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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03407
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: July 30, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03407

Full Text

ReiseedwihPotasero Bhme frpotaecocason iti the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leadinbg Newspaper


__~ IN K ic- S;ME A.R.E D~ED


I


Q


h


P.M. LEAVES

WEDNESDAY

FOR CANADIAN

CONFERENCE
PRIMI MINISTER Lynden
Pindling will leave Wednesday
to attend the Commonwealth
heads of government
conference to be held in
Ottown Canada from August 2

'"-. =:z., :,d
I rnest Strachan will leave for
Canada tomorrow.
The conference will be
nd opened by the Queen who is
at presently on an official visit to
or ( anada.
C. A Bahamas Information
er Services spokesman said today
that Mr. Pindling will be
e. making one of the two
addresses of reply to the
openingeommentsof Canadian
-=:::::-s:::d t
became the 33rd member of
the ( onunonwealth and Mr.

E" ,at ...Al
Prone Minister of an
independent Bahamas.

allunsele
DEHICTRAflAll
Itunel itat.ItFit
kers STARTS SOOH
rices
INDIVIDUALS wishing to
urvive
which a ns, njrr t gastratan as
become naturalized Bahamian
subjects will be able to do so
duled shortly.ThcTribunelearned
th on toda.
co-op abinet office spokesman
the said regulations made under
israel. the 1973 Nationality Act will
-op is he published shortly and the
ers of pertinent forms made available
o an soon after
S Tk regulations will spell out
for a the requirements for
registration and citizenship as
the well as the fee pavable.
with The Nationalit\ Act was
about passed hi the legislature in
s also June. It details the
e the qualifications for the
there restrictions placed on the
vering acquisition, renunciation and
s said deprivation of citizenship in an
lation independent Bahamas.
inised It cannot he implemented,
general however, without publication
uction of the regulations.

anngs 9 9
f the 80011 frillil
as 50
babl\ Of IMS IlitS

\iR. CHARLES Jennings,
65. a former vice president of
the Canadian Broadcasting
corporation who was "a good
friend" to ZNS (Radio
Sid Bahamus) during its early days,
died at Aylmer. Quebec on
worst July 21.
who \ir. Jennings retired from
the the CBC in 1971 after a
36-year career with the
Corporation
d 01 It was Mr. Jennings who in
ost of 1947 agreed to a Bahamas
have ( government request which
n resulted in a three-month
trainine course in
pro gra in min g. st ud io
operations and commercial
guard operations in Toronto for II.
tion is R. "Rusty" Bethel, then ZNS
bject general manager and now
nd be Tribune advertising manager.
nt Mr. Jennings was at the time
ll true the assistant general manager in
other (B("s Toronto office. He and
ocates e ss unt M r5e Mo ga
schools
umum Mr. Jennings played a
study further role in the local
their station's history\ when, also in
o our 1947. he dispatched Mr.
ing a Morgan to Nassau to evaluate
ZNS operations.
it is It was primarily due to Mr.


ng "a Morgan's report that ZNS
ident, became a commercial concern
o his in 1950.
Mr. Jennings is survived by
believe his wife and two children,
l of including a son, Peter, who is a
schools well-known broadcaster with
the American Broadcasting
o
the Corporation.


? gag*iggar-
RUDOLPH BURGZORG, centre, this morning outlined the Bahamas Hotel a
Catering Workers' Union's plans for the establishment of a co-operative society to comb
the high cost of living. He and Tony Carey, behind him, are consultants to the union f
the venture. At left are union treasurer Alexander Thompson and trustee T.
Symonette, who is to manage the co-op, while union vice president Robert Gardin
looks on at right. On the table is a carton of co-op food samples.
PHOTO: Phillip Symonett


~rY~:


By MIKE L7THIAN


ANOTHER
wel-fields and


ho n w e
Supplies of water are down
to well below half the demand,
wi h thpttresultd th
between 2 p.m. and 6 a.m
daily. During the cut-off
periods water is pumped from
the beginning of the
distribution system.
If the storage tanks were
allowed to empty, any delays




TO FIGHT 50


problem. However, there were
unconfirmed reports that the

e t uldil> the in si
week
LIGHTNING STRIKES
In the well-fields, storms on
Frim erand Saturday caliscee s:
functioning, the spokesman
said. In some cases circuit
a swr es. t I ici by
11ave to find the circuit
breakers and switch them back
on
Also causing problems was
the e en-t --- the,---
cuts, resulting from the storm,
hitthewell-fields.manypumps
stopped working in an
un primed position .
Technicians have to visit each
of those pumps and re-prime
them. Both the Government
well-fields and those owned by
NPDC were affected by the
power cuts
The spokesman said the
well-fields are expected to be
back in full operation by
tomorrow night, but supplies
will still full a third short of
normal until the desalination
plant is re-started.
Aggravating the problems
caused by breakdowns at the
desalination plant and in the
well-fields was the depletion of
reserves du ring the
independence celebrations,
when demand was increased by
the influx of tourists and
official delegates.
Those reserves must be built
back up at the temporary
expense of the consumer if
supplies are to be maintained
in the event of a further crisis
at the source.
The only plans currently
known for dealing with the
ever-widening gap between
supply and demand demand
is going up at the rate of a
million gallons a day per year
call for the installation of
two waste-heat boilers at the
Blue Hills water/power
complex. The boilers will use
heat from Bahamas Electricity
Corporation generators to
desalinate four million gallons
of water a day.
The operational target
period for the new hoilers is
the third quarter of 1975.
STRIKES
The desalination plant
currently in operation at Blue
Hills was originally scheduled
for commissioning in October,
1970. Shipping strikes in
i forcedlar chedielarge

ndtil b la f ittisafiry'alvater
An inspection revealed a
number of minor problems.
Inost of which had been solved
by the end of 1971. Then it
was discovered that the
frequent starting and stopping
of the plant for testing
purposes had caused excessive
corrosion in the main flash
distillation chambers.
Repairs took until February
last year. The plant's 30-day
commissioning test was
completed on June 24. 1972,
but the machinery was
immediately shut down for
inspection. It was not
re-started until the end of July

thtOpla te s ut do foer
month The reason given was
the need for contractual
"
mantenan alienation plant
operated with little trouble
smare la' uel ar rcu anci
beyond our control" on Friday
night.


in replenishing could result in a
complete failure in the
wp ers epn e so wernment
A spokesman for the
Ministry of Works Water
Department said today he
heodptecd*d ebett n ( 1 a
6 a.m. on Wednesday, when it
is expected the desalination
plant will be back in action and
the well-fields pumping at full
capacity again.
Water resources in New
Providence consist of the
desalination plant, the


Government well fields anal
purchases from the Neiv
Proo ne Each elopniher
vields two million gallons a
day, while demand fluctuates
between 7 5 and 8 million
gal of esspokesman stud the 94.3
million desalination plant
which went into operation in
mid-1972, had to be shut down
on Friday evening "due to
circumstances beyond our
control." .
The spokesman refused to
disclose the nature of the


A press conference was told
this morning that the union
non- to----- ---- no,
inventory of some 1,500 items
worthabout 5100,000, will
begin operating from a
4,000-square-foot shop in the
Grove by Easter next year.
The inventory will include
trany food items, household
goods, non-prescription
medicines, dry goods and
meats
(o-op officials w11 begin
signing on members during a
meeting at Garfunkel
Auditorium at 8 0 clock Fridal
night, preparatory to starting a
simple bulk-buying operation.
At the press conference this
mortung were union vw
president Robert Gardmer
trea su rer Alexander
Thompson, trustees Thonu"
Bastian and T. C Symonetic
(who is to be the co-op"
manager), along with Rudolph
Burgzorg and Tony ( are\
both of whom were associated
with the now-defunct Bahama
Consumers (o-operative
Society. The union asked the
latter two for help in the
organisation of the co-op.
Explaining the basic
principle of "co-operativisni, *
Mr. Burgzorg said that under
the existing commercial
structure in the free enterprise
system, goods are produced at
a source, and go through ti
packager, a distributor, a
wholesaler and a retailer
before reaching the consumer
SHORTEN LINE
"You don't have to exercise
sour imagination too much to
see what happens to the price
t nder that 1nIcture," Mr.
targzorg said. hat the co-op
attempts to do is shorten the
line of commerce" hy going
direct to the source of supply.
"But the nearer you go to
the source, the more you have
to buy, so co-ops must hole a
atkairit snue ebs trtilo( people to
110 I tl hers)
of a ts us d tearli es "y>
canThhave allsutc Co-operative Society aims for a
membership of 2,000 tamilies,
a modest goal in view of the
union's close to 10.000
membership.
Mr. Burgzorg said the
establishment of the new co-op
is planned in six phases. The
first educating prospective
members as to how a co-op
works is nearing completion
following weekly meetings
with workers in the various
hotels. He said details of the
remaining five phases will be
enclosed later,
However, one facet of phase
two came to light as a result of
de
progision I a celerate.
HPP&Tent CriSiS Of a footl
shortage.
ORDERS
The press co eKL e was
told that after the meeting
Fridayeat Garfulne le gt
up members of the co-op
When enough orders have


been received to make up the
quantoy necessari to achieve
-- -- -- -
brought in and distributed
iminediately from the
incomplete union headquarters
building on Balfour Avenue
and Charles Vincent Street in
the Grove, where the co-op
shop is to be permanently
located once it is established.
The two-storey, $101,000
building is scheduled for
completion about the end of
the year. The co-op will
occupy the ground floor.
L nion offices and a meeting
liall will be on the second
floor.
11r. Burgrorg said the tune
insolved in establislung the
co-op. aside from the
availabilty of premises, is the
result of the need to t ain
about 12 full-time emplai ms
He said operatmy the
Bahamas Consu ni er
Co-operative Somety on a
part-time basis was one of our
mistakes."
The staff of a co-op have to
he well trained, he said,
because the operation has to be


very effi ient if it is to s
on the low mark-up
- --------a
TO TEL AVIV
Mr.Symonettelssche
to leave Nassau next mon
a three and a hah month
training course at
University of TelAvivin
Membership in the co
not restricted to incinh
the union; it is available t
family p.'{ing the
registration fee, and 570
share in the operation.
Mr. Burgrorg and
venture will be launched
an initial share capital of
$140,000. He said it wa
hoped that by the tim
co-op shop is established
will he legislation co
co-op societies. Mr. Care
he understood draft legis
is presently being scrut
bi the Attornel G
preparatory to its introd
in the House of Assembly
Mr. Burg/.urg sold m
available to members o
co-op will be as high
percent, and will pro
average about 20 percent


PAN AMERICAN World
.Airways is seeking Civil
Aeronautle Board (CAB)
approval to try a new proposed
solution to the world-wide "nc
show pr Hera on soutus'
between the U.S. East Coast,
Puerto Rico and the Virgin
Islands during peak traffic
periods.
if the CAB approves the
plan and its proves successful,
the formula will be applied
world-wide, including Pan
Am's routes to the Bahamas,
PAA Bahamas director Max
Gurney said.
Pan Am proposes that
passengers booking seats two
months or less in advance for
travel during holidays he
required to pay for the ticket
in order to obtain confirmed
reservations. Passengers
booking flights more than two
months in advance would have
to pay for their tickets no later
than two months before the
scheduled departure date, if
they want a confirmed seat.
The plan is designed to
reduce purely speculative
bookings by passengers,
enabling airlines to reduce their
protective over-booking.
Airlines and the public all
over the world have been
plagued by that fact
that many travellers
reserve seats and then fail to
show up for the flight,
resulting in empty seats. The
airlines, trying to protect
themselves, were forced to
begin booking more passengers
than they had seats, often
resulting in some passengers
being forced to wait for later
flights-
By required pre-payment,
passengers booking seats would
f rte unidtted to showing up
an her p CSaarlin rthsubmbtt
combat the no show problem:
full payment would have been
required in order to obtain a
reservation for travel during
peak holiday seasons regardless
of how long in advance of the
flight a booking was made.
The CAB rejected that
, If the new proposal is
approved, it would go into
effect on August 8. If it proved
effective on the East
Coast-Puerto Rico-Virgin
Islands routes during holiday
travel periods, it will be
extended to other routes and
to non-peak traffic periods, Mr.
Gurney said.


WHITE RATTAN
BEDROOM SUITES


NASSAU, FREEPORT
..=


He told Hanna that if that
were true, then he should take
them, but ilanna did not.
fle also denied helping his
girlfriend and Naomi to force
Brown into a car. He denied
having a gun at the time.
CLARKE FUNERAL
FUNERAL services for
Se ni i sil'lark< e 5h Id taB
at Zion Baptist Church.
Mr. Clarke. an ex-policeman
and an employee of Maura
Lumber Co tor fifteen years
died on July 25
IIe is survived by his wife,
Ruth, two sons. Winston and
('raig: two daughters Mrs.
Jeslyn Wallace and Faye; three
grandchildren and an uncle'
Air. Timothy Gibson.
Rev. Charles Smith and Rev.
Ialmage Sands officiated and
burial was in the Western
Cemetery,
BARRED FROM DINING ROOM
SKIRT TOO SHORT
is RusAtl 11 (Ai') ^
secretary of the Israeli Communist
g < m I I'ar enenfrok on
as the Kenesset. but the reasons are
not politic .
The sergeant at arms objected
thatur a la liabrunette
wearing a miniskirt. Miniskirts and
re fee nlisanda wered subj
ek. when Kabbi members of the
Kn maintaine they were


e
e right
rethese
e and
t the
crests
cities.

," the


them with the kin
certificated people hke m
those we presentli
rurn fit I en I
neo colonialism.
MASTI R
Observed the Van
lhe true test at educa
the actual master\ of a su
the ability to think a
w
etrativ uaralm itn
freedom. Vanguard I ke a
educators, regards an\
tes s in engal rxi adv
that in the secondari s
all students be given mo
choice to select a plan of
that not onit caters to
own interests. but t
national plans for build
socialist nation
fhe Vanguard said
conunitted to produci
black person that is conf
proud and an asset t
nation.
The party, however, b
in common.\ control
prim and secondary s
in the various distrlets.
car thieu < < ds beal r g t
community must have th
hoelect trus itnosru
having the power to hir
tire administrators, tha
schools are run in the int
o e various commu
n al ar otheedt at o
flaunt the people's wishes
Vanguard statement said.


The VNSP made the charge
as part of an overall crincism
of die government s White
I'alijtoon education.di ad tl
generalities and did not define
genernment s view of what
specifically constitutes a
Bahamian education and
what values it should import.
The VNSI said the
t liig risystembmu to tiill
and purpose. and not foster
attitudesof"flunkeylsmUncle
I na j a Idgneo-colonialism as
Chis meant, said the party,
that at all educational levels,
ncluding the pre-school and
adult education levels,
Iluinuans must be exposed to
the t>pe of enitroninent that
imparts a knowledge and
appreciation of subiects and
donensions such as: realistic
world history. culture and
pubtics. black Bahamian
lustory: Aincan and Afro
lustory: an appreciation of
socialist values and practice;
democratic living and, finally,
all technical subjects, eg
< at 1sd m tkmatwsla
contribut ons and innovations
In theese a eaa tard "insisted"
that it does not see the purpose
of ednestion as pnmarily to
provide people with -pieces of
paper called certificates.
col ist I oy tt t iso gned
to weed out many of our
creative people and replace


He said that later on, he and
his brother followed Brown to
a West Street apartment and
when he entered, he met
Brown sitting on the settee.
Brown was shocked to see
him, he said.
He said he escorted Brown
to the home of a policeman

a)lledt wod
Russell at the apartment where
Brown was found, Mr. Hanna
d
saiPaula Russell. produced as a
prosecution witness by Crown
counsel Mrs. Janet Bostwick
said she saw Mr. Hanna when
h I tment
eSame to t iterr a ra and the
e sal e brou ht to the
nulatrttrmesniverby the accused
hey had bought them from
h h d
inS ekn w Brown only as
"P st She paid him $15 for
the mattress and her sister had
given him 510 for the settee
an d was to pay him $20 as
balarwe to the price he hati
Brown told her and her
sister that he was about to
pay 0 camn av on on of
et rid of the furniture, she
glad Th deckleodk purcha
ome on Martin Street and
allowed them to see the items


'CIRCUMSTANCES BEYOND CONTROL' FORCE


pant


Desahnation


/


~Sht HRS a


HOtel & Catering Workers union



plan a 'co-op' shop to star t

*

IIS [8 IR Ap fII & C Ut I0011 COSt S

By MIKE LOTHIAN
A NEW CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY being set up by the Bahamus Hotel and Catering Wor
Union will help consumers escape the spiralling cost of living by under-cutting regular retail p
by as much as 50 percent.


H C CA SS
SHO p M g@g4 gil U Ms U U


. ,,


gggg a g g g
Sug@ HUg UN Ill Ull g
a ,
s L***M eAp a w w go w v vu ea w gg
UNEMPLOYED HOSPITAL LANE RESIDENT, Bertram
Brown, 27, accused of stealing a quantity of furniture valued at
$365 from the home of Mr. Wilfred Hanna between December 7
and 8, last year, went on trial in the Supreme Court this morning
beforeMr.JusticelamesSmith.
Brown, appearing without A lower court magistrate
counsel, pleaded not guilty. had once fined her when she
Jurors were told that the was found guilty of receiving
accused, who was left in charge stolen goods, she said. "I did
of Mr. Hanna's home on Martin not know that they were not
Street, removed a mattress, his, i didn't know that he was a
box spring, two chairs, one criminal," Miss Russell said.
soft nightstand, face-pan. She said her boyfriend,
basin and six plates from the Talbot Cooper. gave her the
house. $15 to pay for the mattress.
Mr. Hanna, a Gibbs Corner Under cross-examination by
security officer, said he left all Brown, she denied helping
of the articles inside his house Naomi and Cooper force
on December 7 when he left Brown into a car while they
Brown in charge. He and his were armed and taking him to
wife had been talking to Brown a nightclub and trying to force
and some of his friends that him to drink a Mickey Finn.
day, he said. Brown brought the furniture
Mr. Hanna said he returned to their apartment along with
to the house the next day but an unidentified man, she said.
did not enter because one of Mr. Cooper said he was
the neighbours told him present when Mr. Ifanna came
something. He returned again to the West Street apartment.
at about 4 p.m. with his wife He said that "he came upstairs
and when she entered, she and grabbed 'Pepsi'."
screamed. Cooper said Hanna told
All of the furniture was them "everything was his own
missing, he said. He reported the mattress I got for mi
the matter to the Criminal girl-fnend and the settee
Investigation Department, he Charles Minnis' wife had and a
said. nightstand.


'Rea se not no of the
ME O @@ U 5 to UllU Ug Lil U
a 9
WOFSt IR til8 WOfill -180gU
THE BAHAMAS presently possesses one of the
governments in the world even though most of those
comprise it are professional men and degree holders
Vanguard Nationalist Socialist Party claimed today




_________ I ___L __ I __ __ _______ ~- ------ -- __


_ Ghr Erthunt


800,000 AT


WATKINS GLEN


ROCK FESTIVE AL

WATKINS GLEN, NFW YORK
(AP) Sun-baked and mud-caked,
===ndnd (He ouhundre opt
struggled out of this picture book
valley Sunday, aware they were
"'tt of theet est)n> t it,
some sooooo persons canw
Man arer"r a < erit or
90 acre site built for international
motor rac.ng. The sure for manx
was hope of recapturing the spira
and energy of 1969 s Woodstool
Festival tso miles away. Man<
discovered, however, that 1973was
adifferentlear.rnore than three
times the size that promoters and
authorities planned for was almost
trouble free. The biggest problem
"as a monumental traffic jam.
a.n suman eaxmiulibe at 3 ()
completed a final jum session. But
thousands of fans, unable to hear
th musi steee the shu ani

13adnybi vi r h r
arovang.
By Sunday evening, however
sheriff's deputies estimated about
400,000 were still cramped at the
site of the "summer jum" concert
arrrinus iengntalis green farmians
late Monday before they all leave.
ad uty aid.Ieaving the concert
faced the prospect of a long walk
Cars, campers, vans and pickup
trucks lined roads and dotted fields
as far as 20 miles from the site
No major accidents were
repd> td durin(e Susulay'skiel ir
traffic accidents on Saturday en
route to the concert.
Two other realities were
n-po redi r uwas willardibSm tih,
attempting to parachute into the
concert area. Police said a flare he
1 as car mg nHeldis < d Ir 1
in a ck field, about a mile from
the site.

CHILE 10LDS

CIVIL WAR
5 been seized by leftist workers
ano slearly state his government's
programme for socializing certain
areas of the economy
Sporadic violence between the
right and left have increased in
jectr enronths, limaxing in an
army armoured regiment on June
29. The rebels attacked the
Presidential Palace and the defense
ministry during the rush hour, and
22 people were killed.
Public resentment against the
government has been heightened by
a crumbling economs, a 100 per
cent rate of inflution and food
shortages. The shortages have
r v reto a strike hyn d
in reandarsug<1)ntrat s, inpo s of

cuj[ de has been hampered bu
hostile Congress, which is
3rtjj s i}1waniz ce 1 irrist so
rightist National Party.


found the skylab space station
in ood shape. The lab has
been orbiting unmanned since
the Skylah I crew left it last
month.
Lousma said he found a
screen in an air circulation
system jammed with debris,
but said this presented no
TObjelllS.
Between now and Sept. 25,
the day they leave Skylab and
return to earth, Bean, Garriott
and Lousma will operate 62
experi iaent2q is the first time

that a solar physicist, Garriott '
will be able to study the Sun
a hov e the obscuring
atmosphere of the Earth. He
will operate eight telescope
cameras which can record and

xuptsio the ttiniass feet satl
weather and communications
on Earth'
Bean and LouSma Will aim
another battery of Cameras at
the Earth. During the
eight-week mission, they will
shoot thousands of pictures of
selected sites on Earth.
Scientists believe they can
learn about mineral deposits
and geological formations, and
evaluate water run off using
pictures from the Earth
resources cameras.

MARIIS( LEADER IN

TALKS TO AVOID A
SANTIAGO, CHILE (AP)
Marxist President salvador Allende
began talks Monday with the
President of chile's principal
opposition party, seeking a solution
to growing political tensions that
nunfefearit in Mgin ci I r;sted
Friday by the assassination of NavY
Capt. Arturo Araya, Allende'schief
military aide. The killers have not
been found.
Allende asked Senator Patricio
Alwyn, the President of the
Christian Democratic Party, to 3oin
him in a dialogue "to avoid a
confrontation and to impede those
"h" want to drag us into a civil
war. yn announced that he would

9 he said. Allende must first disarm
nstit mistgua 2.rere call
private ndustries and factories that


J
PHOTOGRAPHY
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Teleph 5-4641


MacGREGOR MOST CRITICAL OF EHRLICHMAN
WASHINGTON (AP) Republican Senate Leader f luch Lott has
choed the Watergate Committee's plea f or cooperaten Barn President
Mixon. Scott and committee leaders Sam I rvin and Howard itsker
appeared on separate broadcast interviews today (Neat on 1 BC lwues
nd Answers and Frvin and Baker on CHS Lace the Nation )
="td a p a 0 k a ['2
the White House and other campaign aides 'Llactirever is espenalia crit cal
of former presidential adviser John I hrlichman, who returns tor a fif th da'
inc rom de i m en(enaatde waitdrga Mt(nja site ulttomorrom
she Watergate scandal (eSEE STORY l ills PAer >
CALL FOR BELLINO'S SUSPENSION
WASHINGTON (AP)- Two Republican Senators have < died on the
Watergate Committee to suspend its chiet investigator. Carmine Bellino
Earlier last week GOP National charman Georee Bush auused Helline of
involvement in hugging President Nixon a campaign against John Kenned
13 years ago. The 22 Republican Senators urge Hatergate Committee
chairman Sam Irvin to suspend Helline whale the charges are investigate&
Bellinohasdeniedtheaccusations
INSURGENTSS CONTROL 85'; OF CAMBODIA
PHNOM PENH (AP) I fighting as reported only two miles from the
Phnom Penh Airport in Cambodia If the insurgent forces take the
contested positions, the airport woulJ be within can rocket and mortar
un delt'srje of the Cambodian capitals few remaining links with the
The insurgents already control about 85 per cent of the country. Besides
the fighting near the airport about five miles from the citi limits other
clashes are reported five miles south of the capital and nine miles west of

CYPRUS MINISTER OF JUSTICE KIDNAPPED
NICOSIA (AP) Hundreds of policemen are guarding President Makarios
of Cypruswhile others are searchang f or the island s \hnister of Justice ife
vas kidnapped from his home at gunpoint I riJul night
The Makarios government blames the ahJustion on the Archbishop s
arch-rival, General George Grivas the feud intensitled this weekend as
pi re reported 20 n ne sid it no as tics. (Irisa shoostem
objections of its sizeable furkish nunority
NEARLY EVERY BUILDING BURNED TO GROUND
OAKLAHOMA CITY (AP) Governor IGild Hall says order has been
restored at the Oklahoma state prison in McAlester Rebellious anmates
have released their last eleven hostages the governor saw no complete
count of dead and injured has been taken let. Two inmates are known to
have died in 14 hours of rioting yesterday
twA purist doc rdsaub retreat el2 oth inmate who1 < in3 ed I
the70 yearmid prison complex has been burned to the ground
Halidhad refused to meet with the inmates until the hostages were
re ease .
ELEVENTH INCREASE IN PRIME RATE FOR YEAR
NEW YORK (AP) Continuing a move begun Irida\. several more U 5
commercial banks announced Monday the\ were raising their prime rate'
toHepler ceni creases in the prime rate, the lending fee banks charge their
largest corporate customers, was started Iridal b\ New lorks lirst
National City Bank. It s the I Ith increase in the prime rate this lear
Among the banks to announce todal increases in prime rates. effecture
F3 di o e rk i t/m 1Iklit Ni: imral and Manufacturers
The Prime rate began the year at 6 per cent. Economists attribute its
steady increases to high demands for loans from corporations wishing ("
expand; measures by the Iederal Reserve Board to make borrowing mor<
I t gdh s t teerxr est7ataesical of cooling the economy. an'

KIDNAPPERS RELEASE LOCKWOOD HELD FOR 2 MONTHS
BUENOS AIRES (AP) 4 harles Agnew Lockwood, a 67 year old British
businessman, was released Sunday night b\ the unknown kidnappers wh"
had taken him captive almost two months ago, his family reported
"He is in good health and resting to the house of friends. saiJ one at
Lockwood'srelatives,
Lockwood is chairman of the board of the Roberts Corporation
Britishawned financial concern.
Buenos Aires newspapers had said in unconfirmed reports that the
kidnappers were demanding two million dollars for his release there was
no immediate report of any ransom being paid. I our gunmen grabbed hint
stear his suburban home, pistol whipped his waiting chauffeur and forced
Lockwood into a truck and sped away

I LPADOPOULOS RECEIVES 78.5 OF VOTES CAST

to y MSond )inP es tve" >r to dTm are rel p us
proceed with political reforms
,'yes"ror 'brmc" referendum gave him a seven year term as head at

inhancaodu t menn.nati corning the political developments of this land.
This was a repetition of an earlier prnmise to restore politic 0 part"
parliaments elects firit not Republic. re ected the monar ha
i ratified the achievements of the retolution, he said lou be
vided an answer to those old bankrupt political interests.
ith mar n< ntc el v< tes <. mitee rarn i'und a ballots he in r

diooitarian regime and L060.135 votes against That made 78 5 per ent
Abstention together with invalid wates ran about 16 per tent Ihere
re 5,840,000 registered sater

/ATYA VOLCANO ERUPTS 161 YEARS DORMANT
a 15s e A 0 ion it r 11ts an ndu retlihicasta a JP'"
ake visible more than 300 miles awas. Tass reported Mondal
fhe Tyatya volcano on the Kuril asiand of Kunashir began erupting 16
aajjd erelbaaci titiormat e 'New craters have appeared on the slope of the volcann and the\ are
ting huge clouds ofgas, ashes and rocks with admixture of metal foss
Jorted in a dispatch from the SahhdIn Island city of Yuthno Sakhalinsk
fhe Agency said volcano specialists from the Sakhalin Research institute
observing the volcano and that fishermen report the\ un see the
*Icano'scioud from 500 kilometers (310 miles) away in clear weather.
"The volcano emits a huge quantity of heat. Iass added it was
corded from aboard plane that the air temperature 15 kilometers (9 3
* ites) from the volcano is 20 degrees centigrade higher than usual

A )RD ( )H RestTAjt 1 ,Er.[ SeAT 66bor or the he twelling
sk "Papillon," died earl\ Sundal in a 11adred clinic. the Spanish News
e ep teaunting a spokesman a the term which pubushe his
The agency said Charriere. 66, has been hospitalized in a 11adrsJ elinic
' tuI 19 b au erhe was suf rnig 1 ma 3 st I < ethroat








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TELEPHONE

DIFFICULT TIES


AND WE APOLOGIZE FOR
ANY INCONVENIENCE.


PLEASE CALL


2-3252

OR


5-6402


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Monay Juy 0,1973.


VIENTIA~NE. Lcaos


(AP) The Communist Pathet Lao
a political and military agreement with
Ph< tnua th; wi I establish a rovisional


1 si l i
-
11011-(00111111111115.
Smarces said the agreement
provides for geographic lonew
untro wit I t it
(annuinistl,<1ocalitpassin0
IPler cen >ul re cost a I >
10 act epor 1 a \<
calls on the ES ( entral
intelligellet 1gency to dissehe

itsdpalamilkit he in LJ A
sin 0 on so ret \va
that onl\ nm\ is coming undel

cm gdessional scrutin) .t
announced in ge1 r term 0
the headillatters of the SU nial
Pathet I an Mrs full in
lentlJne an was confilmed
hi Toyal I alian and I .\

sourt h Pathrust the chict
delegate of the minion
i nli minm detals. including
weality JIranginellis, remain
to be walked out better 1110
agreenient is signed sometime
this week

Other st s til5that ni
line with Ldo center. each side
will consult its astrolours 1 *
tor the signing ceremony
Souvanna Phoum
neutralist. was reported to be
in Euung Prahang, the rm al
capital 130 miles northeast of
this adillillistrative writre
11 11 1 1 tails

agreenient
Che bridit 5 of ill an otherwise
clismal illdochina picture that
hows Intensified fighting in
South Vsetnom ano
( oillinunist led forces closing
on the ( althodian capital '
It appeared unlikely tilist the
agreement would have any
unniediate effect on Cambodia
or South Vietnam
01 fAILS
Reliable diplomatic sources
4 gj he [aggigg appegy, eg
cont:1 ns these key provision
e earn ouvanna

I all r 11 re
Prill he 111 0
senior deputy pn:ne minister
4 member at the aval Laotian

lie Intel)tle Pill ITEinterl r
will be lunior deputi prinj
minister
el here will be 1 2 nunistiles.
with the POlict Lan holding
live. 1110 Lan galerninent and
neutralists two. t he ministries

1 ITelyn attapr b c rollglou5 analrs and


information will b
(gp 0 given to
While the ro\al
pierninent will control the
blinistriesoldefense.interior.
linance. education and health.
\pardists will handle the
nunistry of justice and the
postal service.
gjile HOW governIllent will
be called the Provisional
\ational Union Government It
\\ill include 3 National Political

,ut tit tivent < neil to carr
agr milent and to handle affairs
of state until
powillillerit is established. The
plainlanal governinent and the

(1 3 #1 r a mill at fret
embli iona
ot he agreement stishi ,
at th Giled StateS Will
<1sniantle its CIA force in Laus
] the I 11i 13WS at H Ch Laotlan
it Pular arid irregular forces
\\cle trained. equipped and
based There are now about
I 'Ot) Americans in Laos. 400
ut whom are involved in
nulitari activities. It is
'llmuted the agreement will
out the nulliber of Americult
to about 600, most of them in
economic and SOClal aid and
the loreign Service. Perhaps 30
militarY attaches will remain,
*The Communists will
control about 80 per cent of
the country tinder the
geographic ZOne arrangement
*The Pathet Lao had wanted
both Vientiane and Loans
I'rabang neutralved and had
sought to put three battalions
of infantrymen about 500
men to a battalion in each of
the cities. But sources said the
final agreement calls for three
Companies 01 Pathet L30. Or a
total of about 500 troops. in
Vientiane, it was not clear
What had heal worked out for
Luang Prahang.
*More than 17,000 Thai
Canarlies theting Vi 1 ti e

gmen ant wi b bpit ei

sites UClow Loos from whidi
teams ut Pathet Lao and

goden no derce willn nI
ivill also be si\ mobile teams
using helicopters and planes.
eAll latelyn troops. '
inchiding more thall 17,000
11181 mercenaries fighting for
the Vientione government must

b t\ thdi v21 withittliedp us
accord.


Mission Control told Skylab
coulmander Alan L. Bean that
mission planners were
scheduling the space walkfor
Wednesday instead of Tuesday
togivetheerew tinletoget
"We couldn't ask for better
than that," said Bean
Bean, DT, OWen R. Garriott
and Jack R. Lousina fell hours
behind in efforts to activate
their orbiting laboratory and
set up housekeeping for their

I tal is Tnattert7hp e ngest
Bean said he and his
crew-mates were suffering from
too much motion sickness to
work at the scheduled speed.
110 also asked for the
space-wald delay

subjleteti n plir it>sort ti tm
Couple of dayS froll1 now we'd
have a liard tune going EVA
(extra vehicular activity)," Said
Bean. "That'd be sily guess just
from the rate of adaptation
ive re having at the moment.
SUNSilADI
Garnott and L scheduled to make the space
walk They are to install a
sunshade on the outside of the
orbiting space station to
reinforce the protection of a
shade installed by the Skylab 1
crew. The astronauts will also
change film ina solar telescope
center system.
Bean also asked and received
perillission for the astronauts
to sleep late this morning. He
said rest would help them
f the ill
recover rom ness. .
I earlier, the commander said
the space station activation was
goi ag slowl and t alteth non

the flight plan.
It's becoming obvious to us
that we're just not as spry up
here as we'd like to be said
can
DOCTORS VIEW
Doctors pre so r Ihed
Inedication and head exercises
to help the men's systems

1 tatior dt>iveiglitt < gl
ivill cause the problem to
disappear. .

sp in Co tildsant ta
medicine, rest an hour and
then do head movements. The
exercises involved vigorously
tilting the head from side to
side 900 to 1,200 times.
The astronauts said they

SUMMIT MEETING OF
RED BOSSES
BERLIN (AP) soviet bloc
::'='"1:: ". "Li-
German party boss I rich Honecker
tI I ssian crimes w e or r
gathered
A briel report by the Official
Nr Crime for a short visit '-


NO AGREEMENT

ON WORLD'S


MONEY ASUE

SillNGTON (AP) Flope

i.""."tatio
new international monetary
I
< net s. wit un the next two
Herring a significant
breakthrouCreat11< is ation

ties ay, t lore is little chance
un agreement settling all the
key issues can he readv when
the international Monetary
I d (IME) N b
.K ya.inSetijitiscir U.. 11
international somes said.
"We're not going to have an
t 1 U.S
JgreeIllen suit one .
"istif 5011 c dWhat 1

onsensus *
g
e at r einted 7 in
b ad outline of a new systern.
an IMF source said. But he said
file plan may he in such
broadly stated language that
ratich work would still have to
p .
ng behind closed doors
this week will be the IMF's
committee of 20, a group of
finance IlliniSterS and Central
lxinks assigned the job of
htlilding a new monetary
system to replace the old one
that broke <1 1971
At work ft 11iore than a
lear, the committee has
embed a lot of issues but is
sported still far apart on some
of the most important ones.
fhe main question still is 110\<
niticl1 sovereignty are the 120
member nations willing to give
us,
"This meeting is not going
to settle all the robleans art
IME official sait. "There are
too many things to be settled."
BASIC ISSUE
The most basic issue is under
what rules nations will change
the value of their currencies in
t he future.
The Uniteo states wants
rules that ivill remove a lot of
the national discretion to
dealtic and revolue currencies
and put pressure on nations
that need to make changes.
This would lud t
ine e na sons
with hig balatice-of-payinents
surpluses, such as Japan, and
those with hig deficits, such as
the United States

but 1 ls)11an is cosnplican

i> 'ss sell es, t hTs of
or paper gold, either grow or
decline too much.

to T Itallation reftisels cith
currency when its reserves get
Out of line, the ti.S. position
says, it could be subject to
international sanctions, One
might he subjecting its exports
to taxes by other countries,

res ig therlin anot 1
autmnatie nature of the U.S.
110 L'nited States is
insuans on e muse a
remembers how Japan and
Western I urope kept their
C 11 TTC II des 11 ft illeldly
OWFWiltled in the last decade.
file result was that, with
art ICla \ cheaper money'
Jupiln and I ilrope were able to
sell their illiports in the L'nital
States at chea er prices, while
keeping the price at American
goods artilluially higher.
( V jgg(4
Another key issue is how the

e < "is re gr\ 1 lu"

Collers can he b noured by the
1 nited States. The surplus is
estimated at 580 billion.

m at risi 'r 11
Nixon suspended the U.S.
pledge to convert foreign dollar
claims into gold. Since then,
foreign governinents have
insisted on restoration of that


pledge.

..U'cia ,"::sm Cous
the surplus dollars. But U.S.


in .-6
problem if the nation puts its
balance of payments in better
shape
They say that if this happens
and it might after two dollar
devaluations the dollar will
become stronger and other
nations might want to hold
dollars again instead of wanting
toturnthemin.
There is one thing certain
about the new monetary
system. No longer will the
dollar he at the centre. It used

ser Ir ncyas he cl":

Under the new system,
currencies may be valued in

ial oDra"paperRi 1 th
reserve asset that amounts to
bookkee ng entdrycobji noen


OUR A
Magnifi
en -

.

PHOTOGRAPHY BY


,UGUST SPECIAL


PH1011 PI NH. CAMHol)11
(AP) CambuJian rebels and
North Vietnamese troops Saturdal
trt litttob teior rP 14'aungna
southern defenses after a
month long siege and an all night
battle, field reports said
the Communist insurgents also
captured the town at Barem on the
upposite side of the Bassac River
and the nearby village strongpoint
of Kompong Sva
tro three battle nsfr it sentmerit

et r n
la tI not cr am[
north along high 0
act t detaide 1 of H ren tn
escap^esurstrar ported ag it us as
we swam. but we do not know holy
nian>d> un e herboa
wounded behind because we could
not get them across the river.
The B.sren survisors claimed thel
exhausted their ammunition before


Calif 0mi8 BS[10


giving up the town.
Government troops from the
three surrendereJ positions
withdrel el)gn1ile(rite the illa
attempting to establish a new
defense line
Some 3.000 rebel troops were
reported to have taken part in th"
night attack
Ihe fighting \\as ver\ heavy.
said one solider who escaped from
Saung he could not resist any
mo( Ter soliders, however, said
jr//3a i adw/
The road to Sung trom Phnom
sJ o 1alrMayfibu
a suit
The fall of Sung removes an

n 5ntanal 1stade to a insurg nt
( ommunist led forces are pressing
rl I ttrtersouthwest up the Prek
lakharnu, regarded as a suburb
of Phnom Penh. is all five miles
from the southern fringe of the
capital

MOV8 SgSilSt


f 181


MODEL FK-130T


SAN FRANOSCO IAPI
Presant sunn and use
California lawyers alleeedli
linked to the Watergate star
will be investigated for possible
disciplinary action by the State
Bar of California. The San
Francisco Examiner reported
sundus
Quoting unidentified
sources. The 1 xurniner said the
bar's board of governors voted
here Friday by a "slim
majonty to begin formal

="=':1a-nbegi is I st till

J intBC PresidentA cmard
quoted in The Examiner story
as denying the report as
'"""'<'1 -""::es,

board had discussed the matter


dStdring a th es an


the board of governors, said
su, -come neanev ennonn not
deny" the report and reterred
all comment to Janofsky.
I he Lxaminer said details of
the board 5 resolution were not
available but added that it was
told the resolution dealt
extensively with Watergate.
the state bar has authority
to investigate cases of alleged
enminal or ethical misconduct
and reconunend penalties up to
and including disbarment to
the Sl I tr a( < urtrelating


ediscil inars pitweedarne laI
confidential until such time as
it recommend any punitive

m: Examiner said it learned
that Nixon and the others
d no la ote oa


MODEL FK-200T


SPACE WORK DELAY


Skylab2 astronauts
[ * [
su fermg sxege o


motion sickness*


HOUSTON -- (AP) Space officials Sunday postponed a space
walk planned for Tuesday to give the Skylab space crew time to
recover from a seasickness-type of ailment.


REDS IWIN 80p.e. OF LAND


CAMBODIANW REBELS TAKE TOWN


It's always summer ...

When you own a money-saving
e
W65tin il0US6 HOME FREEZER


Be prepared for Crawf ish season I


Nilon & 5 others in Watergate


Piceg gg70


~JHN S. GEORGE





- ~,- - - ---- -- -- -- -- ---- - ---- -- - -- - --


,


Who Bribunt
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MACISTRI
BeingBoundToSwearToTheDogmasOfNoMaster
LEON E. H. DUPUCHPabli **er/Editor 1903 1914
SIR FTIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Edit 1 24537 260
oria -, --
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986 7-9768

Monda Jul 30, 1973


EDITORIAL


A new day in America?



ByETIENNEDUPUCil
EXCI PT for British colonies in this hemisphere it was taken
for granted that every government was corrupt .... some more
corrupt than others,
it was extraordinary how dishonesty in office was accepted by
the public as normal practice.
Back in the poor days in Nassau it was said that a female shop
clerk was paid ten shillings a week "with chances".
The "chances" referred to what she could pick up on the side
.... without being caught .... to element her poor salary.

A. F. Moore, father of Mrs. Kenneth Kelly, had three shops in
Market Street. One was kept by his wife, the other two were
staffed by poor, struggling female clerks.
I happened to know the women in his shops. They were poor
but respectable and I believe they were honest but Mr. Moore
wasn't taking any chances. He spent all day walking from shop to
shop taking money out of the drawer as soon as any sale was
made.
This kind of suspicion did not go up to official levels where a
rigid code had been established Eng)ish administrators.

But dishonesty and graft was an established and widely
accepted way of life in most countries in this hemisphere.
This is the way many people still feel about their public men
.. they feel that their public men are expected to take advantage
of any "chances" to line their own pockets that come their way.
Even Barry Goldwater, commenting on the Watergate affair, said
that the American people were not too concerned about the
morals of their public man,
It s an Illogical practice. People speak freely about bribery and
corruption in public places. The only time they complain is when
an official takes "too much". This was the complaint against
President Magloire when he was run out of office in Haiti by Papa
"Doc" Duvalier.
An official is allowed to steal but he mustn't be hoggish. Even
if he does nothing for the public while he is in office, he is
expected to leave something in the "pot" for his successor.
Apparently the people of Haiti felt that Magloire had scraped the

botEom of the pot ad wed way1with "ipot ake' and all{o be the
watchdog of the public purse, accept dishonesty in public office
as normal practice.
Some years ago I had a discussion on government with one of
my South American newspaper contacts. I told him about the
high standards and unshakable integrity of the British Colonial
Service. I emphasized that honesty was the first essential to a
strong and enduring government.
He didn't agree that honesty in government was of such great
importance
"Eh, ch, Dupuch," he commented in a tone of finality, "if you
tic a horse to a post don't you expect him to graze?"
4,444,44,4


I


nd a greater share in the
ation's economic pie. On
arious streets of this city are
a be found two or more
marginal small business, each

unctio s ilar per jf th
ther or others It seems only

hgiicrals arawneentittoe ornhin
arger scale profitable
nearporated company Yet
hey do not take this course at
ation.
Perhaps one owner does not
rave full confidence in the
businesss "sense" of another. Or
le entertains fear of leaving
responsibility for a specified
management function in
mother's hands. Still the loss
of total independence which
counting oearodher fr one

may not appeal to him
Perhaps, lack of understandmp
ofsharesandtheirrightsand

m ni er al t ecis rini kin
and the necessity for keeping
proper accounting records add
o his fears of venturing into
the unknown.
Nevertheless. the advantages
of the incorporated business
unit are so numerous as to
easily outweigh tth ao n

reservations Apart from the
legal protection which the
corporate structure affords and
which has been referred to
above, the following
considerations are involved.
(a) The co-operation of the
owners is by legal
arrangement and is not by
mere verbal agreement. The

pan'di ti eseparraoter let
owrwrs. Its functions and the
rights and duties of its
directors, officers and
shareholders are set out in its
Memorandum of Association,
and Articles of Association.
Beyond this, the conduct of
the company's affairs is
g ernod lan he proviso onsid

amendments.
(b) No businessman is an
expert in every aspect of
management and so the
incorporated company may
allow each principal to
concentrate on doing what he
knows best. It may also be
large enough from the
pooli ff nane n source

engage the services of
additional managerial
expertise.
(c) The pooling of resources
not only results in a direct
and immediate cost saving in
overhead expenses, but also
enhances the company's
ability to secure larger credit
facilities and better tenns
from banks and suppliers.
(d) Costs of inventory could
be reduced mainly through
purchasing in larger
quantities. The resulting
reduction in pnce of goods
sold enhances the competime
position of the company.
An essential element for the
realization of the goal of
Bahamianisation is the greater
utilization of the incorporated
company as a business unit
Further, two or more small
businesses must combine to
form larger-scale corporate
entities Forward. upward and

eng ra dnt tthl r as a tior 1
motto but also as a was of life
in these Bahama Islands
EDUCATION AND FIN INCING
Reference has already been
made to the 10,000
tax-avoidance, offshore

omhpean s which etregs tered
Department of Statistics
estimates that some 8.839 are
engaged in Iinanemg.
insurance, real estate and
business services. In fact, the
Bahamas second largest
industry is banking and
inane.
This economic sector can
play an unportant role in the
Ebham atniisation t oces cen

businessman and in assisting


him m obtaining much needed
development and venture
capital. Since large businesses
usually grow from small
businesses, a genuine desire for
growth al demandstakethat

lam^ liuests o rsthe small
businessman seriously it is not
longer enough to refuse the
loan; rather efforts must be
made to educate the applicant
regarding what operating
principles he needs to adopt in
order to make his proposal a
bankable proposition.
Dun & Bradstreet, Inc. in
their book The Failure Rate
Th u se a6t nsh ps sd

failures over many years. Their
1966 findings as to opinions of
parties who had dealt with
failing concerns indicate that
Page 9, Col. 4


fulfillment is a characteristic of
democracy, a free society, and
the free world.
In self-employment a man
can set his own pace and is not

un joconstantacp essurece n
goals. In fact, in his estimation,
he may be able to ma more

boss, he can exercise all his
faculties and abilities, thus
avoiding the irritating and
represessive effects of enforced
conformity with company
policy and its attendant
responsibility.
Yet, he too will find in but a
short period of time that
success of a small business
depends upon more important
factors than the independence
of ts ownerigLikeithemiurson

will learn that in order to
succeed he must possess some
degree of administrative
experience and must engage in


"UNPROVED, ineffectual and inefficient management is the
chief cause of business failures in the Bahamas," Mr. Anthony
Thompson, Bahamas Monetary Authority manager, told the
Caribbean Federation of Mental Health's ninth conference in
Nassau on Thursday.


In a comprehensive address

si"at i 'Idt e ha as, Mall
Thompson discussed the
reasons for business failures
and pointed to ways in which
success could be ensured in
future.
Following is the text of Mr.
thompson s address:
Ifoneweretodescribein
simple terms, thecconomic
destiny of the Bahamas, one
would have to say that it is
towards Bahaminisation. The
on eptnof Bahainhanisan n

known in Third World
countries as localisation. It
refers to the greater
mvol mentbaind rticipat or

of this economy. Its aim is to
allocate to him a larger share of
I the economic pie, and to
accord to him access to all of
the opportunities, rewards'
benefits and powers of the
society of which he is a part'

onder7sof inity aPai parity
Independence, the Government
takes the position that
independence for these Islands
must be based on the economic
independence of the Bahamian
people. To achieve this end'
the Government has based its
economic development policy
on:-
(a) "an effective level of
ruroluover trhe na anal

(b) the maximisation of the
benefits to the Bahamas
arising both fro'"
domestic and foreign
investment
(c) an increase in Bahamian
o w nershsp an d/or
participation in business

a"at ty where this is
This paper is primarily
concerned with the third of the
these policy objectives. It
considers the attitudes which
prevail in the business sector of
the economy and especially
those of the small businessman,
Emphasis is not placed on big
busing ss. Most la rge

n rap rla esdh on isies. %
Department of Statistics of the
Bahamas Government has
estimated that some 13,771
companies were registered at
31st December, 197 I with a
total authorized capital of
$2,826,708,000. Some 10,000
of these, however, use the
Bahamas as a base for tax
avoidance purposes and


conduct their activities outside

county b thkeborern n g
local business sector. While few
are owned by Bahamians, in
the main, they are
characterized by substantial
non-Bahamian ownership and
foreign management. They
conduct business throughout
non-Bahamian ownership and
foreign management. They
conduct business throughout
New Providence and the
Family Islands in such fields as

ean ngnt, etaell op at
and manufacturing
Since these spheres of
economic activity demand
special managerial expertistl
and substantial capital
resources, it is perhaps
und tar doanbleistlutitmB an an

even though the big concerns
loom large in terms of total
productivity, they are less in
number than the small
independently opwrnieTdi at

incorporated establishments.
I'roniN tehishindIn IAbpot

South, countless ind pendently
owned and managed retail
stores filling stations,
wholesale houses, restaurants,
real estate and insurance
agencies, hair dressing shops,
hire or rental operations,
con ructimianfirmsandoad-ts de

blist b d
service1esta polm{rtso s

small businessmen from the
standpoint of our major
industry, tourism, are the straw
vendors and taxi-drivers.
Most small businessmen are
black Bahamians
The predomisuince of the
small business need not surprise
us. The trend approximates
that in the more developed
countries of the world. In the
United States, for example'
inuch publicity is given to the

al 1 Ben oration lin trat h
estimates that small business
make up more than 95% of
ttu:i buts I ss pognalation, d

business activity.
Several definitions of a small
business can be found
throughout the literature.
Some wnters regard the
amount of total assets of the
owner as important: others
look to gross sales of the
concern; and still others take


ANTHONY THOMPSON

the number of employees into
account. For the purpose of
this paper, a small business is

otseponisbiliwhicohfinagete
rests on one or two persons.
Usually, the managers are the
owners and the initial capital is
supplied entirely il by the
owners, pnmar y rom
household savings.l The area o
operations is main y local even
though some markets may e

d f ion iSu cessary r hd
diversity of small business


a considerable amount of
forward planning and business
mana mentdpreparatio of s t

which are tremendously
overstated in nine cases out of
ten, must not mislead him into

tiackkiSngfoa apraots g deof "hard
SMALLNESS AS A GOAL
Once the business is
established and is operating
successfully, the businessman
must set his sights on growth
and big business. It is perhaps
not a credit to Bahamian
entrepreneurs that nearly all
small establishments which
were in existence some ten to

ne- isteenatrs go sare e th
business today. Those which
did make a breakthrough, i.e.
into million dollar sales
bracket, are predominantly
white-owned concerns. Very
few black business experienced
this degree of success.
It is not difficult to cite

s sntial shicth thiontritasted
affairs. It is sufficient for the
purposes of this paper to
regard the social, political and
economic environment of the
past as unfavorable for the
development of black-owned
business of any substance.
Today, however, it is no secret
that the owner operator of an

chxisting= wmallhisbs an us u
mentality if he is to participate
more meaningfully in the
economy. This is not to say
that a nation of large shops is
the objective for in some areas
small business will continue to
abound. The dockside and
road-side fruit vending stands,
the strawwork stalls, horse and
carriage concerns, and the
taxi-driver and car rental
operations are perhaps fair
examples. Where economies
can only be maximized through
large-scale operations and the
required capital is not
prohibitive, then bigness
should be the goal. This
probably has much relevance in
reta il and wholesale
distribution, in light
manufacturing and in the
agriculture, fisheries and
tourism sectors of the
economy.
CORPORATE STRUCTURE
Large-scale enterprise is not
Hkely to succeed as a
one-man business or a
partnership in the Bahamas
The by rp atetdhor register

business enterprise best suited
for economic activity requiring
large amounts of capital.
The control of such a
company depends on the
voting rights vested in the
shares or units of ownership,
The voting at shareholders
meetings is usually
proportionate to the number

s e a ni^ekI 5hat
of shares has the control of the
h hunti
company in is 5
Jus ifi t Is h i t>ilke

limited liability. This simply
means that the liability of the
shareholder is limited to the
fully paid up value of the
shares he holds. If the
company should find itself in
di ie e n unladb 'topay se

his capital payment or
subscription, but no further
amount, so that the rest of his
property is free from any
claims of the company's
creditors. The "one-man
business and the partnership
exposes the owner to the
possibility of having to sell his
possessions to meet the debts
of the company.

im at isrea othefor m e
incorporated company. It is
the proper vehicle through
which Bahamians can learn to
work together in the common
pursuit of large profitability


activity in the Bahamas is to be
adequately covered.
Brief reference will also be
made in this paper to the roles
of the financial community,
and!the Government regarding
small business development.
INCOME & INDEPENDENCE
The chances of success for

st as anlTas s}ndee1d
prepared to meet the challenge
of the times. This requires
change in three specific aspects
of business outlook:-
(a) reco g niti on and
appreciation of principles
and met hads o
management
(b) diapensingb ethe iea

end in itself and
(c) an understanding and
adoption of the corporate
structure.
A person considering going
into business for the first time
must especially know and
appreciate andh be able Ito
suppl 1 t e easi yd

understand si rinclopp at nn
which h av e al wa ys
characterised the successful
firm. He must not allow other
considerations to blind him
Into believing that he can be
successful in business without a
knowledge of marketing and
purchasing, and financing and
accounting, and so on.
On the contrary, all
indications are that the
dominant factors which
influence a decision to
commence a small business are
income and independence.
"Why should I bust my tail
making the boss rich? I might
as well do it for myself!" This
is a very common expression,
The speaker is unusually a very
dependable and trusted
employee who possesses
unusual mechanical aptitude,
manual skill. or artistic or
other significant talents. 11e
ventures forth with his
accumulated job knowhow
capital andbidgem t in ear

circumstances in which his
chances of success are
meagre. In but a few months,
he is confronted with the
realization that as an employee
he had never encountered the
particular responsibilities a
ies o a manager. ess
le arns t alls f usan

main mental ts for bae wi
those of a person performing,
or in charge of any single
business function. His brief
period of exposure to the
principles of management will
have resulted in loss of capital
and of hard-won status in his
previous occupation, as well as
attendant injury to personal
pri regards independence

another expression is
commonplace:
"I'm sick and tired of
taking this nonsense from the
boss. You can never satisfy

him.r e onnaddo som th I
h th b"'
w any is rsons who chafe
under the restrictions of
employment find business
ownership and economic
independence to their liking.
Added to this is the fact that
the desire to experiment, to
test one's strength, to prove
one's ability, to master a

sshtuat omnot althusMto itn n
benefits to be derived
therefrom is inherent in many
Bahamians.
Indeed, the existence of
opportunities for such


predecessors in office had done


without anyone ever raising any


As I have said in this column before, the British Colomal
Service had a remarkable record for honesty. I have never known
of an English official in the Bahamas to be accused of dishonesty
in any form. There must have been some lapses somewhere in the
system when Britain had a vast Empire but I never heard of any.
The English official's value was not money. It was excellence.
A man would bury himself in some outpost in the jungle of
Africa for a lifetime and feel that he had been amply rewarded if
his sovereign conferred some form of recognition on him,
however small it might be. A decoration was the badge of honour.
British people wear their medals with a sense of pride. At least
they did in the past ...
******

Every people has to have some kind of standard.
The Olympics, for example, sprang out of a period when
excellence in games was considered the highest human
achievement.
A man reached the summit of excellence when he was crowned
with a laurel wreath in any form of competition involving
strength, skill or endurance.
**********
in this part of the world the standard has been money.
The U.S. was not as corrupt as many island republics in the
Caribbean and on the mainland of America but money has been
the only standard. For most Americans the measure of a man's
success is the size of his bank account And so corruption has
been practiced in high and low places,
**********

I get the feeling that the U.S. is going through a revival at the
pre nt im orida a Deputy Governor and a Mayor were recently

impeached for alleged dishonest practices. The Mayor and several
other public officials have been forced to resign their posts
pending a further investigation,
A senior Judge in another state, who had been highly esteemed
throughout the nation, has been found guilty of bribery and
corrupdti the Watergate scandal has become so hot that even

President Nixon, who appeared to be trying to protect some of
his personal staff, has been forced out in the open because of
threats to impeach him.
For nearly a year the Watergate affair has been made an issue
in Congress and the Press. Originally President Nixon exercised
his executive prerogative to refuse p mission for members of his
taff to appear before a Congressional committee and give
s (8
evidendect opnreosaure from Congress and the Press the President has

been forced to change his stand. He announced that members of
ff would be allowed to a car before the Congressional
n ttee and that they must ke the consequences if it is
proven that they were involved in any way in bugging Democratic
headquarters and stealing information during last year's
Presidential campaign.
**********
The Lieutenant Governor claims that he only did what his


This fact has been admitted but he has been informed that this
is a new day a new America 110 got off with a severe censure.
genesses
I have often said in this column that, while I will figlu for
the Press I felt that the American press went too far
in printing information which they could not always prove.
This is an awful thing but it is cause for reflection w len it is
realized that none of these exposures ... the present clean-uP
campaign that now seems to be sweeping the nation .... would
liave been possible were it not for the broad freedoms the
American press enjoys for digging and probing into matters of
Im stance to the nation.
I am beginning to feel that America needs the kind of press it
has today. It is the only agency that might help in purging
dishonest practices in public places.
**********

Oh yes, there is one item I forgot to mention.
A news story in The Herald a few days ago reported that a
member of the judiciary in one of the States has been impeached
for failing to prosecute an official against whom he had evidence
of dishonest practices!
Doesn't it cause you to stop and wonder at the change that has
come over life in the Bahamas where even members of the House
cannot get satisfactory replies to legitimate questions .... where
reportedly illegal practices go unnoticed .... and where contracts
are boldly handed out that appear to be saturated with elements
that would not pass unnoticed even in America today.
Still the people are silent in what John Marquis correctly
described in a speech to East Rotary as a "frightened society".
**********
FOOTNOTE TO HISTORY: Since writing this article an
Associated Press news despatch from Chicago on April 20th
reported that Federal Judge Otto Kerner was sentenced Thursday
to three years in prison and fined $50,000 for taking bribes while
he was Governor of Illinois. ,
A federal judge sentenced Kerner to three years on each of I -
counts and ordered that they be served concurrently.
Kerner was the first appeals judge to be convicted and
sentenced for a crime. Theodore J. Isaacs, adlong-tdn as inte,
also was sentenced to three years in prison an ine .
A TV news report revealed that 151 public officials in Chicago
had been indicted and many of them convicted -- on charges of
bribery and corruption.
The prosecutor in this case declared that he will stay in office
until he has cicaned up public departments in the city.
***** *
Yes, the news dispatch from Chicago was dated April 20th. I
produce such a great volume of material that sometimes an article
isn't published until several weeks after it is sent to Nassau. This
article was written about eight weeks ago but it is still relevant.
**********

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Among a people generally corrupt, liberty cannot long exist.
BURKE


WhrP GribfUne


Monday, July 30 1973.


BAHAMAS MONETARY AUTHORITY MANAIGER SPEAKS 01





_


Looking a bit deeper into


where 'Goombay' originated

By DAPHNE WALLACE WHITFIELD
THE MINISTRY of Tourism have brought to my attention a section in their Goombay Summer
brochure which purports to define "goombay":
"Goombay! It's the
Bahamas' own rhythm '
READY FOR EMANCIPATION unique combination of dance
and song. Its music is made by
For the Latest in Fabrics blending the sound of a
Hats & Accessorses battered hugle, the plaintive
strains of a Bahamian
concertina, and the scraping of
Pay us a Visit. saws with long nails. This
New Sh.pment of The Late ,, ,, with the heat of goatskin
TUR BAS drums." says the Ministry's
MARK DOWN ON */ brochure. And it goes on
BETTER HATS "As the drummer's hand hits
the top of the drum, the sound
a 4 goes 'good. When he next hits
the edge of the drum, the
FABRICS sound goes "bah". And as, in
union, drum after drum
ELIZABETH AVENUE o th e sound evolves
On the face of it this might
appear to be an adequate
"brief" on Goombay for the
s tourist.
MOREFOR LESS/ 4 intra litiar ar wabecorria
JUST ARRIVED: interested in their history anet
Large Assortment culture.
The Latest in Ladies' Blouses 10 display our culture for
and Halter Tops the entertainment of visitors is
6--Al {Dresses tte 11anywais n
Low!" halfl !... 518.50 butividual and national seR
(lenient Bethel, Cultural
OR ALEE'S Affairs Officer in the Ministry
of Education, and highly
SOS IH trained Bahamian musician
told me that "you never get
annman IR c.aness Madeira St. Palmdale Phone 21744 tBhde baldere o i and hethe


I I


~IT~-~~L~I~UPI


No. TFF22$900.


~Y~'


~


PALMDALESHPNGLAA


PLL DA RIAS


S *
li II
JUST ARRIVED

1
OF MATERIAL FOR
CURTAINS &
UPHOLSTERY




Th 8

Assoaates
ELIZABETH AVENUE


_____ ~ ~_ ~_ __ __ _ ----C - -~ -~- --- ~- -- - -~-~- -~- -~- ---- - ~- ~ --~~ ~ -~


ry Flcrir


i


Monday, July 30, 1973.


entertainment. Mr. Bethel cites
Blind Blake and George
Sy mo ne t te as being
"the real McCoy" for that
period and examples of the
songs as "Hoist the John B.
Sail" and "My Name is
Morgan, but not J.P.".
.Thus the conertina (along
with the scraping of the saw)
and the battered bugle belong
to distinctly separate forms of
Bahamian dance music and as
such are never blended
The average tourist may
know no better. On the other
hand he/she might for music
and dance is mankind's
fTemeonn fo n aa d ta iittionisn
We owe it to ourselves, to our
pride in what we are and from
where we came to pay our
musical history and traditions
the deosp isthdesei suff i t
respect how can we expect
Others to respect it and us?


marching and the rushing. "In
the old days they used to really
rush". he says. Hence the song:
"A rushing a rushing' through
the crowd".
f he instruments
accompanying this type of
music are the battered bugle
cowhells, whistles and goatskin
drum (but no concertina). The
hugle, Mr. Bethel says, provides
the melody of the authentic
Bahamian sound
Junkanoo became a regional
thing with each group
developing their individual
rhythm.
The third classification of
insic t"t t b
Bethel says they are "what I
consider folk hallads." They
are comments on current
situations and society. They
have llacine m etteW aliffer nt
basically stories for


. oEMENmbBaEToHiE n


same type of music
Basically he told me there
ar tsitwo types of aBahanli1
classification developing at a
later period.
The first is the tradition of
vocal music, which, he thinks.
p ltahia 1fee t a
v ers.dodnint tdum2ts
used in this type of music an<
r t voi leat p illhe
ancestors, many of whom hai
come from the southern
United States, brought the
vi tso r athe n nd s nrne
Bahamian.
Complicated patterns of
clapping were developed in the
absence of instruments and this
is still m evidence today in the
rpe es. or Holy Roller
The tradition of "rhyming
was developed. One person
would take up a biblical stori
singing it as a solo. He or she
was the rhymerr". The chorus
iv Idt mehinmcommen n ni
Each settlement developed it'
own particular rhymer who
was thoroughly skilled in the
art. This art reached its heights

E:- Ennd
ceremonial religious occasions
such as wakes. It is still
relatively common in
lalements of Andros and Cat

is a music form which is not
a,",s ,to? "

-F8:An.
especially beautiful in this
classification are: "Numberless
Are The Sands of The Sea
Shore" and "I bid you
Goodnight".
The second classification at
Bahamian music is music for
dancing, which has a secular
base and this type of music is
divided into two distinct
sections
thtThteadi in ec a ce at n
efl en fronlThrtl e in cena
were used in this form of music
concertina, saw and goatskin
drum. These dances were
formal with specific dance
ee leW d ing rtnunit ual
eight. Examples of these
dances are the quadrille, heel
and toe polka and the polka
mazolka (a combination of the
polka and maturka).
AFRICAN
The other type of
dance music is African in
origin. Ring play or jump-in
dance fits into this
classification. The drum is the
all important instrument and
the Bahamian drum is
distinctly Bahamian. T he
goatskin is nailed down unt
requires heating thus the
presence of the fire. Mr. Bethe
says that in his experience the
Bahamian drum is unique in it:
utilization of the barrel or keg
the nailing of the skin and the
necessity for heating.
The format of this type 0
music consists of the
combination of a solo drum a
three or two drums and the
occasions for thei
performance were usually a
night, although the children]
did the same sort of thin
during the day.
The "juck" dance fits ints
this classification as doe
Junkanoo which Mr. Bethe
r
7,*, imported directly fro
The necessary elements i
I the junkanoo dancing, M:
Bethel says, is the shuffling
movements utilized i


$1.50


WHITE BLOUSES from


.5 Lay-a-wayearly
ri erk y 1 le
giants Polyester & cotton boys
long and short pants Perma
press shirts socks lines
underwear
NEH ORIF NTAL
il)Tn 1)nde end La RS
now over the fest vities are
finished All Baham ans must
note nuike Isure morel thinMe"
times. Have your garments
leaned at Oriental
1()(R I )fl )L E
Lfl) Mr Bahamian
lausinessinan Start this
gambay summer with a
smash hv putting each one
of i our employees in colorful
unil l>rmst>r a thst ta ac
or come in to see Oriental we
ren s SOCIATES Just
arrived remnants of material

) or
Queen's College Stephen Dillet
LIriah McPhee. Kingsway
Academy Columbus Primary
Perm Al r Pants fa n 5 95.


lialter top Ao adies arnel



accessorie Pay Carla sa visit
New shipment of the latest
crate "Turbas" Mark Down on
better hats
GEOFFREY JONES LTD.
(Loombay Special -
General Flectric Refrigerator
WEATHER
Wind : South to
south-easterly 8 to 14 m.p.h.
Weather: Chance of early
morning and afternoon
showarsSmooth to slight
to lijrtoniglu 74


sde dearcee fi she t w o dothe e
the greatest day in the lives of all
Bahamians. We must make sure, now
amlotr than ever, that we look our best at
Have your garments cleaned at Oriental.
Bring them to me at Mackey & Madeira
Streets, I will take care of them
personally.


PHONE 2-4406-7-8 S/S or 2-2352 M/S


***
MR. BAHAMIAN BUSINESSMAN! Start this
Goombay Summer off with a "SMASH" by
putting each one of your employees in
colorful uniforms with your company emblem
ordrest)a a em out ano see us on Farrington
Road for that "Jumpug Dancer Look" for
your employees. WE RENT OR SELL.


~;slY


JIMMY SAWYER


AT


GIRLSWHT&YELWPRAPSSBO ES


GEOFFREY JON\ES


Ghr Eribunt


as B&HAMAS

"I GOOMBAY

0 SUMMER'75
Julle Ed to Sept.9th.


800MBAY SPECIAL

oscillAllis FAll
****4: '"
LOSS
12 ins. 5298
LOSs 10%


MASTER TECHNICIANS
LOCATED ON MACKEY ST.-PHONE 23713


.... 4p.g..:.:.;g.:.:.;ggs.:p-.*.:::p:.:5;:::::::::::::::p

FOR: QUEEN'S COLLEGE
STEPHEN DILLET
URIAH McPHEE
KINGSWAY ACADEMY
COLUMBUS PRIMARY


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FARRINGTON ROAD -PHONE 35576 35548



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I ---. r I II -c-


~ittP ~ribUttP


d


~6;8s~g88118~'~ls~~l"~I~B~~""Q~QgY~S4PP~ ~ = ~ IIIPIIS


be FHI5 ASM E SCENW kthemWester Cemetery stnwe
overgrowth caused by the heavy rains. A Ministry spokesman said
workers were now cutting down the heavy brush.

6

SUN-STOP banishes heat, fade, glare. New
magic invisible plastic coating for window
glass for home, of5ce, industry. Clear or
tinted. Guaranteed 3 years. Low cost. Phone
or write for free estimate, free demonstrs*
I tion, today.
PALMDALE- Phone28421/13.a-54
e


0 SECURE PATIO DOORS
THEY SHOULD LOCK FROM THE
INSIDE .... A STRIP OF !
WOOD PLACED INTO THE //
INSIDE TRACK WILL PREVENT ,
SLIDING THE DOOR OPEN (
FROM OUTSIDE
4
a C
REAL SECURITY IS A ,
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ALARM SYSTEM
COMM 1 11 81 R(it.1RY AND FIRE PROTECTION
4 iloER Cl \fRAL STATION SURVEILLANCE
P. O. Box N.4205 TEL. 2-4296-9
CALL US TODAY NOT THE MORNING AFTER


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I


Dr. Cleveland Eneas, Nassau
dentist and past president of
the Kiwanis Club of Nassau,
was a featured speaker at the
recent 58th Annual
Convention of Kiwani
International in Montreal. It
was the first time special
forums on contemporary issues
had been introduced as a
convention feature.
Dr. Eneas was chosen to lead
the forum on "Kiwanis and its
Relationship to World
Brotherhood" as a direct result
ofmithe re pt onhegiveadetoasa


September at a Kiwanis
District Convention held at
Paradise Island.
"That address had been so
well done, so full of human
understanding and wisdom that
the Kiwanians who heard it
went away with the feelmg
that somehow their lives had
been changed, and changed
more than just a little bit! '
A club release said:
Dr. Eneas was the first
Kiwanian outside Canada and
the United States to be
sel t di confront such a


PARAPLEGICS TO
MEET AUGUST 7
THE ANNUAL general
meeting of the Bahamas
Paraplegic Association is to be
held
August8 30at tphTCroTue doa
Club on Dunmore Lane, a press
release said.
The association is designed
"to help in every way possible
those persons who are
phys as ohe t s at the
Cross Road Club every
TueSday evening for a social
gathering, and sponsors
wheelchair sports at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre every
Saturday afternoon, whent
paraplegics practise discus and!
:'."'wn bring, hote pu an
representatives have attended
several international wheelchair
sporting events in recent years.
have attended several
international wheelchair
sporting events in recent years.
Anyone interested in helping
the physically handicapped is
mvited to the August 7
meetans
MINISTERIAL COURSE
SISTER Mary Moncur of
Warren Street, Oakes Field, left
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157
M


for Washington D.C. Saturday
to pursue a ministerial course
in the Superet Light ministry.
Sister Moncur was graduated
as an instructor in the Superet
Aura Science four years ago.
She will be returning to Nassau
to take up the Superet Light
ministry of the ABCD degree,
and will become the first
Superet minister to the
Bahamas.
Sister Moncur will visit the
mother church in Los Angeles
before returning to the
Bahamas.
REGION BELLS
23 YEARS OLD
THE REGION Bells, the
oldest gospel singing group in
the Bahamas, will celebrate
their 23rd anniversary with a
godP 1 op er n Mon yd
Theatre, Paradise Island.
Under the patronage of the
Hon. Moncrieff J. Spear and
Mrs. Spear and the National
Overseer of the Church of God
in the Bahamas, Bishop W.M.
Johnson and Mrs. Johnson
the concert will feature the
Redemption Gospel Singers.
the Heralds, the Visionaries,
the original Jubilee Singers and
many others.
Mrs. Sylvia Johnson will be
the emcee
SECRETARIES' COOK-OUT


THE
Associatioblatioral tSecre rica
cook-out at Saunders Beach on
Saturday, August 4 beginning
at 10 a.m.


50%


r


MADEIRA SHOPPING CENTRE BAY STREET


NEXTGREATEST EVENT


Starts Friday 27th July 1973


r10.oo


s24oo


s1(0.o


sl4oo


$22oo


sg~o


MEN'S HIGH HEELS


LADIES' DRESS & ITALIAN


FROM 30% TO


AND MOR E




III


Gh rbitt


By Abigail Van Buren
a sm or chances Takene-n. v. News syne., we
DEAR ABBY: I hope you will print this letter to my
secretary. There must be many other executives who have
this problem and don't know how to handle it tactfully.
Take a letter, Mrs. Brown:
You are an excellent secretary, but I wish you would
leave your personal problems at home. I am not a mar~
riage counselor or a financial adviser, and I haven't the
time or energy to listen to problems concerning your chil-
dren.
When you confide your personal problems to me, Mrs.
Brown, altho I may appear interested and sympathetic, the
truth is, I am very uncomfortable, and I resent using my
time [and yours] on such matters,
I value your services and don't want to seem unfeeling
or unkind, but I would like our relationship to be strictly
impersonal and professional. YOUR BOSS
DEAR BOSS: I don't know how many bosses share
your view, but I'm sure many of their wives do. When a
secretary starts crying on her boss's shoulder, she frequent.
ly ends up in his arms. The only way to discourage person.
al conversations [in the office and out] is to abort them at
the onset.
DEAR ABBY: We are a one-car family, and because I
want to use the car during the day, my husband is picked
up every morning by Harry, a co-worker. Harry also gives
my husband a ride home every evening. [My husband pays
him well for his trouble.]
A few months ago Harry and his wife separated, so
Harry started coming a few minutes early to have "coffee"
with my husband. Pretty soon Harry came a little earlier
and had a "bite" of breakfast. Now he comes good and
early and sits down to a full course breakfast with us every
morNmtgonly that, but after work Harry doesn't just drop
my husband off, he comes in for a "drink." Then he sits
around hinting that he has no plans for supper, so I have to
ask him to stay. I am up to here with that guy. My
husband doesn't want to insult Harry because he has to
work with him, and I don't think it's my place to tell him
off. What do you suggest! HAD IT WITH HARRY
DEAR HAD IT: How about letting your husband take
the car to work for a while? The inconvenience of being
without wheels would be a picnic compared to putting up
"'""""- .
DEAR ABBY: I am a 13-year-old girl and I ve never
seen a problem like mine in your column.
A friend of mine, I'll call her Susan, was raped four
months ago and she is pregnant. LShe's my age.] Well, my
Mom heard about it thru the neighborhood grapevine and
now she won't let me go over to Susan's house anymore.
!"""ofo"onthe ian e a an d Godoesn' belie emin


Gearkg for Greater Growth as



The 88 NMMBSEnters Nationhood




THE IMPERIAL LIFE

has moveto larger officein


CO L NS 4 ENU TnSkEC N Re ACE
N issAu


I -- LI li~e-rCs _


MR. AND MRS. LEONA
Cumberbatch-C
L Z481 0ll Colio
daughter of Mr and Mr'
He ston come of Mount Roya
e he brate 0
Leonard Groberbatch

1 at id ir is as
at can oi took pia
June 4 at St John Baptis
Church


The telephone numbers (22508/9) also remain the same.


A Week-End in Haiti . . Pearl Of The Coribbean

See t he "8 th Wonder of the World"

The citadel Leferriere a wonderful architectural
edievement

Visit The National Palace,
official residence of the GROUP
cham of se.** PACKAGE TOURS

Attend a Voodoo ceremony

Shop in the world-famous
Iron Market Flemingo also fly

Dance in Le Cove to loogue
Holti's sole Discotheque

Visit Holden Art Museums

A FLAMINGO 4 ENGINE TURBO PROP JET

SUPER ELECTRA LEAVES NASSAU

AND RETURNS EVERY FRIDAY & SUNDAY

TO PORT-AU-PRINCE & INAGUA


Fg
Fearnincio an unes


- 1


-
Providing millionss of protection for Bahamiantamilies



learly $10,000,000 Invested in the Bahamas



IMPERIAL LIFE
covers you for life
/



NK-SMEARED


lilll .~ . .... ,-I I .... -----.-- .- -- --- ---- -~"-~- -~-.~. ~ __ __~


Monday, July 30, 1973.

Office is not the place


for personal problems
They never caught the rapist, and my Mom thinks the
rape story is a big lie-that Susan's boy friend [I'll call
him "Jeff"] did it to her. I know Jeff pretty well, and I
don't think he would do anything like that to Susan.
Anyway, I don't think it's fair that I am not allowed to
go to Susan's house. She called me once and asked why I
didn't come over anymore and I didn't know what to tell
her.
Susan needs friends to comfort her right now.
What should I do? SUSAN'S FRIEND
DEAR FRIEND: Well, one thing you can't do is to
disobey your mother. Since she didn't tell you you couldn't
write to Susan, why don't you send her cheery cards and
letters now and then? I agree, Susan does need friends
right now.
DEAR ABBY: I married a young well-to-do widower
[No children.] I saved myself for marriage, which wasn't
easy for a good-looking, popular, 28-year-old woman.
Everybody thought I was the luckiest girl in the world
to start out married life with a completely furnished home
I am not complaining because I think I'm lucky, too, but
after three or four months I felt uncomfortable sleeping in
the same bed John and his first wife had slept in for six
years.
I asked John if we could get a new bed. He said no, it
would be a needless expense. [He can well afford it, and he
isn't tight.) Then I got to thinking about the memories and
associations John had in that bed with his first wife, and it
bothered me, so I asked him again. Again he said no.
Last week, without John's knowledge, I made a deal
with a furniture store to pick up our bedroom set, and
trade it in on a new one. I used my own money to pay the
difference
When John found out what I had done he was furious.
He didn't speak to me for three days and even threatened
to send me back to my mother. He's still sulking a little.
Can YOU understand my feelings, Abby? How can I
make John understand them? Or am I out of line?
SECOND WIFE
DEAR WIFE: Yes, I can understand your feelings, and
you are not out of line. You can make John understand by
telling him exactly how you feel-and why.
DEAR ABBY: My stepdaughter is 19 years old. She
works in an office and pays us $15 a week room and board.
She doesn't do one thing to help me with the house. All she
does is wash and iron her own clothes. On weekends she
sleeps until 2 or 3 in the afternoon. She says she doesn't
have to help me in the house because she pays for staying
here
My husband says she doesn't have to do anything. Who
is right? She moved out once for three months and begged
to come back. Of course she said she would change, but she
hasn t
Please print this with your answer. If I am wrong I
won't say anything more to my husband about it.
HOUSEWIFE
DEAR HOUSEWIFE: The problem here is that you and
your daughter do not have a clear-cut understanding with
regard to what she should do to "help" you. You say she
promised to "change." Spell out exactly what is expected
of her. nd if she a rees and then falls to live up to her


I r


Lion s Club on John F
Kennedy Drive following the
ceremony and Levite Hanna
acted as master of ceremonies.
At the reception, a toast to
the bride was made by Levite
ilanna and one to her parents
was made by Kenneth Cox.
George Ferguson gave a toast
cKte zie osTeda e pHau
of the groom.
Out-of-town guests included,
Scottie Bain, cousin of the
bride: Stafford Bain, uncle of
the bride and Daniel Clark
uncle of the groom all visiting
from Hollywood, Florida.
A fte r honeymoonmg m
Miami. Florida, the Butlers are
nowhresid i xtFlillstaff of
The Tribune and the groom is
employed with Esso Standard
Oil. Clifton Pier


ANGEl 1 Jones daughter of
111. and Mrs Ronald Jones was
ained to Henry Butler, son
0 Mrs Su an Johnson on July
at the Annex Baptist
narch.
the bride was given in
narruge by her father and the
eremons was performed b\
Ir edilantlilj ved as the
nutron a honour and the
besonan was Stanley 10, 1:
The badesmaids were
Shit!ei Bu lard. Reverley Kell\.
Joanne \lellonald, FJith Rolle
and Gerahne Smith
is non were James
K no w es 1 a mes Prat t.
Theodore Newbold Peter
\hi e and Idawrt ick ie
girl and Daniel lianna acted as
pagebm .
A reception was held at the


r .









MR. AND MRS. EZEL SHERMAN


..
a-
-- -


JOA\ ODANT. daughter at
10. and Mrs. Thendure Quant
the bride of Fiel
Sherman son of 11r and Mrs.
John Shennan in a wedding
"",'", so a
R L Murillo Bonaby
perfulmed the ceremony and
the bride was given in marriage
hi her father,
Miss Gigelle Nixon was the
maid-of honour and Dr. George

it i lai Itslic groom
Daphame Hhs. Sandra Quant
ter Shennan and Patricie
Tynes Useniting them were


goomsmen, Don Darbeau
hauncy Tynes. Terry Quant
nd Roger Sherman.
T he flower girls were Dale
s, g ggg cransm-
A wedding reception, held
at the Lion's Club, followed
the ceremony and Lloyd Quant
served as the emcee.
Mrs. Juliet Barnwell toasted
the bride and Mr. William

teage oasted thobgr A
4mbrister. M P. and Dr.
Granville Bain toasted the
groom'sparents.


RD CUMBERBATCH
ollie wedding
I he bride who wore a shon
lace Jress as allen awar 61
her brother hades ( ollie
I5 ud of h r we
1 WLa / the
bride and h n we


b
unmedule
erein n I o
howime ni nire


th
uple


8oHaiti


All remittances and correspondence in connection with your policy(ies)


should


Milton H. Cleare


Enril D. Pinder


Sales Representatives


Enoch E. Cunningham


C. R. (Kim) Moss


Mortgage payments should continue to be mailed to the Southern


Mortgage and


Angela Jones of


SH ERMAN-QUANT WEDDING


For leservations or Inforalation Telephone: Fi66 7


or Telephone Year Local Travecl Agest




I I


Was NOW
8 Pc. LIVING ROOM SETS $289.00 5259.00
5 Pc. BED ROOM SETS $275.00 $245.00
Apt. SIZE REFRIGERATORSS $200 250
BABY CRIBS $250.00 $225.00
RBSRLES $76.00 565.00 1
JB Y STROLLERS 15 0 & UP$300
BUNK BEDS $210.00 $185.00







D&Rf FUYRNITU EIS OULnWET


I -1 ---~- --- --- --- - --------- ---- -- ---------- --I- -- --- ---- ~ - -- -- C-_t -


NATION BUILDING ATE AWA MIAN must m-
becoming more serious about his responsibilities to himself and
his community, Bahamian statistical assistant Sidney Francis told
delegates attending the Caribbean Mental Health Conference
which concluded last Friday.at the Uriah McPhee Primary School


developing country which can
be gotten from the presence of
a touristksector," h ad d.

government revenue accruing
from taxes on tickets, taxes on
the Casinos, government
departure taxes, revenue from
customs and import duties and
salar es and tips to hotel and
relate I workers; which he
considered the largest
economic contribution.
In stating some of the
reasons why tourists come to


Texas grown steak, large
Chevrolet taxi-cabs and Coco
Cola, while entertainment only
of the Las Vegas type can lure
them away from the casinos at
mght.

Itiss i 1 e ia firs, hbsr r
affects the balance of
payments of all of these goods
that must be imported. "For
the country which is driving
toward nationhood he
continued," the industry
should stimulate other
industries by accepting and
promoting local produce which
will allow the development of
the local economy "


visit countries in the
Caribbean, Francis said that it
was the "novelty of a trip, the
slower pace of life that is
enjoyed compared to the
rat-race of the city and to bask
in the tro u

"Many guests come to these
territories however," he added,
"to enjoy and observe the
exotic atmosphere and friendly
people. The paradox is
however, that while coming to
such culturally far-flung
territories, the American guest
maintains his metropolitan
taste patterns and insists on his
usual amenities such as prime


I rancis also mentioned that
there was a tangential problem
which was specifically related
to developing economies. This
problem he pointed out, was
one of a clash of cultures. "The
ot(f isti i "cs and pay cu
awless services: but receives
only what the natives are used
to, which invariably does not
meeOcxpeckd tarular ibben
,,
region, he elaborated, "the
tourist sector is expanding, the
utdustrys juxtageseguestlsarge

play against large numbers of
blacks at work; which is seen







BENCHMARKS
If nationhood is to be a
serious affair, he said it must
by design carry with it a shift
of dependence in all spheres
from external points of
reference to internal
benchmarks. He also stated the
1 1 t theof d epej
entertain foreign guests. "The
celebration of Goombay
not few ra Tr r i:
exploited for the benefit of an
economic conclave," he
reminisced.

A r to Mr. Francis m
pr ortionat unayrge tohurisa
in stry, the style of life



should aspire a life of
taxdi-cabs r nAa hu d
d
nation"Jiadable damage to
'


on Kemp Road.
In keeping with the the,
of his selected to "
Tourism Good For ation
BuildiTri$o an ra itcis stressed
Bahamians to support and
maintain respect and pride in
their culture and institutions.
ace ri lish d stud, could he
P y depending
less on the outside world and
more on "ones own steam and
the hd work associated
t crewi -
"Economically there is
much to be offered the


MR. JOHNNIE WALKER IS IN TOWN!
LAST WEDNESDAY NIGHT the King and Knights Club was graced with a visit by Mr.
Johnnie Walker himself or a good substitute in the person of Mr. Kemuel Fountain, a
sales representative of Bahamas Blenders. He was dressed in the exact colorful outfit
worn by the Johnnie Walker character seen on all Johnnie Walker labels. The occasion
was une UTTIClai KICK*Off Of a series of Johnnie Walker tasting to be conducted this
summer by Bahamas Blenders. During the night patrons of the club were served
complementary drinks of Johnnie Walker. A humorous Mr. Walker moved about the room
issuing miniature bottles and literature on Johnnie Walker.

I.8Sli8 Mill0f CO Apl8tSS COlif58
.
10 Hilik8thg With 1.$. FIGIIIS
WELL KNOWN local and international track and field star
Leslie Miller has recently completed an executive training
programme in Marketing Management at J. M. Fields. Miami.


store chain in the world, with
some 85 ore th ughtout the
volume for the chain is in
ex f l rdol


sp ci dstinie chp din hr
goods merchant isin g
administration, personnel,
general management, and stock
con completion of the
training programme. Miller was
placed in charge of 26 of the
store's 52 departments and was
later promoted to second
assistant to the store manager.

IBn rn et g f Itoi nw 0
Miller, who is widely known
for his track and field
accomplishments, is considered
by many as being one of the
best track and field athletes to
come from the Bahamas. 110
has tucked under his belt many
track records both locally and
internationally and also has to
his credit a number of other
track and field accomplish-
ments.
Miller has represented the
Bahamas in the British
C 1 m nw alth4me i ( am
in Canada in I967, Ihe
Olympic Games is 1968 m
Mexico, and the Virgin Islands
Track and Field
Championships, where he won
threegoldmedals.
ACCOUNTANCY
EXAM RESULTS
IN THE June sitting of the
exam in nations of the
Corporation of Accountants
a ddeAudit assethe fiollowtng

$, :
Cartwright Juanita Mars

dir2
Patrick Robert Carroll
( distinction ) Sa muel
Emmanu el Glinton
(distinction) and Valerie Ann
Clarke
. STACF 3: Perseles
Anthony Maillis and Donald
Henle Smith
The examinations were
con aeted by the
Corp< ion's examiner,
Gordo 'ilde, a Chartered
Accout with the rm of
Bernard >unley & Sons.

increases would be reflected on
store shelves next week.
In Kansas City, a spokesman
for the Milgram food chain,
said it was too early to
estimate total sales and buyer
reaction. He also said it was
difficult to assess price
fluctuations. "We don't know
what maragine is going to cost
us from one day to the next,"
he said. The spokesman said all
earlier food price increases had
been passed on to the
consumer.
Dick Conn. sales manager
for A&P in Kansas City, said
"no panic situation exists." He
added, however, that "the
supply (of beef) is drying up
on us."


Miller received his bachelor's
et om teand h
towards his Master's also in

s

chld elliuos n sshat the Oakes
J.M. Fields Inc. is the tenth
largest discount department


known Bahamian track star,
ecu ceent inic-om mme
in marketing at J. M. Fields in
Miami. Miller intends to work
in the marketing field in the
Bahamas-


~t~d
















O ,~=


-
COTTON BAY GOES TO DALLAS
FRANZ GROSS (extreme right), General Manager of the Cotton Bay Club, Rock
found, South Eleuthera, tries out a Nassau surrey during a recent visit to Dallas. Gross
hosted Cotton Isay Club luncheons tor travel agents on vailas and Mouston. With him are
Frank Ramey (standing left), Regional Manager of the Bahama islands Tourist
Office-Dallas; Betty Ivers, Main Place Travel; Janis Strachan, Leonard Hicks, Inc., and
Debbie Gross, his daughter,


Consumers complain as beef shortage
a

increases & price freeze continues


swoo



are

'WP



to

iture


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BEE F SHORTAGE S,
rationing rumours and steadily
rising prices added up to more
had news for consumers on
Friday.
There were fewer cattle sold
at livestock markets and beef
processors said they couldn't
live with a continuation of the
price ceiling on their product.
The ceilings were removed
from all food items except beef
under the phase 4 economic
programme announced last
week. Beef prices remain
frozen until Sept. 12.
A spokesman for the
American Meat Institute said
Friday "the situation is
continuing to deteriorate
beef is disappearing from
whole sale markets." He said
agriculture secretary Earl L.
Butz had agreed to meet with
representatives of the beef
industry in Washington on
Wednesday. The spokesman
said cattle receipts at 11 major
terminal markets for the first
four days of this week were 16
per cent below the figure for
the same period last week. Hog
TeCeiptS went up, he said.
The pork industry among
those hardest hit by the earlier


price freeze showed signs of
recovery. Several plants which
closed down or cut back,
claiming they couldn't afford
to make a profit while
bvestock costs went up and
retail prices remained frozen,
were getting back to normal
The situation was just the
opposite in the beef mdustry
Norval D v orak .
administrative assistant for
Packerland Packing Co., the
largest meat processor in
Wisconsin, said his firm was
handling only 1,450 cattle this
week, compared to a normal
rate of 1,900.
"The biggest drop is coming
yet." Dvorak said. "The
available cattle lessen every
day." Dvorak said none of the
frim's 900 or so employees has
been laid off. but added that
working hours have been
shortened.
Charles Glorioso, the owner
of a small grocery store in
Milwaukee, said he hadn't been
able to get any beef for the
past two days.
South Dakota's largest meat
packer, announced Friday it
was halting all beef slaughter
operations immediately and
laid off 200 persons.


General Manager Bob Atkms
said the company could not
afford to buy hve cattle and
sell dressed beef under the
ceiling.
Gov. Richard Kneip of
South Dakota sent a telegram
to President Nixon on Friday
urging an immediate end to the
price freeze on beef .
"The freeze has only served
to disrupt the supply and
demand marketing system and
his resulted in serious.
dislocations and job losses in
beef production and marketing
industries in South Dakota and
across the nation," Kneip said.
A spokesman for the
Bergstrom air force base
commisary, which serves more
than 50,000 military men and
their dependents in the*Austin,
Tex., area said shoppers were
limited to 10 meat items at one
time to prevent hoarding.
A spokesman for the Red
Owl food chain in Milwaukee,
Wis., said preweekend buying
had been heavier than usual.
"Sales are up, people are
shopping," he said. The
spokesman said the store was
facing higher wholesale costs in
every area and added that the
Continued in next column


O


- .
Texture:809WidB8


Easy-caresustaceS
Assentried in MinuteS
themaround
Atmemodular plan


I~~~~~~r u li ui 3


Monday, July 30, 1973. S~he Grtistle


0of S IV BS & til0 CO mAunity


Bargain


Bargaiio! Bargainl


0%B


BUNKBB ~


~89.95


S tinU


Co.




L I I


Ciho Grtilitti


I -


nDue
othe
won
rgawt
and
t he


TIll BA
I trst Aul:
t all the
he Indep
leasus
lained n
urst aide


CC- --- I


1Y()


NDb


STE PG
nt n 11ct if RI


M
are


I __


.. I-I-- -.--I~`--~-~ ________~~_~__,_,_ _~___ill..,,,., ^,a-~-, ..,., ------;-----~ ~-iII 1_CLie~L--j-----~- ---I~C3i-lill-C-- I--_- ~~ _-__I--


NUW SHOWN
11 0

THE MOB PUT TH
ON SLAUGHTER
the d tph







EUM 9 o #MN@ Ros

1
NOTHING BETWEEN H


g CO
1/ / \! 7 11)/ R / 7 Alt


.


Monday, July, 30l, 1973


Arrived today Freeport II,
--
Sailed today: Freeport II for
Freeport
Arriving tomorrow: Bahama
Star, Emerald Seas, Flavia from
Miami: Oceanic, Rotterdam
from New York


win> tainted al
no pa sons with
I ha ; s
the Reces 11a
b pa 1 n twounent
at r nt b > us.
he w sh as thank


pharnucws who annated
splenient and everyone who
assisted the Red Cross in ani
was at all bring the
independence celebrations," a
releaw ten the Red Cross
said.
"I ust mi Julies are one of
the man nonons of a Red
Crow S.>ue < the releaw said
we wew r proud to we our
tirst male detachment in amon
during the cents and tel
I the public wit
>ntalent with the tirst Jul
ishab the Red Cross
odaw. He are not
meetul R. the owmbers of our
three IktachmentstheScouts
Assmain.n and Pathinulers
and othe volunteers for th,
wonderf ul was in which that
helped @ in Practical lurst
\ul \\ill be gilen when
uncient people hate apphed


to attend. Those anxious for
further knowledge especially
louth leaders and leaders in
industry may continue by
tollowing more advanced
courses and qualify for higher
and proficiency certificates. An
interial of not less than six
months is required between
one examination and the next
and no certificate is valid for
more than three years.
"We are hoping to
encourage youth leaders and
last aiders in industry to
and instructors and so help in
tra ning and keeping the level
of urst aid practice in their
groups as high as posable,
-lve are also anxious that
children who obtain the Junior
Hrst Aid Certificate have the
opportunity to practise under
supervision as was seen during
the Independence celebrations.
and at some school sports


Kids Save 10con


luesia Jul 31


rr E LOST FLIGHT"' G


SAN SEBASTIAN" PG.


\ 1 r'j


113 Of l il COMER


Nn R ODBA'P


1 no e s s si


URSDAY
one 2 1004 2 1005

an
o Loved
Cat Dancing.
RA
a








l
m

11 be



us Show n

)1 1 I 11I R
"nn Huntle
p ,
N ( 5 ag
\t II)t 11 11
11011 1111 1 P
R. her I aller
the 1)urica ggg


g
G
rening \ 30

E FINGER
so he gave them
t around a tna







sau us BROCK PETERS




LORSCOPE
WITTER


1
5
I
8
a


8
5
5


l
5
5





I
8
I
I
I
5
5
g
5












I
1


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N~Oli SH THRU TH~C


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PG


t:


MR. DUKE SMITH of the
Bahamas Taxico Company
presented a cheque to Mr.
Sidney Minus to help support
the Mangrove Cay, Andros
Regatta to be held August 6.
Mr. Minus is the owner of
boats Lighting and Sea Crab,
winner and second place
finishers in Class D and E of the
Independence Regatta sailed in
Montagu Bay. The money
presented by Taxico will be
used to buy gifts for the
children's race. Shown above
during the presentation are,


Man :


\to unn 120
ahers
une r vt 1 How
is R J < row
n AR, n as
HM 2 **
11r a 11'
2 5
1 on t tRush


i i


tu r i 1.


Red Cross first aid teams kept


60 IM
0M V
PRES1NTE BY10 R
COC.1001 1 80! liR
FOR CHILDREN
EVERYTUESDAY
MORNING
AT 9:30 A M.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR
plIs PRISCIllA SkillS
lillE WH ill I 111 CillilllS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
from 10 p.m. until . .
Cantonese Dining, Tasty Snacksfrom 7 p.m.
NO COVER, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE ISLA


ARRIVES
SIR MILO BUTLER
(above left), Governor-Gen-
eral designate of the
Bahamas, is greeted at
Xanadu Princess by general
manager, Louis Marco and,
Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling and Mrs. Pindling are
shown on arrival with Mr.
Marco and resident manager,
Ted Dobosz. The two leaders
of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas and their party were
in residence at Xanadu during
their visit to Grand Bahama
for the independence
celebrations.

R ED CROSS
D NATIONS

a 11 n I r.,m am hunt
a RM < ru <,rnup


EE




III


@te EdT~tte9


REAL ESTATE



CHo0u354 inB OH g aR Park -
executive type home 4
bedrooms, 21/2 baths, living
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool-
18 x 36. Beautifully
lanchcapedai ri2ti iit tre
view telephone 2-1722 3.
C10597
FOR SALE
WOODLAND OFF
VILLAGE ROAD
A very attractive 2 bedroom 1
bath house, completely
furnished with garage and
laundry, three way water
systems on lot 100' x 80' with
extra lot 100' x 82'.
beautifully landscaped with
fruit trees and vegetable
gardens. Both lots completely
walled in. Phone 31310 will
consider offers


i


CARS FOR SALE



0 OOeLd po M eTrina
windows Ring 5-1928
C10704
(1

4 T

$8
TODAY'S
SPECIAL SUY
1972 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $2250.00
Also Available
1972 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
Blue stick shift $2550.00
1969 TRIUMPH 2000
Good condition $1650.00


FOR RENT



5g d Mi Nr orB k n
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-8185
10442
4 BEDROOMS 2 BATH
un furnished h ou se,
airconditioned, double car
garage, telephone Stapiedon
Gardens Telephone 34815.
C10288
LITTLE ORCHARp
COTTAGES and apartments to
rent daily weekly or
monthly. Air conditioned -
fully furnished maid service
available. Lovely gardens and
swimming pool. Village. Road.
Call 31297 or 31093.
C10345
One efficiency apartment, and
one 2 bedroom apartment.
Ring 5-8679 Mr. Pritchard-
C10356
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large -balcony,
airc >..:ot.... -re swimming
pool, short or long term. 5375
per month. Contact 2 1841
days
C10364
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely f urn shed.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
E TATE 7-8.
C10349
, OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate

, ocqu an4-2017ample parking.

FOR SALE
C10699
1 N C.R. Cash Register 4
Total $700.00
1 N.C.R. Cash Register 9
Total $1100.00
1 ANKER Cash Register
$600.00
DESKS-$50.00
Can be seen at Merchandise
Suppliers Ltd. warehouse
ShiricaTelephone 23982.


ast rAinL Od rR a58
on Prince Charles. Turn right
I sa signT.lowsilk Lane.


__


on Philips T.Y.


C10698
8 PLACE SETTINGS Fine
English Bone China Royal
Doulton Royal Gold 58
pieces Original cost $576.00
FO LLTAAT '8340.00

Complete Kit for $40.00
Telephone Mr. Brown 28661
52056 '
C10696
One Steel Hull 125 ft. x 23 ft.
x 5 ft. Draft Powered by 1
New 343 Cat Diesel
1 15 Ton Unite Crane
1 Cargo Hatch 14 x 24
arbgo Hatch)14 x 36Excellent
Shape. Duty Paid.
For further information
contact Mr. Sidney Sands,
Treasure Cay, Abaco, Bahamas.
C10711
1 8 Ft. Drug Store Check Out
Counter $125.00
1 Double Display Shoe Rack
$40.00
1 Filing Cabinet 4 Drawers
$60.00
1 Filing Cabinet 2 Drawers
0.0 e seen at Merchandise
Supplies Warehouse Sherlea
Phone 2-3982.
Mans ran na* r
6850 FUn MLE
C10666
1971 PINTO Automatic
radio AC 15,000 miles
Excellent condition. Owne
leaving island. Phone 42621
day 52471 night.
C107 MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1970 V/WAGON BUG
Rolls Royce hood
mnita dv spa cowhee ridition
at ONLY $1,600 00

d PLtM eNOM X
naew paint work for
ONLY $2,500.00
1970 TOYOTA CROWN
O.N.O. New paint work Radio
A/C P/S P/B ice box W/W tyret
in very good condition a
ONLY $2,500.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX Radio
W/W Tyres O.N.O. new paint
work for ONLY $1,300.00 R
1972 VAUXHALL VICTO
SL O.N.O. in perfect condition
at ONLY $2,000.00
1970 V/WAGON 1300 BUG
with tape at ONLY $1,300.00
1969 CHEVY MALIBU A/C
Radio W/W tyres P/S P/B at
ONLY $900.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL 1966

MMUO OOARNCGENTRAETLIM ED
THOMPSONBLVD.,
OPP. DAV 3S .
NS ABUO BAHAMAS
PHONE 5-6739


C10344
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 tots of land beautiful y
f furnished, wall to wall carpet!
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape.
Airconditioned throughout.
Unusual opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.
C10616
SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES
EFFECTIVE TO July 31st
1 Residential lot South
Beach Estates. Price $3000.00
1 Residential lot Emerald
Ridge Price $3000.00
1 6400 sq. ft. Bernard Road
$4000.00.
Be one of the first ten
purchasers after independence
and receive also a free bonus
gift value at $40.00. Call Bill's
Real Estate 23921.
C10712

FisRST irUnRepar n etnioed
$11,280 per annum. Large
v o 9 pe nhnu .
units fully furnished with large
grounds and beautifully
landscaped. Priced for quick
sale. For details call Chester
Thompson Real Estate 24777,
24778,
C10692
WOULD YOU LIKE to live
near the sea with access to a
private lake? Beach rights and
all underground facilities. $75
down. From $80 month. No
interest. From $5800.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
or Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148
or 2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
Home.
C10718
MONTAGE HEIGHTS located
on Windsor Avenue 3
bedroom, 2 bath, maids room
and car port. Large well fruited
lot. Owner must sell at well
below replacement cost
$40,000 or nearest offer. Ring
31172 for appointment.

FOR RENT
C10437

Tpwotbedroom partly fuErnishe
Lancaster Street Shirica
Inquire apt. next d/or.
C10343
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
Montrose Avenue. Basic
furniture. 1 bedroom
airconditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.
C10588
ONE EXTRA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
menatrgeWito1nelargbedr ni
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shiriey and
Bay Streets. Facilities, phone.
ucnodnrditparking, T.V.eante n3al,
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


their lovely wedding gifts. The
bride is the former Miss Angela
Jones.
C10719




-
.

3
.




The family of the late Clement
A. Fox wish to thank their
many friends and relatives for
the flowers and cards of
sympathy that they sent in
their time of bereavement.
Also special thanks to Father
Gilbert Thompson and Mr.
Fealy Demeritte.
C10353
THE RAPID RESULTS
COLLEGE
World-famous postal
tuition for the GC.E,
School Cert. add
Accountancy, Banking,
Law, Marketing, Company
Secretaryship Examinat-
ial s dc esof
for FREE copy of YOUR
RAsR sERol gT ptRaTp d
Tuition House London
London SE19 4DS.
10700
CUSTOM DESIGN
to YOur specifications at
anannese alk
man w r. RICES
VALIER
CONSTRUCTION
Phone: 3-5171, 3-6011
D. A. HUDSON
VARSO-PllBER
METALBillLDIASSYSTggs
Distributed world wide by
FANINTERNA ONAL -
NASA(/, BAHAMAS


TAL NUTRE T.


C10625 EMPLOY MEHT WANTED
MATURE MAN WITH EXECUTIVE, SALES AND
ADMINISTER ATIVE EXPERIENCE. 26 YEARS
RESIDENT WITH It AHAMIAN STATUS.
RESUME AND REFERENCES-WRITE:BOX 5904 NASSAU


t I` I


I


IV~onday, July 30, 1973.


Sc LS ort op
September 3.
"The teachers are requested
to be at the school during the
last week of August for an
orientation period," a release

11 ast quest

uring ugu tion must be
paid in advance of each term.
"The tuition is 5100 for
kindergarten per term, half
day. For the grades I through
9 the usual $125 plus a $10 fee
for each of the following
courses: typing and shorthand,
science, art and home
economics. This fee covers the
additional expense required for
each of the above courses," the
release said.
"Callahan's store will be
carrying a complete line of
uni orms or gr a de
kindergarten through grade 8.


9
can also be purchased there.
For girls and boys P.E. we are
requesting navy blue shorts
with white blouses for the girls
and white T-shirts for the boys


T)ed ent e lwe I
the International Sewing
Centre for information
concerning the pattern and
material.
"All previous offerings will
be provided plus a new reading
programme in grades
kindergarten, one, two and
three Those in ninth grade will
he able to choose from the
following courses:
"Religion, literature, history
and geog aphy, physical
education, art, music, typing,
home economics, shorthand
an iglish, essential math,
algebra, French. Spanish,


ee ien e and marine

U.S. VETOES CENSURE
OF ISRAEL
MosCOW (AP)--The United
States "complicated" the search for



In a departure from the recent
Kremlin policy of refraining from
direct criticism of the United
States, Pravda said:
to*The refissal of thedUnited ates
shows that it is not going to take to
the road of cooperation with other
countries in solving the Middle East
problemto the Soviet Union, its
policy in the Middle East is
principled, consistent and
unchanged. It sides with the Arab
peop
yet d hTrs trh d
States would have condemned
Israel for its reluctance to abandon
Arab territory seized in the 1967
Mideast war.


1971 CHEVROLET


$2450.00


1 973 DODGE DART CUSTOM


1965 CADILLAC


$100.00


1972 DODGE AVENGER G.L.
Reconditioned $2550.00
1972 CHEV. VEGA SEDAN
Good buy $3600.00
1971 DODGE AVENGER G.L.
Good b $1750.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX S/W
Stick Shift Gold $1000.00


1968 FORD ESCORT


$575.00


1972 CHEV. VEGA SEDAN
Good buy $3600.00
1966 CHEV. IMPALA
Automatic $1000.00
1969 FORD FALCON
2 door Coupe $1400.00
1970 TRIUMPH
Stick shift $700.00
1973TRIUMPHTOLEDA
Very good condition $2400.00
19660LDSMOBILEDELTA88
Black $1050.00

a Aee s
Os xes Field near
PF eBarr s
C10570
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
automatic Green $1693
1971 VIVA 2 dr.
automatic Green $1695
19GS VICTOR 2000
S/W Automatic $600
1967 CHRYSLER
4 Dr. Automatic, White $950
1973 MORRIS MINI
Automatic $1895
1968 PONTIAC STRATO
CHIEF Vellow $1400
1970 HiLLMAN HUNTER
4 dr. Automatic, white $995
1968 JAVELIN
67 TRIUMPH $1200
1300 Red. Std. $800
1973 VICTOR S/W F.E.
Auto. Blue 856 miles $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
S.S. Auto A/C $2700
1964 CHRYSLER $800
1968 HILLMAN S/WGN
Green Auto. 51100
1971 FORDCAPRI
AUTO Blue $1950
1966 MORRIS 1100, $500
4 r. Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite ice Plant
Phone 34636-7 8


WANTS TO SHARE
C10694
PARADISE ISLAND Person
1 nsharPh e57509u .

ART SUPPLIES
C10669 ,
COMPLETE range of artists
supplies Oils, acrylics, canvas*
y to Ba m n Ph ne
2-2386, 2-2898.




C10644
NURSING COUNCIL
COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMAS
NOTICE
All Nurses and Midwives who
applied for registration on or
before June 12th 1972, and
whose MAIDEN SURNAMES.
begin with the letters A to S.
may collect their certificates
from the Nursing Council's
Office, School Lane, between
the hours of 9 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. Monday through Friday.
Brendel Cox
Ag. Registrar


bargains for sale or wanted...
public notices...
real estate & rental offerings...
job opportunities. . .
As a result, The Tribune now
reaches 33 1/3% more readers
than any other daily distributed
in the Bahamos. That's a lot of
doors. And they're opening
more every daY*


We rnake things happen.
The Tribune opens doors to
homes, apartments, hotels,
stores and offices by providing
ofest Up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...


Mr. and Mrs
would like to
many relatives


He Bt


E


nets.But
enable
network





SP


PBus


When you're looking for a TV set. let the picture on the
screen decide for you. It should be sharp so that you
can clearly see the smallest details. And it should be
steady so that it s restful to your eyes. The kind of
picture you get on a Philips TV set.
But Philips offer you more than just that. For all PhilipS


C10346
4500 sq. ft. warehouse ce
off ice space, available
immediately. Montrose
Avenue. To view, telephone
2-1722-3.
C10607
HARBOUR MEWS 2 bed, 2
bath, pool, ocean. Rent
unfurnished $375 per
month/Partly furnished $400.
To sell $45,000.00. Firm. Call
34286.
C10707
ONE LARGE 3 bedroom '
apartment unfurnished,
overlooking East Street, near
town. Phone 51569.
C10332
dRoCoONf rTilsOeNEaDartm
in Dundas Court, Pyroms
Ad on, with laundry ro
antenna. Also large parking
area. For formation call
5-3928 or 5-4258.


?""
these people believed that lack
of experience in the induate
and unproved ineffectual
management caused 91 per
cent of the failures studied. The
study nowee e'

functional areas of
management.
Unproved ineffectual and
inefficient management is the
chief cause of business failures
in the Bahamas, especially
among small businesses. A
grand opportunity is therefore
afforded to the financial
community to work together
with Government and the
various business organizations '

m e thed tChamber of
an amas
Business League, in establishing
a Business Training Centre.
Such a school will provide
commercial training at every
level, offer seminars and
practical workshop sessions in
the principles of management,
and provide technical
assistance and counselling
services primarily to the small
businessman.
Once the entrepreneur is
trained, however, he must have
access to sources of capital
developlemt or venture
financing
By tradition and the nature
of their resources commercial
banks are limited in the extent
to which they can prudently
provide medium and long-term
financing to small firms for
expansion and modernization,
or even to newer concerns.
With Government's backing,
however, the financial
community would be able to

lbar ep naane f en
to initiate a reasonable
programme of financing sound,
small business, mdustrial and
commercial projects. A kind of
small business investment
corporation may be the
answer.
SUMMARY
Bahamian ownership and/or
participation in business
activity will not increase until
persons entering into a
tornmerciaimeu s da
apply generally accepted
rating ith principle foPa
larger income or independence
is not enough. The small men
in business today must reach
out, press onward, and march
together in the incorporated
form of business unit to the
common loftier goal of big
enterprise and greater profits
The availability of new
educational opportunities in
the science of management and
access to development finance
are pre-requisites if any success
is to be had at all
,
Princeton University
Professor, Sir Arthur Lewis has

odlthe prob m whi
trying to increase their
efficiency in business
enterprise. He states:
To be a good businessman
one needs to know something
about business management
and to have access to credit,
but above all one needs to
have the right personality;
ourdeficiencieslieheretather
than in the colleges, in the
law, or in the banking system.
One of the characteristics of
this personality is a need for
achievement. The businessman
must see himself as a servant,
which causes him to please.
Applied to his customers, this
leads to courtesy, reliability
and innovation, which are the
basis of continued and
expanding patronage. He must
be willing to work hard, while
the rest of his companies are at
play. He must be willing to
practise over and over again
until he gets it right. He must
be highly self-critical. He must


be humble enough to welcome.
analyse and apply the criticism
of others. He must be prepared
to learn. He must pledge tto
excel through ove an um y.

per na business iktehis nho
axis on which Bahamianisation
will turn?
NATIONWIDE STRIKE
AT GASOLINE STATIONS
ROME (AP)--A nationwide strike
by operators of gasoline stations
went into its second day Monday as
Italiansbeganamammothvacation
exodus.strike came after a shortage
of gasoline forced many stations to
close down. Oil companies have
been cutting down supplies to press
the government either to increase
gasoline prices, or to reduce the tax
burden.
Of the fixed price of 162 lire or
2s U.S. cents for a IIter of gasoline,
42 lire or seven cents go to the
companies and the rest goes in
s
.'92.v2::, ,blacRko market
Naples with Gasoline selling at
*r oneskPb ea r s to las
t
until 0500GMT Wednesday. It was
called to protest the reduction of
,supplies by oil companies.


CLASSIFIED


AD S


MARINE SUPPLIES


u nMAKaERt44ft. Lu u2r eq
C10635
FOR SALE 1967 31 foot
BERTRAM Sports-fisherman.
$15.500. (Firm). Telephone
5-4641.

SCHOOLS
C10554
ENROLL NOW at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
Typing with spellings
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Maths
Filing
French
German
Spanish
Common Entrance Preparation
Dictaphone TypIst
Call the Nassay Academy of
Business today and join any of
the above classes. Phone 24993
(Located at Shidey Street
opposite Collins Avenue.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C10716
If I have omitted to thank
anybody for making my 21st
birthday such a happy and
memorable occasion, then
please accept my many thanks
now.
Felicity Oakes


d OO


REWARD
C10722
A REWARD IS Offered for
information leading to the
return of a grey tool case
containing electrical tools
missing in the vicinity of
Delaporte. Phone Philip at
3-1964.

CARD OF THANKS
(10721


*s are well-designed sets with beautifulcabi
bgg'S DOt all. Remember, too, that every dep
Phili s set is backed ba fast-working service
And that completes the picture on Philips TV.




PHILI


PHONE 28941-5


BOX 4806


SHIRLEY STREET




I i -I II


SCLA SS IFIED


SECTO r


____ __


-


1. ---------T-----


I


__


C10632
NEEDAPROFESSIONAL
HANDYMAN
Call Odd Job Enterprises. We
do anything anytime.
Telephone 42724 55191
Quick Service
C10631
THE ELECTRONIC LAB
TAYLOR STREET
a ri ind paa h ng
allelectricalappliances
C10409
FornsLANcDodcErRVrvEori
Dowdeswell Street
T.V. Antent:es Boosters
e 2a2n6dlC erOvic :s N327
N '
go sau Monday Saturday
to 5:30.
C10363
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTs
HURRICANE

9 blNGS, SHUTTERS,
"
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.
C10352
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Doualas
Lowe, 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.
C10643
LAWNS, HEDGES, BEACHES.
For All Your Cardening Needs.
Trimming. Hedging Pruning
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt.
Reasonable and efficiece
Service Call 5-1044.



AHAMA



SIFIED





HELP WANTED


R Q IRED by Baharnas Oil
Re fining C om pan y
POSITION: FIRE & SAFETY
OPERATORS QUALIFl-
CATIONS: Operating or
Mechanical ability, helpful
reasonably educated and
intelligent, must have a
Bahamian Driving Licence.
JOB DESCRIPTION N:
Operation sandir rnai reent

ExXpPEiRr7eNdEsire irenteightir 9
accident and fire prevention
with ability to influence other
employees. Please reply stating
details of qualifications and
experience and present salary
to: Personnel Office, Bahamas
Oil Refing Company, P.O. Box
d
F-a2435, Freeport. Gran





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


Monday, July 30, 1973.




TOCLAACSESIFOEUDR AADVS.TES NPG RESU2 9S86F XT.5

mimummmmmmme

BAHAMAn CLASSIFIED -
Elugemagemmmumagemguaggagememempose

HELP WANTED ELP MNTED HELP WNTED
C6126 C6097 C6035
0: COOK wanted for preparation J OB TI TLE CR AN E JOB TITLE: WELDER
a of International Cuisine for OPERATOR AND RIGGER MINIMUM EDUCATION:
d Airline Catering. Must be MINIMUM EDUCATION: Good basic education
d prepared to work any hours Good basic education MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
e day or night when required for MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5 5-10 years.
e breakfast flights or delayed years DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES2
flights and have at least five DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES: Must be a certified welde
r years training under Certified Operates crane as required to capable of performing
Chef. perform erection of structures horizontal, vertical and
ASSISTANT CHEF with and equipment and loading of overhead welding, brazing and
knowledge of preparation of materials. Makes minor repairs cutting of any material using
3 nternaat nalofCuisine and who and adjustmen s to crane such gas and electric welding
9 9 9 as changing cables, booms, equipment.
t Airline Catering kitchen in the buckets.etc.. INTERESTED APPLICANT

prhe a ibsen Kn wedge (Sf INT RESTED APPLICANT CO)NtTmAnCT:BahaPer nnel
t At least nine years training Department, Bahamas Cement Company, P. O. Box F-100
0 under Certified Chof. Company, P. O. Box F-100, Freeport. Grand Bahama.
CONFECTIONER.Preparation Freeport.CrandBahama.
of French pastries for Air Une C6099
Catering. Preparation of all [6071 OB TITLE: ERECTION
bread and pastries in both the FOR TITLE: SUPERINTENDENT
Airline and restaurant kitchen. (FOUR) MILLWRI 1HTS MINIMUM EDUCATION
Diploma as a Certified Good basic education. Must be
o Confectioner from a Catering MINIMUM EDUCATION: able toreadblueprints
s. College. At least ten years Good basic education MINIMUM EXPERIENCE-
experience. Good Cement Plant mechanical 5-10 years
CHEF. Qualified Chef with background. DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES
Diploma from Catering MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: Supervise the construction and
College. 10 years experience in 5-10 years erection of modifications to
E Airline Catering preferred DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES buildings and equipment in
in regard to the above inspects, repairs, replaces Cement plant
% positions please apply to: G. B. installs, adjusts and maintains INTERESTED APPLICANT
r Caterers Ltd., P. O. Box all- mechanical equipment in a CONTAC T: Pe rson nel
y F 1943, Freeport International cement manufacturing plant. Department, Bahama Cement
d rhpaoa\TeFre out,3523T1d INTERESTED APPLICANT roempa ,GrPindOBa maF-100,
C60B96 TITLE: MOBILE Baha n C6098

y. EQUIPMENT REPAIRMAN Freep t Grand Bahama S ELTIETRLE TSTRRUCTURAL
LEADER MINIMUM EDUCATION:
el MINIMUM EDUCATION: C6088 Good basic education,
6 MooNd asiMeducE ERIENCE HEAD STORE KEEPER Head Qualified in steel construction.
f Store Keeper required. Must MI NIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years have thorough a.n:b-dqo of all 5-10 years
2 DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITil lood and beverage items with DUTIES/RESPONSIB!LITIES:
rs D andas planesqu 0 particular emphasis on food Work on structural steel
e ordering, quantitive and erection during modifications
e dr la (1 tPa e n ttle quality testing, inventory of buildings and equipment in
rd ts and make complete r trol, rotation of invem ri mE E D APPLICANT
y repairs to gasoline or doesel individual selected must have CONTAC T: Pe rson nel
O. wered equiDmon PPLICANT at least f our to five years of the Department, Bahama Cement
above experience No special Company, P. O. Box F-100
CONTACT: Personnel educational qualifications FreeportGrandBahama.
Department, Bahama Cement Iequsted but exper knee
H- Company. P. O. Box F-100 however, is essential Contact. C6130
N reportr, Grand Bahama. Prince 5 5 Properties WANTED .. Lady with over
& C6131 international, Managment five years experience to sell
d. WANTED .. Gent lornan with Set vices Division, P.O. Box jewels in exclusive jewellers
id over five years experience to F-684, Freeport. Grand boutique. Commission only.
ce sell jewels in or c lusive Bahama. Also to assist in lecturing in
in je weller y be utiq u e historical exhibit and able to
el, Commission only Also to CG133 lecture on over 5,000 years of
w. assistinlecturinginhistorical LONDON PACESETTER history. Must be willing to
exhibit and able to lecture on REQUIRE Manageress to, work several evenings per week
over 5,000 years of history bazzar boutique Applicants until 11 p.m Please reply in
d Must be willing to work several should have over 5 years writing only, giving complete
vensneaperrweekinantiliti extperi eiorfatraaspe(rteontr letioflaplasteperie eo

te only, giving complete resume control, ordering of Limited, P.O. Box F-149,
is tern i nal e erienceDispt a r gerecogar ci st and report, G.B.I.

q LirmitedGPI Box F-149. presenitonar1disreparatn TheTribune
es training of staff. A pleasant ,
st C6137 per sonality and smart in Freeport
y, 2 Experienced Labourers appearance essential. Apply
d required. with details and references to:
O. Apply: Hensel Moore, Moore's LONDON PACESETTER
l: Maintenance Ltd., P O. Box BOUTIQUE LTD., PO Box 352 -6608
F-843, Freeport F-2492, Freeport

-- -L ,
WELL- \ I WISH I
WAS AS TALL


at


HM ,

PENNy IN
HE WELL
MAKE
188 ..s.

WOW!I wisHED ,, oM
5 gg'1 -
TALL AS


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up ,


00'R S AKI !






YOU ~UT-Y OU RE WAING
SHUT UP -TH WHOL 40
'?'O NUT HOUE WIH MO900


C10689














MR. WALTER KENDRICK
ABACO, AHAMAS
July 30, 1969
Medical Missionary
Medical Missionary in his91st
year, Now at rest in the
Paradise of God,
The Psalmist wrote: "Blessed is
he that considereth the poor;
the Lord will deliver him in
time of trouble. The Lord will
preserve him and keep him
alive; and he shall be blessed
upon the earth; and Thou wilt
not deliver him to the will of
his enemies." (Psalm 41:1-2)
Those who knew Mr. Kendrick
and his work for God in earlier
days saw this sacred truth
fulfilled in his life, for he was
truly "the friend of the poor."



C107HELP WANTED
MANAGE R- EMP LO Y EE
RELATIONS Immediate
opening for qualified Bahamian
tionain oa znadionn' '
Requirements ; Minimum 5
years experience in industrial
RelationsbPero 5 lit srela

a7r i istrarecruitingben
program, contract negotiations.
Will report to Vice President

9 S aaQicat ommen tiemu i^'
B$12,000 per annum, plus
benefits, including travel.
Nassau based. ADDIications in
writing only to: Adv. No
C107093 o eTribunePO.
ssau.
C6097
JOB TIT LE: CR AN'l*
OPERATOR AND RIGGER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Goodbasiceducation
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
ears
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operatese seonMofreSq rcetdrto
and equipment and loadingof
materials. Makes minor repairs
andcahdjumentcSaeranbeoms
E TcED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahamas Cement
Company. P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama
C10642
FOUR EX PE RI ENC ED
GARDENER 5 ( Mai e)
Telephone 5-1044. Between 10
a.m. 5 pm

t.,blO3 90U LOVE CHILDREN
Have you always wanted t,
work closely with them? Do
you wish to help children
deprived of their normal homes
to become useful citizens of
our new Bahamas' Then
consider the childcare field
The Ranfurly Horne for
Children is seeking the
following staff:

4 Women, 25/35 to irve n
, and carse for chNIdrer 2
childcare exoer ence
helpful.
by Mature wcman. 5 50
with childcare background
and administrat ve
potential, to live in

c) too plesewith c r
and/or w Iling to have ir)

c3 Ja as M tb
Only Baham ans will Do
n
E
ng
d


7 R fur o
for Children, Box N1413
Nassau.

C6071
FOR TITLE:

TIOUR)UMMLLWR ASTIOro
Good basic education
education. Good Cement Plant
mechanical background.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES.
Respects, repairs, replaces'
installs, adjusts and maintains
all m harucnau e ai mentp nj

INTERESTED APPLICANT
DeOaN TmAnCtnBaha Pe r me
Company, P. O. Box F-100
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C10717
REQUIRED: Drug Store Clerk,
previous experience preferred
but not essential. Apply in
writing: TheMManager, P. O.


1 i


C10702
CHATRSTEeREiDed bl\C oOut
Ross & Co. Applicants must
have experience in auditing at a
senior level and should be able
to write well and communicate
with clients in at to cir
manner. universi y g
would be helpful but is not
essential if applicants have the
required experience in the
accounting and auditing
profession. This position
Carries a good salary with
medical and other benefits.
p ieian wn hSahnoduv itingapttyp
O. Box N 7526, Nassau.
C10691
RESTAURANT MANAGER
TRAINEE
MALE OR FEMALE between
the ages 25 to 40 interested in
learning the restaurant
business. Applicant must be
willing to work evenings,
hobdays & Sundays. Previous
experience not required.
Interested persons send resume
to: Adv. C10691 c/o The
Tribune P. O. Box N3207,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C6096
JOB TITLE: MOBIL,
EQUIPMENT REPAIRMAN
LEADER
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Mo basiMeduTPERIENCE:

gggsRESPONSIBILITIES:
Dr er1andas plarnesqu ork of
inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies or
parts and make complete
rep: irs to gasoline or diesel
powered equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTAC T: Pe rs on nel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F 100,
-reeport, Grand Bahama.
C10592
IBM DATA CCEENTRE
Has immediate position
available in Nassau
SYSTEMS ANALYST
Success ul applicants will be
thoroughly familiar with
sy stems des ig n a nd
implementation of varied
co nicrnte rc ia H y or ient ed
app iEX ERIENCE
Position re uiresa minimum of
Ive years in programming and
Systems/Analyst work. Must
OeFaFbEeR rnan ple. IBM
insu nre aptrogicanimesstariaad
salary and excellent
advancement opportunities

rr.McFTd7ecrPatts3251u
for personal interview
C10664
SUNLIGHT LIMITED
require the services of a
Representative with fluent
French S ec r et or ial
qualifications, own car and
available to work odd hours.
Please reply to: Adv. C10664,
clo The Tribune. P. O. Box
N 3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

C/A 2A0DIAN IMPERIAL
BANK Of Commerce has
opening for Branch Operations
Officer. Bahamians only need
apply. Salary will be
determined by experience and
qualifications. General Banking
background with minimum 5
years experience essential.





4 Gributte






GRAND B




CL AS





HELP WANTED


TR 4TSMAN-ENGINEERING
Must have experience in the
preparation of wiring diagrams
and control panel schematics.
Job requires making sketches
for power line extensions and
street lighting. Makes field
notes of transmission and
distribution additions and
aneges a cotranslatesMin So
Collectsoadatbaala e cala pino

udtS abilExperi gns rnu t
types of power isne equipment
overhead and underground
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority, Limited, P. O.
Box F-2660 or 30 C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


REAL ESTATE

C6122
Large furnished 4 bedroom, 2
bathroom house with Baham
room and study on oversize
corner lot. Well landscape
with fruit bearing trees. Sal
price $35,000.00. Reasonable
down payment.
Phone 352-5596 weekends o
weekdays after 5 p.m.
C6129
drE)ukes 2WayBaBaharniaubl
garage, unfurnished, quie
sra lbouBhoood, we om
call 352-8186 for appointment
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. $49,500.0
Cash.

HELP WANTED
C6135
Body Paint and Repair Man
5 years experience -- able t
make estimates own tool
Kent Motors LImited, P. O
Box F-384, Freeport
352-7231.
C6123 BEVERAGE
FOOD AND
CONTROLLER: Must be II
experienced, having wor trolley
Food H elBever ere Onl

experienced applicarts nee

7 D3AV IpNN-- FREEPO
FREEPORT. Richard Plach
C6132
MUNDYTOURS require trav
assistant with minimum of
ea rs ex per ience o
Enter national Ticketir1
reparation and arrangeme
pf inclusive sea and land tou
and general travel knowledge
Applicants should hav
plea rnatnpersop ity tnhddsrnai
d references to E H. Mund
& Co. (Bahamas) Ltd., P
Box F-2492, Freeport -

C6128 HER DIS
POT WAS K ITCHE
WLAANHEERRHOUSEMAN
KITCHEN PORTERS requb a
Relative to the foregoing, val
Health Certificate and Poli
record required. Please apply
: person to international Hot
PersonnelOfficeforintervie
C6136
Intercontinental Realty Lt
requresae5up viseoarStf5'S
experience in the Real Esta
business with special emphas
) ndd tTaoiobr iaar
dinat lT cha ed ph
from Miami to Freeport. Mu
be able to travel constantl
take care of client servicing an
sales recording. Apply to: P.
Box F-260, Freeport, Te
373-3020.















--
1

'










7 UNT

SEEEMMUE
NOW!


/


-









/


,


C10579
AME HANinCu tLe t1 N ea
Bachelor of Science degree in
Mechanical Engineering or be
in his last year u? Study for
same or equivalent,
Job will consist of the
applicant eventually assuming
complete responsibility for the
maintenance and correct
functioning of all mechanical
and process equipment
presentiv in the Plant and
which may arrive in the future.
Please call 3-6211 between 9
a.m. 11 a.m. after July 23rd
and before July 27th-

C1E E8TRICALENGINEER
Applicant must either have a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Electrical Engineering orbein
his last year of study for same
or equivalent. Job will consist
of the applicant eventually
assuming compile te
responsibility f or the
maintenance> and correct
functioning of all electrical
and pneumatic equipment
presently in the Plant and
which may atrlve in the future.
Please call 34211 between 9
a.m 11 am after July 23rd
and before July 27th.
C6098
JOB TITLE: STRUCTURE AL
STEEL RECTOR
MI)NIMUMasicEDUCATito
asurn ste gc on.

D 0 y RESPONSIBILITIES:
Work on structural steel
erection during modifications
of buildings and equipment in
Cement plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department. Bahama Cornent
Company, P. O. Box F 100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C10713
IMPORTANT NOTICE
MAJOR retal firm requires
general manager who must
have had at least 5 years
pre vious managerial
experiment, exceptionally good
salary and ft Inge benef its to
suitably qualified appIrcant.
Only persons of Bahamian
status need apply. All
90 'cations will be dealt with
in strictest confidence. Send
resume to: Adv. No. C10713
c/o The Tribune, P.O.Box
N3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
C6099
JOB TITLE: ERECTION
SUPERINTENDENT
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Gboodobasic ed aca on. Must be
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES.
Supervise the construction and.
erection of modifications to
buildings and equipment in
Cement plant
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTAC T: Pe rsonnel
Department. Bahama Cement
Company. P. O. Box F 100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama
L6035
()BNTMTLE:WEEDURATION
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES-
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
FreeportnGrand Bahama.
C10026
MANAGER WANTED
BAHAM AS INDUSTRIAL
Gases Ltd.. located in Nassau,
nvites Immediate applications

0 c p a =
to mjomrn ce

2c vv IA y8
ar uof as ants. distribut
andb re administration of
Several years experience in the
Operation of an industrial gas
plant in a managerial position
and/or qualifscations (i.e .
degree m mechanical or
en


ofnthe n GaSz
Group of companies and
supplies local markets with
Industrial and medical gases,
welding supplies, safety
equipment, sport diving gear,
fire fighting apparatus. Salary
dependent on qualifications
and experience Bonus scheme
rovioperationrin ansp rotation
Applicat ond iallswritinpgre nly

p eto etc., and to be
MANAGER
P. O. BOX N-4688
Nassau, Bahamas
and marked "PRIVATE &
CONFIDENTIAL".
Applications from Bahamian
nationals or persons holding

p prtedBahamian status are


C10715


1





CECIL S FRIENDLY
GIFT SHOP
MeadowSt.&Blue
Gift rRP rties
F GWU 5
GLASS SETS
CHINA SETS
SILVER SETS

Open3p.m.-8:30p.m


,


mammmmme
**MI
GRAND


I


I


HEIP WIINTED


#E1Q W~CITED


C10351
Plader's Customs

.
Mac e Street
NASS BtAAH nM S
p O. Box N3714
IEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE

STEEPLAB IF NO
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENTSERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PONDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434












Mrh GTributnt


_~I_ ~


Ir


-3;


JUDGE PARK


"^

- .2, Co, ac Sy.


y OLS
. -.-


Q~is FatuesSynwar, nc 191.Word rghs rsered


I7~m~i~l~


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES A beautiful day
and evening to use all that vitahty and good
judgment now released to think out sensible, intelligent
courses of action Get in touch with persons of importance to
go along with what you now have in mmd Most excellent
results follow a constructive course now started
ARIES (Mar ll to Apr 19) You want to get new plans
workmg and this is the right t:me Do the pioneering work that
appeals to you Put that fine mind to work and show you are
Very CreatiVe Grow
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Study your residence and see

how market e ernore attrac ices d t hah Pb ir s
matters well. Get into some new hobby that appeals to you
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have some plan that
requires the cooperation of allies, so get into that early Seek
out individuals who can give you the boost you need at this
time Make the right contacts
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Look to successful
people for the ideas that will help you advance more quickly.
Use your good judgment and get into big ventures Don't
bother one who is too busy and does not have time for you,
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) You have fine ideas and
accomplish much, but be sure to dress nicely and make a good
impression on others Get out to the gatherings of a social
nature and meet interesting people Show you are good at
conversation
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Find the best way to make
present conditions work out properly in your life Talk over
with specialists in your field so you can put your finest
projects across Show you have enthusiasm for whatever you
are doing
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Look to some good friend for
that favor you want now and come to a fine understanding
You have much social understanding and must make good use
of it tonight More happiness can be yours now
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Pay attention to your
position m the world and make sure to do somethmg to
improve it, and gam more of whatever you desire A higher up
appreciates your talents, gives you the boost you want Show
your appreciation, too
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Fmd the new interests
which wdl give you an opportunity to use fme talents you
possess, be they of spiritual, scientific, or other nature Being
more broadmmded brings good results Take it easy tonight
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Put that new method to
work that businessmen, customers, officials will approve of
Showing more affection for mate can brmg you more
happiness Do some meditating tonight
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Bemg honest with an
associate brings you the right results now; state your views for
better understanding in the future Go to the social meetmgs
where you can be kingpin Don't get into anything you don't
like tonight.
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) If you spend time making
your home, office more attractive, you and others will enjoy it
more and be happier A new wardrobe can do much to make
you appear delightful to others Do your shopping early


THis TAG MEANS THE ITEM IT
CAWE FR M WAS CLEANEP BY
IPE NGSBP Y COMPANY -
ANU THE NUMBERS, 4236, IPENTFY
THE ROUTE THE 1200 ROUTE









*


pil utany
H' sure. or
G S o.,, on...,-
Mr more aan
son make
( In in 1 is r

unni eno is
he twed oner
uni 1 I ath
word must contain the large

2 3 4 5
7 8 9
10 II




0

a

'" Tax: a nu wan
n ,,, "
8 Tree < 0
ricans a
us. Me n uns or ru n. <> >
it engine in itsel usessesar.ssue
so smwoon on


having a wrap session."

?? HEE lis
MORAL E EX ALT
AMEN NI X T R
RAN ID SA 6 A
E 1... NEARED
SNEAKY SY
HOUR OR 8 ADD
ERR CU E F" LEE
O ESA SOLACE
LAK ES ENAMOR


1 2 9 6 7 g 9 to
It 12 13
19 tS 16
7 IB 19 2o
21 22 23
4 25 M,
27 28 29 30
St 92 33
SQ 35 36
(17 89 39 go
91 42 93
140 4
in time 32 min. AP Newsleasures 8-


Monday, July 30, 1973.


Iriter, and there tretset he at
seast one en:m.nesser .... so so.,
me. so...un.,-:,,o run an .ones.
two pro>rr nairnow. Titil11'>
Tuts.El ZA north. good
:4 word I cr]/ good :Il wants.

far fetor Inrr forest fort forte
orate nrfr runst rose rota rate
suser unfa soft unrr art store
fore
IN. Ili*;tppear Iin
21s Esse-drun- I'h
I Stalks ;and kills in est. 43)
? I nw .mittini 4:1)
I likkednes On
IInu tl
I try (th
Uses new time soondislates


I unts :0
ina utomain'e <500







< a


ACROSS
L Beat it!
6 Lilac
11 One of the
Graces
13 Regional bird
life
Openings
17 Palm of the
hand
18 Japanese song
20 Article
21 German
industrial city
22 Ice hockey
cup


24. Compass point
25 Grant or Cobb
26 Jacob's son
27 Disencumber
28 Worn
29 Cobalt symbol
31 Grotesque

33 cMaapsesachusetts


a m:=
missmg card


aman:
was the 08. in
ne could t be .sure
a o dsNw
: 0 J 8 South
orusurg trace
the 0 10 went
as home. He had
nly distrLbution to
ance, and fortune
the brave and


iRDAY'S PUZZLE


4 3 Coal scutt
le SOLUTION OF YESTE
35 Egg drink
36 Garment 44 Three-spots
37 Early auto 45 Seed coating
39 Beach houses
41. French room DOWN
43. Romantic 1 Ranges
stories 2 Strong steel


e
which case Sto
dth o
By VICTOR MOLLO In fact, North
Entries Jrom abmad for the K 10 7 6 5 2.
Evemng Standard Oharity Con. Atter an
gress include one Irom Count Stone misguess
Egmont von Dewitz. A high court up and Eggie w
judge in the Rhineland, no player visuahaed the o
m Europe is more colorful or give him a ch
more popular, and none has had favoured
represented his country more the crafty.
often on the world stage than
Eggle, as he is known to hi.s
moumerable friends.
Guile is his levourite weapon,
Here s an example from the 1966
War d Padra Cham lip.
4 AK 4 4 J 2
QAK 8 4 3 2 QQ 10 9 By LEONA
0 A qq g 4 3
6 5 4 3 4 A 7 6 2
The AmC, e m6 r. Tobias
stone, sitting South, had opened
as dealer. 20, a weak bid on h
system, and North duly led the
NWhere could von Dewitz park
two losing clubs?
Eggie saw one ray of hope.
hale 01 e
OK. Nexrt he drew trumps in two
rounds. ending in dummy, and f .
continued with the 03. Omditing ,


3. Scolds
4. Esparto
5. 1,002
6. "Sh w Me,,
State: abbr.
7. Knack
8 0 ne
9 French spa
10 Actual being
12 Discerning
15 Green lonE
19 Scheme

mtily car
25 Mrs. Burton
27 Conundrum
28 Harmonium
29 Color blue
30 City on the
Black Sea
31 Clayey
32 Fabulous bird
33 Strobiles
34 Party giver
36 Enthusiastic
critique
38 Foxy
40 Fly larva
42 Plural ending


~RD BARDEN


White mates in two m bes,
against any defence (by Touw
Hian Bvee). This looks an
involved puzzle, but regular
solvers will find that two poten-
0141 key moves leap to the eye.
The puzzle is Itally to find which
of these is the gemaine key and
which narrowly fails. Whas the
problem first appeared, half the
solvels chose the wrong more
for Whites
Par times 1 minute, problem
master; 3 minutes, problem
expert; 8 minutes, good; 15
mmutes, average; 35 minutes.
novice.

Chess Solutig.,



B--KSB orB 29--&7: 2 B-K5
Te tr Kt x BP.
9,x BP ? Bp-Bnpowolvers is ;
% nsate because hisWhite has
pinned against his ouraqtakeen is


"Please, Mummy, may Edward come in and
see the cake you've made for Pompey's
birthday ? Mrs. Bear is in the middle of her
housework one morning when Rupert appears
at the back door with his little elephant chum.
Why, of course." laughs Mummy. After all,
PAMMV IR ble uneann healkar le** *and sk.


the kitchen and together they gaze at the cake
on the table. Mmm, that's grand." says
Edward. You've even put two candles on it
Mrs. Bear. Thank you very much." It was
a plear 'e to make it," smiles Mummy. Just
wait, and I'll find a box. You can take the


ER 1


B PAUL NICH


~lol'BO T~AT,MR II.SON? ME AN' YOUI ARZ 7E OE 08.1ONES


"'Don't bother me now. I'm i


Winning


Rupert and Miss Samantha 1




II


--r :__1 ---- ------- --- -------- ------- ---


L _;.._ --- ------ -1 -- --- -- -c' -- ----\--~- ---L1.- _~ -- ------L-- ----- ------- --


Monday, July 30, 1973.


a n I
Yesterdues win for the Bees
was as unportant as it \\as
timeli as He 0 Market
wailipcJ Ict Ne{ 9 in the Isrst
game of 5 undaL s
doubleheader to stal imbul
half eame at the welllen
An idle S blit/ Heer
remumed all alone in the hall
contested third spot in the
1 ig wh til til etti Ital
w no no combination mer the
w : JS hlu s >w hopes

victones in their itnal two
untines
Richthander 1)on failm
prodd to be the ace hurle/ for
the Bee as he chuncked a
three hater and gave up three
runs enroute to his 13tt,
victori of the season 11 was
on!\ last I hursdai night that
failer enancered Beck s to a
10-4 actors owr ag Q to seve
first place in the league
Shortstop Ro opened the game with a walk
and then quickli dashed to
ad tar a stolen base
Starter I die lord made all
neredible back up plai at the
plate to throw out fleet footal
Turner who was scurn ing back




M

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
1 g t.
la t non
on a 2s 3

out as <7 302 2
West Division
out ss

ruin
Sunday's Results
I u 3-to I.auns?
e n/<@n 11 i ntrarna we
neeund 8- aston 2.2
inistaubees No \*rk2-3
tr? at tr is
Saturdue Results
\tilwauke, 5, La rt -t
Canterna is, on
11 / 7 le I
netrat 3. lultanon
11inue no e. not ,
Todal sG an,
aunn
w ou a me
terfer 0 a low
\cw \.rk < en

wi ll mu
NATIONAL LLAGI I
East Dir on
n
Iit s3:h
untutelpina ., j"
\cm vark
1.* Ingllest Divis on
" ranusco 6
<

Sunday s Re ults
0 or b n in


7 mmu, ,_4
arurd Re ults
ra n



n a no
2 o win.
ok. us and Ro
Yort 10 ak 7
0-4 2 3 n

/5<
"




BA E Y

INTERNATIONAg


DNUF


$11.04
.
Offered Price
As Of
June '9th. 1973


M


:-'E.ILEDcStnui
7-5 victory ob..rer Golden Glades
in the noon contest of the New
Pro vi den ce Softb all
Association action Sunday at

tGhe dSouthe rn Recreation

scr odn Cdades gota nt
the first inrming when first
baseman Batttott socked a long
sacrifice flytoo left field scoring
Demeritte \v Tio opened the
frame witha valk. The Glades
picked up another run in the
second totake- a2-0 lead.
11urler Cradiilg Curry seemed
to have the savindinills turning
as he blanked the Blenders for

--:-;?-: -::::
Gladers, stourning back, scored
two run tod t keth

bitter contest.
With key lits from third
baseman D. Johnson and
pitcher N, EBethel, Bahamas
Blenders erupted for a
three-run fourth to deadlock
the score at M.
But the see-saw battle was
not yet over as leftfielder B.
Sands' sacrifice grounder
scored Leefro*rnthird base and
the Gladers took a 5-4 lead in
the top ofthe fifth.
The Blendersfinally put the
game out of reach when they
put together a three-run
bottom of th c fifth to make
the score 7-5. Relief pitcher
Foster Bethel vascharged with
the loss while N,8ethelfor the
Blenders was credited with the
win.
Second baseman A. Bowe
provided offensive fireworks
with the ba 1 while pitcher
Charlie Mor Timer provided
sound pitchirt a on the hill as
Paradise Islarod edged Pabst
11-10 in the 4 p.rn. contest,
also played at the Southern
RecreationGrounds.
A four nux first frame was
highlighted t> y big hits by
shortstop Winrdy Ford and
third baseman Bobby
Fernander who both picked up
a pair of rbisimthat productive
firsttoleadPabst4-O.
Showing g*-ood form and
solid hitting Pabst bounced
back in thebattom of the first
with seven ru ns on a total of
four hits.PitcRTetlIarold White
andcatcherL Johnsongotke
hits in that Frame with hot
driving in two runs
Paradise erupted for two
more runs in the top of the
second and four more in the
fourth to take a16-7 lead. But
Pabst made it a brand new ball
game when 14'hite smashed a
two run home-rto left field to
cap a three-ru n bottom of the
fourth
Winning pi tcher Mortimer
lie dkPahttsa>re ss innh six

ap another roan to o ahead
I1-10. White The pitched the
entire game is.vascharged with
the loss.
in the first of two ladies'
games, also on Sunday,
Centreville Sisters clobbered
Jet Set 16-9. Pitcher Barbara
Arnette who slashed two
singles was credited with the
win and Eloise Thornpson was
tagged withtix eloss.
Ruby Lewis had an excellent

m ,thetpla tea in e a
recorded five rbis for
Centreville
St. Bernar-d's out lasted

Daerl c W ing pit "oqd
Smith while Roslyn Taylor
suffered thel a




SOF TILLST AR TS


gari sANlfF OhRT tonma
played as a result of the
unavailability of the diamond
at CliffordPar-kand in order to
give players e aposure to night


competition regularly, the New
Pro vi denc e S of tb all
Association has re-introduced
night games at the John F.
KennedySoftW>allPark.
All games with the
exception of those scheduled
for the Southern Recreation
Grounds on August 4 have
therefore beerm rescheduled.
The night series opens
tomorrow night 7 o'clock
when Heineken Stars will face
the undefeatead Blazers. San Sal
Arawaks will face the 1972
Majestic League Champions
Taylor Industriesin the second
contest.
Prior to the game, Mr.
Sinclair Outte-nParliamentary
Secretary to the IMinister of
Education ar-ad Culture wiU
officially declare the night
series open.


Big Q end on victory note
By OSCAR MILLER
PITCHER DON TAYLOR combined a one for three day at the
plate along with superb mound duties to lead the League's leading
Beck's Bees to a 4-3 edge over a slumping Del Jane in the second
thrilline oubleheader played Sunday afternoon at the e--- "


to third after a Sonny liaten
base bit to left
SPI ( TACELAR CATCHER ED MOX
As it one sensational play Market's final game of t
was not enough two outs later afternoon. Moxey's fine
centerfielder John Wilhams play winning ball were
mm< red his wa\ to the a stthis seaso Big
centerfield fence. leaped high
into the air and mWe a
spectacular catch to rob I red .
lo orolahonwrunces werei0RSIStent S

back again in the second inninS

it 10 s iging F J tor f our IMIBillMISHC
Rightfielder Gilbert Moncur
started the two out uprisin?
when he drew a walk and By GLADS
advanced to third on a base A CONSISTENT SAM
knock hi catcher Yunn. seventythree yesterday to
halues Pitcher failor then Amateur Golf Club's R
picked up an rbi when he Tournament played at the p
socked a single to left to Jme his fourth tournament win o
in Moncur Willie Patton with a 78
Lead ot! hatter furner drew second while Harcourt "Coi
is second walk of the dai to Poitier with 79 took th
load the bases Haven tapped a place from favourite J
ground ball to shortstop Ward) Dunconibe following a play
lord who just could not hold "I was just lucky ," saul
on and the Bees pushed across elated Hall when he found
their second run that he topped such favoun
Both Telor and Turner as Duncombe, Poitier. Ja
later scored to give the Bees a Virgil and Zorro Stuhhs
4-0 lead at the end of two moved the ball off the
emnplete frames fairly vanistmell, and i
Despite accurate throws missed the green on
from leftfielder H .. Knowles approach shot. I was chipp
and centerfielder Simean so well that most of the sh
Humes Del June runners were going within one or t
Lockhart and Woods were able feet of the cup."
to h ik up two consecutile liall's consistency
plan at the plate to sli e unmatched and although
lieck dead to 4 1 hugged the first and eig
Rightfielder Benny Hain holes, he birdied the fou
slugged a long fly ball ou 1 hole to make it up going
file rea h of centerficider one mer par 37. 110 started
Ilumes and legged his wa\ to second nine with a birdie
third for a three sacker Hain the tenth but fell on
raced home moments later on a fourteenth with a bogey tak
throwing error bi second him one over par in 18.
basenun Haven to make the parred the remaining holes.
core 4-3 "It's a game of always try
Protecting a one run lead tobeatyourlastscore,"no

I r re tt ts chit < e the seven handicap per. A
he I 11 playing since 196 I h
t ast tree trumex learned long ago that play

HIG 0 FINALE "ithin my capability, I try
Pitcl I to overpower the ball.
ler knun Rodgers (RISPSHOTS
nastere inhi e -all and "The greens were hold
ratti le scone baseman good and I was hitting
blLa lims nastered his but hk shots wr\ crisp," he sa
anging out three hits as Big Q "Overall. everything went w

tiliarket outlasteJllet SSet 9-2 in and since 1 \\as putting w
co ung len, of un 4 no confidence was was

tw I11 it t 1 Sports L entiv there."
c et as n in I mm a two over parlour
appeared to be a : tarnished the tilst and sixth holes.Pat
towards th ::R! to season neter willed as he went ou
plated the r und o ne in the a 41 train the first nine ho
manner th pl J all season On the back nine he made


tiv 11 it use and Imme f le i 1111111 1
'!au s Adnar howner tell short bi one
Rodger of Big 0 and Dubid the fourteenth, seventee
Johnson for let S:t n atthed ad eighteenth holes cardin
gonw eggs untl the top of the 3
tlurd when th: Market men I \ exploded te: eight Ng allies plai on the back nine,"
on ket how hits bi rookle said Actually, I think I ha
lettfielder flu Rile\ Rand\ good play today Parad
Rodgers and li e ..' : Island is said to be a t
Jet Set got on the score championship course and w
hoard in the Ulth when losing \au hit the seventies on t
pitcher Johnson need a single course, ina are shooting pre
to right to score third bawman pond golt"
la lor w ho had gotten on also ths biggest thrill came fr


1 (5tingl t ekk id no liting \\it ti ilul)1 ge i
agil. Stuhhs and Poitier. "
ill to left to scure the second li al sense big name golfers

runBle 0 haic now linished the I tank it so challenge to p

ni re < and isresp hibk it Hal fieft loj>ne <
bel ce that the\ ure the o
nin the krTek nit rt tl let atto win.l Iru tl
Queen I Ivabeth Sports Centre. ,,
Schlitz Beer will clash with Jet go he smiled satisfied.
Set at 7 p.ni all calls tor reluation


DEFENDING CHAMPIONS, WARDROBE

STARS, STILL UNDEFEATED IN EIGHT


match Saturday at St. Bernard's I
.Helped by the 85-run second
wicket partnership of James
Peterson and George Ferguson,
who scored 54 and 72 runs
respectivels, the Southerners
on a wet wicket climaxed the
first day's play with a
commanding 204 for six

2::-'"< .
whether to declare or hat on

enalithouSainat tt> therety
win ...if they wanted it
Taking the latter decision,
the Southerners sent four
batters to the wicket and they
added another 48 in a little
over one hour. Not out
batsmen Mackey Bain and Basil
liall scored 33 and 32
respectively.
Given four hours to get a
first innings win, the Saints
courageously took the
challenge and sent out Charles
Wright and Walter Stuart to
face the howling of the left
hander Deveaux and Bisil Hall.
With no score on the board
following Deveaux's first over
a maiden Stuart fell on the
first ball of Hall's first over a
one runner scored by Eddie
Ford who came in first down*
MISSED TWICE
The Southerners dream of
killing Ford early which
might have meant the collapse
of St. Bernards fell through
when he was twice missed. Hall
fielding deep at long on had
Ford in his hands off the spin
bowling of Sidney McPhee for
29. Again when Ford was at
64. he lined another at long on
but Bain's daring attempt went
in vain. Ford then settled down
and played superb not out hall.
He and Wright carried the
Saintsto22foronehytea.
An intermittent drizzle
momentarily threatened to give
the Southerners a taste of how
the Saints had it last week.
This soon vanished as the sun
penetrated the dark
overhanding clouds.
Shortly after tea, the Saints
were threatened with rapid
dismissals coming from the
medium pace howling of
Tyrone Thompson, He in eight
overs took four for 37.
Thompson who was given
three overs earlier returned
with one and a half hours of
play left and in his following
three overs took four strong
wicketsInwh e f t fp li

returning overs, he had Keith
Ford and A. Shillingford
bowled for 11 and a duck
respectively putting St.
Bernard'sat68forfour.Inhis
following two overs, he sent
back Francis Scott and Wardy
Ford bowled and caught
respectively for six and four.
.
However, it still was Eddle
ford doing the damage and
since they missed him twice'
he went on to pace the Saints


00b tell etwh3
remaining 20. With a draw
in< liable, for tro avepla sn

d with a few well placeti


nuActusall n a}tn nb ut tp
Ford ended the game when he
skied relief bowler Peter Hall
for a six and lost the ball.
St. Bernard's
n3t eauxhMcPhee 17

I in mh mpson 7
F. Scott, b Thompson 6
\V. Ford, C Peterson, b Thompson 4
rs ano ut 2
Total for six wickets 12o
Wicket fell at 1-0, 2-50, 3-68, 4-68,
s-82, 6-loo. Bowl
ing
G. Devenux 8 m r w
H.Hall 7 I 17 I
T.Thompson 8 I 37 4
G. Ferguson 8 I 16 o
I cPhee 4 29 I
P. Itall I o to o


EVONNE WINS
PRAGUE (AP)-- Australia's
onne Goolagong Sunday won the
cha p s7ip'sinternatio tent is
beating Czechoslovakia a Renata
Ima tra ini fiduals d1. 3.and
fellow Australian Robert Howe
us to I f ( 3 ve ev and
ASHE BEATS OKKER
WASHINGTON (AP)-- Arthur
Ashe easily defeated Tom Okker
2 Iv twas inngt ssta0 n5th
international tennis championship.
Ne rean 6-20kker of the
First prize is I I,000 dollars and
second place is worth 6.000 dollars.


EY seen swinging away in Big Q
he season against Jet Set on Sunday
leadership abilities and his desire to
all instrumental in the Marketeers'
Q led t c ague)somefivekmonths
PHOTO: Richard Rodgers

.
am Hall [73) wins


8 g011 10HI'R8y

TONE THURSTON
HALL shot a five one over par
take top honours in the Bahamas
C Cola sponsored Independence
lush Paradise Island Golf Club. It was


0

*




I
em,






Oil


*
EDDIE FORD .... tames
the Southerners bowling.



880 IN FLORIDA
HU TATIRMAl
infilROUNRL
WITH the absence of the
Iain and water-laden track that
hindered him during the last
Florida Track Meet long
distance runner Derek
Cambridge returned Thursday
for the Fort Lauderdale
Invitational Meet at Lockhart
Stadium and among good
competition won the 880 yards
in I 58.0. took second in the
mile with a time of 4:29.0and
third in the two miles in
10:22.3.
A week ago, Cambridge and
the Ambassadors' Samuel
Williams competed in the 440,
the mile and the two miles.
Cambridge, who found
himself in better shape for this
meet, out-ran some of the
competitors who beat him
during the Florida Gold Coast
Association Track and Field
Championships. He was able to
move well and, although there
were some good runners there,
"it was an easy win for me in
the 880," he said. Cambridge's
best time in the 880 was a
1:55.0 which he did during
another of the Florida Relays.
rorlpeting against 14
runners in the mileCambridge
held his own between third and
fourth place for the first half
of the race. Going into the
fourth lap, he eased his way
into second and took over tte
first position as the race
headed into the home stretch.
IIowever, he was overtaken and

setltled f second. Iniles race,
Cambridge said that he saw the
front only once and that was
when he was carrying the fifth
and sixth laps. The winner of
theracecamealongandpicked
up the pace dropping him into
third.
IIis performance was so
competitive, that Cambridge,
following his regular
performances, was requested to
join a relay team. This he did
and anchored them for a
second place.






VE EAUbRLA CAA I BCOba

onnrica and bhbea 11
and Field championships for
the fourth consecutive time
while the American Team
edged out Mexico for second

placuba finished with 53
mt alw leall 23 which were

gold medals and Mexico four.
The Jamaican team shone
Sunday, the last night of the
events taking gold medals in
two relay events for men.

alsl3uhat'uba and Puerto Rico
good performances in
other track and field battles
an even joined Mexico in
setting new records.
Jamaica won the 4 x 100
meter dash and the 4 x 400
meter dash for men edging out
Cuba, who took second place
in both events.
Jamaica's Donald Quarrie,
the Caribbean and Central
American "King of Sprints",
joint ed Silvia Ivaz of Cuba to
take the honours of best
athletes of the championships
by grabhmg three gold medals
each.
in the 1,500 meters race for
men, Tony Colon of Puerto
Rico took gold medal honours
and also set a new record
finishing 3:45.09. Colombia's
Jesus Barrero was second 1


f the
was
ns
ird
irn
off.
the
out
tes
mes
"I
tee
f I
my
ing
ots
wo

was
he
hth
rth
out
the
on
the
ing
Hall

ing
ted
nd.
ave
ing
not


ing
the
id.
ell
ell,
up
on
ton
t in
les.
up
tl

on
nth
g a

any
he
d a
ise
rue
hen
his
tty
om
nes

We
and
lay

nes


in


order to concentrate well.
Patton yesterday morning
found himself rushing in order
to enter the tournament and
this, added to further
confusion helped in giving him
a had start. Nevertheless,
"along the line. I adjusted to
the situation. I then settled
down and shot some pretty
good golf."
BEST SHOT
That was his best shot
because had it not been for
Poitier's bogey on the
eighteenth hole, they both
would have been tied for
second place Poitier and Patton
ended the first nine holes with
a 41.
"I would have shot a better
score if I had more
< H.1petition," said Poitier who
found himself foursome with
two females. His game he said
went along with those he
played with and the two lady
partners did not supply the
necessary push. As a matter of
fact, it slowed up hisgame
quite a bit. "With good
competition and hemg better
relaxed, I figure I would shoot
in the low seventies
Being against a top notched
player like Duncombe in the
playoff for third, Poitier
decided to take no chances. "I
was trying my level best to end
it on the first hole." Both
players in a sudden downpour
of ruin parred the first hole
and, headed for the second,
Poitler's approach shot landal
plump on the green while
Duncombe flied it landing near
a water hward. Duncombe had
a good chip but missed the
puttjim is a very good player
and I will respect his game.'
commented Poitier.
NOT AT BEST
Duncombe just was not his
oldgolfingselfyesterday.It
did not seem as if anything
would run in his favour.
"Throughout the whole
tournament I went out there to
win." he admitted. "Nobody
plays golf to lose. I guess it's
just one of those things."
The number two floerman
Cup player who started with
thettloweste ra pfig a t at
yesterday was a day of having
fun. "It isn't today to watch
me, it's next week." He was

it ill aur men "ph
whole course was in great

apeh vt 0 was no problem
The majority of competitors
agreed with one accord that
esterdu s tournamentith Totas

of help coming from resident
st'" ",(6
icap s an to win e
net award with 67. Vernal
Turnque 's 69 was second and
in the B Flight, S. Klein a
sit r ish 0 w tho8p7


se7co so ird\ nl al dwt
lowest score on the handicap
hole.
E. Ramsey took the net
award with 67. M. Lockhart
was second also with 67.
Ramsey had the lowest score
on the handicap hole. E. Leach
took third with 70.
In the junior division, young
Fric Gibson Jr. took top
honours with an 82. Michael
Rolle was second seven strokes
behind T. Sands' 55 won him
the net award and C. Newery
with 57 wassecond.
Sue Bennett shot a 105 to
win the ladies division and R-
Fellbruegge another visitor,
won the net award with 83-


rI


DIFINDING me n's
champions, the Wardrobe
Stars, looking forward to a
third year reign. stitled the
cone, movaxx e.. ss so
15-7 Saturday in top the
Islanders League undefeated in
eightgames.
Formerly Prince \\1111,,,,,
High the name of which now
rests on the school team the
Stars are now gearing
themselves for championship
playoffs with the strong
Co m monwealth League
champs, the Paradise Island
(;iants.
Paradise Bees are trul\ a
championship team. Besides
topping the Ladies Division
undefeated, they took three
consecutive games from
defending champs Coke Jets
In the final of their regular
scheduled matches Saturday,
the Bees defeated the Jets
15-10, 12-15, 15-1 2 and 15-6


The first game was a near
slaughter for the Lawmen who
were unable in measure up to
the calibre of hall put on by
the sus, I eroy Fawkes,
besides his and all around
play, coninblited a five point
service in the larst set which
saw Walston I rancis ending it
all with another six point
service
The wcond and third sets
were no difterent and with
added pressure coming froni
David Bullard and Joey
Demeritte use Royals were
given a total of onl\ nine
points.
in Thursday night's action at
the C.I. (;lbson Gym, S.A.C.A.
Dames meet Coke Jets, the
Heineken Gladiators play
S.A.C.A. men tor third place in
the Islanders League and
B.E.C. and Pina Solos battle
for second place in the
Commonwealth League.


heb Gribruttt


Don Taylor paces BeckS BLEMBEls 6-HIT Eddi8 FOrd MISSOd tWICS

ATTACK WHIPS

10 WIH OVOf 081 1800, GOLBM GLADES SSVSS St. BBfHardS ff0m


081881 III 300th8fH8f5
By GLADSTONE THURSTON
IN A CHALLENGING DECLARATION at 252 for nine, the
Southerners Cricket Club saw their chances of beating St.
Bernards for the first time in seven seasons vanish in the mist as
star ft-hander Edh IFord na run t oaut st play the

Saints to a 120 for six reply following the end of thear two-day