED FROM
ENGLAND:
* Bone Meal Tabl.
* Acerola
* Brewers Yeast Tab
* Desiccated Liver Tab
* Carlic Caps
* Iron Formula
* Kelp Tab
* Lecithin Caps
* Rose Hip Caps. 200 mg.
* Safflower Caps.
* Vit. B.12 Tab. 25 mic.
* Vit. B. Complex Caps.
* Vit. E. Cap. 100 ius
* Vit. E. 200 ius
SWheat Germ Oil Caps. 5 ius
buntlower Seeds
Pro Vit. A Caps.
Geriatric Formula Tab.
NASSAU DRUG STORE
Mackey Street

I CARD OF THMKS 1
C 16037
Mr. Cubell McCoy the husband
of the late Mrs. Uleas McCoy
would like to thank the
following for their assistance


with the funeral services:-Hon.
Lionel and Mrs. Davis, Hon.
Carlton and Mrs. Francis, Mr.
& Mrs. George McKinney, The
Rev. Leroy Roker and the Rev.
Leo Cox for their kind spiritual
performance, and Mr. & Mrs.
R. Curtis of Curtis Memorial
Mortuary. The Lord bless them


Small.


I ELF ~TE3


C15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
S-10 years.
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified weldes
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, razing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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 anc 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. 0. Box N-3229,
Nassau, N. P., Bahamas.
C 15905
MARKETING MANAGER
The Bank of London &
Montreal requires a Marketing
"Manager, aged between 35 and
50, with a fluent knowledge of
Spanish.
Only candidates with a
successful record in Marketing
and with a good knowledge of
retail Banking need apply.

The successful candidate
must be prepared to travel and
it is necessary for him to have
an energetic and dynamic
approach to modern business.

Apply in writing to the
Personnel Manager, BOLAM, P.
0. Box N-1262. Nassau.


ALARMS/SECURITY
I .oir Winds Lid.
Wrile: Ilox N4272 I'h. S-2124
l..1c's Alarm Services I'h. 3-2042
Natiilial Security Svsthnis
I'll. 5-9719
ANTENNAS
Islaiid I V I'll. 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
l.ic.is -littlrries
Ihav Srtrc. (ariag I'h. 2-2434
lraiiis issiiin Iepairs
Shill Actioni Slation 1'h. 5-2000
BOOKSTORE
Ilie (C'risi;mi I .in ok
Sh.ip I'll. 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
I ectitive
Plriilers, I'h. 2-4267/5-4011
KITCHEN CABINETS
(.'i iilin \iis tallhi
I urnilure I'l. 3-11 20
CAMERAS
John Hull Ph. 2-4212/3
DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monthly Kate SIS
I'.io. 2-4727(da%) 7-7387(nile)

ENTERTAINMENT
Auidio Visual & MlivieS
I lin & I \ui|p. Service 'h. 2-2157

FLORISTS
lslaiiJ I irll I'll. 2.2702/5-S419


I I NELP WANTED


C 15922
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
wZ'rking conditions. Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.

I TRADE SEij js
C15887
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ...
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.
C15891
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street
YOUR WHIRLPOOL
DISTRIBUTOR OFFERS:-
Refrigerators, Washers, Dryers,
Compactors, Freezers, Ice
Makers, Air Conditioners and
Garbage Disposers.
With full warranty on every
home appliance we sell.

Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.
C 15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.


nr.L.rn Do"vv IN
3-4263 5-9368
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
1 7 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. (;eowge 1h. 2-8421 /6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
Newv Oriental Laundry 1Ph. 2-4403

Ticco Meats
Wholesale lRetail I1h. S'-9719

MEN'S WEAR
Iashionetre Lid I'l. 2-2376/7
OPTICIANS
Optical Servics Lid. I'll. 2-3910/1

PAPER
iommercia;ll P'afrIouse I'll. S-9731
PRINTING
Wmiig I'srieliii I'h. 5-4506
I sM ilitiic
Printers I'll. 2-4267/5-401 1

RUBBER STAMPS
W)ng's Kiulher Staillp I'h. 5-450(
rile l.rihuii. I'l. 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
(.'haiimlpi.n SpwortL .aild I'l. 2-1862

TRAVEL
'lay tours I'll. 2-2931/7
R. 11. Ciurr; & C">. 'Ph. 2-8681/7

TV REPAIRS
Channel I ietronics Lid.l'h. 3-5478

TRUCKING
Johnson 's
trucking & I and;scape P I'll. S-9574


,, ,, ,- TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Cubell McCoy. GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES JuniiEr Hlirl l'h. S-1044
,lohdernksim" Carden & Pet
i Madeira Shoppirn I'la/a l'h. 2-2868 UPHOLSTERING
C 16045 Naumau garden & i et
MALE black and white Bostotln AIl'h. 2-429 ddi t'ph,.t1erimg t'i..-971.3
Bull Terrier. Reward offered itn sr m m r m mm mm mm
Phone 2-8789 (days) 31401 FO1 T11 MTON V61 WANT
(evenings).C)


C 964 F Shop NllsaU Merchants

FOUR FARM LABOURERS For Buries And Services


to live on farm. Wages $30-$35
per week. Phone 42450.


I ITRAE SERVICES


C 15909
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICE
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
next to Frank's Place.
C16033
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs -
mowing, trimming, hedging,
tree felling and clearing, call
5-7810 LAWNS & HEDGES.
C 15886
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P.O. Box N1014
Collins Avenue.


REC IS I

C16014
SALLY'S NEW ORLEANS
STYLE KITCHEN
2 delicious styles of cooking
fish.
Send $1.00 cheque or money
order.
Write Box 514, Monroe,
Louisiana U. S.A.


GRAND


BAHAMA


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


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


I MPi TED


P LW WANTED


I I


BAHAMIANS





OUR COUNTRY IS IN


Serious Trouble

HOW? WHY?
IS THERE HOPE?

YOU KNOW THE TRUTH!I

YOU FEEL THE PAINS!

HEAR SOLUTIONS

FROM THE


FREE NATIONAL MOVEMENT

FRIDAY JULY 12th 8.30 p.m.

AT THE

SOUTHERN RECREATION GROUND


THE LEADER, MR. KENDAL ISAACS

MARI
THE CHAIRMAN, MR. ORVILLE TURNQUEST

HIARI
SENATORS HENRY BOSTWICK AND ARTHUR FOULKES

MIARI

OF THE HOPES, FEARS, FRUSTRATIONS

AND SOLUTIONS FROM MANY OTHER
PROMINENT SPEAKERS IN OUR MIDST



BAHAMIA S



LISTING


___________________ I I _____


rll B


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

C 15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSI BI LITI ES:
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
COa' ACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15344
Live-in MAID. must be neat in
appearance. Apply: Harold
Rolle, West End, Grand
Bahama.

C15346
GARDENER: To work eight
hour day, rain or shine. Dig
holes for trees and plants. Dig
graves. Prepare plant beds
weed, cut grass, handle
insecticides, rake and collect
trash on planted area. Must
have proof of previous
experience.
Apply: Lucaya Nursery &
Landscaping Ltd., Forest Ave.
and Yellow Pine St., P. 0. Box
F-252, Freeport. G.B.


C15342
Full time MAID to live tLr.
Must be prepared to tati
complete responsibility of t'b
small children. Apply to KI.
Gwen Lockhart, 352-5815. W

C15348
Grand Bahama Petrole m
Company, Limited seeking an
experienced statistical typli to
work in accounting
department. Responsibilities to
include: typing financial
reports, invoices and
correspondence, key-punc$ on
IBM 3741 remoat terminal
(will trdin), perform
accounting functions ;(will
train).
To apply: send resume orwrite
for application or visit our
office at The International
Credit Bank Building, 3rd
floor. P. 0. Box F2521,
Freeport, Bahamas.

C15350
GENERAL LABOURER AND
SANITARY MAN to carry out
general labour assignments,
clean and weed industrial yard,
clean workshop, offices and
toilets.
Apply to: Grand Bahama
Engineering, Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-2, Freeport, Tel. 352-6230.
C15349
Live in MAID needed.
Telephone 352-5700, Freeiprt
and ask for Mrs. R. Davis.
C15347
SHOE COBBLER. 4 YEARS
EXPERIENCE.
APPLY P.O. BOX F-141, THE
BOOT SHOP, FREEPORt.
C15336
MECHANIC WELDERS 3
required. Experienced on
heavy equipment and plant
machinery. Must have own
tools.
MACHINIST 1 required.
Must have own tools pertining
to this work. Broad experience
in general macflining.
WELDER FITTERS 3
required. Must have 5. years
experience and be familrtr with
all types of welding.
--.AVY DUTY FLAME
CUTTER AND STEEL
BENDER -- 1 required.
Apply: Freelance Enta'prises
Ltd., Freeport 352-7972,


I mm .


II


I I


I

































































WEW! I NEVER SEEN SO ANY PICTURE OF
A7D IN MV WMY LE LIFEF"f

HEATHCLIFF


.
.
.Y


PUZZLE
ACROSS 28. That man
29. Charlatan
Chefs aid 30. Wolframite
ilm fruit 31. Isolated hill
Musical study 32. Waves
catapult 33. Gambling game
tenor 35. Blooper
Abraham's son 37. Idolize
incompetent 39. Cowardly
launches 42. Coy
oo bad 44. Oat genus
Maize 45. Glossy paint
Yellow ocher 46. Marry again


. Leek-green
chalcedony


DOWN


I
rI ARMT:T] FiU
_ A u


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
5. Atoll
2. Pronominal 6. Therefore
adjective 7. Black cuckoo
3. Reciprocal 8. Golf club
4. Blissful 9., Encore
gardens 10. Harvest
"" i9 I ll.Klieg lights
15. Trek
18. Decorative
pattern
20. Rowan tree
21. Position of a
golf ball
S 23. Interrogate
25. Place
26. Prohibit
27. Sprite
S29. Majority
present
S30. Shore b
31. Food
32. Work a puiuw
- 33. Wither
34. Arabian gulf
S36. Posterior
38. Sooner than
S -40. Number
41. Bankroll
Wares 7-11 43.-Cid


S bridlam" he points out. "Besides.
Stoo g ply wrth that I" Tisn't for
S Jllt" -hu-Me b I lurt happened
e around when ths were coleoting
It wa no se to them, so I'm going
bend i t and ng It to Bby Badger. The
I s, I haven't the right wood to make


-7CARROLL RIHTER'S

a HOROSCOPE
fr6m the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Although you may
run into some minor problems developing a
plan, you find that some persons are willing to listen to your
ideas and give you a helping hand in gaining them, especially
where vocational matters are concerned.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) A letter may be annoying but a
good conversation with one at home can bring fine results, so
state what is on your mind. Be alert.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Plan to be with good friends
but avoid a quarrel about money that could prove dangerous
now. Attend a group gathering tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Make sure you are efficient
today since higher-ups could be in a bad mood and you could
lose much. Avoid one who bickers tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Instead of fretting
about what cannot be helped, get busy and develop new ideas.
Obtain data you need from a newcomer.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Handle business and personal
matters of importance. Your hunches are fine, so be sure to
follow them. Attend the social tonight.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Know, what your true
position is with associates, but don't involve yourself if an
argument is brewing between co-workers.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Although youth work load
seems astronomical, tackle it and it soon dwindles to nothing.
Be sure to take health treatments.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Social avenues are best now
for building new friendships and avoiding worrisome tasks that
can best be taken care of later.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Home affairs are most
important now so postpone new arrangements with associates
for the time being. Be more understanding.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Make appointments you
have been postponing and be on time. Then become more
efficient at routines. Take it easy tonight.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Handling financial duties
is most important now, so persevere until you get the right
results. Keep nose to the grindstone.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Anything of a personal nature
can be taken care of with true efficiency now. Tomorrow is a
better time for handling home affairs.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those rare children with true psychic powers and should
be treated with kindness and understanding so that he or she
can become stronger. There is much artistic ability here as well
as fine business cunning. Send to the right schools where
discipline is stressed.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
Deer South : N/S Vul.
North
4K 85
Q 10974
SA K J 109
West East
J 4 3 2 --
K JJ32 0865
0987 AKQJ632
486 743
South
t A At10 9 7 6
0 15 4
5 3
South Wst North East
14i Pass 24 40
S Pass 50 Pass
5~ Pass 64
Without intervention by the
other side it is doubtful if
SNorth-South would have found it
so easy to reach 64. Yet even
a grand slam is cold without a
4--0 trump break.
West led the 09, and as de-
clarer ruffed in dummy, he heard
a sinister murmur behind him.
"Abracadabra, abracadabra ". It
was the witch doctor casting an
evil spell.
Now every card would be
wrong and no guess on South's
part could be right. Of course,
the trumps would break 4-0 and
West would have the VK.
What could South do about it ?
One look at the ceiling and the
answer came to him in a flash.
At trick two he led the 48.
Whether or not East followed, he
intended to run it.
West won the trick with the
4J, but his side could take no
other. The diamond return was
ruffed with dummy's 4K, and
crossing to his A, declarer drew
trumps.
London Express Service.


UOW many
H words ofr
A T four letters
or more can
you make
from the
R letters shown
here In
in a k I ii s a
word, each
R E letter may
he used once
only. Hach
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word in the
list. No plurals; no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGKET: 20 words, good;
23 words, very good; 27 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Aery agile airy ari arl ard aril
earl early ally aie aze gazer
gear gr lr ary glare lary
lae glazer glazier OLAZIERY
1lat1y rall grase lager lair large
ayer laze lazy liar rage rail
raise real real relay year zeal
zygal.


Chess
BY LEONARD GARDEN


In a symmetrical position.
control of the only open line on
the board can be the key to a
quick decision. White (to move)
used this theme instructi\clv
here in a game in.Germni:y. C ni
you spot the finish ?
Par times, 10 seconds, chess
master: 20' seconds, expert; 1
minute, county player; 3 ninn.cw ,
club standard; 5 minitce,
average; 8 minutes, novice.

6SOLUTION No 10i15--' 4u-

Chess Solution
I Q-K2. Kt-Kt3: 2 R R,
RxR; 3 Q Ro h!, Kt Q: 4
R Kt chl, Kt-BI: 5 Kt-BIP
and Black resigned because t,.e
threat of Kt-K7 ch and R < Ktx
mate forces the win of the quecn.


KEEP INFORMED ON
WORLD EVENTS
KEEP ABREAST OF
ThE LOCAL SCENE




HOME
THE
TRIBUNE


THE BAHAMA
LEADING NEH


1 j 31 4 6



1 1






iZ-"---I M
No. 7.474 . by TIM McKAV
Across
1. The conductor usually Issues
it. (3, 6)
7. Orassy bit. (4)
8. Trained to the Job. (4)
10. Fighter's expertise. (4-5)
11. Not the main job. (4-4)
12. Kind of dog. (3, 6)
5I. Pretence. (4)
16. Sneetenlng igenti. (5)
17. Adorlng. (9)
19. Supple. (ft
20. Banner. (G)
tI. Song. (3)
Do% n
I. Plumbers' uork Is needed
for Ilile. (3. 4)
2. You need some for )our
pinks. (. 4
3. What the Iong wInded
lecturer neter seems to u>).
(2. 7)
4. Automobile. (3)
5. Sprile. <3)
6. Tiet ip.
9. 8 h e
helps to
p I a y,.
Perhaps.
a happy)
t u n e.
1 4. 4)
13. (2e a s. L
14. al and
Ie a n.
18. i a p py.
n3) ldo lrr edlps lelufre.
London Express Service.


JUDGE PARKER


U -- ---- ---,-l--UI| --
DAGC OOD DEAR BOY-
TODAY I M STARTING gr
GREAT
T"E JC Dl'HEZS r ,
RETIREMENT r
PLAN


Pal Nichols


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex ka.oky


Wooden Horse-6


new logs for it." "Daddy might have some."
says lupert. "Let's ask him." Arriving at
the cottage Rupert first returns Daddy's money
and explains that his errand was in vain. Hm,
It's a pity about that shawl." says Mr. Bear.
Then he hear .of lingo's needs. "Wood ?"
he muses. I'll see what I can find."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


'1


*,"TMayMJut 9, 19_74.


I











10 THE TRIBUNE


HORACE-



HAMMERS



FINE 111


HORACE STEWART hit
111 runs against St. Agnes
Sunday leading the Police
Royals to a commanding 282
for eight declared following the
end of the first day's play of
their two day match at
Windsor Park.
On the heels of two
conservative centuries 110
and 109 not out by George
Ferguson of the Southerners,
Stewart began his attack at
third wicket down. At that
stage of the game, St. Agnes'
veteran bowler Alfred
Ingraham had taken three
Police wickets for a mere 17
runs.
Stewart paired with reliable
Charlie Wright and together
they brightened the picture
with a 62-run stand which was
broken when-Wright mis-hit a
medium pacer from George
Shannon.
The ball came off the bat,
hit Wright on the nose and fell
neatly into Ken Cumberbatch's
hands at slips. Wright turned in
a valuable 31.
With the Police score at 79
for four wickets, skipper
Edmund Lewis joined Stewart
and together thev wreaked
havoc with St. Agnes'
bowling. In two and a half
hours, Stewart painted his


batting with 16 fours and two
sixes.
He was out lbw to the
youthful Phil Deveaux but the
Police were in a very health
position at 242 for five.
Lewis however went on.
Pairing with him briefly were
W. Purge and F. Hunter, both
stumped. Sidney Deveaux
round nis batting halted when
Lewis was also stumped out.
Lewis' 86 came in two hours
and 36 minutes. It included
eight fours and three sixes.
It was felt that early
decisions given in favour of
Stewart and Lewis were none
the best. These created raised
tempers and heated discussions
afield as well as abusive
remarks from spectators.
Had these calls been made in
St. Agnes' favour, the Police
would have been in a weak
position. Obviously demoral-
ised by the "faulty" calls, the
Saints assumed a don't care
attitude.

With their backs hard against
the wall, St. Agnes took to the
pitch only to face the
detrimental bowling of Jerruth
Thompson and Basil
Cumberbatch who arrested the
first four batsmen to tace them
for a mere 24 runs


-t i. i:'.-..
THE UNITED States
National Power Lifting Team
has recently been in Nassau
on a short visit after a power
lifting tournament against the
British team which ended in a
draw.
The team worked out at
Hubert Wong's gym on
Mackey Street.
Among the Power lifting


I I

most outstanding lifter for
the entire meet with the
British Tournament, and Ed
Ravenscroft and Joe White
from New York City.
Pictured from left, Alvin
Bennedt, Vincent Annello,
president of Bahamas weight
lift Mr. Hubert Wong, Mike
Cross and coach for the team
Clay Patterson.


-'Dizzy' Mc


LEE ELDER, America's
first black golfer to play in
the Master Tournament will
hit the first ball off the tee to
start tomorrow's Pepsi Cola
sponsored Bahamas Golf
Association's Independence
Tournament at Paradise
Island.
The tournament will be a
medal one over 18 holes and
awards will be presented for
first and third gross and net
for men, and first and second
gross and net for ladies and
juniors. In addition, there will
be a long drive contest on the
sixth and 18th holes and
nearest the pin on number
four.
Following the tournament,
the Prime Minister's golf
putter will be auctioned and
proceeds go to the South
Andros High School Fund.
The putter was presented to
the Prime Minister by Mr.
Phil Pinder of Bahamas
Beverages.
Tee allocations: No. 7 M.
Kelly, L. Dalgleish, A. Aitken. I).
Lunn; No. 10 P. Pinder, J.
Thompson, H. Cleare, K. Francis;
No. 2 R. Iumont, C. Lunn. I.


CANTERBURY Pakistani
cricketers Sadiq and Shafiqu
figured in their third century
opening stand of the tour
yesterday as the visitors
maintained an impressive start
to the English tour against
Kent.
Scores:
Canterbury: Kent 294 (M. (
Cowdrey 105, D. Nicholls 77,. W.
Johnson 58: Mustaq Mohammed
five for 58) and 83 for seven.
Pakistan 298 (Sadiq Mohammad
106, Shafiq Ahmed 66; Johnson
four for 52).
Cardiff: Nottinghamshire 221 for
eight (innings closed) (B. Hassan
57) and 102 for two (M. J. Harris
64 not out). Glamorgan 275 for
eight (innings closed) (A. Jones 95,
J.W. F.olanky 51 not out).


Adderley, T. Lunn: No. 3 J.
Duncombe.. Masson. C. Flowers,
R. Slatter. No. 4 V. Prosa, M.
lavlor, .. Stubhbs A lill ..nson. N,.
13 V. Cirtwright. i). McNeil\. 1<.
W. Kennedy; No. 6 1). Butler, \ .
Palmer. C. Snuth Jr., M. ,,kh irt.
No. 1 -- t. Higgs. iB. Smith, I C.
Hlarris. I.. (ibhsin N. 1 0
Horton. R.it lurnmuesiu \ .d.Idt.
No. 5 (". Seal, (". 0.
Vanderpool, (;. Cash. No. I J.
McFadden, t Roherti. R.
McSweeney. C. G. Cooper. No. 12
-- F. Farrington. (;. Summers, B.
Stevenson. I). Curry. No 14 J.
Longley, L. Parker. S. A. Snith, L.
Sweeting; No. 15 B. Blonaparti,
B. Benjamin, J. Oscroft; No. 16
J. Newerv, B. I vans, \ Bethel, T.
Sands; No. 17 1. lHepburn. 1).
Hephurn. M. RolleH. K. Higg. No. b
i'. I.ockhart. Iliggs, I. Bethel.
No. 9 I. Gibson Jr.. S. (ibson;
No. 18 J. Colebrook. I Sands R.
Adderlcy,. . Adderle. No I5. 1-.
Dean, A.t humnpson, I). lhibberd.
No. 4 L. Elder, R. Boe. ,t.
Archer, I). Rolle. No. 6 C.
Saunders. C(. Turnrquest. A. Clarke.
TENNIS MEETING
THE BAHAMAS Profess-
ional Tennis Association holds
its mnorthly general meeting
tonight (8 o'clock) at the
Montagu Tennis (lub tlouse.
All committee members are
urged to attend.


Lords Cambridge li;nersitN 1 39
(I. Khan it.f tor 44) and 136 for
eight (CJ. Aorth 51). ()xford
University 127 ((;, Moses tive for
31).
Old Irafford l.ancashire 302 for
four (innings closed) (A. Kennedy
81, C, H I h)%l 71 not ,ut,. I C .
liayes 67) arid 71) ir ne Sussex
174 (82.3 overs) !' J (;rives 77 I'.
.ee four tor 25)
Southampton (louiesterstiire
196 (74.2 oversi (J.B. Morlimiore
63; M.N.S. INlohr four tor 44) and
89 for one. Ilainshtre 384 for eight
dec. (I 12.4 ouers) I'.J. Sinshurs
98. 1.R Turner 93, ('.(,. (;reenidge
52; J. hl Skakletron tour tor (108)
The ()val Surrer 204 (87.4
overs) S. J. Slore" 82, I'.H.
I dmonds four tiur 29) and 49 for
two. Middlesex 318 for eight dec
(111.2 overs) (C'. 1. Kadle 102.
J.M. Brearles 98).


Taunton: Somerset 305 for eight
(innings closed) (M.J. Kitchen 77).
I:ssex 272 for eight (innings closed)
(K.S. McEwan 90).
Leicester: Leicestershire 300 for
six dec (97.5 overs) (B F. Davison
89. B. Dudleston 81, i.C.
Balderstone 52) (D. J. Brown four
for 54) Warwickshire i40 (63.5
ovTrs) (J.A. Jameson 66, J.
Birkenshaw five for 36), and 180
for seven (M.J.K. Smith 74 not
out).
'h-sterfield: Northamptonshire
188 (82.2 overs) R.T. Virgin 57)
and 237 for seven (D.S. Steele 89).
Derbyshire 117 (55.3 overs) (A.
ilodgson four fo/ 49).
Hull Yorkshire 101 (51.3overs)
and 161 tor five. (J. H. Hampshire
75 not out). Worcestershire 373
(124.2 overs) B. L. D'Oliveira 227).


team are world record holders
and breakers.
Members are Mike Cross
from Tennessee holds the
world record for the 123 Ibs
class by lifting 525 Ibs, also
Cross holds the National dead
lift for 123 Ibs class by lifting
530 Ibs and dead lift for 132


Ibs class with a lift of 566V2
lbs. Vincent Annello from
Ohio State world champion
and record holder for 198 lbs
class with a lift of 780 Ibs.
181 Ibs. class by lifting 751
Ibs, and 220 Ibs class dead lift
with 770 Ibs, other members
are Walton Thomas named


Marlins shake Saints


BIMINI Marlins took two
out of a three game series from
the sensational Saint Bernards
in weekend activity at Sea Side
Stadium in Bimini.
In a completion game played
on Saturday from the 10th
inning notched 9-9, Parke
Rolle's two run blast in the
14th inning gave the Marlins a
11-9 victory over the Saints.
Sheldon Floyd took the win
and Larry Turnquest suffered
the loss.
In the second game played
on Saturday the Saints was
hurt by a costly error that gave
the Marlins a 5-4 triumph in
the eight inning.
With two on base Lonney
Sllis laid down a bunt that
enabled Philip Rolle to cross
the plate as Dave Wood throw
to first base eluded the first
baseman.
Everitte. Neely was charged
with the loss and Sterling
Wilkinson received the win.
centree fielder Dencil Clark
brought the Saints from a three
run deficit in the seventh
inning with his three run shot
to left field tying the score 4-4.
Clark is among the 30 ball
players selected by Bahamas
Baseball Association to try out
for the Wichita team that is
currently working out at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre
every evening.
On Sunday Keith Ford
dashed home on a Pass ball in
the eight inning to give St. B.
and winning hurler Larry


Turnquest a 5-4 shading over
the Marlins.
Ford led with a walk and
advanced to third base on a
bunt sacrifice and a base hit
the sprint home with the
winning tally when losing
hurler Sheldon Floyd threw a
pass ball while pitching to
designated hitter Tyrone
Cargill.
It was Dencil Clark three run
blast again that notched the
score 4-4 in the third frame to
force the game into extra
innings as neither team score.
Schlitz Beer creeps closer to
Del Jane with a 18-2 trouncing
over cellar hustling Carrolls
Food Store on Saturday in the
lone Bahamas Baseball action
play at Q.E.S.C.
Vincent Strachan allowed
the Food men four hits and
pitched shut out ball until the
seventh frame when Tex Lunn
and Ivan Gaitor picked up rbi's
to produce the Food men two
tallies.
Schlitz collect a total of 22
hits as they clobbered losing
pitcher Andrian Rodgers in the
first, second, fourth and
seventh frames.
In the seventh frame the
Beermen riddled off 8 hits and
plated 10 runs while sending
15 batters to the plate.
In Pony league action
yesterday, the Nassau Mets
bombed Crossroad Giants 14-5
behind winning pitcher Tyrone
Gardiner and the exploding
bats of the Mets that banged


Police Royals whip Pizza Solo


THE POLICE Royals last
night easily maintained sole
possession of second place in
the Bahamas Volleyball
Federation's league whipping
Pizza Solo 16-14, 5-15, 15-4
and 15-9 in the only match
played.
In the first scheduled game,
former champs Coke Jets took
a defaulted win over the
Ministry of Education who are


now out of the series.
The dynamic spiking of
Garnett Lockhart and Arnold
Ferguson again proved to be
the backbone ol the Lawmln's
offence. l)elensively. Bienell
Cartwright and Brenville
Thompson held their own in
staving off Pi//a in the first
two sets
The Solo squad seeded to
have lose their stcam in the


final two sets. The third set
saw Thompson and Lockhart
combining for a total of 14
points.
] he first two sets were
marked with keen competition.
The lead in the first changed
hands many times before both
sides deuced up at 14 all.
Lockhart's ace gave the Police
the advantage point.


Pizza in the second set
inlocked a three all tie in
moving ahead by four. Brock
Barrett who proved to be the
big man for the Solo team
dazzled the Royals with his
spiking and fancy dinking.
Norman Gay and Paul
Clarke kept Pizza's defence
together staving off any
comeback by the Police.


FARRINGTON PLAYS
VETERAN

FIFTEEN-YEAR-OLD
junior John Farrington takes
on veteran Peter Isaacs in
tomorrow's third round of the
George Smith Independence
Open at the Montagu courts.
Farrington in Friday's first
round stunned Sonesta Beach
pro 6-2 and 6-3. Isaacs
advanced having stopped
Sammy Knowles 6-3 and 6-2.
Starting times: 10:00 T.
Russell vs J. Inson; V. Pennerman
vs E. Miller; 12:00 K. Bethel vs
D. Darville; 1:30 L. Simons & E.
Actor vs. N. Hanna & H. Longley;
3:00 K. Isaacs vs. R. Allyne, S.
Norton & B. Farrington vs. D.
Hodge & R. Richmond; 4:00 P.
Isaacs vs. J. Farrington.


A repeating putting stroke


SRoALLYf TSW
PUTTIM ACT9I7
lP6>WNTMATTOR



10 MAVII A
Pu TTINOeW KceM
OIW MW 0rmf
-l s iwa e Th
OTAMP W Wa
IV.ID )L
owpxmA~#~


out sixteen hits in a one sided
contest at C. 1. Gibson School
Grounds.
In junior league action over
the week-end Heineken Stars
Jr. defeated A.I.D. Royals 8-6.
Saint Michael Dodgers edged
Curferg Cardinals 6-5 and
Becks Bees slaughtered
Killarney Pro's 12-0 on


Saturday at the Queen
Elizabeth ,;ports Centre. How
they stand:


WON
Heineken Stars 9
St. Michael Dodgers 9
Beck's Bees 8
A.I.). Royals 7
Killarney Pro's 4
Curferg Cardinals 5
Astros 1


LOST
3
4
5
7
7
9
9


Softball clash


DEL JANE SAINTS and the
Super Value Baintowncrs, both
undefeated in the Columbus
League, clash in an exhibition
match tomorrow afternoon in
a trio of New Providence
Softball Association games.
In the first match at 12
noon, Holy Cross takes on
Christ the King in an encounter
that should provide a belly full
of laughs.
The second match sees the
New Providence All-Stars in
action against the Eleutherans.


Sponsored by


t he Family Island softballers
over the past year have proven
themselves to be the best. In
regular season play, the
Baintowners and Del Jane do
not meet until further down in
the season but tomorrow's
match should give an insight as
to what to expect.
Hleincken Stars play
BaTelCo Dials in the first game
tonight and Keyboard Lounge
meet Majestic League champs
Taylor Industries in the second
game.


THE BAHAMAS Confedera-;
tion of Amateur sports toda)
announced the following
changes in their Independence
Sports Agenda:
Weightlifting will now be
held on 'July 12 at the
Government High School;
Wrestling will be held on July
13 al the A.F. Adderley Gym
commencing at 8:30 p.m.
Cycling will have one race in
which all cyclists will


-o-1

- -Tuuday, Jtuy 9, 1974.



Dxey


loses lead


QUEEN'S COLLEGE'S
William Wong and Government
High's Marcia Seymour each
won two games in Saturday's
seventh and eighth round of
the Inter-Scholastic Chess
Championship to take over the
lead from C. C. Sweeting's
Copeland Moxey.
Moxey who complained
of dizzy spells played only one
game and lost to Wong. He
dropped in third.
Wong who played with
White opened with his queen's
pawn, which proved irregular
to Moxey. Both players battled
cautiously up to the
seventeenth move.
On move 30, Moxey fell into
a settled trap and thereafter it
was just a question of choosing


which method he wanted to
die by. Wong's knight was
attacking Moxey's king and
rook.
Seymour who stopped
Kenneth Ingraham of Aquinas
played a Ruy Lopez and won
positional advantage by the
15th move.
Her crushing move came on
the 31st play when Ingraham
fell victim to a knight-fork.
Ingraham tendered his
resignation two moves later.
W. Wong (QC) 6
M. Seymour (GHS) 6!
C. Moxey (CCS) 6
G. Collie (CCS) S)
C. Esfakis(St. And) S
G. Moxey (RMB) S
A. Seymour (SJC) 4
C. Pyrrom (SJC) 4
K. Ingraham (ACA) 4


participate. It will be a road
race tomorrow afternoon
commencing at 4 o'clock.
The race will start at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre
The Bahamas Squash
Racquets Association an-
nounced that their In-
dependence events will take
the form of an open
tournament at the Blue Hill
Golf Club on Sunday


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MICHAEL CLARKSON
RICH of Dunmore St. Dunmore Town Harbour Island is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as.a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any persori who knows- any reason why
naturalization should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 2nd day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EDWARD POMETTICE
HARRIS of Matthewtown, Inagua, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within, twenty-eight days from the 2nd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N3002,
Nassau.


TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE




" BOXING "


A. F. ADDEILEY AlIfTOIIlm
IAILLOU & IAllSLI 11A


Cookley- Malakius Enterprises presents an

INDEPENDENCE ANNIVERSARY DOUBLEHEADER


Direct fr'.,i Port Of Spain, Trinidad comes The Celebrated Boxing Master,

CARLOS MARKS to test Bahamian Champ, ELISHA OBED


BAHAMAS















ELISHA OBED
WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP
CONTENDER. REGARDED
AS FUTURE WORLD
CHAMP.


MAIN EVENT


10 ROUNDS


TRINIDAD_


Vs


3RD RANKING BR. COA
MONWEALTH MID
DLEWEIGHT. A OENUIN
PRO. FIERCE COA
PETITOR.


OBED promised World Title Bout with OSCAR "Shotgun" ALVARADO


HEINEKENS CHALLENGES (If he bets Marks.)
ALL THE WINNERS,
CONSOLES ALL LOSERS.


BAHAMAS


CO-FEATURE

10 ROUNDS



Vs


BOB FREEZE Bahamian
heavyweight champion.


.4
.4


I

(S
A-
E
M-


CAR-I-AK- tsrmer we
Ioales havyweigt klg.


Heinakens 7k. Pple do all ortlsof dthll Itra NHelnslmh r. Try e *d fld out why.


TICKETS: GENERAL ADMISSION $8 CHILDREN $5 RS. RINGSIDE $10
Limited Seating available- Get Tickets NOWat KELLY'S HARDWARE LTD., BAY STREET: GOLD & SILVERSMITH
LTD., SUNLEY ARCADE; BARRETS LEATHER WORKS, GRANTS TOWN; SUGAR KID BOWLE PALM TREE AVE.,
AND KEN PERIGORD'S SERVICE STATION, THOMPSON BOULEVARD.


THE POWER MEN


Events changes


Elder to start

Pepsi event


Pakistanis among the runs


HEINEKENS
A KNOCKOUT-

TRINIDAD


A'-


- - - - - - 'VI -VI 'W 'VI


rs~ I I _


lbo