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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03666
 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 13, 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: UF00084249:03666

Full Text









SOUDl.Y'S ,
CO. OSETTA 1. MT. ROYAL A
P.D. sOX 5m5-PHONE asIM.aM

M--MS-FMNS


Fxchn'iAg'fPiu iusi. -I

LEGO
ICoa NIiona7 2l f


t teo oionswithin the h. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 193 Saturday, July 13, 1974. Price: 20 Cents
.. X . . I.


Goombay Summer a flop say Bay Street stores


By Elliston Rahming
GOOMBAY SUMMER, the
Ministry of Tourism's
promotion vehicle for
summer trade, has not been a
success this year. Nor has the
Saturday Shoppers' Mal
served eany real purpose.
This, generally, is the view
of a number of Bay Street
stores polled by The Tribune
this week for their views of
the annual festival.
A spokesman for
Mademoiselle regards the
Shoppers Mall as "a fiasco."
"The business this summer is
about the same as last year
but the Mall has had no.
great effect on business," he
said.
The only reason the store
is kept open until 7 p.m. on
Saturday "is because the
Ministry of Tourism
advertises in its promotion
that stores will be open until


7 p.m."
Sales at Poincian'a Gift
Shop have dropped by about
50 percent, according to the
store's supervisor. "Our sales
last year were definitely
better than they are this
year," he said.
"Sales this summer are
down by about 40 percent
compared with last summer,"
the acting manager for
Kerland Limited a liquor
store told the Tribune
A spokesman for the Island
Shop said that his store and
Mademioselle were the only
ones that adhered to the
request by the Ministry of
Tourism that stores should
remain open until 7 p.m. on
Saturday. "With the
exception of the stores to the
east of Parliament St., all the
other stores close at 5 p.m.
on Saturdays" he said.


PLP


During the first week of
this year's Goombay Summer
he continued, the store was
able to employ its full staff
"but now, we have to cut the
staff list down to half because
there's not sufficient business
to warrant their being here."
The Island Shop
spokesman felt that
Government should put some
pressure on all stores that
refuse to remain open until 7


gets


votes






warning


by MIKE LOTHIAN
THE DECISIVE voting support of the trade union movement, traditionally
JligntJ with the PLi, will ii ov, be passed behind "whoever is- working in the
interests of the working man," labour leader David Knowles declared at an FNM
rally last night.
The unions he said, were interested in economic conditions that would not produce
unemployment, and in "the kind of legislation they need."
Lack of PLP performance in

estimated 250 FNM supporters
at Southern Recreation
Grounds, has led to recognition
by trade unions that "they
have been used in the past by
the PLP."
He said that last night he
was unable to say what stand
labour would take in any
forthcoming general election -
a position sharply contrasting
with the past, when labour '
support of the PLP was
considered practically auto- p


matic.
In deciding which way to
turn, Mr. Knowles said, the
failures of the PLP "would
have to be taken into
consideration.
"So we are telling the FNM
to tell us what you are
prepared to do for labour.
"As a trade union leader I
and many of my colleagues are
going to be totally involved in
the next election. W e going
to say to our members who to
support, and we are going to
tell them who are the enemies
of the working man, and we
are going to stand hard behind
whoever is working in the
interests of the working man.
"I am saying that I'm going
to be back, and I hope when I
come I can be more specific as
to what the workers can do."
He said he accepted an
invitation to speak last night
because "we in the trade union
movement have got a problem
far bigger than the unions can
handle: that is unemployment
and underemployment. Any
government or prospective
government has got to face the
fact that their first problem is
to find work for the people."
The appearance of Mr.
Knowles, president of the
Hotel and Catering Workers
Union, the largest union in the
nation, was the second event of
recent weeks of special
significance to the apparently
changing role of labour in
politics.
Labour's support is


"bke a smile home
today !
wktha


iA Kodak
Pocket SMILE SAVER Kit


considered 'largely responsible
for the PLP's rise to power in
1967. Many of the leading
,members of the PLP have come
from the ranks of the unions,
including Labour Minister
Clifford L. Darling, Works
Minister Simeon L. Bowe,
Tourism Minister Clement T.
Maynard and Broadcasting
Corporation chairman Cadwell
Armbrister.
The annual Labour Day rally
on Windsor Park has for years
been an exclusive campaigning
ground for the PLP, with no
opposition spokesman ever
invited to speak.
At this year's rally on June 7
workers completely drowned
out the address of Mr. Darling
with boos and catcalls. In a
departure from tradition, rally
organizers invited Opposition
Leader Kendal G.L. Isaacs to
se 'ak. His speech was listened
to in attentive- silence
punctuated by occasional
cheers.
Mr. Knowles' appearance at
Southern Recreation Grounds
last night was the first time in
many years that a unionist has
appeared on the platform of a
party opposed to the PLP.
FNM chairman Senator
Orville Turnquest congratu-
lated Mr. Knowles for his
"courage', in speaking to the
FNM supporters, and reminded
him of the party's motto.
motto.
"Brother Knowles, we say to
Labour, 'we and you must be
all together'," he said.
And Mr. Isaacs responded to
Mr. Knowles's call for an FNM
pronouncement on what the
party was prepared to do for
labour.
He quoted the FNM
Declaratiort of Commitment:
"The concept of free
Association must be paid more
than lip service in the new


KENDAL ISAACS
Bahamian society. Nowhere
does this concept have a more
relevant application than in-
industrial relations."
He pointed out, too, that
the FNM's platform was based
on economic reconstruction
through restoration of investor
confidence.
Unions have been sharply
critical of the Labour
Ministry's refusal to allow
unions to move into new areas
of membership, a refusal they
charge is, in effect, abrogation
of workers' constitutional
freedom to join the union of
their choice.
The same freedom has
allegedly been abridged by the
Ministry's strict control of
affiliation between local unions
and international unions
overseas.
Both problem areas arise
from the Industrial Relations
Act introduced by the PLP,
which unions have claimed is
designed solely to control
uilnns .'d not to help them.
The most recent labour-
government issue has been
National Insurance. Many
workers opposed the scheme
because it will take
contributions from salaries
already shrunken by
underemployment and
stretched to the limit by the
rising cost of living.
LISTEN, SMOKERS
DR. CHARLES Avery,
resident psychiatrist at
Sandilands Hospital, and Dr
Cecil Bethel. consultant at the
Princess Margaret Hospital, will
discuss the problems of
smoking Sunday at 4 p.m. on
ZNS I
This is the first of a two-part
series devoted to smoking
being produced by the
Bahamas Mental Health
Association.


p.m. on Saturdays. "Store
owners should operate in
concert. Although the
Shoppers Mall does not bring
us any substantial additional
increase in sales, I think it is
our duty to cooperate with
the Ministry of Tourism by
remaining open, taking into
consideration the fact that it
is advertised all over the
world that we would be," he
said.


A spokesman for Johnson
Brothers Ltd. said that "we
know that the Mal is only a
trial by the Ministry, but we
feel that it leaves much to be
denied to make it more
attractive."
Although Goombay
Summer on a whole is a
"definite help" to Johnson
Brothers Ltd., it is felt by the
manageress that food vendors
should not be allowed to
block the store," She was
referring to the fact that
some food vendors begin
setting up their stalls from 4
p.m. when there is to be some
activity on Bay Street that
night.
According to the store
representative, "these stalls
divert the attention of
tourists who probably would
have come into the store to
buy."
Most down town


I I I


Man,20

cleared

of rape
KENNETH SAWYER, 20,
of Harbour Island was
acquitted in the Supreme
Court Friday of charges he
raped a 22-year-old female
islander on the early morning
of March 17.
He was also acquitted by
an 8 to 4 not guilty finding
on a charge of burglary. He
was accused of stealing $58
cash from the woman's
house.
The trial opened before
Mr. Justice Maxwell
Thompson on Tuesday and
Sawyer pleaded not guilty
and was represented by
attorney John Henry
Bostwick.
The woman's testimony to
the court Thursday was that
she was not awake while the,
man raped her and that
she slept throughout the
offence.
She testified to being a
very sound sleeper and said
that earlier that night, she
had been night-clubbing and
drank three vodkas and coke.
When she got up around 5
a.m. after being awakened by
her boyfriend, she said that
her blouse, slacks and
underwear were cut and the
bedding stained.
It was her boyfriend who
notified the police at Harbour
Island of the incident and
Sawyer was subsequently
arrested and charged. On
several occasions, he had
persistently asked her to have
sex with him, she said.
The trial, prosecuted by
Solicitor General T. Langton
Hilton, also included the
testimony of p.c. Poitier who
testified that Sawyer told him
he had intercourse with the
woman but did not steal over
$58 from the apartment
where she slept.


Bomb hoax
CUSTOMERS and staff
members of Business Systems
Ltd., Dowdeswell Street were
forced to vacate the company's
premises Thursday after i,
female caller contacted the
office to say that a bomb was
planted in the building.
The bomb scare was the
second in two weeks and
follows another which caused
The Tribune's staff to vacate
the newspaper plant on Shicley
Street, just several blocks away
from Business Systems Ltd.
Both cases turned out tor he
a hoax.

Tax cases

THIRTEEN mo New
Providence residents and two
businesses have been added to
the list of persons beirg ..'ied in
the Supreme Court fo being in
alleged default of their real
property tax payments
The new group of reported
tax defaulters has been
assessed for payments
amounting to almost $40,000
Included in the group are a
well known clinical psycholo-
gist, a one-time over-the-hill
banker now living in Freeport,
a Government Minister and
another civil servant heading a
Government department.


restaurants are adversely
affected by food vendors who
set their stalls up "but not to
a great extent," a restaruant
spokesman said.
According to the
spokesman for a prominent
downtown restaurant, "the
vendors sell light foodstuff
that are suited for occasions
such as the Wednesday and
Friday night festivities on
Bay St." He said further that
the restaurants cater mainly
to those who are out for
dinner.
The only store without any
complaints about Goombay
was Solomon's Mines. "Our
sales this summer are just as
good as last summer. As a
matter of fact we may be
doing a little better this
year," an executive employee
told The Tribune. Solomon's
Mines closes at 5 p.m. on
Saturday.


'Brains crisis



to blame



for problems


THE NATION'S economic
problems have resulted from a
"brains crisis" within the
government, not from external
factors over which we have no
control, FNM Senator Arthur
Foulkes declared at an FNM
rally on Southern Recreation
Grounds last night.
He said the economy is
based on tourism, banking and
investment, and "tourism is
going to hell."
He said tourism figures
climbed 25 percent in 1969,
when he was Minister of
Tourism, but the increases have
fallen lower and lower because
Tourism Minister Clement T.
Maynard "hasn't got the
imagination, and his head is
too high up in the'clouds, to
see what needs to be done."
As a result, we have
gradually fallen from a
first-rate, high class resort to a
second or third-rate resort."
He said ever since the brains
of the PLP left the party
problems have increased and
the government has blamed the
world monetary crisis, inflation
and, more lately, the fuel crisis.
"But the real problem is that
there is a brains crisis in the
PLP; there is a serious shortage
not of fuel but of brains.
Pindling is now presiding over a
bunch of juvenile delinquents.
In their Cabinet and party
meetings they aren't looking
for solutions. They are busy
accusing each other of stealing
the money, and they even give
the figure."
FNM Leader Kendal G.L.
Isaacs charged that "the PLP


has been killing the economy
of this country; killing it
softly, killing it dead" with
broken promises.
"Ever since the 'bend or
break' speech in Freeport this
government has been hell-bent
on killing the economy of this
country.They disregarded all
the laws of economics. They
disregarded the people, they
disregarded the welfare of the
country, just so long as they
could show their power."
As a result, he charged, "the
investment capital that we had
in this country in abundance,
the investors who were queued
up to bring in their millions,
decided they wanted nothing
to do with the PLP
government, and as long as the
PLP was the government they
wanted nothing to do with the
Bahamas."
FNM secretary general
Clifford Cooper rapped Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling for
"telling the people to save
more and produce more when
20 percent of the people are
out of work. He comes to you
with your empty pockets and
says 'save and produce more'."
Also speaking at last night's
rally were North Long Island
M.P. Cyril Fountain. St. John's
M.P. Noel Roberts, FNM vice
chairman Fred Ramsey,
chairman of the FNM women's
branch Patsy Lightbourn,
former Grand Bahama M.P.
Maurice Moore, former
Governor's Harbour M.P.
George Thompson and Hotel
Union president David
Knowles.


MISS Ann-Marie Davies,
daughter of the late Robert
Edward Leo Davis and Mrs.
Margaret Davis of Netherley
House, Lancashire, England,
and Mr. Alfred Dupuch of
Nassau, were married II a.m.
today in a quiet ceremony
performed by the Rev. George
Wolf at St. Francis Xavier's
Cathedral.
The bride was given away by
her cousin, Captain Robert
McGinnes.
Holder of a B.Sc. in
chemistry from Edinburgh
University, Scotland, Mrs.
Dupuch is a director of her late
father's business A. Norman
Tate & Company Liverpool,
the oldest firm of analytical
chemists in the world, and
formerly the chemical


department of the University
of Liverpool
Mr. Dupuch is the
owner-manager of the N.B C.
Company.
An informal reception was
held at the Halcyon Balmoral


I I


Pindling leaves for conference


PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling heads a three-man
delegation which left Nassau
today for Castries, St. Lucia
where the inaugural meeting of
the Conference of Heads of
Government of the Expanded
Caribbean Community will be
held from July 15-18.
Education Minister
Livingston Coakley, and


Assistant Cabinet Secretary L.
E. Smith are the other
members of the delegation.
The Expanded Caribbean
Community is the successor to
the Commonr: health Caribbean
Secretariat and Carifta. During
the inaugural meeting,
delegates will address a broad
range of subjects, including:
Economic integration, funct-


ional cooperation, external-
relations of the Caribbean
community, matters arising
from the Treaty of
Chaguaramas (which estab-
lished the Caribbean"
Community) and General and
administrative matters.
Mr. Pindling a n d the
Bahamas delegation will return
to Nassau on July 20.


Beach Hotel. A number of
friends and family members
from out of town attended the
ceremony.


The couple
Skyline Heights


will live in


Pedestrian killed


NASSAU recorded its 15th
traffic fatality of the year
when Junior Joseph, a
26-year-old Haitian national
of Carmichael Road. was
struck by a truck and killed
as night.
Police reports stated that
at approximately 9:30 p.m.
Joseph. a pedestrian ,wu
struck by truck number
T-5063, driven by Wesley
Turnquet of Sunset Park.


Junior was taken to
hospital and pronounced
dead on arrival.

Nassau recorded its 13th
and 14th traffic fatalities last
weekend when Eric Tal, 19,
of Farrington Road and
Lawrence Wells, 67, of
Bamboo Town, died from
injuries received. i separate
acldent.


-FREEPORT -T

VENDORS

HIT BACK

AT

FOULKES
VENDORS operating stalls
at Freeport's Goombay Park
have refuted recent "de-
rogatory" remarks by FNM
Senator Arthur Foulkes that
"terribly irritated us and our
patrons."
A press release signed by 30
vendors described the park as
"a community venture" and
said that by his criticisms
Senator Faulkes "was attacking
directly the majority of people
living in Grand Bahama. His
statement has bothered us all."
On June 22 Senator Foulkes
told The Tribune that the park,
centre of Freeport's Goombay
Summer activities, was "a
disgrace," and "should be
completely re-done for the
sake of those Bahamians who
are expected to sell their goods
there and for the sake of the
tourists whom we expect to
give a better impression of
Bahamian culture."
The Senator described the
park as "unbelievably crude
and shabby," consisting of an
asphalt square surrounded by
booths made of thatch, old
pieces of plywood, lumber and
other material.
The vendors' statement
asserted that "we built those
booths and stalls during our
spare time on weekends. We
went into the pine barrens and
cut pine trees for wood, and
(thatch) plams. We bought
plywood at $14 a sheet at the
lumber company."
The booths are being used,
the release said, by service
clubs, unions, charitable
organizations, youth as-
sociations and sporting clubs
to raise funds for their
organizations. Individuals from
settlements all over Grand
Bahama occupy the rest of the
approximately 100 booths in
order "to make a fe. olla',
for their families."
And, "contrary to what the
Senator wishes the public to
believe, Goombay Park is kept
clean every day."
The introduction of the
Goombay Park concept in fact
"making this Goombay
Summer Festival in Freeport
/Lucaya the most exciting
ever."
It has "given us, the
Bahamian people, an
opportunity to become
directly involved in Goombay
activities.
"We have long felt we
needed an area in Freeport
which would reflect the
Bahamian way of life. We do
not have a Bay Street here. We
feel that in Goombay Park a
part of our culture can be
exposed to the tourists, and at
the same time the local
residents can meet here and
have fun and relax during the
hot summer evenings."
The vendors added:
"We do not appreciate
anyone degrading our sincere
efforts."


How to beat

drug abuse
MR. DICKSON Mabon,
Labour Party member of the
United Kingdom Observer
delegation to the Caribbean
Conference of the
Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association, has advocated the
international enforcement of
drug abuse laws as the best
methodAwith illegal supply.
Dr. Mabon was speaking on
Tuesday morning's session
topic. "The International Drug
Problem and its Implications."
"The first thing that should
be done," he said, "is the
examination and enforcement
of all drug laws on an
international scale. Pushers are
the real enemy of mankind in
this regard and we must deal
with the illegal supply of drugs
through the United Nations or
some other international
agen< t


Dupuch-Davies wedding


~hP


SribuntP


Grenada

may

become

tax haven
THE CARIBBEAN islan
Grenada, torn by I.
independence strife unt.
recently, is expected to
announce plans to turn the
island into a tax haven from
January 1. 1975.
A story in a recent issut
of The Financial Th'-es says
that for some .nths a
committee composed of
leading Granadians from
politics, business and trade
unions have been considering a
proposal put forward by a local
businessman and an accountant
that the island should abolish
all income tax and estate
taxes in an effort to attract
foreign banks and trust
companies to the island.
According to F. T. writer
David Bell "a Bahamian
who specialises in ta-
law has already drawn .., a
detailed report outlining how
the tax haven might operate,
and the Grenada Cabim I is
believed to be in favour ol the
plans which are broadly the
same as those now operating in
the Bahamas and the Cayman
Islands."
The report says that the
Grenada government is likely
to charge lower fees than either
the Bahamas or the Caymans n
order to attract business to the
island.
Grenada became indepeln-
dent from Britain in February
in the middle of a
general strike which was not
completely settled until the
end of March. It has left the
economy in a serious position
with few tourists -nd
widespread unemployment.


WHAT'S happening to all
you puzzle fans? lt's been 24
weeks and silt. no wt-e- C.
that super deluxe Orlando
Clipper Challenger now being
offered by The Tribune.
The Challenger, with its 70
h.p. motor retails for $5,559.
Put your thinking caps on,
and for inspiration think of
what it would be like on
these warm summer
weekends to be cruising down
the harbour in your own,
brand new boat.
Today's puzzle and rules
appear on the back page.


Boy dies in

tree fall
TONY Penn, aged six,
from Water Ford, Eleuthera,
was killed yesterday evening
after he fell from a tree in
that settlement.
Police reported that Tony
was playing with some of his
friends when he fell.
He was taken to the
Water Ford Clinic where he
died shortly afterwards from
a broken neck.









2 THE TRISBUNE *. *Sartwdy, July 13, T1RM


Deaf-mute

describes

killing
DETROIT A 10-year-old
girl, a virtual deaf-mute since
birth, pointed an accusing
finger at two men charged with
the murder of her mother.
Phyllistene "Penny" Spencer
is believed to be the only
eyewitness to the stabbing and
strangulation of her mother,
Ruby Spencer, last January 17.
Using sign language and
pictures drawn on a
blackboard, Penny's special
education teacher translated
questions put to the girl by
attorneys on Friday.
Asked by Wayne county
prosecutors to describe the
incident, Penny testified, "At
room, door. woke up, two
men, stabbed, died."
The girl pointed at the two
defendants, Elijah Rossell, 50,
and James Lawson, 26. both of
Detroit, when she was asked if
her mother's assailants were in
the courtroom.
Her sister, Yvonne Spencer,
8, testified that Penny woke
her up the morning of the
ii,-ident and took her to the
family's bathroom, where they
tried to "wake up" their
mother.
The trial continues.


MIN I MAX


Athens 77
Rome 66
London s55
Paris 63
Berlin 55
Amsterdam 55
Brussels 54
Madrid 72
Moscow 57
Stockholm 57
New York 63
San Francisco 54
S Los Angeles 63
Chicago 66
Miami 79
Tokyo 61
Hong Kong 82
Buenos Aires 57
Montreal 50so
Toronto 48
i ,io 55
Lisbon 72
Tehran 77
Seoul 70
Bangkok 75
Taipei 75
Vancouver 50


93 sunny
89 sunny
59 clondv
73 sunny
77 fair
68 rain
68 cloudy
97 rain
73 sunny
68 sunny
87 clear
64 clear
82 clear
75 cloudy
99 rain
75 cloudy
84 rain
72 cloudy
79 clear
82 clear
84 clear
88 cloudy
77 cloudy
77 cloudy
93 sunny
81 cloudy
64 clear


Spinola still silent



on new premier

LISBON President Antonio de Spinola said today an impasse had delayed the
naming of a new premier and the forming of a new Portuguese government. He said
the new premier might be announced Sunday. Spinola did not say what was delaying
the formation of a new government that is expected to be heavily dominated by the


military.
But he said: "We are still at
the same impasse, the situation
is the same as last night unless
something happened during the
night of which I have no
knowledge."
The impasse was believed
,to have developed over
negotiations by centre-left
political parties expected to be
represented in the new
coalition government.
Spinola, who led the officers
that overthrew the old rightist t
government April 25, had !
promised to announce the new g
government by Saturday.
Political sources said the (
hitches had developed over a
demand by the Communist
Party to receive a ministry in
place of the labour ministry, 1
which they are to lose to the l
military.
The Communists reportedly b
want the Education Ministry as r
a replacement, t
Spinola was expected to c
name a 42-year-old Army staff
officer, Lt. Col. Mario Firmino t
Miguel, as the new premier. ,j
Spinola all but confirmed
Miguel was his choice by b
refusing to knock down reports c
of the former Defence s
Minister's impending elevation. c
He told newsmen that M
sometimes their speculation
has been correct. 6
Four other military officers o
were expected to be named to A
the 15-man Cabinet, which will t
also include representatives of ii
the country's centre-to-left c
political parties. F


Marchers
BELFAST An estimated
100,000 Protestant marchers
turned out yesterday to
celebrate an ancient victory
over a Roman Catholic king t
and a recent one over the s
British government. i
Sashaying with bowler hats,
orange sashes and furled
umbrellas, the brethren of the
_Orange Order paraded six miles I
l.


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New crisis for


Japane,



premier

TOKYO Sources said
:oday that Prime Minister
Kakuei Tanaka, whose
government is already
weathering its most serious
crisis, soon may have to cope
with another resignation from
his cabinet.
The sources said Finance
Minister Takeo Fukuda, a
ong-time rival of Tanaka and a
critic of his economic policies,
plans to resign shortly and
become the second Cabinet
member since Thursday to quit
he two-year-old government.
Fukuda 69, unsuccessfully
opposed Tanaka 56, in the last
contest for the presidency of
he Liberal-Democratic Party
n July 1972.
The sources said he wants to
began preparations for another
challenge to Tanaka in the
pring elections. The president
of the party becomes Prime
Minister.
On Thursday, Takeo Miki,
67, resigned as Deputy Prime
Minister and Director General
if Japan's Environment
Agency following a setback for
he Liberal-Democratic Party
n elections last Sunday to the
eremonial Upper House of
Parliament.


He said he wanted to
renovate the party, which had
been criticized for its handling
of inflation and its connections
with big business.
Fukuda said. "I can
understand and highly praise
Mr. Miki's step and opinion. I
will support and assist him
from now on."
But he was not specific on
what he would do, and told
newsmen: "I want to make up
my mind after consulting with
other members of the party."
Fukuda joined Tanaka's
Cabinet late last year after the
Prime Minister asked his help
in bolstering party unity. He
wanted Fukuda to help
develop ways to fight Japan's
inflation.
Fukuda leads a major
faction of about 55
Liberal-Democrats in both
houses.
Unofficial results from
Sunday's election showed that
Tanaka's party, which went
into the election with a
majority of eight seats in the
largely powerless upper house,"
came out with exactly half the
252 seats, (AP)


WARREN
TAKES

BACK

NIXON

STATEMENT

WASHINGTON
Presidential spokesman
Gerald Warren said and then
retracted that President
Nixon believes ihe House of
Representatives judiciary
committee will recommend
Nixon's impeachment.
Warren's retraction came
after Nixon's hwver James
St. Clair declared it would be
"quite preaumptucus" for
him to predict what the
committee wi'll do.
Several hoars later, Warren
said: "I made a mistake" and
that he was "operating under
a misunderstanding of what
Mr. St. Clair'" had told
reporters earlier on Capitol
Hill.
"In short," Warren added,
"the President does not feel it
appropriate to predict the
outcome of the proceedings
before the House Judiciary
Committee ... I can state on
behalf of the White House
that we are confident that if
the matter reaches the floor
of the House of Repre-
sentatives, impeachment .will
not be voted."
After Warren's original
statement, St. Clair had said:
"I don't know how he could
form such a .judgement."
Told that Warren had
characterized the statement
as the belief of the President,
St. Clair said: "I met with the
President this morning and he
didn't say any such thing to
me."
The flurry of comments
occurred after a news report
quoting St. Clair as predicting
the committee would vote
impeachment on political
grounds. (AP)


celebrate victories ancient


and modern


through the bomb-blasted
streets of Belfast, more or less
n step to the music of 120
bagpipe and accordian bands.
Enormous hand-painted silk
banners, billowing like topsails
n the gusty winds off Belfast
ough, an inlet of the Irish Sea,
underlined the history behind
he celebration by depicting
ild testament scenes, bearded
nd obscure Protestant
heologians and revered Ulster
Leroes in the traditional strife
against Roman Catholicism and
he Republic of Ireland.
With two youths dead
Friday before the parade
tepped off and three new
bomb sites along the route that
weren'tt there the day before,
here was ample proof that the
ectarian warfare that was

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BRAND NEW


BAMA LOUNGE

NASSAU HARBOUR CLUB
EAST BA Y ST.

STARTING FRIDAY 78TH JUNE

THE SWINGINGEST, SWEETEST SOUNDS OF


THE ISLANDERS

Cocktails start at 7p.m.-'till the wee wee hours.


CLOSED MONDAYS


renewed tive years ago next
month isn't over.
On full alert, almost 15,000
British troops conducted their
own security parade along the
way. Army trucks equipped
with enormous extension
fences, lil'e mobile doul screens
on a baseball diamond w.r.
stationed in front of the unity
flats and other Catholic
housing enclaves to protect the
marchers from bricks, flying
milk bottles and other forms of
Irish Republican army
weapons.
Soldiers kept watch from
the rooftops for more lethal
missiles.
Except for a few shouted
insults, however, there were no
incidents of violence reported
during the parade, which took
2 hours and 45 minutes to pass
a given point.
The mood of Pretestant
power that infused the crowds
along the parade route was
more a reflection of pride in
the recent general strike that
toppled Northern Ireland's
moderate coalition government
than in Protestant William of
Orange's victory over Catholic
Jame II at the Battle of the
Boyne 284 years ago. That's
the official reason for the
festivities.
Sectarian prejudices aside,
difficult here under the
circumstances, this was a 12th
to remember. It began with
bonfires still smoldering from
the night before in the sandy
row and the Shankill.

Miller

plane

search
LONDON A British
businessman said today a
diving team will try to
determine whether a plane on
the bottom of the English
Channel was the one Glenn
Miller died in 30 years ago.
John Edwards, a sales
manager for a telecommunica-
tions company, said the divers
would use converted trawler
and underwater television
cameras to try to identify
positively a silted-over aircraft
on the sea bed.
Miller, whose big band
sound was the rage of the
1940s, disappeared on a flight
to Paris from southern England
in 1944. The light aircraft was
believed to have crashed in the
Channel but this was never
confirmed. (AP)


Protestant ghettoes where
firewood was plentiful this
year because of tht number of
bombed-out homes and
warehouses.
A few of the lads, fueled up
themselves on the dark spirits
brewed around here continued
the firery gala well past dawn
by carting the furniture from
their own homes and tossing it
on the flaming pyres.
While the bands were
congregating for the big march.
a British Army patrol, dressed
for the holiday in flak jackets
and black berets, got things off
to a noisy start by firing a
volley at suspected snipers who
quickly vanished in the
Catholic markets area.
A pipe band that also
vanished when the shooting
started had to be reassembled
for the processions. (AP)


God did better with a rib


By Jill Tweedie
LONDON I should like to
extend my hand in sisterhood
to James/Jan Morris, the new
immigrant to my sex.. But a
curious resentment holds me
back.
Thinking of all the splendors
and miseries visited upon
women by our elaborate
interior structures, I find
myself muttering crossly of Ms.
Morris "how like a man to
think a woman is just a man
without a penis."
It is an emotion like that
aroused when a foreigner
living awhile in England says
sweepingly "we English." It's
not that you consider it so
exclusive to be English, but is
it up to the foreigner to elect
himself to the club?
Particularly since that sort of
foreigner invariably eulogizes
the very things you most wish
to change hidebound
traditions ("so quaint and
charming"), ingrained
snobbery ("the dear
Duchess").
Ms. Morris is a convert to
womanhood and, like all
converts, irritates through
excess of zeal. Contrary to the
publicity, hers is largely a
spiritual, not a sexual quest
and as a woman through no
choice of my own, I feel
uneasy in the unsought role of
a living, breathing Holy Grail
Ms. Morris' religious fervour
lumps us all into an unwieldy
composite of the Virgin Mary
and Mother Teresa as men
have done for hundreds of
years, mostly to keep us out of
the way while they run the
wicked world.
She talks touchingly of her
youthful, virginal ideal, as
sense of sacrament and
fragility, "and this I came
slowly to identify as
female-ness 'eternal
womanhood that leads us
above." She uses a plethora of
words like gentleness,
forgiveness, giving, helping,
serenity, goodness. She harps a
lot on "purity," dreams of
rebirth as Sonja Henie or
Deanna Durbin (both distinctly
asexual ladies), wishes she
could throw off "the hide of
my body and reveal myself
pristine within" and, after her
operation, feels "above all,
deliciously clean."
All of which reiterates the
old masculine belief that
women are 'above' six, and Jan
recalls that James Morris had
little interest in your actual
copulation, preferring sensual
caresses, the fun of being
pursued and admired, the male
protectors who would do "any
chore I wished," somebody
would always intervene, take
the brunt or "forgive me." And
adds aside tn her women
readers, a trifle presumptious-
ily, I feel, "you know the
feeling, I'm sure."
Some of do, some of us
don't. More vitally, far more
importantly in this case, some
men may know the feeling too.
And this, to my mind, is


Jam journal, 4ecied in
his middle years to diwoe
his wife, leave his children,
and undergo a tanw.xua
surgery. Hre is one
reaction to his story that
question's wheheer such an
operation can really ever
be successful.

Jan's great chance missed, her
true quest fumbled. Though
born physically a complete
man capable of fathering
children, she failed to
understand the challenge,
refused to accept that her
emotions and attitudes,
labelled by society "feminine",
might and do exist quite
properly within a male body.
Instead of taking on the
challenge and searching out
those with similar attitudes -
monks, perhaps, or pacifists,
artists or hippies -- James
Morris chose a "Man's Life" in
the Army and climbed Everest.
No wonder he grew
increasingly sure he was a
woman among men.
I have no particular
admiration for many of what
Ms. Morris calls "masculine'.
characteristics competi-
tiveness, aggression, team
spirit, swagger and swank.
But I find these characteristics
among women, too, and I like
as little the stereotyped
"feminine', behaviour -
passivity, martyrdom. vanity.
One day we shall all outgrow
these stifling boxes and Ms.
Morris herself quotes words she
says have been of comfort to
her.
"If a man can so inoculate
himself with the idea that he is
not a man but a woman, as to
be to all intents and purposes a
woman, that idea may in turn
be made to give way to a
higher ideal that there is
neither man nor woman."
But does Ms. Morris aspire
to that mind-blowing goal? Not
at all. She meekly capitulates;
traverses the enchanted
androgenous zone and
voluntarily enters another
conventional cage. Instead of

UGANDANS
PORT OF SPAIN A
touring theatre group from
Uganda walked off the stage
midway in a performance
before a shouting, jeering
audience.
The performance was in
Oil Town, 35 miles south of
Port of Spain.
A spokesman for the group
said the behaviour of the
audience was "incredible for
black people."
Paul Mukasa, assistant
artistic director of the
13-member group, mid
shouting and comments could
not be tolerated by a team
"operating at a high level of
emotion."
Three other shows in Port
of Spain won high acclaim.


blazing an overdue trail for
men to ive out the female
principe n a man's body (and
vice wV for women) ie
prefers to alter her body to
society'ss sense of fitness.
And once able to pass for a
woman she proceeds to
reinforce the bars of 'the
womaA's cage. Though Ahe
mentions her grow'
awarmnet- of women at
second-class citizens, by her
own behavior she bolsters that
discrimination: Acting helpless,
coy with waiters, passive with
male friends, finding luggage
too heavy for suddenly weak
arms, crying easily, making
frivolous remarks on cue, even
saying (unforgiveably) "occa
ionally I regret my manhood
when it-comes to getting a job
'done properly."
Today, .many women are
doing their almost to jump off
the pedestals that men through
the ages have stuck them on.
The old cosy stereotype is
increasingly anathema, yet Ms.
Morris embraces it with open
arms, sinking back from the
abrasions, "the grand sweep"
of masculine life with a
relieved sigh as people of a
particular temperament have
always done, whether in the
arms of Mother Church or
the bearhug of Communism.
Nobody .who has not
experienced it can pretend to
understand the overwhelming
urge of Ms. Morris and others
like her to change sex, and so
must feel diffident in criticism.
But at the end of her often
moving saga I am left with a
-sense of waste and mis-
*direction. All that soul-
searching, all that distress
to herself and others, all that
dedication, all that searching
for what gold at the end of
what rainbow? A tailored skirt,
neat stockings, discreetly-
heeled shoes and talk of
shopping with the ladies of
Bath?
No longer Ferdinand, never
to be Miranda, the 40-year-long
tempest ends with Ariel
self-imprisoned in twin-s.'t and
pearls.
(Copyright 1974, By The Sunday
Times, London.)

JEERED
The Ugandans, who came
to Trinidad after successful
shows in Jamaica, were
expected to return home
today. (AP)
SPORTS VENUE
THE INTERNATIONAL
basketball federation has
selected Manila, the capital of
the Philippine Islands as the
site for the 1978 world
amateur basketball tour-
nament.

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.THE TRIBUNE .. Saturday, July 13,1974.


btr Wribunt
Numus AxmCru Ju A IN V ,AA MAdmw
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master

Saturday, July 13, 1974.


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I have something to say that can't wait until next week and so
I will make it brief and use it as a prelude to today's article.
It's really' extraordinary how quickly unimportant people
become inflated with a sense of importance when they are given a
job in which they suddenly find themselves wielding a measure of
power.
I feel that it was a piece of impudence for Minister of
Transport George Smith to question the right of Mr. Bill
Farquharson to demonstrate with the crowd in Parliament Square
that protested against the government's Emergency Powers Bill
because he happens to be President of the Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce and President of the Nassau Rotary Club.
Both these organizations are non-political and this fact alone is
sufficient evidence to show that Mr. Farquharson demonstrated
as Citizen Farquharson and in no other capacity. ':*+1.
These little people in government are constantly questioning
the rights of free men to express themselves unhindered and
unhampered in this tiny nation of the Bahamas.
If these ridiculously inflated- people were more careful about
how they squandered the people's money there would be no
reason for men like Bill Farquharson to parade in the broiling
midday sun to protest their incompetence and highhanded
methods ... and there certainly would be no need for an
Emergency Powers Bill.
I am told that Mr. Smith has lavished so much money on his
office that, on entering the room, a stranger might get the
impression that it is the private retreat of a potentate in his own
right and not the temporary lounging place of a boy suddenly
lifted out of his element.
All these people can think about is looking for status symbols
... big houses in Millionaire Row, fleets of the most expensive
cars, enormous public buildings out of all proportion to the needs
of a small island, and lavishly furnished and equipped offices.
I wonder what is going to happen to these men when they find
themselves back on the level to which they belong?

Next week I will break off from my travel series to give you, six
articles on stupidity and reports of knavery in high places.


A PLACE OF CONTRADICTIONS
Kyoto, Japan, May 18: Today we end our sessions in the
fantastic conference hall in this city. I won't try to describe this
hall beyond saying that it is "fantastic" because I am not good at
describing buildings of unusual design.
I can't say that it is beautiful because, to my western eyes, this
is not my idea of beauty but it is functional and, with so much
space on several floors, our group is swallowed up by it. It seems
to me that it could accommodate 50,000 people at the same
time.
Our gathering is by no means small and it could not be more
Representative as its members are drawn from all parts of the
world as you must have gathered from the list of countries
published in this column yesterday. But it is like a drop in a
bucket in this place.
Two hundred and seven members and 24 observers have
attended this conference. Add wives of members to this number
and we have a substantial gathering of fine and interesting people.

Japan is a place of contradictions. It is not a place to come for
beautiful city drives.
Kyoto is a place mostly of small buildings of interesting design,
completely foreign to western eyes. There are some fine shops, of
course, but one is impressed by the very large number of small,
pokey shops in which every kind of thing imaginable is on sale.
It is an expensive place. Fruit is surprisingly costly. A small
box of grapes, for instance, sells at about $30. But I am told that
the labour unions are strong and the wages are good. And so the
people can afford to pay these prices.
Inflation is running at top level here and, with the energy crisis
introduced by the Arab states, this powerful nation has awakened
to the grim fact that, while it has developed extraordinary
technical powers it is weak in the fact that nature has endowed it
with very few of the materials essential to maintaining a great
power structure in the changing pattern of power where the oil
rich nations ... tiny though they may be at the present time ...
may wield the "big stick" in the future.
Remember "Teddy" Roosevelt's motto during his Presidency
of the U.S.: "Tread softly and wield a big stick". It was this
approach to diplomacy that enabled him to create the Panama
Canal.

Now don't let me get off the rail and start writing about one of
America's strong Presidents at a time when this nation seems
almost to be decaying from within because then I will have to do
another article to say what I want to say about our visit to this
city.
With its many narrow streets one gets the impression of driving
through a dusty Old World city. But there are spots hidden
away from the public eye of breath-taking romantic beauty.
The Japanese are very skilful in creating beauty spots in
small places. When we are taken out on a sightseeing tour or to a
place for an evening's entertainment, we suddenly find ourselves
transported to a fairyland of unique charm ... I say "unique"
because it is unlike anything one finds in any place in the world
outside an Oriental atmosphere.

The Press is certainly free here. And our visit has been given
top level treatment.
The Foreign Minister of Japan, Masoyoshi Chira, addressed our
opening session and we received messages of goodwill from the
Secretary Generals of the United Nations and UNESCO.
In his talk the Foreign Minister described the function of the
Press as an instrument with which to "'afflict the comfortable and
comfort the afflicted."
Probably one of the most significant receptions was that given
by the Governor of the Kyoto Prefecture, the Mayor of Kyoto
City and the President of the Chamber of Commerce.
S The Governor has just been elected for his seventh term in
office, having already completed over 25 years of service. In all
these years this was the first time that he had ever heki a
reception for a foreign organization.
There is another boy -- a ten-year-old here beside our
I1-year-old grandson Graham. They have made good company
for each other. When the Governor saw them in the reception line
he stepped out and embraced them.
The little boy from Kansas comes from a family with a long
tradition of publishing. And he is now being prepared to carry on.
S His. great-grandfather, William Allan White, was one of
America's great editors his name is still a legend during the
; time when newspapers in America carried on crusades that stirred
"-Ihe imagination of the nation and helped to stimulate the great



;-SMEARED


advances made by America in the closing years of the last century
and the early years of this century.
Remember the crusade carried on by Horace Greeley, a great
New York editor, who stimulated the movement West until it
reached the Pacific coast with the slogan: "'Go West Young Man".
As a result there was a great movement West in covered wagons in
which many brave women followed their husbands into unknown
territory and lost their scalps to the Indians. I have often said
that, had my wife lived during that period, I feel sure she would
have gone West with a courageous husband.
But let us get back to Japan.
This is still a man's country. In the elevator on my first night
here I stood aside to let a Japanese woman go ahead of me but
her husband stalked angrily out of the "box". She hesitated
waiting for me to move but I insisted on her leaving first and she
did so after a few moments of delay.
We have found ourselves a great deal in the company of a
charming Japanese woman. The boys can't pronounce her name
... I don't even try ... but they have named her "the nice lady".
They want her to be wherever they go and she has humoured
them.
"You know," she said hesitatingly to me while we were
strolling through a park yesterday, "I find it difficult to get
accustomed to walking in front of a man. It is not the custom
here."
And if you see an old lady on the street who is bent over in the
middle, she is most likely the wife of a farmer who has spent all
her life in the swamps of a paddy field patiently planting rice a
grain at a time. Women do the hard field work here.
You also see this kind of arrangement in Africa and in most
eastern countries. This practice has grown up from the fact that
in the old days men were needed to mount guard over their
villages against raids from hostile tribes or wild animals. Of
course, women in the Bahamas did the hard work in the old sisal
fields, especially in the Out Islands. They cut the leaves, rhetted.
them in swamps, and finally brought the fibre to their villages on
their heads for final transportation to the market in Nassau.
The wild animals part doesn't seem to apply to Japan. The one
notable deficiency here is the almost complete absence of animal
life.
My wife saw a dog on a leash on the street yesterday. In all,
our group has seen about four dogs since we have been here. No
one has seen a cat. And walking through gardens here is almost
like a stroll through a world of the dead ... no birds, or squirrels
or crickets or frogs or anything that provides a symphony of
nature in forests in our countries ... just dead silence ... that's all.
*i *t *t * *t*,*


We have been entertained by geisha girls at some of the
receptions.
I have never been able to figure out the exact function of a
geisha girl.
These girls are specially chosen and they spend years in college
to be "educated" for the sole purpose of entertaining men who
want to spend an evening away from home. It is recognized here
that a man has the right to seek the companionship of a geisha
girl. But sex is not involved.
After a girl has graduated from a geisha college she is attached
to a "house" and apparently becomes the property of the madam
of the house. If a rich man takes a fancy to a geisha girl and wants
to marry her he has to pay the "madam" an enormous sum of
money for her release.
In countries where prostitution is licensed the area in which
they operate is called a "red light district" and men go to these
houses for one purpose and one purpose only. It is like a sausage
factory. Men file in, get their business over, and file out again in
rapid procession.
Not so in a geisha district. These girls have their areas too. The
houses are identified with a bright coloured lantern hanging at the
door.
But these places are primarily cultural centres for the
entertainment of men. The girls play musical instruments, sing
and dance ... and carry on pleasing conversation ... for their male
patrons.
I don't think it goes any further than this. No one here will
say. But on one of our previous visits to Japan a mixed group ol
men and women were taken to a geisha house to see a
performance. On another occasion my wife and I were with a
group in a place where girls were lined up for a man to take his
choice. In this place there was dancing and dining and, it was
understood, etc., etc. All these women are very beautifully
dressed. Japanese women do not expose their bodies.
All of which is thoroughly understood and apparently accepted
by Japanese women who feel that their only purpose in life is to
serve and provide pleasure for the male of the species.
But the spirit of "freedom" is invading this place too. There
are small evidences of women piercing the chinks in the armour
of male superiority and the men do not encourage any tendency
in this direction. That is why the man stalked angrily out of the
elevator when I tried to extend his wife an ordinary western
courtesy on my first night here.
S* ** * *


THIE FIRST anniversary of
the country's independence
passed this week. The Prime
Minister, Mr. L. 0. Pindling,
described the celebrations
which were planned as being
low-key and said that this was
so because the Government
wanted to dramatist '-.e need
for restraint and self discipline.
Except for hlie prayer service
and that is one thing we
need more than ever the
independence anniversary,
celebrations were more like
no-key. A lot of Bahamians
were disappointed and many
visitors also felt cheated
because nothing happened as
this fabled Comrn.onwealth of
islands celebrated d its
independence, its first
anniversary of independence.
It is not nice to have to
contiadict the Prime Minister
b`it the reason the celebrations
were so low-key had nothing to
do with the PLP Government
tryinP to teach restraint and
self discipline. The truth is that
it is difficult for this
squabbling Government to take
time of t om its internal
problems to plan anything with
sense. And, furthermore, they
just do not have the money.
**'-" ***
Mr, Pindling. in his
independence address, thanked
God for seeing us safely through
without disaster or cast-
astrophe. Now it is true
that God has protected us from
storm and quake but we are
still suffering the disaster of a
PLP Government and the
catastrophe of :i declining
economy. God will not work
any miracles to delvier us from
these. We will have to use the
int, lli I c gav us to do
this for ourselve-
Ilere S an interesting
statement troni the Prime
Mirier .
"Like a natural born child,
our infant nation learned to
creep in its first few months of
Ce\!St I ; -. '. i r t I o' i r'' rr I,

cop.liIt! eas it nevertheless
lea. !. o punl itse At ;ip lo0 ai

months, it ,'it i a Iking -some
bold first steps. The tBalamas is
novw fiilly one year old and it
will have to mature and
develop very rapidly."
Nowi that is pure
mumbo-jnumbo and the Prime
Minister should be ashamed of
trying to sell that kind of-
absurdity to intelligent
BatuaI 'Ans. But there is little
shame left in them and it
appears that the PLP is actually
trying to convince Bahamians
in sinister Orwellian fashion


that this country is really just
one year old!
Transport Minister George
A. Smith had the same drivel
to drop on the Nassau Kiwanis
Club this week when he said,
"the job of nation building we
started a ysar ago has really
only just begun.
The Bahamas has existed
ftow for several centuries as a
cultural, political and
economic entity. Over those
centuries we have been
constantly evolving into
nationhood. By July 10,1973,
we had long since developed a
distinct Bahamian personality,
had been operating one of the
oldest parliamentary demo-
cracies in the world and
had developed an economy
which was not only unique but
highly successful.
"Our infant nation" did not
just i-.in to creep in its first
few months of existence. It
had, in fact, been walking on
strong economic legs for years.
And it was not knocked down
by worsening world economic
conditions. It was struck to the
ground by incompetence and
corruption, kicked in the gut
by unconscionable taxation
and spat upon by lies.
Mr. Pindling would dearly
love to have his political slate
wiped clean. He would love to
have people forget about
Benguet and the breaking of
Freeport, about Bahamas


Airways and a host of other
blunders over which he
presided prior to July 10,
1973, but that is a dream so
impossible that even Dr. Doris
Johnson could not dream it.
And even if he could wipe out
these years what could he do
with the year since inde-
pendence?
Since July 10, 1973, the
country is still going straight to
hell. only faster than ever.
The miracle is that the Prime
Minister did not choke when
he started to lecture on "we
money"'
"I am glad," said the Prime
Minister, "that the good lady
exp-'essed the attitude that we
should spend 'we money' with
thoughtful care and restraint."
When did the Prime Minister
come to this conclusion?
After the doubling of the
entertainment allowances for
some of his Ministers?
After his Government failed
to take the opportunity to
re-negotiate the tugs deal?
After wasting hundreds of
thousands of dollars of the
people's money (it might yet
turn out to be millions) on the
Abaco RoadO?
After $250,000 was paid to
Mr. Andrew 'Dud" Maynard in
,the garbage affair?
After wrecking Bahamas
Airways and pouring millions
of dollars of the people's


money into Baham **
After (a the g iag
would ay) etea. t esnt
et cetern? .
If that good d
understood that do
wate of money 1wh6i
this represents has to,
up in taxes out of hebr
and the earnings ofti
of Bahamians like her,
and thousands
Bahamians could realize
then this brassy Prime M
and his incompetent
would be chased out ole
**********
The Prime Minister
Bahamians some good
about saving, about restralt.
spending, about willInlif' t,`
do something other than
regular job. Under the
Government we are bouind,'W
have less to spend but it
does not sound right co
from Lynden Pindling,
with a half million dolli
mansion and a $40,000 R
Royce.
When a leader of a people
has to advise his people tt
there is need for austerity bhI
does not just tell them t
money does not grow on trea
He is supposed to set g
example of austerity. In ot
words he has to be credible.
Otherwise he souna4
ridiculous.
Mr. Pindling has chosen .*
preach to the people abe.&
restraint at a time wh*b
thousands of them have
other choice but restraint
he has chosen at that savt.
time to display his own greWts
wealth when thousands 4"
them have no choice t
poverty.
About those jobs. Of cou4
taxi., cab drivers ct
park their cabs and go fsh
At the rate the tourist busti
is going these days that'V-
exactly what they might hu*a
to do.
But how does that sound"lH
a taxi driver who had At'
opponunity to make a tfew
dollars driving dignitaries
guests of his own GovernmentI!
How does it sound to h1 1
when he recalls that his ta l'u
was idle while Kiki Knowles""
self-drive cars were rollinfg
That a PLP Governments
Ministry decided to rent cagsa
from Mr. Knowles rather thanir
given him the the chance to
chauffeur our guests in thl
right way?
It sounds bad enough. 56
bad that he might begin
wonder about all the otheif
things Mr. Pindling has beef
saying. And by Independent
Day next year he might juiat
stop listening to Mr. Pindi.ag'
altogether.


1,
p
'
~ I


Tomorrow our group will go on a four-day Post Assembly Tour
in a ship on the Inland Sea during which we will visit places of
historical interest. Our first stop will be at Hirashimo, the first of
two Japanese cities torn apart by an atomic bomb in the second
world war.
This tour, which will end in Tokyo, promises to be of great
interest. From its description the sea trip should be "a thing of
beauty and a joy forever".
Some of the delegates will stay over in Tokyo for several days
after we break up but we are pushing off almost immediately for
London and the Algarve, a famous resort area on the southern
coast of Portugal, near Cape St. Vincent where Columbus became
the sole survivor in one of the great naval battles in history when
all the ships in the engagement were sunk or destroyed by fire
and went down with "all hands on board" with the exception of
Columbus who managed to float ashore on an oar.
When he landed safely on shore and climbed wearily to an
elevated position on the rugged coast, he looked back on the
flaming wreckage of what had been two great naval forces only a
short time earlier.
In that moment he was confirmed in a conviction that he had
long secretly held that ... he was a man of destiny.
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: One thing I forgot to mention. I
will put it in a footnote instead of trying to insert it in the body
of this article.
In this column yesterday I told you about the 30 million
Japanese tourists who floak to this historic old city during this
period of the year when the weather is pleasant.
A large percentage of this number are school children who are
brought here from all over the nation to visit the shrines and
places of historical importance in this ancient city.
They are all beautifully dressed in their school uniforms. They
are healthy and strong with beautiful complexions. They are well
disciplined and walk along in organized columns but although
they are so well regimented they seem to swarm everywhere like
flies.
The remarkable thing is that most of them seem to range from
10 to 12 years of age.
It is said that the Planned Parenthood organization is very
active here. But when one looks out on this sea of young faces
one finds at resort spots everywhere, one is obliged to feel that
some time, somewhere, the men of Japan had at least one active
year.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Man is an embodied paradox, a bundle of contradictions.
CHARLES COLTON


The no-key



anniversary


"(J-b









4 rHE TRIBUNE I______ul__13.__37_


She streaks to husband

-only to be dusted off

By Abigail Van Buren
0 r1 7 CMsC.. T"r6l-N. Y. NMew SnM., Im.

DEAR ABBY: I did it. I did it. I finally did it! I streaked
in front of an audience last night.
I showered, dusted my self with rose-scented powder,
made my face up, and brushed my hair. Then I slipped into
a pair of pretty pink heels land nothing else] and I took of
like a flash into the living room, where my audience of one
was watching television. I paused briefly, twirled around
once, and then ran back into the bedroom.
When I returned to the living room [clothed], my
husband said, "Have you lost your mind, woman?"
Abby, I'm only 33. Could this mean that I am already out
of shape?



Nassau Christian and Missionary Alliance Church
Harold Road west of Independence Drive
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Pastor
WORSHIP HOUR 11:00 a.m. GOSPEL HOUR 7:30 p.m.
THE "FIRST OF ALL" EVERYONE CALLED
EXHORTATION. HIM MAD.
I MID-WEEK BIBLE AND
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m PRAYER
A FAMILY SCHOOL WEDNESDAY, 7:30 p.m.

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


NEW TESTAMENT
CHURCH
Highland Park Dolphin Drive
P.O.Box N 1243
Phone 5.2012 5.9412


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


AA
Julius Bradshaw
Pastor


* Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
* Sunday Evangelistic Service 7:30 p.m.
*Wednesday Family Hour 7:30 p.m.

"WHERE VISITORS ARE OUR HONOURED GUESTS"


Dea&iA66



DEAR STREAKER: No, but your husband could be.
DEAR ABBY: The letter from the boy who hated gym
because he was lousy in competitive sports brought back
memories.
I was also lousy in gym, and when the teacher had the
captains choose up sides, I was always the last one to be
chosen. I can't describe the humiliation I suffered. I would
get sick before every P. E. class, and cry in the showers
afterwards.
Abby, why can't all the kids who are poor in gym have a
physical fitness program of their own without having to
compete with those who are fair, good and excellent? With
calisthenics, trampoline, jump rope, etc., they could get just
as much exercise as the kids who go out for football,
basketball, volleyball and track.
My own sense of failure started with the relay races in
grammar school. If only I had been taught to run for the joy
of running, and not to beat the other team! But the name of
the game was competition -even in first grade. Pity. S.F.
DEAR S.: Thank you for your sensible letter. Many
others wrote to suggest that some children "hate" gym
because they have a depth preceptson, coordination or
visual problem of which they are not aware. Parents would
do well to have their "gym-hating" youngsters examined by
an ophthalmologist as well as by a neurologist to determine
if their children need help.
DEAR ABBY: May I respond to "Almost 26 and


Worried," who is considering marrying "any guy" just so
she can say she's been married?
I am almost 80 and I've never been married. A home of
my own was my heart's desire not a husband.Through
my own efforts I acquired a comfortable home. It's
furnished to please me. It's peaceful, quiet and free from
stale smoke. I don't have to account for how I spend my
time or my money, and I can come and go as I lease.
I wouldn't trade places with any of my married friends ,
but some of them have told me they envy me. It's a tragic
mistake for a woman to marry unles she's reasonably
assured of a better life than she can have alone. The ar
worse fates than being single. I see examples of it aoun
me. Sign me, "No Regrets" or ...
PROUD, SINGLE AND HAVEN'T MISSED A THING
DEAR ABBY: I hope you'll put this in your column for
those nice people who are guilty, but are not aware of It.
Two months ago I had a breast removed, also the lymph
glands under my arm. [Cancer.] I am doing fine, and I
look fine, so I started to go to my club meetings and to
church.
Just about every other person I meet is so happy to see
me up and around again that they slap or grip my sore
arm. I'm sure they don't realize how painful this is because
they don't connect my operation with my arm.
They are dear people, and I wouldn't hmrt them for the
world, but, Abby, my arm is still swollen, has fever in it,
and when it's gripped it hurts like mad. It's getting so I
hate to go anywhere because I'm afraid of this painful
greeting I'm sure to get.
Maybe some of those nice but slap-happy people will read
this and take note. ACHING ARM
DEAR ACHING: Consider it done.
CONFIDENTIAL TO FOILAGE VS. FELINE: Keep
your cat away from Gilda's plants, and tell Gilds to keep her
poisonous plants where your cat can't get them and you
won't have a problem.
For Abby's new booklet, "What Tee-Agers Want to
Know," send l1 to Abigail Van Bmn, 13i Lasky Dr., Bev-
erly Hilk, Cal. 212.


Crossword answers


ANSWERS TO LAST WEEK'S
PUZZLE
CLUES ACROSS:
1. WHITTLING not
whistling. "To kill some
considerable time," the
longer the competition
takes the better, points to
&WHITTLING, which is
slow and laborious, far
better than whistling,
when each competitor
takes only a few minutes.
5. LOVELY not lively. To
an "ardent member," even
dull "meetings of the
society" will be enjoyed
and, therefore, all are
LOVELY. Only
occasionally will occur
"debates" (with unusual
cut and thrust) that can
be described by him as
lively.
7. NOTION not lotion or
potion. "An old-fashioned
NOTION," such as the
earth's being flat, yes,
now that everybody
knows it's not so.
However, "old-fashioned"
types of cosmetics and


gg THE CHAPEL ON THE HILL

Cordiall bIvites The Nassau Com unity
To Enjoy the Performance of Piano Vituoso
Mr. Stephen Neilson

IN a Friday Evening PIANO CONCERT
July 19, 1974, at 8:30 p.m.

Mr. Neilson has been in concert in the United States, England and
Europe. His program will be announced next week.
Attendance is by reservation only. Call 34082 or 24543, 34402.
Reservation tickets will be donations to the chapel's building program.
Mr. Neilson will be featured Wednesday evening at the midweek service
at 7:30 p.m.

Address: Harold Road West of Independence Drive.


BIyigl i Car?


SEE




THE PEOPLE
WHO MAKE

LOANS

FOR ANY


USEFUL PURPOSE


his the in e eed repairs?


Paii Vacati?


Tar CkMrs's ElKstisll


CMONWEALTH INDUSTRIAL B LTD.


Palmdal
opp. City Market
Ph. 3-1421


Fraport
Churchill Squa
Ph. 3524)07


Bsy Street
at DuMmore Lane
Ph. 2.11-4


W I e Te LITK
A A E
L VELY A E5




NES N
L 5 S O tF




plants, etc., are again
"popular" in many
quarters today making
lotion and potion hardly
apt.
12. BAG not sag. "To BAG,"
yes, since they are

trousers, say, but for the
same reason they keep
their shape better than
man-made fibers and are
less likely "to sag."
13. HEAR not fear. "When
some people fear bad
news," but they have not,
in fact, had it, it's rather
that they can actually be
"unmoved." It's "When
they HEAR" it that they
tcan appear unmoved,"
though inwardly not so.
14. BUST not bush. A BUST
can "be a favorite place
on which birds will nest,"
yes, but they'llAn "nest" in
amtheong the branches of a
bush, where a "nest" can
be better protected from
te elements and other
creatures.
18. GALAS not gales. "You
usually expect GALAS at
particular times," yes (e.g.
Christmas, Anniversaries
etc.). In certain areas of
the world, gales or
tornados generally occur
"at particular times of the
year," but gales (high
winds) candy writtgenerally be
expected "at" any "time
of the year."
20. SCRAWLS not sprawls.
Specifying a "teacher"
and subject ("language")
points to SCRAWLS as
better, as the study of
languages involves both
oral and written studies.
There's no similar concern
for a subject as regards,
goodsprawls," so why specify
a "language teacher"?
21. SORE not some.
"Complain about" the
"SORE joints" makes a
comprehensive answer,
whether they are all or
some.
CLUES DOWN:
I. WILDER not wilier. The
WILD means neither is
"a" good "boxer," but
the WILDER one is less
good, which "will
influence how a man
bets." Given that they're
both wily, we don't know
which is the better
"boxer," so the fact thpt
one is wilier may count
for nothing if "Ihis
opponent" is "a" far
better "boxer."
2. TALE not talk. A TALE
is more apt as te theme is







a cruel streak." That "he's


seen to kill insects" is of
no significance in itself,
since merely by seeing
him one cannot
reasonably judge his
motives.
6. VILLAS not violas.
Unquestionably true of
VILLAS, which, no
matter what their state of
d ilapidation, are of
considerable value. Violas
of no quality, which were
worth "insuring" when
new, might later be
deemed no longer worth
"Insuring" even by careful
"owners."
8. ORATION not ovation.
The clue word,
"favorable" ties in
directly with ORATION
as the latter could also be
derogatory, especially as
regards a politician, such
as a "mayor." If he
"receives an ovation," it
surely is in his favour,
making, "favorable,"
superfluous.
9. BEET not bees. Someone
showing you over "his
garden generally" wishes
to point out successes he
has achieved, such as very
good BEET he has grown,
but he can't take credit
for bees provided by
nature
11. TRY not pry. 'TRY more
than ever" is favored,
since we know that if the
inquisitive woman had
been "Thwarted she" wa:
TRYING before, but we
don't know that "she"


" The itching drove me crazy
and Iwas too hto


getheA "


You're not alone.
Thousands suffer the
tournament of
vaginal or rectal itch. W.
These areas need special care.
That's BICOZENE. (Say it "By-Co-Zen.") This medical
formula soothes away Itching fast.
Quiets your urge to scratch. Even promotes healing of
Inflaod tissue.
Find out. Just ask your druggist about BICOZE ,E.
i i III I I . . I


THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
P. O. BOX 6027 PHONE 2-2351 NMau. Bahamas.


P OX67 P E -23 N Bama


MANTED


young man age 17 to 20 ymrs,
in a MARINE ENGINEERING


Ambitious
interested
CAREER.


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


AUTOMOTIVE & INDUSTRIAL

DISTRIBUTORS LTD. REQUIRES:

Automotive & Industrial Parts Manager with 5-7 years
experience in various automobile manufactures. Applicant must
have experience in handling and training others.

Interested persons apply in writing to Giles G. Newbold P. 0. Box F-408,
Freeport, Grand Bahama Island.

No mechanics need apply. Applicant MUST be BAHAMIAN.




CLEARANCE


SALE


CONTINUES

AT



CYN-DEE 'S
SUPER DEPARTMENT STORE


MADEIRA ST. PALMDALE


Page 8 Col. I


PHONE 24742- 51627


GENERAL


BROKERS AND


AGENTS LIMITED
INCORPORATING BAHAMIAN(WHITE CAP) CO., LTD.

FOR ALL CLASSES OF INSURANCE -NATIONWIDE FIRE & PERILS, HOUSEHpOLD
TRAVEL ACCIDENT, MOTOR, LIABILITY, MARINE, HEALTH(GROUP), LFE, PENSION


EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR:


COMMONWEALTH IS. CO.
ALSO REPRESENTING:


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AMERICAN HOME ASSUR. CO.

TRWELERS INS.CO.

CARIBEAN ArLANTIC LIFE INSURANCE CO. LTD.

J.N. MET &CO. LTD. (LLOYDS BROKERS)

ThANS ATLANTIC MARME
AFFL.IAEDF. M. IMURANCE CO.


let TERRACE- CENTREVILLE R O. BOX ES-Wl.7- TEL. 2-1871
SERVICE OFFICE P. a BOX -1372. FREEPORT.TML. 8, 1


I


rie TrIU. Su Ju 13.


--


I


~sa,






AL.. '-


THE TRIBUNE ... Saturday, July 13,1974.


UEVATIeL
EVAPUAT9 ELK


I -O
el4 .-A


VISIT OUR MINi DELICATESSEN
BtQ. CHICKEN-RIBS-PORK CHOPSj
GOURMET CHEESE'S & COLD CUTS
FROM AROUND THE WORLD.
SPECIAL ORDERS, ANY MEAT BBQ.
IPAIITITY E RESERVE PRIES i00 ME.IN JULY 1i,TII sT.JULY T 11974.
ALL PRICES SHWN, GOOD T THS STWE OM


CAMPION Soo

IW


HNAWIPE
PIGEON PEAS


PORTERMAOU
AND T-BONE STEAK


DAVID GORDON
Store Manager.


HARTMAN TAYLOR
Meat Dept. Manager.


ALICE MARTINBOROUGH
Cashier.


WELCOME
TO
L IVFORD CAY
CITY MARKET


I ELLMANN S MAYONNAISE


Luit2 2


JOY PLUMS


LrfAtKLr. MVr nnr:
Produce Manager.


INETH THOMP!
Dairy Manager.


712-o


I
..a


CHIVER'S STRAWBERRY
RASPUMRY JAM


PEPPERIBGE(
FARMS
PUMPERNICKEL
AND PARTY
RYE BREAD


ow pAisfwla*8 o


mP F


BREAKSTOME
SOUR nREAM



OUP


ILL
JAI


rbe~is~ BEtlQEREt~


GOLDEN ISLES
MILK
1/2GAL.



99,


CAROLIA MOUNTAIN
WATER


GAL


89


4-82.
NOI


HARVEST FRESH
SPEACEES
LB.

N ." -.


ALL UPMH
W '4


SLS.


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32-OZ.
JAR


is


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* .~:
I..-
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COA COLA


Cashier.


CIIIVERS
.- w


S. .
. ." 1
I,
.*


LB.


494d


:4


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\ .


Vi


4
'C


i


-~k


LI B














A COUPLE of weeks ago I
was complaining that writers
on Bridge had in general
neglected the vital matter of
the opening lead. I foUwed this
up by giving instances where
the selection of the right lead
made all the difference
between winning or losing a
considerable number of points.
Todiy, I should like to look at
the same subject from a
bread-and-butter angle, that is,
to see how some general
principles qan be applied to the
quite ordinary hands which we
all hold every time we play.
Again, very generally, we
can divide this up into No
Trumps and suit contracts. In
both cases, life is made much


easier where partner has bid
during the auction. There can
be little harm in leading his
suit, but which card in his suit?
There is an argument against
leading a singleton of partner's
suit against a No Trump
contract, though in my view
not a very potent one. With a
doubleton, you lead the higher
card, of course. But it is when
you hold three to an honour
that the importance of doing
the right thing becomes urgent.
Let us say that the complete
deal is as follows, with you in
the West seat:


QS3
9542
873
986


42
KQJ 6
1042



KJ8
A 10 3
KQ9 5
QJ 10


A 10975
87
AJ6
K54


East opens 1 Spade, but
South finishes in 3NT, and it is
up to you to find the killing
lead. Partner has bid, therefore
a Spade is mandatory, but
which Spade? If youl lead the
Queen, you should be able to
see that South will have no
difficulty in making his
contract. Whether or not East
plays his Ace on the first
round, South will make both
the King and the Jack. He wins
the Spade trick as soon as he is
allowed to, then takes a losing
Club finesse. East returns a
Spade, but South is home with
2 Spades, 4 Hearts and 3 Clubs.
See the difference when
West leads the 3 of Spades.
East's Ace is followed by the
10, and South will in all
probability put in the Jack.
West has his moment of glory;
winning with the Queen and
returning the suit. When East
gets in again, as he must, South
is defeated. Thus that
paltry-looking West hand has in
fact great power.
There are more suit
contracts than there are No
Trump contracts, so the lead
against a suit contract becomes
more important. Again, if
partner has bid during the
auction, you will have an
obvious lead in most cases.
The shorter your hand is in
partner's suit, the more this
applies. Here, of course, a
singleton cries out for being
led. But the opposite is true.
With 4 or more cards in
partner's suit, that suit may
not yield a single trick in
defence, and some other attack
may be called for.


K 10 6
Q 108 7 3
A 4 3 2
K J 10 8
875
J 42
J 10 5
432
AQJ9 2
K96
Q8


AQ 9 6 5
43
AS
K9 76


After bidding which has
gone:


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


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


E Q W N
IS JH 2a 4H
you, with tlh West cards, have
to find a lea,. The bidding
ought to tell you that you
cannot expect to makl more
than one trick in Spades.
Furthermore, there are
unlikely to be any trump losers
for declarer, so a trump lead
will give nothing away and
might indeed prevent Spade
losers from being ruffed.
Observe the effect of a
Spade lead and an immediate
switch to frumps by East.
South takes the trump lead in
his hand, and ruffs a Spade in
dummy. He then plays a
Diamond, and East cannot go
up with the Ace for fear of
setting up the entire suit for
South, so South's last Spade is
trumped with dummy's last
trump. East now cannot
prevent South from making his
contract.
How different, and how
more tedious for South, if West
leads a trump originally. South
can't draw trumps, because as
soon as he touches, the
Diamond suit, there would be
3 Spade tricks to lose. So he
disposes of a Spade suit, there
would be 3 Spade tricks to
lose. So he disposes of a Spade
first. But West kills that idea
by taking the trick and sending
back a further and fatal --
trump.
The lead of an Ace, when
youh have both the Ace and
King of a suit, is standard. If
nothing else, it enables you to
take a free look at dummy
before committing yourself
elsewhere. But what is not so
generally known is that it is
equally useful at times to lead
the King of partner's suit for
the same reason. For instance:


104
J 9 6 3
764
8762
K63
87542
Q9
KJ 3
972
KQ 10
AK 10 SS
AQ


With both
East-West 60
goes:


AQJ8 S
A
3 32
109 5 4


sides Game but
on, the bidding


E S W N
I S dble redble pass
pass 2 D pass pass
dble pass pass pass
East and West-have carried
aggression too far here, and but
for some intelligent defence by
West, South would make his
contract. West leads the King
of Spades, then figures that on
the bidding his partner cannot
possibly have more than one
Heart. The Heart switch is fatal
to South's chances, because he
can't draw trumps without
losing too many Spades, nor
can he get immediate discards
on the Hearts without running
into a ruff.
R.C.

CONCERT
THE BAHAMAS Youth for
Christ will present the
Visionaires, the Gospel Bells
Choir, the Epworth Singers and
other gospel groups in a
spiritual concert at the A.F.
Adderley Auditorium Sunday
beginning at 8:30 p.m.
Tickets are now on sale or
may be purchased at the door.
Master of ceremonies for the
evening will be Mr. Carl Bethel
of Radio Bahamas.


MAYTAG HOME LAUNDRY CENTRE


AUTOMATIC WASHERS & DRYERS

PORTABLE WASHERS & DRYERS

WRINGERS WASHERS

DISHWASHERS & FOOD DISPOSALS

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Thi is ithe tenth I na aerieofartictonIoMdbyDON HODGE


THERE is a wide variance of
opinion as to the future prices
of gold. Some "experts", and
especially those in favour of
demonitization, say gold will
drift back to around $50 a
ounce and be useful for little
more than filling teeth.
Others believe gold will
become more valuable than
money, when an ounce of the
metal will buy as many as 500
dollar bills. For the long term
there seems little point in
adding a third opinion.
Prognosis, however, for the
short term, (by the end of
1974) the price of gold should
have recovered from it's
present backward movement,
to it's previous high of around
$180.00 an ounce.
Gold shares should follow
the bullion price downward
until late August, when in
anticipation of 200 million
Americans being able to own
gold sometime this fall, prices
will begin to move forward.
This rally should last long
enough to give an investor the
opportunity to earn 30 to 50
per cent on his money1
CAUTION
Unlike most other shares
traded on the Stock Exchange
- Mining Companies be it
gold, silver, copper, tin or any
metals taken from the earth,
have a limited life span. It is
important to remember that
there will come a time when
there will be nothing left to
mine.
I am saying "gather ye
rosebuds while you may"
because the time will come
when all gold mining shares
will be worth nothing
regardless of their value today.
Not unlike humans gold
mines have a finite life. (The
first part of this statement may
be subject to question but
the latter is not).
You cannot therefore invest
in gold shares and forget about
them as you might, say,
General Motors or I.T.T. Once
a mine is worked out, the
Company is dissolved -
dividend payments revert to
capital repayments, which
accrue from disposal of all

FASHION SHOW
ST. BARNABAS P.L.P.
junior branch members will
stage a beauty pageant and
fashion show at Ronnie's Rebel
Room 8 p.m. Monday July 22
The show will include three
short skits based on everyday
Bahamian happenings and
features an appearance by
Ronnie and the Ramblers.
Proceeds from the event will
assist fire victims in the St.
Barnabas constituency.


saleable assets, equipment, land
etc. and that's that!!..
The importance of knowing
the "life" of any particular
mine is therefore as important
as knowing the "age" of a
person you're about to marry.
(This seems to be my day for
making questionable
analogies.) The fact remains,
the life expectancy of any
mine is an important factor in
appraising an investment
situation.
Gold mines are usually
grouped into four categories:
Long Life Over 20 years
Medium Life 11-20 years
Short Life 1-.5 years
Break up 1-5 years
No attempt is being made to
encourage the purchase of gold
mining shares. Guidance,
however, will be given as to
various mines and their future
prospects. From this
information, the investor may
make his own share valuation
in the light of his individual
situation and his assessment of
gold price movement.
JUNE 19, 1974
Here are some selected
issues, which are quoted daily
in the Financial Times. The
percentage figure shows the
yield one might expect if
bullion returns to its previous
high of $180.00 ALL
FIGURES ARE GIVEN IN
POUNDS. Page 8, Col. I


THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, July 13, 1974


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i JTICE
MR. ALLAN J. BENJAMIN HAS
RECENTLY JOINED THE LAW
PARTNERSHIP OF CHRISTIE, INGRAHAM
& CO. AND AS OF JULY 1st, 1974 THE
NAME OF THE NEW PARTNERSHIP IS
CHRISTIE, INGRAHAM, BENJAMIN & CO.
Yours truly,
CHRISTIE, INGRAHAM, BENJAMIN & CO.
Philip E. Davis
PHILIP E. DAVIS


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THE TTRIMUNE....Strv.Jub 13- 1974.


SHIRLEY

STREET
NOW SHOWING "Uptown
Saturday Night" matinees at 3
aid 5 p.m., evening 9. Parental
discretion advised.
Sidney Poitier's "Uptown
Saturday Night" which took its
first showing here during its
premiere opening continues
this weekend.
The Verdon Production for
First Artists also features a star
line-up that includes Harry
Belafonte. Bill Cosby. Richard
Pryor, Paula Kelly, Rosalind
Cash, Roscoe Lee Brown,
Johnny Sekka, Calvin Lockhart
and Flip Wilson who also takes
a cameo appearance.
The fun in "Uptown
Saturday Night" begins wnen
Poitier and Cosby decide to
have some excitement one
night at Madame Zenobia's
where they are robbed of their
winnings and a $50,000 lottery
ticket. Armed with nothing
more than anger and
determination, the two set out


to find the bandits.
"Uptown Saturday Night"
was produced by Melville
Tucker from a screenplay by
Richard Wesley.

WULFF ROAD
Saturday night 8.30 thru
Tuesday, "Luan" plus "Thls
Is A Hiack" Sundays showings
continuous from 5 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday matinee
continuous from 2 p.m.
Parental discretion is advised.
Glenn Saxon, a dashing
figure in his portrayal of the
leader of a convoy of
adventurers rambling through
the African wilds in search of
priceless artifacts, stars in
"Luana."
The movie however focuses
on the find of another kind.
When Saxon and his band is set
upon by natives, a beautiful'
young girl, "Luana" comes to
his rescue and also assists his
aide played by Peitro Tordi.


:The expedition learns that
the young girl, played by
exotic Eurasian beauty Mel
Chen of Italy, is not a native
African but the daughter of an
American scientist whose plane
crashed 15 years earlier in the
jungles with his wife and
3-year-old daughter on board.
Starts Wednesday,
"Godfathers of Hong Kong"
plus "Brother on the Run"
matinee continuous from 2
p.m., evening 8:30; no one
under 18 admitted.
Terry Carter, portraying
Boots Turner, emerges as a
powerful film personality in
this swiftly paced, hard-hitting
action melodrama. Like
"Shaft," "Sweet Sweetback"
and "Cotton Comes to
Harlem," "Brother On The
Rain" is the latest
blaci,-oriented picture to hit
the current scenes.
This action-packed drama


has turned the clock ahead 200
years. Its frank look at racism,
sexual integration and our
present attitudes is a major
break-through in film-making.
Material for the picture was
gathered from the files of the
police department, bureau of
detectives, in a large
metropolitan American city.
Locale and minor characters
were however changed slightly
for dramatic effect but the
story is true.

SAVOY
Saturday nikgit 8:30 thru
Tuesday, "Shaft in Africa"
plus Shaft's Big Score. Sunday
thru Tuesday matinee
continuous from 1.30, evening
8.30. No one under 18
admitted. Plus late feature


Tuesday night.
Wednesday thru Friday,
"Fury On Wheels" plus "Come
Spy With Me" matinee


continuous from 2:15, .wois
$:30. Plus late Feature Friday
night.
"Fury On Wheels," a Mrw
Cannon Group productia
starring Tom Ligon who mude
his debut in the New York
production of "Your Own
Thing" is one of the mast
versatile young film makers on
today's entertainment scene..


Before his "Fury on Wheels"
stint, he had produced "A New
Leaf," and was co-producer of
"Alice's Restaurant" and had
served in capacities ranging
from director-producer to unit
production manager and from
cameraman to editor on such
pictures as:
"The Pawnbroker," "West
Side Story," "The
Apartment," and "Splendour"
"In The Grass" to name just a
few.
The movie tells the story
surrounding the exploits of a
rural Appalachian youth set
against a background of stock
car racing and demolition
derbies.
The movie was filmed on
location in Florida.


THE NEW BRBED 1
DANCE COMPANY is the1
oomular group that has been
attracting large crowds at the
weekly folklore review at'
Bahamla Hall of the
Government High School.
The group is under the
direction of Alex Zybine.


To be grabbed or not to be grabbed


GREAT ART grabs me:
which is to say that there are
certain pieces of music,
certain plays, certain films
which intellectually and
emotionally command total
attention.
This is Art to which one
surrenders at least, until the
intermission or the drive back
home, when one has time to
mull over and evaluate the felt
experience.
A great performance is one
which makes an audience
become totally absorbed and
involved, and as a result,
participate in what they may
well have come, at first, only
to watch. And in Art, as in life,
we evaluate experiences only
after they have had their
effect.
We should remind ourselves
of these facts from the outset,
because any performance
strives for a standard, and that
standard can only be judged, in
the end, on a scale which
recognizes the best.
"Sammie Swain", this year's
Folklore Show sponsored by
the Ministry of Tourism, is not,
by any stretch of the
imagination, 'Great Art'.
It is far too much a last
minute thing (suggested early-
on by the inconsistencies
between what we see which


UNO f are not cOSing A

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JUANITA ROBERTS
UH stes


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Manager


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

LUNCHEON SPECIALS 12 noon 3:30 p.m.
Boiled Fish, Grits, Johnny Cake; Lobster Salad; Chicken Souse;Grouper Fingers, Peas & Rice, Stewed Fish &
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DINNER SPECIALS 6 p.m. -- midnight
Turtle Pot Pie; Fillet of Red Snapper, Amondine; Broiled Grouper in White Wine Sauce; Lobster Stuffed in
the Shell; Cracked Conch, Home-made Desserts like: Hot Guava Duff with Rum Sauce, Rice & Raisin
Pudding; Cheese Cake; Hot Apple Pie topped with Melted Cheese. phone 31771


NOW IN STOC

I -NO W I N S TC
I~~~~ NWISTC


is what we get and what we
read about in the programme
notes), and its lack of
structural integrity (the first
half, probably the best, seems
to be one scene of Folk Music
and Folk Dance; the second
half, nine scenes of Balletic
Folktale) supports this
impression.
But then I doubt whether
'Great Art' was what this
show's creators, Clement
Bethel (Music and Text) and
Alex Zybine (Production,
Direction, and Choreography)
were striving for.
"Sammie Swain" is, one
might argue, only a Folklore
Show, and its very connection
with Tourism might suggest
that its prime objective was
simply to please. One might;
but I don't really believe that
this is what Messrs Bethel and
Zybine were after, either.
What I do feel, is that, either
from an 'Art' or a 'Show' point
of view, "Sammie Swain"
succeeds despite itself.
For though I found myself
continually distracted, as a
result of the show's lack of
visual atmosphere (lighting
might have improved several
scenes, and surely the Devil
might have been more effective"
without his tin horns?)
and 'by its unhappy,
inequilibrium (Dance, Mime,
Music and Speech tending to
work against each other, as
isolated units, rather than to
reinforce the central idea) -


yet I seemed to be in a
minority.
I noticed, as the children
danced in Act One, a child just
about old enough to stand,
there in the aisle his bottle
firmly fixed in his month, his
eyes glued to the stage. The
show obviously 'grabbed' him
(and I'm not being facetious).
When the drunken wedding
carousers left the stage, with a
young man getting more than
fresh with his partner, a lady in
front of me stood up, waving
her arms and pointing.
Something must have 'grabbed
her,don't you think?
And then during the fine
funeral hymn, a lady behind
me sang loudly and spiritedly,
seeming to know more words
than the singers on stage. The
show obviously 'grabbed' her,


too. And in their different
ways, all three were certainly
participating.
What it comes down to, I
feel, is this: that "Sammie
Swain A Bahahtian Folk
Ballet" is most successful when
it is most Bahamian; it is least
successful when it is far less
than the term Folk Ballet
might suggest.
In this way, it is the
individuality of the dancers,
rather than their choreographic
togetherness, which is most
convincing; just as it is the
church togetherness of the
singers that makes their sound
so movingly effective. And it is
the life and joy that singers,
dancers and music convey,
which triumphs, in the end,
over the melodramatic
sentimentalities of the Folk
plot.
There is surely no greater
travesty of a Show than a
tragic ending difficult to
take even in great Art (we
remember that Shakespeare's
Tragedies all end with order
restored, and that for years
composers, Bach being no
exception, ended minor key
pieces with a major triad).
"Sammie Swain"'s ending is
symptomatic of an artistic
confusion permeating the
entire show.
Belinda, having been
tortured by Sammie's spirit (as
retribution for her own
rejection and mockery of him),
is about to leave Cat Island by
the mailboat an escape, we
inevitably feel, that this young
woman has, having suffered
and thus learnt her lesson,
deserved.
The mood is one of
celebration in which we, as
audience, participate. We feel
pleased, as indeed the Greeks
did, that things are going to be
"Ever right in the close"


For no apparent reason (since
to all extent and purposes
we have just witnessed
Sammie's spirit being well and
truly exorcized by Charles
Bowleg, Belinda's father, -
looking, most unfortunately,
like a cross between Yogi Bear
and a Red Indian Chief)
Sammie reappears, and for no
reason that I can imagine,
Belinda goes over to him in
what appears to be a deathly
embrace. The Devil, it seems,
has won after all, and in spite
of the choir's stoic chorus.
We have, of course, been
emotionally cheated: stabbed


in the back when we least
expected it a tear jerked from
our eyes. But the real tragedy
here is now on stage. As the
audience gasps and reaches for
it collective hanky, a folk
theme comes horribly (and
cheeply) to their waking
consciousness
It is horrible not because


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g. ______ .__ THE TRIBUNE.y 13.174


From Page 6
L DEVELOPING AND LONG-ULIFE MINES Long-ife over 20 yews


LOW WHICH TODAY'S


MINE


tEteberg
Psident Steyn
*Wstern Deep
kuarols
W16kellmk
11. MEDIUM LIFE (II 20 year
President Brand
St. Helena
Loavae
Domfontein
Hartebeist-fontein
Ill. SHORT LIFE (6 10 years)
, Welkon
Western Holdings
*Harmony
Braken
Durban Deen
IV. BREAK-UP (1 5 years)
Venterspost
S. A. Land
GrootyleW
Marievale


Low High Todly'
Price
1.92 4.05 3.00
12.06 22.00 1. 00
10.00 22.00 16.00


3.00
S.60
11.00
14.00
2.00
6.00
15.00
3.30
19.00
4.75
1.60
7.60
2.80


8.00
13.50
24.00
29.00
6.65
14.06
24.00
6.50
32.00
10.00
3.60
23.00
11.00
11.00
5.30
7.30


s.so
9.60
17.00
21.00
4.90
10.00
18.00
4.4S
24.00
6.50
2.40
15.00
e.35
8.40
3.80
S.80


Gain
35%
3d%.
394S%

3s%
40%
413%


33%
3%
40%
33%




32%
31%
39%
39%


Labour problems should be cleared up by September.
+ Talks of merger with Western areas.
Three popular mines have not been included in the above listing because
of large capital expenditure for 1974. President Rand. Libanon, and
ValReefs.


Crossword answers


From 4
had yet begun to pry (i.e.
make presumptuous
inquires). Cry is remote.
14. BONES not boxes. "Some
old BONES," certainly,
showing that he's hungry
if he's hopefully


investigating even these,
but "dogs" are inquisitive
animals and enjoy
examining puzzling
objects, so that with
nonedible articles such as
boxes, he'd look happy
father than "pathetic."



ALARM SERVICE S
REIDEnT$L 0 NMFaCIL On ua MiAL


- Twe To Wi Iawid edmllm


Nice enough to show your friends.

PHOTOGRAPHY BY


PHOtOOAPIIY
"The Beautiful Bahamian Studio"
Son the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641

Pictures taken before Noon ready by 3p.a



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SUSAN WILLIAMS of Miami
Street Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twentyeight days from the 13th 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 RICHARD TUCKER of St.
James 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 13th 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 GEORGE ALEXANDER
CLARKE of Miami St. 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 13th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and.
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


NOTICE is hereby given that MARY ROLETA
SYMONETTE of Watlins Street, Coconut Grove, Nassau Is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationiality 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 #n 13th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
Wfo Nationallty and Citizenship, Ministry Of Home Affairs,
- P.O 0. Box N-3002, Nassau. .


.NOTICE

NOTICE 11 s 2gihM6 that LOUISE ELIZABETH
SIMMONS 4t oGmUnstiton Drive,. Nassau. Bahamas is
appf#ll.j to ,JMllster responsible for Nationality and
C enhip fer'gistration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that- a ey rson who knows any reason why
registration a hur not be granted should send a written
and signed statihent of the facts within twent4eight days
from the 1th daV of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationalnty d Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.
-,



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby'given that SARAH VICTORIA GRANT
of Montell Heights off. Robinson Road is applying to the
Minister responsible Tor Nationality and Cltizehshlp, 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 13th 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 JAMES FRANCI$ of Mount
Royal Avenue, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 6th 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 GLORIA WILLIS of
Wilkinson 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 6th day of July 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Eox N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARJORIE ELAINE
DeBARROS of Infant View Road Chippingham Nassau
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 6th 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 qiven that ANDREW FRANCIS
DeBARROS of Infant View Road Chippingham Nassau
Bahamas Is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the fadcts within
twenty-eight days trorm the 6th 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 GAITIAN PIERRE of
Jerimie, Haiti is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, arid 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 6th 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 VERNON RANDOLPH
WILKINSON of Mt Royal Ave. Nassau N.P.P.O. Box N458
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 fact within twentveiqht days *
from the 6th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible |
tor Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of. Home Affairs, |
P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau. .




NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that VIOLET VIVIAN ARTHUR
of Adderley Terrace, P.O. Box 6099, 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 6th day of July
1974, to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
'Nassau.


II


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that WALTER GEORGE
ARTHUR of ,Adderley Terrace, P.O. Box 6099, 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 6th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Natioality and CitUzenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P.. Box N.4402 Na4ssau.


I


S NO T. .
NOTICE Is hereby given that JOSEPH PLASCEALE of
Gambler VHlage, "Nassau Sahrhams is applying to the
Minister responsible foe Natiopality and Cltzenp for
naturalization as a citiMn of The Bahamas, and that any
person who -knows any reason why naturalisation ilould
not be ranted should send a written and signed stiteguInt
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6th day of
July 1974 to the Minister responsible for NatlehltlamlO
Citizefiship, Ministry of Home -Affairs P. 0. Box N-3,
Nassaue.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FLAXIE CURILINE JONES
of Market St. South Palmetto 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 notl
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts Within twenty-eight days from the 6th 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 MAMON LEE of Stafford
Creek. Andros Bahanas Is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality arrd Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reasori why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 6th 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 uiven that I ROBERT CORNELIUS
HALL of Andros Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for.Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
.as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that a4y person who'
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the fadts
within twenty-eight days from the 6th day of July 1974 to
The Minister for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
'NOTICE Is hereby given that OSCAR GILBERT
DAMALLIE of Little Hye e 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 6th day of July 1974 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship;
Ministry of Home Affair P.O. Box N.3002 Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that IVARINE AROBERTA
PENNANT of East Street South 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 twentyeight days from the
6th day of July 1974, to The Minister responsible tor
Nationality and Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O.
BOx N-3002, Nassau




NOTICE

NOTICE Is hereby given that RONALD W. SMALL of
Stapledon Gardens Is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twentyelight days from the 6th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. dox N-3002. Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that MAGIS LOU.ISAINT of South
Beach, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows,any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,


INassau. *




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that TIMOTHY LLOYD ST.
AUBYN WILLIAMS of East Street P. O. Box 2521 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 6th 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 VANIDA ROBINSON of
John Road,. Nassau # applying to-the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for regitration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why realstration should not be granted should sand a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 6th day Of July 1974 to the
Minister responsible for Nationlity and Citizenship.
Ministry of Hoim Affairs P.O. mox :14002,.Nassau.


TlCE Is heebygiven that JAMES A. GARLAND of,
erston Nastau abamns is applying to the Minister
responsible for nationality and Ctizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any parson who
knows any reaoh why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twentyeight days from the 6th day of July 1974 to
The Minister reMOsible for Nationality and. Citiztenship.
Midlitryof Mor-Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE Is heteby given that DENNIS STEVENSON
TUCKER of Masons Addition, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to t Minister rtpotible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who know any reason why registration should not
be granted should snd a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from theft th day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home AffaIrs, P.O. box N.3002,
Nassau.







Minister responsible frt Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, -and that tny
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-tight days from the 6th 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 AUBREY ELESUS CARTER
of Meadows St. N.P. Is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 6th 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 REGINALD CONSTANTINE
BECKFORO of West Ave, Centreville N.P. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of ThI 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 6th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EDITH GERTRUDE MOORE
of Coconut Grove Av 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 6th 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 PO CHEE LEE (CHIU)
WONG of Oxford Street, New Providence is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6th day
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 CHE CHAO WONG of Oxford
Street, New Providence is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 6th 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 GLADSTONE M. SPENCE
BRISSETT of Kennedy Sujdivision in the Island of New
Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas and that any person who knows any reason
why naturalization should not be granted shoudi send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 6th day of July 1974 to The
Minister. responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


em


NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby givenW that MARRIER A.BAIN of
Windsor LUne W. N. P. Bs, t applying to the Minister
responsibe for Nationality and CItAe0hlp. 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-eght days from the 6th day of July 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Minry of o Affairs,. P. l0. ox N002, Nassau.


~i~.------~~-~ 1_1 __ I


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T "Dun- Lo" Toliph 31.32042 o, 3.2021
Bah owner & manai, P0 So. N1120 j


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*


COMMONWEALTH OF
TIlE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1974
No. 378


IN THE MATTER OF THE BAHAMAS
-COMMONWEALTH BANK LIMITED AND IN
:THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES ACT
iChapterl 84))
ORDER
"Take notice that by an order of Mr. Justice
faxwell J. Thompson, dated the 8th day of July,
A.D. 1974, Personal Service of notice of the Order
i this action, was dispensed with and it was
ordered that publication in the Nassau Daily
r-ibune and in the Nassau Daily Guardian of
noticess of the said Order should be deemed good
service of the same.
And further, take notice by the said order dated
the 8th day of July, A.D. 1969, it was ordered as
follows: -
IT IS ORDERED THAT this Court hereby
appoint Roderick Charles Kemp and David
Anthony Jones of Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co. of
Sassoon House, Shirley Street, in the City of
Nassau, jointly and severally as Provisional
Liquidators of the above named Company AND
this Court doth hereby limit and restrict the
powers of the said Provisional Liquidators to the
following:
(a) to take possession of the Company's assets
and those of its subsidiary companies and to
preserve and protect the same, including but
without limiting the generality of the foregoing:
Bahamas Commonwealth Trust Corporation
Ltd.
Chancellors Trust Company Ltd.
Charlotte Street Securities Ltd.
Grand Bahama Leasing Company Limited
New Providence Leasing Company Ltd.
Central Garage Ltd.
Motor Centre Ltd.


(b) to appoint agents and/or Special Managers in
the Bahamas and any part of the world outside the
Bahamas to take possession of the Company's
assets and those of its subsidiary companies on
their bahalf;
(c) by themselves or by their agents or Special
Managers with the leave of the Court to take such
legal action as may be necessary or desirable to
reduce such assets into their possession and to
prevent their disposition sale or any other dealing
with the same.
(d) to carry on the business of the Company, its
subsidiaries, and nominees until further Order, but
so far only as may be necessary for preserving the
aforesaid company, its subsidiaries and nominees as
going concerns.
(e) to receive and collect the debts due to the
Company, its subsidiaries and nominees.
L(f) to discharge rents, salaries and other current
expenses of the Company; its subsidiaries and
nominees.
(g) to give notices to determine the employment
of Clerks, Servants and other employees and
officers or any person howsoever employed by the
Company, it subsidiaries or nominees to pay such
of the Clerks, Servants, employees and any other
person howsoever as the Provisional Liquidators
may consider necessary for the purposes of the
Company, its subsidiaries and nominees.
(h) to open Bank accounts at such Banks as may
be determined by the Provisional Liquidators for
the Company, its subsidiaries and nominees in the
Bahamas or elsewhere in the world.
(i) to initiate and enter into provisional
contracts (any of which contracts would be subject
to the approval of the Court) for the sale of the
Company, its subsidiaries and nominees as going
concerns.
(j) pursuant to Section 35 of the Central Bank
of the Bahamas Act 1974 to permit the Provisional,
Liquidators to use the Report on Examination of
Statement of Condition of Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank Limited as at 3rd July, 1973
updated to 31st March, 1974 and all working
papers connected therewith, such use to be limited
to the performance of their duties as Provisional
Liquidators.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the
Company and its subsidiaries and nominees and
their and each of their directors,'officers, servants
and agents be and are hereby restrained from
parting with or removing or dealing with or
destroying any of their assets and books and
records and the documents of title or other indicia
of ownership or interest thereto and therein and
that an injunction be granted to the
effect.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the
Company and its subsidiaries and nominees and
their and each of their directors; officers, servants
and agents to comply with the provisions of the
foregoing and that an injunction be and is hereby
granted direction them and each of them to
deliver into the custody and possession of the
Provisional Liquidators or their Special Managers
or their agents as the case may be the assets of the
Company and its subsidiaries and their books and
records and the documents of title and other
indicia of ownership thereto or of interest therein.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the
payment of the costs, charges and expenses of the
Provisional Liquidators and of their authorized
agents and attorneys be made out of the assets of
the said Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Limited
and/or its subsidiaries AND that the said
Provisional Liquidators be indemnified in all
respects as to any action which they may take
howsoever in acting as such as to any action which
they may take whosoever in acting as such
Provisional Liquidators out of the assets of the said
Bahamas Ctmmonwealth Bank IUital.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that personal
service upon the Company or of any of its


American


Pictured at the Bond
Street showroom of the
Bahamas Tourist Office in
London with their Group
Leader Mrs. Mary Nabb
(seated, centre) are
seventeen students from
Nassau's C.C. Sweeting Senior
HighSchool.
The boys are all students
of the school's catering
department and visited
London on a training scheme
organised by international
caterers, Trust House Forte.
On a free day during their"
stay in London they were
invited to the Bond Street
Tourist Office for traditional
Eng&sh tea followed by a
night out in London's West
End theatreland with tickets
for the rock musical
"Godspell'.


Prime Minister Lynden Pindling and Mrs. Pindling view one of the exhibits at the Bahamas Museum at Jumbey Village
which was officially opened on July 9. Also looking on are Minister qf Education and Culture Mr. Livingstone N. Coakley and
Mr.BaediwdMoney, M.P. F .


subsidiaries or nominees of any of the servants or
agents thereof of notice of this Order may be
dispensed with and that publication in the Nassau
Daily Tribune and in the Nassau Guardian of
notice of this Order shall be deemed good service
thereof.
FINALLY AND IT IS ORDERED that the costs
of said application be costs in the matter of said
Petitioner;.
DATED this 8th day of July. 1974 BY THF
ORDER OF THE COURT


HIGGS & JOHNSON
Attorneys for
The Fund of Funds, Limited
(in Liquidation)
F.O.F. Proprietary Funds Ltd.
10S Growth Fund. Ltd.


J C. Strachan
REGISTRAR


PATON. TOOTHE & CO.
Attorneys for
Venture Fund (International)
N.V. (in Liquidation).


The Kiwanis Club of Nassau Thursday honoured Mr.
Timothy Gibson by presenting him with the Distinguished
Service Award for his "service to the nation" for writing
the National Anthem, "March On, Bahamaland". Making
the presentation is Pastor William Jones.


Fred Higgs, pictured, has
recently turned the
administrative talents he
acquired in 18 years with the
airline industry to personal
advantage, as president and
majority shareholder in
Lisaro Enterprises, a
Bahamian company
specialising in property
management.
After 18 years with
Bahamas Airways before its
collapse in 1970, Mr. Higgs
became managing director of
Charlotte Street Properties
Limited, responsible for the
Charlotte St. Financial centre
buildings.
Late last year he became
president of Lisaro
Enterprises.


Pindling

to open

conference
PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling will officially open
the annual Commissioners
Conference Monday at 9:30
a.m., Mr. 0. M. Pratt, Director
of The Department of Local
Government announced today.
The conference which will
run from July 22 to 26 will be
held at The Training Centre,
Arawak Cay and will be
attended by Commissioners
from all of the Family Islands.
Registration will take place
at Arawak Cay at 9 a.m.
Monday. Following the official
opening, Mr. 0. M. Watson,
Treasurer, will address the
Commissioners at 10:45 a.m .
on financial matters. At 4 p.m.
to 5.15 p.m. Mr. John Steer,
Control Officer, Ministry of
Works will address the
Conference on "Building
Control."
On Tuesday, July 23, at 9
a.m. Chief Magistrate, Mr.
Wilton Hercules will speak on
Judicial procedure. "Public
Service Conditions and
Standards" wiUl be the subject
of an address to be delivered
by Mr. Hanford Darvilie,
Director, Department of Public
Personnel from 2.30 p.m. to
5.15 p.m.
At 4.00 p.m. Mrs. Lois
Symonette, Deputy Director,
Department of Public
Personnel will speak on the
"Handling of Correspond-
ence.

One streak
too many
LOS ANGELES The male
stre?.Ker who made his debut
on American television during
the Academy awards has made
another public appearance in
the nude. This time it was
before the City Council here
and this time he was arrested.
Robert Opel drew gasps
from the packed audience of
about 400 assembled to debate
the legality of nude sunbathing
at city beaches when he walked
to the front of the crowd and
disrobed.
The 33-year-old advertising
man was booked by police for
investigation of disturbing a
public meeting. (AP)


compose

freedom

song

AN AMERICAN who has
never visited the Bahamas has
written a "Bahamas Freedom
Song."
In a letter to the Bahamas
Ministry of Tourism, Mr.
Samuel R. Davenport, of
Falls Church, Virginia, wrote:
"This song lyric was designed
as a positive freedom song. I
wanted to embody faith, Joy
and the hope for a beautiful
tomorrow. There is no
condemnation of any
individual or group contained
In it. It is made up of elation
and love. Please feel free to
use it and make your people
happy."
Mr. Davenport penned the
words from literature sent
him by the Bahamas Tourist
Office in Washington.
BAHAMAS FREEDOM
SONG
By
Samuel R. Davenport


Our voices rise to smite the
sky,
Sweet tears of joy in ev'ry
eye.
This land is ours from sun to
sun.
A thousand islands now are
one.
Bahamas jewels from our
the sea,
O! We are free! O! We are
free!

II.
Our thanks to God, our
hymns of praise,
Rise up from our
unnumbered cays,
Our lives are now our own to
live -
So much to gain, so much to
give!
Bahamas jewels from out
the sea,
O! We are free 01 We are
free!.

HIII.
Our throbbing hearts beat out
our joy -
Each man, each woman, girl
and boy.
United, we the people stand.
We face tomorrow
hand-in-hand.


Bahamas -
the sea,
0! We are
free!


jewels from out

free 0! We are


Ours is the time of true
Goombay.
We hail the coming of this
day.
There is a crown upon each
brow.
The past has passed. The
future's now.
Bahamas jewels from out
the sea,

0! We are free! O! We are
free!.


IMPORTANT

ANNOUNCEMENT
from

Montgomery Ward

& Co.:


Please note that the following
ARE NOT representatives or
agents for Montgomery Ward & Co.:


Washington Clubf
Washlngon Conum Club
Washington Distributors, NA.
Wahngton Mortgage Co., LTD.
Charles H. Rogers, Jr.


Customers requiring information on
"How to Order" by catalog should
direct their correspondence to:
Montgomery Ward
Export Department

1000 S. Monroe St.


.1,
.. s4


_____


m


TRIBUNE .. Strdy, Ju 131974.


B






















Come by Classified Counter at The Trbune or ca 2-186 Ext.5 n Naau,352 -6608 n p from 9a.m. tp. Mon. to Sat. a. to 1p.m.


REAL ESTATE


I I


wr


C15882
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished. Centreville,
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.

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.

C15920
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house,
Dannottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-1671.
C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
ione 2-1631.
C 15942
ONE THREE BEDROOM, two
bath, airconditioned furnished
home, Queen's Road, Nassau
East. Phone 5-4684 or 2-3750.
C15916

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


APPROVE CARGU
RIGHTS


FOR RENT


C16056
BEAUTIFULLY furnished one
bedroom apartments. Nice
quiet area. For further
information call 42128 or
42787 anytime.

C16041
UNFURNISHED one bedroom
apartment. $140 South Beach.
Phone 3-4241.
C15924
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
Corner Mount Royal Avenue
and Durham Street,
Two-bedroom apartments,
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 28272.
After 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.

C15923
THE WAKEFIELD APARTMEF
Corner Cordeaux Avenue,
Englerston. One and two
bedroom apartments.
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 2-8272,
after 6:00 o.m. 5-3418
C16062
BACHELOR ROOM in
respectable home with private
entrance. Palmdale. Call
5-1044.


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.

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.

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).

C16043
FOUR BEDROOM 2 storey
duplex apartment Sunlight
Village. Monthly rental $400.
Asking $45,000.00. Call
3-5779 ask for Corrine Brown,

C16067
BUY A LOT
IN SAN ANDROS
ALMOST 1/3 ACRE
$35 down, $35 per month. Call
or visit
FRANK CAREY
Real Estate
P.O. Box N.4764

Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815

C16024
PRIVATE BEACH AND
LAKE. Spacious lots, 70 x
100. $75 DEPOSIT. NO
INTEREST CHARGES.
Salesman on duty
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. Model House pvprv
Saturday and Sunday, 12 to 6.
Tel: 4-1141 any day or night
or 2-4148. MORLEY &
O'BRIEN REAL ESTATE
(BREA BROKERS).

FOR SALE
C16074

Two storey building
incomplete and designed for
apartments or laundromat. Call
55081.

FOR SALE Oa RENT
,:15961
3 bedroom 2 bath house,
unfurnished. Blair Estates.
Phone 3-2095.

FOR RENT
C15919
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.


C 16049
'73 CHEVY VEGA
airconditioned, radio and tape,
Al condition, 10,000 miles.
Financing available. $3,200.
Interested parties only call 8 to
5 2-4896, 2-1338 after 6 p.m.
5-2104.

S FOR SALE I

C16063
8 ft. COUCH good frame -
$75 Telephone 31318.

C16057
PATIO SALE: Saturday,
Sunday, July 13-14, 9 to 5.
Refrigerator
Vacuum cleaner
Electric boiler
Mimeograph machine
Books
Mattresses
Ladies clothing
Track tapes
Stereos
Household items
Dowdeswell Street between
Christie and Armstrong.
C16069
Two sets of Golf Clubs ideal
for beginners. $50 and $70
respectively. Contact 24240
ext. 132 Day, and 77639
Night.


you believe that
nobody reads small ads
... you're wrong. You
ere reading this aren't
you? Call 2-2768 for
Information on small or
large display ads.

C15915 ---
WOLSEY.HALL
rfE OXFORi CORRESPONENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the qualification you ant -
GC E. '0 and 'A' levels, a London
University Degree. Professional Ex-
aminations or Business Studies Wolsey
Hall founded in 1* 94 ives you:
* A guarantee of tuition until you pass
)ourrexaminalional noextracost.
An outstanding record of success For
exampte 87"' of Wolsey Hall students
silting for B.A. honours degrees have
passed in thelast 7 years
Over 7 yern of experience resulting in
the most efficien modern methods of
postal teaching by airmail if required.
Personal tuition O meet >our precise
requirements.
Low fees payable by instalments.
If you wans to know how to
p e.part for a successful flulur
lil aris or a Free pro_ pc as to:
Dfept. V.E V1E


SMARINE ES


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.

C16031
22' BOAT 160 H.P.
Mercruiser, top condition
accessories included. $3,500
(O.N.O.) Pair of Cypress
Garden Skiis, grooved for
Slalom. Cost new $160.00, will
sell for $70.00.
One rebuilt Mercruiser 160
H P. engine $700.
Owner leaving Island. Call
anytime 31642.


C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engi. e>
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C15931
YACHT "WHISTLING SWAM"
43' Matthews Sedan: Twin
Diesel Power: See at Nassau
Harbour Club: Contact Owner
Mr. S. P. Sherman, West Palm
Beach, Fla. Tel: 305-832-0784.

C15929
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 32371.

C16022
BAYSHORE MARINA LIMITED
Phone: 28232-3
BERTRAM YACHT FOR
THE BAHAMAS
1. BOSTON WHALER 13'640
H.P. Electric Start. Net Cash
$2,797.
2. GLASTRON G.T. 160
Orange-White 115 H.P.
Mercury. Net Cash $5,632.

3. MAKO 17 Angler with
extras, 85 H.P. Mercury. Net
cash $6,430.

USED BOATS
1. 31 ft. BERTRAM
FLYBRIDGE CRUISER. 2 x
4. 53 Diesels, Many factory
extras. Excellent condition.
Radio. Freezer etc. $35,000.
2. 31 FT. FJORD CABIN
CRUISER, 1970. 2 x 160 H.P.
Mercruiser sterndrives. Radio.
Refrigerator, sleeps 5 in Cabin
$19.000.
3. 25 FT. BERTRAM
HARDTOP CRUISER 2 x 160
MERCRUISERS, Radio, Head
etc. $13,200.
4. 25 FT. BERTRAM
HARDTOP CRUISER. 2 x 160
MERCRUISER. Fishbox.
Dinette Convertible, Galley
unit. Full Canvass with drop
curtain $12,500.

5. 20 FT. BERTRAM Bahia
Mar. 6 Cyl. Mercruiser, Radio,
Head $5,000.

6. 23 FT. ULTRA O.M.C.
overnight Cabin, Radio, Head,
Rebuilt outdrive and New
Manifolds $4,300.

7. 14 FT. FISH/SPORT Boat
35 H.P. Electric Start, Mercury
Outboard $750.

8. Trailer suitable for 7 $150.

FORMULA SEACRAFT -
MAKO GLASTRON -
BERTRAM AND HATTERAS.

S CRAFTSIPPM ES


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

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
The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.


C15910

TRAVELLING?

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


APPROVEDSSENGER
RIGHTS S


I .1


I CM TiUm


II


Ii


C16084


The family of the late Mrs.
Isabelle C. Missick wish to
thank the Reverends: C. W.
Saunders, Baltron Bethel,
Carlton Francis, the
Missionary Society, the
Choir and all other officers
and members of Salem
Baptist Church. Butler's
Funeral Home and all those
who sent floral
contributions and for their
kind acts of condolences
shown during their recent
bereavement.

I MEMOIIAM
C16082


IN loving memory of my dear
husband VIVIAN RAYMOND
SEARS who departed this life
July 13th 1972.

Sleep on dear and take your
rest,
We love you but Jesus loves
you best,
The blow was hard the shock
severe
We little knew your time was
near.
Left to mourn: Wife Olga, 2
sons, parents, 5 brothers, 4
sisters and a host of relatives
and friends.

C16065


In loving memory of our loving
father Evangelist N.A.
Napoleon Panzar who passed
away July 13th 1960.
2 Timothy 4:7-8

7. I have fought a good fight, I
have finished my course, I have
kept the faith.

8. Henceforth there is laid up
for me a crown of
righteousness, which the Lord,
the righteous judge, shall give
me at that day; and not to me
only, but unto all them also
that love his appearing.


C16072
In loving memory of our dear
mother and grandmother
ROSETTA TAYLOR JONES
who departed this life July 12,
1973.

Trust and obey for there's no
other way
To be happy in Jesus but to
trust and obey
Sadly missed by children,
grandchildren and host of
other relatives.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C16026
JUST ARRIVED FROM
ENGLAND:
* Bone Meal Tabl.
* Acerola
* Brewers Yeast Tab
* Desiccated Liver Tab
* Carlic Caps
* Iron Formula
e Kelp Tab
* Lecithin Caps
e Rose Hip Caps. 200 mg.
* Safflower Caps.
* Vit. B.12 Tab. 25 mic.
* Vit. B. Complex Caps.
* Vit. E. Cap. 100 lus
* Vit. E. 200 lus
* Wheat Germ Oil Caps. 5 ius
* buntlower Seeds
* Pro Vit. A Caps.
a Geriatric Formula Tab.

NASSAU DRUG STORE
Mackey Street


ElFmte


iI


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.



C16077
CUSTOMERS OF NEW
E.L.D. CLEANERS
LIMITED who might have
lost property in the recent
fire on the 3rd July are
requested to submit their
respective invoices to
management so as to claim
compensation on or before
the 17th instant. Our office
is located upstairs of
Elizabeth Laundromat,
FLint Street, off East Street.
MANAGEMENT E.L.D.
CLEANERS LTD.



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

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

Complete sightseeing Tours
in each city.

e Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.

All tips and taxes (except
airport taxes).

Plus other special features.
For further information
contact:-

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

I SCHOOLS
C 15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.


C 16083
SHOPS and offices for rent.
Modern airconditioned
office and store space
available in busy shopping
area, telephone and ample
parking. Rental fees will
appeal to the business man
with a future. Call 2-3010.

SCARS FOR SALE
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.

C16053
MUST sacrifice 1969 Sports
Coupe. Excellent condition.
$1800.00 or nearest offer. Call
'5625 or 58803.

C16040
FIAT 124 SPORTS COUPE
Very good condition. Call
42540.

C16076
'73 COUGAR XR7, P/W,
P/S, A/C. Telephone 28857
from 9-5 54539 from 5-8
ask for Hall.

C16075
1968 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA convertible,
automatic transmission,
power steering: radio. $1,200
O.N.O. Phone 42193.


C16044
ADMINISTRATIVE
SUPERINTENDENT
Applicants should be of a
marine administrative
discipline or a plant engineer
with a strong business and/or
management background
Applicants are required to have
a minimum of 10 years
experience in a Bulk Terminal,
product movement and storage
Operations of a Petroleum
Refinery, Port Administration
or Bulk Shipping facility.
The Individual holding this
position will be responsible for
the efficient management of
personnel, warehousing,
services and oil dccountancy
functions.
Applicants should apply to P.
0. Box F.2530, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


ILP WANTED


C16011
AN OUTISLAND
RESORT/DEVELOPMENT
requires immediately a
Plumbing Superintendent who
must be a registered Licensed
Master Plumber and who will
be responsible for all new
installations and maintenance
of well fields, sewage plant, lift
stations, hotel and villa
maintenance and be able to
train subordinates. Must have
at least six years general
experience in plumbing and at
least one year experience in a
supervisory capacity.
APPLY TO: "PLUMBING
SUPT.", P. 0. Box N-3229,
Nassau, N. P., Bahamas.

C 16050
BAHAMIAN MAID AND
GARDENER, live-in. No
children. Telephone 7-4159.

C16048
MAID wanted 5 days a week.
Some cooking essential.
Bahamian only with references
need apply. Phone 41063.
C16047
BAHAMIAN GARDENER and
Handyman wanted 6 days a
week. Job includes maintaining
swimming pool, garden, green
house and cleaning windows,
screens etc. References
essential. Phone 41063.
C16059
TWO Assistant Gardeners
required six days per week to
work in very large garden
situated out west. Must be
fully experienced in all aspects
of garden maintenance
particularly preservation and
propagation of plant life.
References from previous
employers essential. Bahamians
only need apply. For Interview
phone 77768 Mr. Thurston.
C16068
LIVE-IN maid to look after 3
children and do general
household duties. Phone
2-2216.


C16064
YARD BOY wanted. Ring
32520 for details.
C16054
BANK OF LONDON &
MONTREAL invite
applications from Bahamidns
for the vacancy of Credit
Analyst at its Head Office in
Nassau. The person we are
looking for must have
banking experience and
working knowledge of balance
sheet analysis. A basic
understanding of Spanish is
essential. After training, the
successful candidate would be
responsible for departmental
control work requiring
accuracy, conscientiousness
and a sense of responsibility.
Future advancement is possible
depending on ability.
Write giving personal details
and experience to the
Personnel Manager, P. 0. Box
N1262, Nassau, N.P. Bahamas.
C16078
ALBURY'S RADIO & T.V.
COMPANY requires a
saleslady. Write: P.O. Box
N3456, Nassau.
C 16073
2 Sewer Truck drivers
4 Seamstresses must be
able to do factory piece
work
2 Tailors
I Pressing lady.
Phone 59739 for interview.
C16058
ONE TAILOR NEEDED. Must
be able to cut free-hand and by
pattern. Meadow Street.

C16080
COPY CO-ORDINATOR for
publications. Must be
competent. DUPUCH
PUBLICATIONS. Call 3-5666
between 9:30 and 5.
C16081
QUALIFIED BOOKKEEPER
at least 5 years experience,
male or female, good salary.
Call the Bridge Inn, 3-2077,
ask for Al or Jerry.

C16070
GENERAL MANAGER
HOTEL
The New Providence
Development Company
requires a hotel manager with a
minimum 10 years experience
in a resort hotel as General
Manager, Pfeferably M.H.C.I.
or similar qualification. Reply
in writing to P. 0. Box N-4820,
Nassau, N.P.


C16079
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES
Are you Interested In a
stimulating career with great
gross potential? We need highly
qualified Executive Secretaries,
strong on organisation, capable
of running an office. Top
typing please essential.
Qualified Bahamians,
expatriates are asked to apply.
DUPUCH PUBLICATIONS
3-5666 between 9 and 5.


I I ME SERVICES


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

Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.
C15888
BACKHOE FOR HI RE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.
C15885
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box N4818,
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.


ALARMS/SECURITY
Inur Winds Lid.
Write: liox N4272 'lh. 5-2124
Low 's Alarm Services I'h. 3-2042
National Security Systems
Ph. 5-9719

ANTENNAS
Island TV 'lh. 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lt cas Itatteries
Hay Street (;arage I'h. 2-2434
Transmission IRepairs
Shell Action Station I'h. 5-2000
BOOKSTORE
The C'lhristian InHok
Shop 'Phi. 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
L.eculiv%"
lrintvrs I'h. 2-4267/5-4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
(.'omonwealth
Iurhiture i'll. 3-1120

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

DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monthly Katle s51
I'lln. 2-4727(day) 7-7387(nite)

ENTERTAINMENT
Audio Visual & Movirs
Film & quip. Service P'h. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Island Ikrislt Ph. 2-2702/5-S419


SI TREA SERVICES


C15909
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.

C15887
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HI RE ...
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.

POSITION WANTED
C160/1
CAPABLE, MATURE
LADY available to fill in for
vacationing staff. Days or
weeks, clerking, typing, etc.
Evenings 58201 SANDS.


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. (eorge I'Ph. 2-8421/6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New Oriental L.aundry I'h. 2-4403
MEATS
Ticco Meits
Wlhilesale Retail I'h. 5-9719

MEN'S WEAR
I ashionettc Ltd. l'h. 2-2376/7

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

PAPER
C'omnlercial I'laperilouse I'lh. 5-9731
PRINTING
Wol.Sn 'Primling 'lPh. 5-4506
I xvcltive.
I'rinters Ph. 2-4267/5-4011

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Riuhher Stamps I'h. 5-4506
rhe rrihwl. I'l'. 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sporls l.anld I'l. 2-1862

TRAVEL
I'laytours I'hl. 2-2931/7
R. II. Curr; & Co. 'Ph. 2-8681/7

TV REPAIRS
Channel electronics Ltd.l'h. 3-5478

TRUCKING
Johlnson'"
Trucking & Landscape Ph. 5-9574

TYPEWRITER REPAIR


GARDEN &, PET SUPPLIES Junior Bethel Ph. 5-1044
Moiderniltic (Garden & Pet i i,
Madeira Sh ppping .M.a PIh.2-2868
u rden& UPHOLSTERIN
Montrse Avenue i'h. 2-4259 ddle's Upholstering Ph. S-9713
[mI Trllm IIm






Fop aumK M And -vi


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L.1%. *, E1 -. _..... ; _. -- -- -- ------..~_;_..,,*., ~4~* -


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

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b iW JkONIiutsJ CAI20IUT[I.

11hfthmthl.2uin MibIr.U
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-`~-- ,-*-..,_~ _____ _- c _ ~.____ ,,, _____-~~'


I ---~~- --~ r r I


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.

[ HELP WANTED

C 15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5.10 years.
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welded
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

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


- -


- --


- -- -


i. --- --- - --- -- -- I -


I


I


Li


I M .


.1


- I




















IIOCEMENTS I ELP WANTED


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

FOR SALE
C15353
DRILL BIG, Sterling Model A
hydraulically operated, driven
by Ford 6 cylinder engine,
with winch capable of lifting
5,000 Ibs., mounted on
Chevrolet truck. All in good
running condition. Duty paid.
Call Grand Bahama
Engineering, Ltd. Tel.
~52-6239.

KLP WANTED
C16060
FASHION COORDINATOR
This person must be
responsible for the complete
coordination of all our Fashion
shows, which entails the
contact between the
convention group heads and
the different hotel executives
which are directly in charge of
these groups, the
commentation of all shows,
and the coordination of all
merchandise. Applications with
references should be forwarded
to Evelyn of Lucaya Limited,
P. 0. Box F-2462, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas.


C15351
Live-in MAID to care for 4
children. Must be neat in
appearance. $35.00 per week.
Phone Freeport 352-2446.
C15352
CONFECTIONER
Preparation of French pastries
for Airline Catering.
Preparation of all breads and
pastries used in both Airline
Catering and Restaurant. Must
have diploma from
Confectioner School and at
least 10 years experience.
Reply to: G. B. Caterers Ltd.
FPO International Airport,
Tele: 352-7391.

C15336
MECHANIC WELDERS 3


I ELP WANTED
C15354


ASSISTANT MANAGER -
CHINESE RESTAURANT
The incumbent of this position
works directly with the
General Manager and asumes
all responsibilities for the
restaurant during his absence.'
Directly supervises and
co-ordinates all activities
within the kitchen, foodstuffs,
etc., both locally and overseas,
including Hong Kong. Must
work on a split shift basis and
is normally on duty until
closing time at midnight. A
minimum of 3 years experience
in a similar position and a
complete knowledge of
Chinese language necessary.
TWO (2) CANTONESE
COOKS Minimum of 3 years
experience in general
preparation of all types of
Cantonese food, acquired In
first class Chinese restaurant or
Hotel.
Qualified and interested
candidates may apply to: P. 0.
Box F-795, Freeport with copy
of resume.


required. Experienced on
heavy equipment and plant C15356
machinery. Must have own
tools. CHEFS:
MACHINIST 1 required. charge o
Must have own tools pertaining direct a&
to this work. Broad experience of Frer
in general machining. Cuisine.
WELDER FITTERS 3 diploma
required. Must have 5 years experler
experience and be familiar with Apply:
all types of welding. Personn
HEAVY DUTY FLAME Box F-
CUTTER AND STEEL Bahama
BENDER 1 required.
Apply: Freelance Enterprises C15355
Ltd., Freeport 352-7972. Experiei
welder.
Motors,
Freepor


W \[i BEEN ?ON wlru UK i


To take complete
if station; supervise and
assistants in preparation
nch and International
Certificates and
s of training and'
ice required.
Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
el Department, P. 0.
531, Freeport, Grand


nced yard man and
Own tools, Kent
Queens Highway,
t 352-7231.


SELP WTED
C15357
TRAINEES (POWER PLANT
OPERATION) Young men
18 22. Should have at least
10th grade education, BJC's in
English. Maths, Ministry of
Education qualifying
examinations used as part
selection. Extensive training
and development offered by
Company.
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR -
Would be required to work
shift hours and is directly
responsible to the shift
engineer on duty for proper
operation of the power plant
auxiliaries. Applicant should
hold a recognized station
engineers certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in the
operation of boiler equipment,
water treatment equipment,
etc..
METER READER (UTILITY)
- Reading of all meters and
recording of same in Meter
Leading Book. Should notice
consumption Irregularities and
notify customers or write
service request to proper
department.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial and Industrial
Limited, P. 0. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.

C15358
Heavy duty MECHANIC
with the minimum of five
years experience. Must have
experience in electric and
gas welding. Call Freeport
352-7049.


The Tribune Comis Page


FASTER, MUTT!
FASTER! YOU'RE
GAINING ON US!


L 5FF, WVAI/I TO1P
yoU TOHOLPL UP

ME! -d^
"j)( f.~
,74a


THE BROAD-
WINEED HAWK
OFTEN HUNTS
NEAR CREEK
BANKS, SITTING
MOTIONLESS
ON A LIMB
AND STRIKING
SWIFTLY
WHEN PREY
1IS SfHTED


,I-











12 THE TRIBUNE - -Saturday, July 13, 1974.


"Modern teaching methods stress character building,
rather than the ability to spell correctly."


* WHAT 0 YA X OVER THE HILL ?'


HEATHCLIFF


"HELP!"


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 21. Snaffle
1. Copycats 22. Oil
6. Auricles 23. Stampede
10. Three-legged 25. Branch
stand 26. Ship bread
11. Jog 28. Wager
12. Type of sale 31. Yellow bugle
13. Tropical dog 32. Spotlight
14. Wild ox 33. Theater box
15. Legal matter 34. Weathercock
17. Charged 36. Garden plant
particle 38. Dairy product
18. Pitch 39. Offensive
19. Lawful 40 Bishoprics
punishment 41. Splits


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
2. Cotton cloth
DOWN 3. Space walk
4. Be sorry
1. Mail 5. Dutch painter
S 7 8 9 6. Pilot's
1A \ I 6 \ abbreviation


I, i 7. Girl's name
-- --8. Arty
13 9. Rock
--- 10. Food fish
12. Deserter
9 0 16. Wadingbird
19. Nuthatch
S2-- genus
S2 20. Tree
2 21.Sprout
23 Sack
27 0 24. Color
-- 3--- 25. Consent
2 3326 Urticaria
[ '/ j36 --/-- 27.Pergola
36 3728. Dividend
- .'9 - - 29. Sponsorship
30. Infusion
33. Booty
I lye-I 1 35.Sigmoid
6 min. AP Newsfeatures 7-16 37 Snare

Rupert and the Wooden


GENERAL TENDENCIES: You can now
achieve a great deal in putting in effect plans
made the past two days in whatever department of life that is
vital to your progress and happiness. Every detail put in
motion can be productive and permanent.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you pay more attention to
your financial and property structure, you can easily improve
your position. Spend money and make money.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Your charm is high today
and you should make those contacts that are important in the
furthering of your career. Show wisdom.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Make sure a new plan is well
organized to the minutest detail so you can get the approval of
higher-ups. Show devotion to mate.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Get together with
good friends and make this a pleasurable and a profitable day.
Show others how devoted you are.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Engage in some worthwhile
public affairs and forget less important personal pleasures
today. Avoid one who has very small ideas.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Go to a new place where you
can make big headway and put unused faculties to work. Talk
over plans with new associate.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Handle responsibilities cleverly
and improve your credit standing. Romantic circles can be
built around the one you love.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you bring an associate to
a new and fascinating place, you can cement better relations.
Engage in civic work you have to do.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can handle those
tasks now that are difficult to do during busy work week.
Take health treatments you've neglected.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Once you get important
tasks handled quickly, you will have time to enjoy recreation
you need. Increase harmony with loved one.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Show much affection to
and consideration for family now and get excellent results.
Sidestep one who has eye on your assets.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Make and keep appointments
that can help put your life on a more even keel. Do the
shopping that you have been neglecting.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will
know that 100 pennies make a dollar and how to make it
grow. A happy feeling will develop, knowing there is a secure
structure beneath the feet. Teach to cooperate more with
others, otherwise the fine promise in this interesting chart will
be lessened. Give ethical training.



THE Make You Very CROSS-word. The one with no numbers
and, except for the first in each section, no order to the clues.
One hint by compiler TIM McKAY : The nine letter words can
help you with a crowd of others. Solution on Monday.


Clues Across
Many film big names started
with this. (5, 4)
A lot of a woman's work is
done on these. (5)
Loving touch. (4)
Musical instrument. (4)
Lid. (0'
P.T. (9)
Place. (4)
seest landowner. (5)


Every apple has one. (4)
Canopy beds. (7)
Kind. (4)
Advantageous. (6)
Indlvidnalism. (3)
Clues Down
Patterned tailoring. (5. 4)
Mr. Harrison. (3)
Harbour. (5)
Vegetable. (4)
spells of bowling. (5)
Watchers. (9)
Risks ? Poof! (anag.). (4
Suitable. (8)
Telegrams. ( )
Farm products. (4)
covering. 1PL
Wight I r 0 a PI a
one. (4) N A


L i g h t
(4)
Restore to
he a l th.
(4)
A n t q ue.
(3)


I OFIC fOa"


4-5)


ST
ER
as


FesterdaO's solution


jow. many no proper names. TODAY'S
SOLZ%* TAROBT : 17 words, good:
U D f o u r letters 20 words. very good*: 24 words.
ou make excellent Solution tomorrow.
from the SATURDAY'S S0 LU TION :
letterebown Ac r aerobic artel aril bailer
h e r e In ba Iluor bare bark bear bier blare
making aI blear boar boiler bore boreal
word, each bore brace brae bral bricole
LletYter may brolU aber CABRIOLE calibre
be used once calorie care arob carol clear
only. Each cobra colr coral corbel corble
word must contain the larse core erab crib earl lair liar lobar
letter, and there must be at loir lore oiler oracle oral orea
least one elht4etter word n the orel raee ral real recoal recoil
list. No plurals; no foreign words; relic rice robe role.


Uhess
BY LEONARD BARDEN

S1r IE


I ..,


19
White (to move) has driven
the black king into the open
board in this diagram from a
postal game. but now Black is
hoping to meet Q-Q7 ch by
K -B3, or 1 -B5 Ch by K-Kt5.
What did White play, and how
did the game end?
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master; 30 seconds, expert; 2
minutes, county player; 5
minutes. Oclub standard: 8
minutes, average; 20 minutes.
novice.
Chess Solution
I D-B8 ch! RxB; 2 Q-KS ch,
K--Kt5: 3 Q-K2 ch. K-B4 (ff
K-R6: 1 P-Kt4 dis ch wins the
queen): 4 P-Kt4 ch: QxP; 5
Q-K5 noatr.
Horse-O10


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer North: Love All.
North
4 AQ32
S542
O K832
4 A8
South
4 KJ854
AK7
AQ94
North South
iNT (12/14) 34
44 64
The bidding is routine. North
doesn't know whether South is
loQking for a slam or c mlpy
suggesting 4V in preference to
3NT, but since he likes spades,
it costs hnm nothing to cue-bia
the .4A. South waits to hear no
more.
West leads the 4K. South wins
c:r.d flAnds trumn.ps 2-2. Cxn he
ensure his contract regardless of
of the distribution?
ANALYSIS: When this hand
came up. declare cashed two
.li mtncr.is, th:n t.e 0V A K
and exited with his third heart.
West East
u76 n 10 9
963 Q J 108
SJ 10 7 6 05
KQJ10 4976432
East carefully unblocked cn
the V A K, aeowing West's V9
to win the third heart. Now
declarer had an inescapable dia-
mond loser.
The correct play is to cash
only the OA (or OQ) before
playing hearts. If diamonds
break 4-1. declarer plays low
fiom the next hand-his own or
dummny's--on the diamond re-
turn and cannot fail to score
four diamond tricks. If an,
other suit is returned, the ruf
and edsath g.ak s South h!s
twelfth tick.


Dr. She p is very grateful and Mrs. Bear
iWSn him to see Rupert's bedroom. Rupert
opw, *lowly. "I don't mind giving up my
rea,." he thinks, "but what will it be like
- teacher at home as well as at
7 Dr. Sheep declares the room will
a* i pIrfectly and before long he has
unpakeod his bag and settled in. Later on,


when Rupert is doing his homework, the new
teacher picks up one of the little bear's books.
"So this is the work Dr. Chimp has been
giving you," he remarks. I'm afraid he has
been treating his class too easily. I must do
something about the lessons while I am in
charge of you and your friends."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


MEl ow0MOD ON
WORLD EVENTS
KEJP AFMAST Of
lw IL LCAL




TAM
log w

MONKKG
9w R ^


LEADMO


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


YOU WANT/ME
TO HELP SOMEONE
.. ANP IF I PIP... IT
AIGHT AVE
\ =, x. Y LOFE?







t ifc


27 eComric Par


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis
TA N I E --- THERE9S H E DWAMO HELLO, TAMIE 4 COULD YES-DTHAT
A PHONE CALL FOR TALK 10 70ME? U AND MR. SIMONS WAOULDE
YOU/IT'SUNEH NAVE DINNER WiTH ME NEL-
TOMORROW EVENt ?





-

7".





JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
1 11 -HE v WAITING IN THE NO...BUT I WOULD HELLO, JUSTIN! HOW 15 JUST PINE.
WHERE IS JUSTIN CORRIDOR OUTSIDE THE LIKE TO TALK EVERYTHING GOING? MISS
NOW, BEVERLY ? UTILITY ROOM, M5 IS TO HIM! ARE YOUR LIVING SPENCER!
S SPENCER! IS THERE QUARTERS ALL RIGHT?
ANYTHING HERE IN
THE HOUSE YOU le-
A RvANT CHECKED )





4IW






APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzlcy









IE -Saturday, July 13, 1974.


Bahamas. to host chess championships


THE BAHAMAS will host the
Central American and Caribbean
Individual Chess Championships next
year, and the Pan American Junio-
Championship in 1977. a Bahamas
Chess Association press release
announced.
In accepting the proposal offered at
the 50th Congress, B.C.F. president
Kenneth Adderley told Pan American
delegates that by 1977 the Bahamas
will have groomed a cadre of juniors
who will be ready for the
championships it the inter-scholastic
championships now taking place in
Nassau was any criterion for


judgement.
It was at this time that the U.S.S.R.
offered to send Boris Spasdky, former
world champion, and a team of
International Grandmasters to tour the
Central American and Caribbean Zone
to boost chess play. The U.S.A.
offered Grandmaster Lombardy and
number 2 player Robert Byrne.
The performance of the B.C.F.'s
team at the recently ended 21st World
Olympics proved to be better than
expected although not as well as
potential showed, the release
explained.
The Bahamas finished ninth in the


group a half point behind eighth place
Andorra, and three points ahead of the
British Virgin Islands. In nine rounds'
of plays and 36 games in the finals, the
Bahamas got II points.
Carding the second highest
individual score in group E, Elias
Antonas who played board I, went
scoreless until the last round of the
preliminaries when with a brilliant
n,,dpn marrifice combination he
defeated Greece's number one player
Trikialiotis who had an international
rating of 2215.
Antonas went on to score three


more wins in rapid suceasslen, and
finished the finals with few winm,
three draw. and two leases.
"Although playing under
otremendous pressure, the liahmna
showed good potential for fuatre
international tournaments," the
release stated.
On the day the Bahamas was loasig
to Rhodesia, the World Chess
- Organization expelled from
International competition South
Africa and Rhodesia for practices of


discrimination in chess.
e vote was 26 for expulsion, 17
Bt and 21 abstentions.
Following an impuased
plea to the General Assembly
to let justice prevail, the
Bahamas, leaving South
Africa to be expelled by ile
peers, led 16 Central
American and Caribbean
countries in abstention by
block.
After the explosion order
wks given, the Rhodesian
delegate called for a mandate
naming Adderley who was
the Bahamas' delegate, as a
one-man special Commission
of Inquiry to Investigate the
charges against the Rhodesian
Chess Federation.
The R.C.F. felt that it
should not have been
expelled along with South
Africa, and asked for all
emergency powers to equip
the Commission with
reporting the findings of the
Bahamas delegate to F.J.D.E.
so that an appeal can be
launched in time for the next
world Olympics scheduled for
1976.
Adderley confirmed that
he would be happy to act as
chairman of such a
Commission or to act along,
if that was what was wanted,
providing that the particular
terms of reference were
clearly specified and included
the level of political or
non-political involvement of
the R.C.F. and its
Government.
The B.C.A. hold their
Bahamas Summer Open
Tuesday at their headquarters
in the Blue Hill Golf Club.
All chess players are
urged to compete and be
among the fjrst players in the
Bahamas to receive ratings.
These ratings will exist for all
times in the Bahamas and will
fluctuate according to
performance. '
Play will be a nine round
Swiss event with 40 moves in
two hours. Entrance fee for
adults in $2 and juniors $1.
Trophies will be awarded to
the top three finishers and,
the top two will earn an
invitation to compete for the
1975 Bahamas Chess
Championship.


By Gladstone Thurston
NINTEEN-YEAR-OLD swim champ Andy Knowles
today won his fifth consecutive Kiwanis two and a half
miles marathon and clipped three minutes off his old
record sprinting the distance in 33.49 minutes.
His 17-year-old brother Bruce was second in 37.35 minutes.
Bernie Butler came in third.


A beautiful morning with
calm seas greeted the 53
swimmers competing in the
eighth annual event.
Andy who recently set five
new records in the Bahamas
Nationals led the race the
entire route.
"He started like he was
swimming the 100 yards dash
and he never slowed down
until he touched the finish
boat," commented Andy's
father/coach Percy. "1 thought
it was excellent."


ANDY KNOWLES


Swimming competitively for
over 10 years, Andy set the
record in 1971 with a time of
36:32. He is a member of the
Nassau Yacht Club swim team
and also a key performer in the
University of Miami's team.
Andy said over the past year
there has been a marked
improvement in his swimming.
"In the last year, my times
have dropped a whole lot. I
hope that in the next few years
they keep dropping," he said.

He attributes his success to
hard work. "I've been
swimming about seven miles
each day morning and
afternoon and working out
at school in preparation for
this." He swam the course


every afternoon.
In prior races, Andy used
to go to Florida to train.
However, this year, he found
all he wanted to know in the
veteranship of his father Mr.
Knowles. He figures that this
year was his most satisfactory
performance.
Bruce who captured the
junior event last year and came
in third overall found it
difficult to give his brother any
competition. "He was too fast
and so I just stayed behind him
hoping for a second."
Next year, Mr. Knowles is
hoping to have a ladies
champion. His daughters Cindy
and Sharon are presently
working out for that event.


An Independence tennis tournament was sponsored by Mr. J. Russell Ford, M.P., and held at the tennis court at his home
at Nassau East this week. The action saw Leo Rolle and Robert Isaacs defeat Bertram Knowles and Anthony Munnings 7-5,
6-8 and 6-2 in the doubles. In the second doubles Bradley Demeritte and Mr. Ford overpowered Sir Sidney Poitier and Peter
Isaacs 6-3 and 6-2. Leo Rolle and Sandra Miller trounced Bobby Isaacs and Vickie Knowles 6-2 and 6-4 in the mixed doubles.
In an exhibition singles Leo Rolle defeated Anthony Munnings 6-1 and 6-z. tboby Isaacs and VicKie Knowles are shown
above receiving their winners trophy from Deputy Prime Minister Arthur D. Hanna.


Farrington

is out
YOUNG John Farrington
yesterday bid farewell to the
men's singles of the George
Smith Independence Open
following a 6-2, 6-1 loss to
number six seed Don Archer.
However, with his brother
Bruce, he survived the doubles
winning by default over Vince
Pennerman and 0. Mortimer.
Number one seed Bertrarm
Knowles easily defeated David
Darville 6-0, 6-0 to move to the
semi finals. Anthony Munnings
who is the number two seed
breezed past Kendal Isaacs 7-5
and 6-4.
In other matches played
Steve Norton seeded number
eight defeated Philip Russell
Player wins
GARY PLAYER of South
Africa today won the British
Open golf championship for
the third time, shooting a
final-round 70 for a 72-hole
total of 282.
Played held off his rivals
and stepped off the final
green four strokes ahead of
the runnerup Britain's
Peter Oosterhuis, who
finished with a 71 for 286.
Jack Nicklaus was third.

Lions crush

South Africa
PORT ELIZABETH -. The
British Lions rugby union
team eovepowered South
Afri a 26.3 today to win tihe
third oems live inter-
ational math of the tour.


SAINTS COME


FROM BEHIND

FOt WIN


JACK 5A I it by
pitch with b bses bode
produced a t tha t seed
Saint Baergnards a
come-from-bhid 10-9 vtletory
over Del Jan in foy Lague
action yesterday at C. I.
Gibson School grounds.
P1 lp Wistmn trotted home
with wat p&roved to be the
winning tally in the bottom of
the fifth inning.
Philip Winters ingited St.
Bernards productive fifth
inning with a single that drove
in two tallies to notch the
score 8*8.
Del Jane uted two pitchers
in the fifth.
St. Bernards used two
hurlers in the top of the sixth
to achieve their we earned
victory.
Leighton Ford led off with a
walk and advanced to third
base on steals where he raced
home oan a throwing error by
catcher Mark Deveaux.
The determined Delb
threatened to tie the score
when Tommy Perguaon walked
and stole second base before
advancing to third on a pass
ball. .
With Perguson on third base
reliever Lionel Ferguson struck
out Jeffery Irnis and Patrick
Moncr.


With two away Cedric Hall
pinch hit for Mark Toothe but
he also looked at third strike as
Tommy tried to steal the
plate giving Del Jane theirflrst
lost in two played.
Del Jane captilized on St.
Bernards' starting pitcher
Vincent Edgecombe shaky
hurling in the first frame to
plate four runs.
Edgecombe walked the tirst
three batters he faced before
Leighton Ford scored a triple
in the gap to right centre
cleaning the bases. Ford scored
the fourth tally when catcher
Tommy Ferguson singled.
Replacement VaughaWi Cash
for Edgecombe did not make
any difference to the Deb for
they plated three tallies off
him in the top of the second
inning as St. B. managed to
tally in the bottom of that
frame to trail by six runs.
The Saints erupted for four
big tallies in the third as Alfred
Lockhart's two run blast to
straight away centre field
highlighted the inning.


Fields manager for tour


SUPT. McDONALD Fields
and Horace Kingston were
recently elected manager and
captain of the Commonwealth
Wanderers for their cricket
tour of Canada and New York
which is due to start at the end
of this month.
On leaving Nassau, the team
fly to Windsor for the first leg
of the series which will
eventually take them to
London, Hamilton, Ottawa,
King City, Ajax, Toronto and
then to New York for two
matches before returning to
Nassau on August 19.
The team will include
all-rounders Edmund Lewis


'I


* ~


(vice captain), Francis Scott,
George Ferguson, Irvin
Armstrong, Garfield Braith-
waite and Ralph Kellman.
They will also have the opening
bats of Pat Louison, Basil Ellis
and Vetron Addison.
James Peterson and Horace
Stewart are the wicketkeepers.
Opening bowlers include
Sidney Deveaux, Charles Lunn,
and Johnny Burrows. Guest
players are Lewis Yearwood
and Khrishna Ramnarace.
Kingston hopes to. have a
much more successful tour of
Canada this year than their
first tour in 197, when thev
won six matches, lost two and


DEL JAMN


L Mkeoal 3b
J. Ros If-.rf
1. Wright e
L. FSord
T. FPRawue
J.l bndrf
P.DOWk r

J. Bumws p
N. Tooths p
C. Ha ph
C.,guith
C. Smith b


ST. BERNARDS


*br I BM


S 51 0 -

2 0 0 *
* 0* *

2olo
o o o


Andybreaks his





mara thon record


absr h ri
P. CMsSlu 4a 0 0
M. Dweveauc 4 1 0 6
L. FWarg n 3b-p 3 0 2 2
1.Bauidwerd 3 I 2 1
G. CaMs1b 3 3 20
A.Loeeklhrt2b 3 2 2 2
A. Rolht-rf 2 1 1 &
a.Mitchenfrf 0 0
P. Whten If 2 1 1 2
V. eombep o0 0 0
V.CGlp-3b 3 0 00
26 10 10 7
The pony League aeres
continues today at C. 1. Gibson
groofds with St. Barnabas
meeting St. Michael in the first
same and Del Jane playing
Rodters Sport Shop in the
second game.
Schlitz Beer won by default
over Jet Set last night when the
Setters did not show up at the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre
for the Bahamas Baseball lone
Senior Leag1e action stayed.
Standings for the five top
teams.
Won Lost GB
DOi Jane 27 9 -
ScMits 25 10 1%,
Citibank 25 11 2
iumini 20 12 4
eck Bees 21 15is 6
Grappler

bids for title
THE ELISHA Obed of
wrestling, "The Sensational
Bahamian Grappler" takes on
the United States Middleweight
Champion tonight at the House
of Champions.
The Grappler has been
waiting nearly five years for
the chance. Never before hps a
Bahamian fought. for 1 a
International wrestling title,
CRICKET FILM
A discusson on the
problems of umpiring followed
by a film will be staged
tomorrow night (8:30) by the
Bahamas Cricket Association at
the Police Training College. All
umpires and team captains are
urged to attend.


drew one with one being rained
out.
He feels that he much more
depth in batting with Scott,
Ferguson, Braithwaite. Louison
and Peterson added to the
team. In the bowling
department, he will rely
heavily on Edmund Lewis who
played havoc with just about
all the teams on the previous
tour.
In New York, the team will
play the New Rochelle Cricket
Club and, the day before they
leave, the Wanderers meet the
powerful American Cricket
League at Lone Island. New
York in the grand finale.


Commonwealth of the Bahamas


TENDERS FOR TREASURY BILLS
The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday
16th July, 1974 for Treasury Bills to be issued.under the Public Treasury Bills
Act 1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on Thursday,
18th July, 1974 as follows:
Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars ................. B$3,500,000.00
The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable ninety-one
(91) days from the date of issue.
The bills will be issued and paid at The Central Bank of The Bahamas. Details
of payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:-
THE BANKING MANAGER
The Central Bank of The Bahamas

and should be delivered to the office of The Central Bank in the E. D. Sassoon
Building. corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets. Nassau before 3.00 p.m. on
Tuesday. 16th July. 1974.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from The
Central Bank of The Bahamas and the Commercial Banks and must be for not
less than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state the
net price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.


The Treasury Department
Nassau, Bahamas

I 1 th July, 1974.


THiS iMWMMY


JMly 15th It's


GOOMBAY FASHION SHOW


AND


GOOMBAY BUFFET LUNCHEON


at


-U-


- ..-__.r 1


.










THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, July 13, 1974.


Be a BIG WINNER


...Enter the


CLUES ACROSS:
1. Some men have a habit of -.---- up their eyes when they
concentrate.
7. Watching his gun dog at work during the season, man might
reckon it had got --------- since last year.
8. Low in spirits.
13. Possess.
14. Part.
16. Having felt a bit seasick, ship's passenger might feel better
after a -------.
17. Figure.
18. If at a children's party, little girl ---- her sister to her, it's
porbably because she's shy.
19. Mother might say jokingly that the --- of the family causes
the most trouble.
21. An optimist expects wonders from every --- ..- in life.
22. The designer of a new seagoing craft would be interested to
see how she behaves in a --------- on the brine.
23. If a businessman realizes it in a bad year, he's likely to need
financial aid.
CLUES DOWN-
2. Wander
3. Sometimes for your enjoyment in a family recreation room.
4. A bait.
5. In a wine cellar, coming across a bottle with an illegible --.-
label, you'd wonder what it contained.
6. Having had her --- in a minor family matter, you'd expect a
busy woman to forget all about it.
9. The extent to which people are ----- themselves with patent
analgesics is largely unrealized.
10. A child from the tropics visiting a cold climate for the first
time usually looks forward to seeing his first ---.-
11. Corn meal bread.
12. Having kicked it along nosily, father might grumble about
things being left lying around the house.
13. Seldom quite true to real life when portrayed as a side light
by Hollywood.
14. A keen golfer is likely to be annoyed immediately his ball,
having landed on a hard spot, -- over the green.
15. Trial.
19. A family planning to go away for some weeks would arrange
to have them tended.
20. Pole.
(SEE PAGE 4 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

KEY WORDS--
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE.


BOUNCED
BOUNDED
BIT
CHANCE
CHANGE
CRINKLING
DOPING
DOSING
FASTER
FATTER
GREEK


GREEN
HUGS
LESS
LOSS
LURE
MOP
NAP
NETS
NIP
NUTS
OFFICER


OFFICES
ONE
OWN
PEAS
PETS
PONE
POP
POST
PUP
ROAM
SAY


SEEDY
SNOWBALL
SNOWFALL
SPELL
SWELL
TEST
TOP
TUGS
WAY
WRINKLING


I i


!WIN'


A BEAUTIFUL






CHALLENGER
COMPLETE WITH 70 H.P.
i JOHNSON or EVINRUDE MOTOR


RETAIL VALUE $5,559.00


RETAIL VALUE *5,559*


-RULES

1. Solve The Tribune Prize Crossword Puzzle become the property of The Tribune.
as you would any crossword puzzle. This is 3. A correct solution will be published by
a contest based on skill. Determine from The Tribune each Saturday after the
each clue the word that best fits the clue puzzle appears. The puzzle will be
definition. Remember there is only one published in Saturday's edition only.
answer that is the best word to fit the clue. 4. After you have filled in every blank space
Only answers exactly matching the in the puzzle, clip it out and send it or
solution will be judged correct. deliver it to The Tribune Prize Crossword
2. The decision of the judges will be final and Puzzle, P. 0. Box N3207, Nassau (or The
all contestants taking part must agree to Tribune, Prize Crossword Puzzle, Kipling
accept that decision as a condition of Building, P. 0. Box F485. Freeport). All
entry. In fairness to all, The Tribune will entries must be received at the offices of
not discuss the contest by letter or The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
telephone with any contestant. All entries Thursdays following publication of the


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


Maura Lumber Company limited and
members of their immediate families.
8. The winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
Orlando Clipper Challenger de luxe model boat
with a 70 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value 55559 at Maura Lumber
Company). In the event of a tie the
winners will receive Tribune vouchers to
the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
Maura Lumber Company.


'A i


CRUISE IN THE SUN


The luxurious interior of this
magnificent ORLANDO CLIPPER isthe
result of brilliant styling. It has
anodized metal frame with tempered
shatter-proof glass, full reclining seats.
The hull is time tested and will give




EM"

^^&c


i a Clipper Cialleper


ORLANDO
CLIPPER

CHALLENGER


you outstanding performance. There is
no finer boat afloat for the money.
Made by a firm with over 20 years
experience. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat!!


Ibd


--.4ohnson
The name means Performance in outboard motors. Top
speed, trolling speed economy, dependability, all the things
you want in an outboard motor. If you want a. motor of
mid range size with ski motor speed, you want the
JOHNSON 70 with loop charging for more Horse-Power
with less fuel. Johnson. the one you really need in these
days of fuel crisis.


SEVINRUDE
The outboard motor that's built for
everyone. It's right at home with
the jet fun set as well as the
commercial fisherman. EVINRUDE
70, the motor that's built for work
or play. IT FEATURES:
Fire power breakerless CD
electronic ignition Power pilot,
power shift with positive
mechanical follow through e New
pre-set tilt lock Pressure backed
piston rings e Pulse tuned exhaust e
Automatic pressure temperature
controlled cooling Power port
loop-charged engine Computer
matched gearing!
And options you never even
dreamed about. "No motor so little
ever did so much."


MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PHONE 24001 24101
P. O. Box N4177, NASSAU