<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03677
 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 26, 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: UF00084249:03677

Full Text












RECORDS
& TAPES
COR. ROSETTA ST.
& MT. ROYAL AVE.


lWhr


Wribunep


Swith Potmaster u Dahanas r postafO eieonm within the Bahmas.l Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXX1. No.204


Friday, July 26, 1974


I Price: 20 Ctt "


woint


THE SONESTA Beach
Hotel on Cable Beach is
not to close.
The 430 employees at the
$13 million, 400-room hotel
owned by Leisure Tiime
Limited were told Wednesday
by general manager Bob Souers
that a new group will take over
the hotel at the end of the
month and the hotel won't
close.
But the name of the new
group still has not been
disclosed.
SThe name of recluse
billionaire Howard Hughes,
who bought the Xanadu
Princess hotel at Freeport
earlier this year, has been
mentioned in this connection.
Lending credence to the report
is the disclosure that some
aides, reportedly connected
with Mr. Hughes, have recently
been seen at the Sonesta Beach
hotel.
Union president David
Knowles told The Tribune.
Wednesday that Mr. Souers had


Eldon off to
celebrations
THE RT. REV. Michael
E.ldon left Nassau today to
attend the 150th anniversary
celebrations of the Dioceses of
Jri.na.ic and Barbados.
Bishop Eldon will take part
in the celebrations in Jamaica
this Thursday and then he will
fly to Barbados on Sunday to
participate in their
celebrations.
It was on July 25, 1825
when the first Bishops of
Jamaica and Barbados were
consecreted. It was not until
186 when the Bahamas
formed part of the Diocese of
Jamaica.
During February of next
year, the Bahamas diocese will
celebrate the 150th anniversary
of the passing of the Act of
Parliament, granting the Synod
the right to govern its own
affairs.
ADDER LEY TO BE
ORDAINED
Mr. Patrick Adderley will be
ordained to the Diaconate by
the Rt.Rev. Michael Eldon on
Sunday, August 4 at 4 p.m. at
St. Barnabas Church on Wulff
Road.
Mr. Adderley, a former
student of St. John's College.
was trained for the Sacred
Ministry at Kelham and
obtained a Bachelor of
Theology degree from
Nottingham University.
Following his ordination, he
will be returning to Britain to
read for a Diploma of
Eldi-cation at the University of
Lancaster.
FOOD DRIVE
THE Community Adven-
turers Young Peoples Club will
spearhead a food raising drive
which begins tomorrow.
This drive is called a
CAN-A-TIION and will begin
in the Stapledon Gardens and
the Western Grove areas.
A group of young people
will be calling on houses in
designated areas, asking for
donations of can goods to help
feed 50 under-priviledge boys
who will be attending a
summer camp in Andros for
two weeks.


SPECIAL MEETING
THE BAHAMAS Public
Services Union will hold a
special general meeting at their
headquarters on Tuesday, July
30 at 7.30 p.m. to nominate
officers for the year 1974-75.




WHY GOOD
FURNITURE IS NOT
EXPENSIVE


close


been told by Mr. Robert
Symonette, president of
General Bahamian Companies,
which controls Leisure Time,
that the Bank of Nova Scotia
had advised the company not
to cancel any bookings at the
hotel and to continue to take
reservations.
Leisure Time had served
notice on the Sonesta's 430
employees last Thursday that
the hotel would close on
August 3 unless its sale to a
new buyer whom it did not
name could be successfully
negotiated in time.
With the new assurance
given employees by manager
Bob Souers, who will
reportedly be staying with the
hotel, it now appears as though
negotiations are well
underway.
The Tribune disclosed last
week that Government may be
involved in the purchase of
Sonesta as part of an over-all
plan to construct a super-sized
entertainment centre to service


the Cable Beach Hotel strip.
Reportedly an integral part
of the project initially
suggested by the Dayton-
Keenan report of the
hotel industry is a casino
which Nassau hotels have
maintained for several years is
the only way to revitalize the
industry on this side of the
harbour.
In the protracted sale
negotiations it is understood
that Government's parti-
cipation has been in
connection with the
casino/convention centre and
the delay over the closure of
the deal has possibly been due
to Government's reluctance to
agree to the inclusion of a
casino in the complex. It is
known that a large segment of
the community is openly
opposed to any further
expansion of gambling here.
And the Baptists long strong
supporters of Government-
have vowed to oppose such
expansion even to the extent


of taking action at the polls.
It appears however that
Government must take drastic
action to save the ailing tourist
and hotel industry from
further disasters. Already there
has been a number of hotel
closures, mass lay-offs of staff
and the prospect, according to
Hotel Association president
Anders Wiberg, of "massive
hotel closings" unless there is
an economic improvement in
the tourist industry.
As the. life-blood of the
nation the tourist industry
must be the top priority for
Government and it is believed
that Finance Minister Arthur
Hanna, although known to be
against gambling, may have to
go along with the Cabinet's
decision to grant a casino on
Cable Beach.
Government owns enough
land in that area to allow for
such an entertainment centre
which would benefit all the
Cable Beach hotels and lead to
a new infusion of tourists.


BCB petition put



off to January


HEARING of the petition
fqr the liquidation of Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank, slated to
coA zi,- bik the courts today,
has been put off until January
6 despite pleas by both sides in
the action to have the date
moved forward.
Although "conscious of the
importance of the matter,"
presiding Justice Mr. Samuel
Graham explained that he was
committed to the October
criminal sessions and other civil
cases immediately after, and
was therefore unable to make
room on his calendar for the
two weeks requested by
attorneys for hearing of the
petition.
Application to the courts to
have BCB liquidated was made
on July 2 by the four U.S.
dollar holding Funds of IOS
after the government revoked
the bank's licence on June 21.
The IOS Funds- Fund of
Funds Ltd., Proprietary Funds
Ltd., lOS Growth Fund Ltd.
and Venture Fund Ltd.
petitioned on grounds that
BCB had refused to comply
with an earlier Supreme Court
order that it pay Overseas
Development Bank Lux-
embourg S.A. $155.4 million
belonging to the Funds which
the bank had sub-deposited to
BCB. .
The Funds allege that BCB
has defaulted on the payments.
This morning Mr. Peter
Christie, representing Fund of
Funds, FOF Proprietary and
IOS Growth noted that
although he was prepared to
proceed with the petition, this
was opposed and of necessity
and adjournment would be
required and a new date for
hearing set.


'Dishonest'


By NICKI KELLY


"In discussion with -my
colleagues t'seems that we will
require two weeks for hearing
of the petition," he said,
adding that the action was of
importance to the parties
concerned and to the
community.
Mr. Christie pointed out that
Mr. Justice Graham's sug-
gestion of a January 6,
1975 date had concerned his
associates because of the length
of time which would elapse.
"I am asking for liberty to
apply if an earlier date presents
itself," he told the Judge.
Mr. Christie's remarks were
endorsed by Mr. Patrick
Toothe, representing Venture
Fund. "The only other point I
would make" he said, "is that
there is a number of entities
involved in this matter,
including the respondent."
It was a matter of utmost
urgency to all the parties and
he therefore urged that an
earlier date be set subject to
the Judge's calendar.
"Quite frankly," Mr. Toothe
declared, "January 6 is simply
too far off for all the parties
and this community. If this
matter is allowed to stand over
serious financial occurrences
may happen in this
community."
Mr. Colin Callendar,
representing the Overseas
Development Bank Lux-
embourg, which is joined
as petitioner, also urged that
the matter be dealt with as
quickly as possible and noted
that although provisional
liquidators had been ap-
pointed, an application had


been made to have this order
set aside.
"If that summons is
ente~ip!ned within the next
two wees and if the
application, is successful and
the hearing of this petition is
delayed until January, there
will be very serious conse-
quences," he warned.
Mr. Jerry Pyfrom, repre-
senting another petit-
ioner. International Invest-
ment Trust (lIT) suggested that
even if one week became
available, the petition hearing
should it least commence.
'This would ensure that the
matter would at least be
expedited in January."
Mr. Orville Turnquest, who
is acting on behalf of
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank, said that on July 5 an
order was obtained for two
provisional liquidators.
'The order amounts in
effect to a complete winding
up. It is very wide in terms. As
a result the two liquidators are
now installed, and unless some
variation of that order can be
obtained restraining the
function of the liquidator to
preserving and protecting the
assets, or if the summons is
successful, then I would say it
doesn't really matter to the
petitioners when this is heard,"
he observed.
This was a practical matter
which seriously concerned the
company and its contributors,
Mr. Turnquest said.
He asked if Justice Graham
might therefore consider
hearing the petition
"piecemeal," but the Judge
said that his calendar made this
impossible.


-SKIPPER

GIVES

EVIDENCE

IN $15m

DRUGS

TRIAL

By SIDNEY DORSETT
THE defence's case on the
arrest of six Americans began
today when the $15-million
hashish trial entered its fifth
day in the Supreme Court.
The trial, before Acting
Chief Justice James Smith is
likely to continue through next
week Wednesday as the six
men give evidence -- five of
them in the witness box.
Chief defence attorney ion.
Eugene Dupuch, Q.C., who is
assisted by his nephew Mr.
Keith M. Duncombe this
morning called first accused,
Capt. Terry H. Daniels to the
witness stand.
Yesterday Insp. Wilton
Strachan, a prosecution witness
recalled by Solicitor General T.
Langton Hilton, disclosed that
one of the bags of hashish had
disappeared.
Capt. Daniels and
crew-members: cook, Eddic
Edwards, 25, chief engineer
Louis Tomiselli, 23; first
engineer, Richard Bennett, 28.


~'h~


A


.. .-.

5. .,

Jurors and members of the court on their way to inspect hashish yesterday before the
discovery of the missing $300,000 sack.


second engineer. Arnold
Zuckerman. 41 "and Jack
Kubatz, 27. chiicl mate are
accused of having 50 bags of
hashish aboard the "'Sea
Trader" freighter on April 12.
They all plead not g'tilt\
The niissin bag ot
hashish is worth well over
$300,000 on the drug market
and disapp'c.ei' l )i iim if"r place
of storage inside I he criminall
Investigation Department
between April IS and


-The Pindlings-



in Hong Kong


were guests as a reception in
Hong Kong given by
Governor of the Crown
Colony, Sir Murray
MacLehose. Mr. and Mrs.
Pindling are pictured with the
Governor. The Prime Minister
accompanied Mrs. Pindling to
Sasebo, Japan where she
dedicated a 270.000-ton
tanker, Energy Progress at the
SSK shipyard. The giant ship
will join the tanker fleet of
Mr. C. Y. Tung, Hong Kong
shipping executive.


yesterday, Insp. Strachan said.
The total value of all 50 bags is
placed at I 5-milUion.
K now ledge of its
disappearance followed the
jury's acceptance of a
suggestion that the other bags
of hashish be inspected. Two
of the bags are on exhibit
during the hearing which
continued with Capt. Daniel's
testimony.
The 35-year-old nmariner said
he took command oT the "Sea
Irader" in (Cuta. Spain from
another captain whom he knew
only as ('apt. Denhaam.
Daniels, son of a retired U.S.
attorney's aindl the father of one
child. said hle war asked by Sea
Trader owner Richard Wallace
to fly to Spain and take
command of the freighter.
"load cargo and return to the
United States "
On February 10, he left for
Spain by way of Tangier. He
arrived in Tangier on February
11. leaving there for Ceuta,
Spain on Febituary 12.
While in Tangier, he received
a cablegram from the "Sea
grader" that it would be
arriving in Ceuta on February
12.
Ie- said he took over the
ship on Ilcbruary 16 and the
next day, ('apt. Denhaam left
the ship. le was not staying on
the ship while ('apt. Denhaam
was aboard, but lived in a hotel
though the arrangements of
the ship's agents.
Daniels said he never went
to live on board the Sea Trader
until I february 17.
duringg the period that the
ship docked at Ceuta and his
taking up command, Daniels
said he went on board the ship


at times arranged by Capt.
Denhaam to be shown around.
After going to live on the
freighter, he said he "remained
in Ceuta for ten days and two
weeks while its crew carried
out repairs." The other five
accused were also on the ship
when he took command, he
said. He said that while he was
being shown around the
freighter by Capt. Denhpam,
he "never entered" any of the
cabins of the crewmen. i.
This was because "It is not
customary for captains to enter
into the living quarters of
crew-men unless invited," he
said.
Daniels said that while in
port, his crew-members were
allowed shore leave in the
evenings and only after the
period between 8 a.m. and 4
p.m. Monday through Fridays.
The difference came,
however, when they requested
special time off for shopping or
otner personal matters.
And the rule was that one
person always stayed on board
the ship "at all times" to keep
security watch. He told the
court that during their stay in
Ceuta, instructions regarding
the ship were changed and on
February 13, shipowner
Richard Wallace arrived in
Spain.
Wallace told him he had lost
the charter and that they
would be further informed.
The local agent later advised
that no cargo was available and
that he was to go to a junction
point in the Atlantic Ocean in
the direction of the United
States. Daniels said. He told
the court that he left Spain as
instructed.


CATECHIST TALKS


(' AI ('ISTS from all
Anglican Churches in the
Family Islands will be arriving
in Nassau on Monday, August
12, to attend their first Annual
Catechist Conference to be
held at Holy Cross Parish,
lHighbury Park.
Ihe conference will


commence with a High Mass
which will be held at Christ
Church Cathedral on Monday
at 8 p.m.
The Lord Bishop, Michael
Eldon will be the celebrant and
preacher at this Mass and he
will be assisted by Dean
Granger and Fr. G. Thompson.


S..and the dancers in Paris


journalists have


abused press liberty-Stevenson


PURVEYORS of scandal
and politically dishonest
journalists have abused the
liberty of the press in the
Bahamas.
This was said by Mr. Cyril
Stevenson, manager of the
press section of the Bahamas
Information Services, as he
spoke to the Commissioners'
Family Island Conference at
Arawak Cay on Wednesday.
He said that journalism
carries with it tremendous
responsibility and it Is.
therefore, the clearly defined
duty of every responsible
newspaper editor to put this
country above all else.
"Already more damage has
been done to the reputation of
the Bahamas abroad by


irresponsible journalism than
by any other means." he
asserted.
"There is no doubt." he
continued, "that in the months
ahead the Information Services
will have to take a more active
role towards combatting and
counteracting the deluge of
false propaganda, distortions
and innuendo that originate in
sections of the National Press
that mistake "licence for
liberty and dishonesty for
truth."
Hard and constructive
criticism of officials and
Government, according to the
veteran writer, is always
permissible and sometimes
necessary. "It must, however,
bear some resemblance of


truth," he said.
In an attempt to enlighten
the commissioners on the role
of the Bahamas Information
Services, Mr. Stevenson said
that in order to carry out the
objectives of BIS "we face
many difficult and complicated
problems."
He then summarized the day
to day functions of BIS to the
commissioners:
To assist Government in
keeping a close touch with
reactions (which may include
misapprehensions) to its
policies and programmes:
To help in the creation of
a well informed public
opinion:
To moblise, encourage
and assist the people of the


Bahamas to take an increasing
interest in, and responsibility
for, the cultural, economic and
political development of the
country:
To give maximum
publicity to the Bahanmas
abroad so as to create a better
informed understanding both
of the country's problems and
its needs, opportunities.
achievements and aspirations:
To combat irresponsible
propaganda which might have
adverse effects on the entire
nation at home and abroad:
To illuminate the image of
the. Commonwealth of the
Bahamas in the eyes of the
world-and many other
functions.


All dressed and ready to go is the impression given in
Paris by these junkanoo clad members of the Auxiliary of
the Bahamas School of the Theatre. The group performed
in Paris in the annual Festival Estival de Paris at the Sale
Playel Iheatre, sponsored by the Paris American Academy.
Together with Chicago's Sammy Dyer School of the
Theatre, they presented "Black Magic Company '74", an
original historical musical and theatrical production. On
August 18, the group will be putting on the same
performance as part of the Guest Artists in Concert
programme t. Le Cabaret Theatre.


Sonesta Beach


-A&-* A


---"


- -~I -


----~---;


- .4


- v











THE TRIBUNE Friday, July 26, 1974
"= -- I


THREE persons were
killed and 39 injured today
when a double-decker bus
overturned near Luton, about
40 mile north of London,
on Britain's major
north-south highway.

A STATE prison official
said today that a marathon
confrontation with seven
armed convicts holding II
hostages may be drawing
toward an end in Huntsville,
Texas.

NEW ZEALAND Prime
Minister Norman Kirk said he
believes France set off
another nuclear test
explosion at Mururoa atoll
Friday.
NEPALESE police are
making progress in trying to
track down the Himalaya's
legendary abominable snow-
man. They photographed the
foot and hand prints of an
abominable snowman said to
have attacked a 19-year-old
girl and killed five yaks she
was shepherding.
RIOT POLICE stormed
three French prisons with
tear gas to put down mutinies
protesting conditions of
detention.

PRIME MINISTER
Michael Manley of Jamaica
complained to European
Common Market represen-
tatives of unfair trade terms
that result in "a relentless
transfer of income from the
poor to the rich."

A MAJOR speech has been
scheduled tonight by Cuban
Prime Minister Fidel Castro
to mark the 21st anniversary
of what he considers the start
of the revolution which
brought him to power.

THREE POLICEMEN were
killed as a dozen gunmen
engaged 100 agents in a
IS-minute gun battle in
tl Mexico City last night. Police
o id they were "car thieves"
but a source said they were
privately classified as
"subversives."

TWENTY-FIVE persons
died and 71 were injured in
two bus crashes near Mexico
City yesterday.


NICOSIA President G(;la-
cos Clerides charged today that
Turkey was violating the
Cyprus cease-fire with massive
land grabs. He threatened to
resume the fighting on the
troubled island unless the
alleged violations stop.
"Time is running out."
Clerides told a news
conference. "It will he with the
greatest reluctance that I will
appear before the Greek people
of Cyprus to invite them to
fight to the last man and to the
end.
"I can no longer restrain the
National Guard and other
forces in the Republic from
taking counter measures
against Turksih advances."
Before the presidential news
conference, diplomatic and
military sources claimed that
the Turks were building up
their invasion force and
grabbing new territory on
several fronts in violation of
the four-day old cease-fire.
The sources gave no specific
figures but cited witness
reports of troops, trucks.
armour and other war materiel
pouring into the Turkish
beachhead on the north coast
near Kyrcnia.
"There are two elements on
the other side: Turkish
Cypriots, with whom I would
like brotherhood, and the
Turkish invasion forces, which
are forcing me to take a
decision which I would loathe
to take," (lcrides said
"Unfortunately, the two
elements cannot be separated
and the consequences would be
borne to a great extent by the
Turkish Cypriots."
Charging that Turkey had
almost doubled the size of its
territorial gains on Cyprus
since the United Nations-
sponsored cease-fire went into
effect on Monday afternoon,
Clerides said:
"So far we have shown all
possible restraint, but this
cannot go on. The
responsibility for what might
happen in the next few hours
will rest solely on the shoulders
of the Turkish Government."
(lerides said he and the
Turkish Cypriot leader. Rauf
Denktush, the constitutional
vice president, had agreed that
further bloodshed should be
avoided, ,and he stressed that
he was not blaming Deriktash
for cease-fire violations by the
mainland Turks.
"I blame exclusively the
Turkish government, the
comlmandeticr of the Turkish


ALL SOCCER &

FOOTBALL PLAYERS


MES SBES'&
MENS'SIZES


MIKE'S

SHOE STORE
BAY STREET -PHONE 2-4535



BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH


TURKISH FORCE

'UP TO 10,000'
ONE FOREIGH military attache estimated that the
initial Turkish force of about 6,000 men might have swelled
to more than 10,000 on Cyprus.
However, the cease-fire was reported holding up fairly
well.
Sporadic firing along the "green line" separating
Nicosia's Greek and Turkish quarters was the only fighting
reported Thursday.
Military sources said Turkish forces are widening their
corridor from the sea to the main Turkish enclave at
Nicosia.
Life was returning to normal in Famagusta, Larnaca,
Limas Sol and other coastal towns. Shops and businesses
reopened, employees returned to work and traffic
reappeared on the streets.
Nicosia's commercial centre was still shuttered except for
a few grocery stores, pharmacies and cafes.
Traffic was light, tanks and troops guarded intersections
and government buildings and many of the capital's
120,000 residents remained indoors.
British armoured cars rolled into Nicosia international
airport to reinforce United Nations troops trying to prevent
any Greek or Turkish attempt to seize the strategic runways
yesterday.
Greek and Turkish forces faced each other 500 yards
apart on the western edge of the airfield, where advancing
Turkish marines with armour support have cut the main
highway from Nicosia to Morphou.
"It's an explosive situation," said one U.N. officer. "One
shot could set it off."
Two convoys of Ferret and Saracen armoured cars took
advantage of the uneven cease-fire to roar through U.N.
checkpoints around the airport complex. They were
accompnaied by turckloads of British Lancers and
Dragoons.
"We have a very large force at the airport now consisting
of British, Swedes, Canadians, Danes, Austrians and Finns,"
said the U.N. spokesman.


forces who landed'in Cyprus
and the Turkish army," he
said.
"It appears from the actions


of the Turkish army that
Turkey is not concerned about
the future of Cyprus or the
possibilities of peaceful


This new three-seater light hovercraft, the
ABII Crossbow has been developed by a
British company as the result of an eight-year
40.000 pound research and development
programme, A feature of the 19 ft (5.79 m)
craft is the simplicity of the controls. The
usual joystick and rudder pedals have been
replaced by a steering wheel and there are
kvers for throttle, trim control and reverse
thrust.
The Crossbow is designed for service in


coexistence between the two
communities" on the island,
meaning Turkish Cypriots and
Greek, which outnumber the
Turkish population by 4 to 1.
Clerides refused comment
when asked if reinforcements
for the Cyprus National Guard
had been promised by
mainland Greece. He also
refused to say if Greece already
has sent troops or other
military aid. 4
"We are not prepared to
continue withdrawing and to
see Greek villages ruined and
refugees being piled up while
we stand still," Clerides said.
"We have both methods and
effective ways of contracting.
"It is abundantly clear that
Turkish forces show they have
accepted the cease-fire
agreement merely as a pretext
to occupy the territory which
they were unable to occupy
when the small National Guard
was opposing them."
Clerides said Turkey was
"trying to put as much
territory as it can under its
subjugation" and had
disregarded requests front
several countries to permit
U.N. observation posts to be
established between Greek and
Turkish lines.
He said he had informed the
three participants in the
Geneva talks on Cyprus -
Britain, Greece and Turkey -
that the Turkish army's
movements during the truce
period were "totally unaccep-
table."
in Geneva, the Greek and
Turkish delegations exchanged
charges that the other side was
violating the Cyprus cease-fire,
according to British delegation
sources. (AP)


sheltered waters, rivers and estuaries and is
powered by a modified 135 hp two-stroke
marine engine. Cruising speed is 30 35 knots
and the range is 75 miles (120 km). The one
fan gives forward and reverse thrust and cools
the engine and exhaust system.
Structurally, the craft is formed in two
parts, each with a shell of glass reinforced
plastics and with aluminium honeycomb
load-bearing frames and strengthening panels.
With the skirt deflated if can be carried on a
road trailer or in a standard container.


Kosygin re-elected 9

MOSCOW Premier Alexei Kosygin and president Nikolai
Podgorny were unanimously ic-elected for four more years today
at a joint session of the Supreme Soviet. the Parliament of the
Soviet Union.
F They were nominated by
('o mmunist PIarty leader
noBANK LTD.Brehnev. their
SDI LT colleague in the Kremlin
Leadership 1.1w,


(IN PROVISIONAL LIQUIDATION)




By an Order of the Supremec Court of the commonwealthh of the Bahamas
dated 5th July, 1974. the undersigned were appointed joint and several
provisional liquidators of Bahaiums Cotimonwealth Bank Limited ("BCB").

The public is advised that all amounts owing to BCB. including mortgages.
loans. overdrafts and other advances. should e paid to the Joint Provisional
Liquidators at the offices of B('B at Charlotte House. Shirley Street. Nassau.
Bahamas. or by mail. to P. O. Box N3900. Nassau. Bahamas.

Only the official receipt of the Joint Provisional Liquidators will bc accepted
as evidence of payment.


(signed) R.C. KIMP D.A. Jones
Joint Provisional Liquidators
of Bahalmas Commonwealth Bank Litiited.


Breihnev is serving a six-year
tern that expires at the party's
25th congress which is to he
held in 1975 or early 1976.
Although Podgorny and
Kosygin lead the government it
is Brezhncv, as party chief. who
has gradually assumed the role
of the chief architect of the
Soviet Union's foreign and
domestic policy.
There had been rumours
that Kosygin. who is 70. would
he retired. But Tass. the
official news agency, said
earlier this week that a French
report to that effect was "mad
ravings.

Pay example
WILLINGTON The
Members of Parliament in New
Zealand have turned down pay
raises. Prime Minister Norman
Kirk said his Labour Partl was
setting an example for other
workers in New Zealand. And
Opposition leader John
Gordon said his party feels the
same way


WASHINGTON And now the decision.
The time the members of the House
Impeachment Inquiry have dreaded.
Democrat or Republican, pro-impeachment
or opposed, most have expressed sadness and
distaste for the task of judging President
Nixon's fitness for office, a task the House of
Representatives Judiciary Committee intends
to finish by this weekend.
"Throughout the age men and women have
approached the impeachment process with the
same sense of awe," said Representative
William S. Cohen, a Maine Republican
considered leaning toward impeachment.


"Lord Chancellor Somers in
1691 remarked that the
impeachment process, like
Goliath's sword, ought to be
kept in the temple and not
used but on great occasions,"
he said, and added:
"The question we must
decide is whether this
committee should recommend
to the house that that sword
should be taken from the
temple and handed to the
Senate in order to protect and
preserve the integrity of the
constitution of the United
States."
The sense of awe and the
deep concern about the vote
have taken a toll. not only in
the political lives of the
congressmen, but in their
private lives as well.
"I go to sleep nights -- those
nights that I do sleep -
wondering if this is sort of a
dream: impeachment of the
President of the United
States," said representative
Walter Flowers, Alabama-De-


Decision time



for the


impeachment


judges


mocrat one of the publicly
uncommitted.
"Unfortunately, this is no
bad dream; it is the terrible
truth that will be upon our
committee in the next few
days."
And yet there was a
dissenter, Representative
Charles B. Rangel, a Democrat
who represents the New York
Congressional district that
embraces harlem.
"Some say this is a sad day
in America's history." Rangel
told his fellow committee
members. "1 think it could
perhaps be one of our brightest
days ... i think it means to
most Americans that when this
or any other President violates
his sacred oath of office, the
people are not left helpless ....
"I would be less than honest
if I said that tonight I come
toward this vote of
impeachment with a heavy
heart. Indeed, I would be very
sad if this process was not


available to me and to the
American people."
And committee chairman
Peter W. Rodino jr., the New
Jersey Democrat who finished
the preliminary debate, said he
had searched his heart and "I
find the President must be
found wanting."
He said he will vote "with a
heavy heart because no man
seeks to accuse or to find
wanting the chief executive of
this great country of ours."
Like others, Rodino said the
responsibility was one that no
one on the committee sought
But representative Barbara
Jordan, Democrat-Texas
asked: "Who can so properly
be the inquisitor of the nation
than the nation's repre
sentatives?
"Common sense would be
revolted if we engaged in this
process for pett reasons," she
added. "Today we are not
being petty. We are trying to
be big."(AP)


NIXON INNOCENT, SAYS FORD


CHICAGO Vice
President Gerald Ford
says President Nixon is
innocent in connection
with the Watergate affair
and that his impeachment
would have a "very, very
bad impact" on the nation
and the world.
"I can say from the
bottom of my heart that
the President of the
United States is innocent
... he is right," Ford told a
Muncie, Indiana, Re-
publican fund-raising affair
last night.
Ford said he has
followed the Watergate
affair closely for the past
two years, reading the
transcripts and talking to
members of the House
Judiciary Committee.
"Not all but a
substantial amount of the
effort against the President
is an attempt to try to
undo the election results


of 1972 and don't you
forget it." Ford said.
He told newsmen before
the dinner that im-
peachment and con-
viction of Nixon could
have a "very, very bad"


impact on the United
States and the world. He
said it would create an
"uncertainty" about the
U.S. economy and the
nation's foreign relation
policy.


Foreign policy unaffected
WASHING ON -- U.S. proceeding on the foreign
Secretary of State Henry relations of the United Sta.e:
Kissinger said the impeachment
proceeding will not affect He spoke after briefing th
President Nixon's conduct of Senate Armed Service
foreign policy. Committee in closed session


"I have consistently said
that the conduct of foreign
affairs is done on a bipartisan
basis in the national interest,
with widespread congressional
cUf3nnI Lr uU hp P d I icaju Will


primarily on the situation i
Greece and Cyprus and th
prospects for a strategic arm
limitation agreement with th
Soviet Union. (AP)


conduct foreign policy as FOR 3 in 1
always." Kissinger said. LAWN SERVICE
The Secretary of State made FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
his comment to newsmen in PEST CONTROL
response to questions as to the TROPICAL 2-2157
effect of the impeachment I


-Time running out, warns-



Cyprus president


)
)
)

)








I


r
)
)
)




)


=faiK-


I -t---------~-- 1----- --


n

e
s
n
n
e
is
e


--- I


I


'porl r oftr IP -


OMm


I









O'-2
2~


THE TRIBUNE -. Friday, July 26, 1974


ihrt Iribunu
NuLLnU AmOcrus JURARE IN VEBsA MACIST
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PublisherlEdior 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Lltt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 .
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


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

Friday, July 26, 1974


I EDITORIAL

End of another tour

By ETIENN I DUPIUCI
TOKYO. Japan, May 21. We are leaving for London by way
of Paris this evening. We had been booked to fly by British
Airways direct to London but because of another infernal strike
that I say again is going to destroy the democracies, we must fly
Air France to Paris and there connect with a BEA flight to
London.
Nothing is certain in travel any more. There was a time when it
was possible to book a world tour without any interruptions or
change in the schedule. But nowadays ... for one reason or
another, mostly strikes ... this is no longer so.
In San Francisco we were booked on a morning flight to
Hawaii but when we checked with the PAA office in that city we
were told that that flight had been cancelled ... and so we were
obliged to take a flight the evening before.
Anyway .... here we are. Still alive and moving steadily from
one interesting place to another.
**********
In this column yesterday I wrote vaguely about the religions of
the Japanese people. Yesterday's article and this one bear the
same date line because they were written on the same day, only a
few hours apart.
In the interim I remembered that at one of our meetings in
Kyoto, Kokno Soki.Superintendent Priest of Tenyu-ji Temple,
was a guest speaker and I obtained a copy of his talk. "Zen in
daily life" was lhe subject of his talk.
In Opciii'-' II laK ;L said that "Buddhism started in India,
thenl tlirougli ('hinia, it ;irived in Japan. At present there are as
many as 13 sect, and 53 branches of Buddhism in Japan: among
then the Soo, Obak h and the Rin/ai are the three branches
belonging to the Zen sect. Though the characteristics of these
three differ somewhat because of the founder's approach,
basically they arc founded upon the same principles as Zen."
This Buddhist Priest spoke at great length and there was no
doubt about his sincerity because it was clear that whatever Zen
plight be, it called for a life of humility and privation. But I must
lay that I still don't know what Zen is all about and I have a
suspicion that all the other members who heard this talk got no
more out of it than I did.
And therein lies the real problem today ... the ability of two
peoples, from lands separated by great distances, to speak the
same language without effecling a meeting of the minds. This
man thought in terms of Zen, we think as ('hristians ... with
nothing to bridge the gap.
Unfortunately the things we see happening all around us ...
even in our tiny Bahamas ... would suggest that Christianity has
not made the impact on our society that is needed today.

For two days we cruised in a spacious 3.000-ton ship among
the 600 islands in the Inland Sea of Setlo.
This stretch ot water is described "as vast expanse of water
studded with nuiieious islets of fa nlaslic shapes."
It "stretches hctwcen I lonshu and Kyushu for a distance of
about 300 miles. At its widest poinl. Irom north to south the sea
measures about 40 miles and at its narrowest point 4.5 miles. Tlhe
numerous islands, beautiful beaches and coastal plateaus which
command superb sea views have bee,; designated as the Inland Sea
National Park."
This Nalional Park is one of the' most beaut iful spots in Japan
but, as you prohabl% know. thie ai and waters of this industrial
nation are among the most polluted in the world. In addition to
smog, fog had closed in over tli acra orr most of the voyage and
so we didn't see it at its best.
But this trip gave us all a bet lr opportunity of getting to know
each other. There erre somI oult'landing men and women in the
group and my wife and I forged a number of fine friendships
before the cruise ended.
But the intended effect of the cruise was not entirely lost on us
because a film was shown that told the story of life on the
islands. Some of the islands were lmanastic. They rose right up out
of the sea and penetrated tI;: clouds with their peaks. One
wondered how the people managed to carry on any form of
enterprise on these precipitous slopes but the Japanese are a
remarkable people ... they have the faculty for making what
appears to be impossible ... seem easy.
We cruised during the days and spent the nights ashore at
comfortable hotels. These places were interesting. They combined
both the western and Japanese layout in the bedrooms.
The Japanese people sleep on mattresses in a raised area on the
floor. We had two western style bedrooms., of course, but we used
only one as Graham thought it was fun sleeping on the floor in
the same area with us. These rooms are impressively simple. We
fotmd this way of life a delightful change.
Kimonos and slippers were provided in the rooms and we were
told that it would be "tlie thing to do" to appear at dinner in the
dining room in kimonos and slippers.
At the end of a heavy day of travel we embraced this
opportunity of dunning kimonos and slippers. For one thing, it
saved our wives the bother of unpacking and repacking bags. And
1 must say that everyone at the party that night looked fresh.
comfortable and completely relaxed in these loose-fitting


garments.
The Japanese maid for our room happened to come in while
we were dressing. She made me take off my shirt and drop my
trousers while she fitted the kimono and tied the sash around my
waist.
They had a lot of ftm at my expense because she ran into a
problem that has since given my wife a good talking point.
I am far from fat. I have just developed a suggestion of what
migl't be described as a stomach. II is not even a paunch. But
Japinese men don't have a paunch they are completely flat -
and so, for the first time in the experience of this maid, she was
confronted with a stomach problem on a man.
The whole idea of the kimono is that everything should fall
loose on the wearer. But when she lied it around my waist II
would not stay up. It kept slipping down. And so she tied il again
... this tlisi above the paunch. This must have given me the
appearance of a pregnant woman. She stood back took one look



MEARED .


By Elliston Rahming
HOTEL UNION president
David Knowles warned
members of his union to
think very seriously before
they cast their votes in an
election for Labour Minister
Clifford Darling.
In a meeting that was called by
the Bahamas Hotel and.
Catering Workers Union to
"drum up support" for 14
union members who were
arrested on June 12 and
whose case was supposed to
be tried yesterday, the fiery
union leader told members
to "give serious thought as
to whether Clifford Darling
is worthy of another
chance." He said that the
M.P. for E.nglerston has
shown "total disregard" for
the workers in the Bahamas.
He then urged union members
not to support anyone in a
general election who did not
have their interest at heart.
Do not vote for a man


Darling slows .'total disregard'


for workers, charges Knowles


because he is a P.L.P. or
F.N.M., or a P.D.P. vote for
a man because he had your
(the workers) interest at
heart."
He criticized Government
Ministers who continued to
say that jobs exist. "The
children of the poor man in
this country have to roam
the streets for months
looking for a job; while
some children of
Government Ministers who
continue to say that jobs
exist. "The children of the
poor man in this country
have to roam the streets for
months looking for a job;
while some children of
Government Ministers who


'


HOTEL UNION PRESIDENT David Knowles meets with
union members outside the magistrate's court yesterday.
after their case was postponed until August 26. Fourteen
union members face a charge of trespassing resulting from a
demonstration they staged at the Emerald Beach Hotel in
June to protest management's decision to dismiss 164 hotel
workers. (Photo: JEFFREY THOMPSON).


TODAY is Friday, July 26th,
the 207th day of 1974. There
are 158 days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in history on
this date:
1973 The U.S. casts its
fifth veto in United Nations
Security Council, killing
resolution opposed to
continued Israeli occupation of
Arab lands seized in 1967 war;
U.S.S.R. launches second
unmanned space shot toward
Mars.
1972 Premier Golda Meir
of Israel pr cases peace talks
with Egypt, now that
Egyptians have ordered Soviet
military advisers to return
home.
1971 -Apollo 15 spacecraft
is launched from Cape
Kennedy, Florida, on flight to
the Moon.
1967 Pope Paul Vi is on
visit to Turkey.
1964 Russia calls for new
14-power meeting on Laos.
1963 earthquake shakes


Skopje, Yugoslavia, taking
more than 1,000 lives.
1962 Prince So:,.nna
Phouma, new Premier of Laos,
arrives in Washington for
four-day U.S. visit.
1958 Prince Charles of
Britain is created Prince of
Wales.
1956 President Gamal
Abdel Nasser of Egypt seizes
Suez Canal, and Britain, France
and U.S. announce financial
retaliations.
1953 Fidel Castro begins a
revolt in Cuba, attacking an
army barracks at Santiago.
1952 King Farouk of
Egypt abdicates in favour of
infant son, Fuad; Eva Peron,
wife of Argentina's President.
dies.
1945 Britain, U.S. and
China demand Japan's
unconditional surrender as
terms for peace.
1943 Benito Mussolini
falls from power in Italy, and
King Victor Emmanuel asks
Page 5, Col. 5


at me ... and shook her head. She then tied it below my paunch.
This time she shook her head more violently. I suppose this made
me look like was carrying twins. Finally, she solved the problem
by tying the sash tightly around my gentle protrusion.
Leave it to the Japs. they will always find a way.
**************
In yesterday's article and again today I wrote at some
length on the gulf that exists between the Eastern and Western
minds ... and the danger this might represent at a time when the
nations of the world have developed instruments of war that are
capable of the total destruction of civilization in the short space
of a few minutes.
There was a reason for this. Our first overnight stop on our
cruise through the Inland Sea was the city of Hiroshima. one of
the two Japanese cities that were totally destroyed in the second
world war by the first two atom bombs dropped from the air in
the recorded history of warfare.
We were taken on a tour of this resurrected city in which there
is a museum that tells the story of this horrible case of total
destruction of military instalatiuos and the civil population of a
city in a matter of seconds.
No matter what you may be told or read about the
capacity for destruction of an atomic bomb one has to visit this
spot to giasp the horrible possibilities of an atomic war in the
future ... especially when it is realized that bombs produced since
that time are several thousands times more powerful than the two
that forced Japan out of the war.
********** *O*
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Mad from life's history.
Glad to death's mystery.
Swift to be hurl'd
Anywhere. anywhere.
Out of the worlill
THOMAS HOOD.


do not even go to school in
the Bahamas could come
home for the summer and
find a job because there
father is Mr So-and-So,"
charged Mr Knowles.
Leader of the People's Dem.
ocratic Part), Alfred
Butler, said that all the good
has gone out of the PL P.
iHe severely criticized the
Minister of Labour. "What
the Labour Minister fails to
understand is that not only
the 164 \workers who were
dismissed Iromi the l:merald
Beach Huotl are suffering.
their children are suffering
also and somebody has to
come to their assistance
soon."
He assured the workers that


the P.D.P. was with them, is
still with. them and will
continue to be with them
"come hell or high water."
Among those arrested on June
12 as a result of a
demonstration they staged
at the Emerald Beach Hotel
were: Idell Brown, who
worked at the hotel for 10
years: Viola Gibson. who
worked at the hotel for four
years and has two children;
Mabel Morgan, an Emnerald
Beach employee for nine
years who has eight children;
Louise Smith, with four
years service at the hotel
who.has two children; Adell
Rolle, who was employed at
the hotel for ten years and
has ten children; Doral
Higgs, who has six children
and worked at the hotel for
four years; Barbara Storr
who has five children and
was an Emerald Beach
employee for five years.
Others arrested were:
Caroline Brown, Mary
Forbes, Mary Newton, Ithal
Musgrove, Betty Smith and
union officers Bobby
Glinton and Robert
Cardiner


' -U


P.O. BOX-N-8165


EDITOR. The Tribune.
I wish to inform you that
your historical researcher let a
misleading statement escape his
notice in last Thursday's July
18 Tribune. Paragraph 3 of the
articles stated that Britain
"simply rented Cyprus from
Turkey in 1878".
This was not so
Britain acquired Cyprus at
the Congress of Berlin in 1878.
which revised the treaty of San
Stefano at the expense of
Russia. rhe Treaty of San
Stefano concluded the
Russo-Turkish war during
which Russia had made large


territorial a. t
re-diviion of the ft3 ,
was awarded Cyprn
as a reward -
supported Turlii&' ~ih .
against Russian cl Ai at ,
Congress. The acquii I td.
Cyprus was therefnre hot ;a
simple rental agreement.
LEANDtRA.EIFAU
P. O. Box N3248
Nassau N. .


FAIvLY ISLANDS.

WE LOVE YOU I

Special consideration given to aH
Picture-making needs of Out-island customers.



"The Beautiful Bahamian Studio"
on the Waterfront
At East Bay & William Sts.
Box ES. 6125 Nassau Phone 54641


iIii


Your Authorised Chevrolet Dealer
fl.".a. ?lAo&or Cfmany .simiL.i
"Where after-sales service is a pleasure"
"QUA IJTY and SER VICE"
SHIRLEY STREET TELEPHONE: 2-4626/7/8


i
I-
t

" ? i
\


3 . '


SAN ANDROS

I i I,--1W ink


IT'S EASY!

IT'S SIMPLE!

The San Andros Prizeman

will be LOOKING FOR YOU!
When he stops you if you're wearing your
button and/or your bumper sticker is
displayed . you are a winner and will
receive your Iree gift on the epotl


BY GIVING AWAY




HUNDREDS

OF VALUABLE GIFTS

ABSOLUTELY




You can win one or more of thee beautiful gifts simply
by wearing thi BUTTON wherever yOu go.. and
displaying this BUMPER STICKER on your oarat dftime
S-.S A '. ANRO


and/or


SAN ANDROS,
Is FRS

LOVERS


AND THERE IS NO LIMIT TO THE NUMBER OF FREE GIFTS THAT YOU CAN WIN

...SO WEAR THE BUTTON...DISPLAY THE BUMPER STICKER--AT ALL.IET


GET LUCKY! brok'r mndgutym"il
T Visitany SanAndros broker and get yeU
SLU I n Andros button and bumpr wticklr i
I I ll II I ... It ... llII


li au mLU Amdras Isa LerLw ...w ld smai irlveets. teel


'.. .
r, ..


CORRECTS CV K,


Lilmam^^^





C


IL


I


3
i
i
i
:


Poll-


I
s;. .
r
-- -




r-
:


".~ ~;i i; ~~4~ ~IFI

cli: r(





THE TRIBUNE -- Friday, July 26, 1974


|ons )JUin2

Introc
GRAND OPENING Intro
SAFAS


OFF


LADYBIRD CHILDREN'S CLOTHES
Men's OLEG CASSINI SLACKS
Dress and Sport Shirts
Ties, Sport Jackets, Suits
S VOLARE SHOES *


lucing Our New

EION DEPARTMENT


MEN'S TEENAGERS CHILDREN TOYS SHOES


*DISTINCTIVE GIFTS *
CRYSTAL AND CHINA
HALF PRICE ON WATCHES
(LIMITED QUANTITY)
*COSMETICS by Revlon
With the purchase of $10.00 you will
receive a FREE GIFT valued at
approximately $10.00


I


Bargains you cannot
afford to miss!


mo& 3. ties
Bay St. Nassau ONLY


WE'RE NOT JUST TALKING ABOUT
BEATING THE COST OF LIVING...
WE'RE DOING SOMETHING ABOUT ITI


-11?1~1~51~112r~lllLll1111111111~


--- ~I


_


mmww


-


IbL


33






43.

*.-.'* -f
- _ ____________________ A


THE TRIBUNE .... Friday, July 26, 1971


ft-




:kLDw Ab


By Abigail Van Buren
c 1974 k Cbioe Thilrma-. v. News Syr"., tIc.


DEAR ABBY: That wife who griped because her
husband came back home inan amorous mood after driving
the kids to school ought to have her head examined. (She
said that was no time for love-making.)
What better time? No kids to worry about, make all the
noise you want, and have a ball!
The other morning, my husband kissed me goodbye at
the door before going to work. I responded with an
affectionate bear hug. Two minutes later, as I was pouring
myself another cup of coffee, here comes old Romeo back
again, grinning.
He was a little late for the office that morning, but so
what? I'm thrilled that he can still get that excited about me
after 29years. He's 69, and l'6i3. LUCKY ME


smTA r SURANCE CaL


P.O. BOX N1108


PHONE 5-5621


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES


AS OF JULY 25th; 1974
OFFERED PRICE ........ 96c
BID PRICE.........c
YIELD ................ 4.58%


outia Instructions


FOR: Rail Car Shipments
GULF SHIPPING AGENCY
Riviera Beach
Port of Palm Beach
Florida

FOR: LTL Miami Cargos
GULF SHIPPING
9353 NW South River Drive
Miami Florida, 33166


Old Romeo still gives

thrills
DEAR ABBY: A wife complains that her husband comes
home after he Lakes the kids to school, expecting her to
make the bedroom scene with him. And the dummy is
annoyed yet, because she has housework to do!
Your advice: "The housework will keep. Shoot the ducks
while they're flying." was right on target.
The season never closes on ducks here. And no
non-resident permits allowed.
J.E.J., MANHATTAN BEACH, CAL.
DEAR ABBY: Recently we invited some friends to
dinner. I'll call them "Mr. and Mrs. X." .Our TV was on
when they arrived because we had been watching it before
they drove up.
Mr. X told us on a previous occasion that he didn't care to
have the TV on while he was trying to converse..but we
forgot to turn it off. We had one cocktail, and the TV was
still on, but we were also visiting.
Mr. X then said he had come to see US, and he thought it
was rude to keep the TV on. A few minutes later he got up
and went outside. Mrs. X said he probably wanted to walk
around the yard. Then she went out to chock on him and she
returned saying their car wo- gone and so was he!
Mr. X didn't return. su we ate without him. Later when
we took Mrs. X home, she thanked us for the lovely evening.
My husband says if Mr. X .calls to apologize, he won't.
even speak to him.
Abby, this really puzzled me. PUZZLED
DEAR PUZZLED: Why? Mr. X told you quite candidly
that he was irritated by your TV, but you ignored him.
Finally he reached the end of his patience and took his leave,
which was rude and childish. But you were rude and
insensitive.
Better x the "X's" off your list, because they probably
have x'd you off theirs.
CONFIDENTIAL TO K.O.: If you're serious about
organizing a girls' boxing team in high school this fall,
you'd better plan on providing them with some sort of
artificial padding to protect their natural padding. Girls
need to be protected in certain anatomical areas the same as
men, albeit different areas.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclosed stampled, self-addressed envelope,
please.


Arrived Today: Tropic Flyer
eliaS d Today: Tropic Fl er


ROYAL MAIL LINES LIMITED
REGULAR FREIGHT SERVICE FROM U.K. TO NASSAU


THE PACIFIC STEAM

NAVIGATION CO.

For information contact the agents


R.H.CURRY &Co.,Ltd.
PHONE 2-8683 2-8686 P. U. BOX N8168 BAY STREET


Arriving Tomorrow:
Archimedes, Bahama Star,
emeraldd Seas and Flavia
Sailing Tomorrow:
Archimedes
TIDES
High: 1.57 a.m. and 2:36
p.m.
Low: 7:35 a.m. and 9 a.m.
SUN
Rise: 5.34 a.m.
Set: 6.59 p.m.
MOON
Rise: 1.54 p.m.
Set: 11.06 a.m.
WEATHER
Tonight and Tomorrow:
(;cnerally fair, isolated showers
o: thundershowers likely
Wind: Southeast 5-12 m.p.h.
Sea: Smooth becoming
choppy in squally showers.


GULF SHIPPING LINE LTD.
I. 0i( 'NIn4 1 2 P O Bo0 N8932 NASSAU BAHAMAS.


PALM
ke BEACH


Were





MOvin


sf (1974)


From: Dodge Island


-Miami Fla.


To: Riviera Beach


-Port of Palm Beach


FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
Contact
"GULF SHIPPING AGENCY"
Phones 5-9041 5-9042


MOST players can cope well
enough with the ordinary
situations presented by an
evening's rubber or duplicate.
If their bidding is sensible, they
will get somewhere near their
best contract most ot the time.
if their defensive machinery is
kept in good order, they will
usually take the maximum
away from declarer: if their
dummy-play technique is
sound, they will as often as not
make their Lontracts. But that
covers 'ordinary' situallons.
As every player knows,
however, Bridge does not
consist of an unvarying diet of
the ordinary. II Lan be a very
strange and cri'n hewildering
game at times. jnd those times
call for qualities it judgement,
imagination, nerve,' flair,
discipline and guile. Let me
confront you this week with
three situations where the need
to do the right thing is
suddenly and unusually
pressing. One in the play of the
cards, one in bidding, and one
in defence I'll lay out the full
deals at the end of the column.
1. As West, you dealt, with
your side vulnerable. The
bidding:
W N F S
2 S 5D dble pass
5 S pass pass pass
North leads the King of
Diamonds, and the hands are:


West
AQJ 10976
Q4
none
KQJ 10


last
K43
106 5
A 9 6 4 3
6 5


Plan the play si as to make
your 5 Spade contract.
2. A thorny bidding
situation. You are playing in a
duplicate game with a partner
you've never met before. Up to
now, he's been steady and
reliable, but up to now the
hands have been easy to hid.
Now, at Game-All, an explosive
auction unfolds, and you have
to find the next bid, as South,
against formidable opposition.
You hold:
Al9875
KJ 1098
2
4
The auction has reached this
point, with North the dealer:
N I S W
II) INT 2S 2NT
3 D 3NT ?
3. Finally, a defensive poser.
South bids INT (16-18 points)
and North raises to 3NT. As
West, you lead the Jack of
Diamonds, and dummy goes
down with the following goods
on display:
AQJ
K Q10
Q73
J 8 3 2
1832


From Page 3
Marshal Badoglio to form a
government.
1942 British Air F'orce
stages heavy raid on Hamburg
in Germany.
1941 Britain and U.S
freeze Japanese assets to
counter Japan's claims to bases
in Indochina.
1939 U.S. renounces 191 1
trade pact with Japan.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS
Holy Roman Emperor Joseph I
(1678-1711): Jean Baptiste
C'amille (arot. French artist
(1796-1875): Alfred Marshall.
F english economist
(1842-1924); George Bernard
Shaw. British author-dramatist
(1856-1950); Aldous Hluxley.
British author ( 1894-1963).
THOUGHT FOR TODAY:
"Many toil hard to earn a loaf
when a slice is sufficient"-
Dutch proverb.


p

Lond
THE
N/



"A








I
Ph.!


Sn


Sailing ex-
on and Liverpool by
PACIFIC STEAM
WVIGATION CO.


due Freeport


VESSEL"
5th, SEPTEMBER


P.O. Box F2492
162 9691- Freeport


The deuce is played from
dummy, partner plays the 9,
and after some thought South
wins with the Ace He now
leads the 9 of Clubs Your
hand originally was:
873
J8
KJ 108 4
A 4
What hopes do you have ol
defeating 3NT'
Back to No. I Iler is the
complete deal


KJ
KQJ 108 7 52
94


AQJ 10976
Q4
nbne
KQJ 10


K43
1065
A9643
65


8 2
A98732
noqi
A'873 2
If you play your Ace of
Diamonds. South will ruff, and
although you can over-ruff,
you must lose 3 tricks for 1
down. If you played low from
dummy, ruffed the first
Diamond, you were able to
draw trumps, then safely
discard a Heart on the Ace of
Diamonds. Congratulations if
that's what you decided to do.
Here's the complete deal for
No. 2:


873
J 8
KJ 1084


Q2
32
KQJ 9754
K2


K 6 3
K63
A 765
1086
Q86


104
Q4
A3
AJ 109753
AJ9875
KJ 10 98


and defeat
contract.


. E


652
97652
96
1076S
K 1094
A43
A52
KQ9


Did you jump in with your
Ace of Clubs at trick 2? Good!
But then what? Add together
the known 16 for South,


CARIBBEAN SHPPrNG LTD.

WEEKLY BETWEEN M AN

Now using CONTAIERS. We offer a compt pers
freight service so shp CARIBEAN and W IAIIA


in MIAMI call in NASSAU call
JOHNSONS SHIPPING AGENCY IC. CARISBEAN S9IMIN I .1
2974 N. W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE UNION WHARF
Miami, Florida P.O. Box N-46
TEL: (305) 633 8085 TEL: 2-8892


REFRIGERATED AD

GENERAL CARGO


M/V ERFURT:
Arr. HAMBURG
August 2nd.
BERMUDA
August 22nd.
M/V CARL MARX'STADT:
Arr. ROSTOCK
August 12th.
LONDON
August 29th
DRY CARGO--- FREE







PORT ArG
N-


Fisser Linin Agenturen Gmbh.
Dusternstr 18
Hamburg 36, Germany
Alfred Hanse,.
25 Tordenskjoldsgade
Copenhagen DK1056
Denmark
Cory Brothers Shipping
Europe House
World Trade Centre
London El 9AB
England


Local Agent UNITED SHIPPING COMPANY
P. 0.Beaumont Hu 4.-
P. O. Box 4005. "


5, L'.


LONDON
August 8th


ANTWERP
August 6th
NASSAU
August 26th.


Dealing withthe unuuel


If you doubled 3NT, my
hall i a bottom store: no
defence can toueh the
contract. A Pass would get you
somewhere near average. WBt a
bid of 4 Hearts not only tels
partner about your 2-swutWr,
hut enables him to give you
preference to' 4 Spades, which
is unlikely to be doubled, and
equally unlikely to be more
than 2 down for a good score.
Hand No. 3 in its entirety is:
AQJ
K010
Q73
J832


flugust


HAMBURG ANIIWERP
August 23rd August 27th
BERMUDA NASSAU
September 10th eptemberl4


ZER CARGO---CHILL CAHGO


D.S.R. LINE
P. O. BOX 16,
ROSTOCKQ.DR.


Sogemar N.V.
Makgravutrat '4
Antwer, BgHif .

Charli LLe '!m "
Pari 700S, Pr.
9A ,, .


__ __ I


WIl


we


* ,!-.
_-' ."
-*.:
d 1 ...


amI


-; .**':'
. *r-< '
fr-*:-.*
',wfin
: i











THE TRIBUNE -- Frfty, July 28. 1974
6 _, -


National Jumbey Festival starts tonight


THE National Jumbey
Festival of the Arts and Crafts.
wilt be held at Jumbey.Village,
from tonight to Monday
August 5.
Highlights of this year's
Festival will be the Song/Band
Competition, which offers a
Ist prize of $1.000 and the
appearance of Tony McKay,
"Obeah Man" in two feature
performances. on Saturday.
August 3 and Monday, August


5.
This year, Grand Bahama
has been included in the Band
Competition and judges were
in Freeport on Saturday and
.Sunday of last week to hear
the Grand Bahama entries.
Kick-off time for the New
Providence Band Adjudications
will be 4 p.m. in the Theatre at.
Jumbey Village, on Saturday,
July 26. All bands entered
should be on hand for their
adiudications.


Three Bands, from Grand
Bahama are expected in Nassau
for the finals next Saturday,
August 3 where they will
compete with the New
Providence finalists for the
S 1,000 first prize.
In addition to these events,
there will be three Drama
Groups appearing in the
J umbey Village Festival
Programme: The Bahama
Drama Circle under .the


direction -of Warren C. Jones:
The Commonwealth Players,
under the direction of Charles
Bowleg; and The Community
Workshop under the direction
of Carol Fosten.
The. Bahama Drama Circle's
production, written by Jeanne
Thompson, depicts a working
day in any Police Station in the
Bahamas. This play influenced
by Police Appreciation.
features George Plakaris as
Constable James.
"Bread, Oil and Standard"
written by Jeanne Thompson
and produced by the
Commonwealth Players. delves
deeply into the Bahamas'
greatest Social Problem
'ALCOHOLISM' featured as
the father is Charles Bowleg.
In "Money" the Community
Workshop attacks the ego
tripping, materialistic ideals of
the Bahamas.
These productions will take
place at the Jumbey Village
Theatre on Friday, July 26,
and Friday, August 2. both at
9 p.m.
Other events to be featured
in the Festival Programme are:
Saturday, 27th July 9 p.m.
- Jumbey Village Theatre
Quadrille and Jump-in Dance
Competition.
SUNDAY, 28th July 0
p.m. Jumbey Village Theatre
Big Gospel Concert featutnin
the ever popular Gospel
Visionaires. The Epworth


Singers, The Brennen Sisters.
Salem Baptist .Choir, Kayla
Lockhart Edwards. Bethel
Baptist Choir. The Church of
God of Prophecy Youth Choir,
Chamber Singers.
MONDAY, 29th, July 9
p.m. Jumbey Village Theatre
"Jumbey Review '74"
featuring "Matter, Myths and
Spirits under the leadership of
W\rier SnL'c Percy "Vola
Francis, composer of the
popular hit tune "Jumibey
Village." This show will feature
an exciting Junkanoo Band in
Original Cloth Costume.
TUESIAY. 30th July 9
p.m. Juimbcy Village Theatr?
Film Night. "The Bahamas 700
Islands in the Sun" and "March
on. Bahama Land."
W\EDNESDAY. 31st. July
) p.m. Jutmbey\ Village Theatre.
Karate Demonst action by
Wycliffc Aburmys School of
Karate and Presenr;ation of
a\\ yards Ito outset dil athletes
in the Sports W',,rd .u lting the
_ear 1)74.
U1111 RSDA. slt Aiugtt.'
6 p.m. Jutnihbey \III ll 1'h. T lie.
FILe.st tor Seniol Citiecns. \iA
invithatiol is txteltcide to all
Senioi Citi/enls over (50 \',irs
it age to "come to the t est".
I his (Iala Diinner will be hosted
h\ !ilemIhers of, the Southiern
oYouth Corp. the Coconuti
(ove Womlen's Charil\ Cluib


and members of the Nurses'
Association. entertainment
will be provided by the winners
of the Quadrille and Jump-irn
Dance Competitions, the
Saxons, and on hand to meet
everyone will be "Exuma".
The Obeah Man.
MONDAY, 5th August 5
p.n. Fox Hill Parade. Everyone
is invited to take gostskin
drum, cowbells, saw,
accordian. tub, anything that
will make a sound to the Fox
Hill Parade grounds for the
biggest Jump-in, in New
Providence since Eman-
cipation. Everyone who is
anyone will be there.

FINALE MONDAY,
August 5th 10 p.m. Back to
the Village for the Obeah Man
in Concert II.
Admission payable at the
door, further information -
Tel. 28140 Extension 132,
193. 120 or Tel. 57812.


Big foreigninvestments in Ameica


NEW YORK Foreign
companies announced plans for
76 investments in U.S.
manufacturing industries
during the second quarter of
1974, according to the
conference board, a non-profit
research organization.
Dollar figures were
announced for only 27 of these
investments and they totalled
312 million dollars.
The board says that foreign
firms have announced 286
investments in the 15 months
from March 1973 to June
1974. Spending figures were
available for only about half
these investments, amounting
to 2.2 billion dollar.
About two thirds of the 286
investments involve con-
struction of new plants in the
United States or the expansion
of existing ones. The remainder
represent the acquisition of
U.S. companies.
Great Britain, with 12 new
investments in the United
States, led other countries in
the second quarter of this year.
It was followed by West
Germany with 11, Japan and


the Neelands, nine eauh.
Switzerland 8; France 6: and
Canada S.
Chemskali, with 18 foreign
investments, were the mst
favoured industry in the
second quarter of 1974,
followed by non-electriial
machinery (9), primary metfis
and electric and electronic
equipment, with eight each. -
in the 15 months silce
March 1973 Japan has
accounted for about one
quarter of all foreign
investment in U.S. manu-
facturing, the board says.
The majority of Japanese
investments are for plant
construction. Textiles and
non-electrical machinery
account for about 40 per cent
of all Japanese investment In
the United States. (AP)
USE
Ihbt Sribunt
CLASSIFIED
ADVTS.
CALL
2-1986


GEORGE PLAKARIS (seated) plays Constable James in the Bahamas Drama Circle's
production at the Jumbey Village Festival which begins tonight at 9 p.m. Here he appears
quite indifferent while a brother officer gets a dressing down from station sergeant
Calvin Cooper.

Stay Alive Longer!



Are You Poisoning Your


Husband withWrong Food?

By LELORD KORDEL s.
Number 13 of a Series


A shocking headline in the
nie, lspapers a few months ago
read. 'lornan (Contesses Poi-
soninig Se\veral husbands!"
"1 gave each one of them a
real nice funeral," said the
widow.
"I don't think they minded it
so much. ou see, I fixed them
all tasty dinners before they
went j ust sort of let them gorge
tliemlsel\ es to death on my good
cooking "
(Goodi cooking . spiced with
poison'.
H nt how many women who
expressed their dis"nproval of
this woman is conduct are also
killing ott their husbands -
more- slowly, -more insidiously
perhaps by stuffing their
bodies with the wrong foods?
Any ludge would have told
this modern Lucrezia Borgia
that ignorance of the law is no
excuse
et what excuse can be given
by the woman who kills oft her
husband by overstufting him
with 'goos)d i -.. -l ing'
Shte has no valid excuse! Is she
ignwranlt ot the laws of nutri-
tion- It she values her husband.
slhe iiiist learn hot(\ to teed
hi isn or sihe pro bab )
w.ioni t have him for long.
I hite older a mlanl gets, the
better-rtuality toosd he needs to
keep hlun trmi and healthy.
His nietabolsin rate slows
do'wni. tind consequently he
needs less of the tuel toods.
Fats. sugars, and starches clog
up lis arteries and make him
over weight. IThe overweights
die offt twice as fast as their thin
brothers.
lHow much nutritional know. -
ledge has the w'ife who feedss her
husband three- quarters ot a cup
ot tat daily in the torm o(ft tried
meatt, tried eggs. French tried
potato d dnsult ru It desserts.
and either tatty foods'?
These wives are the Lucrezia
liorz,ios )t thl, skillet'

Foods 'Wies Should Avoid
Some foods which your wile
should never serve you are:
crearn soups, pork and other
very tat meats, fat fish. fish eggs,
oysters, excessive butter or
butter substitutes, hot breads,
pancakes, waffles, coffee-
cakes, muffins, doughnuts.
creamy desserts, rich cakes or
cookies, salad dressings, or rich
gravies.
thesee are high-tat, high-
chplesterol foods.


These She Should Serve
She still can serve you a va-
riety of foods which will trim
your waistline and discourage
atherosclerosis. These in-
clude-
SOL PS. Bouillon, fat-free
vegetable soups, and vegetable
broths.
LEAN MEATS, FISH, AND
POULLTH. Broiled, roasted,
baked, or boiled.
EGGS. Limit these to two a
day, including those used in
cooking.
MILK AND MILK PRO-
DC'('S. One pint or more of
skimmed milk or buttermilk
(doiint u.sce \\lihol miilk), dry cot-
tag-t (clit'ese.
VEGETABLES. All, cook-
ed or raw, especially the green
and yellow vegetables rich in
vitamin A.
FHRLITS. All raw. cooked,
dried, or canned. Use citrus
fruits or tomatoes daily.
SALADS. Any truit or vege-
table salad, raw or cooked, and
gelatin salads Serve with boil-
ed or lo\\-ttt (lres~ing i(for ex-
ample, one of lemon juice.
cider-vinegar, and spices with a
little saftlos\\s r Ill)
CEREALS. Millet seed por-
ridge for a cooked cereal; new
protein dry cereals.
BREAD. \ hole wheat. oat-
meal, or rye (but only it you
mustt.
IESSERTS. Fruits. junket
puddings made with skimmed
milk and without egg yolks (un-
less you have not had your limit
of two eggs for this day), fruit
whips made with skim milk
powder, and gelatin desserts.
BE\ ERAGES. Tea. cottee.
powdered skim milk, tomato
juice, fruit or vegetable juices.
More Food value For Less
Yol see'. \our wife icani sern e
you a diet that will be a pleasure
to eat. By serving these foods
with their plentiful proteins,
vitamins, and minerals, your
wife can make your meals into
an adventure in good eating.
Food-skimping wives are, o
course, health-foolish wives.
They increase the carbohy-
drates in your diet and deprive
you of body-building pro-
tein. You should eat a mini-
mum of 70 grams of protein a
day, more if you're working
under stress.
It isn't your pocketbook that
limits your daily supply. It's
your wife's lack of knowledge
about ways of securing this valu-
able food inexpensively.


By using dried skim milk
powder in food preparation and
as a family beverage, she could
add to your regular diet a third
of the 100 grams of protein that I
recommend for the maintence
of your health.
She needn't stint on this
powdered skim milk. It is in-
expensive enough to be used
lavishly.
What about the cheaper cuts
of meat? It's all in the cooking.
They can be made tender and
palatable by cooking them
slowly at low temperature. Or
marinate them and make use of
your barbecue.
A Word to the Wives
"I do the best I can," you
wives may protest. "But my
husband won't eat what's good
for himl"
Then, it's up to you to train
him. Gently, persuasively, and
with imagination. If he won't
take care of himself, you'd
better take care of him. It's part
of your job!
"But 1 can't stand guard over
my husband at noon," you com-
plain, "just to see that he doesn't
go on a ditchdigger's calorie
spree W\hat do you expect me
to do?"
I expect you to see that he gets
a good breakfast full of protein,
which will cut down on his noon
hunger.
And you can be sure that he
gets a full quota of protective
foods at his dinner table.
Personnel managers are well
aware of how much of an asset,
or liability, a wife can be in her
husband's development.
which h are yon ...an asset ...
or a liability?

\ I. ihtl k,1 l-.l I 1i i r lll r ,\,.w i..11l.
I)l,l"h it-d S '1 %S .iN', h-i uus N % t. t,
Next: Your chances of living
go down as your weight goes up.
Don't let a potbelly weigh you
down, warns Lelord
Kordel-and then spells out
instructions on how to slin
down ., and stay that way.


Only a lowcost



British Airways 'Europe forYou'



holiday offers all this.


Seven nights accommodation
at good European hotels.


An eight day tour by modern coach
from London visiting Brussels,
Amsterdam, Bonn, Luxembourg and Paris.

01 TW A -A 'I'


An opportunity to see some of
te most beaif pacesin Europe.





We'll take more care of you.


from only











(excluding air fare)


This amazingly economic price also includes
all transport fr Londo bak to Lndon,
all breakfasts and dinner exce ris where
dinner is not included), all locataxes and gratuities
to hotel staff and services oa multi-ligual
courier while in Europe.

To cap it allwe also o r youth best waof
getting toLonon where thetour begis-with a
e comfort and care that makes British Airw
world famous. Ask your travel a t fodetail d
this and other'Europe & & holidays








__ British



airways

BOAC-and Europe leadingairline, BEA


~Ta*m*~--.
----~ c~.."-:i~rY: ."-


!


=1" is^










ME TRIBUNE. -Friday, July 26, 1974
7


TRIBUTE TO MEMORY

OF JOHN MALONE


CL-~ (
4
rrru+
--
,-


lk


PNK


:1I~I~


sorrow in the knowledge that it
is the will of God.
His years in the Bahamas
were rewarding and fruitful.
His memory will remain as we
shall never forget his work, his
devotion to the society, his
good understanding, and his
true friendship. He was indeed
a fine example of manhood, a
true-hearted American, a noble
human being, and a perfect
gentleman.
We share the loss of John's
passing with his family and all
those who so highly
appreciated not only the man
himself but the excellent
calibre of the man. May his
soul find rest with God.


IT WAS in the year 1960,
when at the inaugural meeting
of the Corporation of
Accountants and Auditors, I had
the privilege of introducing the
late John Malone, among
others, and I remember quite
well, the enthusiasm with
which John spoke at that
meeting.
John surprised all the people
who were then present when
they found that he was not a
Bahamian as his name is a
well-known Bahamian name.
He was an American, a native
of New York, a professional
accountant who settled here in
practice. *
He married Miss Sylvia
Louis, the daughter of Mr. &
Mrs. John Louis of Centreville,
Nassau.
John was indeed one of the
finest men whom I have met in
the profession.
He was very pleasant in his
personality, very kind in
disposition, true and trusted in
his work and word, devoted in
his professional affairs, and
highly talented in commercial
practice.
He served as a vice-president
of the Corporation for some
years and up to the time of his
death on the 24th of June past,
he was a member of the
Corporation's Council.
It was on March 15 this year
that his name was inscribed on
the Corporation's honour roll
as being one of the most valued
members of the Corporation
over the years. He contributed
one of the leading articles of
the Independence Journal of
June of last year.
John was an authority on
Finance and he was Chairman
of the Research Committee of
the Corporation for many
years.
In this work, he contributed
greatly to the training
programme of the Corporation.
The writer recalls that it was
about two years ago that the
s. deceased and himself were
admitted at the same time, to
membership with the Bahamas
Institute of Chartered
Accountants. It is so sad that
John passed away in the time
of his prime but we accept this


Saturday Mhati
Matinee 3:00
"FIRST SPACESHN
starring
I Yoko Tani, Oldr
NOW SHOVE
IExcept Saturday matk
'Phone 21004
Sunday matinee 100 &





1



I SERVATIONS NOT CLAIMEI


Saturday Matinee Only
"INDIAN PAINT" G.
Johnny Crawford,
Jay Silverheels
"TERROR AT
BLACK FALLS" G.
Starts Saturday Night 8:30
Sunday matinee starts at 1:45
Strt SEvening 8:30
S "THE RACE" PG.
George C. Scott.
Richard Basehart
i plus
"COME BACK CHARLESTON
BLUE" PG.
Raymond St. Jacques,
Godfrey Cambridge
'Phone 22534


- Saturday mati
Matinee starts
starring
John Ireland, J


SNOW SHO
Except Saturday matinee, even
Sunday continuous
GrodeyCabri


STO VENUS"

ick Lukes
WING
iea, evening 9:00
,21005
4:55, eveninIg 9:00

L *


mm


Con
Con


"VI


J


MA(
G





neeO
Sat 2:
R IT(
oanne

.DRA
WING
ing 8:
sfron


s:45 WILL BE SOL l


saturday Only
tinuous Showings
from 3:00
LLAGE OF THE
GIANTS" PG.
Tommy Kirk,
ohnny Crawford
plus
'GUNS OF THE
GNIFICENT 7"PG.
ieorge Kennedy, .
James Whitmore
Plus late feature
Saturday night.


nly
45
3RY" g
Dru

SS BLANCAS"

:30-'Phone 34666
S5 p.m.

I

U'1


'-


OZLYMVV,


Stereo Sale!


ON ALL STEREOS


E


T-29601 TOTAL STEREO
FEATURING: 8-TRACK
PLAYER-STEREO RADIO BSR
PHONO. ,


TG-32540 TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM
WITH CREDENZA STYLING,
FEATURING: 8-TRACK TAPE PLAYER -
STEREO RADIO GARRARD STEREO
PHONO.


SYSTEM
TAPE
STEREO


T-29611 TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM WITH
PSYCHEDELIC RHYTHM LIGHTS. FEATURING:
8-TRACK TAPE PLAYER STEREO RADIO
BSR STEREO PHONO.


T-29407 TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM
FEATURING: 8-TRACK TAPE PLAYER
STEREO RADIO BSR STEREO PHONO.


*4


6th terrace CoMns Avenue
RO. Box N4022 Phone 21731-23875

371C~EhXJ?:=


T-29500 TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM PLUS BAR
S!t "EA T KAP


Monday thru Thursday8:30 5:30pm. Friday& Saturday8:30 p.m.


:B
If


P


T-29408 TOTAL STEREO SYSTEM
FEATURING: 8-TRACK TAPE PLAYER
STEREO RADIO BSR STEREO PHONO.


I. .- u
;>A.S'H


M llmlkk


,C-
1. Y
Ta I


~L~FCC


4 .AA, LA% ynr- -


--I- ---


CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE!
ee 2 Features Late as 11:20
STARTS TONITE *
Papillon 8:30 & I: 15
Revengers 11:20
Escape o verthl ngl


ina FRANKLIN J. SCHAFFNER hlln

PANAVISION' TECHNICOLOR' pG
SIX MEN OUT OF HELL.
THESE ARE
THE 3EVII6ER5I
WLUAM HOLDEN ERNEST BORGMNE
WOODY STRODE SUSAN HAYWRD
RESTAURANT CLOSED
S FOR RENOVTIN














THE TRIBUNE --- Friday, au 1974


CLASSIFIED


REAL ESTATE


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. IWN RESULTS FAST
TO PLACE YOUR AOV.Y-tELePONE 219M EXT. 5


.t-


r .f .it) )lpp inl it i t |, .,,,( ...
;)lejse ( .ll th l 4.'< ;, .ll.," '


FOR RENT
C 15917
2 BEDROOM 1 hatlF
apartment, ftll r u il rl .rfIad j'- l
ready for o(uCLp,iaii s SitlJa ed
in Winton Hglhw.,iv t s n F i. v,.r \
from $350 to $37:' i"' r ,,,,' .
Phone 2 1 f 1

Cl 61al.1
IMMIf L)I,' I OI i U '/FN'
bedroom 1 ,i!p.n la 'l', i .' v ,! '.
distant c to 1,F''A ,
c n d It i o i' li, ,
ftirnrisl had $.'2 ) -ai Ilu:;' a
l FI EICt N( Y /\1',H 1 MI N1
Clo se I) t iwNl: ,a 1 a )1 illtl lir' Fl
bda sIC. ll\ Ir i 'I I 1 i ) F F i
per martIll
C.J l ET I T I RF 'a -F i F
T el'pholna l ) r /i

(" >921
LOVI Y L I ( i i,.
ii a a ar1 c I t F Iaaa ,I )-a i tall '
tractss ( ,' .
A dditi M .ia'.! ,! I v .i'.a"
anld 'ta ild r y ; ' '
enclo ~d )n.ioi i' 1
infoirn tlntr; a
5-4258

Clby 15
COITAG.I 'S ',,i
monthly ,.a a ', i, ,
f in nr as"l dn I a i
available I I,
swing r t mmin ) i If .i ,
3!297. 3;()'i

,. io056
BEAUTI F l Y lIii rnilshedt onl,
bedroollm part iients. Ni '
quiet daiei Fo i 1 t uhe
information (all 42128 oi
42787 anytime.


)edi!(t
, D.i'



d I F





hal







' ll i
nina,~


O)i ipa)i rtmpnt ,
d (Cernteville,
h ldd ,I b 3 /,9


WO Bed, oom
ii tly i r'ishec;
.3


ith. newly
horime, good
iui on apinPcy
IA u i u Ist
ti e, ci dJ ing




- [ ) 0O0 M
use cat i i ll
4 F'l / ,il t ?


[16232 I C162


19/3 CHEVROLET VEGA
HAT ICHBACK, airLonditionedd,
noi aeasolnable offer refused.
C ill altei 6 p.m. 5-2104.

ARTS AND CRAFTS

C 1Ia2) 3
he p' 1t of us
ARTS AND CRAFTS
FESTIVAL
inlfol ll tion at
1 CHING BOOK SHOP
E nest and E. Bay Street.

CRAFT SUPPLIES


NOW in stock at Bahanmini
f'.! ii SuI)plv. Bay SteFpt.
a LD'coi irg (
* C('a, Cast

* r .suee Ciaft


C16149 Cl 882
BUILD ANYTIME;. 10 x 100 IWO 2
lots. YAMACPAW BEACH fully fl
ESTATES. $75 deposit From pt Mi
$80 month. Private beach and
lake. No interest chatge- ToI:
41141 any day Or niilft ci CC, }bf'
24148. ONL an
MORLEY & O'BRItN RLAt apa trirt.l
ESTATE (BREA BROKES| I TeielhjUrIc

C16067
BUY A LOT ;ne dloo
IN SAN ANDROS oL u:Atcte
ALMOST 1 3 AcRE .[tUoi F
$S3 down, $35 per month c-3 i i! t
or visit $300 ())
f RANK CARE Y util e'
Real Estate 3 ,
P.O. Box N-4764

Bay ,lnd Deveaux Streets 1 H R f I
Telnp!lone 2766/ 1-2181!5 liai' i ,

C16215 i1
2 BEDROOM, 2 hblt -
Londominium. HFlaotiui eW ( !,''i!
$500 per month. Bl i
3 BEDROOM, 2 bith h.IsI f Huti
gardenn lill Estates. $300 i '' O'13,j0 C PI'
month. Telephone 22680.
FOR ALL YOUR RFNTA/I I
ENQUIRIES CONTA(1
McPHERSON AND BROWN
REAL ESTATE. Phone 22680. 1
(f I F i f
C162299
Large Lot Sea Bleezc E st.te 1 Offie
Price $, .30000 Teirl L, bi t, a
Ava able. I, 1 F O F
1 R es i(l intia and i
Commercial Lut Lttle HyI-y L'. ii8/
Park $4,500.00 drill 5,b0 00 1 PhtlllNp
Respectively. v
Lots ovIe 6,000 sIc ft N w < r'l '
Subdivision Ber fra1 d R(I f .id I e",'"o I" I
$400.00 c(own 5 years to pay /llbb
Lots available Irn Glrriston r-
Gardens at reasonijblle Prio (- 'I()
A Few choicee l ots left In i'F I YIA.
Golden Gate low townn ,vo .iTnIl
payment Jail easy lmontrhly i'uilula It
instalments t t'ltiK I
Several ri e lot' in 1:1t.. '
t states.
Large lot on Soldlt r Fo:(F nca i -, ;i
Village Road. ., /,
2 Commercial lots in Palmidalit ',l.i '..
Corner lot in EFngie!t% ston I Fil
$6,500 00
For information oil dry of tihe t :. j
above or on any type of Real (.1 iNt IP
Estate that you require call t.ela el
Bill's Real Estate 23921 a F111I
---,, this ,wel- ,
C16024 GOOL BlUJ
PRIVATEE BEACH AND sl'pe( a
LAKE. Spacious lots, 70 x ,$355 ()0
100. $75 DEPOSIT. NO Now $299
INTEREST CHARGES from 5.,000
Salesman on duty GeCler '' I
YAMACRAW BH AC.I Nw r ,''
ESTATES. Morlel H-( ,.ni,v evr,,/ *'' "f vo
Saitirdca;, i(d Sundtay, 12 to t L ,ast ab.v
Tel: 4-1141 any day oi nLiqghl t anily I1,i'
O 2? 4Al8. MORLE Y & to riail la..,
3'BRILN REAL ESTATE
(HREA BROKERS). Cl02 ,-)
PATIO S/
C l)?4()o M i ( lIai
SHCI HOUt f ard F 0 1 an(ldat" )
!iospit.il I Jliar Phaa a /-/i'! [ if A

C1624/
3 Bl D[ROOM. ; BA I; ''
SIOUSE Newly l aitt Nai. ,i I' '
East I ,arnil'k t, in t l tiu t i r'n, I ital a I
las !(i t , o a S, ,i
app)re Iitd i.i i d. i
17r -.,. I.. ..I. .I.I h


m il t!ti, h in ct'.j



Sa a-


I Ph i ll' ) !)
( .' i 'a ,







a. p W i






'/ &tH. i l ) i G .o: (d
'( 1 d I,. f fW' J a ll il



t I I !ar ,a.aF
-. ', !.'. 1tl i' ltF



A I I a( FHi

L ati 'F I Ia -t l
.. a t l a a Fia

Si- aF Wl o

tIl .a (1P00 B1U L a
I'aa' C'e 'ApFplF rc, a.


F'atn'' & Waal I8 ac,1
aia' a' aea a, Iflia ereda


It f I,,
a- F:)I!


.I. ,,


, i l


l 'a I aa ,i
i li f t i l !


S I ) ()() .1 nI


tar-i -' F'aa:)haa t alalar
IF t F F'l,)a l),ila ali
r ti,- i



F5'a i '
'a { i~ la ii -l)h ii.. ,i
ai )I ,t, ) i ', a
i i + i t { t i i


J il I, i,,,




I'l l t .'i ) 1 .), '. ~ i
F t i ,t


WANTS TO BUY
L I2?] /
SCRAP METAL Coppe .
S. .1s, i ad iat o ', lead.
. ajumi iuMrn. Electa i(.il sclrai
.'-ites, aa! ( ornditionets u rnits and
iaattier es Phone 3-5537, ask
'o' Albert Stubbs. WE PICK
UP


SUMMER CAMP


Y,
Cliltdd ei's Sium-mPe (.Cllnp
AagiistlI 11thI 31st
Fion beauilltiful PIaradis(e Island
t liirldeI Spiiilt al Atlmosphei e
U Deitloi : IHubert Fa ai I rin(iton
NassiuC Civia Ballet
YogaJ Rcti at
Phone 5-5902 on b-23b3


HEALTH FO


i OR thi' vev he5st
I arlialli,)l't. Natua.
I atd .111i Vitairt

M.i tkey Sta r .
I i I ll(p: m i. a





C l?3 7
1 li PUILIL IS
that a vivy heavy
f I ti ( Urili has b)
I Ir t) the pre
I lepbuin n's L lecti n1
i Id. TlF' pLiubtlic s
,Vin'd not to buy
'l'n i .ally eI) iAOns
0foi a-. ri dulli
Ideintifa i t I '
.ie P aioul o iched b
w.,-i: iml t!i sell the
,l ioull i< intsl t t ar



PETS FOR S
S'? I


F /ll,, 1 tlaaa, F v a F .

(;CtI f I I't; :. ')11



(.-)[(i o e feniule Fe

CARS FOR SALE I (! o' elltgs

ANNOUNCEME


I ' a ' '

ia a -, ) ',,,, all, ai a' i



FOR lFSI1 RESULTS
ADVERTISE IN
1 HE TRIBUNE
A BAHAMIAN NEWSPAP
TFL : 2-1986


El





*E


LUXURIOUS HOME FOR SALE
By Owner

Large 3 Bediooni 3 Bith Ioline il H jllli,ri! Pjk liilv
furnished with Centin l A ii I (a iittiFr 'al' oraa a TF.t Il ats
elevated. All oorrs I illy C( ,lpeted & Ft.iv ( o iliq ,,i ial.'
Drdpes. Completely land S(,pe(d Groundcs w Mth Iw-v I,,ttias
in back and one enlrance plt)o r-Orlplete 1 lllv dind
Maid Facilities. Call 3-44(; everinujs 2 1-22 oi 2 18()5
business hours.

OWHER WILL ACCEPT MORTGAGE


ia ( i1,2
S I b

p , ..
11 1

' ) I




t xpe
10
R '.,3. '
BAH,
I aeld

C161
IF yV(
a hiq
0i tve
leali
JOB
leA1fil







k no.
garde


,12
Shoes pl eslei V
oldt Silve! .
a 'ote Call Joe
? I o' u lrite



HELP WANT


N T I ) iF.MI4E D[)
,ien ed Of'set
Ihoul lOi' we
ilg c.Oa01a( t onols
AM AS IPRIN TI


74
iiL aie i' -' f a
Ih srll 'I .:
I 1"S lu 1 il ll..
ng arnd f-rcminii
OPPORT NIT
N14 70, Nasswa.i



ener and handy
wledqe of
'ning Referenc
14 hbtwiaen q R


OD I
I

in Execi cs
a t-leati;r,
iins, visit
od Stoe,

t Sales






NOTIf ILD
and large
een stolenn
miii".s of
c II Inds.
should be
This drill
offering it
Ia sei retly
'. if you
V 0' -"",
aillt, yi '.
S L. i ght



ALE















onile uIrle
ft Phone



NTS

ed forever
lionize :J
FI Kinowles
Rox b188,



ED j


ATE LY
P' essnmai.
e!<. good
s Apply
NG. Oakes



18 and 20,
iat, have a
Iv ,i tiFst I
'-. Write:
'". P. O.
IFa hamas.



rmani wlh
vegetable
es. Phone
11 a.m.


HAN
WOR
yard,
and

C162
STAI
gaide
ci 5


C162
CONS
MAN
dCCOU
Schoc
with
rlease
arrange


C159
JOB
WELL
MIN N
Good
a cert
MIN
5-10
5-10
CUT
Must
capa
hj ri i
novel It
cuttir
gas
equip
INTE
COP
Depa
Cornr
Freely

C162
ASSI.
I e(lclil
q e n e

pro(e
4"ppli
mn ini
expert
know
work
having
passe'
shour
pro;_e
pi ofe
Salary
wit h
expert
essun
I Os ill
(confiI(
& Co
FS ,


I


ALARMS/SECURITY
I ,a VIl. ,, IId.
\\Bira Ii,\ N4272 I'l S5 2124

I'hl. v7 2042


ANTENNAS
I IV I'h 2 2,l18

AUTOMOTIVE

I.la Si i in ( i. c I'h. 2 24.34

Shill al iii Sl.ititi I'll. 5 2000

BOOKSTORE
ha, II'll. f5 744.


BUSINESS FORMS

I' l a I'll 2 42h7/' 4011O

KITCHEN CABINETS

I tiitii(Ill, I. 11 20

CAMERAS
I hin i tlI'll. 2 42 ,22 3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
-1 ari, t it.Iir '. I
lIur 2 47271l,.i ) 7 .73. ( iOnr

ENTERTAINMENT

I liri A t ini.tl .S IIl 2 2157

FLORISTS
I l.ind I hlin l I'll, 2.271i02 5, 41)

GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES
\lulila'r- aian ( r..irl en lPer
Nlaivir .i ih ninioip I'il/.i I, 1 -2-,ls i

\hlilr I\%ml-i I'il. I. 2-42A9






Shop Nassau

For Business


226
IDYMAN WANTED TO
1K AROUND HOUSE and
Also to help with dogs
with shop. P.O. Box 1356.

?2/
BLL CLEANER and
ener needed. Phone 22501,


21
SCIENTIOUS YOUNG
required for training in
inting department. High
ol background, Prefeerialy
passes in English. Muths,
e telephone 31411 to
ge interview.

28
TITLE: (THREFI
F RS
MUM EDUCATION:
basic education. Must be
if ed weldei.
IMUM EXPERIENCE:
years.
years.
IES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
be a cPetified welded
ble of performing
zontal, vei Ilcal and
,ead welding, brazing and
ng of any material using
and elect Ic ;vieding
)ment.
:RESTED APPLICANT
I TA CT: Personne.
rtment, Bahama Cement
iany, P. 0. Box F-100,
po, t, Grand Bahama.

445
STANT ACCOUNTANT
red to be esponsihle foi
ral maintenance of
u ntirn( records and
dures.
i(ants should have a
nuin of five years
ience preferably v ith a
ledge of c ,-.,,uterised
output arid in addition to
g G.C.E. Ordinary Level
s in Maths ,id English,
ti le at least in the
ss of qualifying towards a
ssional ac counting degree.
v will he commensurate
c ualificatiorns and
ience. Please send full
ie and salary history in
deine to John S George
). Lid.. P. O. Box 6330
Nassau.






BUSINESS i


DIRE

Save


SHOP

By


b IiI .TI Ilu


IliNt pilol TIE

> SAVIIEIE


I. II. -rI7%T I' ..&I. Ih. 2. i6 1i7 degree on -quivalent through
study courses from accredited
TV REPAIRS institutes and schools with
(anlirnrl I l'iri..s Lit.h. 547 major courses in Mathematics
of finance, statistics,
TRCKNaccounting, including standard
TRUCKING cot nd economics.
.lohihii),ii a, Previous experience should be
Iruckini & I a lndarut.a;i I'. 5 9574 in cost and general accounting
and statistics.
TYPEWRITER REPAIR Submit resume covering
.unor hl h.'5.10-44 education experience and
i salaries received to
administrative assistant.
UPHOLSTERING NAVIOS CORPORATION.
I ,JJi,* p'l rini i l'l. 5-9713 Post Office Box N-7796,
mhmr Nassau.

10 1Of WANT C16239
COMPANION HELP
0c required for elderly Iddy, live
9 d Eon. Must be well educated and
IIm IImmmmI I willing when necessary' to be
I Merchants on duty long hours. State reply
in own handwriting to:-
And Services Adv, C16239,
c/o The Tribunre,
P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


particular alloy chromium.
molybdenum steel pipes, either
with the shielded arc system or
the tungsten inert gas (argon;
system (tig). Must pass welding
test according to A.S.M.E.
specifications and Borco,
Badger and Snam Progetti
requirements. r ive years
experience in oil refinertis or
petrochemical plants welding
work and reference papers
from previous employers
required.
ONLY Bahamians need apply
in writing to: Saipem S.p.A.,
Bahamas Brnach, P. 0. Box
F-2471, Freeport. Bahamas.

C15384
Live-in MAID, complete
household duties, in(!udinq
baby sitting. Bahamiali
*i-eferred. age 25 to 30.
Phone Freeport 352-8816 or
373-1897.


n i ._


FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE HELP WANTED HELP WTED WANTED I I ITEI I iTl.E aMICESI


iE~


4~31;


II -- .


I-


m


~


C16169 C16240
CHARTERED ACCOUNr
CAYMAN ISLANDS ANTS required by Touche
1. Senior Architectuial Ross & Co Applicants music
Assistant required. Must be r;ve expei ence in uditing at
fully conversant with all phases senior level and should be able
of architectural practice and to write well .ind communicate
must have minimum of four wit clients in a concise
years experience in manner A University degiec
professional office, would be helpful, but is not
essential if applicants have the
2. Quantity surveying required experience in th(
Assistants required with accounting and auditing
minimum of four years profession. This position
experience in professional carries a good salary with
office. medical and other benefits
Applicants should apply ir
3. Engoteie ing Assistants their own handwriting to P. O
required with minimum of four Box N-7526, Nassau.
years experience in -
professional office. C16179
FIREMEN
Responsible positions in Applicants must have a good
progressive Architacts/Enqi- general education. Experience
neers/Quanrt ity Surveying preferred but not essential. Wil
office. Work includes be responsible to the Safety &
interesting project of long Fire Officer for monitoring ar,.
duration, excellent salaries, maintaining fire-fighting and
fringe benefits and good environmental protection
working conditions, equipment.
OIL ACCOUNTING CLERKS
Apply in writing to: P.O. Box Education at least secondary
899, Grand Cayman, British level with a credit i
West Indies. mathematics. A knowledge of
electronic data processing
C15381 principles is desirable but not
JOB TITLE: GENERAL essential.
FOREMAN -- YARD AND TECHNICANS
QUARRY (ELECTRICIANS)
MINIMUM EDUCATION: Must have a good general
Good bNIMUMasic education education with proficiency in
Exper ence e in quarry mathematics. Should be
Experxcavatingce i n quarry familiar with API, NFPA and
atril ndlinig and NEMA safety requirements in a
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 Bulk Oil Terminal or Refinery.
years. A minimum of 5 year, of
DUTIES/RESPONSIRBILITIES experience beyond Lc-,npietion
Duperv Ise ctivitiLesI ot a of apprerahiceship is required.
limestone quarry and crusher Must be capable of
including; loading of limestone fault-finding and repair of
into 30 ten trucks, hauling to medium and low voltage switch
crusher, operation of gear, large electrical gene;ator-
hammermill crusher, conveying and direct buried cable.
crushed limestone and sand to INSTRUMENTATION/
storage silos by belt conveyor ELECTRICAL
to maintain necessary slurry Must have a good general
stock, loading crusher and education with proficiency in
gypsum from stockpile to belt mathematics. Must be familiar
conveyor to transport to with API, NFPA and NEMA
storage silos and overall general safety requirements A
supervision of the yard crew. minimum of 5 years experience
INTERESTED APPLICANT beyond completion of
CONTACT: Personnel apprenticeship is required.
Department, Bahama Coment Should be skilled in
Company, P. O. Box F-100, fault-finnding and repairing
Ireeport, Grand Bahama remote tank gauges, remote
operated valves, differential
pressure switches level gauges
f low-meters, recorders
iS J hydraulic servo-mechanisms
and other Oil Terminal or
Refinery instrumentation.
PROFESSIONAL MECHANICAL FITTERS
Must have a good general
RY & education with proficiency in
IT ORY mathematics. A minimum of 5
years experience beyond
completion of apprenticeship is
Time required. Must be skilled in
fault-finding and repair of large
pumps, mixers, valves, diesel
engines, hydraulic systems,
piping, and remote operated
loading arms, and other Oil
Terminal and Refinery
equipment.
TRAINEES
Y il21 EXT. A limited number of
2 l IN individuals required for trainee
2 i positions. Applicants must
have a good general education
I with proficiency in
AV IVY mathematics, and should
express their preference for
HURRICANE AWNINGS assignment to operations
John S. (;Gerge lh. 2 8421/6 mechanical or electrical skills.
ALL APPLICANTS must be
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING physically fit, have no aversion
Nrcv OrieHniil I .iuildr I'hl. 2 4403 to water travel, climbing,
working at heights and
MEATS exposure to the elements.
lTic-u .a.ai INTERESTED BAHAMIANS
Wlrllesalt Ill tial Ph 5-97! 9 should obtain application
forms from BURMAH OIL
MEN'S WEAR BAHAMAS LIMITED located.
Il.sl>.,>,u I.ll. 11,. 2-237h/7 Nassau Bank House
Collins Avenue & Second
OPTICIANS Terrace
NASSAU, Bahamas
()Opticil Servnn s'. L J. 'h. 2 3.910/I
Coral Gardens
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama
('lolnlllrfcli.. I'al.pnrllh) se li h. 5 73 1 P. O. Box F-2530

PRINTING FREEPORT, Grand Bahama.
%\ ,il I.ri _.i_ _Ih .O
'""i riniiirg I. 5.-4So06 C16244
uli .427/40 ACCOUNTANT TO
r. 242/4 SUPERVISE Cost .& Statistics
RUBBER STAMPS Department of Ocean
Transportation Company.
\,5nire', If ,llhbcr SStiiimps I'lh. 5-4SO(. Duties include forecasting, rost
I li iiihunc i 'ih 2 1a e, analysis and dcvelopnel:'t and
Presentation of finanai3 ind
SPORTS GOODS economic studies, irint ding
recommendations relative to
h.imirinu Sp.r,'. l.ild I'hi. 2.1 S 2 operations and new ventures
for top management
TRAVEL consideration.
I'l. tours I'h 2-29.31(7 Applicant should have college


e
t
LA





e

e


e
le



























,
,
r

P
t
e
e
9
n




h

























I







f
i
n








d
e



s






y
n

if

Ig




a
f
n


.s





e










f1


-- -


C16236
THREE HANDYMEN! Must
be well i1 body, and easily
adaptable to different kinds of
work
ALCOHOLICS need not apply
Ages 25-37, and should have
valid drivers' liceces. Police
record, and two references
from last employers needed.
Telephone 3-5743, J-5748.




C16180
Nassau Civic Ballet
SUMMER SCHOOL










SI'



dlfit f mi
6 weeks July 22nd to August
31st.
Acrobatics, Ballet, Jazz,
Primitive, Yoga.
For information, phone
5-2353.
AUDITIONS: Monday, July
29th only.
6.30 p.m.
Guest Teacher: RON
WALKER
Choreographer of Le Cabaret
Show, Paradise Island.

C15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
9:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime


TRADE SERVICES

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


GRANIM




CLASS


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

HELP WANTED
C15381
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN -- YARD AND
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in quarry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including; loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crushed and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Crmont
Company, P. O. Box F 100,
Freeoort, Grand Bahama.

C15391
SAIPEM S.p.A., BAHAMAS
BRANCH has the following
vacancies in the BORCO
Refinery expansion project:
SUPERVISORS: Must have
thciough experience in oil
refineries mechanical erection
and write andt speak fluent
Italian and Spanish.
ARGON & ALLOY STEEL
WELDERS: Must be able to
weld all kinds of pipes, in


I


~- L ~- ~----I- L


1~llllllllll~i~


mm


I


--- - -- 1 *-ZV,4 7 L Ctvvc lt :7 cx


_ g_~_


1974


Phone 2-2386. 2 2898
C)(;1 I al HNI b HI a

_________/ MARINE SUPPLIES

IR SALE l, 894
)R SJ 19#19 i(, 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
( ornmander sleeps six, private
hORower, two 230 h.p. engines
O r SII UL ,;lth less than 200 hours
NI I FRL K-ttchr'ette., good condition.
i'sk. 2 i).iwn I ji )i: I a.ll ?' 267, 5401 1.


HELP WANTED

C15386
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR -
FREEPORT/LUCAYA
TOURIST & CONVENTION
BOARD
Applicant must have a
minimum of three years
experience in administration
on the executive level in a
tourism related field. A strong
tourism oriented sales and
marketing background with
particular emphasis on group,
convention, meeting and
Incentive sales. Personal
contacts in the above fields as
well as with travel agents,
airline personnel and other
tourism-related personnel.

He should be capable of
speaking to the public and
willing to spend a large
percentage of his time in direct
sales promotions.

As office administrator he will
be responsible for preparation
and administration of the
annual budget. He will be
responsible for co-ordinating
special events in conjunction
with the Bahamas Ministry of
Tourism and Freeport/Lu-i
caya's hoteliers.
Applicant should apply to the
C chairman of the
Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and
Convention Board, P. O. Box
F-650, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Rahamas.


C15387
Retail Company operating
seven stores in the Bahamas
specializing in Crystal and
China, hive a vacancy for a
BRANCH MANAGER to
supervise iheir Nassau
operation. Applicant should
have a recognized degree in
Business Administration and at
least three years experience in
a similar business. Knowledge
of French important.
Write submitting full resume
to: P. O. Box F-2442,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15390
SKILLEb TIRE REPAIR MEN
(TWO)
Duties include full charge of
Tire Truck and tire
maintenance programme. Must
be able to operate heavy
equipment tire change truck
and handle all changing of tires
of Loaders and other heavy
duty equipment.
contact t Mr. S. Bastian of LBI
excavationn and Engineering
td., at the Birmah Oil Crude
:ll Tratls-shipment Terminal at
iouth Riding Point, Grand
3ahamdn or call 373-1046.


RALPH BROWN
34263 59368
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition.
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing.
17 years experience.
FREE ESTIMATES

C15909
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICE
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
next to Frank's Place.
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 HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenchine
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.

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


tt) 4 M;tot:I~f


Itl
I I


THE TRIBUNE .-- Friday, ju


-- w










THE TRIBUNE -... Friday, July 26, 1974


GRAHAMA


CLASSIIED


|DOWN 4 Carver




5. Headache
Food fish 6 Dusk
*2. Mormon State 7. English river
3 Pianist 8. Hur's son
4 ,o 10. Potato bud
D N 6. German city
18. Gudrun's
121. Ruse
2. r23 However
S 27. Delved



-_ __ 28. Japanese fan


S 2 4 Fictional dog
,42. Cabbage salad
C a3I TIA I I


















S 43. Solitary
II 44. Dairy product
SOLUTION OF SATU40AY'S PUZZLE












W 46. Charged
5. Headache
1. Food fish 6. Dusk

















r-. 47 Tulle
2. Mormon State 7 4. English river
3. Pianist 8. Hur s son
Peter ---- 9. Decad
S 1 to 1 10 Potato bud
16 German city
13 18. Gudrun's
husband
23. However
24. Greek letter
S/22 14 I 25 Embrace
26. Macaw
1 27. Delved
28. Japanese fan
30. Goose egg
36.Poem
38. Money
40. Fictional dog
( 42. Cabbage salad
49 43. Solitary
44. Dairy product
E7 45. Friar
46. Charged
55 particle
atures 7-29 48. Bushmen


],


IELP WANTED HELP WANTED
C15388 C15
SECRETARY: One (1) L MEASUREMENT5382
Secretary needed, must be SUPERVISOR
bright, intelligent and pleasant Ap s ae i d
looking girl for our Sales Applications are invited from
Office, Her duties include suitably qualified persons or
typing and light administrative the position of Oil
work. She will be in contact Apeasurement Supervisor.
with the public, especially seval nts should have had
tourists. Requirements are a several years experience at a
high school diploma, typing supervisory level in tho
and experience in eight quantity and quality inspection
administrative work. A and documentation of bulk oil
Christian background is an cargoes. Some experience In
asset. storage tank and metering
INCOME AUDITOR: One (1) equipment calibrations is also
Income Auditor experienced in required.
nite audit, front office Please apply, together with full
cashiering and food & beverage details of experience and
cashiering. qualifications, to: E. W.
For all of the above please Saybolt & Co. S.A., P. 0. Box
apply to the Personnel Office. F-2049, Freeport, Grand
Holiday Inn of Lucayan Beach, Bahama.
P.. '. Box F-760, Freeport
Grand Ba ha ma, Bahamas. C15389
Phone 373-1333, Ext. 28. MAINTENANCE/GROUNDS
SMAN
M --D Job comprises complete
GROWINGF maintenance of gardens,
WfTIf i grounds and buildings, looking
after Filtration Plant of
Swimming Pools and operation
of various cleaning machines.
in Freeora 373-1046, Mr-
in Hanshumaker for an interview
in F4- a 01 nell


34. Pull
35. Exchange
premium
37. Nobleman
39. Russian yes
41. Muss
45. Cunning
49. Impede
50. 'Caviar
51. Children's
game
52. Tolled
53. Pismire
54. Some


RUpet reached his cottage without a glimpse
f the vanished horse. r. Sheep is there.
-kig --hool "papr sphen MummyO greets
RubPM and agyo '-Dr. Sheep would lIke you
to lein his esthing party tomorrow. s I've
pt off our trip 40 Nfutohster. Yes. all
t LMn ."- aw RupeflW "fw I must
Syou about ngo's wooden horse." Mrs.


or write to LBI Excavation anu
Engineering, Ltd., P. O. Bo>
F-306, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island.


II


I Olvlns access to basement.
(4)
18. FlIncb (3)
19. Loravi touch (4)
S1. Covered with greenery. (5)
23. Optics. (4)
1I4.I Irht ntromatle weapon.
S3 Down
1I. Capture. (4)
Unhalanced. (38)
I see worth (anag.). (9)
4. Change diretiLon. (4)
3. 1 u aing (9)
a. HIghly developed In the case
of ruaF dint. (o)
S7. gac on rat 2me. ( ) t
1. Vllaluln. (6)
2. I'lano keys (i)
14. Northon
"irltaln'
No 7.488 by TIM McKAV (. HakI e Cd
r w Ift
I. Cinema filmsl (3. 6)
Ii. Move ila refull on lee. (.5) to. I ,ilaill.
10. Mass Wet. s> () .
11. Generous soul. (4. I) -. Ie, I
13. trl'* RBomae. (S) ". "a 3;
14. Rouoh material for suit" LIrd.ae
(5) I r d
I.i. She appears on maalnet. (3) rr
t.v 4)


TARGE


HOWany, lete. and there mt be at
Soro st one elr let-tr word In the
A f oa r letter' list. NO pc elur e O reiea n words;
Orr ire c nn names aDAf laY'
t e 43 wol*l. t oo;54w*ords
wordau e meneltent. ;iWa ean e n Monday.
letters show" 8TnRDnY'S BOLUTION
erkl an Secked bedeck ICKEREI bide
wordie chbird iel breed bricked bride
I letternaY cede elder cmeed cried dck deer
betusrd once dledr dleker rdike dre dirk
onl Ba~rb eider eked e Irked releked
word must contaIn the large m rieed rked ride.


I ON M ON
KEEP AlOMID O

rMT LMI SO&&










Winning

Bridge
by VICTOR MOLLO
TODAY'S hand, culled from
Brtdge D'ltalia Is an example
of the tactics imposed by the
different methods f scoring in
teams and pars events.
Deler South: E W Vul.
North

A A J


JAQ76&t 1 010 8 43
south
KA 5
south North

Wag lead the 4K and 4A
0at *ncourgin- with the
410. then the To West's dis-
f timwne tt. followstoa
West nat?
Js 4, f t 9 in rubber
rile. deln-* sole concern Is
tol3r e his contract. So he
I te 3A, catering for
a OX Wo West. L a
standaTd aSfet. play.
Turn to %ar If East has a
douleton K, 11 tricks can be
uade. oth cannot afford
athe a a pI He finesseb-
and goes dnur th
Shen this hand cae up. ista
wS" INU Team star Pabi-TlCCl.
With 8 o f'rnidable a dummy.
COfW. he sawlows to a




nn we With a p entry
to an s contract. So he






snaod a second ump thatcould
topl to .HL the unusual
doubetn 11 tLWest came
Ia. l a fourth
WuIb ste ms ae di tha d h
J n wet'a C10 to
Som the a trHcek.


I .Jl.A^^d c "^"
Bear listens to his story. but Dr. Shpp soon
frowns. Tut, tu. Mrs. Ber, surely you don't
pay attention to your son's make-believe." he
says. 80o Rupert waves the rest ot the mysery
until he Is alon with Mummy. 1MA mornIng
the skething party gathwe outside Rupet'S
house. "I'm glad no one Is late." says
Or. 8heep. ALL ariaHT arEURVs


ummmml


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
YOU WERE GOING NEITHER ONE OF YOU 15
SHUT UP, ELAINE!/. I'M TO RUN AWAY MORRIS GOING ANYWHERE
GOING TO BRING MR. --AND LEAVE ME TO RIGHT NOW, MISS WYNNE
MARBURY DOWN AND FACE PRISON AND I THINK IT' TIME
DISPROVE MELLON'S/ ALONE YOU TOLD


Saunders & Overgard


call
352 -6608


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 32 Carpet
1. Baloney 33. Concerning


5. Converged
8. Shoshonean
11. Sun disk
12. Vine
13. King
14. Wraparound
15. Authentic
17. Ram's horn
19. -- Cid


Chess
Bi LIONARO SARDIN


Whie mates in two moves
ai,.st any defen-.e ((by V.
Per times: 1 minute, problem
meater; 3 minutes, expert; 6
minutes. good; 16 m.l utes, aver-
age; 30 minutes, novice.

Chess Solution
I Kt-BS. If 1 ... Et-Bj ; s
B--B, or if Kt--, t--Kt
or if KItMK) elmwhere; I
i-l i Kt(Kti) moves 2
Kt-K7, or if P-KS; 2PxP.
A trap for solvers is 1 Kt-K4 7
Kt-BS I


TH TRBN ..Fiay uy2,17


60


1


m


l


I


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HCJOSCOPE
from the Ceroll Rflter Instituto
GENERAL TENDENCIES: An unusually good
day to plan a campaign to gain the oective
which ae vital to your welfare and program Be stedfs t in
using your best efforts to gain your choicest ambitions Make
long-range plans for the future.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You find that handling
business transaction is easy for you now, so get busy on such.
Show more devotion to mate at this time.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Show cooperation with allies
and much can be accomplished today. Pay more attention to
details. Plan time for important civic work.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) If you plan day's activities
well you can increase your abundance. Take treatments that
will improve your health. Relax tonight.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Plan amusements
far in advance and take time for fun during spare time. Strive
for greater rapport with loved one. Be wise.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Use tact in dealing with those
who dwell with you. Then do some entertaining that will
please both kin and guests. Show you have poise.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Make sure you work in a
clever way today and the future will be more successful. Take
no chances with one who gossips.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Ask for ideas from experts
who think highly of you. A better budget could help your
finance position. Think constructively.
SCORPIO-(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Good day to make plans for
the future. You are interested in attending a social affair
tonight, but be sure to dress in good taste.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Schedule your
activities for the future that will improve your social standing.
Show loved one that you are affectionate.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Try to get a good friend
to assist you in .reaching a personal goal you have. Avoid one
who is a well-known troublemaker.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You must keep busy at
this time if you want to achieve your most cherished goal.
Gain the backing of a dynamic associate.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Seek new horizons since you
are not" making full use of your capabilities. You can now
obtain the data you need for a new project.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be a
born campaigner and could become a very successful person
throughout life provided the child has only the finest types of
young people around early in.life. Much determination is
evident in this chart. Be sure to give good spiritual training and
the right kind of discipline.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Jte Comi Pa9i ]


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis
-- C J'T SLEEP" ,1E AA'. OT r GY7r DO U THINi YUr FRIE"- S 'EY ALL LOWD
JANIE ITS AFIEI LE EN WAIT UP FO I OU CAN 1AL .TUNE ARE WADE













S4.1KE I WAS WHEN YOU GET THE CHANCE MEANWHILE, DOWN AT THE GARAGES
O'CLOCK UN-OUT .IE D DAt) H IOWIM rN THE IHAVINGAGOOD













TELLING HOWARD, WE'RE LIKE A YOU SHOULD LET MISS SPENCER MAY I SPEAK TO YOU FOR W LISTEN N
BIG FAMILY HERE AT SPENCER KNOW THAT WE'RE CONCERNED "A FEW MINUTES, HOWARD?
FEARS A EV! I HATE SEE ABOUT USTIN, THAT M HE N'T
SOMEONE COME ALONG WHO ACTING RIGHT!
DOESN'T FIT INTO IT!
7-6












UDGE APARTMENTKER-G ulNosk


t
4












THE TRIBUNE -- Friday, July 26, 1974


.. whe e re- d n .' r ..... -..

I'citures: VINCENT VAUGI(;IA
Thirdbaseman Ben Rolle lays down a safe bunt in the top of the third inning when he scored on Joe Jones' sacrifice fly.


CASINO


SPIN ON UNBEATEN


By Gladstone Thurston

ELEUTHERAN right hander
Charles Rolic stashed three
runs in his one for two plaei
appearances complementing his
12 strike out mound
performance paving the way
for Paradise Casino's 10-2
triumph over Taylor Trucking
in last night's feature N.P.S.A.
game at the J.F.K. Park.
"At first, I couldn't get
anything together," pondered
Rolle following his thrid win
that kept Paradise undefeated
in the Imperial I-eague. "After
a while my ball stirted
moving."
Rolle gave up five hits none
of which scored the runs tie
walked three mrid hit Iw
batters with ftilt;ies.
"In the first inning. I was
concentrit.ig on my tasthall.
but soon, my riser began to
work so I just got right into
it," he added. That seemed to
be all P.C. needed to hack up
their sound hitting.
Roy Rodgers who found
himself having to take over the
coaching duties last night sees
their pitching and hitting as
being virtually unconquerable.
"We have about the two best
pitchers in the league and all
our guys could hit," he noted
confidently. Harold Wh\te
who got their other win played
a safe right field last night
Rodgers who substituted tir
his brother Andre figiurd lhat
Taylor Trucking should not
have gotten as !Ilinyl htt,,
"especially with SPi c. ,' ( Illc)I
pitching. They s,',iidn't havce
touched hnm.
"But iec was a bit wild ,and
he had to ease up in otrdr t1(
get his strikes ovc. .Alter he
got his pitches working they
couldn't do anything with him
anymore."
Well said. Rolle stnrck iout
two less than 'falor's 2o .it
bats.
A little erratic in tihe It sl
frame when hle gaIve up his list
hit and base on ,hlls. RoIle
faced a total of seven batilrs
the most he pitched to in o ii
inning of the sevcn innii i
game.


With I,


Roy Rodgers belts out his second inning sacrifice fly that scored Ronald Smith.

nM ifj i l, I jvi. lor's final tally was an IARADISI ('ASINO


.iclVanII: i .1 I' 1 1~ fiti it .1


Jolhnlsn ik
fic ld I ,. 1 I
followed vi'i 11
strike i I'!
W ill ianls lI. .iI if
having ihe n Ii i I \
l)Don l.i,.;
third bisein ii 1
1stllS tIc l '-i \ i" '
n c et"',l l\ ; 1,ll If,


ii.



Ii-,

ii, iii.


iv ed .i iih'I i I i


ihe 1,it ,I il 1 1 .. TIl : li' ,,.l



R ~I' f i,, I.,!iii Litt
lr i mal I l .... '. d


t1r lut m!i I m i l f .


B..!- .il I I I0 J 1 l A. ,ilt
l li il a ll i I i


J iln l !. .r. i : t


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JANE I LI/\A!' i t PAI Mi'i F
NEE' ROBINSON of Sea Grape Cirad t-jl.',,. i.)ppi VI.i
to the Minister responsible tor Natiornality ,o i. :I 'en.'n.do
for registration as a citizen of The Bjhai i ,, Id tit ,iy
person who knows any season why iegist.liltulr' .!t..H ii t
be granted should send a written and 'ircl ',;.i ri : ,i
the facts within twenty-eight days fionm rie ,'i ida., (-f
July 1974 to The Minister responsible foi Ni h.'i,,l andi
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affaiis. P 0). t; N j002.
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MR. CHARt f '. I 1AY OR of
Blue Hill Turk Island is apolvina to thi ' ':r,.tei
responsible for Nationality and ('ii nship tor
registration as a citizen of The BahaimrJa. ,nt liit nyv
person who knows any reason why reqistiajloi should not
be granted shouldsho send a written and sii(idf statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from tlir ?Gtli day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible toi Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs. P 0 Box N 3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARY VAL ETTA
GRIFFITH of Foster Street Boyd Sub-Division Nassau
N.P. is applying to the Minister responsible foi Nationality
and Clt.zenship, for registration as a citizen of The
dahamas, and that any person who knows any 2ason whv
registration should not be granted should send a viitten
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 19th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship. Ministry of Honrm A IdirS
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


iine:llrlned run scored by Paul
I, hniii, in the bottom of the
th:id (',lchel I'an/y Johnson
nllllt;ilntd I tihrlowing error
r 11n t i pick hlin offl stealing
finld tis,',

PI' iA t then cruised
thl ,ui'.hi i\i scoreless innings
in111lli, i>) iingII up on Ilephurn
inI liw s\lhI Ioii five runs off
iin. iil .w!Jlinson in ihat framec
il.*.', in hs toiullh run with his
I'OIti liinplc Roflle scored one
ilInd kll,ikcd in one. Whyte
and f'( I 1 lfiylor e.iich doubled
I'n 1b1 +' ,";1 ( c1N ed


All R
I'. Jlohns(n 4 I
(,, Mincir 4 0o
It RillI 4 I
I .SinithI 3 I
J J lnnies 1 2
It. Whitc I 2
L. la1 ,r 3 I
C. Riiilc p 2 2
TAY I.OR IlR l' IsIN,
I. Iliailltin 4 0
('. illiuins 3 1I
I1 ('larki 4 0
(.. w\Vlllnns 2 i
I 1). l iylor .3
I Suitmdcrs 0 0
; i. l'itt\i I O
J. icphuiirn p 3 O


No protest


(IIIBANK ('Chargers failed
1i lod 'c a valid protest within
thce specified 24 hrs. period,
thus assuring Schlitl Beer of a
1-0 Ic;il going into tonight's
st.'cond tl in !;11 of the Bahamas
13 a e ha,lII A association
chaimpitnslhip playoff's
In the ltiurth inning of the
lirst 'l iiii' pl,iyed Wednesday
nihil .it Queene Iliabeth
Splri is 'lntre. Schlit/ had the
hases loaded when Richard
I o:ckhrii chopped a ground
Sill ir Oiort stop man Keith
(;(ine1 / \\io c ljllied that while
in press ol fielding the ball
lie \,i's pushed hI Schlit/'
Mackec Baiin who was going
tro 'i s'ecoid to third base.
(ilihl.ink tiled ;i protest after


the inning but did not
approach the ('Coniiissiiner cf
the BBA.

Tomorrow at Q I .S('.
Beck's Bees Jr. encoitlcr lirst
place St. NMichal I)odgcers in
the first game starting at 10:00
a.m. A.I.D. Roy.ls lnmet
Killarney Pro's in the second
game and second place holders
Heineken Stars play the Nassau
Astro's in the final game of tihe
Junior league triple header.
BASKETBALL MEETING
AN important mncting of
the Bahamas amateurr
Basketball Associa t ion
Mini-.eagtue IDirectors and
coaches will be held ton
Tuesday at St. Joseph's School.


-GEORGE

BEST

TO PLAY

FOR
DUNSTABLE
LONDON- George Best,
fallen soccer idol. today
agreed to make a comeback
for Dunstable Town, which
plays before a handful of fans
on a ground tangled with
weeds.
A Dunstable spokesman
said Best will be paid less
than 100 pounds, ($240) for
each of two friendly games
next month.
Other sources said the
27-year-old former superstar,
whose income was once
estimated at S80,000 a year,
has been offered a down
payment of 10,000 pounds.
(S24,000) to play for
Dunstable regularly.
Playboy Best, after walking
out on Manchester United
several times, went into
soccer obscurity last year.
Later he got back into the
headlines when he was
charged with stealing a fur
coat from Marjorie Wallace,
America's "Miss World," one
of his many glamorous girl
friends. He was acquitted of
the charge.
Dunstable finished at the
bottom of the regional
Southern League last season.
Its ground is in bad shape,
there is no grandstand, and
there are gaping holes in the
wire fencing around the field.
Some of its games last
season were watched by only
50 fans.
Two months ago Keith
Cheeseman, a wealthy
builder, became Dunstable's
chairman. Since then things
have been happening.
Cheeseman first signed up
Jeff Astle. former England
star who had been cast off by
West Bromwich Albion.
Then he offered Sir Alf
Ramsey. former England
Ic.iimI manager, the job of
ruiiiing the team. Ramsey
didn't take the offer.
Now Cheeseman has
landed Best, who at the peak
of his fame could fill any
soccer ground in the world.
Cheeseman says he hopes for
up to 10.000 spectators at
the two games next month.
Manchester United, to
which Best is still legally tied,
gave its formal consent to
Best playing ii the two
matches. But it will review
Sthe situation if Best wants to
play for Dunstable beyond
that.


"I'm quite keen on it."
said the former Northern
Ireland star.
"I played four games in
South Africa this year and
enjoyed it. I would be happy
to play for a team like
Dunstable because there
would be no pressure on me."
e Lulon Town. newly
promoted to the First
Division. announced today it
is signing Australia's World
Cup star Adrian Alston.
Luton has agreed to pay a
transfer fee of '000U
Australian do"lt ., t30,00
U.S.) to Alston's club,
Safeway United of Sydney.
Alston is a 25-year-old
immigrant from England.

GOLF TIMES
TIll BBAHAMAS Golf
Association's Gross Bestball
Chan pionship. Domincan
International Trials, and Ladies
aid Scniors championships s all
gel underway tomorrow
morning (8:30) at the South
(Occan goll course
Siarrtiin ti liias nid p:airings: 8:30
i1. S iimili & I liiggs. V. l'ro.is &
I. iss, ii. 8:410 1 I). Buiillcr & .
ii)niiint .('. I',ilier & R. Turinqueiis
:io J. DI iir, omlr & I. (;ilison,
H. I l ich & V Wells: 9:00 /.
Stuiil, s & I'. liiretlli; lT;virr & J.
More: 9:10 & 9:20 starters
tirnws: S.'ni)rs: 9:301 I .i erih
I. Mc alldr 1.n, 11 Uostwick, W.
ithlton 9):40 & 9:50 starters
limes. ladies: 10:00 I.
I ocklhrlt, J. Ilium. J. Smith. IF'.
)e,:.i: 10:10 '.C. Smiih. M
In.a r. MM. ()s.roiT; 10:20 -M.
t'liaii'pelle'. S. So)loim n. B. Illiggis.

VOLLEYBALL OFF

T HI i W R ) ROB 1
Stars!lepsi Q's Bahamas
Volleyball IFederation game
scheduled for tonight has been
canceled. Tomorrow's gaines
have also been cancelled.

King off to
NIW YORK Baseball's
two newest managers made
their debuts Thursday with
opposite results. Clyde King
piloted the Atlanta Braves to a
1-0 decision in 10 innings over
San Diego but Philadelphia
spoiled Jim Marshall's first
gane as the Cubs' skipper,
beating Chicago 10-2.
Rowland Office's single
delivered the deciding run for
the Braves while Willie
Monimnet slugged a two-run
homer for the Phillies.


Wong ousts



Adderley


OLYMPIANS continue to
tumble at the hands of juniors
in the Bahamas Chess
Federation Summer Open. In
the fifth round last night, it
was Kenneth Adderley.
president of the Association
and player on Board No. 4 for
the Bahamas at the Chess
Olympics in Nice, France who
fell victim to William Wong,
newly crowned high school
chess champion.


Playing
chose an
of the
Declined
lure his
opponent
paths.
But
struggled


white, Adderley
unusual continuation
Queen's Gambit
perhaps hoping to
less experienced
into unfamiliar


Wong stubbornly.
to gain equality in


the opening, took away the
initiative in the middle game
and checkmated the president
on move 44.
Meanwhile, Elias Antonas,
like ol'man river, kept rolling
on. He played his beloved
King's Indian Defence against
John Adderley, introduced
some complications in the
early middle game and forced
Adderley to resign on his 23rd
move.
Antonas now has five points


Tyrone


from five games played tolead
Wong and Gonzalo Bolisay by
one point. He has already
defeated Bolisay and will meet
Wong on Sunday in the sixth
round.
Young Antoinette Seymour
seemed poised for win against
Roger Wooldridge but avoided
the winning 2,th move. This
allowed the game to drag on to
67 moves before the
10-year-old was smothered by
two advanced passed pawns.
In other.games played last
night, G. Bolisay bt Caswell
Thompson; M. Ferrar bt C.
Collie; P. Kemp bt N. Pestaina;
A. Rolle bt C. Cooper; A.
Bannister bt Ken Ingraham;
Kirk Ingraham bt P. Tsavonsis;
W. Seymour drew with Jerry
*Moxey.
Line-up for Sunday's sixth
round which begins 3 o'clock
at the Blue Hill Club: E.
Aritonas v W. Wong; G Bolisay
v J. Adderley; M. Ferrar v Ken
Adderley; J. Rolle v C.
Thompson; P. Kemp v R.
Wooldridge; N. Pestaina v A.
Bannister; G. Collie v Kirk
Ingraham; A. Seymour v J.
Moxey; P. Tsavonsis v C.
Cooper; Ken Ingraham v W.
Seymour. The first named
players use white.


too


By Kerrington Wilkinson
IN PONY LEAGUE baseball
action yesterday Saint
Bernards yielded to the Nassau
Mets ace hurler Tyrone
Gardincr's one hit shut out in a
contest that went six complete
innings before being stopped
by rain at C. i. Gibson School
grounds.
Winning pitcher Gardiner
and loser Pat Cargill came out
steaming in the first two
frames as they allowed one hit
each and struck out 4 and 3
batters respectively as neither
team scored.
Going into the third the
visiting Mets riddled off 3 base
hits that accumulated 2 runs
for them to hold a 2-0 lead.
Gardiner continued his
domination on the mound by
breezing 2 St. Bernards batters
in the third frame while issuing
his firstand only walk of the
game.
Putting the Mets away in
order in the fourth, Pat Cargill
and his Bernardates looked
crestfallen in the fifth when
the bats of the Mets skipped
three singles through the
infield including Derreck


DEL JANE Queens proved
unbeatable again last night.
They utilized 13 walks, six
wild pitches and seven errors
along with their eight hits to
clobber the Roaring Tigercttes
20-5 in the first game of last
night's N.P.S.A. double header.
Topping the offence was
all-star centre fielder Naomi
Ellis who from four plate
appearances scored three and
knocked in two. She collected
three hits a single, double
and a triple.
Following her was her sister
Vangy Bowleg who from four
times at bat scored three and
knocked in one. Vangy had
four stolen bases to her credit.
Sherry Thompson. Adline

Pakistanis

struggle
LEEDS Majid Khan made
a defiant 75 yesterday and
propped up a struggling
Pakistani team in the first test
match against England.
Pakistan, often in difficulty
on a damp pitch which helped
the seam bowlers, finished the
first day on 227 for 9.
Today's score: Pakistan
285 all out (Sarfraz Nawaz
53). England 183 all out.

good start
Results:
Philadelphia 10, (hicago 2
'incliunati 14-5. San Irancisco 13-0
Montreal 11-2. 'iittlburilh s-3
SI. .ollis 4-4. New York 3-1
2nd game t1 inning
t.os Angeles 11-2. Houston 3-0
Allinla I. San Dit)o 0. 10 innlllsP
('leveland 8-., Haltimnire 7-4,
2nd 1 ame i n 3 iiinnin
New York I, Mihvaukee 0
Boston 12. ltroll 4
Texras 4. Chlcalgo I
Saklandl 5. Minn i.n:s I
Kainss C'ity 2. Calirornit I


Fountain's homer that sparked
fours runs giving Gardiner a 6-0
cushion to work with.
Having a commanding lead
the Mets infield got into the
action through out the fourth
and sixth innings as Gardiner
struck out two more batters
for a total 8 strike out victims
giving the Mets their fourth
win against two defeats for the
series.
With the Mets batting in the
seventh with one out and one
on rain came down to climax
the game.
St. BERNARIS
Players AB R H RBI
I'. Knowles 3 3 0 0 0
V. Edgecombe lb 3 0 0 0
J. Saunders cf 2 0 0 0
A. Rolle ss 2 0 0 0
(;.Cargill2b 2 O O 0
A. Lockhart c 2 0 0 0
t'. Winters If I 0 0 0
It. Mitchell r' 2 0 0 0
MIETS


Players
R. Archer ss
A. Newbold Ib
C. Burrows rf
T. Gardiner p
I). Fountain 2b
C. Bowe 3h
H. Armbrister cf
W. Minnis If


All
4 1
4 2
3 0
3 1
3 1
00
3 0
2 1


H RBI
0
I
0
2
0
0
0
O


Higgs and Cherly Turnquest
each scored three runs.
********
Softball action continues
tomorrow afternoon with the
Police Royals playing Melroso
Sherry in the first game at 2
o'clock. Starlife Bain Towners
play defending New Providence
Champs the Ministry of Works
at 4 o'clock.


Victorious

Lions

at last

hurdle
JOHANNESBURG The
British Lions wer? today
heavily favoured to finish their
22 match tour unbeaten by
defeating South Africa in the
final test tomorrow.
Experts rate the visitors as
one of the alltime great'rugby
union teams.
The lions have collected 716
points, a record for
international rugby, surpassing
the previous mark of 693
points scored by the New
Zealand All Blacks during their
1970 tour of South Africa.
Combined opposition has
managed 194 points.
Several local teams jumped
to early leads against the
visitors only to be ground
down later by their relentless
pack. The Lions scored
numerous pushovers tries and
over powered all their
opponents in forward play -
once a trademark of South
African rugby.
Lions coach Syd Millar
confirmed that control of the
ball up front determined the
three previous tests. "You
can't play rugby without the
ball," said Millar.
The Lions have needed a
total of only 17 men in the
tests, including those in
Saturday's lineup. The
Springbooks have called on 32
players in trying to find a
winning test combination.
Rugby Union is South
Africa's national sport and the
expected British whitewash is
regarded as a national disaster
in some circles. (Al')

CYCLE RACE
THE BAHAMAS Amateur
Cycling Association will hold a
48 mile road race on Sunday
morning beginning 8 o'clock at
the entrance to the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.
9


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that D.M. CAMPBELL of Ball's
Lane, 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 19th 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 PRICE MONPOINT of
Waskiton St. 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 fact within
twentyeight days from the 19th day of July &9j4 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N.3002, Nasiau.




NOTE

NOTICE is hereby given that MARIE LOURDES MILLER
of Fowler Street South. 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 19th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0; Box N-3002,
Nassau.





___IK-SME#


V.~ 'zrI I- _


to


PARADISE


good for



St Bernards


Queens roar through


The Admiral
says:

"Go with the
leader...
An Admiral!"

Admlirail.

Refrigerators

See them at your
Admiral
dealer's showroom


TVIN I STUIEIS IIt
111 Shirley Street
P.O. Box N-4806
TELEPHONE 28941/5


BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION



TENDER NO: 77/74 FOR

QUANTITY OF SCRAP MATERIALS



Tenders ar3 invited for the purchase of a
quantity of scrap Switchgear Transformers and
other materials.
Prospective buyers may inspect the materials by
arrangement with Mr. E. Strachan, at telephone
36304 between 0900 and 1600 hours on the 6th,
7th and 8th August, 1974.
The successful Tenderer will be required to
remove from site, all of the above mentioned
equipment to a time schedule to be agreed upon
his bid being accepted.
Tenders in sealed envelopes marked "TENDER
NO: 77/74 SCRAP MATERIALS" should be
delivered to tha office of the General Manager,
Tucker Road, off Blue Hill Road, not later than
noon on the 12th August, 1974.