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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03678
 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 27, 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: UF00084249:03678

Full Text
















(Rltegstred with Postmaster ,J1oham .1 IA
vi (1* No.206


n eose.sions within Un ahaa.)


WrtibnP


Nassau and Bahama Ilands Leading Newspaper


Sttady, July 27, 1974


Prim: 20 I Mo-


Salty trainerdispute halts TV series


KOBI JAEGER, president and executive
producer of Salty TV Enterprises Limited flew
back from New York today and entered into
immediate discussions to resolve a dispute that
has brought the Montagu Film Studios to a
halt.
The dispute involves TV star sea lion "Salty"
and one of his trainers, and the financial
backing behind the new TV series that is being
shot exclusively in the Bahamas for American
screening in September.
Mr. Jaeger said today there was "every.
hope" that the dispute would be resolved by
Monday and the filming continued to complete
the 26-pisodes for Twentieth Century Fox
Studios.
Already two complete broadcast prints have
been delivered to Twentieth Century and
-another six approved last week. Five more
episodes are presently being completed. That
means that there is still half of the series to be


done.
It was reported elewher that employees at
Salty Enterprises had received a memorandum
announcing "cessation" of Its operations
effective July 26 "because of the withholding
of the services of the ses eioan-ad in the TV
series."
Mr. Jaeger aid that the problem did not
involve the sea lion as such but one of Salty's
trainers. "1 am certain that this problem is
resolvable," he said, "and that we shall be back
in business by Monday. I am at present just
back from New York and we are in meetings
over this problem."
Although Mr. Jaeger has high hopes of
making the Montagu Film Studios the
Hollywood of the East, his operation at the old
site of the Montagu Beach Hotel which his
company is leasing, has run into several
problems since it began operations about six
months ago.


National Insurance:





what's happening?


By NICKI KELLY
THE LIKELIHOOD the
N ti o()nal Insurance
regmilaltiitos Xill come to
the Hlouse cbelore it closes
appears litu us Parliamentt
will i: .If probability
recess ,itr the suninler
following Iext week's
mectin,.
It ris u'il stood that
althotihli the r-poulations have
hc'- i dlil'hdt. tlhey are still


shot off

his bike
POLICE Constable 571
Ferguson sas shot in his back
and leg shortly after I I
o'clock last night when he
andt a fellow officer
attempltd to break up a
ganiillhMg yamie on Dunkirk
Street off Johnson Road.
The two policemen, one in
plain clothe:, the other in
uniform, were on bicycle
patrol at the time of the
incident.
When the shot was fired
Constable Ferguson, who was
in plainclothes, and the
uniformed officer got on
their bicycles to make a
getaway. A second shot was
then fired hitting Ferguson in
his back and knocking him
off hlis bicycle into a nearby
yard.
The two policemen rushed
to the nearest house, knocked
on the door, shouting: "Let
us in. He has a gun in the car
ad they are trying to kill
us.
An eyewitness told The
Tribune today that as the
resident opened the door two
cars drove past.
"When the drivers saw the
policemen safely inside the
house the two cars took off,"
the eyewitness told The
Tribune today.
The resident. who assisted
the policemen, said that he
called the police department
but could not get through. He
then dialled "0" for the
operator, told them a
policeman had been shot, and
that two cars, which had
chased them, were still
outside. He asked the
Operator to get help to them
quickly.
Shortly afterwards seven
police cars arrived on the
scene. The police are still
investigating the matter.
Constable Ferguson was
treated at the Princess
Margaret Hospital and
discharged.
No arrests have been made.


Take a smile home
today!

... with

k Kodak
Pocket SMILE SAVER Kit


shuttling back and forth
between Cabinet and the
Attorney General's office for
final approval.
In addition there is some
official skepticism about the
timeliness of introducing the
scheme now while the
economy is in the doldrums
and before some settlement is
reached on the disposition of
the Widows and Orphans
Pension Fund.
Although regulations made
under an Act do not have to
come to the House for
approval, a condition of the
National Insurance proposal is
thit the regulations be brougift
to the House for the approval
of representatives.
The original draft
regulations were vetted by the
Attorney General's office and
sent to Cabinet, where,
reportedly, there were some
Ministerial reservations about
certain clauses.
The draft was then sent back
to the Attorney General to be
revised. This is the stage at
which it now rests. Before
proceeding to the House the
Regulations must have the full
approval of Cabinet.
Despite the hold-up, the
National Insurance office is
said to be going ahead with the
printing of the necessary
procedures and forms required
when the scheme becomes
effective.
A representative of the
International Labour
Organization, with whose
assistance the legislation was
drafted, continues in residence
and government is known to
have a five-year lease on the
McAlpine Building
headquarters on Farington
Road.
If there is continued delay in
implementing the scheme it
will prove a costly exercise for
the national budget.
There are 80 staff attached
to the National Insurance
Department here and in the
Family Islands, approximately
half of whom were recruited
outside the public service. It is
understood that this
department is not regarded as
part of the civil service. Should
it be forced to close, seconded
public service staff would be
re-absorbed but the others
would be treated in the same
fashion as anyone in the public


Still no

winner
THE 17-ft. Orlando
Clipper Challenger with
sun-top and 70 h.p. Johnson
or Evinrude motor s still at
Maura Lumber Company
waiting for that backy person
to solve The Tribune's
crossword puzzle.
There was still no winner
this week. But turn to today's
back page and try again.
Surely there is someone out
there who can break this
puzzle and take to the
Bahamian waters in this
beautiful boat. And if you
don't believe us that the boat
Is really -outtandm g eo I to
Maura's on Shirley Stret and
see for yourself.


sector.
Operation of the scheme has
cost the public nearly
$400,000 over the past ten
months, although it has yet to
be put into effect.
The scheme's biggest
opponent has been the very
vocal Teachers Union, which
has said it is opposed to its
1,500 members making any
contribution to the programme
until the question of the
Widows and Orphans Fund has
been settled.
The Fund, to which male
civil servants have contributed
over the years, pays for
retirement benefits.
The technicalities of
settlement have yet to be
worked out. Nevertheless
monthly deductions continue
to be made by government for
the purposes of the Fund.
In view of the uncertainty
surrounding the final outcome
of the contributions to the
Fund, the Teachers Union has
recommended that all
contributions cease
immediately, and that officers
who become eligible to make
contributions should be
required to do so.
"It seems futile to require
officers to make a few


IRB decision

hailed by

'phone firm
THE RECENT ruling by
the Industrial Relations
Board in favour of the
management of the Grand
Bahama Telephone Company
has been hailed "not as a
victory for the company but
rather an upholding of law
and order and the industrial
relation process," a man-
agement statement said
today.
The Board, which ruled on
a dispute between the
company and the Grand
Bahama Telephone and
Communications Workers
Union, found that the union
had no legal grounds for the
five points it put forth in the
dispute.
Four other grounds were
withdrawn by the union
shortly before the dispute
was brought before the
Board.
Lowell Brown, general
manager for the telephone
company, said that the
Board's ruling re-affirmed the
company's faith in the
Bahamas and its judiciary
process.
"The company has always
*felt positive that its position
was the correct one and the
Board has now re-affirmed
this belief."
"It was unfortunate," he
added, "that a young,
inexperienced labour official
trying to establish himself in
the labour movement allowed
himself and his union to be
put in a position of public
criticism, but unfounded
charges such as the union
made could not be supported
by any governmental process
when they have no basis in
fact."


payments to the fund if they
will have to be returned to him
in the next few months," a
union statement said on May
24.
The National Insurance
Board has also been criticized
for seeking salary breakdowns
of monies earned in excess of
$100 by contributors.
At the time the initial
requirements were released, the
highest earning level was
categorized as "$100 and
over." When however the
forms were distributed, there
were seven categories beyond
$100 up to $320 and over.
,'An informed source said thi,.
was done in order to providet
required information for an
actuary review. "The
information will be put into
the computer and stored for
statistical purposes and for
various reviews," The Tribune
was told,
When the actuary makes his
review at the end of three
years, it will be possible to
make payment adjustments
down or up, depending on
circumstances, the source said.
"If things have gone well it
may be possible to effect a
decrease. If there has been a
national disaster and a lot of
money paid out, rates may
have to be increased."
He denied the information
was for tax purposes.


In June production was halted for several
days over a court case centering on an alleged
breach of the studios contract with a local
underwater film crew. A it crew from
America was brought : to continue the
filming.
Intern,'i intna Television Centre
Establishment (I'CE ,' I :- htenstein filed an
action in the Supreme Court June 14 against
Salty Enterprises claiming damages for
wrongful breach of contract.
The Tribune also understands that the newly
opened Salty Restaurant has closed its doors
since last night. Mr. Jaeger told The Tribune
today that this was in order to re-think the
restaurant idea over and perhaps give it a new
look "more in keeping with what we are doing
here".
How many Bahamians have been given notice
is not known.


High -stepping
MARJORIE NAIRN first runner-up in the 1973 Miss
Bahamas Beauty Pageant is off to Santa Domingo where she
will take part in the Miss Tourism of the Caribbean and
Central America Beauty Pageant. Miss Nairn, who is
chaperoned by Mrs. Vera Cartwright of the Bahamas
Beauty Pagent Committee displays her native costume that
she will wear at the contest. The pirate costume was
designed and made by Mrs. Wolstencroft who also designed
and made the Spanish costume which Miss Bahamas,
Agatha Watson, wore at the Miss Universe Pageant in Manila
recently. Miss Nairn and Mrs. Cartwright will be in Santa
Domingo until August 4. The 1974 Miss Bahamas Pageant
will be held at Le Cabaret Theatre, Paradise Island on
September 1. Any interested Bahamian young woman may
obtain application by writing P. O. Box N-1307 or from
Committee members. Deadline for applications is Monday,
August 12.


Non-payment to workers:



Ministry want explanation


REPRESENTATIVES of
Great Harbour Cay are
expected in Nassau shortly
to meet with the Ministry
of Labour regarding
allegations by some 100
employees that pay cheques
given them are not being
honoured by Barclays Bank.
A spokesman for the Hotel and
Catering Workers Union,
which is seeking to act as
bargaining agent for the
workers, told The Tribune
yesterday that the union had
informed the Ministry of the
situation and the Ministry
had asked developers of the
Berry Islands resort to send
a representative to Nassau to
discuss the matter.
"We have told the workers
meantime to hold on to
their jobs until we can find
out what the company has
to say," the union official
said.
The Tribune revealed Monday
that employees at Great
Harbour, although paid
weekly with cheques, have
been unable to cash these
since June 10, allegedly
because there were no funds
available to cover them.
Mr. Alan Chesler, president of
PRD, met with the staff a
week ago and is said to have
told them that money was
scarce and if they couldn't
work knowing they couldn't
cah their cheques, then
they should find other jobs.
they couldn't work knowing


they couldn't cash their
cheques, then they should
find other jobs.
The workers were previously
able to charge at a nearby
grocery store but the owner
has now stopped extending
this service because he too is
holding uncashable cheques.
.The Tribune understands
that there are no banking
facilities at Great Harbour
Cay and employees must
come to Nassau to cash their
cheques.
One of the two dozen or so
workers trying to cash their
cheques Monday at Barclays
said that usually the men
accumulate several weeks
pay cheques before coming
to Nassau as they must pay
their own air fare.
He said staff had had problems
with pay on a number of
other occasions, but this is
particularly hard because we
have to buy our own food,"
he said.


The Hotel and Catering
Workers Union. which has
the support of the majority
of the Great Harbour
employees, has applied for a
recognition agreement with
the company since May 21.
but has not as yet received a
reply from the Ministry of
Labour
Union president David
Knowles has accused the
Ministry of "dragging its
feet."

GIRLS CAMP
Girls taking part in the
Whale Cay Camp will be
leaving on Monday, July 2' at
10:30 a.m. from Symonette's
Shipyard, I"est Bay Street.

NEWS AGENCY
GE ORGEITOWN A
four-man United Nations team
is in the Caribbean in an
attempt to determine the
possibility of creating a
Caribbean news agency.


CARIBBEAN CO-OP TALKS
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD Ministers responsible
for cooperatives in the Commonwealth Caribbean are
scheduled to meet on the island of Tobago off Tri.:idad
next week for a two-day conference.
An official statement said the purpose of the talks, which
open August 1 is to hammer out a regional approach to
opportunities and problems confronting cooperative
development in the region.
Participating are Trinidad and Tobago, Antigua,
Barbados, Grenada, Dominica, St. Lucia, the Bahamas,
Jamaica, Guyana, St. Kitts and St. Vincent.
The Caribbean Community secretariat will also take part.
(AP)


r-$100 MILLION


EXPANSION BY


ARAGONITE FIRM

MARCONA OCEAN INDUSTRIES, developers of the
aragonite industry in the Bahamas, is considering a further
investment of $100 million for possible diversification and
expansion into other industries additional to aragonite.
News of the possible expansion, which would entail
enlargement of Ocean Cay, near Cat Cay, was revealed in an
address by James H. Gourd, (pictured) Marketing Manager of
Marcona Ocean Industries, before the Nassau Kiwanis Club at its
weekly luncheon meeting Thursday at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel.
Although Mr. Gourd did not enlarge on the subject, The
Tribune understands that the various projects envisioned are
under discussion with government.


KOBI JAEGER
hopeful


--


L;


Mr. Gourd also described
other large-scale operations
being undertaken elsewhere by
the parent company, the
Marcona Corporation of San
Francisco, which he said could
eventually involve the Bahamas
as well.
"Last year, Marcona joined
with Brazilian partners to
develop a major iron ore
deposit in the State of Minas
Gerais, Brazil. The project is
known as SAMARCO. The
project is based on the use of a
250-mile pipeline to transport
iron ore concentrates in slurry
form from the mine area :J a
pellet plant and port facility to
be constructed on the Atlantic
Coast of Brazil. Initial
production capacity is
scheduled at 7 million tons per
year," Mr. Gourd said.
Mr. Gourd explained that a
significant portion of the
Samarco ore production is
planned to supply another
important Marcona project.
The company had concluded
arrangements with the Saudi
Arabian Government to
develop that country's first
integrated steel mill at a cost of
over $700 million, in
partnership with the Saudi
Arabian Government, Nippon
5teel and Oregon Steel. The
Ai4 when in operation-iilf
consume several million tons
per year of Samarco's Brazilian
iron ore, with an initial
production capacity of a
million tons of steel per year.
"In addition," Mr. Gourd
said. "Marctna has undertaken
d feasibility study to evaluate
both technical and economic
aspects of the construction of a
shipyard in Saudi Arabia. Such
a project would provide an
additional market for the steel
plate to be produced in the
proposed Saudi Arabian steel
mill. Also, it is in harmony
with the Saudi Arabian
objectives for domestic
industrial development.
Realization of the concept of a
simplified ship design could
provide expanded oil transport
capability for Saudi Arabia as
well as low construction/low
operation cost vessels to meet
future Marcona fleet expansion
requirements. The design of a
60.000-deadweight ton
shallow draft carrier has been
completed by Marcona's
marine design and engineering
department, and the plans for a
350,000-deadweight ton tanker
are being developed."
Describing the background
to the present Bahamas
operation Mr. Gourd said
limestone (calcium carbonate)
is the most important and
abundant of all sedimentary
rocks.
S"Oolitic ('egg-like')
Aragonite "sand" has
precipitated from seawater on
the 60,000 square miles of
submerged limestone plains
thai constitute the Great
Bahamas Bank. Geologically
young, the Aragonite deposits
are almost entirely free of the
foreign materials that
contaminate the much older
limestone on and under land.
"Aragonite lies on the bed
of the sea in Bahamian waters.
The Bahamas have granted to
Marcona Ocean Industries, Inc.
a long term mineral lease
affording it the right to mine
and market Aragonite. Benefits
accruing to the Bahamas
include royalties, new
employment opportunities for
Bahamians, a new deep draft
harbour and turning basin next
to a large artificial island,
diversification of an economy
now largely dependent on
.tourism, and the opportunity
of low cost vessel backhauls for
bulk commodities to the
Bahamas.
The Aragonite deposits
adjacent to Sandy Cay, where
Marcona Ocean Industries ia
now mining Aragonite as


_ _ ___ ___





--


approximately 22 miles long,
on the average 2.5 miles wide,
and in the centre
apporxiimately 20 feet thirk
The deposits are 50 miles to
the east of Miami, Florida.
The crests of the Aragonite
dunes lie just below tht srtu c
of the water. There is no ovct
burden other than water. A
basement rock of consolidated
Aragonite lies approximately
20 feet below sea level. An
estimated 1,000 million tons of
Aragonite lies in the Sandy Cay
concession area, with an
estimated 150 billion tons in
the total Marcona concession
area,
according g to Mr. Gourd,
aragonite will find its major
outlets in the very large Gulf
Coast andt Eastern Seaboard
calcium carbonate markets that
are isolated from the inland
limestone deposits by high and
rapidly increasing railroad and
truck freight costs.
Because of its high purity
and reactivity. Aragonite is a
very desirable raw material for
the manufacture of Portland.
cement, lime, glass, iron ore
sinter, pulp and paper and
Aglime. Recent technological
research has proven Aragonite
to be a superior acid
neutralisation material. And
because of its relatively low
delivered price, aragonite is
expected to capture a large
share of the Gulf Coast cement
calcium carbonate
requirements. In sand short
,areas, Aragonite shows great
promise of becoming the
preferred fine aggregate in
masonry cement, plaster,
cement block, and concrete
applications.
"Large volume beach
replenishment is now beginning
in south Florida with a
contract recently let by
Broward County which
contemplates the dredging of a
relatively inferior sand from
7,000 feet offshore to the
beach," he said. The city of
Miami Beach is currently in
court attempting to obtain
legal sanction to begin a beach
rebuilding programme. The
current activity by a number of
South Florida municipalities
indicates substantial beach
nourishment markets will
develop during the next few
years.
Aragonite has been tested as
a beach nourishment material
able to supply sufficient
quantity and quality to satisfy
the markets, which could
require several tens of millions
of tons. Low cost methods of
beach replenishment are under
active study, Mr. Gourd added,
TRIBUTE WRITER
The writer of the tribute to
the late John Malone was Mr.
J. Tomlinasa Wbl, J.P. His
name was inadvertaly left off
yesterday arltta


I
,
B
"
?1


'' "'"


She


:ARED











z THE TRIBUNE Saturday, July 27, lI


ILLEGAL

ALIENS

FLOODING

INTO US.
SAN FRANCISCO Con-
trolling the flood of illegal
aliens into the United States
"is turning into an absolutely
overwhelming task," says the
U.S. Commissioner of
Immigration and Natural-
ization.
Leonard F. Chapman told a
news conference: "The
problem America faces is to
decide what is the optimum
population size for our
country."
He said between two million
and four million persons enter
the U.S. illegally each year and
if the Alien influx isn't curbed
soon, illegal entries could run
"into tens of millions each
year."
He estimated that between
six million and 10 million
illegal aliens are living in the
United States.
He said legal aliens entering
the U.S., about 400.000 each
year, could increase the
population by about 20 million
within the next 15 to 20 years.
(AP)
NUCLEAR SHARE
SAN JUAN India's
Ambassador to the United
States T. N. Kaul. says that his
country would h willing to
share nuclear technology with
Caribbean nations. Kaul says,
however, the knowledge would
have to be used for peaceful
purposes.


Athens
Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
Toronto
Rio
Lishon
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei


MINF MAX
77 90 sunny
66 84 sunny
59 76 sunny
57 68 cloudy
54 72 cloudy
61 68 cloudy
66 91 sunny
59 79 rain
5O 59 cloudy
59 75 rain
57 66 cloudy
66 77 cloudy
68 75 clear
81 88 rain
73 88 cloudy
79 86 clear
50 68 clear
57 75 cloudy
73 88 cloudy
63 72 cloudy
61 81 clear
70 88 sunny
73 88 sunny
72 84 clouJly
79 91 clear
73 95 sunny


Tower bomb: taxi


men hit back
LONDON A group of London cabbies, outraged by the
Tower of London bombing, is trying to make amends on behalf
of all Londoners to the blast victims and their families.
One hundred and 50 members of the Licensed Taxi Drivers'
Association have volunteered to offer free transport in their


privately owned cabs to friends


Heathrow

blast
LONDON A bomb in a
parking lot exploded at
London's international
Heathrow Airport last night
as thousands of travellers
waited in departure lounges
for flights overseas.
Police said at first they
feared heavy casulaties, but
Scotland Yard reported later
that no one appeared to have
been killed or injured in the
blast.
Airport authorities said,
however, that they had been
warned that two other bombs
had been planted in parking
lots adjoining the inter-
national terminal.
The car park area was
cleared by police after the
first bomb went off.


and relatives coming to London
to visit victims still in hospital.
The July 17 terrorist blast at
the tower, the city's most
popular tourist attraction,
killed a British woman and
injured 37. Most of the injured
including children who lost
limbs or suffered severe burns
were foreign tourisis.
Thirteen victims of the blast,
believed caused by the Irish
Republican Army, are still
detained in St. Bartholomew's
Hospital. Among them are
Bernard and Dawn Hunter of
New Zealand and their three
small sons.
"I felt that people in
London should do something
to show them we were not all
animals and it seemed we could
help best as taxi drivers by
donating our time to help their
families get from place to
place," cabbie Barrie
Dollimore, who helped
organize the service, said.
"We thought it was the least
we could do." (AP)


Convicts siege


goes on

HUNTSVILLE The leader
of a band of armed convicts
holding 11 hostages in the
Texas state prison has refused
an offer by authorities for
freedom in exchange for the
release of the captives.
He also rejected a request by
prison officials that he
surrender. He complained that
he is "being handled and
treated like a child."
Negotiations between prison
officials and ring leader Fred
Gomez Carrasco aimed at
ending the rebellion.
Prison officials hardened
their tone after they learned
Friday that one of the
hostages, Ronald Robinson,
35, a prison school teacher,
had been shot in the shoulder
about 30 hours earlier.
J. W. Estelle, director of the
Texas Department of
Corrections, told Carrasco he
was free to leave the prison,
otherwise he should surrender.
Estelle offered television
coverage of the surrender, but
Carrasco, former narcotics
kingpin of South Texas,
refused.
At that point, Carrasco fired


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These areas need special care.
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Quiets your urge to scratch. Even promotes healing of
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Find out. 3ust ask your druggist about BiCOZENE.


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I


seven shots during a period ot
15 minutes.
Carrasco has threatened to
kill the hostages unless prison
authorities provide the rebels
with automatic weapons,
ammunition and bullet-proof
gear.
Prison spokesman Ron
Taylor said last night that the
convicts have been given
civilian clothing, three
bullet-proof helmets and three
walkie-talkies, but he would
not say whether the rebels have
been given the weapons they
demanded.
Carrasco and two other
convicts were armed with
handguns during the takeover.
Authorities have been unable
to explain how the inmates got
the weapons. (AP)

Ugandans

warned
KAMPALA Ugandans
living in four Tanzanian border
towns were warned to evacuate
today by a Ugandan military
spokesman on Uganda radio.
iHe gave no reasons for the
warning but described the
towns Mwanza, Taboara,
Kyaka and Bukoba as being
occupied by Ugandan
guerrillas.
Earlier this week it was
reported that Zambian MIG jet
fighters were stationed 18
miles from Uganda inside the
Tanzanian border. (AP)
MORE DEBATE
BRIDGETOWN Prime
Minister Errol Barrow of
Barbados says a bill to amend
the island's constitution has
been delayed for least four
weeks. He says the issue needs
more time for public debate.


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Yankees collapsing, not Cuba says Castro


MEXICO CITY UsingWatergate as a
yardstick, Cuban Prime Minister Fidel
Castro says the Cuban Communist
revolution stands more chance of
surviving than the United States
presidency.
Castro, discussing the Watergate
scandal for the first time in public,-also
said it was the American Central
Intelligence Agency (CIA) which trained
the operatives of the Watergate break-in.
The Prime Minister addressed more
than 20,000 cheering Cubans in Matanzas
province to celebrate the 21st anniversary
of an armed attack on the Moncada army
barracks in 1953 which triggered the long


Peace hopes soar



at Cyprus talks


GENEVA Optimism
swept the Cyprus peace talks
following official reports that
Turkey had halted all troop
movements on the island
today.
British, Greek and Turkish
conferences sources all said
there was hope that initial
agreement was near at the
three-day-old Geneva talks.
Sources said the agreement
was expected to spell out the
principles governing a
consolidation of the Cyprus
truce and also to give the
outline of the future work of
the conference.
The accord would wind up
the first phase of the Geneva
talks with a second round of
tripartite meetings to follow in
about a week or so, also in
Geneva, sources said.
Greek Foreign Minister
George Mavros said he would
"not exclude that a final
agreement would be reached
tonight'. at the peace talks.
Mavros spoke with newsmen
here as United Nations officials
in Cyprus confirmed there had
been no movement of Turkish
troops on the island since
Friday.
The Greeks had insisted
there could be no fruitful
peace talks here while Turkish
troops were advancing on
Cyprus.
Mavros emerged from a
session with his British and
Turkish counterparts in
Geneva's Palace of Nations,
told newsmen progress had
been made, veering the talks
away from threatened collapse
In Ankara, Turkish officials
confirmed a report from
Geneva that a cease fire
agreement on Cyrpus was
expected later in the day.
The sources said Ankara had
advised the Turkish delegation
in Geneva to include
"autonomy" for the Oeek and
Turkish Cypriot communities
on the island in any cease-fire
protocol text.
Turkey's semi-official
Anatolian agency, in a report
from Geneva. quoted Greece
Foreign Minister George
Mavros as saying that a
cease-fire agreement was
possible Saturday night.
Turkey's Defence Minister,
Hazan Isik, expressed optimism


Swoop on papers
LIMA President Juan Velasco's military regime deployed
police in force in the downtown area of the c:pit:i of Pier early
today and seized control of all newspapers.


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Riot troopers in full gear
barricaded the doors of four
publishing houses that put out
eight independent newspapers
and assumed control of the
management.
The move has been rumoured
for weeks, and apparently was
part of a Velasco plan to bring
the press under total control of
his regime's revolution, which
claims it is neither capitalist
nor communist.
No official announcement or
explanation preceded the mass
takeover.
But judging from recent
talks Velasco has had with
newsmen, the strongman
president has been angry for
quite some time at the
criticism levelled by the
independent press against his
military regime.
Sources said the government
appointed "interventors" or
state administrators to manage
the various newspapers until
further notice. The publisher of
the newspaper "El Comercio,"
Luis Miro Quesada de La
Guerra was placed under house
arrest Friday, according to the
newsman himself.
He said that at noon eight
plainclothes policemen called
on him and told him that "he
should not leave the house".
Miro Quesada, 93, said he
did not know the reason for
the house arrest. (AP)


about the results of the talks.
Emerging from a meeting
with Premier Bulent Ecevit,
Isik told newsmen "I cannot
imagine the failure of such an
undertaking by a state
(Turkey) with such good
intentions.
"Inasmuch as we can realize
what we consider absolutely
necessary for ourselves we


'would be ready to consider the
needs of the other party."
Isik said he was hopeful
because the new Greek rulers
"are far more aware of the
value of Turkish-Greek
friendship than the earlier
ones."
The Minister said Turkey
favours a rapid solution to the
Cyprus problem.


Impeachment


vote 'certain'


WASHINGTON
Republicans on the House
Judiciary Committee were
expected to continue today
their efforts to weaken a
proposed article of impeach-
ment.
But a test vote last night on
the first Republican amend-
ment was defeated 27-to 11,
with six Republicans joining all
21 Democrats.
The first of what may be
several impeachment articles
alleges that President Nixon
obstructed justice in the
Watergate Coverup.
Based on last night's vote, it
appears certain the committee
will recommend impeachment
when it gets the opportunity.
Vice President Ford wound
up a three-day swing through
the Midwest by attending
induction ceremonies today at
the football Hall of Fame in


Canton, Ohio.
Ford 'told a Republican
fund-raising dinner last night
that he's certain Nixon is not
guilty of an impeachable
offence.
But Nixon's popularity has
dropped to an all-time low
with only 24 per cent
approving of the way he is
handling his job, the Gallup
poll reports.
The President's approval
rating was down four points
from a similar poll conducted
last month.
In the latest poll,
conducted July 12-15, 1,555
persons were asked:
"Do you approve or
disapprove of the way Nixon is
handling his job as President?"
Twenty four per cent
approved; 63 per cent
disapproved and 13 per cent
had no opinion.


States than defeating the Cubo
revolution ... it is the Yankee empire tCh
is collapsing and not the Cube
revolution.
"Mercenaries trained by the CIA iA
espionage, sabotage and subversion wer
employed to spy and rob documents ,
the headquarters of the Democratic Par
of the United States ... this action, ad
the scandal it has occasioned, th
complications which it originated
demonstrate that the CIA and it
mercenaries are much more capable of
ruining the presidency of the United
States than defeating the Cuob
revolution."


DEADLY
DISEASE
HITS
BRAZIL
SAO PAULO The Brazi-
lian government has set a task
force to combat an outbreak of
meningitis that has killed 210
people in this city of 6.7
million.
The Jornal do Brasil
newspaper estimated 4,000
people, most of them children
have the deadly disease which
affects the brain and nervous
system.
More than 1,300 meningitis
patients were being treated in
isolation hospitals, health
officials said.
Brazilian Health Minister
Paulo Almeida Machado said
226,000 doses of a new French
vaccine arrived Friday but
can't be used until tests are
completed in mid-August.
Hospitals also reported
meningitis cases in Rio de
Janeiro, Belo Horizonte,
Brasilia, Rio Grande do Sul
state and the Amazon river city
of Manaus.
Getulio Lima Jr., Sao
Paulo's Secretary of Health,
said: "The present outbreak of
meningitis in Sao Paulo has
unprecedented characteristics.
never before observed in any
part of the world." (AP)


guerrilla war that overthrew dictator
Fulgencio Batista in 1959.
"Fidel, be sure, hit the Yankees hard,"
the Cubans chanted rhythmically as
Castro shouted his speech into a
microphone from a podium overlooking
the crowd.
The speech was carried by radio and
television throughout Cuba and was
reported in Mexico City by the Cuban
news agency Prensa Latina. It also was
beamed internationally on the short-wave
network of Havana radio.
According to Prensa Latina Castro said
CIA-trained agents were better at
"ruining the presidency of the United


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Castro went on to say that
"the current President of the
United States is no longer
sure of finishing h
mandate."
Sources here said this wu
the first time Castro-
mentioned the Watergat
scandal in public.
In his speech, Castro also
claimed that the Organization
of American States had been
an international instrument
of aggression against Cuba
and was now a "rotten
cadaver."
Cuba was expelled from
the OAS in 1962 on charges
Castro exported Communist
revolution to the rest of the
hemisphere. All Latin nations
except Mexico broke
relations with Cuba thus
imposing an economic
blockade that cut off the
island-nation from much
needed medical supplies, food
and spare parts.
Only recently about half a
dozen latin countries have
unilaterally renewed relations
with Cuba. In his speech
Castro predicted the blockade
will crumble completely.


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THE TRIBUNE ---- Satur 4


ihe Uribunt
Nuwus AnmCrus JuBAE IN VERBA MAGISTW
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
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 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Saturday, July 27, 1974


EDITORIAL


Not sure of tomorrow


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
AIRBORNE ANCIIORAGE TO PARIS, May 21. Before we
reach Paris I will try to round up the story of our visit to Japan.
Yesterday I told you about the resurrected city of Hiroshima.
Before reaching Hiroshima we stopped briefly at Kobe, an
interesting town but nothing special to write about.
From liroshima we travelled by bus and ship to several
interesting towns including Miyajima, Iwakuni, Beppu, Kijama
Plateau, Mount Asoakanii/u, Aso Hakuunsau-So, Akamizu,
Kumamoto andi finally to Tokyo for our farewell banquet.
In each of these places we were given different forms of
reception and entertainment.
In some places firearms were discharged as a salute to the Press.
F-c yv.':y erc there were beautiful girls in colourful costumes
performing national dances. There were luncheons, dinners ... and
speeches of course.
Tie grand round-up was provided at Kumamoto with a
Japanese barbecue. lach table had its own heating device and a
Japanese girl cooked and served the meal on the spot. These
tables were interesting. The evening ended with a fantastic
fireworks display.
The stay in Tokyo was brief ... just a night for the parting
banquet wluch seemed to be particularly warm this year, all of us
pledging to meet in Lagos, Nigeria next year.
It was at Kunlamoto that tinc maid found it difficult to get a
loose!. tIed k !:oii sash to stay up on my gently
expatndl stomach.


A~ I have told you, the Japanese people have no fat problem. I
have yet to see a tat man or woman on the streets. The women
are petite with beautiful complexions but they have very little
chest or hip development.
What I can't understand is how they develop, their wrestlers.
They arc huge men ... tall and broad and fat. I wonder if this
form of development is produced by a special form of feeding.
As you perhaps know, cannibals used to stuff their captives
avith bananas to fatten them for the feast and, as I told you
during my visit to the island of Malta a few years ago ... at a time
when fat was the beauty ... Maltese men used to fatten their
women to the point where they were hardly able to move around.
The men were more interested in flesh than agility.

Japan is an extraordinary country in many ways.
It is poor in natural resources but, despite this fact, it has
become one of thle most powerful nations in the world. Its
greatest asset is its people. They are clever and they work hard.
Nothing in the world can stop an individual or a nation whose
people work hard and live frugally.
Japan has no real monuments such as the Pyramids in Egypt,
the Taj Mahal in India or the palaces of Turkey ... not, of course,
to mention the monuments to be found in European countries
that were created during periods of fabulous national wealth.
All they seem to have to offer ... that is of any historical value
... are shrines and temples, built largely of hard wood.
There was an interesting story about a Shinto Shrine we visited
during our stay in Kyoto. It had been destroyed by fire many
years ago. A Shrine is supposed to be protected from evil spirits
by four great ogres, one located at each corner of the building.
When this shrine was rebuilt they had only enough money to
carve two of these figures. They had to wait years and years to
collect the money to build figures for the other two corners. But
these corners are still vacant because, by the time they had
collected the money, the people had lost the skills.
Near one of these figures is an enormous wooden column with
a small hole at its bottom. This hole is supposed to rcprczent the
nose of the giant spirit. I: is said that anyone who can crawl
through that hole will live a long time. This legend gives the
Japanese people a reason for staying thin. Graham and his still
smaller American friend wiggled through the hole. They thought
it was fun.

Mt. Aso is 5.257 feet above sea level. It is a typical active
volcano noted for its crater basin. Forty eight miles in
circumference, it is the largest crater in the world.
It had been planned to take us to the eye of the crater by cable
<,;. but it was rainy, cold and misty when we arrived at the crater
and so this part of the trip was cancelled. But we spent the night
in a fine hotel in the crater.
This hotel was a big rambling place with several entrances, It
was here that Mabel Strickland. Malta's fighting editor and
parliamentarian, invited me to accompany her to an early Mass in
a nearby town.
On our return to the hotel the taxi dropped us off at the first
entrance, high up on the mountain side.
The place seemed a little strange but neither of us thought
anything of it. I went up to what I thought was my room. When I
rapped on the door it was opened by a Japanese woman. I hemt a
hasty retreat back to the reception desk where I found Miss
Strickland trying to convince a "no-speaky-de-English" clerk at
the desk to give her a key to her room.
When she saw me coming back to the desk she ran to embrace
me.
"I'm certainly glad to see you again." she laughed. "We're
lost."
We certainly were lost. We finally found a Japanese woman
whe spoke enough English to make us understand we were in the
wrohgq wing. She told us to walk a certain distance along a
ucrridor and then take an elevator up three floors and we would
be at our place.
As the hotel is built along the slope of the mountaineach of its
entrances is at a different level. We did this only to come out in a
place that was more Japanese than the first. It was decked out
with strings of paper of different colours. The kind of thing often
sen at shrines and temples. These were prayer papers.
Near a shrine one is likely to find trees covered with small bits
of paper. These bits of paper have a person's fortune written on
there. These fortunes are on sale. If a person draws a fortune *ht



SMEARED


The value of



consultation

IN THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY this week Michael Lighthourn, the
Representative for South End, Long Island, failed to obtain the support of
the Official Opposition for a motion for a select committee. Mr. Lightbourn
is an Independent member of the House operating on his own without benefit
of consultation with the party which constitutes the Official Opposition in
Parliament and it is inevitable that he will find himself in this position from
time to time.
It might be nice for an Independent in Parliament to be able to 'do his own
thing,' with or without benefit of any private advice which might be available
to him and certainly without the discipline which membership in an
organized party imposes.
The Independent can crowd the agenda with dozens of notices, grab
headlines at will and give the impression to the less astute observer that he is
really on the ball when it comes to opposing the Government. He can jump
the gun on matters which have been carefully planned and tined by the
Official Opposition and thereby wreck the strategy and the ultimate objective
of the strategy intended in these matters, as he did in the matter of the pipes.
Sometimes 'the Official Opposition must fall in line behind such an
interloper even though they might prefer a different timing and a different
strategy to deal with the matter at hand. But there is a penalty attached to all
this. There will be times when the Independent will find no support and may


even find himself way out in
left field on a particular
matter. Then he will have to
take his licks without the aid
of colleagues.
********
Inside the party each matter
which is to be introduced to
parliament must be brought to
the table for consideration.


Even when a member has
something which should be
introduced as a private notice
(such as a proposal relating to
capital punishment or the
divorce laws) he must still, at
the very least, give his
colleagues advance notice and,
if he is wise, listen carefully to


ht doesn't like he sticks it on the limb of a tree and leaves it there
for his guardian spirits to take care of. He keeps the one he likes
\nd hopes it will come true.
Anyway, here was Miss Strickland and I more lost than ever
now in a place decorated with some kind of colourful Japanese
emblems.
A doorman at this place understood a little English. He called a
taxicab and said something to the driver. The driver then said
something to us that we didn't understand. Finally he signalled
for us to get in the cab. We hesitated because we knew we were in
the right area and didn't want to be taken to another place. But
the driver insisted and so we got in the cab.
He dro.v: downhill a short distance and drew up in front of
another entrance to the hotel. He jumped out of the cab, opened
the door on Miss Strickland's side and bowed low in a ceremonial
salute as she stepped to the pavement. Immediately we knew we
were in the right place. The taxi driver refused to accept any pay
for the help he had given us. We soon found out that we were in
the International wing of the hotel, reserved for tourists and
wealthy Japanese.


Japan is suffering from all the problems that now beset
industrial nations traffic congestion, air pollution, water
pollution, shortage of housing and overpopulation.
An eight-lane, double-level speedway has failed to relieve the
traffic congestion in Tokyo.
Tokyo is perhaps the most densely populated city in the
world. As a result its land values are astronomical, probably the
highest in the world. Recently a 6-ft. square piece of land in the
city sold for 12,000,000 yen. There are 274 yen to the U.S.
dollar. Figure it out for yourself. I make it about $50,000.
Because of this fact about three million people who work in
the city live in towns hundreds of miles away. They come into
the city by fast bullet trains every day. The railway system is very
efficient. A bullet train speeds into the city every couple of
minutes, its doors fly open, its human cargo is disgorged, a new
crowd is taken on, its doors slam shut and it is off again. You
have to step fast if you want to get off or on a bullet train.
There is no chance of a young couple, starting out in life,
being able to buy a home. Families live in small, flimsy houses
with rooms separated only by papiermache partitions. If a young
married couple want privacy they must spend the night at a small
hotel. There are plenty of these places provided for this purpose.
Tokyo itself is a tremendous city of substantial buildings of
modern design. They have a lot of coral rock and so these
buildings are constructed of stone in many cases, concrete
blocks like in the Bahamas.
But its airport is congested and dirty, the second worst
airport I have seen in my travels. The worst is in Bombay, India
where our grandson Ollie Ferguson fainted early one morning
because of the crowds and the smells that overcame him.
The Japanese government is aware of this condition. A
new airport is now under construction 50 miles outside the city.
This place should have been completed last year but it now looks
like it won't be completed until the end of next year.
The chief reason for the delay is the problem of getting the
land area required for this purpose.
The land is owned by small farmers who don't want to part
with their property. They are selling under pressure but at such
fabulous prices that it is said that some of these poor people are
becoming millionaires from the sale of a three-acre farm.
This condition exists on the fringe of all the cities which are
steadily expanding. We were driven through five cities that had
been formerly separated by wide open spaces. Now they merge so
completely that even Japanese people often don't know when
they have left one city and entered another. The land that
formerly separated these cities was owned by poor farmers who
sold their property at fabulous prices for industrial purposes.
Golf has become a popular sport in Japan. It is so popular
that it is said to be cutting in on the business of the geisha girls
whose fee, I am told, is S300 for an hour's entertainment.
But here again the shortage of land presents a problem. There
are only a few golf courses and putting greens in the nation. The
price of membership is so high that only the very rich can indulge
this sport. I am told that the price ,f a game for a non-member
runs between $50 and S100.
No one doubts that the Japanese people are among the
cleverest and most industrious in the world. The fact that they
have built a great and powerful nation out of nothing bears
testimony to this fact. But they are now concerned for the future
because they are entirely dependent on outside sources for their
raw materials.
The fuel crisis hit them hard and because of the way things
are shaping up in the world today they are painfully conscious of
the fact that they might one day be choked to death by having
their sources of supply of raw materials cut off.
This is probably one reason why ... now that most of the
immigration barriers that had tormery barred them from the
outside world have been broken down ... they are penetrating
new areas where, because of their industry and skill, they might
be able to build beach-heads in enough places to 'spread their
power and influence far and wide in the world.
All of which is most interesting in a rapidly chanigng world in
which no one is quite sure today where he might be headed
tomorrow
** **** *
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Fate, Time, Occasion, Chance and Change? To these
All things are subject but eternal Love.- SHELLEY


their advice.
Now, all of that might seem
rather restrictive to an
enthusiastic individual.
especially one who is
inexperienced in the art of
politics. However, it is really


S-----the only way our system can


operate successfully. The duty
of the Opposition is to expose
the excesses of the
Government and to oppose the
Government whenever they
propose something which is
not in the interest of the
people, not just to oppose any
and everything, and certainly
not just to attempt to clog the'
parliamentary and govern'
mental machinery with
fruitless pursuits, however
entertaining.
It is the duty of the
Opposition also to be sensible
and responsible in all its
parliamentary exercises since
they are there not only to
expose and ultimately defeat
the Government but also to
present to the people an
alternative which is sensible
and responsible. To do that the
Opposition must be an
organized and disciplined
party. There is no other way.
The political game can
sometimes be a whole lot of
fun but it is, nevertheless, a
deadly serious game since the
life of each and every citizen is
affected by it.
*T**h**e** P
The PLP Government has


demonstrated a strong
inclination not to co-operate in
the spirit of our parliamentary
democracy. They do only what
they have to do or what
appears to them to be
advantageous at any particular
tine.
The Government has been
notably derelict in answering
questions in Parliament. This is
sad because it goes against the
parliamentary grain and it
deprives the people of making
judgments on important
matters which it is their right
to know about and to judge.
When Mr. Lightbourn floods
the agenda of the House with
questions, many of which
amount only to fishing
expeditions, he does not
embarrass the Government. He
gives them the opportunity to
complain and to cover up their
failure to answer those
questions which are really
important.
It also gives the Government
the opportunity every now and
then to pick out one of the
fishing expeditions and turn it
to their advantage. For
instance, if someone had tabled
questions about the Prime
Minister's trip to Japan, or
tabled a motion for committee,
Mr. Pindling could be counted
upon to extract the maximum
mileage from such a slip-up and
give the impression that
everything else he does is -ver
so proper.


A question or a motion for
committee must have some
rationale behind it. In the case
of a question the objective
must be to get to the bottom
of something about which the
member has serious suspicion
or to expose something about
which the member has
reasonably good information
or to prod the Government in
some area where they have
fallen down. Just to table
questions in the hope that
something might come of it
not good parliamentary
practice and it could be quite
disadvantageous on occasions.

Sometimes the Government
could respond to some
ill-considered opposition
motions in such a way as to
constitute a real serious danger
to the cause of opposition or
to do sor.ething themselves
which they need an excuse to
do.


One such ill-considered
motion ny Mr. Lightbourn was
his resolution to have Robert
Vesco pat on the stop list.
There aic many people in this
country who share the views
contained in the recital of Mr.
Lightbourn's resolution. They
feel that the country would
have been better off if Mr.
Vesco had not come to the
Bahamas in the first place.
However, at a time when so
many matters allegedly
involving Mr. Vesco and his
associates are going before the
courts, it would seem that this
is not the time to put him on
the stop list. Rather. it would
seem that the presence and
availability of Mr. Vesco and
his associates would be more in
the public interest at this time.
Mr. Lightbourn has also
brought a motion for a
resolution which urges the
Government to introduce
legislation to regulate and
control election campaign
contributions and expenses.
It appears that Mr.
Lightbourn or his advisers have
been following the news in the
United States about the
scandals surrounding elections


particularly election
contrib~atons. So
got the bright idea
ought to have ill
the United States. "
What a weapon t6 pAliO ',
the hands of this
Government!
They would make Jr jWt
about impossible for the
Opposition to conduct a
proper campaign in the
Bahamas.
in the first place, th y :
would do their politicking l
their official visits which e -.
paid for out of the PtaLi4;i' '
Treasury.
In the second' place they
would get all the big canmpad ~
contributions they ca ld . ,
handle under whatever las '
they would pass.
In the third place, they
would make sure that the
Opposition got little or .no
financing by requiring
disclosure of contributions.
Who would want todisclose to
this spiteful Government that
they made a substantial
contribution to the Opposition
when they recall that an.
investor was kicked out of th6
Bahamas after he only gave a :
lift on his private plane to
some supporters of the Frec
National Movement! Which he
also did for supporters of the
PLP.
Mr. Lightbourn is new in
politics and if he has advierspit
is obvious that they are not in
touch with the realities Of
today. His enthusiasm might
delight a certain segment of
this society but that is quite
unimportant in the light of
national politics in the
Bahamas in 1974.
What is important is the job
of getting rid of the PLP
Government and replacing it
with a responsible and
competent Government and
this can only be done by a
responsible and competent
political party operating in
Parliament the same way they
would operate in Government;
not blindly led by any.
individual but democratically
with consultation.


LUXURIOUS HOME FOR SALE
By Owner

Large 3 Bedroom, 3 Bath Home in Highland Park. Fully
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elevated. All rooms Fully Carpeted & have Ceiling to Floor
Drapes. Completely Land-Scaped Grounds with Two Patos
in back and one entrance patio. Ctr~mtete Laundry and
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business hours.

OWNER WILL ACCEPT MORTGAGE


2


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y- I- July_ ALI 1---


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THE TRIBUNE Saturday,July 27, 1974
I


MMWoD MMsoUTnON


IiPLANATIONS OF MORP.
bakICULT CLUES
CLUB& ACROSSa
4. .AUG iot jug or mug.
Wille a jug and a mug
would norWinly be
plrcuased for utility In
serving drinks (i.e. for
kitchen purposes), a RUG
Is functional in different
rotes t; for instance, in
the car when traveling or
as a floor overingetc.,
which best fits the clue
phrase, "where it might be
used". Pug is remote.
6.' DETECTION nt
detention. The interest of
such "a book" lie in
finding 'who-dun-it' (i.e.,
the DETECTION) rather
than In the subsequent
detention of the offender.
8. MISTER Not sister.
Specifying, "if of the
opposite sex," points to
MISTER, since a girl
"student" will often
object to being addressed
as "Sister,' as a familiar
term by either "sex."
9. CATS not cabs; cads or
cars. To some "people,"
CATS are favored pets,
but they "may be
considered rude" by
others. It's not the cabs or
cars that are "rude" but
rather their drivers. By
definition, cads are
ill-mannered or "rude"
people.
11. TIED not vied.
"Enjoyable" though the
"contest" had been, if one
"sportsman" had been a
good deal better than the
other with whom he "had
vied," they "would" not
both "look forward to a
return" in the way that
they "would" if they had
been perfectly matched
(i.e. 'TIED with each
other").
14. HOME not some. Since
the "cooking" on this


occasion is "HOME
COOKING"' HOME is
more applicable than the
very indefinite some.
15. BETS not begs..
Unquestionably if "he
BfETS", since the whole
experience, suspense, etc.,
will have been enjoyable.
However, he might have
found the begging,
"successful" though it
was too humiliating to
wish tor repeat.
18. SEAL not real. The
difference in price
between imitation and
genuine "furs" Is so great
that the customer is likely
to know whether "it's
real," making SEAL the
better answer.
19. LOVELY not lonely. The
clue phrase, "might think
it lonely," suggests he's
desirous of company,
which is unlikely since
he's "chosen" the
"solitary hideout"
deliberately to be alone.
Thus, LOVELY (i.e.
LOVELY to be safe from
interruption and free of
distraction) is the better
answer.
22. CARTONS not carbons. A
"pile of carbons". falls
silently and their being
"knocked over" could go
unnoticed, but "a pile of
CARTONS". would make
sufficient noise to call
attention to the mishap.
CLUES DOWN:
1. DECISIVE not derisive.


The actu it"blow to" the
'l*rdigu .t _, .-persna"
wo4ul, i i the flat
rej. ft maidep (I..
"a b X deniall)


2. TESTED 't rested.
"Having l D" the
"strained ankle and found
it OK," makes an
all-inclusive answer,
whether It improved
through resatig, or some
qulok-ctln" treatment,
being beside th point.
5. GLOSSY not glassy.
"Usually a GLOSSY
surface" Le*. one with
aoen and luster) is
common parlance when
referring to applications
of polish, WNih makes it
"easy" to di on." "A
glassy surface," on the
other hand, is more
suggstlvI of varnish,
which is not really
considered slippery in the
true meaning of the clue.
7. PASSAGE not massage. A
"PASSAGE generally
Becomes tiresome," yes,
through boredom, but a
massage "becomes"
aonemfortble, or even
painful, rather than
"tiresome."
10. GOES not does. If the
"new floor show GOES
well" is favored, as it is a
success with the
customers. It is,,in fact,
"the aigt club" that
"does well" as a result of
the success of the "floor
show."
16. SLEEP not sheep. The
clue implies that the
"man" can be expected to
be somewhat disgruntled,
at least, by your doing
this, favoring "disturbing
his SLEEP."
17. CLAWS not laws.
"Particularly disappointed
to find it had bad
CLAWS"


BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION
P. O0 Box N3048 NASSAU, BAHAMAS

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


I i l liii-1-;;


BE COOL & COMFORTABLE THIS SUMMER


BUY AN


AMANA AIR


Woman rescues dogs

giving in "sin"


By Abigail Van Buren
e Im CwCe THlnM-eM. Y. Niws St ta.


DEAIABBY: Now I've heard everything. Some woman
out in Ca.iornia was so appalled by animals living in "sin"
that she has founded The First Religion For Animals. She
recently "married" two poodles, so now I suppose she can
sleep better knowing that whatever these dogs do is legal,
and therefore respectable.
Abby, do you actually believe that dogs are ashamed of
anything they do, and that it makes a difference to them if
they are "married" or not?
PUZZLED IN PITTSBURGH
DEAR PUZZLED: A marriagee ceremony" won't mean
a dat to a couple of poodles, because dogs are not ashamed
of h mu al biological urges, which is more than I can
yft.ilelady a iCaMornia. Her "marrying" the dogs will
h ep R-ot them.
DEA ABBY: As the mother of two and grandmother of
noe :(1 far), may I jump into the "to-have-or-not-to-have-
. OhildsUr" assue?
Whet anyone asks my daughter (who's been married for
ftar yeas) whether she plans to have any children, she
says: "We're not ready for children yet. Children are great,
but one you have them, if you find out that motherhood
isn't all it's cracked up to be, you can't send 'em back."
I think her attitude is far more realistic than the girls who
get all dewy-eyed over tiny babies-until they spit up, wet
their diapers and cry all night.
I know. My children were no picnic to raise, and I admire
my daughter and others in her generation whc. are wise
eObugh to do their growing up before they huae children of
theirown to bring up. MRS. S. IN VA.
DEAR MRS. S.: Right on! Nothing is sadder than seeing
children trying to bring up children.
DEAR ABBY: My son is being married. His mother and
I have been divorced for two years, after 26 years of
marriage. She still hasn't married the loverboy who broke
up our home.
SI have had no contact with my "ex" since our divorce,
and although I've forgiven her, I don't care if I never see her
again.
I am informed that Loverboy will be at the wedding. I
don't wish to shake hands with either him or her.
Wouldn't it simplify matters if I just stayed away? Any
suggestions? MIDWESTERNITE
DEAR MID: If you want to go to your son's wedding,
whylet Loverboy keep you away? You needn't shake hands
with anyone. Keep a comfortable distance, and if you meet
h.iota, give them a .pdilte nod, and keep walking.
& NFIDINTIAL T- THOSE READERS WHO
CHARGED ME WITH CONSULTING A DOZEN
EXPERTS INSTEAD OF A DICTIONARY TO LEARN
THE DEFINITION OF THE WORD "NESCIENCE:"
When I came upon the word, whose meaning I did not
know, I immediately got out my hernia edition of Webster's
New International Dictionary, and looked it up.
I then tele a dozen erudite friends, NOT TO
LEARN WHAT THE WORD MEANT, BUT TO ASK IF
THEY HAD EVER HEARD OF IT.
AU were nescient! But after admitting their nescience,
each one reached for his dictionary, and looked up the word
while still on the telephone.
Am I vindicated?
Problem? You'll fl better if you get it off your chest.
Par a pereoal reply werte to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 9006. sEloe tamped, self-addressed envelope,
lame.


ROLLEVILLE MEETING
The Ministry of Agriculture
and Fisheries announced today
there will be an important
meeting of the Rolleville
Farmers Cooperative on
Monday July 29, beginning at
8 p.m.
Plans for the coming season
will be discussed


Arrived Today: Archilles.
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas and
Flavia.
Sailed Today: Archilles.
Arriving Tomorrow: Mardi
Gras
Sailing Tomorrow: Mardi
Gras, Bahama Star, Emerald
Seas and Flavin


TIDES
High: 2:59 a.m. and 3:36
p.m.
Low: 8:55 a.m. and 10:02
a.m.
WEATHER
Tonight and Tomorrow:
Partly cloudy with chance of a
faw showers or thundershow


as.
Wind: Southeast 8-12 m.pj.
Sea: Smooth to slight
Max: 90 Min 74
Humidity: 62 percent
Bar Pres: 30.10 Inches


SUN


MOOW:


Rise: 5:34 a.m. Rise: 2:48pjn
Set: 6:59 p.m. Set: 00:521,.n


What happens if your house burnt down tomorrow, or next week?
Even if you don't own your own house, what about your furniture?
How will you replace it? Bahamas Pioneer Insurance Company
now offers a Weekly Collect fire insurance to protect you and your
family.
Call 5-7468, or a representative will call on you to explain the
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BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH BANK LTD.


(IN PROVMISIAL LKlU TION)



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

The public is advised that all amounts owing to BCB, including mortgages,
loans, overdrafts and other advances, should be paid to the Joint Provisional
Liquidators at the offices of BCB at Charlotte House, Shirley Street, Nassau,
Bahamas, or by mail, to P. O. Box N3909, Nassau, Bahamas.

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



(signed) R.C. KEMP D.A. Jones
Joint Provisional Liquidators
of Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Limited.


_ _1


awes u- a m vi -lw S- .. .
i-- I 1 II I I II. .. .. i II


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Nowl- -












THE TRIBUNE -- Saturday, July 27, 1974


Profits, profits, profit


Standing in front of the new canopy adorning the entrance of Renaissance Revitalization Spa, Dr. Elliot Goldwag Executive Director of the Centre
congratulates Larrie Miller on her selection for a one-month study course in France. Standing behind them are the other staff members of Renaissance from
left to right: Dyann Outten; Dr. Walter Lorenz; Jenny Donaldson; Verna Gilbert; Juanita Davis; Pamela Symonette; Beverley La Roda; Mona Bellrot; Linda
Knowles; Sybil Wells; Dr. Ivan Popov Medical Director of the Clinic; Edith Knowles and Elizabeth Wilmotte.


A 24-YEAR-OLD
Bahamian registered nurse
will be leaving Nassau for the
'South of France in
September for an advanced
course in thalassotherapy. an
.important part of the
treatment programme at


Nurse to study sea water treatment


Renaissance Rcvitdlization
Centre located in the
remodelled Bahamas Country
Club building at Cable Beach.


Larrie Miller. the eldest of
Mr. and Mrs. Elthamon
Miller's 13 children, has been
selected by Dr. Ellr tt


Goldwag, executive director
of Renaissance, to attend a
month-long course at the
famed Dr. Bernet Institute in
Cannes. Dr. Bernet is
vice-president of the
Thalassotherapy Institute of
France.
"The decision to give
Larrie this course," Dr.
Goldwag said. "is in keeping
with our policy at
Renaissance of providing our
Bahamian staff members with
the best opportunities
available for advanced study
and training in all aspects of
our revitalization pro-
grammes. We plan to send
other Bahamians on our staff


abroad for specialized
training in the future."

Miss Miller, a 1967
graduate of the Government
High School who gained her
R.N. at The Princess Margaret
Hospital in December 1970,
is enthusiastic about her
projected trin
"This is a tremendous
opportunity for me to learn
the latest techniques and
developments in Thalasso-
therapy," she stated, "and I
am looking forward to
practising the new skills I will
have learned for the benefit.
of Renaissance's clients."


In 1848 gold was discovered
in the U.S. within a short time
an estimated 90 thousand
people from all over the world
raced to California, and San.
Francisco became the site of
the first full scale Gold Rush.
The second truly great Gold
Rush occurred in Alaska in
1898, fifty years after the first,
bringing to Dawson City and
The Northwest Territories of
Canada an estimated 100,000
starry-eyed prospectors.
History will record that in
1974, 76 years later, the
biggest and most astronomical
of all Gold Rushes occurred. In
contrast to the first two, the
share numbers (an estimated
80 million people) with billions
of dollars in investment capital,
and unsurpassed opportunities
for profits, make the San
IFrancisco and Yukon affair
look like a Sunday Picnic.
The only difference is the
method of prospecting. Instead
of risking life and limb,
staking claims and panning for
nuggets we prospect with
pencil and paper in the quiet
confines of our broker's office.
If you can imagine 80 million
people descending on 3 dozen
odd South African Gold Mines
then you get some idea of the
enormity of this Gold Rush.
Gold shares are no longer
portraying an aimless life like
the rest of the market.
Investors have given them the
lead position and a clear sense
of investment priority, and I
am one of the estimated 80
million prospectors who
believes that the relentless
thrust forward will continue
unabated for months to come.
Just as the very young
confuse love with pleasure, I
may be confusing a mere
investment opportunity with
the chance of a life time -
BUT I don't think so!!
Admitedly, I am "Bullish"
about Gold Shares, and my
attitude might be called, at a
more comfortable distance, -
Radical, but 1 prefer to think
that I've fallen into the careless
habit of being accurate.


This is article number
12 in a series on gold by
DON HODGE

The third Gold Rush is on
my friend, and it's not too late
to harvest your crop.
With the price of Gold down
$10.00 an ounce from a month
ago (from $155.00 to $145.00)
Gold shares are up over 20%,
On June 19, 1974, exactly
one month ago, I


recommended a numLer of
Gold Mining shares rangg in
price from 2.40 to 24.00
pounds. Four of the Mining
Companies were in the
category of I 5 years of
"Break Up" life expectancy,
and five in each of the three
other categories -- Short Life 6
- 10 years, Medium Life II -
20, and Long Life over 20
years. Well let us see how well
we have done. Of the 24,
'recommended 22 are up. All
figures are given in Pounds.


Long Life Mines Over 20 Years
Mine Price
June 19, 1974


Elsburg 3.00 3.60
President Steyn 17.00 20.50
Western Deep 16.00 17.50
Kinross 5.50 6.50
Wintelhaak 9.60 10.60
Medium Life Mines 11 20 Years
President Brand 17.00 20.50
St. Helena 21.00 26.50
Loraine 4.90 5.00
Doorfontein 10.00 12.25
Hartebeestfontein 18.00 25,00
Short Life Mines 6 10 Years
Welkom 4.45 5.00*
Western Holdings 24.00 30.00
Harmony 6.50 8.25
Braken 2.40 2.70
Durban Deep 15.00 17.75
:Break Up-Mines 1-5 Years
Venterpost 8.35 8.25
S. A. Land 8.40 10.00
'Grootylei 3.80 3.80
Marievale 5.80 5.60
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
(1) Consult a Broker familiar With Gold Shares
(2) Subscribe to the Mining Journal 15 Wilson St., London
E. C. 2, England.
(3) Write directly to the Mining Companies whose address can
be obtained from most banks in Nassau.


A author to wed


East Street Chapel wedding


EUAL ANTOINETTE Cap-
ron, daughter of Roslie Turner,
was married to Kenneth Pratt,
son of (Cornie Newton on
Saturday, June 29 at the East
Street Gospel Chapel.
The double-ring ceremony
was performed by the Rev.
llesketh Johnson and Rev.
Rex Major. Music was provided
by Cyril Baker and a solo was
rendered by Mmna Dawes.
Given in marriage by her
uncle, Hugh Rollins, the bride
wore a satin organza empire
gown with an attached chaple
trail, Re-embroided Alencon
lace with Brussels embroidery
created the trim with pearl
pleated yoke, and ruffled cuffs
on the full bishop sleeves. She
wore a floor-length headpiece
and carried white and green


carnations.
iHer attendants were, Angela
Wilson. who served as maid of
honour. Joy Rollins, Martha
Woodside and Beryl Gray.
They wore green and white
dotted Swiss and white organza
gowns with matching
accessories.
The bestman was Stanley


Adderley and the groomsmen
were, Merril Johnson, Michael
Bowe and Jeffery Knowles.
Ushers were Janice Rolle,
Elaudia Rolle, Godfrey Kenny
and Whitney Kenny. The
ring-bearers were twins, Keith
and Kevin Rollins and the
flowet-girls were Venessa Gray
and Paquita Moxey.
The bride's mother wore a
flowing pink gown of seal skin
satin fabric trimmed with
beaded braid pearl with white
accessories. The mother of the
groom wore a blue gown which
was also made of seal skin
satin.
Immediately following the
ceremony, a reception was held
in the Ball Room of the
Sonesta Bearh Hotel


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sr tilit I. rtlit, l i i ndl
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Beauty Even when Closed


Iliirri-Sliii slliditn stuirnil
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detsigln, I hi l'ik thri
bIt %%hit'l ildo'sel. [ill
miill % i4 get I hat I111dLI
liphl iin r that
"clodsr ill" feclligp.


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EXCHANGING WEDDING vows in October are Caroline
Lightbourne and Bahamian author Robert Elliott Johnson.
The 26-year-old Miss Lightbourne is a graduate of
Government High School, and the daughter of Miss Doris
Robinson and Capt. Bruce Lightbourne of the.Turks and
Caicos Islands.
She is presently employed at the Canadian Imperial Bank
of Commerce, Bay and Parliament Streets.
Mr. Johnson is a graduate of the University of the West
Indies, Mona, Jamaica, where he obtained a B.A. Special
Honours Degiee in English in 1970. He is also 26 and a
former headboy of Government High.
Robert is the son of Mrs. Lillian Johnson and the late
John A. Johnson of Johnosn Road, Fox Hill.




Caribbean Business News

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throughout the Caribbean, channelling news
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5'


shortages and record high prices. The French say substantial
progress has been made along Common Market members on
ways to stabilize export earnings by developing countries on some
other comiiodities. among them bananas, coffee and cocoa.
Most of the developing countries attending the session here are
formicr British and French colonies which traditionally have
special trading relationships with those two countries.
P J. Patterson. Jamaica's minister of industry,.comnerce and
tourism, who introduced Manley. noted the solidarity among the
developing group and chided the liuropeans for being unable to
agree among themselves.
Patterson noted that this was the first time the Europeans had
come as a group to a developing country for trade negotiations.
He expressed the hope that the warmer climate of Jamaica would
move the I-uropeans closer together.
Referring to the desire ot I uropean countries to protect their
own beet sugar against imports. Manley asked:
"tlow could we, in conscience, weigh in the same scales the
interests of those nations who produce sugar as part of the total
fabric of powerful and wealthy economicies against the interests
of those nations for whom sugar exports are a life-line upon
which their very national existence depends?
"'.. Connmon sense no less than common justice demands that
the adjustment be made by those who are so incomparably better


(By Shirley Christian)
KINGSTON, JAMAICA Prime Minister Michael Manley of
Jamaica told Europeans who came here to negotiate with some
40 developing countries that trade, not handouts is the way to
help poor nations.
"We all know that so long as it takes more Third World cotton
or sugar or ground nuts to buy a metropolitan tractor tomorrow
than it does today, so long are we condemned to a relentless
transfer of income from the poor to the rich," Manley said.
Manley, who has captured the imagination of the Third World
by successfully raising the price aluminum companies pay for
mining Jamaica's bauxite, received repeated applause from
assembled delegates from Africa, the Caribbean and Pacific
countries.
"There must be full commitment on all sides to an acceptance
of the principle that the adverse movement of the terms of trade
against the countries of the Third World must be brought to a
stop, and that equitable terms of trade are the foundation of any
world economic order that accepts the idea of international
justice for all." he said.
Led by French foreign minister Jean Sauvagnargues.
representatives of the nine European Common Market nations
arrived here Wednesday after two days of Brussels meetings in
which they failed to agree on sugar imports, a significant issue to
some of the developing countries meeting here.
British versions of the Brussels meetings indicated the eight
other countries had refused to back Britain's request to come to
Kingston prepared to commit themselves to importing 1.4 million
tons of sugar a year. the amount Britain now guarantees to buy
from developing Commonwealth members
French versions of the meeting, however, indicated it was too
early to make such decisions on sugar because of present



SOLDIER RD. OLD TRAIL

Sun. Sch: 10 a.m.
Preaching: 11 a.m. 7:30 p.m.
Wed: Prayer & Praise: 7:30 p.m.
Fri: Youth Fellowship: 7:30 p.m.
I CHRIST-CENTRED-SOUL-WINNING
FRIENDLY & INFORMAL CHURCH.
Pastor -
H. Mills Ph 5-1339- P. O. Box N3622.


8 CHAPEL ON THE HILL
Nassau Christian and Missionary Alliance Church
Harold Road west of Independence Drive
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Pastor
WORSHIP HOUR- 11:00a.m. GOSPEL HOUR 7:30 p.m.
TRADINGNG MEN AND "A LOT IN SODOM"
GODLY WOMEN"
MID-WEEK BIBLE AND
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m PRAYER
A FAMILY SCHOOL WEDNESDAY, 7:30 p.m.


I FASHION SHORT CUTS AS NEVER SEEN BEFORE!


SEWING NEWS
By Elisabeth Veith


PATTERN-MAKING NOW MADE

EASIER THAN SEWING!

"My dresses always look this system you need two It no longer matters what
home made" is now a lament bust and hips and these only your size is, big small -
of the past, to give you starting points, long short,or a combination
f thM21 1I


Heinz Bludau, international
ally known author, lecture
and designer has created a basi
system whereby anybody ca
now make perfect-fitting pa
terns simply by referring t
the figures set out for he
Mr. 'B', has travelled th
world teaching his amazing
method of patterna making













He says, "there is no e:
cause for a woman to was
hours looking for a patter
and then spend further hou
altering it when she could 1
making her pattern fro
scratch in just 20 minutes
"Everyone makes it so d
ficult. Why start with a p
tern that is all wrong and t
and correct it, when the logic
procedure is to start with yo
individual fit!"
"Do you know that the
are unlimited classes to he
you sew better, but not one
help you make a perfect p:
tern quickly and without ye,
of study?"
It took years, but N
Bludau has developed a foi
proof way for everyone ev
a rank beginner to actual
make professional patterns I
any size.
And the absolute beau
of it is it takes almost
ltrning!
To dunces like myself, w
never made the grade in arit
metic, this perhaps is the who
beauty of this paper-patte
cutting system; you don't ha
to worry your pretty lit
head about figures at all
cept the one you walk
Mom than that I am not g
jig to divulge; on papar
would only read like a geon
tie poblbem. But I went to o
of the demonstrations an
take it from me, It's a easy
falig off a loS.
Normaly you'd need abo
IS mnut is to acde
ar aU m of der pmttr I.


n-
er Why or how, he decided the
ic bust and the hip would make
n the best starting point I do not
t- know, especially when I dis-
o covered that these two mecas-
r. urements are taken at the
S broadest part of the anatomy
e involved. It merely added a bit
ig of hilarity to the demonstra-
g" tion when the member of the
audience who was acting as
dressmaker's dummy was in-
formed that her bust measured
110. Not hers to reason why;
but only to follow slavishly.

"With my method you get
a professional looking garment
by starting with a perfect pat-
tern," he says, "and that means
a perfect pattern for YOU, not
I for everyone else that happens
Sto have your bust size. And
that alone cuts your sewing
time in half."
He was born in Germany
x- with a typical, analytical mind.
te At 24 he was owner, manager
n, and director of a manufactur-
irs ing plant. Ten years ago he
be moved to the U.S.A. to make
m his home here. He pilots his
." own plane and delights in stop-
if- ping off in 'Gardens of Eden'
at- all over the world.
ry He has always been greatly
:al interested in the Fashion
ur World, mainly the manufac-
turing end. Attending a fashion
ere convention in his native Dues-
elp seldorf, he was struck by the
to fact that, although the gar-
at- ment industry had whole teams
ars of efficiency experts perfect-
ing faster, easier and better
methodsof production, almost
tr. no attempt wasbeing made to
01- help the millions of home
en dressmakers the World over.
Uy
or Impulsively he threw him-
self into an intensive study of
the situation, interviewing hun-
ity dreds of home dressmakers to
no learn first-hand what problems
they run into and what
attempts had been made to
ho solve them.
th-
ole He was appalled to find
rn how antiquated the methods
ive were that supposedly help-
tle ed people fit themselves.
ex- "The problem is the
mn. "AVERAGE SIZE': there is no
- such thing. We are all indivi-
it dual with our own little figure
ne- quirks, and our patterns must
ane be made to accommodate our
d, bodies not the other way
as around."
During the course of his
>ut lively and often hilarious leo-
we tuhi, he throws a the old
In theories to the winds.


"At first they're very skep-
tical," he says, "they think
there must be some gimmick,
that it's not possible, but when
I take a volunteer from the
audience, preferably someone
with absolutely no sewing
knowledge, and she actually
makes a pattern out of a blank
sheet of paper, tor the very
first time in her lie, well, you
can imagine...
"You should hear them
when the pattern is tried on
and fits perfectly."
"Miraculoustl and for rea-
sons known only to marthema-
ticians, the final ans er is still-
your own proportions worked
out to scale.
During the course of it all,
Mr. Bludau has written several
books and to make sure the
instructions are as straight
forward and simple as he would
like them, he has them tested
by both school children and
average home seamstresses.
Only if they can be followed
with only one reading is he
satisfied.
Although he used to he a
one-man team, and loved to
pop off to parts unknown at
the drop of a hat. lie has
found that he simply cannot
get around fast enough to
satisfy all the requests pouring
in for his lectures from all over.
So he's done the ne\t best
thing. When he lectures in
foreign countries, he always
leaves trained team of experts
behind. As he says: "After all,
it's not me they need, it's my
method and short cuts."

And I can't argue with that,
especially after witnessing a
completely unsuspecting mem-
ber of his audience fit another
member of that same audience
by just following his instruc-
tions. And all of it done with
not once biting her lip.
With the cost of living con-
stantly on the rise, it's no
wonder that women flock to
attend his lectures. Not only
do they learn to cut their own
patterns, thereby making a
great saving, but he also non-
chalantly drops such gems as
how to change the lines of a
basic pattern by moving a dart
or adding a side-panel.
And when I think of all that
drawar and closet space I can
now empty of all those pat-
teans 'I always intended usin
w oe moe time,' I my: "'lh k
po, M, ''."


able to afford it."
Manley said developing countries need the transfer of
technology with having to pay prohibitive prices for it and an
across-the-board access of their products to European markets.
He said developing countries are "almost dumbfounded by the
insensitivity" of the rich countries.
"We have watched for years," he said, "while we paid more
and more for processed foods and manufactured goods. We hare
watched vast accumulations of wealth out of the exploitation of
our mineral resources. And simultaneously we have watched our
efforts to progress condemned by the system to a seemingly
permanent walk up the down escalator.
"In the end, we have been driven to construct simple groupings
of mineral or raw material producers like the International
Bauxite Assn. Immediately ... we are accused for forming
cartels."
To those who view the formation of such bodies with concern,
Manley said: "Be calm my friends. There is no need for alarm. we
have no undisclosed political aims. Our aims are positive and
have to do with organizing new and just relationships between
those who own resources, those who control capital, those who
control technology, those who supply labour and those who
consume the final products."


X.- A.


GIANT-SIZED pumpkin caused quite a stir recently. It
weighed 83 pounds and was 65 inches in circumference. It
was grown by Corporal Larry Harrison who lives in the
Coral Harbour area. The pumpkin grown from seeds packed
by Burpee Seed Company, called Big Max, was purchased
from Lavern Roberts at Modernistic Garden and Pet Supply
in the Madeira Shopping Centre. Corporal Harrison is seen
thanking Mr Roberts (left)).


YEARS OF LEARNING ARE WIPED OUT
BY THE WORLD'S EASIEST METHOD

SEW A DRESS IN 2 HOURS


NO -

FITTING PINNING -MUSLINS

Learn how to fit your body perfectly
in this exciting hour course combining


PATTERN- /


CUTTING :



& DESIGNING

Guest Lecturer will be Mr.Bludau internationally
known lecturer, author and designer who is on his
"Around the World" Lecture Tour.


With Mr. Bludau's simplified
and revolutionary invention you
will be able to make your own
pattern for any figure and your
sewing will always have a
professional look. Mr. Bludau
will supplement his lecture with
demonstrations from his
books and kits.


LEARN HOW TO
Fit all figures cut your sewing time in half 0 make high-fashion
patterns at a fraction of normal cost make patterns for men,
women and children cut and sew plaids and stripes accurately *
change dart positions easily and perfectly.
These are just a few of the exciting things you will see.
In just 3 hours you will go home and be able to make
your own Fashion Pattern for any size.
Anyone Can Io It! Prove It To Yourself!
Be sure to attend and receive
his special. FREE INSTRUCTION KIT
With Everything For Instant Pattern Making Success-

BY PUBLIC REQUEST ONEMORE MY
TUITION FEE ........... $5
FASHION SEMINAR to be held at:

SHERATON BRITISH COLONIAL
DOWNTOWN NASSAU
VICTORIA ROOM -
Ist Foor

MON. JULY 29th. ONY

TIMES: 9:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Don't miss this opportunity

Intermission in each Lecture-
Only One Lecture Necessary!
No Reservation Required


ALL FOR

THERESA

THE Britannia Beach Hotel
was the scene of a Barbecue
Picnic Fiesta last week-end.
Hosted by Paradise Island
Limited in aid of the Theresa
Henderson Fund, this family
affair drew a large crowd and
swirled into top gear with
Trend Bahamas models backed
by Bedie McKenzie and the
Mighty Makers, resident band
at the Coyaba Room.
Theresa is the young
Bahamian girl who had to have
her leg amputated recently to'
save her life. There are still a
lot of doctors' bills to pay and
the Fiesta was a happy fund
raising event to help defray
some of these expenses.
Picture above shows Byron
Rodgers, Marjorie Nairn, Sonia
Chipman and William Malone
dancing goombay style round
Theresa (shown centre)
Paradise Island vice president
and general manager Duncan
Rapier is also at table to right.

British teachers

forthe Bahamas
THREE British teachers are
coming to the Bahamas in
,August to take up ap-
pointments in Nassau.
They are Mr. and Mrs.
Anthony Newson of Basildon,
near London, and Mr. John
Weil of Bishop's Stortford,
Hertfordshire. Recruited by
British's Ministry of Overseas
Development on behalf of the
Bahamas Government, they
will all stay for three years.
Mr. Newson is a teacher of
handicraft and woodwork at a
comprehensive school. One of
his major interests is the design
and construction of stage sets
and he has been busy recently
doing such work for a youth
opera society.
His wife teaches at a junior
school and is particularly
interested in music.
Mr. Weil is also a handicraft
teacher and is a keen
sportsman in his spare time. He
is vice-captain and secretary of
a local cricket club and has
played for Nottinghamshire
Under 19s county team. As a
Queen's Scout and member of
the Scout Association, he plays
an active part in the Scout
movement.

GOSPEL CONCERT
THE GOSPEL Souvenirs
will hold a gospel concert
tomorrow at 9 p.m. at the
Governor's Hall of the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel.
Other leading gospel groups
will be appearing.
Proceeds from this concert,
which is under the patronage
or Mr. Oscar N. Johnson, M. P.
and Mrs. Johnson, will aid the
Souvenirs Mission Fund.


MADE SHORES, 76, DIES
MRS (John) Maude Shores Shores was
aged 76 died on Sunday. July Hudswell o
21, at the Princess Margaret at St. TIho
Hospital. Church. Bu
Born at Harbour Island on Catholic
May 1, 1898, Mrs. Shores was View Road.
the mother of Mr. Hugh (Baby) Funeral
Curry and the late Sister Leona by Pinder's
of Holy Family Convent. St.
Leo's, Florida.
Sister Leona died in a motor
accident in Florida in 1%98.
Mr. Hugh Curry is the owner of
Curry's Radio Shop, Nassau.
A funeral mass for Mrs.


conducted b Fr
)n Monday. J.ul 2,
mas More's Ctiholic
rial followed in the
('cmc trx Iniant

array nge illiell were
funeral loin .




Urmn1ir


FAMILY ISLANDS

WE LOVE YOU !

Special consideration given to all
Picture-making needs of Out-Island customers.





on The Waterfi ent
At East Bay & William Sts.
Box ES 6125 Nassau Phone 5-4641
III IIoon= =


COME AND ROCK

THE BOAT AT

KENTUCKY SPRINGS

HOTEL
DINING AND COCKTAIL I LOUINGI
Located on Fowler St. South. 27
modern air-conditioned rooms with
private baths. Special room rates
$8:50, $12:50, $14.50 per day.
Specializing in a variety of native
dishes..... come and dine
lunch, dinner, or have a drink in
our modern cocktail lounge.


EDD BURROWS
PROP/MGR


HOURS FROM 11:00 a.m.to 2:00 a.m.
PHONE 28302 or 36458


4 THE TRIBUNE ..-Saturday, July 27, 1974



Third World wants trade, not handouts, says Manley


The looks.















The lens.



You get it all with

Polarized Foster Grant.

This year Foster Grant has more ,rr. ,, ing
sunglasses than ever before. And most of them
feature polarized lenses to protect your eyes
from reflected glare. Isn't it nice to know you don't
have to pass up Foster Grant styling to get gen-
uine polarized protection?


WHOLESALE AGENTS:


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

NASSAU, RAHAMAS


--~-- T13 I I I -----~---


or


c --, -:,--- --^ I-~.-i-l-iil.--.l-_ i -I- I. -1-__ -- .-C-l_


9


--


mU lnllll Eli











THE TRIBUNE -- Saturday, July 27, 1974


SHIRLEY

STREET


NOW SHOWING thru
Thursday, Thomasine and
Bushrod matinees at 3 and
4.55 p.m., evening 9.00.
Parental discretion is advised.
Starts Friday, The Legend
Hell House matinees at 2.45
and 5 p.m., evening 9.00.
Parental discretion is advised.
All hell breaks loose in the
Belasco Mansion with its
conical roof and bricked up
windows as Pamela Franklin
takes the leading role in "The
Legend of Hell House," one of
the best horror subjects in
some time.
The movie is centered around
the history of Hell House
which really is the actual star
of the film along with its
numerous dark hall mazes that
conceal the devilry lurking in
them.
The film is credited to the
late James H. Nicholson, who
was the executive producer.
Roland Culver, whose demise
sets the film rolling, plays the
part of a dying London
multi-millionaire who hires
poltergist investigator Clive
Revill to investigate the
haunted Belascb Manision.
Pamela Franklin, mental


lMa



I




1






I

I
1

I


George C..Scott (Rage)


medium and Roddy McDowall,
a physical medium are hired by
Revill as assistants and
the trio, accompanied by
(ayle Ilunicutt, take up
residence in the house.
1 vil manifestations occur
from the moment they enter
and the film lives up to its
name in horror when a chapel
crucifix even becomes a
murder weapon. The scene
where a quiet dinner erupts
into a murderous hall of
clattering cutlery, hurtling
dishes, crashing chandeliers and
flame-belching fire-places is a


IMUVV i lu IHnunR Ul T
itinee 3:00 & 4:55, evening 9:00 -'Phone 21004, 21005
UAZJ= UWUIE I


DRIVEN BY LOVE-AND BANK ROBBING





PG
I

RESERVATIONS NOT CLAIMED) BY 8:45 WILL BIt SOLD



Now thru Tuesday Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 1:45 Sunday continuous
Evening 8:30 from 4:30
"THE RAGE" PG. Monday continuous
George C. Scott, from 3:00
Richard Basehart "THE DEADLY I


real stunner.
And as these phenomena
happen, the trio attempt to
expel the evil influen,-i
responsible. During their trial, _
Franklin senses what she claims
is Belasco's tormented son -
Daniel. Revill becomes the
target of a murderous force '
which animates inranimate
objects and Hunicult is aroused
to erotic excess, even .
McDowall Is infected.
It remains to be discovered : '.."
what will be the outcome of
the trio in their attempt to
study and end "The Legend of
Hell ROADouse."

WULFF ROAD


NOW SHOWING through
Tuesday, The Stranger's
Gundown plus Miss Melody
Jones Sundays showings
continuous from 5 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday matinee
continuous from 2.15. Parental
discretion is advised.
Starts Wednesday, The
Chinese Mechanic plus The
Mandarin Magician matinee
continuous from 2.00, evening
8.30. Parental discretion is
advised.

SAVOY
SATURDAY NIGHT 8.30
p.m. thru Tuesday. Rage plus
Come Back Charleston Blue
Sunday Through Tuesday
matinee continuous from 1.45,
evening 8.30. Plus late feature


Robert Duvall (Badge 373)


iTuesday night.
George C. Scott plays the
part of a Wyoming sheep
rancher out camping on his
ranch with his 12-year-old son,
played by Nicolas Beauvy,
when the area they are in is
accidentally sprayed with
deadly nerve gas carried by a
helicopter in a faulty tank.
The army, which has been
conducting secret chemical
warfare tests in the area, try to
hush things up after it learns
that the little boy had been


rushed to hospital in a coma.
lie never wakens. As his
condition worsens, he dies.
Sheep and cattle in the area
also die as a result and the pet
dog, Emily, whimpers in pain.
The boy's death is kept from
his father who repeatedly
requests that hospital
authorities allow him to see his
son. Later, on a hunch, he goes
into the hospital morgue and
finds that his son is dead.
With anger raging inside him,
he rushes from the hospital and


sets out to revenge the
destruction of his way of life.
Later, he learns that he too is
dying. Under the cloak of
darkness, he plants dynamite
around the experimental
laboratory and blows it up and
the next night he crashes his
truck through the army base
gate intent upon wreaking the
same destruction An intriguing
colour film, "Rage" is the
motion picture that marked
Scott's dehut as a director.
Joining Scott in the terse
drama as producer is Fred
Weintraub and executive
producers are J Ronald Getty
and Leon Fromkess "Rage"
was written by Phihp Freidman
and Dan Kleinman.
Wednesday thru Friday,
Badge 373 plus Hannie Caulder
matinee continuous from 1.45,
evening 8.30. No one under 18
admitted. Late feature Friday
night.
Howard W. Koch's police
melodrama "Badge 373" is a
realistically gripping adventure
tale starring Robert Duvall as a
maverick New York City
detective seeking vengence on
the revolutionary gun-runners
who have murdered his
partner. In the movie, Verna
Bloom and Eddie Egan co-star.
Many of the actors in
"Badge 373" are from the
Hispanic community with the
film focusing on a revolution
that is being planned for
Puerto Rico.
The Paramount Pictures'
release was actually shot on
location in New York and is


AIRCUNI NE


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that DALENE DELICE of Wulff
Road, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 27th 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 HAMILTON JOSEPH BAIN
of Kemp Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 20th 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 nerebv given that DOROTHY GLADIS CURTIS
of Sunshine Park in the Southern District of the Island of
New Providence is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 20th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible ior Nationality and Citizenship.
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIAM HOOSEVELT
SEYMOUR of Kemp Road Nassau. Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship.
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas. and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 20th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality ana
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


HELL Shell Bahamas Ltd.





The Company requires the services of a
Bahamian with minimum of five years
experience in bookkeeping and office
procedures. Ability in working in foreign
currencies, dealing with banks, corresponding
directly with overseas associates and handling
confidential documents will be looked for.
The position we have in mind is of such a
type that the successful applicant may well be
female.

Please write with full details of age,
experience and education to: P. 0. Box
N-3717, Nassau, References will be required.






FOR SALE


Newly built 3 bedrooms 2 baths'houses in
Highbury Park. Prince Charles Highway, near
Soldier Road.

Prices 538.500.00 deposits from $4,000.00
only a few left call today for further details
and appointnent to view

BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE
BERWIN HOUSE
25 FREDERICK STREET
TELEPHONES: 24913 21238
22614 22615
BOX N-4278
NASSAU


GEORGE TOWN Goombay summer the Exuma way!
That's what these raffia clad girls are trying to portray as
they dance around the poolside of the Peace and Plenty
Club. For the next few weeks the Goombay Summer spirit
will reach its peak as the Exuma Water Festival takes over.
On August 4 the festival moves to Rolleville for the annual
Rolleville Regatta. The water festival is sponsored by the
Exuma Businessmen Association.


w a vY STWOOV E 8UA& HAYWARD
RESTAURANT CLOSED


based on a real Life incident in
the career of Egan, who during
19 years on the force compiled
a record of arrests unparalleled
in the history of American law
enforcement
Egan, the tough officer
whose exploits were first
chronicled in 'The French
Connection" served as
technical adviser on the film.
The script for filming was
written by Pete Hammill.
Raquel Welch stars in the
title role of a lady gun-slinger
in the offbeat Western movie
"Hannie Caulder."
Ns "Hannie Caulder," Miss
Welch turns gun-fighter to
avenge the death of her
husband by a trio of bandits,


.... - Ss
portrayed by
Jack Elam -ad te l^ '
Along dsie -w a '
eslcounalom a ;da ,.
Christopher Le.,aa d l MadU i
Diana Dors.
She takes er ph~ maide
other Western fa*t isW but.
with a differnme. ft e
opening scene, s d 4
nothing but a blanket, poteae.
style.
The movie was released by
Paramount Pictures and was
filmed on location near
Almeria, Spain, on the
celebrated Costa del Sol. The
screen-play for "Hannil
Caulder" is by ZX. Jones and
based on an original story by
Peter Cooper.


tKIMIMI rJDI I TIU nhI iD'AV


I'.-


- ,- ..













THE TRIBUNE Saturday, July 27, 174
- I .-~ --- i


. . . . . I I I I


REAL ESTATE


C16067
BUY A LOT
IN SAN ANDROS
ALMOST 1/3 ACRE
$35 down, $35 per month. Call
or visit
FRANK CAREY
Real Estate
P.O. Box N4764

Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815

C16149
BUILD ANYTIME. 70 x 100
lots. YAMACRAW BEACP
[STATES. $75 deposit. From
$80 month. Private beach and
lake. No interest charges. Tel:
41141 any day or night or
24148.
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE (BREA BROKERS).

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

C16246
SHOP, HOUSE and LOT.
Hospital Lane. Phone 5-7879.

SC16247
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
HOUSE. Newly built. Nassau
East. Landscaped, fruit trees,
Has to be seen to be
aopreciated.
For appointment to view,
please call tel. 42968, 41569.

Cb6155
FOR SALE
OFF VILLAGE ROAD
INCOME PRODUCING
PROPERTY
4 bedroom 3 bath furnished
home along with TWO
APARTMENTS on lot 110 x
200 with lots of extras. Ideal as
dwelling for company
executives. Phone 31403.

C16257
SEA BREEZE VICINITY. Lots
70 x 550. $6,500. $400
deposit. Balance financed
$151. 80 month. 10% cash
discount. Tel 4-1141 any day
of night or 2-2794.
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL.
ESTATE.


FOR RENT
C C L", 19
COTTAGES and apartments
: thly air ... r i i red fully
t hriiis hed, maid service
j'iljble. Lovely garden and
Hi.iimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.
C': )921


L. 'VEL Y 2
o 1i cn0d i!tnoned
i ir'Idas Court,

' ; l d'ii di v r oomr
l :': re d pir king
'"'o I c 1 3


bedroom
apartment,
Pyfrom's
V antenna
facilities
area. For
3-4953 or


S5882
!TiWO 2 eidroo iu apartments.
f iu y furril'hed. Centreville,
i' y Mr Prttchard at 5-8679

C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone 2-1631.


162100
T fi P t

lor i ,cd. Cal
p "i


BEDROOM
house, centrally
I 5-4347 after 8


' (,lb
ONF and TWO Bedroom
apartments partly furnished.
STelephone 31403.

15924
MAUDONNA APARTMENTS
corner Mount Royal Avenue
ri d Durharm Street,
T wo-bedroom apartments,
Completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 28272.
After 6:00 p.m. 5-3418.

C(162'.1
3 BEI)ROOM FURNISHED
IHou se TwIynam Avenue.
$300 00 Phone 5-4207.

C15923
THE WAKEFIELD APARTMEf
Corner Cordeaux Avenue,
Englerston. One and two
bedroom apartments.
completely furnished.
Telephone daytime 2-8272,
after 6:00 o m 5-341R

C1591b

MOVING?

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


IATA
APPROVE DCARGU
RIGHTS T I


I I


FOR RENT I


ARTS AMl CRAFTS


SECTION


CARD OF THANKS


I I HFLP WANYFO I I SIP WANTK I I 53 P WAUTFE II m m -
.1 I I -- I I UEbbUVUUIUUIbW I I in ~ 3 ~ -.


Intk 'i


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV.-TELEPHONE 2198 EXT. 5


C16255
4 BEDROOM, 1
BATHROOM HOUSE. Soldier
Road. Call 21986, ask for Mrs.
Smith.

C16261
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT. Completely
furnished. Wall-to-wall
carpeting, air-conditioning,
master TV and laundromat.
Off Shirley Park Avenue. $200
per month. Phone 54654. P. 0.
Box N-1692.

S FOR SALE
C16187
I. Phillips stereo, cassette
player with two 14xl0m
speakers. I Phillips portable
stereo record player, Call
74155 after 5. p.m.

C16195
GENERAL ELECTRIC
General Electric room
air-conditioners are on special
this week at Central Furniture
6000 BTU with heat cycle
special 16% offer Was
$355.00
Now $299.00 and other sizes
from 5.000 to 19,000 BTU
General Furnture *Appliance.
Now with two branches to
serve you.
East Bay Street & Wulff Road
Family Island orders delivered
to mail boat.

C16212
1 Completely hand done
Spanish Desk
1 Hand carved end table made
in Spain
1 High chair
1 Gilded framed mirror
1 Combination curio cabinet
and writing desk
2 Cane floor lamps
2 Danish Walnut cushioned
contemporary chairs
1 Clothing Valet
1 Swivel rocker in need of
upholstering
1 Bedroom Lamp (white)
1 Farmed original oil
painting-scenic
1 Brand new Soldering Iron
1 Battery operated Megaphone
1 Portable typewriter
1 electric desk top Calculator
1 Battery/electric desk top
calculator
1 Metal Secretarial desk
1 Large Desk
1 Combination Cooler
Refrigerator
For information call 23921 or
42856.

C16248
PATIO SALE:- July 27, 28.
Miscellaneous Household
goods. Queen Rd. Nassau
EAST.
Just follow the arrows.


C16253
Pioneer 747 Receiver
PL-12D Turntable
4 DBT Speaker Systems
containing 12"/5"/31/2"
speakers in each box.
Phone 3-2701 between 9 a.m.
and 11 a.m.

C16243
LASER dinghy Sail-boat with
trolley. B$950.
GOLF CLUBS $100.
Contact John Klainauti --
77737 (Home), 22694
(Office).

C16258
PIONEER SA-900, 200 watt
amplifier with matched TX
900 tuner. 2 CS-99 speakers.
Retail price of comparable
equipment $2200 to $2400. 2
years old for $950.
ALSO:- 17' AQUA SPORT
with 115 Evinrude motor.
Tops, cushions and covers. 4
months old, and 15 running
hours. $7600 value. Cash price
$625.00.
CALL 24001, ext 239.

CARS FOR SALE
C16218
1970 Firebird 350 w/air cond.,
radio, tape. $3500.00 1970
Dodge Dart w/air cond., radio.
$2450.00 Telephone 2-3137.

C16186
V.W. DUNE BUGGY as is and
parts. Hi performance. 1300cc
engine ... Call 74155, 5 to 8
p.m.

C16232
1973 CHEVROLET VEGA
HATCHBACK, airconditioned.
no reasonable offer refused.
Call after 6 p.m. 5-2104.


C15915
WOLSEY HALL
fHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whalecr the qualiication you vant -
G ( E O" and A' levels, a London
Unier.t ) Degree. Professional Ex-
amnamins or Business Studie Wolse)
Hall foundcdin 1594 gives )ou
* A giiarante of rlullon iunil )ou Ipa
) ounr iamln,lnin al no clra com
An outstanding record of success For
example 7". of Wolsey Hall ludents.
iri.igt for B A honours degrees have
passed in the lal 7 )cear.
Over 75 years olf experience resulting in
the most cficrnil modern methods of
postal teaching b. airmal if required.
Personal lulllon to meet our precise
requireriemnts
SLow fee pa. ahkcy instalments.
SIf you ant to know how to
prepare for a sucesft ul ture
ra( for a Free prospectu to:
Dept V.E.I.
VwWT- MLuIMn mtmi.s


-1-


* All tips and taxes (except
airport taxes).

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

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

I[ RS TO guy
C16217
SCRAP METAL Copper,
brass, radiators, lead,
aluminium. Electrical scrap
wires, airconditioners units and
batteries. Phone 3-5537, ask
for Albert Stubbs. WE PICK
UP

SUMMER CAMP


Children's Summer Camp
August 11th 31st
on beautiful Paradise Island
secluded Spiritual Atmosphere
Director: Hubert Farrington
Nassau Civic Ballet
Yoga Retreat
Phone 5-5902 or 5-2353


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

C16180
Nassau Civic Ballet
SUMMER SCHOOL















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.

C15910 I

TRAVELLING?


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


APPROVED PASSENGER
...RIGHTS


II---- M M I -I----I II -.P1.6


C16250
I wish to extend my sincere
thanks and appreciation to the
many relatives and friends who
have been extremely kind to
me during my recent illness.
Special thanks to the doctors
and nurses at the Princess
Margaret Hospital, especially
doctor Ramsingh and Nurse
Seally, the management and
staff of the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel and the
Bahamas Hotel Workers and
Catering Union.
MAY GOD BLESS ALL OF
YOU
HAZEL CHIPMAN


S IN MEIORIAM
C16252


I I


In loving memory of our dear
son and brother, James "Papa"
Edgecombe, who departed this
life July 27th, 1972.
Sleep on and take your rest
We'll meet you in the morning
By the bright riverside
When all sorrows have drifted
away
We'll be standing at the portals,
When the gates open wide
At the close of life's long
dreary day.

Gone but not forgotten
Left to mourn, Mothet, 7
Sisters, 4 Brothers, 2 Aunts
and a host of relatives and
friends.

C16256


IN LOVING MEMORY of our
dear mother, ELLA
KNOWLES. who departed this
life on July 26th, 1973.
Gone but not forgotten.
Sleep on mother, and take
your rest
We love you, but Jesus loves
you best.
Sadly missed by Mother,
Georgiana, three daughters:
Susan, Nora and Maomi. Two
sons: Henry and Eric, eleven
grandchildren, two sisters, four
brothers and a host of relatives
and friends.
C16206
VICE PRESIDENT
HOTEL OPERATIONS
U.S.A.
We are a medium sired real
estate developer and owner of
hotels, lodges & country cll'h
based in the Northeast.
Our powth requires a
professional executive with the
"European" expertise, training
& loyalty required of one
managing a resort, multi unit
operation. The succeist'ul
executive should have 8 10
years experience at a managing
level with a good understanding
of finance.


Please forward resume, phone &
salary history in confidence to:
P.O. Box 1213
Stamford. Conn.
o6994 U.S.A.


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


C16254
Be part of us
ARTS AND CRAFTS
FESTIVAL
information at
I. CHING BOOK SHOP
Ernest and E. Bay Street.

CRAFT SMP US

,15914
NOW in stock at Bahamian
'Paint Supply, Bay Street.
Decoupage
Clear Cast
Candle Craft
Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898

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

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

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

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

Complete sightseeing Tours
in each city.

Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.


Adv, C16239,
c/o The Tribure,
P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


By


b liOt T


L11r hirt


ALARMS/SECURITY
t in \'. I I lI
\ ii. N4272 I'. I 2124
I r in M r P., I'h. 3. 2042
N irom.il lrl i '.i i'!
P'h. 5 971 9

ANTENNAS
Ihli1l: I V 'h. 2 226 1

AUTOMOTIVE

li,. Sir-t t i ,,. c I'lh. 2-2434
I Ini'II11v1 1 II li .nirn
Shull \rmnn stlitiln I'I. S 2000

BOOKSTORE

Sh'ip I'l. S 8744

BUSINESS FORMS

rnttr', 'l. 2-4267/q 4011

KITCHEN CABINETS

I mtiure 'll. .3 I -1 20

CAMERAS
I1,lm lhiill 'l. 2 4252/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
\M,11111l sv ilr '.
I'lim 2-.4727(dil ) 7-7387(nite)

ENTERTAINMENT
\l.ll \ Is .ll \ & ,S
I ili &. t I ti n 'r i e m I'h. 2 21S7

FLORISTS
Isl.,J I ho'risl lh. 2 2702/1;-5419


C16174
IF you are between 18 and 20,
a high school graduate, have a
driver's licence, have artistic
leaning and feminine. Write:
JOB OPPORTUNITY, P. O.
Box N1470, Nassau, Bahamas.

C16169

CAYMAN ISLANDS
1. Senior Architectural
Assistant required. Must be
fully conversant with all phases
of architectural practice and
must have minimum of four
years experience in
professional office.

2. Quantity surveying
Assistants required with
minimum of four years
experience in professional
office.

3. Engineering Assistants
required with minimum of four
years experience in
professional office.

Responsible positions in
progressive Architects/Engi-
neers/Quantity Surveying
office. Work includes
interesting project of long
duration, excellent salaries,
fringe benefits and good
working conditions.
Apply in writing to: P.O. Box
899, Grand Cayman, British
West Indies.

C16245
ASSISTANT ACCOUNTANT
required to be responsible for
general maintenance of
accounting records and
procedures.
Applicants should have a
minimum of five years
experience preferably with a
knowledge of computerised
work output and in addition to
having G.C.E. Ordinary Level
passes in Maths and English,
should be at least in the
process of qualifying towards a
professional accounting degree.
Salary will be commensurate
with qualifications and
experience. Please send full
resume and salary history in
confidence to John S. George
& Co. Ltd P 0 RBox 6330


C16179
FIREMEN
Applicants must have a good
general education. Experience
preferred but not essential. Will
be responsible to the Safety &
Fire Officer for monitoring an.
maintaining fire-fighting and
environmental protection
equipment.
OIL ACCOUNTING CLERKS
Education at least secondary
level with a credit in
mathematics. A knowledge of
electronic data processing
principles is desirable but not
essential.
TECHNICIANS
(ELECTRICIANS)
Must have a good general
education with proficiency in
mathematics. Should be
familiar with API, NFPA and.
NEMA safety requirements in a
Bulk Oil Terminal or Refinery.
A minimum of 5 years of
experience beyond completion
of apprenticeship is required.
Must be capable of
fault-finding and repair of
medium and low voltage switch
gear, large electrical generators
and direct buried cable.
INSTRUMENTATION/
ELECTRICAL
Must have a good general
education with proficiency in
mathematics. Must be familiar
with API, NFPA and NEMA
safety requirements. A
minimum of 5 years experience
beyond completion of
apprenticeship is required.
Should be skilled in
fault-finnding and repairing
remote tank gauges, remote
operated valves, differential
pressure switches, level gauges,
flow-meters, recorders,
hydraulic servo-mechanisms,
and other Oil Terminal or
Refinery instrumentation.
MECHANICAL FITTERS
Must have a good general
education with proficiency in
mathematics. A minimum of 5
years experience beyond
completion of apprenticeship is
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
A limited number of
individuals required for trainee
positions. Applicants must
have a good general education
with proficiency in
mathematics, and should
express their preference for
assignment to operations
mechanical or electrical skills.
ALL APPLICANTS must be
physically fit, have no aversion
to water travel, climbing,
working at heights and
exposure to the elements.
INTERESTED BAHAMIANS
should obtain application
Torms from BURMAH OIL
BAHAMAS LIMITED located.
Nassau Bank House
Collins Avenue & Second
Terrace
NASSAU, Bahamas


Coral Gardens
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama
P. O. Box F-2530
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama.

C16221
CONSCIENTIOUS YOUNG
MAN required for training in
accounting department. High
School background, Preferably
with passes in English, Maths,
Please telephone 31411 to
arrange interview.

C16259
DISTRIBUTOR to service
hotels and merchants in all of
Bahamas. Phone 2-1904.

C16244
ACCOUNTANT TO
SUPERVISE Cost & Statistics
Department of Ocean
Transportation Company.
Duties include forecasting, cost
analysis and development and
presentation of financial and
economic studies, including
recommendations relative to
operations and new ventures
for top management
consideration.
Applicant should have college
.degree or equivalent through
study courses from accredited
institutes and schools with
major courses in Mathematics
of finance, statistics,
accounting, including standard
cost and economics.
Previous experience should be
in cost and general accounting
and statistics.
Submit resume covering
education experience and
salaries received to
administrative assistant.
NAVIOS CORPORATION.
Post Office Box N-7796,
Nassau.


C16242
Baby Shoes preervd forar
In Gold, Sler, Bron dr
China Kte. Call Joel Knowl
at 4.2177 or write Box 51r8
Nassau.


I ETSFOR2AL I
C16216


German Shepherds, one malt
and one female left. Phone
3-1330 evenings.



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


ENTERTAINMENT
C16238
SETTLER's PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade Bay Street
Telephone 5-939
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
0 The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle.
OPEN TILL 4: a.m.


TRADE SERVICES'

C15885
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box N4818,
Dowdeswell and Christe Strts
Telephone 21197, 23152.


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.

C 15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECC
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.

C15891
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackty Street

YOU-R WHIRLPOOL
DISTRIBUTOR OFFERS:.
Refrigerators, Washers, Dryers,
Compactors, Freezers, Ice
Makers, Air Conditioners and
Garbage Disposers.
With full warranty on every
home appliance we sell.

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

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

C15886
C. W. (BILLi PEMBERTOf#
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton HouMS
P. O. Box N1014
Collins Avnue.


ColllinAllnue.

i NOW YOU CAN EARN EXTRA CA$H

by selling your unwanted boat, truck,
Scar, real estate, household items.....
Sin a Tribune Classified Advertisementl
I For more information call...
S in Nasau 2-1986, ext.5
In Freeport 352-6608

L 11111111111-J


2 Lin hirit 'r


HURRICANE AWNINGS
JIhli S. (eorrge l'h. 2-8421/6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
Nrv\ Oiirentt;l La.unldry Ih. 2-4403
MEATS
TIic- Meats
Wlil sale Retlail I'h. 5-9719

MEN'S WEAR
I ashlincltt Litd. Ph. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Lid. I'll. 2-3910/1

PAPER
commerciall I'aperilousc I'h. 5-9731
PRINTING
'tig' l'riii ling 'h. 5-4506

Primrtrs I'h. 2-4267/5-401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wig'vs I(tlbhhr Stamir(> I'Ph. 5-4506
I rhe Iribuire 'I 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
('Ch.ilpii Sports .;.ad i'h. 2-1862

TRAVEL
Pla' l it, rs 111h. 2-2931/7
I. II. Ciirr&1('" -. hl'. 2-8681/7

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

TRUCKING
.hilinson's
Frucking & I andsapr I'h. S-9574

TYPEWRITER REPAIR


GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junior Bethel 'h. -04
\idc'rniriti (.jrde & rth. 5-104
Mi deir Si1,4,pi011 iir I'h/, I. 2-2868
M .: ..................... UPHOLSTERING
N;.ssr u t. .irdvii I'&et
Mitroe Aveie I'h. 2-4259 2 ddir'N lpholstering Ph. 5-971



FOR TUE ACTN Vo wAnT

Shop Nassau Merchants


For Business And Services

v i 11 J --o1


3
so


CLASSIFIED


E.S. Nassau.









DIRECTORY

Save Time







SIlctri MCI2MEXI. S


SAVETIM SAVE MNY<
SnN


| .. ---- .I


IN SAD BUT LOVING
MEMORY of our dear son,
father and brother, VINCENT
,JOSEPH ROLLE Sr., who
departed this life July
26th, 1973.
Gone but not forgotten
Can a woman's tender care
Cease towards the child she
bear?
Yes, she may forgetful be
Yet will I remember thee.
Left to mourn:- His loving
parents, Leviticus and Remilda
Rolle. Two children, Vincent
Joseph Jr. and Tasha Monique.
7 brothers: Michael, Frederick,
Andrew, Kevin, Blaise, Peter,
Keith. 7 sisters: Alberth.,
Willamae, Creola, Helen.
Dorothy, Bridgette and
Remilda, and a host of relatives
and friends.

C16260


I I l -- J I l


I I I


al a-


JIJ I


1.


I I


I I


I I


iI


C16240
CHARTERED ACCOUNT-
ANTS required by Touche
Ross & Co. Applicants must
have experience in auditing at a
senior level and should be able
to write well and communicate
with clients in a concise
manner. A University degree
would be helpful, but is not
essential if applicants have the
required experience in the
accounting and auditing
profession. This position
carries a good salary with
medical and other benefits.
Applicants should apply in
their own handwriting to P. O.
Box N-7526, Nassau.

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

C16239
COMPANION HELP
required for elderly lady, live
on. Must be well educated and
willing when necessary to be
on duty long hours. State reply
in own handwriting to:-


v7 v


I


14
omm


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


HELP WANTED


I1P INTiE


UIP WilTIIl


DE











t TRIBUNE -- Saturday, July 27, 174


IAELP WAITED lL.P WANTEb
C15391 015390
SAIPEM S.p.A., BAHAMAS SKILLEDTIREREPAIR MEN
BRANCH has the following (TWO)
vacancies in the BORCO Duties Include full charge of
Refinery expansion project: Tire Truck and tire
SUPERVISORS: Must havemaintenance programme. Must
thorough experience in oil be able to operate heavy
IW WEENTS HeLP WANTED refineries" mechanical eretion e e ha
S16913 C15387 and write and speak fluent end handle all changing o truck
S AWNE R oaand handle all changing of tires
SHAWNEEn W talan nd SpanL Y STEEh. Loaders and other heavy
Retail Company operating ARGON& ALLOY STEEL
S ad West End. sen stores In the Bahamas WEI.DERS: Must be able to dutean of LBt
awn, The Olars Specializing In Crystal and weld all kinds of pipes, In Excavation and Engineerng
China, have a vacancy for a particular alloy chromium td.atthen Engineering
xt. BRANH MANA R to Ltd at the Burmah Oil Crude
NoweNete (Xt. ). BRANCH MANAGER to molybdenum steel pipes, either 311 Trans-shipment Terminal at
supervise their Nassau with the shielded arc system or -outh Riding Point, Grand
operation. Applicant should the tungten I as nghama or call 3731046.
If LLP WITED have' a recognised degree In system (tig). Must pass welding
oC.5 Business Administration and at test according to A.S.M.E.
least three years experience in specifications and Borco, C1S986
S TITLE: GENERAL a similar business. Knowledge Badger and Snam Progetti
OREMAN YARD AND .of French important. requirements. Five years EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
QUARRY Write submitting full resume experience in oil refineries or FREEPORT/LUCAYA
MINIMUM EDUCATION: to: P. O. Box F-2442, petrochemical plants welding TOURIST & CONVENTION
Good basic education. Freeport, Grand Bahama. work and reference papers BOARD
Experience in quarry from previous employers Applicant must have a
excavating and mining and raw C15389 minimum of three years
required.
materta handling. ONLY required. ian need apply experience in administration
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 MAINTENANCE/GROUNDS ONLY Baha em oni the executive level n aa
years. MAN in writing to: Salpem S.p.A., on the executive level in a
years. MAN Brach, P O Box tourism related field. A strong
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Job comprises complete Bahamas Bnach, Box tourism related field. A strong
Supervise activities of a maintenance of gardens, F-2471, Fr ort, Bahama. marketing background with
limestone quarry and crusher grounds and buildings, looking particular emphasis on group,
Including; loading of limestone after Filtration Plant of C15394 convention, meeting and
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to Swimming Pools and operation ASSISTANT PA RTS incentive sales. Personal
crushtr, operation of of various cleaning machines. MANAGER for growing contacts in the above fields as
hammermill crusher, conveying Call 373-1046, Mr. Automotive Supply Company. well as with travel agents,
crushed limestone and sand to Hanshumaker for an interview Requirements: Bahamian Male, airline personnel and other
storage silos by belt conveyor or write to LBI Excavation and at least 5 years experience in tourism-related personnel.
to maintain necessary slurry Engineering, Ltd., P. O. Bo> automotive parts and accessory
stock, leading crusher and F-306, Freeport, Grand sales. Must know all phases of He should be capable of
gypsum from stockpile to belt Bahama Island. sales of parts and service repair speaking to the public and
conveyor to transport to order procedures, Customs willing to spend a large
storage silos and ovllgerall general C15392 procedures related to this percentage of his time in direct
supervision of the yard crew. EXECUTIVE SECRETARY: business, stock receiving, sales promotions.
INTERESTED APPLICANT Experienced in convention shipping, inventory controls.
CONTACT: Personnel work, group tours and travel Must be bondable. As office administrator he will
Department, Bahama Cement experience. Able to handle Mail resume with all references. be responsible for preparation
Company, P. O. Box F-100, correspondence for three (3) Interviews by appointment and administration of the
Freeport, Grand Bahama. managers on her own. Typing, only. No phone calls please, annual budget. He will be
shorthand and dictaphone The President, Freeport Jet responsible for co-ordinating
experience necessary. 3-5 Wash and Auto Mart, Ltd., special events in conjunction
C15388 years. Police record, health P.O. Box F-238, Freeport, with the Bahamas Ministry of
SECRETARY: One (1) certificate and letters of G.B.I. Tourism and Freeport/Lu-
Secretary needed, must be reference required. caya's hoteliers.
htInlligen and pleaa TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN: 15393Applicant should apply to the
Office, Her duties include Maintenance and repair of TRAINEES -POWER PLANT Chai r m a n of the
tyi and ght administrative 1,000 telephone sets, including OPERATION Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and
typwork. She will be dmin contratve underground cables and PBX Convention Board, P. 0. Box
wo. he will be in contact central office. Should have Young men 18-22. Shouldhave F-650, Freeport, Grand
rit Re ui espe knowledge of telephone sets, at least 10th grade education, Bahama, Bahamas.
tourists. Requirements are a cable and crossbar office. BJC's in English, Maths,
high school diploma, typi Should have 5 years of central Ministry of Education
and *xpience in light office and 15 years of outside qualifying examinations used
adminIstrative work. A
Chistan background is an plant. Sober and reliable. Must as part selection. Extensive
asset bs be able to work under owntraining and development I
asset. training
INCOME AUDITOR: One (1) supervion. Police certificate offered by Company.
income Auditor experiencedin Interested persons apply: Apply to: Personnel
nite audit, front office GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL, Department, Freeport
cashiering and food & beverage WEST END, GRAND Commercial and Industrial
cashiering. BAHAMA, Personnel Office, Limited, P.O. Box F-2666 in Freenp
For all of the above please between the hours of 9:00 a.m. Kipling Building, Freeport, in reeor
ly to the Personnel Office, and 3:00 p.m., Monday Grand Bahama.
Inn of Luayan Beach, through Friday. Mailingca
B Address 158 Port Road, West
S3-13ha 2a as. Palr Beach, Fla. 33404. Elon 352
Pilone 373-1333JExt. 28. Martin, Jr., Personnel Director. 352 6608


Tribune Co'ml Pg.


NoBOwvG ) eN HIG BABY Q91T7E
-TOLD ME CR4WLED IN FRNTOFHIN
NOTHI HE DOWN STAIBr!


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10T TR NE Srday
THE II tR


-ld.II.M


II- ----...---I .
"Don't bother me about a raise when I'm all tied up -
filling out these bankruptcy papers."


SOON AS I GET TO
GONNA POLL AROUND


6E 10 YEARS OLD, I'M JUST
IN THE MUOAUD 4'Y.


"HAS HE GONE ?/"


-CARROLL RIGHTER'S

SIOHOROSCOPE
from the Caroll Rightwr hsttute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Whatever
knowledge or information you gain today can
be helpful to you for some time to come so try to put on your
thinking cap early in the day. Make it a practice to investigate
all phases of whatever data you need.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Look into new systems for
handling routines so they are more efficient and profitable. Be
more understanding to loved one.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Find out what associates
desire of you and then the alliance becomes stronger and more
effective. Activity in civic duties is wise.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) If you attend to those
unfinished tasks ahead, you will be free to make progress in
other endeavors. Show that you have wisdom.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Obtaining the data
you need will add to your prestige. A new source of
information will be helpful Don't argue with others.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Know what your position is with
family members and then do whatever will improve it. A new
appliance could make the home more functional.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Meet with friends and engage
in amusements that are mutually pleasing. Fine day for
planning a trip. Keep busy and stop worrying.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Make sure you take care of
money and property affairs in a most clever way now. If you
have any doubts, seek advice from an expert.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) State your aims to good
friends and gain the support you need. Attend the social
tonight but avoid one who gossips too much.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You have many tasks
to handle, so be sure to get an early start on them. Show more
devotion to mate. Think in a logical vein.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Ideal day to be with
those who can assist you to gain your aims. Making new
acquaintance is wise. Show that you have charm.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You have many career
tasks to perform so attend to them without delay. Show
higher up your finest talents and make process.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Obtain the information you
need for a personal project and then engage in your favorite
hobby. Plan a trip you want to make.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will have
much determination to achieve what is desired. Be sure to use
the right amount of discipline and instill only the finest
principles in your progeny, then success here could be
phenomenal Give as fine a spiritual training as you can. There
could be a fine artist here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!




THE Make You ,er) ('ROSS-word. The one with no numbers and.
except for the ilrat in each section. no order to the clues. One
nlint qvy compiler TI McKAY %: seek out the six-letter word It
MIII help) you with other%.
Thieved (5)
Tropical port. (4)
SMoves like a taxi. (3)
Finish. (3)
-- rranport. (3)
IMethod. (6)


Clue's Across
I-;lded clhar (anag.) (I-.')
Isllllllish ,s. (,)
eiretures. (9)
tsed by snooker players. (3)
I:astern woman's garment. (4)
('audal appendages. (5)


Clues Down
Enjoy them In summer. (4-5)
Trim nudes (anag.). (9)
Before. (3)
Total. (3)
Lump of metal. (3)
Sea creature. (5)



ready
oven. (4)
IC one y.

Talked It
over. (9) reslerdau' .n#a-n.


2J4 Com'ic Paf .'"


REX MORGAN, M.D.al WCurtis


JUDGE PARKER ARE t COULDN'i
WANT TO APOLOGIZE SLE AND I
E DN10 KNOW






S4ADAA BGD TIME'







JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
THAT'S OKAY I WANT YOU TO FEEL SURE, JUSTIN MEANWHILE
OOK, HOWARDI JUST FREE TO DROP BY MY I'LL DO THAT. BEVERLY, CALL CHECK IT MISS
WANT TO APOLOGIZE APARTMENT ANY TIME! JUSTINTO CHECK SPENCER!
FOR SHOUTING AT THE FUSE BOXf
YOU AND WALT! THE LIGHTS ARE
PA A E OUT UPSTAIRS!.

t i











APARTMENT 3-G By AIlr xtckl


I UNDER AND! SIT DOWN, WELSH!)CU MAKE WHAT IS THERE ABOUT SARA THAT
O, ME NERVOUS JUST STANDING U BURS YOU? ALMOST FROM THE CAY
I MUST KNOW WHAT IOUR THERE! I HAVE A QUESTION SHE ARRIVE, YOUVE HAD A HAIR
PANS ARE! IF YOU'RE LIKE YOUTO ANSWER! ACROSS OUR NOSE!
LEAVING, I'VE GOT TO GET IF IT'S
soMEON T TO O 3 M KAY WITH
REPLACE YOU! OU, 'LLR'
4 C BE LEAVIN'IN
THE MORNING!


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


L I


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


ACROSS
I Incantation
6 Menncrit
group
11 City in lilb
12 Devilfih
13 Syllable r.f
hesitation
14 Book hv :: i
Hubbird
16. Turmeric
18. Shoe width
19. Anguillae
20 Force
22 Legall 'i ft r
24 Hufrrav
25. Coaht;,n


H-'dra:-
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AS TEN OF VIDY RS ZE
DOWN GEN U NE
SWioFAR E L
ETAS MYHe'al '
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Riot-control
SNR mp pad
AiG iO EARL
D A TO'U.SLE
INES SE Inscr
RIOE TAG RAING

SOLuTION Or VrVTFrDAY S PUZZLE
i Prefer
DOWN S"ve



S trrmp pad
Inscribed
7 pillar

A'Mock
.." ack cuckoo
S ,", 'j
I9 Amcunt
V2 -- -: Sirureant
2 Hobo
S- M 7771Ir 311
m"iniate
32 33 4 in ,ntly
Srcrret meeting
S'rnnters
n .-- .Cas h prize
Tr-d a fire
B 7 -- "i V.iult
48 V 'It
i roCFudure
-2 ('( F F( nc'ng sword
Alernatives

a urPe 730 5 '?.A rc!e


" Now which is the best place for sketching
around here?" asks Dr. Sheep as he leads
Rupert and the others away from the village.
" I am a stranger to these parts, as you know."
"The woods aren't far. Dr. Sheep," says
Rupert. "We'd find lots to sketch there.
The teacher agrees and allows his pupils to


-1 Ho)W "'ally
E S o words of
t i tI r letters
or nire call
--- ou m a k e
U fro ll the
S a k i k n a a
R I T orl.e c h
T letter ina y
hw Ilsed Omice
oiily. Eachl
nirll lu.lt coIullait tile large
Illh r tiiil there must !e at
Ia .l( one eliht-letter word In the


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN


(31)
White (to move) already hs a
u.oful attack with his queen and
knigh,:'s :n this actual play posi-
tion. and now forced a ,:n in
t1ll:ant style. Can yc' spct the
finish ?
Par times: 20 seconds, gnand-
master; 30 seconds, chess master;
1 minute, expect; 2 minutes,
county c.Lyer; 5 minutes. club
standardd ; 10 minutes, average; 25
minutes, novice.


Horse --22


show him the way. When they reach the edge
of the woods Or. Sheep stops. I shall stay
here and read my book." he tells them, white
each of you sketches one of the animals or
birds. It will be best if you spread out Intead
of staying in one spot. Come back to me in
an hour's time." ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S
T.K(;ET : 16 words good :
19) words very good ; 24 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
SATI KI.DA S SOLUTION :
Aerie alee alive arlel aver earl
ceave eler ever evil ewer lave
laver leave leer ver live liver
rave ravel real reave reel relve
relive reveal revel r e v I e w
REVIFWAL. revile rive vale veal
veer veil velar view viewer vile
waive waiver wale ware wave
waverl e we a wer weave weaver
weevil weir wile wire wive.


Chess Solution
1 RxB PYR: 2 Kt--B ch,
K-B1 (if 2 .. PxKt; 3 Q-R6
and Q-Kt7 mate); 3 QxP,
PxKt; 4 R-K1 I stops the black
king escaping to the king's file
and leaves no defence to Q-Kt7
mate.
If Black had played 1 .
RxKt: 2 RxR. QxR; then 3
Kt-R6 ch, PxKt; 4 QxQ wins
on material.


Winning


Bridge
*V VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer West: Love AU
North
K Q a
Q 32
SA 83 2
South
SA J 10 8 4 2
J 10 9
98
West North East South
I0 Pas Pass 14
Pa 2 NT Pass 3~
West leads the 4. What are
declarer's expectations?
Analysis: South's prospects
are bleak, but if he pieces to.
gether carefully the information
revealed by the bidding and
West's lead, he can at least give
himself a chance.
East sl marked with a dia-
mond honour, for with the OAK
West would have led a diamond
rather than the 44. What is the
club position? Holding the 4KQ
or 4QJ, West would have surely
led an honour. So East must
have the 4K or Q. which gives
him an irredulcble minimum of
five points-the OK and 4.
He cannot possibly have theU
as well since he passed I.
Therefore, the trump finesse can-
not succeed, and south's only
hope must be to find West with
the bare 4K, as here:
West Eut
K 76 5
KA765 432
A 10 9 8 K 7 5
SK J 5 4 Q 10
Catching b reoutre
luck, but comes oiff meti
-which is amee than can be
said for toaa hopdetou fineem.


- I I I I I I I I




---- -U- m


THE TRIBUNE --- Saturday. July 27, 1974






ALL SQUARE AS


CITIBANK TRIUMPH


By Gladston Thurston

BASIL HALL'S two-hit/
seven strike out nine innings
performance shut off
Schlitiz Beer's offensive power
to pave the way for Citibank
Chargers' 14-hit attack giving
them a 16-2 victory and
notching the Bahamas Baseball
Association's championship
playoffs at one game all going
into tonight's finale.
"Big hitters are always
stopped by good pitchers,"
beamed Hall who is known for
his ability to come through in
tight situations. "Schlitz
played to their fullest potential
tonight."
The only hits he gave up
were Vince Albury's rbi single
in the bottom of the fifth and
Bobby Fernander's bunt in the
ninth. Backed by sound
defence, he held Schlitz shut
out on no hits for six innings.
Ilall who is always
enshrouded in an air of
confidence does not see Schlitz
Beer as being the calibre ball
club people make them out to
be. "I think we should won the
game Wednesday," he said
speaking of Schlitz' 2-1
triumph in the best of three
series.
lie blamed their loss on
faulty baserunning and an
attack of mental lapses.
"Situations we should have
capitalized on we didn't," Hall
recalled. "I always thought we
could have beat them in two."
It Ilall had his way, the
seriL's would have been over
last night. however, both
teams wrap it up tonight
(8:301 at the Queen Elizabeth
Sports (Centre.
Schlitz' biggest problem
perhaps was pitching. They
used thice hurlers including
starter lenry Williams who
took the loss. Vincent Strachan
who was the first mound
substitute came in from right
field in the top of the fifth. His
deliveries had little effect.
(olin Thompson started the
game as a designated hitter
before being moved to third in
the fifth inning shakeup. He
finally ended relieving Strachan
midway in the ninth.
Schlitz' biggest inning was
the hbttom of the first when
they lied the score on two
unllearned runs. They sent seven
balers to the plate in that
I riim the most to face Hall
in 11an i111i g.
l.ed oft batter Randy

-t






'




r


:e <


Jubilation Paul Demeritte (32) following his grandslam homer in the fourth inning is being
carried to the dug out by team-mates. Picture: MARGARFT GUILLA UME


Rodgers and Godfrey Eneas
scored the runs on a two base
fielder's choice and a throwing
error. It was ignited by Colin
Thompson's grounder to third
baseman Lloyd Bowleg with
bases loaded.
Bowleg decided to cut down
Rodgers scoring, but his relay
to catcher Sidney "Budts"
Outten was a bit too high and
the ball went against the
screen. Both Rodgers and
Eneas got on with walks. Wild
pitches advanced them in
scoring positions.
The Chargers in taking the
lead in the top of the first
utilized two errors and Bernard
Burrows' rbi single. In scoring
Keith Gomez and Samuel
Johnson.
Paul Demeritte's grand slam
homer in the fourth inning
spelt trouble for the shaky
Schlitz team. The Chargers
collected four more hits before
Williams was hit out of the
park over left field fence.
Outten in leading off that
inning got a freak hit. He
grounded back to the mound.
The ball dramatically stuck
into Williams' glove. He fought
but in vain to free the ball.
Outten, having stole second
moved to third on Sammy
Glover's single into shallow
centre past the diving Randy


Rodgers. Keith Smith might
have been the first out of the
inning, but catcher Mackey
Bain missed the strike out
pitch and Smith legged it out
safely to load the bases.
Demeritte took two pitches.
The first was a ball and the
second he clouted high and
deep into left. Vince Albury in
trying for the putout had his
back against the fence only to
have the ball bounce off the tip
of his glove.
The following frame was a
near repeat performance. First
baseman Keith Smith in
picking up his first hit of the
game cut loose with a two run
single into left field. He took
second as Demeritte lined out
to centre field and took third
on a faulty relay to the infield.
It was at this time that
Schlitz made their changes
bringing in Adler Minus for
Bain, moving Thompson to
first and Strachan to the
mound. However, Strachan's
first delivery, to Demeritte,
was wild and it scored Smith.
Hall meanwhile was strong
as ever dazzling his opponents
with fastballs spiced with
curves. In the top of the fifth
he gave up his first hit and sole
earned run.
Schlitz tried but in vain.
Their batters just could not


A HANDSHAKE from the Regitrar -of Insurance Companies, Mr. Charles Donaldson,
officially declared the Central District Office of the Bahamas Pioneer Insurance Company the
winner of this year's Independence Anniversary Competition. The Central office won over the
company's three other district offices. The presentation of the award was made at a luncheon
on July 24 at the Below Deck Restaurant. Pictured, from left, are: J. Audley Carey, Pioneer's
managing Director; Mr. Donaldson: Glenroy Deveaux, staff manager, Central District Office;
and Pal Sweeting, Central District manager.


function against Hall. And,
when they did put stick on the
ball Citibank's defence would
capture it.
Sending ten batters to the
plate in the ninth inning, the
Chargers topped their triumph
with five more runs from five
hits. Four of those were rbi's.
And Schlitz still did not see
the true Basil Hall. "He has
pitched better games than
this," commented catcher
Outten following the win.
"With the many runs we had,
he didn't really have to bear
down."


CITIBANK CHARGERS


L. Bowleg 5 2
K. Gomez 6 1
S.Johnson 6 1
A. Duvalier 0 0
B. Burrows 6 0
S. Outten 6 3
S. Glover 3 3
K. Smith s 2
P. Demeritte S 2
A. Moss S 2
SCHLITZ BEER
R. Rodgers 3 1
G. Eneas 2 2
L. Lockhart 2 0
V. Albury 4 0
C. Thompson 4 0
M. Bain 2 0
A. Minus 2 0
A. Roberts 4 0
B. Eernander 4 0
V. Strachan 3 0
F. Fountain I 0


0 0
0 0
0 0
1 I
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
I 0
o 0
0 0


Ip-. ; P
MONTAGU Beach tennis
pro Bradley Demeritte
teamed up with Susan Sindell
(left) and beat the twosome
of Anthony Munnings and
Edith Powell (right) 6-3 and
6-2 to win the mixed doubles
of the George Smith
Independence Open yes-
terday.
Ladies doubles champ-
ionship went to Vicksy
Knowles and Beula
Richmond who defeated
Edith Powell and Susan
Sindell 6-2, 6-1. The
tournament is expected to be
completed this weekend at
the Montagu courts.
The Balmoral Beach will
hold a membership tennis
tournament to commence
next week following the end
of the George Smith Open.
pro AI Smith announced.
Members should leave their
names and telephone number
with Will Rodgers at the
Balmoral.


w. rr"








Outstanding athletes
during the Bahamas
Independence sports
celebration pose with their.
awards at a cocktail patty
held at the Hon. Simeon
Bowe's house, Winton Estate
last night. The athletes were
chosen by their individual
association as being most
valuable during the
competition. Names of each
athlete will be inscribed on
the floating trophies which
will be kept at the Ministry of
Education and Culture.

Top: Sterling Symonette,
most valuable basketball
player, is presented with the
floating trophy by Margaret
Albury, sportswoman of the
year. Symonette, who is a
recent graduate of Keen State
College, Keen, New
Hampshire, played for the
Collegians in the tournament.


LEEDS Sarfra/ Nawaz
starred batsman and bowler
yesterday as Pakistan gained a
shock lead of 102 runs over
England in the first test match
at Headingley.
The big, brawny Sarfraz,
batting at No. 10. hit 53 in the
morning and boosted
Pakistan's first innings total to
285. They had started the
second day on 227 for 9.
In reply, England struggled
for most of the day and were
dismissed for 183 Sarfraz took
three wickets for 51.
It was a rough day ior
England after the comfortable
3-0 victory over India in the
first test series.
The Pakistan innings seemed
all but over when the day
began. Fast bowlers Geoff
Arnold and Chris Old went
into action to finish Pakistan
off, but instead were hit all
over the field by Sarfraz.
He was finally bowled by
Arnold. The last wicket stand
of 62 was a record for Pakistan
in a test match.
Sarfraz, 6ft 4 in., struck the
first blow for Pakistan when
England batted. With the total
at 25 he had Dennis Amiss
brilliantly caught low down at
short leg by Sadiq Mohaimmad.
rEngland struggled to 100 for
5, and then Tony Greig and
Alan Knott improved the
position with a stand of 71.
England's last five wickets
tumbled for 11 runs.
Scores:
Love: Kent (17 points) h iat
Sussex (4 points) b l an innings a;.d
21. Kent 29b for 9 ci) ed (iHto'
Woolmer 103).. Sn'u~t'\ 131 and 144

UK boats win
TORQUAY I\wo Rtitish
boats led the final points
standings in the One Ton ('up
yachting series which ended
Friday.
Gum Boots was the winner
with a total of 202 points
High Tension, which won a big
victory in the fifth and final
race of the series, took overall
second place.
Happy IV of New Zealand
was third overall and the Magic
Twanger of the United States
fourth.
MATCH PLAY
Till: NEW Providence
Division of the Bahamas Golf
Association announced today
that their junior programme
with continue with a
matchplay tournament; the
qualifying round of which
will be played Friday at the
Sonesta Beach.
Following the qualifier, the
contestants will go into a five
round series with the finals
being played on Septembei 27

PIGGOTT WINS
3,000 RACE
ASCOT Lester Piggott,
38-year-old Britich jockey,
partnered Roussalka to victory
in the Princess Margaret stakes
at Ascot today and rode his
3,000th winner on British
racetracks.


(John (raham 4 for 26, Woolmer 4
for 43).
Cardiff: Middlesex (16 points)
beat (lamorgan (7 points by nine
wickets. Glamorgan 316 for 8
closed and 121 (Fred Titmus 4 for
34). Middlesex 347 for 7 declared
(Mike Brearley 173 not out) and 94
for i.
Northampton: Northamp-
tonshire (18 points) beat
Worcestershire (4 points) by o10
runs. Northamptonshire 308 for 3
closed and 262 for 8 declared.
Worcestershire 291 and 174 (Basil
D.Oliveira 70).
Derby: Leicestershire 336 for 9
closed and 212 for 5 declared
(Barry Davison 115 not uut).
Derbyshire 281 for 7 closed and
171 for 6. Drawn. Derbyshire 7
points, Leicestershire 7.
Idghaston: Warwickshire 371 for
8 closed and 194 (Alvin
Kallicharran 98). Lancashire 352
and 184 for 9 (Eddie tHemming 7
I'n 57). l)rawn. Warwickshire 8
points. Lancashire 7.


ENGLAND REEL


-U-


, ', .-' '"* :. '

) ,.'. ..-'^










THE TRIBUNE Saturday, July 27,1974


Be a BIG WINNER


*.*.* ~ ~ ~ ~ . *. ..~.. *
t .




::::::: .~~ii:ii! : .: :::::: ::: .. ...:.....:.:...................
.*.*.*.*:. *.*.'.*.*.*.~~%. *.4* .... ....... .... ......::::::::::::::::..... ................. .....................W....... ............................................


...Enter the







INE/


MAURA LUMBER CO.,LTD.


CLUES ACROSS:
1. Boy who's keen about space would probably be absorbed
reading how an astronaut's capsule is -----.
5. River that --------- its way through a canyon may have first
started to do so millions of years ago.
7. Ghost.
9. You'd feel sorry for a sporting contestant who got ------
wrong on a TV quiz.
10. Naturalist would be able to say knowledgeably why certain
animals -----.
11. Son.
12. If a low price is quoted in error for ---------- decanters, a smart
buyer of such items would surely snap them up.
13. Has direct association with a fisherman's interest.
14. Even though he's ------, keen miler will usually finish
strongly.
18. A ------.-- from Scotland is likely to make a lonely Scotsman
living abroad feel homesick.
19. Consciousness of his ---------- might make someone, already
feeling low, even more depressed.
20. If it drags on longer than expected, a busy person would
probably get irritated.

CLUES DOWN:
1. The work of fruit --------- is that of dexterity.
2. Money.
3. When the hero of a movie thriller is ---.......-, one wonders how
he'll get out of the situation.
4. Several rehearsals of a scene in which there's a lot of ----------
might give an actress a headache.
6. When a boxer ---.--- the title, he'll have much to celebrate.
8. Meat
14. If a peasant were to ------- some donkeys nearby, it makes a
rather picturesque photo for a tourist.
15. Some people disapprove of those who --------- wild animals
and make pets of them.
16. Being on his feet all day, tired policeman may reasonably
complain about the ..---..
17. Search.
18. Hole.


(SEE PAGE 4 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

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


BEAT
BOY
CARVES
CASH
CURVES
DATA
DATE
DEFEATS
DEFECTS
DOPED
DUPED


FINE
HAKE
HEAT
LAKE
LAST
LEAD
LOAD
LOOK
LOST
NINE


PACKERS
PAPER
PICKERS
PIPER
PIT
PORK
PROJECTED
PROTECTED
REGAINS
RETAINS


ROAM
ROAR
SHOOTING
SHOUTING
SPOOK
TAKE
TALK
TAME
TASK
WINE


GRAND


PRIZE


nWIN

A BEAUTIFUL






CHALLENGER
COMPLETE WITH 70 H.P.
LJOHNSON or EVINRUDE MOTOR
AND GATOR TRAILER 4
TOTAL VALUE $6,039.00


TOTAL VALUE S6,0390o


/-RULES


1. Solve The Tribune Prize Crossword Pui,-..
as you would any crossword puLzzle Thi ,
a contest based on skill. Determine fi.mi
each clue the wood that best fits the cuee
definition. Remember there is only o.e
answer that is the best word to fit the ciue
Only answers exactly matching the
solution will be judged correct
2 The decision of the judges will be final and
all contestants taking part must agree to
accept that decision as a condition of
entry In fairness to all, The Tribune wil!
not discuss the contest by letter or
telephone with any contestant All entries


l.. i by
le, after the
v; il l be
l ni Dpace
S: (or The
ip. n Kiplng
. porl). All
S . .. offices of
Ii, .. r, orio ioni
: ;, ,' wo the


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


Maura Lumber Company limited and
members of their Immediate families.
8. The winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
Orlando Clipper Challenger deluxe model boat
with a 70 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value $5559 at Maura Lumber
Company). In the event of a tie the
winners will receive Tribune vouchers to
the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
Maura Lumber Company.


7--


CRUISE IN THE SUN


The luxurious interior of thi
magnificentORLANDO CLIPPER isth
result of brilliant styling. It h.is
anodized metal frame with tempef'ed
shatter-proof glass, full reclining seats.
The hull is time tested and will givi


... in a Clipper Chailenr


O)t I A N IX)
CH Al I NER
CHALLENGER


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


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


J/ohnson
ans Perlorrriane in outboard motors. Top
speed economy, dependability, all the things
an outboard motor. If you want a motor of
e with ski motor speed, you want the
with loop (.harqinq for more Horse-Power MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
Johnlson, tlhe oune you really need in these PHONE 24001- 24101
sis. l P.O. Box N-8177, NASSAU


w


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