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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: August 10, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03688

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Ilhp


ilTrtbutt


Exciriive Age n7ts




Box N8717- .247


VOL. LXXI, No. 216 Saturday, August 10, 1974 Price: 20 cents


Colonial Insurance firm suspended


COLONIAL INSURANCE COMPANY
of Elizabeth Avenue has been barred
from issuing any new insurance policies
for three months while an investigation of
its affairs is carried out.
The order restraining the company
from issuing policies was issued by
Registrar of Ilsuarnce Companies Charles
A. Donaldson, effective yesterday.
Section 9 of the 1969 Insurance Act
allows authorities to "restrict or limit the
new policies which a registered insurer
may write if he (the Minister) is satisfied
that it is in the interest of the


as


shot


IS


policy-holders or prospective
policy-holders to do so."
Section 38 of the Act allows the
appointment of an inspector to
investigate an insurance company. The
section imposes the "duty" on companies
under investigation to produce all books.
records and documents relating to the
company
Mr. Donaldson could not be reached
for further information.
A probable area of investigation is the
company's financial position.


The Act requires all registered
insurance companies to have at all times
assets at least $140,000 in excess of
liabilities.
No company spokesman could be
reached for comment.
The investigation could lead either to
the lifting the suspension of Colonial's
policy sales, or to the cancellation of
Colonial's registration certificate and
subsequent petition by the Registrar for
the winding up of the company's affairs
because of insolvency.


attendant







& robbed,


critical'


By LYNDA CRAWLEY
A YOUTHFUL attendant at
Shell's East Bay Street service
station was in "critical" condition
today after he was shot in the neck
by a robber who took over $600
early this morning.
Ted LaFleur, a 23-year-old Golden
Gates Estates resident, was hit by a blast
from the robber's sawed-off shotgun,
even though he offered no resistance to
the robbery and made no effort to stop
the gunman's getaway.
Samuel Dill, ,9, anwtfitt dattndant at


the service station, told The Tribune he
and Ted were in the office, Ted sitting at
the desk strumming his guitar, when the
robber walked in at 4 a.m.
The robber wore no mask, Samuel said,
and seemed to be in his early twenties.
Holding the two attendants at
gun-point, the robber demanded that Ted
"pass over the money," Samuel said.
Ted promptly handed over all the cash
he had in his pockets.
The robber backed away and when he
reached the office door he paused just
long enough to re one load of shotgun
pellets befo.- turT ag and running away,


MEMBERS OF TED LAFLEUR'S FAMILY Talking with Tribune reporter at the
scene of last night's robbery. From left to right are: Washington LaFleur, a brother; Mrs.
Mable LaFleur Smith, his mother and Mrs. Ella Ferguson, a sister.


Donors to Smith


memorial fund


THE Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce Holland G. Smith
Memorial Education Fund has
grown to the point where
decisions will soon be made as
to priorities for expenditure.
The announcement was made
by Oscar R. W. Phillips,
chairman of the Education
Committee and 2nd Vice
President of the Chamber.
Support for the fund,
established as a memorial to
former Chamber President
Holland G. Smith, who lost his
life a year ago this week in a
tragic automobile accident, has
come from a wide cross-section
of the business community.
Companies which have made a
donation and have also pledged
further annual contributions
include: Automotive &

hke a smile home
today I
,,, wliha

A Kodak
Pocket SMILE SAVER Kit


Industrial Distributors Ltd.,
Bahamas Tractor & Equipment
Ltd., Bank of London &
Montreal Ltd., British Fidelity
Assurance Company Ltd., Coin
of the Realm Ltd., Family
Food Fair, Grosham (Property)
Limited, L.T.D. Surveying &
Engineering, Price Waterhouse
& Co., Swiss Bank
Corporation, and Trust
Corporation of Bahamas Ltd.
Other donors are: Bahamas
Oil Refining Company Ltd.,
British American Insurance
Company Ltd., Burrough
Bahamas Limited,
Commonwealth Industrial
Bank Ltd., Family Guardian
Insurance Co. Ltd., Mr. Leslie
Hammond, and Roywest
Banking Corporation Ltd.
Projects under consideration
by the Committee include:
(1) An annual scholarship in
the name of Holland G. Smith.
(2) Supplementing the
Chamber's Audio-Visual Aids
Library established in 1972 at
the Ministry of Education.
(3) Sponsorship of a drug
prevention programme within
the secondary schools of New
Providence.


LABOUR
COURSE
JEFFREY Kiki Varakis of
the Communications and
Public Officers Union leaves
Nassau tomorrow for an
11-week course in labour and
economics at the American
Institute for Free Labour
Development in Washington
Institute affiliate, the liotet
and Catering Workers Union,
was offered the space in the
course, and in turn allowed the
Communications Union to take
advantage of it.
A hotel union spokesman
told The Tribune that the
Institute's course is part of
plans to place statistical
information gatherers on
islands throughout the
Caribbean, reporting to a
regional office in Barbados for
transmission to Washington
Arriving here at 11:15
Sunday morning will be an
engineer from the Institute, a
Mr. Calleja, who is to assist the
hotel union with the plans for
the union's partially-completed
headquarters building in
Coconut Grove.
LOAN DEBENTURES
HOLDFRS of 4':'; Mental
Hospital and Infirmary Loan
Debentures 1974 are reminded
that these Debentures became
due for redemption August I.


escaping through a lta c tul ing just west
of the service station.
The pellets struck led in the left side
of his neck.
Samuel said "after I saw Ted bleeding
so much, I rushed out on Bay St. and
flagged a passing cai down. and this same
car rushed him to the hospital."
Ted was today still in the intensive care
unit at the Princess \argaret Hospital and
listed as "critical."
Samuel also said he recognized the
robber to be a young man who came into
the service station the night
before the Incikient.
"'The man came in here and
held a conversation with mei
and Ted a couple of times. lHe
told us that lie was visiting
Nassau from Hatchet Bay,
E'leuthera and thdt at one time
lie was working at this same
station. lie also told us that he
had a girl friend in Nassau who
was pregnant for him .-
The robber was described Ih.
Samuel as being of darm
complexion, with black haii
which was plaited under a
dark-coloured cap. lie was also
wearing dark sunglasses, a
brown-and-white striped shiil
and white pants.
Last Friday night the samue
service station and the saie
attendants were robbed by an
S armed, masked robber, who
made his getaway with a small
sum of money.
"The robber last week, was
.:. not the same one who robbed
the station last night. Samuel
said.


GOOMBAY CONCERT
The Neapoliton Quartet will
give a Sunday concert in the
grounds of the Royal
Victoria Gardens from 5 p.in
to 7 p.m. Admission is Free.
SOUND & LIGHT
T II Sound and Light sho\s
at Fort Charlotte "T'
Silent Guns" --has bcii
resunied after being closed ii
two weeks. I he sound
equipment was knocked out bs
a lightning strike.
The spectacle is held evel
night at 9 p.m.. except
Sunday.


Killed by

baseball

bat blow

OPHELIA SULLIVAN of
Peardale. of. Walff Road,
died at 5 o'clock this morning
at the Princess Margaret
Hospital from injuries she
received last night after being
struck over the head with a
baseball bat.
Police reports stated that
Sullivan was struck by a
teenage boy of the same
address at approximately 6
p.m. yesterday following an
argument between her
teenage daughter and the
youth
The police have arrested
the juvenile and he has been
remanded in their custody)


Frustration & moral decline


seen as cause of crime


RISING CRIME was on
Thursday attributed variously
by five discussion panellists to
frunistration, a decline in
morality and to rejection of
the whole system of
administration.
Members of the panel, which
was sponsored by the Nassau
Junior Chamber, were
Attorney General, Senator Paul
L. Adderley, Sen. J. Henry
Bost wick, Magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay.
VNanguard Party chairman Dr.
John McCartney and attorney
Geoffrey Johnstone.
Both the Attorney General
aind the magistrate suggested
that public alarm over the
crime wave would be less great
if it was realisea that the
increase in crime did not
necessarily reflect an increase
in the number of criminals.
Sen. Adderley asserted that
"even the crime figures can
distort the true facts of the
situation."
lie said that last year 56
offences were committed by
one man, and an
"undetermined number" of
offences was committed by a
small group of people aged
between nine and 23 years.
"In the Bahamas today," he
said, "the vast majority of
crimes are committed by men
who are products of the same
society."
Hie contrasted the social
conditions of Nassau and
Freeport with "the
less-sophisticated family island
communities," where he said
"practically no crimes at all"
are committed.
lie said the short-term
solution ought to be sought in
a study of the certain age
group and certain educational
level that are common factors
in the make-up of the majority
of those who are committing
crimes.
Long-term solutions, he said
"are those we need to tackle in
the context of the whole
pattern of morality."
Mr. Osadebay asserted that
while there has been an
increase in crime "the statistics
down show the kind of
increase that would justify the
kind of alarm shown in the
newspapers.
lie said there needs to be no
concern that "we are breeding
a generation of criminals."
because most crimes are
committed by repeat
offenders.
And the magistrate rejected
rising unemployment as a basic
cause of rising crime.
He said there were many
elderly men and many girls
who were unemployed, but
they committed relatively few
crimes. Boys were responsible
for most crimes, he said, and
unemployment "is not so
important" a factor.
Mr. Johnstone felt that the
situation here could not be
isolated from the situation in
the rest of the world.
"The plain fact is that man's
morals have been changing over
the last ten years. There has
been a general change in
standards and personally I


By MIKE LOTHIAN

believe there is a general
lowering of standards.
"The change in moral
standards has to a large extent
been a breeding ground for the
uprising in crime."
The solution, he said, lies in
leadership in the home, in the
church, in business and in the
state.
"I don't believe the
leadership is doing the job it
should." he declared.
Sen. Bostwick charged that
criminals were the product of
our society, "where they have
been told and educated to
believe that the world is rosy
and everything was right at
their doorsteps all they had
to do was equip themselves
have a black skin and a birth
certificate that says they're
Bahamian and the world is
theirs
"This group of better
educated young Bahamians has


come to realise that those
promises have no hope of being
fulfilled.
"They equipped themselves
for white-collar jobs and now
they are being told they should
take the jobs the Haitians used
to have.
"I'm not saying that crime is
the justified alternative to their
predicament, but it is an outlet
for their frustrations at not
seeing any possibility of their
hopes and aspirations coming
to fruition."
Di. McCartney saw crime as
"an act of nullification that
speaks out against the failure
of the system."
It was a "challenge" to
existing institutions.
He said Vanguard advocated
a system of Government in
which the people were trully
sovereign and had close control
over legislators.
"To get rid of crime we have
to get rid of the PLP," he
asserted.


PARLIAMENTARY PARLEY


THE Fourth Conference of
Commonwealth Caribbean
Parliaments will be held in
Hamilton, Bermuda from
August 22-26, 1974.
The Hon. Arlington G.
Butler, M.P., Speaker of the
House of Assembly and
Senator the Hon. Dr. Doris L.
Johnson, president of the
Senate accompanied by Mr.


ODD FELLOWS
Clement T. Maynard will
welcome 1,500 visiting
delegates of the Grand United
Order of Odd Fellows when
the Biennial Movable
Convention of that fraternity
opens at the Sheraton Hotel on
Monday. 10 a.m.



.L a

i i


Colin C. Deane, clerk to the
Senate will attend the
conference.
Subjects to be discussed are:
The presiding officer and
politics; Parliament and its role
in Caribbean society; the
presiding officers and the
administration of Parliament;
The Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association.


JAMAICANS NOTE
ON Wednesday, August 14,
a Jamaican Consular officer
will be at Room 29, Section
'D', Kipling Building, Freeport,
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from
2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.


First batch


of Haitians

repatriated


by air

Till I IRST group of 75
Hamitan niltonals who
voluntarily surrendered tou the
Immigration Department for
repairialion to Htili left
Nassau in a Bh.iinamasair jet
aircraft Friday dt 4 30 p.m
Two hundred Haitins. who
were among those registered
with the I ninigratmin
Depart ment under the
Government's amnesty
programme, were requested to
report Thursday lor processing
at the repatriation centre, set
up in a large steel building
behind Old Trjil Cemetery,
under ihe direction of Senior
Immigration Ollicer. Jerome
Hutchiunson.
Up to the present tune some
13,500 illegal iiiiiin grants have
registered for iluIntary
repatriation during the month
beginning June 5 through July


There dr n 155 Haitians
confined in prison, at Fox Hill
awaiting deportation. These
will be returned to I laiti as
soon as arrangements for their
transportation are concluded. a
spokesman said.
Those lltilians %&ho had
been processed for departure
on Fridja spent the night at
the Repatiation Lentre.Bed
cots were provided for them.
But o001 1 the 200I laitlans
requested to report for
repatriation only 79 showed
by by late Thursday. 75 of
them formed the first group to
leave under the amnesty
programme. Four were sent
home to await repatriation at
some other time.
A Ministry of Home Affairs
sp',esman said that he
unaGt.E..mod that approximately
300 Haitians have made private
arrangements to leave Nassau
today on the m.v. "New
Providence." It is possible, he
said, that this may be the
reason why not more than 79
Haitians reported Thursday.
"Many of the Haitians have
more luggage with them than
they are permitted to carry by
air, and this appears to be
another reason for their
preference to travel by sea," he
said.
There will be no other flight
to Hlaiti by Bahamasair until
further notice and the
repatriation centre will be
closed until additional Haitians
are called up for processing.
The Ministry s spokes-
man made it clear that
the object of today's exercise
and similar ones that will
follow, is to dispel the
immigrants' uncertainty about
their future here.
DOCUMENTATION
WITH effect from Monday,
August 12, all documents
requiring certification of the
standing of Notaries Public of
the Bahamas should be sent to
Mrs. Mary T. Sweetnam in the
office of the Attorney General,
Fourth Floor. Post Office
Building, East Hill Street,
Nassau.
Vin,


ATTORNEY GENERAL
Paul L. Adderley makes a point
in Thursday's panel discussion
at Stephen Dillet Primary oi
Wuiff Road. Pictured from
left: Magistrate Emmanuel
Osadebay, Sen. Henry
Bostwick, Geoffrey Johnstone,
Dr. John McCartney and Sen.
Adderley.
(PHOTO: Jeffrey Thompson.)










/

-".1


4lli with.~~ uMwter of ShaM m for petge nconesions within the Bahamas.)


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Statue

to be

unveiled

tomorrow


A STATUE honouring
"Bahamian Womanhood"
will be unveiled tomorrow at
4:30 p.m. on the Causeway
joining Rawson Square and
Prince George Wharf, by the
Hon. A. D. Hanna, Deputy
Prime Minister and Minister
of Finance.
The statue, which is the
work of the well known
sculptor Professor Randolph
Johnston, was made at his
studio in Abaco.
Speeches will be delivered
by the Hon. Livingstone
Coakley M.P., Minister of
Education and Culture and
Mr. Oscar N. Johnson M.P.,
for the Cat Island
Constituency.
The Royal Bahamas Police
Force Band will be in
attendance.


'.1',


Only 6 more weeks

THERE are just six more weeks for Tribune crossword
puzzlers to win the fabulous Orlando Clipper Challenger
sportabout boat with either 70 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude
engine and Gator trailer valued in total at over $6,000.
Maura Lumber Company, who have sponsored this
puzzle in The Trinune for the past 26 weeks, have
withdrawn their sponsorship but The Tribune is
continuing to offer this fabulous prize to crossword winners
for the next six weeks ... or until it is won ... whichever is
sooner. So come on puzzlers ... it's all yours. Just get your
answers all right. See the new puzzle on the back page
today.


I
of










2 THE TRIBUNE . Saturday, August 10 I97


A muffin and a swim for the new leader--


THOUSANDS

CHEER

NIXON

HOME
SAN (CI-MINTI The
cheers and applause off
sitppoIrt rs eased Richard
Nixon's re-entry tot private
lilte at his Pacific oceanfront
Villa, hbut the t ormeri
President faces a future
potentially still full of
Walergate.
li I lew hon lme ronll
Waslingt(on aboard Air
iorce One on Friday,
becoming citi/en Nixon in
mid-flightl as Irs liesinitl ii
brought o Waltergatc scandal xwas
rc.civcd by Stc cit lar o
State Hllenry Kissinger at
I 1 35 .in in.
Scrlowd i( about 4.000 at
hrneaih I I r llr Ma( ine.
(Uil p Alir Station cheered
thlie ex-presiCl ent s he
descended Ironi thy plane,
promising tor contilnuel
working lor world pea tt'
"llaiingi cIIompleted one task
don., not mean that I an,
ioin( rl to sit in tIlls
IiJiaI v e'llI o s ( a l(i o n ia
'**inlsli e and d o nothln ."
Nixont said, smilingi bir l d.llt
be-fore the plaicai t aving
crowtl.I
"Over the net ltwo years. I .'an
asset i you l ial in all tlie




S'wies ot closc lcit nds tineid
to gir, fl rIr a lexI I intirites
late ait llie h li pad il t Il
Ill Spanish-stylle esca e iheit.
I elegila a is pihi e i alls <'
grutd Wisl.is pIIICid itolll) tiLe
firnne Westlin White
I hio se.
Persons whVlo saw lf1m utp close
saidl Ni\on ws,,s relaxed and
In good splits alter tihe
diramlatic anld dllninllig week
that ctiliiiiniate in his
decision to leave office.
uill asked abotii immediate
S lan1ly i plans, atn aide said, "I
think Ithey iust want Io
relax."
I ven as ie ielai\es, however,
Nix\on lind( hinmselt in newi
iiirctiinstances NoI longer is
h1 i i inI i t 1 I i t ill
prisectluttion. Um actii or
'inip called as a winessi inii
Ic rai pir)ce udii's spi (ul inI ,
li i t m i l I i,
\1 a rino e x iday ltl, cc.
perhaps typillylng ir s new
states, solleonc called ,is
Nixon drive of ii i ia oill
all "Do on al Ie a
I hfornina dlii ci's licence'''
"No. blult I have S cretil
Service'." hle repliedt Nilxon
is entitled Io agents'
protection iM the rest oIs t I
if e
So alirpt was lie Nion
depar I (iei fiat fir dat r lite
Iliire. an, l hicr int ltia rd,
I)axid I isenlhrrxcrI re aiined
i11 Viarsfhiiigton [o tsupervise
packing ol fainlr\ eftects at
thlie Wfite House
t),igIlUer I n ia aid iher
flislianil, I ixvard o(\ir.
Iaccompanlied lthe loi nier
president ani I is wle. 'a l,


ALEXANDRIA
President Gerald R. Ford
greeted the public in baby
blue Bermuda pajamas today
at the start his first full day as
the nation's chief executive.
Ford poked his head out
the door of his brick and
white clapboard suburban
Washington home just after
dawn and looked down the
steps for his morning
newspaper. It hadn't arrived
yet.
About half an hour later he
peeked out again and it still


Slimline

Kissinger

WASHINGTON
President Ford mat: it public
and official Friday: Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger is on
a diet.
Kissinger put on some 25
pounds negotiating Israeli
disengagements with Egypt
and Syria and then had the
U.S.-Soviet summnnit in
Moscow.
In the last week or so he
has been swimming daily in
the morning and appears
trimmer.
"The Secretary is on a
diet," Ford told Huang Chen,
the envoy from Mainland
China, as they posed for
photographs in tIhe Oval
office.

But the President made it
clear that lie would not turn
down any of the elegant
Chinese dinners that might he
coming his own way.
'1I have a rule,'" lie said. "I
don't go to embassies for
dinner, but that doesn't apply
to the (Chinese) liaison
office." ( AP


hadn't arrived.
Shelley Deming, 14, of
Alexandria, the paper girl.
delivered the president's
Washington Post at 6:45 a.m.i
She handed the paper, with a
headline "Ford Becomes 38th
President, Promises Openess
and Candor," to a Secret
Service agent who in turn
knocked on the door and
gave it to the President.
Shelley told reporters she
was sorry about being late
but the circulation delivery
manager for her territory was


late.
"He's moving so fast -
Congress. Vice President and
now President," said Shelley,
who was barefoot and garbed
in faded denim.
Ford emerged fully dressed
at 7:20 a.m. and told
reporters he prepared "a very
simple breakfast" for himself:
Tea, melon and an English
muffin.
He said he took a swim in
his backyard pool after
arising and "the swim felt
good." Nobody else in the


White House staff members
still are packing personal
items of former President
Richard M. Nixon and his
family to send along to San
Clemente, Calif.
Ford signed a copy of the
Washington Post for a
neighbour outside and as he
started to get into his
limousine, he suddenly
turned around and grinned
sheepishly. "I've got
somebody's pencil," he
laughed, returning it to its
owner. (AP)


Let's beat inflate<



first, says Ford


W A\ S II N1 ; 1 0 N
Ambl.ss.nlors iim 57 ntionst
went tI ) thle While I Inise
I `rtiya ti be a ,ssuIl ci d hy
Se icItal y of Stl.tlc lent)
Kissin'gcer that I S. foreign
pu licy ii iiu.ins basically
unll lihanj'cd.
PrIscdcnl IFord, silting inn on
someit ot tht' sssilons, dtccl.'-dt
"I'll icly n IHenry for all tieh
I i Ii 1i I t i n a 1 o I n ,11
ic' .iii tioi is "
IIc s.uil hc was keCpini'
kI issI !in'L n I l as heald l
Nmtinaln Security Counil Also
., htie' SI.ite l euit it r il 1 it
inesscs wet'nt oI hut tIn ill tic
rintnti's inr tlie x\km ldt.
un hIiL i/ini_, co1nti tillty dcsliCte
Nix n's abrupt depLirtulc 1li i
lfc p 1iCisdt c'y.
I md be-ani his first daiy at
lhe Whihe House receiving .inn
lilumr-Ilng foreign police\
bincfing r riom Kissinger, wlnhos
alreit-'d inulirmense autlhoritl
evident ly will be expanded
un tdel t lih rcilat Iivcl
inexpcicinced new presidcrnl
King Iluussein's visit late ne\t
v'ct'k xwixs confirmed, ponilini'.
the \x,' Ixw'ird Irnobialitc
lic .rtwit uI ns ht-ie x.xc, t't'in Jtordan
.nud Isla'l lIS fit ll.
liheI I'lesidlen sp'uelnt somet
linc cunifteing. will tIe Ariab
mniiiisters Rec.iling Iis 25
ye.irs illn Coingiess, lie said .hait
'negolliting not only with


WASHINGTON PrCesident
Ford has told his economic
advisers that s conltilling
inflation would be thre "'high
and first pi orii o if Ilis
administration on
Ford's first meting xx ith the
advisers, held just tfwo hours
alter Ford becaine iPrsidentit.
was a "vei prelhiinnary
discussion" ol lie nation s
economic pi oblefis. Inold press
spokesmen said
I conomiic experts in and out
of government saxi the11 n1iion's
eco nom ic' ploblemis are
growing steadily worse Some
sources say (that the
Govern ment probaibl soon
will raise its forecast for the
cnd-ot-the year inflation late.
A top ittdninisiralitun
economist said inflation would
more likely b i i tli 8 to ') per
enttc range Ih.in tlhe 7 per 'etnl
tlhaiil tlitc Nixon adniiinistlition
fhad becCn ftort-ca.stli l' t lite
end ol lic yet Ie siitl a
it\ieW of il tio l n prIobliems is
under w aji.
IFordt l alicAid i wi.s it w,,ork


opponents hut x with your owln
party is thlitcull, too."
lIc then assured them that
Kissingt' will direct Middle
I islt ncgtitl tions as lie did for
Nixon. Egypt's Ashraf (Ghorbal
responded' "Dr. Kissinger hias
gined I lie etst'-eem ol
everyone.
I' ord agrunced "The'
ovcrwhehilming majority of
petple feel ithl sa e way," lie
s1 id.
I ullmkowni! While Houset


lining up economics advisers
who will remain during his
term.
It was announced he asked
Treasury Secretary William F.
Simon to remain on a
permanent basis and that
Simon had accepted.
Ford also reaffirmed the
Nixon appointment of
economics consultant Alan
Greenspan to succeed Herbert
Stein as chairman of the
Council of Economic Advisers.
The press spokesman said
Ford "underlined to the
participants his determination
and resolve to attempt a
solution of our economic
problems and controlling the
problem of inflation as a high
and first priority of the Ford
administration.'.
White Ilouse sources say
Ford will consult many more
persons than did Nixon in
drawing up his economic
policy and also will work much
closer with the Congress. (AP)


custom, a handful of newsmen,
photographers and television
cameramen were rotated to
the Oval Office and the
Roosevelt room, but not
permitted to stay long enough
to hear anything more than
amenities.
Ford, after sitting solemnly
through his first such session,
quipped to the NATO envoys
about the press. You have this
problem in your country?
They're all fine people, but
they get their pound of flesh."


CLOSE FRIENDSHIPS
WASHINGTON President Ford takes over the
executive branch with an asset Richard Nixon lacked: a
network of close friendships among both Republicans and
Democrats in Congress.
But this personal goodwill does not guarantee Ford
indefinite smooth sailing with a Congress which is
prtdonminantly Democratic and which may be more
Democratic and Liberal after the November elections.
Ford's conservative position on most issues has hardly
been distinguishable from Nixon's. As minority leader of
the House, he fought Nixon's battles, working to sustain
the vetoes over which Democrats fumed.


Raft ban stays


LONDON Anierican aclor
(;eope Rait has lost another
bil tlo nIter I litain on
iioiunrds "Ilis presence iln lhc
ciou ntri still would not le
conLucive to Alie public good "


ro I It flit Wtst"I fie ainourceieit came









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frol the office of Homele
Secretary Roy Jenkins
yesterday Jenkins also was
Ilomne Secrelary when Raft was
ordered out of Britain in 1967.
The Home Office declined
to say why Raft, 78. was
denied entry permission. But
Jenkins said in 1967 that eight
American citizens had been
declared "prohibited
i mi migrants" during the
previous 12 months because of
their alleged connection with
organized crime and gambling.

Cabinet

shuffled
OTT AW A. Ount.
Canadian Prime Minister Pierre
I Iliott Trudeau Thursday
ordcredt a major shakc-up of his
cabinet andI niamied Privy
Co uncil President Allan
Macl.achien as the country's
new foreign minister.
M. acl ahen akes o\er front
Sitlchell Sharp, w\ho I was
named o Macl i clen's o'd lob.
I lie sakeup reduced the
cabinet from 31 Io 29)
me n Ilbel s 'i\ e lormncr
Smiemberns were dropl,,-! and
nine ministers were shifted or
gi\cn added icesponsIilnlit "ii
Ilihere vas no iinm'diate
indication that tile change in
tie loieign Mlinistiy involved
any siift in (anadian tforeigsi
policy toward the United
States or other coui,.ries. I\PI


=I

SENATE
Robert Grif
President N
Congressional
half hour
resignation
night.
"Well, at
meeting, the
down emoti
all broke d
Michigan I


THE FEE
is still an ui
on the w<
reflected
ministries,
and financial
world waited
of President


BUSINESS
economic ex
that the natic
will brighten
President Ni

ABOUT I
viewers w
President Ni
speech on
15 million
man's first
July 1969.

BRITIS
Secretary J
will meet P
Washington i

SHORTLY
sworn in as
Prime Minist
cabled his "b


RELIEVE
resignation,
Republican
leaders say ti
to an era
reconciliation


MORE JOIN IN


THE CYPRUS


PEACE TALKS


house was up. the President
said as he left for the White
House.
Asked how he felt on his
first full day as president, he
replied: "I couldn't feel arny
better. It's great so far ... very
nice."
Ford said he didn't know
when the first family would
be moving into the White
House.
"I didn't ask yesterday. It
was inappropriate," Ford
said.


GINI'.VA Representatives
of the feuding Greek and
Turkish communities on
Cyprus today joined the
three-power peace talks on the
political future of the island
republic.
Foreign Ministers James
Callaghan of Britain, George
Mavros of Greece and Turan
(Gunes of Turkey invited
(;Glafcos Clerides, Greek-
Cypriot president of the
island, and Ratuf l)nktash.
leader of the Turkish minority
and Vice-President of ('ypr:s..
inside the conference room at
(;Geneva's palace of nations.
United Nations Sec-
retary-General Kurt Waldheini
also attended.
lThe three ministers met for
just eight minutes on Friday.
Britain. Greece and Turkey
became co-guarantors of
Cyprus' independence when
British colonial rule ended 14
years ago.
Last week the three agreed
to an in-place cease-fire on the
island, but its ter'ns have not
been observed. All fronts were
reported quiet on Friday for
lie first time in a month.
The second phase of the
peace talks resumed Thursday
to draw up cease-fire lines and
discuss prisoner exchanges.
there were indications on
Friday of stepped up
behind-the-scenes mediation
efforts by the United States
and the Soviet Union.
The three-way talks had
been expected to debate


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technical reports on cease-lire
lines, prisoner exchanges arid
the question of lurkish
enclaves at the Friday session
No reason was given for the
adjournment, but evidently the
ministers cancelled the tse'son
when a key report faihif to
arrive from Cyprus.
A joint commission of
British, Greek, Turkish and
United Nations officers aMi
Cyprus had agreed to terms on-
Thursday on demarcation line,
between Greek and Turkish:
forces. But their report did not
reach Geneva in time to he
taken utip on Flriday.
Greek sources in Geineva said
the Greek delegation .still had
reservations about so0n
aspects of the cease fire report
In addition, thcy said
Greece is not happy wil the
decision to draw the line
according to actual Turkish
troop positions on Aug '(
The sources said \avros is
reserving the right to demand
that the Turks draw back to
their positions on July 30,
when the three ministers signed
a cease-fire at the first session
of Geneva talks.
Experts from all three
delegations were reported near
agreement on the pn sonel
exchange question. But other
experts were said to be
stalemated over the evacuaition
of Turkish enclaves occupied
by Greek Cypriots. (AP)


3n Colourful

Connally


trial

ahead
SWASHINGTON John B.
Connally's plea of innocence in
the runilk-fund bribe affair has
minority whip set the stage for what could be
Tfen said former one of Watergate's most
ixon wept with colourful court battles.
il leaders a C('onnally, who has
before his consistently denied accusations
speech Thursday that he took two 55,000
payments from America's
the end of the biggest dairy cooperative,
e President broke officially pleaded innocent on
tonally, then we Friday to charges of bribery.
lown, too," the perjury and conspiracy.
Republican said Chief U.S. district judge
George L. Ilart Jr. set no trial
date. When the trial comes, it
-LING that Ford could bring fireworks.
known quantity On Connally's side is his
world scene was lawyer, Fdward Bennett
in government Williams, one of the nation's
editorial offices best-known criminal attorneys.
il markets as the C('onnally hin If is a partner in
d to see what sort a tHouston law firm that s
he might be. among the nation's largest
Both men cut irlpressive
courtroom figures.
S leaders and Opposing C('onnally is the
perts are hopeful Watergate special prosecution
on's fiscal picture force. with a nearly
n in the wake of unblemished record of
xon's resignation. courtroom victor ies. 'Ihe
prosecution has at least three
110 million U.S. witnesses and what appears to
watched former be a mass of documentary
xon's resignation evidence.
television, about But the case may turn on
fewer than saw the believability of a single star
moon landing in witness, Jake Jacobsen. 55, a
former aide to President
Lyndon B. Johnson. And
Jacobsen has already admitted
H Foreign lying under oath.
lames Callaghan Ilarold S. Nelson and Bob A.
resident Ford in Lilly, former officials of
next month. Associated Milk Producers Inc ,
have said they gave Jacobsen
Y after Ford was (he S$10,000 lor Connally,
President, British But so far as is known,
er Harold Wilson Jacobsen is lie only witness
'est wishes." who can testily that 'oninally
took it. which ( Connally denies
It is what lawyers sometimes
,D bv Nixon's call a "swearing contest "
Democratic and Jacobsen once swore
Congressiona repeatedly. to a grand jury and
hey look forward to the Senate Watergate
a of national Comnnittee. that ('onnally
n under Ford. refused the money. In pleading
guilty to bribery himself last
Reports iomi AIP week, he effectively admitted
that he had lied. (AP)


I'll rely on Henry'


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THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, August 10, 1974


Ubtr Ulribuut
NUtats An ICus JURARE IN VERBA MAGUTN
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.

Saturday, August 10, 1974


EDITORIAL


A few old stories


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
AN INTERESTING thing happened recently that makes me
wonder whether it was a coincidence or a bit of psychic
phenomena that might have some hidden significance.
Within the space of a few days I received letters addressed to
Leon Dupuch, Editor of The Tribune.
Leon Dupuch, my father, was the founder-editor of this
newspaper. He. died in July 1914. That was 60 years ago. My
mother had ore-deceased him by five years.
For a long time after I tooK over direction of this newspaper
55 years ago I often dreamt about my parents, especially when I
was working under great pressure and was faced with what
appeared to be insuperable problems. Whenever this happened
they used to come back to me in my dreams and when I woke up
I found that I knew exactly what to do to overcome my
difficulties.
Except for the memory of the principles for which my parents
stood, it has been over 45 years since I dreamt about them and
longer still since a letter has come to The Tribune addressed to
my father.
Then suddenly one night I dreamt about him again. It seemed
to me that he had something important to say to me. A couple of
days later I received a letter from England addressed to him.
The envelope contained a copy of the address made by Lord
Macpherson of Drumachter at the Annual generall Meeting of the
Wt:t India Committee in London on May 21st.
It is easy to understand how this mistake could have happened.
His name was still on record in an old file. at The West India
Committee offices.
But a few days later I received another letter addressed to Leon
Dupuch as Editor of T77he Tribune.
This one is difficult to explain because it came from a woman
who was born and grew up in a house about 200 yards from The
Tribune. She knows me well but is too young to have known ...
or eve;n heard anything ... about my father.
The question is: How did this name enter her consciousness...
especially at this particular time when two other incidents
brought him so clearly to my attention after a span of 60 years?
This is a question for a student of psychic phenomena to
answer.

On June 21st. The Tribune published a story about a 1919
Bahamian four shilling note that was fetching a big price at an
exhibition and sale in London.
The signatures of the Commissioners of Currency on this note
were H.E.W. Grant. P.W.D. Armbrister and George Weech.
H.E.W. Grant was an English Colonial Secretary here following
the first world war who often acted as Governor.
P.W.D. Armbrister was the Receiver General and Treasurer, a
Bahamian descendant of an old and distinguished Loyalist family
and father of Mrs. Arthur Sands and Mrs. Archie lliggs. Mrs.
Sands sold her house in Nassau a couple of years ago and is now
living in England. Mrs. Higgs is still living in Nassau.
It may interest some of our readers to know that one of the
stories featured in this year's Bahamnas Handbook and Business
Men's Annual of which my son Etienne Dupuch, Jr. is the
publisher is about an early member of the Armbrister family ...
Robert Chrystie Armbrister. a dashing young Bahamian soldier.
adventurer .. whose execution by a firing squad on the orders of
General Andrew Jackson, known variously as "Old IHickory" and
"Stonewall", caused a serious international situation that almost
led to a second war between Britain and the then fledgling
independent state of America.

George Weech was interesting because he also came from an
old and distinguished Bahamian family. In 1919 he was a
merchant in the city and one of the representatives of the City
district in the House of Assembly. His shop was located at the
north eastern corner of Bay and Frederick Streets and the family
lived in a house at Shirley and Eli/abeth Avenue where the hall of
the Imperial Order of the Daughters of the Empire now stands.
Mr. Weech wa; a very old man when I knew him. In those days
most of the shops on Bay Street were shabby and cob-webby.
They catered mostly to the poor sponger (sponge fisherman)
trade.
One day I was in Mr. Weech's shop. lie took me behind the
counter and pulled out a small trunk. When lie lifted the lid it
creaked with rusted old age.
The trunk was full of old documents and letters. lie rummaged
through the pile and finally brought up an envelope that bore the
stamp of Government H louse.
In this envelope was a letter that hlie handed to me to read. It
was a letter from the Governor of the colony offering him a seal
on the Executive Council.
A seat on the Executive Council was then the nrehcst plum in
the offering of a Governor and so it was the highcsl ambition of
any Bahamian to be selected for a seat on that body.
A fleeting smile ... crowded with mwnories ... passed across the
old man's face as he took the letter inm me. relumned it to the
envelope and deposited it in the old ir;'niik.
S"I turned it down." lieh said simply within a touch of
independent pride in his voice andtl withouii oftediog any
explanation for thle decision.
I have never known why hlie wanted mue to see this letter apart
from possibly an old man's vanily thai caused him to want
someone in a new and coming generation to know that one of the
hast of the Weeches could have been among the Big six in the
colony if he had wanted this kind of recognition


I ami wnling this store\ ?dII.l Is in iJi de It, place on iecoid some
small but interesting lid bils th.i illusiraie lihe was ol life in these
islands a hall century .go1
I have iold ou bel'oe Ih .il Ili In't1 r i e'ul.it \% .ir-rou1 ld
passenger service h'l.eelln \.i .its .iiId Mi.Niii \1.i%, ei blislied
somewhere around 1 I l\ B.ili.niii.in ttsiii sh. 1.1m. C(oni d
Saunders,. with the aj tltlli\ ve,,N l / rum', I hli. h Ii lie ii.mted
after his American wile.
At the lime diere were ii'o iinlii..iihii hbi-ailers 10 e i 1111nto
the U S. It was then \wide mpCeii l>i t'i Cte i I' inpi o t' mit lions of
immigrants from all over the w lll I c\ l olk 1 i t roiiM Lurope
by the shiploads every day to pass ili ihuiliec ioui 1 iinoigi atioi
centre of Ellis Island. New York. Some ot ithe nmost famous men
in America during the last centilrv landed at Ellis Island from
Europe as penniless immigrants Thin, fct gave America the
glamourous image of "the land ol opportunity" in the innds of
people in Europe.


--.-.*._.


On numbers


and casinos
PRIOR TO THE 1972 ELECTION the PLP had convinced a number of
religious leaders that they would hold the line on casino gambling and that
the naughty FNM was plotting to expand casino gambling.
Now there are those religious leaders who believe that any form of
gambling is intrinsically evil. They believe that as a matter of religious
conviction and, even though the vast majority of Christians do not hold a
similar view, that view and those who do hold it are entitled to genuine
respect.
There are others, however, who believe with the majority that there is
nothing instrinsically evil in gambling but who, nevertheless, allowed
themselves to be tricked by the PLP. These gullible hypocrites assumed the
posture of great moral crusaders standing firmly by the side of a godly
Government.
A big headline in the PLP's newspaper, The People, dated May 20, 1974,
shouted out the line in the form of a question: "Sonesta To Have Casino If
FNM Wins?" What juicy bait it was for the collared ones of the PLP. They
could appear to be rendering unto God those things which are God's and still
pay multitudinous tributes to Caesar at the same time.
(Of course, when a real golden opportunity came along to do a service to
God by speaking out against the clear injustices perpetrated against those
families at Inagua including many little ones these servants of the Lord
became as dumb driven cattle).


What the PLP leaders really
wanted, of course, was not to
hold the line on gambling.
They wanted to get into the
act. They wanted to take over
the 'house' and become
actively involved in the
operation rather than acting as
policemen for the nation.
So one day in the House of
Assembly the (bvemment
announced that they were


going to take over the casinos.
What a blow that was. Even
some of the more religious PLP
backbenchers and one Minister
thought they could safely take
a ride in the holy crusade. But
the crusade had come to a dead
stop, like Balaam's ass.
Now the Government has
announced its intention to
open yet another casino and
how ironic it is that the new


During this period there was heavy emigration from the
Bahamas to Miami which was then only a hick town rising up out
of the swamps of the Everglades, peopled by Indians and
rattlesnakes. Most of the families in coloured town in Miami
today have a Bahamian connection.
CCCC CC*CC***


The second shipping line to operate in the Miami-Nassau trade
was established by the late T. G. Johnson who was the lairest
food merchant in Nassau at the time. He started his line just after
the first world war. It was run by his two elder sons Allan and
Errol.
T. G. Johnson was a preacher for the Brethren sect. The small
Gospel Hall in which he held forth was located on his own
property on Dowdeswell Street. It still stands on a site opposite.
the present-day Red Cross Centre which had been the home pf
T. G. Johnson's fourth son Thad. It has been closed for years
now.
Allan and Errol were different from their father. They were
men of the world and so they became involved in the adventure
of bootlegging.
This caused a split between father and sons. Incidentally, the
Brethren are known as Holy Rights because the man who brought
this sect to Nassau was named Holder Wright.
Until recent years The 7)ibune and The Guardian published
what was knownn as The Carrier's Supplement on New Year's day
in which they made fun of local happenings during the year. This
supplement was given to the carrier boys who delivered it to the
subscribers in exchange for a New Year's present. This was quite a
thing for the carrier boys. I know because I was one of them. I
used to feel rich when I carried home a couple of pounds in gifts
from my route.
Anyway, that year The Guardian published a crack at the
Johnson Line reporting that Haig broke the Hindenburg Line, But
it took Haig & Haig (whisky) to break the Johnson Line.
Field Marshal Earl Haig was Commander-in-Chief of British
forces on the Western Front in the first world war that broke the
supposedly impregnable Hindenburg Line in the closing days of
this war. After the war His Lordship established the Poppy Day
Fund. Incidentally, his daughter Irene is the wife of the 2nd.
Lord Astor of Hever, president of the Commonwealth Press
Union with which I am closely associated.
*****CCCCCC**CC
But now let me get back to H.E.W. Grant.
A large percentage of the immigrants to the U.S. during the
period under discussion were illiterate.
This was particularly true of the Bahamas because most of the
immigrants came from the Out Islands where there were very few
schools in those days ... and so the illiteracy rate was high.
Finally the U.S. required all immigrants entering America to
pass a reading test. Any steamship line taking an immigrant into
the U.S. who failed dthe reading test was heavily fined by the
Immigration authorities. And so the steamship offices held their
own tests before selling a ticket to an applicant.
Dolly Farrington was a pretty young girl on her first job in the
Johnson Line office.
Dolly was given strict instructions not to sell a ticket to anyone
without first giving the applicant a reading test.
One day H.E.W. Grant, who was then Acting Governor of the
colony, went to the Johnson Line office personally to buy a
ticket to Miami.
"Can you read?", Dolly asked the Acting (bvemor.
"Yes," was his shocked reply.
"Then read a passage from this book," she said, passing him a
copy of the Bible.
lHe read to her satisfaction and she sold him a ticket.
5C ************
Children in the Bahamas today are provided with first class
schools. Many of them take these advantages for granted.
Until comparatively recently most of the children in the Out
Islands had no schools at all or they had to walk 20 miles to
attend a school if they wanted to learn just how to read and write
and count to ten. For example, children in the Forest. Exuma
had to walk to school in George Town. Because of the distance
few of them went, especially as their parents needed them to
help in the fields. As a result. even those who passed the simple
reading test that earned entry for them into Miami were of a very
low standard. And so they were not very highly regarded by
American Negroes whose educational standards at the time were
also low but much better than anything offered in the Bahamas.
All the immigrants from the Bahamas claimed they were from
Nassau after they landed in Miami. At that time Nassau was a big
ciiy in the eyes of the average simple Out Islander and so it was
considered a stains symbol to say they came from the big city.
As a result all coloured Bahamians going to Miami during this
period were spoken of contemptuously as "Saus" (Sores) by
F l'nd] i is


CC C CCC* CC *C CC
A couple more stories about old time Nassau are floating
around in my memory but this is enough for today. I will store
iliett away for another time.
I think these stories are important and I try to get them
ntlien from time to time because they are a record of a way of
life in these islands that has now passed into history.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
By the time a man gets well into the seventies his continued
existence is a mere miracle.-STEVENSON


casino will be operated in
connection with some hotels
which they have taken over,
including the Sonesta. *
This time there were no
heated words across the floor
of the House between Carlton
Francis .and the Deputy Prime
Minister, no threatened
backbench revolt. Mr. Francis
limited himself to some
good-humoured comments and
announced that he would
abstain from voting on the
resolution which was the first
step in implementing the
Government's policy.
But what about Philip
Bethel, the M.P. for Governor's
Harbour? A man of solid
sincerity and deep religious
convictions. He also abstained
the first time around. Now Mr.
Bethel rises to his feet and says
that he sees no mention of
casinos in the Government's
resolution so he would
therefore vote for it.
Of course, everybody
laughed to see such sport.
After all, Mr. Bethel's efforts at
intellectual gymnastics was far
more entertaining than the
physical performance of the
cow which jumped over the
moon.

Lest these comments on the
PLP's repertoire of follies be
misunderstood I will state my
own beliefs about gambling,


briefly. I do not believe that
gambling is intrinsically e il I
believe that organized gambling
should be closely watched.
controlled and taxed by the
Government. So far as casinos
are concerned, .1 believe that
Government should not own
them nor operate them. And
that is not a moral position but
s strictly economic and
political position.
I would not like to see
casinos all over the place but I
believe that a limited number is
essential for the continued
growth and development of the
tourist trade and consequently
for the overall economic
well-being of the Bahamas at
this time.
While they were arriving at
their decision to open another
casino under Government
ownership and operation, the
PLP were also planning a shock
for the numbers people.
Even though this lottery is
illegal thousands of Bahamians
in New Providence and in a few
of the Family Islands have
been playing for years. There
was a defect in the law which
made it difficult to get a
conviction against any of the
operators. As a result of this
over the last few years some of
the sellers have been operating
quite openly, even soliciting
sales in the presence of law
enforcement officers.


The Government could not
allow any law to be so openly
and consistently violated and
so something had to be done:
either legalize the so-called
numbers racket or bring it
under control by correcting the
defect in the law. They decided
to change the law to make it
less difficult to obtain
convictions but they did
something else at the same
time.
The Bill introduced by the
Government, and passed by
Parliament, increased the
penalties for buyers of
numbers. On the first offence a
buyer would be liable to a fine
of up to one thousand dollars
and a prison term of up to one
year On the second offence
the penalties are the same
except that a prison term is
mandatory.
When a Minister of the
Government was told that
some of the people who buy
numbers are otherwise
respected people in the
community his interpretation
of that was that they were
degenerate criminals. That is a
most unfortunate attitude but
it is obviously the attitude
which prevailed in the
Government when this law was
concocted.
The penalties are unfair and
unreasonable and totally out of
line with the penalties attached
to other offences. The
mandatory jail term is
particularly harsh and reflects a
mentality which is corrupted
with self-righteousness and
totally out of touch with the
realities of the Bahamian
mainstream.
Even serious crimes
involving violence and
dishonesty do not carry
automatic jail sentences on the
second offence nor even on the
third offence. Yet this
Government of the people


made pp of mer- dtaw -
the people tan .e so
so ur.comlprmlin.iw"i ,
same people. :
SThe Governiienl -.Bre
take the view 'of ltt l
minority which holds .
gambling is itheueatntie i.
They cannot hide lnder tha
umbrella sinue they themsel- -
are becoming active in .:
ownership and operation af .
gambling establishments. They; '-
cannot argue that gambling is
like other crimes which are i ..
themselves evil, like violence--
and stealing.
So how can they justify a
law which is so hard and so.
inconsiderate?
The courts can exercise
discretion anid compassion in .
the case of, say, an old man...
caught in some petty thievery .
for the T.cond, third and
fourth time. But 'this PLP
Government says that an old .'
lady who is caught buying a .
number for the second time
must go to j:ul. It is. not left t '
the discretion of the "courts. *
The day she is convicted that
night she will sleep in jail.
Truly, justice has fled to
brutish beasts and men have
lost their reason

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4___THE TRIBUNE -- Saturday, August 10, 1174
4 T


Odubanjo -Gamble wed 3 new Out
SUSAN Brionic, daughi of the bride and Caroline n
Mrs G. O. Gamble and the late R,, I c stman -, fs 5'.
(Col Gamble of Village Road. Michael Waterl%.
\%as married to Sol1mon I [Ic aI itndants Xorl
()duhanjo, son of Pace IIm j'Olah and licream dresses in pro oton
Ilcphus and Mrs. Oduhanio (l a lgtncy stripe and carried I Min ist i r y of
La \ era In London oi hniil ts of orchi. and roses. rictllIure Iihercis and/
(;ne l .1monJIIJ. g guest at ltendin Local (oveirnmiiiinlt today
K t~en h 0 \ ll I .. ib.1 0ccIILI ih( n ii,~f~~fr if l IL IIILP -itiotion of
.4 Kennth \I,,1Rka, ,hk vile th Commissioner fo ;nnonced ,he promotion of VALGRIMEs
I the B.lhama. Alvhin Bravncn three Famiily island Assistant WELTON FOX PATRICK HANLON
l ...l. .. .' n1d \i s Bravynen. Mir. and'Mrs. (ommi stones to posts of 0.
t.'lI lh, I)jana Instiak' is foii ul\ I 1 )974. Promoted Prom options at the y l
.I I hTo, li s ti.in to t are mr. Patrick W Dorsectt, Mr.
I,,, Nl, R., t h' In nM D erk The Royal Bank of Canada degree, majoring in eonomis been attached to the district
id NI .JL 15 liii('all Ji Brinni n and Mr. Derek has announced the promotions and business manageent in manager's department -I and
J I : ni c ith e h incyos ,r lin n R. W. A. Ilowcrs. of three more Bahamians. 1973. Since returning to the wife, Thea (lee Barnett)
I tl''Tnt -. ',I tIi ;: .... 'i n t I t ii ia c ;Iik l L('icoml iissioner Dorsett
111t k ,11\ id IpIis i,)p Ikdlnce Il bonn\all. oined the public service as an PATRICK HANLAN has bank upon graduation he has
g Imnimigratioii Officer on June 1, been appointed assistant The Public is cordially invited to attend
I4 1966 and was promoted to manager with responsibility for An Exhibitionshowing A ctsof Negroae
ISenior Immigration officer on the internal audit function. He
July 1. 1969. He was is based at the main branch on ... 5:30 p.m. also
'...transferred to the Department Bay Street. Pat, as he is
of Local Government as an popularly known, joined the A Papnt surrounding the Lives of Prominent
Assistant Commissioner on bank in 1971 and was placed Negro Slaves ... 30 p.m.
February 1,.1972 on an accelerated training Sunday, August 11th, 1974
Mrs Gamble marries After a period of training he programme. Married to the uI t
took over the Exuma District former Clarissa Wilson, they
MRS. PATRICIA GAMBLE and Mr. Samtn K in December 1972 and have three children and reside S l
Cairo, were married on July 27. The wedding t-ook p1ce administered it until February in Boyd subdivision. Taylor Street Nassau
the garden of the bride's Villaqe Road h)me Ti of 1973 when he was postedto Refreshments will be served immediately following
will reside in Cairo, and Nassau. the Kemp's Bay district, where WELTON FOX has been
-" he is presently stationed, appointed manager of the i
CHAPEL ON T HILL Commissioner Brennen Airport branch. Born in Nassau
CHAPEL ON THE HILL an''dctda h atr
_.q pe'_ ,' joined the public service as an and educated at the Eastern
Nassau Christian and Missionary Alliance Church Assistant Commissioner on Senior School, Mr. Fox joined
Harold Road west of Irdepede ,, ...July 17, 1972 and after a the bank in 1961 and has
HaRevo Weld R oa d west of Independenasto period of training he was served at several branches as
Rev.posted in January, 1973 to the well as at the district manager's
WORSHIP HOUR I1 ..m. GOSPEL HOUR 7:30 p.m. San Salvador district, department. Trade Winds
,From January 18 to May 23 Building. Prior to taking up his
LATTER DAY"CRIPPLED FOR LIFE" of this year Commissioner new assignment. he was
BIBLE TRUTH" Brennen administered the Cat assistant manager-administra-
Island district in tion of Palmdale branch.
AUGUST 14-18 --- BAMA YOUTH CAMP --- ON THE HILL conjunction with San Salvador.
JUNIOR CAMP (9-12 YRS.)AND TEEN CAMP $8PER CAMPER lie continues to administer the VALE-NTINE GRIMES has
San Salvador district, but been appointed assistant
handed ov er the Cat Island manager loans, main branch.
district in May. Mr. Grimes joined thle bank in
SODIRI O TCommissioner Flowers 1966 after alttending St. John's

Assistant Commissioner on School. In I19) he was
Sun Sch: 10 a.m July 17, 1972, and after a awarded a Royal Bank James
Preaching: 11 a.m. 7:30 p.m. period of training he was Muir scholarship under which
Wed Prayer & Praise 730 p.m posted to the Long Island he enrolled at the University of
Wed: Prayer & Praise: 7:30 p.m. MR. & MRS. SOLOMON ODUBANJO district on February 24, 1973 the West Indies. Mona. lamaicz
Fri: Youth Fellowship: 7:30 p.m. where he is presently stationed, and attai ed a blachelor of art st
A CHRIST-CENTRED-SOUL INNING
Pastor- FRIENDLY & INFORMAL CHURCH. JOY COOPER WEDS
I H. Mills Ph 5-1339 P.O. Box N3622.
i__ _ _ _1__! I() ') R was married t( Richard (Gartlan at Calvary
I pi (hu h. I Iakc Land. Florida on Friday. July 19.
.I, is the daughter of Mrs. James N. Cooper and the late.
R .]\alll1cs N Cooper, former pastor of the New Testament
AR E P R U IlI,,st (hCh Mid the fIounder of Nassau Christian Academy.
CAREER OPPORTUNITY Iu, m iI son of Mr. and Mrs. William Gartlan of
li- aiul ( t. S mu11] Carolina.
Ihe w\cdding ceremony was performed by the Rev. Di,,:, B,-
Bull TinitT, P'astor of Calvary Baptist and Rev. Howard Mills of
\ssal" McDONALD
:,r tlos' wanttin, to oin the RKYl I f.tI I IC hiT ide \_is given in marriage by her brother, James Dusty MISS ROSENELL
Profession, Intercontinental Rc.iall\ (fIers I C oI pcer and her sister, Tammy Cooper. served as the 'dto
chance to become involved in thi, rewardJin, ma.iid-(ot-hmnour. The bridesmaids were, Candy Martin, sister of who is to be arrie
business. Applicants should be bCtwL'en e's lthe bride (Corinne Cooper. sister-in-law of the bride; Pamela
23 to 35 with Iligh School Standard IlJT5cT and Jill Morford. MR. DAVID JEFRE cOLLINS
Education. Successful applicants will be gien William Gartlan, father of the groom, served as bestman.
theoretical and on the job training. D)airell and Keith Gartlan. brothers of the groom along with on August 24th,974
ttMchalc Watt and Richard Martin were the ushers.
N -oltoi was rendered by Mrs. Marguerite Harvey of Grand Turk
Apply to Perso n nel I)epartmienl and Juanita Wren of Lakeland was the organist. Karen Ann has chosen as her
Intercontinental Realty. P. O. Bo 1[260. ('leIman (fT Nassau was the flower girl and David Harvey of O
Freeport, (Grand Bahania. T.'elphot]ne (IT Trod liik served as the ring-bearer. '-cONTOUR GREY" byO
373-3020. Folhowing the ceremony, a reception was held in thes srr
IFclhlw.hip itall of the church. +
\ltcr a honeymoon trip to the West Coast Beach, the couple i,
s ill eside in Winston-Salem where both of them are students at

Pined mlon Bible Clee _

NASSAU AND FREEPORT
JOY GARTLAN (nee Cooper)
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IIIIII II IIII llIla I II II II I~iMOiiNiiO








THE TRIBUNE . Saturday, August 10, 1974


P'" .


FOLKLORE GROUP

CALLS OFF VISIT


MR. BASIL ALBURY,
Assistant Director of Tourism
and Coordinator of the
Bahamas Goombay Summer
announced that the
performance of the Dominican
Rep.tbfic. Folklore Group
scheduled for.tomorrow at Le
Cabaret Theatre and Monday
at Kasbah Celebrity Room of
El Casino, Freeport, has been
cancelled due to the
inauguration ceremonies of the
Dominican Republic president.
The 26-member dance group
was scheduled to arrive in the
Bahamas during the weekend
as part of the Artists in
Concert programme.
Mr. Albury, who has been in
close contact with the
performers, said he was. told
that the trip to the Bahamas
was cancelled "because the
president has requested the
group to perform next week at
his inauguration ceremonies."


"The group has conveyed to
me its sincere regret in not
being able to leave the country
at this particular time," Mr.
Albury said. "The Ministry
regrets any inconvenience the
cancellation of the
performance might have
caused."
The next performance of
Artists in Concert takes place
on August 18 when the
Auxiliary of the Bahamas
School of the Theatre appears
in "Black Magic Company '74"
under the direction of Mrs.
Shirley Hall Bass.
DRIFTER INDICTED
NEW YORK A
56-year-old drifter who said he
had a grudge against- the
Roman Catholic church has
been indicted for arson and
murder in connection with a
succession of church fires on
July 29. An elderly priest died
in one of the fires.


mggWWWmCLIP AND SAVEMMIi miM


|u is convenience.. .
Nassau to Frewot...
Effective August 6th

r3 Jets dailY. I


LA to Nassau, too! I
LEAVE ARRIVE FLT LEAVE ARRIVE FLT
J NASSAU FREEPORT No. FREEPORT NASSAU No.
1.7:30 am 8:00 am 30 8:30 am 9:00am 31
2.9:30 am 10:00 am 32 1:00 pm 1:30 pm 33
"3.2:45pm 3:15pm 34 3:45 pm 4:15pm 35
'4. 7:15pm 7:45 pm 38 8:15 pm 8:45 pm 39



.3 >
U P. S. Bahamasair Miami Service is all jet
From both Nassau and Freeport


I For relations call:
S Nassau 7-851 I; Freport 352-8341; Miami 526-5680
iii ii i


a


ia


Wong gets things done the right way


WHEN "THE Human Resources
Institute. Limited" recently decided to
incorporate a daily exercise programme
into its exciting and unique "road to
success" personal development course,
Paul Reilly, President of the institute, set
out to acquire the best possible talent
available to put the exercise programme
together.
He did not have to look very far for he
found everything he was looking for right


here in the Bahamas. Initially Reilly
commissioned Hubert Wong of Wong's
Health Studio and a member of the
International Federation of Bodybuilders
to put to-gether the daily IS minute'
exercise programme.
Then the institute engaged the services
of Enaerald's modelling agency, owned
and operated by top Bahamian fashion
model Emerald Glinton.
The modelling agency supplied one of


it's top models Phylis Albury.
Phylis is featured doing all of the
exercises in the institute's printed'
brochure which is given to all students
attending "the road of success" personal
development courses held throughout the
Bahamas.
Photographs show: (left to right)
Hubert Wong, Phylis Albury pnd Paul
Reilly at Reilly's villa on Paradise Island.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
28 Troubles
1. Pinnacle 31 Rugged rock
5 Auto 33 School test
framework 35 Buckshot
12. Aspect "-36 Rich soil
13 Marked with 38 Cogwheels
stripes 40 Twitching
14 Lowboy 42. Grimace
16 Physician 44 French article
17. Sodium 45 Market place SO
symbol 47. Knitting
18 Ring implement
20. Black gram 50. Desired
21 Bookof maps 52.Soup
23. Dry measure ingredient
25. About 53 Golfer Lee
26 M Coty 54. Ship's jail


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THE TRIBUNE --.- Sa-udy, Aus.s 10, 1174


' P^^BI Neasy A


THE TRIBUNE S day, Augut


\:rT.ed Today: Bahama
P a -' ) Luih. Emerald Seas,
S.- and Southward
4s;;ed today: Domburgh
A Southward
IDES
i : !0:37 a.m. and 1:24
o 6, 3:38 a.m. and 7:45

THE WEATHER
t and Tomorrow:
or the chance of
S-. showers


Wind: Southeast 10-20
m.p.h.
Sea: Slight: Occasionally
moderate
Max: 90 Min:75
Humidity: 66 percent
Bar Pres: 30.04

SUN
Rises: 5:41 a.m. Set: 6:50


S 1:18 p.m. Set: 1:07


NOTICE
S L is hereby given that MITCHEL EUGENE of South
Road. Nassau is aoolvina to the Minister
; e for Nationality and Citizenship, for
S. ation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
S who knows any reason why naturalisation should
S 3,nted should send a written and signed statement
S ts within twenty-eight days .rom'the 3rd day
:.: ienship. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
L assau.




NOTICE
i is hereby given that FRANCIS HUMES of Kemp
S! on' Alley is applying to the Minister responsible
otlavity and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a
..f.. The Bahamas, and that any person who knows
S--n why naturalisation should not be granted should
Swrtten and signed statement of the facts within
.. e't days from the 3rd day of August 1974 to The
S- responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
l of Home Af fairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
.-TCE is hereby given that ELVELYN CELEST
. ME of First Street The Grove Nassau Bahamas
Sjpplyng to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
.nship,for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
S.. s ny person who knows any reason why
-iation should not be granted should send a written
i iq-ed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
-the 10th day of August 1974 to The Minister
p-:..0ble for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
i i Ais, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
'. L is hereby given that NATHAN ANTONIO
'ME o ..f First Street The Grove Nassau Bahamas
: j inq to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
,_'e--n ship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
That any person who knows any reason why
,il., ? nation should not be granted should send a written
Wnd si necd statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
fr' m the 10th day of August 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


St. Joseph's honour



silver jubilee



of their pastor


i


S SAINT JOSEPH's parish
honoured its Pastor. R.eri nd
John I Sullivan. SS.CC., at a
reception on Wednesday night.
July 31, in the Church hall.
The occasion was the 25th
anniversary of the pastor's
ordination to the priesthood.
The celebration began with a
concelebrated mass of
:h..ink, 'iinir in Saint Joseph's
church with 14 Priests and two
Deacons of the Catholic
Church.
Reverend Andrew Jahn,
SS.('(CC., pastor of Saint Francis
de Sales church in Marsh
Harbour, Ahaco. was the
speaker at the mass. The
bucharistic celebration was
sung by Saint Joseph's senior
choir, directed by Mr. Harold
Woodside and Mr. Cyril Bakei
at the organ.
Among the gifts received
were a hand crocheted alter
cloth, a gift of Mrs. Viola
('ambridge; a Silver Jubilee
,ake from Mrs. Theresa
Armbrister baked by Miss
Naomi Albury: a clock-radio
from the Fathers of the Sacred
Hearts, to which congregation
Fr. Sullivan belongs; sonic
choice wines from the Haitian
Apostalate. and from the
people of Saint Joseph's a
purse with $294.
Mr. Harold \,. ..l.,,' was
toastmaster at the reception
and introduced Mrs. flazel
Thompson, the principal


X-WORD SOLUTION


more aggravating than the
others "among a group of
them" is very unlikely. If
one is found offensive,
theI will probably all be,
they will probably all be,


since they voice the same
views.
7. NIPPER not kipper.
"Point to" the claw
(NIPPER) of a crab or
lobster and "ask mom
what it is." But he would
"ask what fish" a kipper
"is," since the clue states
they are "in a fish store."
9. CALLS not falls. If the
"rich, middle-aged man
CALLS for her," the
"daughter" is going out
with him, about which "a
mother who's particular
will naturally be quite
concerned." Though he
"falls for her," there is no
indication that the
"daughter" has fallen
"for"" him and.
consequently, no obvious
need for "concern."
11. TAIL not jail or nail.
"Overconfident" indicates
that he mistakenly
believes he is fooling the
police which is most apt
for TAIL. since they may
be successfully keeping
tabs on him though he is
unaware of it. But there is
no uncertainty about
whether he has been
jailed/nailed, since each
instance is one of fact.
12. PEST not nest. The clue
word, "undetected,"
suggests that you ought to
try to find it favoring
PEST. Unnoticed, for
example, would be a
better description of the
situation as' regards a nest.
15. PETS not bets or sets.
"Restricting" the freedom
of PETS, as animate
beings, makes a
straightforward answer.
Strictly speaking, it's
humans that are being
"restricted" in the placing
of bets or the use of sets
(e.g. radio). Jets and nets
are too vague.
18. CRAB not Arab. "Of one
CRAB," yes, and other
sea creatures (e.g., lobster,
starfish, seahorse, etc.).
But hardly "one Arab"
only "in a geographic
magazine's pictorial essay
on" the Arabian world -


Jahn, SS.CC., Rene Gaudin,
SS.CC., Magnus Wenninger,
O.S.B., Arnold Dittberner,
O.S.B., Silvan Bromenshenkel,
O.S.B., George Boogmans,
S.M.A., Albert James, S.M.A.,
Leonard Hudswell, S.F.M.,
Remy David, O.S.B., Michael
Kelly, SS.CC., with Deacon
Lawrence Bethell and Deacon
Peter Rahming.
His Lordship, Most
Reverend Paul Leonard
Hagarty, O.S.B., was unable to
attend the Silver Jubilee
celebration because he had to
undergo minor surgery.
However, he concelebrated
mass with Fr. Sullivan and Fr.
Kelly, present pastors of Saint
Joseph's, on Sunday, August 4,
at the 9 a.m. Mass at Saint
Joseph's Church.


speaker, and Mrs. Doris
Bullard, who made the
presentation of the purse and
check to Fr. Sullivan, the gift
from the people of Saint
Joseph's. Fr. Michael Kelly,
SS.CC., on behalf of the
'..n iiegi.ioii of the Sacred
Hearts, presented their gift to
Fr. Sullivan. Fr. Sullivan,
responding with wit, wisdom
and humour, acknowledged
with thanks the gifts and
sentiments received.
The planning committee
included -Mrs. Doris Bullard,
Mrs. Zoe Galanis, Mrs.
Carmetta Basden, Mrs. Cynthia
Elliott, Mrs. Audrey Wright,
Mrs. Ereleen Christie, Sister
Noella Smith, O.S.B., Mrs.
Jennie Ramsey, Mrs. Alfreda
Smith, Mrs. Albertha Roberts,
Mrs. Barbara Tynes, and Fr.
Michael Kelly, SS.CC.
Fr. Sullivan was born in
Providence, Rhode Island,
U.S.A., the son of the late


p.m.
MOON
Rises:
p iTI


John F. And Ellen Walker
Sullivan. On June 7, 1949 Fr.
Sullivan was ordained a priest
in the crypt of the Shrine of
the Immaculate Conception in
Washington, D.C.
He is a professed member of
the Fathers and Brothers of the
Sacred Hearts of Jesus and
Mary. Before coming to the
Bahamas, most of his
priesthood was served as a
parish priest in the Diocese of
Fall River, Massachusetts. He
has been pastor at St. Joseph's
for the past two and a half
years.
Concelebrants of the Silver
Jubilee Eucharistic Celebration
with Fr. John F. Sullivan,
SS.CC. were: Right Reverend
Monsignor John Finger, Vicar
General of the Catholic
Diocese of Nassau; Very Rev.
Elias Achatz, O.S.B., Prior of
Saint Augustine's Monastery;
Reverends Patrick Holmes,
Benjamin Collins, Andrew


FR. JOHN F. SULLIVAN


at least a female in her
Muslim veil and a male in
his headdress.
CLUES DOWN:
1. JAVANFSI not Japanese.
There are so many
Japanese movies,
commercial newspaper
and magazine articles,
etc., that "one's
preconceived notions
about Japanese customs"
gleaned from them. "are"
far more "likely to be"
right than "one's notions
about JAVANESE
customs," about which
there is little publicity by
comparison.
4. TRIO not trip. "You
shouldn't be hopeful,
necessarily" indicates that
"you" would expect it to
be "better," which is
more to the point for
some supposed advance in
music that "a TRIO"
which "is different" could
provide. But it's not
usually the case that one
wants a "different" kind
of trip, but rather "a trip"
to a place one doesn't
know.
5. SURELY not sorely.
"SURELY in need of
good advice," as to the
give-and-take needed for
harmony in marriage.
Sorely is too strong for
lovers' tiffs.
8. PLATTER not plaster.
"For best results, care
should be taken" not to
get oil from your fingers
on a PLATTER and in
placing it on the turntable
not to scratch it. "For
best results," it's rather in
applying plaster that "care
should be taken."
10. FOOL not tool. "It's" not
"surprising that a clever
person can make" good
"use of" a perfectly good
tool. What "is sometimes
surprising" is that even
"a" below average
"person" (FOOL) can be
turned to good use with
the right guidance. Pool is
too vague.
13. YEW not dew. More apt
"in" a YEW (defined as: a
d ark-leaved, evergreen
tree"). "Birds hopping


about in" the dewy grass.
or a dewy bush, say,
rather than "in" the dew
alone.
16. SKIRT not shirt Truer
for this positive clue. if "a
SKIRT shrinks," since its
proper fit will almost
certainly be affected But
a loose-fitting sports shirt.
for instance, may still he
perfectly all right. "'it" it
"shrinks the first time"
only. Thus. the type of
shirt should be qualified
in the clue.
17. MAKE not take. Even the
average fellow is likely to
"take an opportunity"
offered to him. or if he


EXPLANATIONS OF1
MORI DIFFICULLT (CLFS
CLUES ACROSS:
3. STOCKS not stacks For
"a gang of thieves big
STOCKS" is more apt.
Whether or not the
"goods" are stored in
stacks would be
immaterial-
6. MANNER not banner.
One Particular
Sd e m onstrator s
MANNER." perhaps
arrogant and hostile where
the others are not. "could
logically" cause the
hrh. ., ..cl i onlooker" to
"take offense." But for
one banner to be so much


Minister has right to

veto love songs


By Abigail Van Buren
a 1974I ChllCa.TrtwnI-N. Y. News Sy., I.
DEAR ABBY: We live in a small town and have always
belonged to the Presbyterian church.
Our daughter is going to be married and wants a church
wedding, so we went to our minister to discuss the wedding
plans with him.
When our daughter told the minister that she wanted two
special love songs sung at her wedding, he said: "I will not
allow love songs to be sung in MY church!" (Get that,
Abby: "HIS" church.)
Does he have the right to dictate what kind of songs will
be sung at our daughter's wedding? Rush your reply,
please. UPSET
DEAR UPSET: To quote from the rules of all United
Presbyterian Churches in the U.S.A.: "The Christian
marriage ceremony is a service of worship before God,
normally conducted within the house of God. Reverence
shall be expected on the part of all present, and the service
shall be under the sole direction of the minister. Such music
as accompanies the ceremony should direct attention to
God, Who sanctifies marriage, and special care should be
taken to assure that it is suitable and reverent."
Even though some ministers will bend the rules a little in
order to accommodate some parishioners, not all will, so if
your minister chooses to go strictly by the book, he is within
his rights.

DEAR ABBY: The incident was as follows: I recently
attended a lounge show. (The entertainers were friends of
mine.) Since I had seen the show before. I decided to read a
book and listen to the performance at the same time. (I have
extraordinary powers of concentration, and am capable of
doing many things at once. Frequently, I will watch TV.
listen to the radio, and read.)
My friends who were performing interpreted my reading
during their show as an act of rudeness. I meant no offense,
but I have been severely criticized for this.
What are your thoughts? VEGAS

DEAR VEGAS: I agree with your friends. Even though
you may be able to read and listen at the same time (and
had already seen the show), the others in the audience, and
the performers, might get the impression that you were
bored.
In the future, demonstrate your "extraordinary powers of
concentration" at home, and give live entertainers the
courtesy of your undivided attention.

DEAR ABBY: I met a man while on my vacation and we
hit it off beautifully together. (I'm divorced and so is he,
and we have a lot in common.)
The last time we were together, he made a remark about
women who wear wigs. (He didn't like them.)
Abbv. I was wearing a wig (and had worn one every time
we were together), but he didn't know it.
He is coming to visit me, and I don't know whether. I
should let him see me without my wig or not. My wigs do a
lot for me so I very seldom go without one.
,I don't want to spoil my chances with this man, but I
can't fool him forever. MY SECRET

DEAR MY: Maybe he's subtly trying to tell you that
he's flipped his wig for you, and he wishes you'd flip yours
back into the wig box. You'd be wise to let him see you
without it. That way, if your relationship ever develops into
something more serious, he can't say you deceived him.


-I


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CECELIA LOLITA
HAMILTON of Poincianna Drive, Nassau N.P. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of August 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Arfairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


I





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2.3





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ex
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and
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11


I


sees it. However, it takes
"the bright, enterprising
man" especially to MAKE
one, where it doesn't
exist, something the
average fellow isn't
capable of doing.
19 BOYS not boss. More apt
of BOYS who are juniors
"in an office with a big
staff," where there are so
many superiors to order
them about. A boss,
overseeing "a big staff,"
will have more people to
whom to delegate
authority and logically
should "be" less "busy"
than one with a smaller
"staff."












[E TRIBUNE -. Saturday, August 10, 1974


Sr aud t
hecn s


SHIRLEY ST.
NOW 'Slllo"INt. thru
thursday, "The Midnight
in"matinee, at 2.30 and
1.50, evening 9 p.m. Parental
disrection is advised.
Starts Friday "Thunderbolt
$d Lightfoot" matinees at
2.30 and 4.45, evening 9.00.
Two of Hollywood's most
engaging and popular stars,
Clint Eastwood and Jeff
Bridges, are intriguing. cast in
the title roles of "Thunderbolt
and Lightfoot," a
contemporary crime drama.
Produced by Robert Daley
and directed and written by
Michael Cimino, the film is
being released by United
Artists.
It is the compelling and
exciting story of a colorful
group of bank robbers
masterminded by Eastwood,


NOW SHOWING
*AT 8:10& 11:31

SUGAR HILL
andi her -,
ZOMBIE
HIT MEN! *




colorW by oab il
an Ameriean an n stlaPictu
PLUS AT 10:01 3


UpellS 7 PI,. "--NO WS Stal
p XCLUS IVF
See 2 features late as v
NOW thru THURS!
"DOLL-SQUAD" 8: 15 a,
"CREAMATORS" t10





,T~j ^fl .Ahf


who plays Thunderbolt, an
experienced safe rackerr, who
uses high-powered artillery to
blast open bank vauhls.
It also is the Ntorr of the.
strong bends hieween the
veteran robber nd f noL%
young friend, Lightfoot.
played by Bridges
Two other mn mberb of the
gang are portrayed b\ (George
Kennedy and Gc,tillrc l.ewi,
''ThunderhI nt nind
Lihif. .,t" is .a MJlpaso
Company film.

WULFF RD.
NOW SHOWING, "Three
the Hard Way" plus "Buck and
the Preacher" Sntndj.,\.
showings continiu".IS IroL
4.30, Monday lthlti t ridta
matinee continuous Irom I 45.
evening 8.3 0 Parente.il
discretion is advised.

SAVOY


SAl tRI)\Y night 30
through Tuesda. "Black Bell
Jones" plus "Brother on the
Run" Sunday through Tuesday
matinee continuous from 2.30,
evening 8.30. Plus late feature
Tuesday night. No one under
18 will be admitted.
Producers Fred Weintraub
and Paul M. Heller and director
Robert Clouse who teamed up
to produce "Enter the Dragon"
has been at it again, however
this time t is a black action
drama with a kung fu twist.
Jim K. ii. has the title role
as a martial arts expert who
battles the Mafia to save a
school of self-defence in the
heart of Los Angeles' Watts
District.
The screenplay, written by
Oscar \\! liu, who also served
P as an associate producer, is
based on a story by Alex Rose
and Weintuaub and casts Gloria
l Hcndry as the attractive female
lead, a lady as skilled as Kelly
is in the martial arts.
Miss Hendry has been in
both "Black Caesar" movies
and "Live and Let Die" and
here displays tine fighting
form. Farly sequences feature
Scatman Crothers, an offbeat
choice for the role of the head
t s:15 ot the karate academy. There ;s
0 a lot of ethnic humour in the
*5 movie as Crothers brings his
comic skills into focus.
: 40 o Hie adds to the balance of
9 the picture.
Wednesday through Friday,
oil "The Rats are Coming" plus
"The Man with two Heads"
A matinee continuous from 2.30.
evening 8.30. Plus late feature
PG| Friday night.
:! Hope Stansbury, Jacqueline
att. I


LAWN SERVICE
__FERTILIZE--FUNGICIDE
NEWLY RENOVATED T PEST CONTROL
RESTAURANT NOW OPEN TROPICAL 2-2157

I*-H l l l I I I
ma NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
lMatinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-10050


The most fascinating
murder mystery in years.

BURT LANCASTER,



... SUSAN CLARK
CAMERON MITCHELL
Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold.

a pg

Now thru Tuesday Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee Starts at 2:30 Sunday Continuous
Evening 8:30 from 5:00
Monday Continuous
BLACK BELT JONES" PG. from 3:00
Jim Kelly, Gloria Hendry "RAGE" PG
PLUS George C. Scott,
"BROTHER Richard Basehart
ON THE RUN" R. PLUS
"COME BACK,
No one under 18admitted. CHARLESTON BLUE" PG.
Raymond St. Jacques,
'Phone 2.2534 Godfrey Cambridge



NOW SHOWING
Sunday Continuous from 4:30-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee Continuous from 1:45, Evening 8:30

EMAMU=. L WOLF

ROWM





RKIMaT AR WAY *

AND I


PONmBR WAHNT


Skarvellis, Noel Collins, Joan
Ogden, Douglas Phair, Beewick
Kaler and lan Innes already
acclaimed for their horrorific
character impersonations have
been brought together for the
spine-,hilling, sadistically
suspenseful movie. "The Rats
Are Coming
As such. the5 form part of
one large family -- the
Mooneys who live in a
desolate section of 19th
Century England and manage
to keep their secret from
others.
IheN are were-wolves.
Berwick Kdler portrays
Malcolm, who is completely
deranged and kept locked up in
the cellar of the mansion with
.manjn )dd animals.
-\part from him, they all
seem to be a very ordinary
family% despite the true facts.
Ilope Stansbury plays
Monica, the weirdest member
uf the family who has an
allinity tor rodents. She keeps
a pet rat, but when she
L ud d en y becomes
disenchanted with it, she cuts
it to bits. She also gets her
kicks from strapping and
torturing the demented
Malcolm at every opportunity.
On a night when there is a
full moon, and while the
family is arguing, they one by
one become werewolves and
attack each other. Diana,
portrayed by Jacqueline
Skarvellis, shoots them with a
gun that has silver bullets and
kills them.
After the funeral, she and
her husband. Ian Innes, return
to Mooney Manor. He wants to
pack and leave immediately.
Diana refuses to leave her
palatial home. Gerald says if
she won't go, he is leaving
without her. Diana tells Gerald
that she has a surprise for him.

Festival

awards
THE NATIONAL Jumbey
Festival of Arts & Crafts ends
with a presentation of awards
in the Village Theatre tonight.
On hand to receive prizes
will be the winning bands and
the winning Quadrille Groups.
Nassau winners in the band
completion are: 1st Soul
Makers "Jumbey Spirit",
2nd Burrows & Rahming -
"Post Independence Song"1
3rd The Combinations -
"Jumbey Goatskin".
These groups will be
appearing in this final concert.
Also featured will be the Cat
Island Mites, The Winning
Quadrille Group.
Tony McKay, The "Obeah
Man" will be making his final
appearance in Nassau.
Show time is 10:00 p.m.


GAIRY WARNING
PORT-OF-SPAIN Premier
Eric Gairy of Grenada says
"over-ambitious Com-
monwealth Caribbean militants
bent on toppling governments
and changing institutions
overnight will be very
disappointed, if they seek help
from black Africa."
Gairy made his statement
after attending the Pan African
congress in Tanzania.


Mrs. Helena King of 906, 6th Street, New
York, N.Y., is all smiles as she is presented
vouchers for free hotel accommodations at the
Ambassador Beach Hotel and Golf Club,
formerly the Sonesta Beach Hotel and Golf
Club, for next year's Bahamas Goombay
Summer Festival.
Making the presentation is Mr. Ellison A.
Thompson, Permanent Secretary to the
Ministry of Tourism.
How did she manage to win such a prize?
Mrs. King was the holder of the winning ticket
for the "Win a Goombay Vacation to


Goombay Summer '75" drawn recently.
The programme is sponsored by the
Bahamas Hotel Association in cooperation
with the Ministry of Tourism and the Nassau
and Paradise Island Promotion Board.
The drawing is held each Saturday. during
the 3 p.m.-7 p.m., Shopers' Mall one of the
outstanding attractions of Goombay Summer.
To win is that they be present at the raffle
with the ticket given them when they checked
in at their hotel. In order to stand a chance of
being a winner, a visitor must have with him a
ticket given him on booking in at his hotel.


HI-FASHION ROCK STEADY to the sweet soul-music of the Mighty Makers is Ladies' Night's showtime feature every
Wednesday at the Coyaba Room, Paradise Island. On stage the Coyaba are Bedle McKenzie, Priscilla Rollins (far right) and
Emerald's modelling troup (1-r): 4nne Johnson, Ruthie Lightbourne, Emerald Glinton, Peggy Knowles and Wendy Sands.


THE BROAD luxurious lounge packed full of people
quietens as lights reveal the stage. A group of young men
stand posed for action.
Then with a blast of brass, voice -and pounding sound,
you're whirled into the whizz-bang action of that famous
act from up north the Canadian Conspiracy.
Arriving early in August for a full month's engagement,
this group of seven young men has arrived fresh from a
season in the Maritime Provinces of Canada where they
have achieved the distinction of being "the only band ever
to receive standing ovations night after night." And that
not surprising when you see their first-rate show.
Full power and youthful male exuberance, their
performance excells in excellent musical arrangement,
perfect timing and a glorious sense of comedy. Every ounce
of feeling, from pathos to comedy, is extracted from their
broad repertoire ranging from Motown to Broadway. They
throw new light onto old favourites and often brighten
their renderings of popular songs with new meanings.
Listen and enjoy their whisperings, yelling cooing for
instance in "Sheri Baby Come Out Tonight" or enjoy the
nuances they put into "Hosanna Hosanna" from Jesus
Christ Superstar when "Christ you know I love you, did
you see I waved" is full of the sense of superstar
worshippers, sheeplike followers responding with eager
beaver enthusiasm.
With this group, it's as important to watch as to listen.
The dance gyrations, the miming and comic antics show
great skill and sense of timing. Bespectacled Doug Jackson
probably leads in this with his zany grimaces and
outrageous sense of comedy. However, each member of the
group excells in his own way from spry and gravel-voiced
Rick Voigt to that gangling blonde giant of a singer, Mike
Heath, and from their very capable leader Al Glover to
electronic organist Steve Beach. Others in the group are
Albi Koteles, and Gary Green.
They will be playing nightly, except Mondays. at the
Tradewinds Lounge at Loew's Paradisec Island Hotel until
the end of August. Performances are at 10:40 and 12:50.




Exciting things are


happening at the


fabulous Trade Winds

Bar & Lounge

PARADISE ISLAND


NOW APPEARING :






Showtimes Nightly: 10:40 and 12:40 p.m.
Make the evening complete with a gourmet
dinner In the Imperial Dining Room. Dinner
from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


"t














THE TRIBUNE -* Saturday, August 10, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV-TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


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

Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815

C16331
2 acres CABLE BEACH, Zoned
Commercial. in heart of area
proposed for convention and
hotel centre. 180 feet frontage
on West Bay Street. Buy now
before price increases.
$125,000. Make an offer!
45 Acres, PRIME
INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL
LAND, opposite Public Works
Bldg, Interfield Rd. Serious
inquiries only. Chester
Thompson, phone 24777,
evenings, 42035.

FOR SALE
C16357
45 ACRES Prime Commercial
or Residential Property
situate between Pepsi Cola and
Brewery opposite PWD
building JFK DRIVE. Adjoins
Stapledon Gardens. Selling
below market value. Can sell
from 5 acres up to 45 acres.
Ideal for development the
price would surprise you'
DIAL 22033, 41197 and ask
for NICK DAMIANOS.

FOR SALE
C016307
Excellent opportunity to buy
desirable property on
Carmichael Road well-situated
and containing attractive
two-bedroom residence on
nearly ten acres of land with
additional 8 acres under
nominal lease extending to
Corrie Sound. Property
beautifully developed with
fruit trees and coconut palms,
city water, electricity and
stand-by generator plus about
15 wells for irrigation. Asking
$80,000 furnished.

Large three-bed, two-bath
residence desirable hilltop
Montagu area. Living room,
Bahama Room. separate dining
room, spacious kitchen.
Detached garage, maid's room,
laundry. Asking $55,000
furnished.

Desirable three-bed, three-bath
residence, quiet area off
Eastern Road. Living room.
separate dining room, family
room, etc. Large lot, fruit tries
$75,000 furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD
Phone 21041/2/3/4.

C16118
PRIVATE BEACH AND
LAKE. Spacious lots, 70 x
100. $75 DEPOSIT. NO
INTEREST CHARGES.
Salesman on duty
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. Model House every
Saturday and Sunday, 12 to 6
Tel: 4-1141 any day or night
or 2-4148. MORLEY &
O'BRIEN REAL ESTATE
(BREA BROKERS).

C16155
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.

C16393
CAPE SANTA MARIA CLUB.
LONG ISLAND. BAHAMAS
Spectacular property for sale,
bounded by 500'of sea on one
side, and 500 of deep water
lagoon on the other, with 200
dock in place and large
dockhouse. A dredged channel
gives access to the dock. Ideal
for either a yacht marina or
private residential use. Price
$25,000. For further
information call Mr. Paul
Bethel 2-4196-9.

C16388
PRIVATE PARTY SELLS
LAND
BUY WITHOUT A
MIDDLE MAN


CASH OR BANK LOAN
PHONE 53910

FOR SALE OR RENTj
C16370
4 bedroom 2 bathroom
unfurnished semi-hilltop
airconditioned house. Large
yard, centrally located in
Shirley Park Avenue.
$43,000-$350 ($525 rent
furnished). Phone 28293 -
34527.

S FORRENT
C16293
COLONIAL MANOR
APARTMENTS. Collins Ave.,
2nd. Terrace. Furnished, 1
bedroom, airconditioned
apartments with swimming
pool and laundry facilities.
ALSO Large furnished two
leldroom town house. Same
Optitlon. Phone 28808,
.tmt' 10 a.m. 1 p.m.


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT CARS FOR SALE FO SALE MARIE SUPPLIES NOINCEMENTS I ELP MNTED HELP WANTED


C16277
STORE ON MACKEY
STREET SOUTH., In good
business location. Suitable for
shop or office. Phone 28086

C16136
LOVELY 2 bedroom
air co nditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.

C16289
ONE THREE BEDROOM..
two bath, airconditioned
furnished home, Queen's
Road, Nassau East. Phone
5 4684 or 2 3750.

C16130
Scriven's Villa's
Air-conditioned efficiency
apartments with kitchenette
directly on a lovely beach in
beautiful Eleuthera. For
further information call 51 748
or 56901. In Eleuthera call Mr.
Hansen Bethel South
Palmetto Point.
Rates: Up to two people
$16.00 a day Discount: weekly
rental 10% and monthly 15%.

C16358
IMMEDIATE occupancy.
Efficiency apartments, close to
town, airconditioned.
basically furnished. $150,000
per month. Call Bert L.
Roberts Ltd. Telephone
2-3177.

C16119
CO TTAGES and
APARTMENTS monthly
airciodned, fully furnished,
maid service available. Lovely
garden and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

C16386
LARGE 2 bedroom apartment,
a irconditioned. furnished.
$280 per month.
Phone 58134

C16379
2 bedroom apartment, Winton
Highway. fully furnished.
balcony with excellent views.
All utilities included. $350 per
month. Phone 21631.


CARS FOR SALE

C16 352

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
USED CAR SPECIAL
"EXECUTIVE
DEMONSTRATORS"
1974 CHEVY IMPALA
Automatic Trans, Air Cond
Radio. Heater, Power Brake.
Power Steering, Power
Windows, White Wall Tyres.
White With Brown Vinyl Top,
Low Mileage AT ONLY
$7(0U 000
1974 CHEVY MALIBU.
Automatic Trans, Air Cond.
Radio, Heater, P/S, P/B, W/W,
Tyres, With Very Low Mileage.
AT ONLY $6400.00.

1973 BUICK CENTURY.
Automatic Trans, Air Cond,
Radio, Heater, P/B, P/S, W/W
Tyres Blue with Blue Vinyl
Top AT THE LOW PRICE OF
$5900 00
1973 CHEVY MALIBU.
Automatic Trans. Console
Shif! Radio, WW Tyres
Bucket Seats. AT ONLY
$4990.00
1972 AUSTIN MAXI 1750 5
DOOR SEDAN. Radio, 5
Speed Trans AT ONLY
$1950 00
1971 TOYOTA COROLA.
Standard Trans, Radio, Air
Cond. W^VN Tyres New Paint
Work Al ONLY $2400 00

1972 MORRIS 1300.
AutomrnatLo Trans, Radio. New
Pain' Work. AT ONLY
$1775 00
1971 JAVELIN SST.
Automatic Trans. Power
Steering. Radio, Safe
Command Brake, Bucket Seats,
W/W Wide Track Tyres, Tape
Deck AT ONLY $2900.00
1969 TOYOTA CORONA.
Automatic Trans. Radio, W/W
Tyres AT ONLY $600.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.
PHONE 56739.
P. O. BOX N-3741


C16334
"LIMOUSINE"
'73 CADILLAC, Black. Black
vinyl top. All extras. "Private"
one owner. Chauffeur driven
Always parked indoors. New
wide white wall tires, spare
never used. Call Miami
305-576-6076 from 6 to 9 p.m.

C16121
TRAVELLING?


For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDY TOURS at
2-4512.



APPROVE D CARGiO
RIGHTS


C16327
FOR' SALE: 4-door
Corona. Automatic.
condition. $1.400.
Phone 22193, ext.
32222 after 6.


Toyota
Good
O.N.O.
22, or


C16330
ONE 1972 DODGE
CHALLENGER. A-I
condition. $400.00 O.N.O.
Telephone Aubrey Kemp,
Rock Sound Eleuthera.

C16397
CAR FOR SALE
MUST SELL
1973 Avenger, low mileage,
reliable for years to come.
$1800. Coral Harbour Gas
Station 77014 Mr. O'Brien.

C16374
1969 TRIUMPH 1360, white
with red interior.
Telephone 34375.

C16351
NEW PROVIDENCE LEASING
LIMITED ARE HAVING A
BIG USED CAR SALE FROM
AUGUST 6th THROUGH
AUGUST 14th. PRICES
HAVE BEEN SLASHED TO
THE LOWEST.
THIS IS THE BIGGEST SALE
WE HAVE YET AND IN
ORDER TO HELP YOU
GET THAT USED CAR JUST
CHECK THE VERY LOW
DOWN-PAYMENTS...
FINANCING AND
INSURANCE ARRANGED
ON THE SPOT. PART
EXCHANGES CONSIDERED .
DON'T MISS THIS BIG
CLEARANCE SALE..............

1973 FORD 3/4 TON TRUCK
IN TOP SHAPE NEW
ENGINE PRICE $4,250.00
Down-Payment $900.00
1971 FORD LTD. Price
$2,950.00 Down-Payment
$800.00
1971 FORD MUSTANG -
MACH 1 Price $4,250.00
Down-Payment $900.00
1969 HILLMAN SUNBEAM
Price $950.00 Down-Payment
$300.00
1971 CHEVY VEGA -Choice
of Two Price $2,350.00
Down-Payment $600.00
1974 FORD CAPRI Price
$1,750.00 Down-Payment
$450.00
1970 FORD ESCOPT Price
$1,350.00 Down-Payment
$300.00
1971 VOLKSWAGEN 1300-
Excellen.t Shape Price
$2,550.00 Down-Payment
$700.00
1970 FORD MAVERICK -
Automatic, Air-conditioned
Price $2,550.00 Down-
Payment $700.00
1969 FORD FALCON Price
$1,275.00 Down-Payment
$300.00
1969 HILLMAN Station
Wagon Price $1,200.00
Down-Payment $300.00
1973 COMMER BUS -
Passenger Vehicle Price
$3,450.00 Down-Payment
$850.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA Price
$1,750.00 Down-Payment
$450.00
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA IN
TIP TOP SHAPE Price
$5,250.00 Down-Payment
$1,000.00
1971 FORD MAVERICK Price
$2,950.00 Down-Payment
$600.00
1971 TRIUMPH 1300 Price
$ 1,400.00 Down-Payment
$400.00
1972 CHEVY VEGA Price
$3,450.00 Down-Payment
$800.00
1971 PLYMOUTH DUSTER
Price $2,850.00 Down.
Payment $600.00
1972 FORD MUSTANG -
Air-conditioned Price $3,950
Down-Payment $800.00
WE HAVE OTHER CARS
FOR CASH WHICH YOU CAN
CHOOSE FROM.

COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
1972 COMMER TIPPER
TRUCK -READY TO GO TO
WORK Price $5,250.00
Down-Payment $1,000.00
THIS VEHICLE CAN BE
SEEN AT MOTOR CENTRE
LTD., THOMPSON
BOULEVARD, NASSAU.

FOR SALE
C16395
14000 BTU airconditioner, in
good condition. No reasonable
offer refused. Phone 54628 or
28245.

C16387
T.V. antenna and office desk.
Call after 5:00 p.m. 51097.


C16107
WOLSEY HALL
FHE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the qualification >ou %ant -
(i C E "o0 and "A' eIetl., a London
Linerii Degree. Professional E-.-
aminalions or Bsimness Suiiids nwolse
Hall founided d in |94gnc se'ou:
* A iuaianice of tuilion until ou pass
) iirciinali.Onal no r.eritci"
An outstanding record of success For
esamplc I"'",, of Wole\ Hall students
passed in the lam 7 ears
Over 75 -ear% of e\perienceresulling in
the most efficient modern methods of
poslal icaching b airmail if required.
*Peronal luilion to meetl our precise
requirementl,
O* Lov feespa'ableh ) instalmenlts
if you ant t o know how to
prepare for a Sucesfaul future
uri for Free prospectus to
Dp. V.E.I.
Egg llyatmgg


C16350
MACKEY ST. DEPARTMENT
STORE.
MACKEY ST. AND
PALMDALE AVE. Opposite
Bar 20 Corner. Telephone
52398.
10% Discount Storewide.
Some items 50% off.
STORE HOURS: Monday -
Friday and Sat. 8 a.m. to 8
p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

C16396
22 NORTH American. 160
H.P. Mercruiser, new engine,
stern drive rebuilt. Excellent
condition $350 0. N. 0.,

One engine rebuilt 160 H.P.
Mercruiser.

CHEVY $700 O.N.O. Call
31642.

C16390
ONE large dining room suite, 8
chairs and side board $700.
2 large Settees $150 each.
Nassau Bicycle Company
28511.

_CRAFT SUPPLES

C16138
NOW In stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Streef:
Decoupage
Clear Cast
Candle Craft
Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.


MARINE SUPPLIES

C16336
17' BOSTON WHALER with
125 h.p. Very good condition.
Phone 28271, 9-5. $2900.00.

C16362
28ft. Twin Screw Cabin Cruiser
Fly Bridge with dual controls,
airconditioned cabin. Excellent
shape $9.000 O.N.O. Please
call 23211-days 34243 --
nights. Ask for Mr. Bruce.

C16335
SALE. New 1974 Robalo 20,
Floatation hull, 135 h.p. tilt.
Open fisherman, centre
console, suntop, canvas,
pompanette, chairs, cushions,
fish bait ice boxes, skiing
equipment, etc.. 7-7766.
C16372
FOR SALE: Bertram 25, twin
150 h.p. Mercruiser. Phone
2-2408

C16394

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD

CHRIS-CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

27 Foot Concorde Sedan. Twin
225 H.P. Chryslers $12,000.00.
27 Foot Concorde Flybridge
sport fisherman. Loaded.

31 foot Chris-Craft Sedan.
Twin Chris 215 h.p. engines.
As new. $19.000.00
22 foot Sloop, excellent with
all sails. Bargain $1800.00.

28 foot Bertram (2) with
flybridge both as new.


AT THE MARINE STORE


Small Seagull outboards are in
stock, standard and long shaft.
Featuring famous Inerlux
yacht paint including the finest
antifouling Tri-lux


AT THE DIVE SHOP
MORE NEW GEAR

AT THE DIVE SHOP

MORE NEW GEAR


Catch bags and gloves in all
sizes and types. More new
bikinis, super fit, bright
colours, quick drying nylon
men's "baggies" trunks, wow!
All colours. Great line of
watches including Buloua,
Aguastar and Seikes. Olympic
goggles for competition
swimmers. All at Nassau's most
complete dive shop. The shop
with the dive flag awning.


P. O. Box N-1658

Telephone 24869
C16122
MOVING?


For expert Packing and
Forwarding by Sea or
Air. Contact E. H.
MUNDY & Co.
(NASSAU) LTD. P. 0.
Box N1893, Nassau,
Phone 2.4511.


APPROVEDPASSENGER
RIGHTS


C 16139
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht.
Phone 32371.

MUST SELL:
C16398
17 foot fibreglass sport boat,
$1800, dependable 40 HP
Johnson completely new paint
and engine overhaul, with
trailer. See at Coral Harbour
Gas Station. 77014 Mr.
O'Brien.

TOWROUE
C16120
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 win.
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 MEMORIAL
C16345















In loving memory of my dear
husband Samuel Young who
departed this life August 11,
1963. Gone but not forgotten
Sleep on dear and take your
rest
I love you but Jesus loves you
best.
Left to mourn: His wife
Marrinetta Young; sister Mrs.
Pearline Johnson; brother
Benjamin Young and a host of
relatives and friends.

C16384


IN sad and loving memory of
our dear husband and father
CARL P. SWEETING, who
departed this life August 10th
1971.
My God my Father while I
stray
Far from my home, in life's
rough way
O teach me from my feart to
say,
Thy will be done.
Left to mourn: Wife Emma,
four sons, three daughters, one
brother, mother, relatives and
host of friends.

I NOUNCEMENTS
C16359
THE PEOPLE'S PENNY
SAVINGS BANK MARKET &
McPHERSON EAST &
GIBBS WULFF ROAD
The Only Bahamian Bank
owned by Bahamians
Serving the Public
Continuously for 22 years
Our Savings Interest Rates are
Competitive with the BIG BANKS
BANKS
OUR PEOPLE ARE
EXPERIENCED AND
FRIENDLY "WE INVITE
YOU TO SAVE WITH US."

C16376
PLAY GOLF at Blue Hill Golf
Course. Par 3 nine holes for
only $2.50 Juniors $1.50.
Driving Range 2 tennis courts,
2 squash courts, table tennis.
Pool tables. Open from 8 a.m.
till midnight. Pro Ken
Lockhart on hand at all times
for golf lessons. Call 36333.

C16241
FEES


NASSAU CHRISTIAN
SCHOOLS FIRST TERM
FEES DUE AUGUST 1st.
($5.00 late fee is applicable
after August 5thj
Office Hours
9 a.m.-- 12 noon
Phone 32641 P. O. Box N3923


C16323
Miss D. E. Raine S.R.Ch.,
M.S.Ch. announces the
commencement of her practice
of Chiropody at Malton House,
Collins Avenue, Nassau,
Bahamas Box N1013,
Telephone 52996.

W TS T RENT

C16306
IF YOU HAVE A HOUSE or
apartment you wish to rent,
please call H.G. Christie Ltd.,
309 Bay Street, Nassau. Phone




C16115
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT -
SALES AND RENTALS For
the very best in Exercise
Equipment, Natural Health
Food and Vitamins, visit
Wong's Health Food Store,
Mackey Street.


I FOUND
C16375
TORTOISESHELL, black and
white kitten, approximately
three months old, wearing flea
collar, Eastern Road near
Creek Corner. Phone Rees
evening 4-1240.



C 16369
The Bahamas Transport,
Agricultural, Distributive, &
Allied Workers Trade Union,
will hold its Annual General
Meeting 10th September,
1974, at the House of Labour,
Wulff Road, at 7:30 p.m. At
this meeting at election of
-officers will take place. All
financial members are asked to
be present.
General Secretary


SCHOOLS
C16325
SAVE on clothing for yourself
and your family. LEARN TO
SEW with and without
patterns.
Competent instructors!
Simplified lessons.
'Enroll NOW for next term.
Registration daily, Mon. -
Sat., 8 a.m. to 8 p:m.
D'ELEGANT SCHOOL OF
FASHION AND
DRESSMAKING.
Corner East Shirley and Fowler
Streets. Telephone 53223.

C16360
WEE WISDOM '
Collins Avenue
Nassau's finest Prep
3 year old Nursery 4 and 5
year old Kindergarten
* Low Tuition
* Supervised Play
* Quality Teaching Programme
* Phonics
* Reading
Call: 32641 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
daily

LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
C16114
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
3-5084 anytime.

POSITION WANTED
C 16340
EXPERIENCED AND FULLY
QUALIFIED Bahamian
Locksmith requires position
with established commercial or
industrial organisation. Call
57620, any time.

l ELP WANTED


C16321
WANTED:
gardener
handyman.
information,
to 5 p.m.


BAHAMIAN
and general
For further
call 24495. 9a.m.


C16126
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. APPLY
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.

C16361
ELECTRICAL STORE ROOM
CLERK. Must be able to drive.
Only experienced persons need
apply. Telephone 3-6644 or
write: William's Electric Ltd.,
P. O. Box N1151, Nassau.

C15396
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Gool basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Must have good
background of electrical
theory.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
electrical maintenance
activities including shop and
field sources, in providing
repair, maintenance,
installation, inspection and
testing service for the entire
plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C16311
APPLICATIONS ARE
INVITED from Bahamians for
a position in our Fleet
Allocation Department.
Applicant with advanced
education preferred, but mu,.t
at least have a high school
education with G.C.E.'s
especially in Mathematics and
English. AGE REQUIRE-
MENTS: under 30.
APPLICATIONS should be
forwarded to the attention of
the ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT, Navlos
Corporation, Post Office Box
N-7796, Nassau, Bahamas.

C16329
INTERNATIONAL
COMPANY REQUIRES
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
IN NASSAU AND
FREEPORT. FULL OR PART
TIME.
Write GB PUBLISHERS INC.,
P. 0. BOX 234, KINGSTON
11, Jamaica, WEST INDIES.

C16322
WANTED: One Labourer. For
further information, Please
phone 24495. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C 16368
BUTLER
Experienced Butler for private
residence required. Call 7-7673
for appointment for an
interview.
C15395
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years power plant experience.
Electrical background will be
an asset.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of electricity as
demand increases or decreases.
Regulates continuous flow of
current to sub-station f r
distribution. Communicates
with mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


ALARMSSECURITY
Lowc's Alarm Services I'h. 3-2042

ANTENNAS
Island TV I'll. 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas llateries l

rra,,s,,,;issii, .....ur
Shell Actinl Slarton I'h. S-2000

BOOKSTORE
rhi (Christian iook)k
Shop I'h. S-8744


C16320
WANTED: One BAHAMIAN
Gardener. Telephone 24495, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m.
C16349
CARETAKER, Gardener and
Maintenance man required for
private dwelling. Only
Bahamians with Health
Certificate need apply in own
hand writing to Box N-98.

C15397
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
PAYLOADER OPERATORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES-
Operates payloader to load
limestone into trucks and
charge clinker, gypsum and raw
materials into feed system.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C16363
ASSISTANT Accountant with
4 to 5 years experience in
Accounts Receivables and
Accounts Payables and General
Ledger. Knowledge of
Computerized accounts and
Computerized inventory would
be helpful. Must have
supervisory capabilities. Please
reply in writing with full
resume stating salary history to
Box 4814, attention
"Comptroller".

C15399
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Diploma in instrumentation
preferred but not essential.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate, test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 4'h. 2-4403


I-ashhinnelr Lid. I'h. 2-2376/7r

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

PAPER
('inimfircial I'aper I hlutse I'lh. 5-9731;

PRINTING
Wii.g%. Primling Ph. 5-4506
I nr'ctivc -
I'rinlrs I'h. 2-4267/S-401 I


BUSINESS FORMS
I ecutOvc RUBBER STAMPS
lIriter I'Ph. 24267/5-4011 Wong's Huihher Stal,ps I'h. 5-4506

KITCHEN CABINETS rhe Trihut I'h. 2-1986
('omI iI a ur '. 311O SPORTS GOODS

Ch liatmp'in Spirts L.a,id ,. 2-1862
CAMERAS
John Bull I'lh. 2-4252/3 TRAVEL
l I'laylours 1Ph. 2-2931/7
DOWNTOWN PARKING I. II.,,c-C ... 2-6/
Milnlhlv HlRate lS ,--MORO
IPhoi. 2-4727(da i) 7.7387(nite) TRUCKING
ENTERTAINMENT J,;nsoC's
AudioiaR ETrucking & Landscaps- 'h. 5-9574
Audi,, Vmisal Mlovie'
I ilhn & I uil,. Service 'h. 2-21 7 Conch salad Trucking
-- Box 5654 I'Ph. 2-4726/3 1562 ..
FLORISTS .
Island I lorit I'lh.2-2702/S-5419 TV REPAIRS

GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES (Channe HIlectrmics Lld.l'h. 3-5478
Moidernistic (,arden & Pet
Madeia h ippin I'iata I'Ph. 2-2568 TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Nassau (f;erd&' Junior trIlhel Ph. 5-1044
Montrose AvenIue' h. 2-4259
HUH"KICANE AWNINGS UPHOLSTERINg
lihn S. (eorge PIh. 2-8421/6 lddie's Utph.iiterinlg Ph. S-9713





m ii"nm a mD erimemts
/$


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rn-rn


J


.... ... ... -_ __ :_ - - --. -- - -


[]m


n


lqqmblm.-


I


-J IM .- . 06!. .. ...I' .. . .


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-21 1


I I












THE TRIBUNE *. Saturday, August 10, 1974



HELP MNTED I H Lp
C16381
WANTED: Display Artist C16385
competent to do Window and FIVE farm la
Shop Displays. Minimum five per week. C
(5) years experience. Salary to Beneby- 57
be negotiated. Apply Display
Dimensions Ltd., P. 0. Box C16383


N.8307, Nassau.

C16347
ONE ASSISTANT COOK
needed immediately at the
Hopetown Harbour Lodge, in
Hope Town, Abaco. Board and
Lodging found. Six days per
week. Salary dependent on
qualifications. Please send
replies to "Harbour Lodge" c/o
P. 0. Box 272, Nassau,
Bahamas.

C16373
Handyman to take care of
garden, clean windows etc.
Apply George Dunkley, P. 0.
Box 1063 Nassau.

C16378
CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH,
Collins Avenue, is seeking the
services of a Caretaker. This
person should have a working
knowledge of carpentry,
plumbing, electricity,
air-conditioning, and general
maintenance. Persons
interested in this job are asked
to telephone 58770 between
the hours of 9:00 A.M. and
1:00 P.M. Monday through
Friday for an appointment to
be interviewed.

C15398
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (TWO)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel layout
and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and follow structural steel
drawings, cut and weld in
accordance with drawing
specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C16392
EXPERIENCED couple
wanted to manage or lease
deluxe, small, successful out
island Club. Distinguished
clientele. Interviewing Tuesday
13th and Wednesday August
14th. Call Mr. Paul Bethel
2-4196-9 for appointment.

C16391
AMBITIOUS and hard working
Bahamian between 21-26 years
required as male management
trainee. Two years business
experience preferred. All
applications in own
handwriting to Adv. C16391,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.


Part-time tutor
girl studying
levels. 3-1313


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C16137
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).

HNELP WANTED
C15414
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
DIRECTOR: Mainly training in
Food & Beverage, overseeing of
staff, cost control in Food &
Beverage Department and
conduct on the job training.
12 years experience required.
Must be able to speak French
fluently. Police Certificate,
health certificate and letters of
references required.
DIRECTOR OF SALES
AGENCY: Be in charge of
Sales Office. Must also be able
to travel abroad and promote
business. 5-7 years experience
required. Must be neat in
appearance. Police Certificate,
health certificate and letters of"
references required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Mailing
'Address: 158 Port Road, West
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.

C15395
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years power plant experience.
Electrical background will be
an asset.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of electricity as
demand increases ordecreases
Regulates continuous flow of
current to sub-station for
distribution. Communicates
with mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
FrMport, Grand Bahama.


WANTED: ]

bourers-male. $39
)ntact Mr. Wilfred
612.


or for 15 year old
for G.C.E. 'O"-
S3.


TRADE. SERVICES

C16133
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ...
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. U. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672


C16333
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs
mowing, trimming, hedging,
tree felling and clearing. Call
5-7810, LAWNS AND
HEDGES.

C16127
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street
YOUR WHIR LPOOL
DISTRIBUTORS OFFER:
Refrigerators, Washers, Dryers,
Compactors, Freezers, Ice
.Makers, Air Conditioners and
Garbage Disposers. With full


warranty on every
appliance we sell.
Service done by factory
mechanics. Telephone
59322.


home

trained
23713,


C16134
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.,
2-4996 or 5-8725


C16112
SEWING MACHINE PARTS
AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box N4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie
Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.


C16110
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
for
INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane, Motor,
etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. 0. Box N1014
Collins Avenue


HELP WANTED
C15424
ENGINEER (ELECTRICAL)
Must have experience in design
of overhead transmission and
distribution circuits. Must
qualify in surveying and
establishing rights of way for
power lines.
Responsible for preparing
construction standards and
system snapping.
Appiy to: Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial & Industrial
Limited, P. 0. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15397
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
PAYLOADER OPERATORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates payloader to load
limestone into trucks and
charge clinker, gypsum and raw
materials into feed system.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15427
Live-in MAID to take care of 3
children and do general
housework. Interested person
must be between the ages of
35-40, honest and good with
children. Salary $35 per week.
Please call Freeport 352-7891.
Mrs. Moore.

C15396
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Must have good
background of electrical
theory.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
electrical maintenance
activities including shop and
field sources, in providing
repair, maintenance.
installation, inspection and
testing service for the entire
plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED

C15430
CLEANER/MAINTENANCE
.MAN
Applicant will be responsible
for general cleaning of toilets
and office buildings and is
expected to work nights at
times. Only applicants who are
prepared to work hard will be
considered.
Please apply to: The Grand
Bahama Development Co., Ltd.
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15437
(1) CARDENER: able to do
some landscaping and trench
around pipe. 4-5 years
experience. Mechanical
Engineering, Poplar Crescent,
P. 0. Box F-1536, Freeport.

C15398
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (TWO)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel layout
and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and follow structural
steel drawings, cut and weld in
accordance with drawing
specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15399
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Diploma in instrumentation
preferred but not essential.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrument-
ation experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate, test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15426
QUALIFIED UPHOLSTERER
needed. Salary $3,00 per hour.
I interested person please
contact: Island Fashions,
Freeport 352-9727.


C 15423
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with
several years experience in the
quantity and quality inspection
of builk oil cargoes. Applicants
should also have some
experience in the
documentation of bulk oil
cargoes and storage tank and
metering equipment
calibrations.
Please apply. together with full
details of experience and
qualifications to: E. W. Saybolt
& Co., S.A.., P. 0. Box F-2049,
Fieeeport, Grand Bahama.

C 15432
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY -
TECHNICAL TRANSLATOR
Must be able to speak and
write English and Italian
fluently and translate both
languages. An excellent
knowledge of good office
procedures and the ability to
work independently and
responsibly are essential.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: SAIPEM, S.p.A.,
Bahamas Branch P. 0. Box
F-2471 Freeport. Bahamas.

C15428
GARDENERS: Willing to work
outdoors in all kinds of
weather; dig graves and holes
for trees; prepare plant beds;
weed, cut grass; handle
insecticides, fertilizers and
herbicides. Collect and remove
trash, all duties related to
commercial landscape
maintenance.
NURSERYMAN (HORTI-
CULTURAL): To plan and
operate new installation of
container grown plant material,
shade house, mist beds, etc...
Complete knowledge of
propagation technique for
plant material suitable to the
Bahamas. Instruct maintenance
crews in all duties related up
landscape maintenance, -
application of insecticides,
fertilizers and herbicides,
verticutting, aerification and
maintenance of tarf. Provide
written estimates to customer!
and supervise landscape
construction on job site.
MANAGER/MANAGERESS
10 assume full responsibility
for all business administration
for Landscdpe Nursery, answer
correspondence, buildings and
l31 accounting procedures
through monthly financial
statement Horticultural
background necessary.
Apply: Lucaya Nursery &
Landscaping, Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-2 52, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Yellow Pine & Forest
Ave.


HELP WANTED


C15422
MAID to do general
housework, eight hour day.
Please contact: Henry
Mcintosh, Hunter, Grand
Bahama.

C15436
CHEF: to specialize in
European dishes and
MAITRE 'D: must be able to
prepare menu for Dinner
Room.
Minimum 5 years experience in
domestic work, also able to
speak German and French.
Apply: Personnel Manager,
Patrick Kemp, Schooner
Restaurant, Box F-709,
Freeport. (352-6969).

C15425
PROTECTIVE COATING
SUPERINTENDENT -
Administer and control total
contractual effort in the
mixing and application of
epoxy, inorganic, urethane and
related exotic coatings,
incIluding contract
administration, direction of
supervision and labour,
maintenance of equipment,
interpretation of specifications,
material and quality control
and maintenance of
construction schedule.
PROTECTIVE COATING
SUPERVISOR -- Co-ordinate
and rl dirprt the mixinn anri
approximately 6 months
employment. Applicants
should have at least 5-10 years
experience in similar jobs
including application of
protective coatings in the oil
and chemical industry.
Written application only
including experience resume
and salary history to: OLIVER
B. CANNON & SON, INC., c/o
P. 0. Box F-2452, Freeport,
G.B.I..

C 15433
NIGHT STEWARD: One (1)
Night Steward. Must be able to
take charge of entire kitchen.
Must have at least two (2)
years experience as Night
Steward. Must be willing to
work long hours if necessary
Must keep garbage areas clean.
LAUNDRY SUPERVISOR:
One (1) Laundry Supervisor.
Must be able to train in all
phases of the Laundry
Department. Must have worked
in Laundry for at least two (2)
years.
LIVE-IN MAID: One (1)
Live-in- Maid. To care for small
child and other household
duties. Please contact Miss
Stubbs at 373-1333, Ext. 23
or 80.
MUSICIAN/STEEL
DRUMMER: One (1)
Musician/Steel Drummer.
Performing applicants talents
on the steel drum and
additional percussion
instruments. Must have at least
5 to 6 years experience on steel
drum and other percussion
instruments.
PUBLIC RELATION/ENTER-
TAINMENT CO-ORDINA-
TOR: One (1) Public
Relation/Entertainment
Co-ordinator. Works closely
with Sales Director and Music
Director. Must have three (3)
years experience dealing with
entertainment booking
agencies and wholesale and
retail travel agencies. Must have
supervisor administrative
ability.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office, Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P. 0.
Box F-760, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, BAHAMAS. Phone
373-1333, Ext. 28.

C15431
2 JANITORS Should be
able to handle floor and
shampoo machines, also
removal of trash and cleaning
of restrooms. Police Certificate
is required.
Applicant should appear in
person to: Care Maintenance,
Bonded Warehouse No. 5, P. O.
Box F-549, Freeport
(352-2292)

C15435
Experienced live-in MAID, age
35, to care for 5 children, at
$25.00 per week. General
MAID for yard cleaning, house
cleaning plus other duties.
Eliza Ferguson, Eight Mile
Rock.


Come by


The Tribune

Classified

Counter

or call

2-1986 Ext. 5

in Nassau,


352 -6608

in Freeport


.1 _______________________________ .1 ______________________________ A


Tribune Comics Page


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIF-D


9


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


I












10 THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, August 10, 1974


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Until early
afternoon the aspects bring you a good
opportunity to handle your financial affairs well. Contact
those of experience and good judgment to give you the
assistance your need. Make long-range plans for the future.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you discuss monetary affairs
with kin, you can get good advice. Know where your efforts
should be placed for best results.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Talk over with associates just
how regular routines can be made more functional. You have
excellent ideas that should be used now.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) An influential person can
now assist you in gaining a cherished longing. Use your
intuitive perceptions to best advantage.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Making yourself
more successful by cooperating with new associates is possible
now. Know exactly what your goals are.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Discharge your responsibilities
wisely so they are no further trouble to you. One you love is
very understanding during the day.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Find out what associates
expect of you and then study the matter carefully so you will
know what to do. Strive for harmony.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you lend a helping hand to
those who have power over your affairs, you will get ahead
faster. You need to build more security.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You are highly inspired and
can go after your aspirations with fine success following.
Private matters are best handled at night.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Talk over with experts
how to make your surroundings more functional. Application
gets responsibilities behind you quickly.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Try to come to a better
understanding with an associate who is emotional but has
idealistic ideas. Relax with friends tonight.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Engage in work that will
help you become more successful. Consult with experts where
in doubt. Associates are cooperative now.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You have fine creative ideas,
so be sure to bring them to the attention of bigwigs. Show
increased devotion to mate. Think kindly.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will be
able to handle property, financial and allied matters well. Be
sure to give a fine academic education and proper training in
matters psychological, spiritual and moral. The artistic here is
pronounced and should be encouraged. Try to give as fine a
cultural background as you can.
"The stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!
ow many
A R to u r letters
or more can
you make
f rofm the
E H letters shown word must contain the larj
here In letter, and there must be :
a k I n g a least one eight-letter word In tI
word. e a e h list. No plurals; no foreign word
letter y M na Y roper names. TODAY
onbe used once TAR 15 wordsgood
F only. E a c h' 8wod h I w l 12,as.F,,, y


S7Jge Comric Pae



REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

SE E OUJUN EIIS SWADE M S
SIMON 1 AND 1ANIE ARE ON l
AJT E HOME T EIR WAYOVER HJANIE
|AVP AR G 000TIME T4G BEKI
AND 'LL SEE YU GOVERNOR TOLD ME A8 PHONING
LAE /NIGHT!












JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols

ru' ONi'T CAN JUST LOOK AT IM
DID WALTER TELLYC U REMEMBER AND'KNOW SOMETHIN'IS
THAT JUSTIN HAD BEEN .-.MAYBE WRONG wrrIH IM, MI"
IN A MENTAL HE DID! > ENCER! I CAN'T HELP
HOSPITAL ? IT UT ME $CARlE 'ME!,













APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotxskv


I

ate
he
as;
'8


excellent. on tomorrow.
SATURDAY'S SOLUTION :
Enrol ergon slow slower goer
gone gore gown groin grow
rowl grown Inore Iron legion
ingIo lion loIle loin loir lone
long long lore lorn lower
LOWERING lowing neroll noll
ogle ogler ogre oiler oner orlel


d 'l ill mirii t'd i pattern (i6) owing owner region rewon
I gh I kl t I( l tener. (3) rowel rowing wigeon wore
I.Ag. iI More DhPisant. () wrong.

U"""L'"ol Chess
Kind ui ,f.T d is dn" s)
A'hl. il lva C (tQ lded I ELL l
K liir, I I SL E By LEONARD BARDEN
Iap. (4) Di


n i nit lt e r %.
I rtOPl l I 1 (3) e ,,t,' .. n,,M n 1
a tll Wit ii i32 London Express Service.

and the 4 Wooden Horse-32 --,'


With swifl, jerky strides the horse r - r
the hedge P-please don't try to u, :
begs Rupert You aren t big enco ,j B;: .,
horse seems determined not tI si-p a' d ,
the hedge looms up. Rupert stu- h
bracing himself for the leap Eui' the n ,
last moment he hears the hIe' c, : -


Thankful to have landed without hairs ;:
scrambles to his knees and finds his tfii ,
been broken by a heap of clothes Wnhew
that was better than hitting the ground he
gasps. Still dazed, he looks around and sees-
a group of small figures at a nearby streamr
"I think they're Imps of Spring,. he mumnurs
The tiny people scream with anger and rush


The 4mps are on the point of driving Rupert
away, but one of them recognizes him.
"Aren't you the little bear from the village '-
he asks. Yes, and I rode here on that.
rgp te Rupert. He shows them the wooden
ho"e now trying to nuzzle its way through
th edge. I was flung off its back." The
Wy people forget their anger and gather round


: e right It's too high for me." And it
.. L,p so sharply that Rupert is flung off
*? baLck Above the hedge he sails, turning
-ead ove, heels in mid-air, then landing on
:hr other, side. Luckily something soft breaks
L .' a d he lies there for a while trying to
re-goa.n his beath ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


:,1's Rnupert waving their arms. "What di
n' j mean by barging in ? one yells. It'
our wash-day and we don't like being dis
t,-bed Cant you leave us in peace?" I
l m sorry quavers Rupert. picking himself up:
I di-d t rmean to upset you. I was throw
v-' the hedge.'
ALL RIGHTS RESERVE


while Rupert helps the toy creature to steo
out of the hedge. What a -funny thing to
ride on I The Imps giggle at Rupert's strange
steed. Well, it's supposed to be a toy,'
Rupert explains. But it can run just like a
live thing. And it talks too!"
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


role
worn


Grunfeld-Alekhine, Carlsbad
1923. Alckhine iBla-k to move
is a pawn down, tut he lhas
bish: ) again t knight and an
ac'ivo po. ti=n. What should
Black play next, and how should
the game finish ?
P r t. nes: 10 seconds, chass
ma't.:: or expert: 20 seconds.,
county' p.ivy.-; 1 minute, cl '
s'3ndard: 3 minutes, average; 10
minutes, no, :ce.


Solution
Alekhine won by I ... Q--BS!;
2 Q. Q, R x R ch; 3 Q-BI. B-Q5
chi; 4 K-Ri, R x Q mate. White
can avoid this mate by 2 Q-B3,
but then 2 ... RxR chi; 3 Q x R.
Q Kt leaves Black a knight
ahead


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer South: N/S VuL
North
Q 8 6 5 3
SA 10 5
6873
South
4J
9 98764
SA K 10
AKJ7
o South est North East
s 1V Pass 27 Dble
Pass 34 3 Pass
South's bidding Is optimistic,
n but he expects dummy to have
fn ur trumps and the club finesse
to be right.
West leads the 410 to East's
+K. The 02 comes back. How
should South play ?
ANALYSIS : Just as declarer
envisages the worst distribution
and takes safety plays, when he
can afford them, so, when he
needs luck, he should assume the
most favourable lie of the cards.
After taking the club finesse,
which must be right, he will
have to ruff two losers in dummy.
If, therefore, trumps break 4-1
-nbat unlikely on the bidding-
East must have a bare honour.
as here :
West East
4.102 4A K 9 7 4
V KJ32 t Q
Q64 0 J 52
410842 Q 9 53
After the 9A. at trick two,
South crosses to the VA, finesses
in clubs, throws two diamonds on
the 4AK and ruffs a club.
p Returning to his hand with a
o spade ruff, he cashes -the OK
and ruffs a diamond.
He has made nine tricks and
retains the V987 to score the
a tenth.
AW.y efr ilSl. a *e l
Sloed d grid o M. 1-0
W., (a2SG)


MIT A LIU AIr I'M STILL DECIDING' MWHETER
I LIKE IT OR NOT./


filI: M'it. li-tt 0 tn r Itnsl'. ord. Th l ne with nw i no numbers and.
\'')ept for tit, lir-f in -i1-1i .--tioll. no order to the clues. One
1h1 I (oiimiller l I Ii IIE11 : sort out Ihe eighlt-letter word%--lt
li hii ln liin llih 'i- --l tioi i n;-i Mlonday,


Clies Across
He owl,ll the house. (S)
Prison room. (4)
Hatches of three (5)
shelter. (3)
Rupert


I-TRSSWORiD
















STARLIFE STORM


THE
By Gladstone Thurston
THE TWO FOR THREE ba
of centre fielder Greg Austir.
accounted for five runs last
night as Starlife Baintowners
rallied behind the
five-hil/eight-strike out
pitching of Colin Stanilaus in
beating Fort Fincastle Hawks
12-8 in the first N P.S A. game
at the J F.K Park.
In winning their second
consecutive from four played,
Bainiown have maved into a
two.way tie for fourth place
with Taylor Trucking The
Hawks who are winless in four
remain in last place with St
Michael's Dodgers Paradise
Casino and the Rearing Tigers
hold first and second
respectively.
"They could have relaxed
and won very easily," noted
Baintown head coach Norman
Gay who was concerned about
his team's anxiousness. He
pointed out that the team is
young, "young in terms of
playing together" They went
through a lot of changes since
they were the Tribune Blazers.
"We have experienced ball
plders, and some never had
the opportunity to play on a
steady team." he explained.
'But. we have a steady thing
going now
rhe first four frames were
probably. Baintown's hardest
During that time they erased a
3-0 lirst inning deficit and held
ofi a four run fourth inning
rall Ithat gave the Ilawks a
britl ore run lead
In the bottom of that frame.
Austin's second rbi of the game
a bases loaded bunt a pass
ball, and losing pitcher Walter
Ferguson's error placed
Baintown on top for good.
They added one mbre in the
fifth and two in the sixth,
capping their victory.
Off to a slow start this
season, Baintown dropped
their first two games. This, Gay
said, was due to their not
having their full tear. Among
the missing players were
second baseman Robert
"Moose" Sawyer ard short
stop Michael Huyler.
Last night, Sawyer collected
three hits from his four times
at bat, scored one and knocked
in one with a single. Huyler
who played an errorless
position scored two runs from
his one for three plate
appearances. He was issued a
base on balls.
"Seeing how our sister team
carry the other teams, we had
to do likewise," Gay mused.
He was referring to Super
Value Baintowners who are
undefeated in the Columbus
League.
Stanilaus, a little off going
into last night's first innings
gave up three quick runs. With
one down, centre fielder


Bees

THE BEES st
through five sets to accc
a key victory over B.C.
a score of 16-14, 14-16
15-4 and 15-13 in last
semi finals of
championship play off.
The championship ga
be played on M
beginning at 7 p.m.
Donald Davis gym. This
proceeded by the Radi
game.
In the first set B.C.B
score of 6-5 when
Symonette served inst
Denise Moss. This result
momentary halt as tht
gained three points.
At I I-11, B.C.B. requ
time out and they return
scored one point but th
went ahead 14-12. At
the ball changed hands
times but on Symo
service they won the fi
B.C.B. made a chase at


FORT HAWKS


-- . .. ..

Picture: RICKEY WELLS
PINCH IIITTER George Collie steals home only to be sent back to third. Since Colin
Slanilaus was in possession of the ball on the mound, Collie was unable to move.


Carlton Neeley singled, first
baseman Dave Wood got hit by
a pitch and third baseman
Godwin Blyden was given a
base on balls, to load the bases.
Stanilaus then proceeded to
walk Garnett, Johnson
bringing in Neeley with the
Hawks first run. Pitching to
Kevin Rahming, Stanilaus
threw one wild and Wood came
home. Rahming grounded out
to the mound while Blyden
scored.
Ferguson who gave up two
hits in the bottom of the
second was faced with the
same problem. Having given
'up his third hit of the game to
catcher Mackey Bain he walked
the following two batters to
face a bases loaded situation.
For a time it seemed as if
that would have been the
fartherest it went. He struck
out two. However, Bain was
wild pitched home and,
consecutive walks to Edwin
Newbold and David : Bowleg
scored the second run.
Four more runs on four hits
that included Austin's Ephraim
Jones' and Marshall Cooper's
rbi doubles highlighted the
third innings. They also scored.


struggle

ruggled the score at 2-2 in the se
omplish set and went ahead wtih
B. with point lead. At 5-5 Win
15-13, Davidson of the Bees ma
night's clean spike to put the ba
the their possession.
At this point, coach Os
me will Moore called a time out
monday the Bees returned gaini
at the lead 7-5.
will be The Bees scored 6
o-Press points behind the spik'n
Davidson but B.C.B. gai,e
. had a service and made a chase ti
Patty their score at 14-13. At I
ead of both teams struggled witl
ted in a ball in their possession t
e Bees smash by Eulamae Smith d
the Bees to victory.
ested a In the third set, the Bee
ied and 5-0 and they soon incrt
he Bees the score to 8-1. Trailing
14-14 B.C.B. got the ball and sc
a few scored 3 points behind
nette's service of Denise Whylly.
rst set. At 13-13 the Bees ma
nd tied substitution and took the


A little shaky in the top of
the fourth, Stanilaus had a
slight relapse and the Hawks
took the opportunity to tally
four runs off three hits.
However, the offensive
backing Baintown needed to
win came in the bottom of that
frame when they ripped
Ferguson off for five
consecutive hits that produced
the three lead taking runs.
Sawyer scored Bowleg with
a single in the sixth. Austin
came home on a wild pitch and
;Strachan on an error in the
sixth.

Imperial League (standings)
W L
Casino 4 1
Tigers 3 0
B.E.C. 3 1
Baintown 2 2
Taylor's 2 2
M.O.W. 2 3
Melroso 1 2
St. Michael's 0 4
Fort Fincastle 0 4

Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank play Melroso Sherry in an
elimination for second place in
the Arawak League when the
N.P.S.A. series resumes tonight
(7 o'clock). A win for either


to victory

cond B.C.B. struggled to maintain
a 2 their 8-2 lead in the fourth set.
some The Bees made a wild service
ide a while trailing 8-2 therefore
all in their opponent gained the ball
and scored three points. The
swald Bees tried to chase the B.C.B.
and by putting 2 points on the
ng a board but B.C.B. pounded
away at them to win the set.
more B.C.B. struggled to a 3-0 lead
tg of in the final set and after a long
d the play they got an eight point
o put lead. The score was soon 10-7
4-14, in favour of B.C.B. and within
Sthe minutes the score was tied at
Jut a 10-10and then at 11-11.
rove At a 13-13 tie Linda Davis
suffered a cramp and she was
s led lifted from the court. The
eased service of Jennifer Mortimer
10-1, increased the score for the
:ored Bees.
the On the service of Davidson,
Eulamae Smith made a clean
de a spike and drove the Bees to
set. victory.


Rookie Jets face tough test


EVERY TEAM enjoys being
champions and Bahamas
American Football Association
pennant winners, the NassauI
Jets are no exception. They
virtually clobbered every team
they met in regular scheduled
play last season. That was until
they encountered the mighty
Marlins whose 25-16 victory in
the quarter finals ended their
undefeated streak over two
seasons.
"The hardest grmes are the
playoffs." safety Tony Roberts
reminisced. "The players just
failed to execute tIle b.Is It
fundainentals."
Under the direction of head
coach McNair Brown, the Jets
will be entering this season
with a special incentive to
return to the top of the tables.


They play the opening game
against arch-rivals the Marlins
on September 7.
Since many of their veteran
players have either left
competitive football or joined
other teams, the Jets will be
facing the competition with
essentially a rookie squad. ,
And, although most of the
other teams have players with
at least one year of experience
under their belts. "we don't
consider this too big a
set-back," Roberts informed
lie acted as spokesman for the
teCim.
Because of this shakeup, it
became necessary for the Jets
to move offensive players on to
defence, the latter which they
have been stressing
considerably.


"We try to teach our players
that they can't sit back and
wait for the offence to score.
We have to go out there and
make our defence stop the
other team's offence from
scoring," Roberts emphasized.
"If there is going to be a drawn
game, it's going to end 0-0."
The Jets last season averaged
45 points per game.
Despite this. qulams are far
from the Jets conscience.
Their confidence on defence is
strenghtened by the promising
ability of safeties Larry
Fernander and Tony Rahming,
corner back Cardy Ferguson,
end Matthew Knowles and
outside line back Paul Johnson.
Moreover, all-Bahamian Jesse
Ferguson who provided lots of
leadership for the team will be
back.


team would not effect Del Jane
Queens who are leading the
League undefeated in six.
Taylor Trucking play B.E.C. in
the second game.
In tomorrow's games which
begin at 10 a.m., M.O.W. play
Fort Fincastle, the Police Stars
play the Rearing Tigerettes,
Taylor Industries play San Sal
Arawaks, and the Roaring
Tigers play B.E.C.

**BAINTOWN*
BAINTOWN


M. Cooper (4)
E. Newbold (3)
D. Bowleg (7)
R. Sawyer (:4)
M. Huyler (6)
M. Bain (2)
G. Austin (8)
E. Strachan (9)
C. Stanilaus (1)
Fort t
B. Johnson (6)
C. Neeley (8)
D. Wood (3)
G. Blyden (5)
G. Johnson (9)
H. Kerr (ph)
K. RPihming (7)
G. Collie (ph)
A. Johnson
I. McKenzie (2)
W. Ferguson (1)


ab
4
4
2
4
3
4
3
3
4
Fincastle
3
3
2
3
2
0
1
3
2
3


1 r
1
0

2
2
3
2
0


h rbi
2 I
I I
I l
3 1
1 0
2 '0
2 2
2 1
0 0


KNOTT

SAVES

ENGLAND
LONDON England batted
all day Friday at Lord's and
scored 270 all out in the
second test against Pakistan
with gritty Allan Knott top
scorer on 83.
This gave the home team a
lead of 140 with three days left
to play.
The day really belonged to
wicket Keeper Knott, who
starred while several of his
specialist batsmen team-mates
failed.
John Edrich, with 40 before
he was caught off Intikhab and
Chris Old, with a battling 41,
were England's other main
scorers.

COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
SOFTBALL
TWO-WAY TIES for second
place in both the Killarney and
the Cunningham Divisions of
the New Providence
Commercial Softball League
are expected to be resolved this
weekend as the series heads
into the playoffs which begin
Tuesday.
In the K.D., Scotia Bank
play Finco and in the C.D.,
First National play Civil
Aviation.
For the second consecutive
year, BaTelCo, led by all-star
pitcher Charlie Mortimer, have
won the C.D, pennant.
Mortimer won all 16 of their
games and took three of their
losses. His record included six
shut outs.
IBM, the surprise team of
the series, compiled an
impressive 15-5 record enroute
to their first K.D. pennant.
contributing to their triumph
was fastballer Herman Johnson
who won 13 and lose three.


By Jim Alberse
WOOD was out and
aluminum was in. That was
the new gospel in the rarefied
world of 12-meter yachting
after the last America's Cup
races in 1970.
No matter that aluminum
hull boats had never
competed in yachting's most
prestigious international
competition. Designers were
convinced that the
lightweight metal vessels
would be speedier and
cheaper to build.
Olin Stephens, the world's
foremost yacht designer, who
had conceived three of the
last five Cup winners, created
Courageous from aluminum.
Maverick designer Britton
Chance also worked with
aluminum in producing
Mariner, a vessel with radical
new lines.
In Australia, millionaire
land developer Alan Bond.
pledging to win the Cup
which American boats have
owned for 123 years, ordered
up a $2 million metal boat
and named it Southern Cross.
Right now the aluminum
revolution isn't looking so
good. With second round of
trial races under way in the


waters off Newport, Rhode
Island, wood looked as good
as ever.
Intrepid, the wooden-
hulled winner of the last two
Cups, had been quietly cast
off by her East Coast hackers
after the victory in 1970. She
was bought by a Seattle
group and placed under the
direction of San Diego yacht
builder Gerry DriscoH, who is
competing in his first Cup
race.
With Driscol at the helm,
Intrepid and her 13-man crew
have beaten the new boats six
times while losing only three
races. This led Intrepid's
ebullient supporters to plaster
their cars and yachts with
bumper stickers reading
KNOCK ON WOOD.
There are even some
Frenchmen who may be
smiling too.
Only one boat can become
the official challenger, and to
earn that spot the favoured
Southern Cross will have to
beat France. a wooden vessel
owned by the maker of Bic
pens.
The New York Yacht Club,
holder of the Cup, is not
scheduled to 'pick an
American defender until final


'V


-Ii;


trial in August, so it i s ll
too soon for the ahlminua
backers to abandon ship.
Optimism, though, Is
difficult to find in the
Mariner camp, for the host
was in drydock undergoiog
major r=gery.
ler original design a bull
with a blunt "fastbahck" stern
instead of the traditional
tapered underbody simply
had not worked. As one
frustrated backer was heard
to ask, "Did you ever see a
fish with a square tall?"
Mariner's new stern is
conventional.
TIMF magazine says that,
whoever wins the final races
in September, America's
sailing elite has learned some
hard lessons. Says one
designer, "we have spent $4
million to build two boats
that go the same speed as
Jntrepid."
Ted Hood. sailmaker for
three of the American boats,
puts it this wr. "The Cup is
supposed to be a boat race,
not a moon shot."
He's not exaggerating. At
least one boat designer
consulted with spacecraft
engineers before preparing
blueprints.


Symonette to head


America's Cup jury


TOP BAHAMIAN international and
Olympic yachtsman R. H. 'Bobby' Symonette
has been selected to be chairman of the
International Jury for the upcoming America's
Cup races to be held later this month off
Newport, Rhode Island.
It is the first time a Bahamian yachtsman
has been so honoured in this prestigious
international yacht race.
Other members of the jury will be Professor
Ole Westerberg of Sweden and Mr. A. J. B.
Forsyth, formerly Commodore of the Royal
Vancouver Yacht Club of Vancouver, Canada.
The selection of Mr. Symonette, who has
appeared in many Olympic races for the
Bahamas in his 5.5 metre John B, is considered
a distinct honour for the Bahamas and
indicates the high repute in which the Bahamas
is held in international yachting circles.
Mr. Symonette was conscious of the fact
that the honour reflected on his
fellow-Bahamian yachtsmen but he only
wished there were more young Bahamians
sufficiently dedicated to international yacht
racing to ensure that the name being made for
the Bahamas by people like Durward Knowles
(an Olympic gold medalist), Pierre Siegenthaler
(a world champion), the Kelly brothers and
others "would be perpetuated at the top level
of international racing."
One of the most important events on the
international yachting scene is the periodic
defence of the America's Cup. The America's
Cup, originally known as the Hundred Guineas
Cup, was won by the American schooner, The
America', in 1851 in England. Ever since then
it has been defended in match racing between
highly specialized yachts of the United States
and other countries. The United States has
successfully defended the Cup on every
occasion in the intervening years.
This month the yacht, 'France', owned by


Baron Bich of the Bid. Ball Point Pen
Company of France, will meet the Australian
yacht owned by Mr. Alan Bond of Perth,
Western Australia, in a series to determine
which of them will have the right to challenge
the American Defender.
The races for the match to select the
challenging yacht is being organized by the
Royal Thames Yacht Club of London,
England. Patron of the Royal Thames Yacht
Club is H.R.H. The Prince Philip, Duke of
Edinburgh. The Admiral is Admiral of the
Fleet, The Earl Mountbatten of Burma and the
commodore is Mr. E. Ellsworth Jones.
The Royal Thames Yacht Club will provide
the Race Committee and conduct the series
which will eventually lead to the selection of
the Challenger for the America's Cup. The first
yacht which wins four races will be selected as
the Challenger.
Baron Bich has in his crew as helmsman of
'France', Jean Marie Le Guillou, and as
helmsman of his "trial horse", 'Constellation',
Claude Bigar. Both helmsmen are former
world's champions in the Interantional 5.5
metre class, of which Association Mr.
Symonette is President.
In the Australian crew of 'Southern Cross'
owned by Mr. Alan Bond, is Jim Hardy,
another former world 5.5 metre champion,
who helmed 'Gretel II' in the last Australian
challenge for the America's Cup in
1970.
The Australian crew has been in Newport,
Rhode Island, the site of the series of events,
since June. The French yacht, 'France', arrived
at the end of July.
Earlier it had been expected that Paul
Elvstrom would be at the helm of a new
French yacht to have been built in aluminium
but this has not materialized and Mr. Elvstrom
is not in the crew.


St. Bernard's triumph
LEFT FIELDER Shirley from three times at bat. She hit from two at bats. She
Curtis knocked in winning scored two and knocked in scored one.
pitcher Chelsea Smith with the one. Jennifer Isaacs also scored Alice wells was the losing
tying run and Maud McIntosh two from her two for three at pitcher.
stole home with the leadoff as bat. ARAWAK LEAGUE W L
St. Bernard's edged out the Del Jane 6 0
Roaring tigerettes 8-7 to hold Rozina Taylor in a three tor Sherry 3 1
third place in the Arawak three plate appearance scored B.C. Bank 3 I
League. one and knocked in three with a st. Bernard's 2 2
Andre Knowles topped the triple for the Tigerettes. ecks Raide rs 3
Saints offence with two hits Freddy Carroll collected one Tigerettes o s


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS


TENDERS FOR TREASURY BILLS

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday,
13th August, 1974 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public Treasury
Bills Act 1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on
Thursday 15th August. 1974 as follows:-

Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars ....................... B$3,500,000.00
The bills will be in minimum multiples of $ 100 and are redeemable ninety-one
(91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at The Central Bank of the Bahamas. Details of
payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Each tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:-
THE BANKING MANAGER
The Central Bank of the Bahamas.
and should be delivered to the office of the Central Bank in the E. D. Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m. on
Tuesday, 13th August, 1974.

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

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

THE TREASURY DEPARTMENT
Nassau. Bahamas
7th August. 1974.


THE TRIBUNE - Saturday, August 10, 1974


WOOD AND INTREPID GIVE THE

NEW METAL VESSELS A LESSON











THE TRIBL.aE .*. Saturday, August 10, 1974


Be a BIG WINNER


Mi


... Enter the


N am e ....................... ......... .............
P :) ,"j x . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . ..
T 2lephc re ... ............ ...... ... .....
Street Address .. .................... . . . . .....


CLUES ACROSS:
1. If friend says new French grammar is only --.....-, close,
intelligent, fellow student is not likely to buy it.
6. Sometimes a --.....-, previously thought reliable, unaccountably
starts to give trouble.
7. A traveling salesman might get tired of ----- around his area in
search of business.
8. Jewel.
10. Bad workmen sometimes carelessly ----- paint all over the
place.
13. Makes a kind of lace.
15. Breed.
16. Having bought it, it's not uncommon for person to leave --
or similar commodity behind in store.
18. If an idea for a plot suddenly occurs to a methodical author,
he may well drive home quickly to get it -.---
19. Not being able to get any would upset a housewife's plans
for a special meal.
20. Should a movie actress ------- to shun publicity, it is likely to
have the opposite effect.
21. A young secretary might feel quite proud of her own --------
little office.
CLUES DOWN:
1. A mystery movie about a ------- might be made into a
surprisingly thrilling one.
2. Opera lover, hearing a new singer, would ------ any hint of
throatiness in his voice.
3. Man's name.
4. Its much lower price in a years-old listing would no doubt
amaze you.
5. Arrived..
8. Being near hysteria would probably be quite obvious in a
woman's --- account of a bank hold-up she witnessed.
9. A person who does -.--- work might envy those in seemingly
easier jobs.
11. Brave expert, making ----- examination of unexploded bomb,
would make particularly tense scene in play.
12. A gardener will hope they prove productive.
14. If a man ------ for what he believes is his due, he's unlikely to
be easily deterred.
16. Garment.
17. Method.
18. Digit.

(SEE PAGE 6 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

y^KEY WORDS
S THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
| THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
S THIS WEEK'S TRIBUNE CROSSWORD PUZZLE


CAME
CAN
DETECT
DETEST
FAN
GABBLED
GARBLED
GEM
GIN
GUN
HAKE


HARE
LONE
LONG
LOU
MAN
MAN-EATER
MAN-HATER
MENIAL
MENTAL
MIDDLING
MUDDLING


PAN
PODS
POTS
REAR
SEEK
SEEM
SLAP
SLOP
STRIKES
STRIVES
TAPED
TATS


TIDY
TINY
TOE
TOURING
TOUTING
TYPED
VAN
VEAL
VEIL
VEST
WAY


GRAND1


air.......


WmIN


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RULES


1 Solve The Ttibune Prize Crossword Puzzle
as you would any crossword puzzle This is
a contest based on skill. Determine from
each clue the wold that best fits the clue
definition. Remember there is only one
answer that is the best word to fit the clue.
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 will
not discuss the contest by letter or
telephone with any contestant. All entries


become the property of The Tribune.
3. A correct solution will be published by
The Tribune each Saturday after the
puzzle appears. The puzzle will be
published in Saturday's edition only.
4. After you have filled in every blank space
in the puzzle, clip it out and send it or
deliver it to The Tribune Prize Crossword
Puzzle, P 0. Box N3207. Nassau (or The
Tribune, Prize Crossword Puzzle. Kipling
Building. P. 0. Box F485, Freeport). All
entries must be received at the offices of
The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
Thursday following publication of the


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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


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the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
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