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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: May 30, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03631

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OetM taster a ham for ay emeeeo within the Pahama. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 156 Thursday, May 30, 1974 Pioce: i0 C int


By NICKI KELLY
"WE CAME to this House because we were
concerned about the welfare of the people. We
promised to raise their standard of living and
that's what yesterday's demonstration was all
about," Fox Hill representative Lionel Davis
asserted today.
The PLP backbencher told the House that
no one taking part was against the government
"but it was a reminder to us of the promises
we made, and they are holding us to them."
The representative, like other PLP
backbenchers who have spoken on the social,
economic and cultural plight of the Bahamian,
conceded that there was unemployment in the
country, but felt that jobs in agriculture and


fisheries would ta e up the slack.
If Bahamians wanted to work they should
go back to the Family Islands, Rock Sound
representative Preston Albury (PLP)
announced.
Mr. Albury, now a top executive with GAC
Corporation at Eleuthera, said he had been
trying for four months to get a secretary but
couldn't get one. "We should get Bahamians to
move out of Nassau and go back to the Out
Islands where there is employment," he
declared.
The member said that the 100-room
Eleuthera Beach Inn had only Germans,
Austrians and Italians on its staff simply
because Bahamians did not want to move to
the island.


"If Bahamians are interested in findmg jobs
they are there," he hammered, "but when
offered positions as cooks they thought the
work was to hard."
"Emphasis should be put on making people
realize that Nassau is not the only place."
Employment was available in all the clubs and
hotels at Eleuthera, he said, but he had to go
along with these concerns when they asked for
immigration permission to bring in foreigners.
"Bahamians will not move out to take the
jobs."

Referring to the $31 million Cape Eleuthera
resort with which he is associated, Mr. Albury
said there were only five expatriates on the
project, and they were specialists.


Dealwith emergency


now --






Francis

THE ADMINISTRATION must deal now with the
"emergency situation" facing the economy if the PLP
Government is to "no longer appear to be in thevalley
of indecision, the trough of inactivity and the slough of
uncertainty."
That was former De~lpne nt Minister Carlton E. Francis'
advice in the House last nht as backbencher after backbenche i
pulled his finger from the dyke of PLP solidarity to unleashC T::
flood of self-criticism.
Yesterday's debate that ",
continued todav on Grov M.P. By MIKE LOTHIAN
Edmund Moxey's bidf81 a
House select committ' to prudent" and heed the signs of
consider the social ecoq mic the lines
and cultural plight* 0v L-,ve ha if t4% gio, ,
Bahamian was well on the way of PLP's must meet in the
to becoming a milestone in square it means we must pause
Bahamian politics, and take stock," he declared. '
It brought into the open the "We must be able to say to
rebellion by loyal PLP them that we have
parliamentarians against their short-comings. We should be
Government's economic bold enough and courageous
policies or lack thereof. The enough to admit too our
split might have been seen only people that in some measure -
as speculative interpretation we have fallen short.
had Mr. Francis, M.P. for "This matter that has spilled
South Beach, not referred to it over into the streets has in
in no uncertain terms. nothing to do with individuals
The former Development in the Government, and it got
Minister, now chairman of the out there almost in a
Development Corporation, spontaneous manner, sparked
recognized yesterday's by a debate that started almost
demonstration outside the by accident on the motion for
House in support of the Moxey adjournment a few weeks ago."
committee as a symbol of He noted that the two
unease in the country, saw the matters on the House agenda
debate as a fight between PLP parliamentarians discussed I
PLP's, unabashedly spotlighted in private in the usual bid to perf
growing unemployment, urged come to the House united on Ilo
Government to admit its the issues were Mr. Moxey's Artl
mistakes and to rectify them committee and the FNM's was
immediately. no-confidence motion against wro
Mr. Francis stopped just Health Minister A. Loftus com
short of actually blaming the 'Roker. or
Government for the nation's "After Ihree hours we were the
economic woes. able to come together on a ,,
His address, nonetheless united front on one matter, lifer
hard-hitting, followed an but after spending less than tem
equally scathing attack by Cat half the time on the other con
Island M.P. Oscar Johnson and matter we couldn't come here
an only slightly less biting with a united front on what
me,
assault by Grants Town M.P. we are debating now. too
Franklyn Wilson. "Why? Are we divergent in that
Also throwing his weight our views as to what the people beli
behind the select committee are interested in? Are there the
move was Governor's Harbour opposing forces ir. our group as owe
M.P. Philip Bethel. to what the political
'HISTORIC DAY' philosophy is?" T
Mr. Francis began hisaddress Mr. Francis recalled being obe
with a comparison between asked to respond to the youth bel
1965's Black Tuesday and during the 1967 PLP son
yesterday's "historic day." convention remarking in an till
The difference, he said, was aside that the party's youth
that on Black Tuesday appears to have fallen by the re
the people were speaking out wayside -and he rememberedatta
against a "wicked system" saying then that "the time was govt
while today was the first time come when people will no repi
"PLP's are against PLP's. He longer be satisfied with the clai
declared that the Opposition sugar-coated pill of roads and had
FNM had no part in the debate electricity. I used to mention phil
"because PLP's are speaking to water second but I can't do
PLP's. that anymore. par
He said the PLP's outside "When we spe:k about gova
the House protesting people, man is not going to be iso
Government policies could satisfied by bread alone. Men
have "waited in silence and are going to demand finer
spoken instead eloquently at things. Perhaps that's what it
the polls in two years." was all about this morning; the
And as they had instead people were telling us they
decided to first sound a wanted finer things.
warning, "I believe that our 'HISTORIC WORDS'
PLP should be wise and "We can appear no longer
and I want these words
T recorded for posterity because
Ei ii they are historic words we
must no longer appear to be in

DOLLY'S the valley of indecision, the
ARAIN BALCO trough of Inactivity and the
BARGAINslough of uncertainty."
(Nasgu Only) He noted that after seven
I years in power the Government
had not yet taken positive
Page 3 Col. 3


People's champion: Jubilant supporters hoist Edmund Moxey shoulder-high after his speech
he House yesterday.



Hanna washes hands


of any

N A PONTIUS PILATE-like
ormance before a capacity
ise, Deputy Prime Minister
hur Hanna yesterday
hed his hands of whatever
ngs may have been
emitted by the government
any of its members during
PLP's tenure in office.
I think I have, during my
time in politics, avoided the
ptation of greed and
optionn and tried my best
serve those who elected
" Mr. Hanna declared, "but
many stories are repeated
There are politicians who
eve that this country owes
in something and they don't
e the country anything."
'he problem was, he
served, "that once you
eve the country owes you
iething you won't he happy
you get something."
'he Deputy Prime Minister's
arks were provoked by the
.ck launched on the
ernment by Coconut Grove
resentative Edmund Moxey.
A staunch PLP, Mr. Moxey
med that the government
strayed from i:; initial
losophy and deserted the
iple over-the-hill. In
ticular he criticized those
ernment members who had
lated themselves on


PLP wrongs


millionaire's row while the
grass roots were locked in
"shotgun ghettos."
In rebuttal Mr. lHanna said
that he had always believed
that "those of us who come
here to represent the people
should dedicate ourselves, and
I think I have done this If at
any time I feel I cannot serve
the people I feel I owe them a
duty not to bother them iny
more and bow out gracefully."
Acknowledging that
rumours were there with regard
to certain government
members, the Deputy Prime
Minister claimed that these
were the result of men who
went about claiming to be
acting on behalf of the
government, a particular
Minister or the Prime Minister.
"When an investor comes in
they go and hold out their
hand and say 'gimma some, I
come from the man.' If we are
to talk frankly," Mr. Hanna
declared, "this is where some
of the problems come from
and it is up to the public to
realise this and that all
Ministers are honest men."
The PLP as a house divided
could not stand, he continued.
"How can we ask the people to
he united when we are


TOO HOT FOR WORDS

THE REQUEST for broadcast of the debate on PLP
backbencher Edmund Moxey's "plight of the Bahamian"
and the Opposition's "no confidence" move against Health
Minister Loftus Roker came from the Prime Minister,
House Speaker Arlington Butler revealed yesterday.
Mr. Butler said he had consulted with the Opposition
Leader and had decided that "the two resolutions will be
broadcast in toto."
The debate began 10.30 a.m. Wednesday, suspended at 7
p.m. and resumed again this morning. It was a hot one in
more ways than one as the heat of verbal battle again
proved too much for the Chamber's air-conditioning
system.
The exchange had scarcely begun when the cool air
evaporated. Belging the indulgence of the Hous, Mr.
Butler doffed his Speaker's wig.


"Until the Rock Sound High School can
produce secretaries we are in a dilemma." he
continued.
"I say to all girls looking for secretarial jobs,
there is employment in the Family Islands." If
some of the alleged 5,000 unemployed would
move out of Nassau ihe number would be
considerably reduced, he argued
Mr. Albury urged Out Island representatives
to encourage people to come to the Family
Islands.
"The next problem," he hammered, "is that
the majority of us feel the country owes us a
big favour." Some, he said, thought they could
lie around all week and then collect pay at the
end of it.


Mr. Sinclair Outten
(PLP-St. Barnabas) felt the
demonstration had come
about because the people
believed that their livelihood
was at stake and in jeopardy,
"and rightfully so."
While he agreed with the
need for development south
of the Arch, what had
bothered him yesterday, and
was bothering him today was
the fact of thinking of one
area in isolation.
"If we propose it for south
of the Arch we have to talk
about it for all the Family
Islands. "Let us not isolate
this economic plight because
those south of the Arch and
those in the Family Islands
are all Bahamians."
Yesterday afternoon
Transport Minister George
Smith "admitted" that
"although we have come a
long way there are still
economic problenim that
confront us in every nook
and cranny of this country.
"We are not ashamed to
admit to the people that we
have problems, for there is
unemployment, but the rate
of growth is far exceeded in
many other countries. In
building a nation one year is
not a long time," he said,
referring to the nation's first
year ofindependence.
- When the PLP came to
power in 1967 it didn't say
that itVhad all the answers to
the problems. Instead it had
said that it would try and
find solutions.
The Opposition, however.
would have the people believe
that their economic problems
can be isolated from the
economic problems that face
the rest of the world.


Father

of 14

killed
AN ELEIUTHERA father of
fourteen was killed yesterday
after attempting to turn off the
electricity to his house in order
to carry out repans on a
refrigerator.
Hubert Gibson, a Hlarrisville
Company electrician, was
electrocuted when he touched
the switch box. The
44-year-old Alice Town,
Hatchet Bay, man was about to
check a refrigerator that had
begun to give off smoke,
sources reported.
While being shocked, sources
said, his 14-year-old son was
standing nearby. Hle was also
shocked but the boy took a
stick and knocked his father's
hand off the switch box.
Gibson died shortly
afterwards, it was stated. As a
result of the incident, his wife
who is late in pregnancy, was
taken to Governor's Harbour
where she was treated at the
clinic for nervous shock.
commissioner r for the
district, Mr. C.N. Simms,
yesterday put the house out of
bounds and requested the
family to move out after
condemning it, it was reported.
It is not known whether the
electrical fault has yet been
corrected.

Citizens

interviews
A senior official of the
Ministry of Home Affairs will
be visiting Freeport on Friday,
Mav 31 to interview persons
who have made application to
become citizens of the
Bahamas. He will be located in
the government Adminis-
stration office. Sun Alliance
Building. Pioneers Way from
9 30 a.m to 1 p m. and from
2.30 p.m. to 5.30 p.m.
Appointments can be made
through the Commissioner's
office in Freeport.


divided."
If Mr. Moxey was sincere in
that his conscience forced him
to speak out tor his people,
"then I say he did right when
he got up and spoke, and he
has the right to speak when he
feels something has gone
wrong," Mr. Hanna declared.
At the same time he urged
unity of both sides in the
national interest. "I believe
that we in this country cannot
survive unless we are united in
whatever we do." He had said
to the Opposition Leader on
many occasions that
Government and the
Opposition must present a
united front in the face of
world forces.
During the election
campaign he had said that the
government had to come to
grips with the enemies of
ignorance, poverty and disease
to ensure that every man in the
country had a proper
education.
"We have gone a long way
but we still have a long way to
go. The success of a people is
measured by the distance from
where they have come, not
where they have reached."
Four years ago, Mr. Hanna
said, Bahamians had to walk a
long way to get water. Now
there was water from Nassau to
Acklins but they tended to
forget that. "We have put
Bahamians on their feet. Look
at the banks. They criticized
me for my immigration policy
but that is what put Bahamians
on their feet."
We believe, he said, that the
PLP had done the country
good, but while there was the
desire to do better, care had to
be exercised in approaching the
problem "and at least know
what is the ultimate goal to be
achieved."


MAYNARD: I'M


READY TO


STEP ASIDE


TOURISM MINISTER
Clement Maynard, under fire
for the past two weeks,
announced in the House today
that he is prepared "whenever
the Prime Minister is ready," to
step aside, "if I don't make the
decision first."
Mr. Maynard's difficulties
began when it was announced
that this year's Goombay
Summer festivities would
include the appearance of
foreign performers from the
Caribbean.
The Bahamas Musicians and
Entertainers Union
immediately protested and the
Minister publicly
acknowledged that through an
"oversight" the union was not
consulted before the decision
was made.
At the same time Coconut
Grove representative Edmund
Moxey, who had spearheaded
the Jumbey Village project,
attacked the Ministry of
Tourism for ignoring the
Village in its plans for
Goombay. He called for Mr.
Maynard's resignation in a
well -p ublicised appearance
before his office door, and was
backed up in the House
yesterday by Cat Island
representative Oscar Johnson.
This led subsequently to
foitmation of the People's
Positive Action Committee


which yesterday staged a
demonstration march from
Jumbey to the House to
protest the need for "social
and economic justice."
Today Mr. Maynard again
defended his position,
emphasizing the importance of
tourism to the economy and
the fact that the hotel industry
was "in difficulties."
Asserted the Minister: "I
have nothing against
demonstrating, but since we
are being truthful and honest, I
will say that 1 have had the
honour to serve the people of
Gambier sincerely and have
done everything I could in
their interest and I rely on
their judgement.
"I don't expect to serve
them forever," he continued.
"The people know best when
to replace a representative and
when that day comes I hope I
will have the good grace to step
aside and let them have the
representative they want;
because, no matter how hard
one tries, he will sometimes fall
short of the mark.
Whenever the Prime Minister
was ready he was prepared to
step aside, or he might maln e
that decision himself. 'If a
man is in the Cabinet he should
serve faithfully and well, but
he should not feel that the
Cabinet post is his."


PLP BACKBENCHERS
supporting a motion for a
lo use select committee
yesterday have given the
Government a "jolt,"
Opposition Leader Kendal
4Isaacs asserted, and he hdted
the jolt would "have a *oo d
effect."
"What has happened since
1970 need not have been. It
was because of the bad
administration of the
Government that we are in an
cconon:ic slump now," he said.
lie added his congratulations
to the backbenchers for the
courage they have shown in
speaking up.


"I can only say that on that
evidence something must be
wrong with the administration
and that practically everything
the FNM has been criticizing
Sthe. overnmeat aibut nuMs 4
Itue." 'I
;Noel Robrta (FNOMt. i
John's) alerted that the.
backbenchers "are flnay
realising that the Opposition
has been right all along."
Mike Lightbourn (Ind-Long
Island) charged that "the
Government has created the
mess we are in and I feel that
as long as this Government is in
power things will worsen."


I


Woman tells of


gunmen terror


TWO MEN held up a
beauty parlor attendant at
the East Bay Street Pilot
House Club salon and robbed
her of over $50 before
escaping out the rear entrance
yesterday.
The incident, shortly after
2:30 p.m., was the latest on
the list of serious crimes over
recent months, most
involving the use of guns.
The robbers fled in a
southerly direction, dashing
out of the Pilot House
compound and making use of
a narrow side street at the
eastern side of the property.
They abused and terrorised
the young woman attendant
who was alone in the salon.
Ordering her not to touch
the drawer of the cash
register, one of the men,
dressed in black trousers and
striped, blue shirt with a
wide-brimmed, straw hat
threatened to blow her hands
off.
"And we'll ------ you up if
you ever mention one word
to the police. We know who
you are and are not
frightened," he was quoted as
having told the woman, a
married mother of two.
The woman, who had been
polishing the glass window of
the parlor when they arrived,
had her polishing cloth
snatched from her hand by
the man wearing the hat.
He used it to kln on in
an attempt to prevent
fingerprints being picked up
by the glass surface of the
showcase. His bare-backed
accomplice, clad in blue
denim trousers, stood watch
as he leaned up apst the
front door.
The two men, cmrean as
they threatened the
attendant, also id that if
they saw her aglnt, "mytir
... night or day," they were
going to shoot her, i was
reported.


She said that earlier in the
week her house had been
burgled and over $80 was
stolen from her husband's
trousers.
Contacted today, police
said that they are
investigating the hold-up
which followed an attempted
armed robbery at the Cable
Beach Chase Manhattan Bank
around 12:30 by a man in a
white Dodge Duster car.
He was prevented from
robbing the bank due to the
se curity system which
required entrants to the
building to be admitted by
someone on the inside.
Both incidents are being
investigated by the Criminal
Investigation Department

CRASH VICTIM
TRIS ANDERSON, 25, a
resident of Dean's Lane, was
injured when the car he was
driving, SD 654, crashed into a
utility pole on West Bay Street
yesterday. He is reported in
fair condition at the hospital.
The Traffic Department
reported nine minor accidents
yesterday.
G.C.E. TIMETABLES
THE London G.C.E.
Examination commences on
Monday, June 3. Al timetables
have been posted and
candidates who have not
received their timetables
should enquire at the
examinations section of the
Ministry of Education and
Culture for partulrs
without delay. 1.


Demo'a reminder of the promises we made'


'I


Backbench jolt


Lot.:


11


I













2 The TruIW ThursdaY, May 30,1174


Israelis greet news with cautia
* 9 TEL AVIV Several Israelis danced the Golan plateau. "We can only afford to believe the
with delight, but most reacted with Few Israelis believe the disengagement Syrians if Kissinger separates them far
oituac us optimism and gun-girded fear to accord will guarantee no more fighting on away from us. If they start up again the


Hunted

four

may have

escaped
KINGSTON Police believe
that four Americans who
abandoned a damaged aircraft
Saturday on a makeshift
airstrip, carved out of the hills
along Jamaica's north coast,
have eluded a manhunt and
made good their escape from
Jamaica.
The four fugitives landed on
a freshly-built landing strip in
the parish of St. Ann. One
wing of their twin-engined
Aztec was damaged.
Bales of marijuana, labelled
"non-toxic serum" were found
alongside the landing strip.
Jamaica security officers are
said to be in touch with U.S.
officials in an effort to
establish ownership of the
aircraft. The plane is said to he
of U.S. registry, and is believed
to have flown to Jamaica from
Florida.
A bulldozer believed to have
been used in building the
airstrip has been seized, and
the owner of the property
where the airstrip was built is
being quizzed by police.
Recently Jamaican soldiers
were posted at privately owned
airstrips around the island in an
effort to curb marijuana
trafficking between the island
and the U.S. mainland. (AP)

UKoil boost
HARTLEPOOL. England
Engineers have completed
laying a 220-mile underwater
pipeline that will bring
175,300 barrels of oil a day
ashore from the Norvegian
sector of the North Sea
Ekofisk oilfield.
Oil executives estimate the
oil will be gushing ashore by
. Christmas in this region on
the northeast coast of
England.
Statoil, the Norwegian
state oil company, has a half
share in the pipeline and
Phillips Norway group owns
the remainder.
But the ownership of the
oil is divided differently -
36.96 per cent goes to
Phillips, Petrofina of Belgium
has 30 per cent, Agip 13.04
per cent and the Petronord
group 20 percent.


U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger's
success at achieving a separation of forces
along the Golan Heights.
"Nothing can be better," said a
17-year-old high school student. "If it
works, great," said a middle-aged
Jerusalem secretary. "But we'll have to be
on our guard all the time."
"When we heard the news, many
people made sure their guns were cleaned
and loaded," said a Kibbutznik from
Haon, a communal farm on the sea of
Galilee within earshot of the fighting on


the embattled plateau.
"I don't trust the agreement one bit,"
said Moshe Ehrlich, a 48-year-old business
executive from Tel Aviv. "I've lived in
Israel all my life and I've never known the
Syrians to keep their word. i'd rather not
have an agreement. It's more expensive,
but it's safer."
Other middle-aged Israelis share
Ehrlich's pessimism. "There's no
guarantee the Syrians won't go to war for
the rest of the Golan," said Avraham
Haim, a burly truck driver.


civilians on the Golan will get hurt."
Younger Israelis tended to be more
optimistic, yet guarded their hopes with
the memory of Syrian attacks after the
1948, 1967 and 1973 cease-fires.
The British government warmly
welcomed the agreement and paid tribute
to Kissinger for his part in the
negotiations.
A Foreign Office spokesman said: "We
salute Dr. Kissinger whose unremitting
efforts have done so much to bring it
about." (AP)


KISSINGER LEAVES AS



SIDES STUDY PACT


JERUSALEM Henry
Kissinger finally left for
home today as Israel and
Syria studied the
agreement he mediated in
a 33-day marathon peace
mission to separate their
warring armies on the
Golan Heights.
Premier Golda Meir was
presenting the accord to the
Knesset, Israel's Parliament,
and in Damascus the council of
Syria's ruling Baath Party was
meeting to consider it.
Meanwhile, an Israeli team
left this morning for Geneva to
sign the pact under United
Nations auspices tomorrow.
The agreement was to take
effect then. and fighting was to
cease and prisoners held by
both sides freed.
Hut the 7?-day-old gun duel
on the (Golan Heights tapered
to a halt on Wednesday soon
after the agreement was
announced in Jerusalem and
Washington.
Informed sources in
Damascus said Syria was
delaying its formal
Announcement until after the
signing Friday, although the
Syrian government radio
broadcast a report of President
Nixon's announcement in
Washington
Israeli Information Minister
Shimon Peres said the pact
was expected to win the
anproval of the 120-seat
-Knesset Mrs. Meir's coalition
government has at least a
two-seat majority, and the only
open opposition to the


agreement came from the
rightwing opposition Likud
Party, which controls 39 votes.
Israeli officials said Mrs.
Meir might resign immediately
after a favourable vote, turning
over the government to
Premier-designate Yitzhak
Rabin.
Peres, who Rabin has named
as his Defence Minister, said
the next step in the Middle


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1267
287


East peace process probably
will be a second round of talks
between Israel and Egypt next
autumn. A resumption of
negotiations with Egypt would
come before talks with Jordan,
he added.
Israeli sources close to the
negotiations described the
main points of the agreement
this way:
The United Nations will









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provide 1,250 soldiers to man a
buffer zone between the
armies. The zone will be from
one to four miles wide and will
stretch the 40-mile length of
the Golan Heights.
For 12 miles on either side
of this zone, forces for each
side will be restricted to 6,000
soldiers, 75 tanks and 36
short-range 122mm artillery
pieces..
Troop concentrations will
be unrestricted behind these
zones, although only 450 tanks
and no antiaircraft missiles will
be permitted.
Both sides will retain
control of their air space.
It was understood that
delineation of the line would
mean the reversion to Syria of
some land it lost in the 1967
and 1973 wars with Israel, but
sources would not disclose
exactly how much.
One expected result of
Kissinger's 33-day mission is an
upswing in relations between
Damascus and Washington. At
least part of $100 million in
contingency funds sought by
President Nixon in foreign aid
for fiscal year 1973 may be
channelled to Syria.
The United States also may
provide assistance to rebuild
towns and villages shelled
during the 1967 and 1973
wars.
Perhaps more significant for
the course of events in the
Middle East, Syria hps been
drawn into the Geneva peace
conference that it boycotted
last December, even though
Egypt and Jordan for the first
time sat at the same table as
Israeli. (APY)


Soames warns of

new depression


PARIS Common Market
spokesman Christopher Soames
said Wednesday that only
continued liberalization of
world trade could stave off a
slide into a 1930's style
depression, and that unchecked
inflation could lead to "a
breakdown of our societies as
they are today."
He was speaking to the
opening session of the Council
of Ministers of the
Organization for Economic
Trade and Development which
groups the western world's 25
top industrialized nations.
Soames pledged the Market's
support for a draft resolution
calling on the industrialized
nations to avoid any unilateral
steps such as restricting
imports or artificially boosting
exports that could worsen
economic conditions of other
nations.
Soames said there is "an
evident danger, even a
prospect, of governments
acting in emergencies on their
own. without consultation."
He said this could lead to a
round of reprisals which "can
only have one outcome -- ever
worse relations between our
peoples, ending in slump and
depression, as in the 1930's."


Librarian sti
NEW YORK A
23-year-old librarian was
strangled and probably raped
by a killer who ransacked her
apartment and left her partially
clad body on the living room
floor of her apartment in New
York City.
The victim, Anne
Berolaheimer, was found with
a r6pe around her neck and her
lingerie stuffed In her mouth.
Police were sent to ber
apartment -in an old
- seven-torey building when her
associates at work became
alarmed over her absence. She


Soames said inflation was a
major source of social unrest
and economic disruption,
adding:
"We are at present in danger
of being sucked down into a
vortex and wherever the
critical point may be, there is
every prospect that we shall
reach it all too soon, unless we
take effective and determined
action."
Soames made a direct appeal
to the U.S. delegation for
progress in international
negotiations on easing
remaining barriers to
international trade.
"We would particularly
welcome it if the legislators in
the U.S. Congress were to show
by their deeds that they share
with us the vision of a liberal
world economy that their
country had done so much to
promote," Soames said.
He said he did not expect
the Council of Ministers to
outline action to cover the
problems of all the members.
"But I do sincerely hope
that we can agree on what
course of action we should not
take, and that as far as trade
liberalization is concerned, this
includes anything that can be
Interpreted as a step
backwards," he said. (AP)


'angled, raped
was an assistant librarian at
Dell Publishing Co.
She was nude from the waist
down, and preliminary
examination indicated rape,
Dr. Michael Baden, the deputy
chief medical examiner, said.
Detectives said her
apartment was in disarray, but
there were no signs of forced
entry. There wenr double locks
on the door and the locked
front door of the apartment
house could be opened only by
someone who usd a key or
pressed a buer. (AP)


Ulster crisis


talks after


more violence


-POEP STAR-

SEARCHED

FOR AN

HOUR
SYDNEY English pop
tar' Cat Stevens was searched
by custom officers for an
how today after he arrived at
Sydney airport to begin an
Australian tour.
"They went through
everything," Stevens aid
later. The narcotics people
gave me a body check. The
only thing they found in my
luggage were my virility
plls."
Stevens, 26 real name
Stephen Georgion raid: "It
was a bit of a surprise. It
doesn't happen to us in other
countries.
"I suppose they were only
doing their job. There has
been a bit of trouble with
groups and drugs."
Two other members of the
27-man troupe who flew in
from Honolulu also were
searched before being
released.

'Beautiful

bomb'
BOMBAY The Indian
public got its first look today
at the artificial hillock
created by the controversial
nuclear test blast on May 18.
Bombay newspapers
published pictures from the
Indian atomic energy
commission showing the
Rajastan test site east of New
Delhi.
One showed the flat desert
landscape before the blast.
Another showed the same
scene just after the
10-to-IS-kiloton underground
explosion had pushed up the
round hill.
"Most beautiful sight,"
sid Commission chairman H.
N. Sethna in a radio interview
the day after the test.
The commission also
released a third photograph
showing Rajastan area
residents inspecting the test
site after the blast.
Sethna claims the
explosion released almost no
abnormal radiation in the
atmosphere. (AP)

ELECTION CHALLENGE
CASTRIES A defeated
United Workers Party
candidate Cyril Landers -
has challenged the election of
his opponent, Allan Louisy, to
the St. Lucia Parliament.
Government officials say the
petition was the second filed
since the May 6 election.


BELFAST The British
Government, resuming direct
rule of Northern Ireland, went
into crisis talks with the
Province's political leaders
after a night of violence in the
predominantly Roman Cath-
olic city of Londonderry.
A mob of about 300, many
armed with pick handles and
garden shears, attacked troops
in the city's Shantalow area.
The soldiers fought off the
crowd by firing rubber bullets
and anti-riots gas.
The army also reported
seven incidents in which
snipers fired on soldiers but
there were no injuries.
Britain's Northern Ireland
Secretary, Merlyn Rees,
meanwhile began his attempt
to negotiate a new power-
sharing agreement between
the feuding Protest-
ants and Catholics.
The six-year British policy
of sponsoring a moderate
coalition was smashed when
the province's administration
resigned in the face of a
crippling two-week strike by
Protestant militants.
Rees met with Brian
Faulkner, the Protestant who
had headed the administi ition,
and was scheduled to se other
leaders separately later.
Faulkner said: "I have made it
very clear we will cooperate
in every way possible to see a
new partnership administration
formed."
In Dublin, the militant
"provisional" wing of the Irish
Republican Army (IRA)
warned that "the consequences
for the British Government will
be devastating" if the Price
sisters die in jail in Britain
where they are on hunger
strike.
The sisters, Dolors 23, and
Marion, 20, were jailed for life
for leading an IRA bombing
squad which injured over 200


LISBON WORKERS

END STRIKES .


LISBON Bakers and
transport workers returned to
work today following a
warning from President
Antonio de Spinola that their
two-day-old strikes and other
labour disputes might ruin the
economy.
More than 5,000 transport
workers voted to end their
walkout after winning a
$40-a-month pay increase.
Buses and trams were back
on the streets for the mr,-.ing
rush hour.
Bakery workers made no
settlement but said they had
decided, for the good of the
nation, to go back to work
while contract negotiations
continued.
Premier Adelino da Palma
Carlos had summoned union
officials for talks Wednesday
following an address in which
Spinola told the unions they
must choose between liberty
and anarchy.
Palma Carlos' office issued a
communique blaming unnamed
"small groups" for attempting
"economic sabotage" with a
series of wildcat strikes.


In a strong statement of
support for the centre-left
military government, the
communist party urged the
"popular masses" to "repel"
the "adventurers of the left" it
said were behind the strikes.
The Moscow-line party,
which holds two Cabinet
portfolios, is the best organized
political organization inside the
country's more than 200
unions. Communist officials
have complained privately that
extreme leftists are
undermining tbeir union
control. (AP)

PUERTO RICO
AUTONOMY
SAN JUAN Puerto Rico's
resident commissioner in
Washington Jaime Benitez -
says there is no grand design
behind the island's economic
and political aspirations.
Puerto Rico is seeking more
political autonomy from the
United States in selected areas
and at the same time is
becoming more involved in
island economics.


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A kiss for Golda
JERUSALEM U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger
sealed his bargain on a Syrian-sraeli troop disengagement
with a kiss on the cheek for Premier Golda Meir that
momentarily stunned the aging leader.
"I didn't know you kissed women," quipped Mrs. Meir,
referring to frequent press photographs of the secretary
embracing Arab leaders.
"I wonder who's kissing her now," grinned Foreign
Minister Abba Eban.
Mrs. Meir, 76 and on the verge of retirement, and
Kissinger exchanged words of mutual appreciation at a
reception, following the anrrouacement that Kissnger had
won the long-sought agreement.
"This is what we hoped for, for our peoples and for our
neighbours," said Mrs. Meir "And we hope and pray that
this is the beginning of a real and lasting peace..." (AP)


K



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0


executive printers of the bahamas, ltd.


ANN"L RpOTS


\t, I .c,O


SN4A-OUTS,

?'q


PHONE: 2-4


"OWN


ILullliirs*~lilllllllllLll1l L


The Tribune Thurday, May 30, 1974


2


people In London last year.
The Home Office has aid they
are no longer being force-fed
and admitted earlier this week
their condition is giving
concern.
The IRA statement
described the hunger strike as
"the highest form of
non-violent protest" and said
the sisters' treatment is "an
affront to human dignity."
Meantime, commercial life
in Ulster moved toward normal
as Protestant workers, satisfied
that their 15-day general strike
had reversed British efforts to
bring minority Roman
Catholics into- the Ulster
government, returned to their
jobs.
Prime Minister Harold
Wilson yesterday called
parliament back from spring
recess for an emergency session
and pledged Merlyn Rees
would make every effort to
restore some form of
power-sharing arrangement.
The Ulster Workers' Council
warned that the strike could
quickly be resumed if demands
for early elections for a new
provincial assembly were
ignored.
The strike cost the province
about $240 million in lost
production according to an
estimate by Prof. James Bates
of Queen's University, Belfast.
The British army said it
would start pulling out of fuel
depots and gasoline stations at
noon today. Troops took them
over earlier in the week to
assure supplies to motorists.
In London, opposition
appeared building up among
backbench British legislators to
the continued presence of the
army in Northern Ireland.
More than 16,000 Tommies are
now on duty in Ulster, and
around 200 soldiers have been
killed in five years of sectarian
guerilla warfare. (AP)


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The Tribune --. Thursday, May 30, 1974
l


S.h. ribuhir
NULtus ADubTUs JURAE IN VEaA MArmTN
Being Boand To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Lttt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributig Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,hM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Thursday, May 30, 1974


EDITORIAL


Stern crime measures


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THE TWO areas in the Caribbean most afflicted by crime
today are the American Virgin Islands and Jamaica.
The governments of these islands are now taking stern
measures to deal with the situation.

A day after the bodies of a retired Air Force Colonel and his
wife were found in their St. Croix home, the Legislature of the
Virgin Islands passed a bill imposing mandatory life imprisonment
without parole for first degree murder.
Colonel and Mrs. Howard D. Hensley had been residents of St.
Croix for a long time. They were both shot once in the face with
a shot gun. Their 30-year-old son was held in hospital under
"police protection". He will undergo psychiatric examination.
But, the police made it dear he was not under suspicion. He wis
only upset by the murder of his parents.
The dead man operated a tire store in the island. Police are
satisfied that these murders were not racially motivated. Nor was
robbery the motive as the victims had nearly $2000 in cash and
cheques on them, as well as jewellery of undetermined value.

The American Virgin Islands have been rocked by a series of
racially-motivated murders that have seriously affected the
islands' tourist business.
In 1930 this American territory abandoned the death penalty
for murder and replaced it with a minimum sentence of 25 years
before a convicted murderer could be paroled. Now a life
sciitclr e will ,iean just what it says ... "until death do us part".
In spite of the fact that the island had been terrorized by a
series of murders during the last few years there was some local
opposition to the measure which passed the Legislature with a 94
vote.
***** 4 *
Bill Baxter is an economist in Greenwich, Connecticut. He
publishes a bulletin for private circulation to subscribers. This
publication is described as "a world economic service that
anticipates price trends and businessamwements."
A friend who subscribes to this financial publication has sent
me the March 15th issue which dealt principally with the gold
market.
It included an appraisal of the American Virgin Islands, the
British Virgin Islands. Jamaica and the Bahamas.
His references to Nassau were not complimentary ... certainly
not cheerful in its outlook for the future.
But he had a great deal of complimentary things to say about
the British Virgin Islands which are only a short distance from the
American group.
After devoting a great deal of space to praising conditions in
St. Thomas, capital of the British group, Baxter,wrote: "I wish I
could say the same for the neighboring island of St. Croix. St.
Croix. too, has beautiful beaches and perhaps even better hotels.
Unfortunately they have had a racial problem that may take quite
some time to solve. There have been 22 murders there in 18
months. Some of the crimes that stopped short of murder have
been most brutal."

About our islands he wrote ... "The Bahamas had their
revolution several years ago and foreign capital and foreign
employees have been pretty much driven away from the islands.
"As a result, conditions are deteriorating and several cruise
ships recently announced that they will no longer stop there.
"Friends who recently visited the Bahamas said that the pace
ot the islands is as though everyone were walking around mired in
molasses."

He had some more to say about the Bahamas but this brief
extract is enough to convey the trend of his comments.
There is a general feeling in the Bahamas today that some of
the pressures have been lifted. But the damage already done runs
deep and it may take a long time to restore confidence in the
islands.
Whether a desirable type of investor will ever trust the present
governnleiil again remains :. cen.
II lakes a long time to build up the kind of good reputation the
Bah.,inas had when the P.L P gained control of the government
Inlt over seven eardl'S ago
It would seem that they systematically destroyed that
reputation without understanding the dreadful consequences of
their radical and immature behaviour.
II there is an jw.ikening today .. and there are people who


hediee there is it nught be lust a little late. I hope not.

Not surprisingly Baxter's references to Jamaica were all bad.
There the situation would appear to be hopeless but Prime
Minitsie Mjnley's government has taken stern measures to crack
down on the epidemic of murders that has made the island unsafe
for Jnyone it stiy there
Unlike St Croix. where racist terronsts have been murdering
while loullsts without ihyme or reason, in Jamaica the murders
.re linked principally to the traffic in mnariuana
In this "war" the terrorists are shooting down their own people
some o1 then prominently placed. It is believed that guns are
being smuggled into the island and traded for marijuana, in the
same way that, in the early penetration of the American west.
traders exchanged guns with the Indians for valuable skins.
You may recall that it was suspected that the murder of the
Governor of Bermuda, his A.D.C. and his dog and also the
earlier murder of the Chief of Police was the work of marijuana
smugglers.
It is surprising how far dealers in dope will go m carrying on
their despicable trade.
Readers of this column might remember the story I told while
my wife and I were guests of Lord Martonmere, Governor of
Bermuda. about a patch of marijuana that was found growing in a
section of Government House grounds that was seldom visited by
members of the gubernatorial household.
Some enterprising dope trafficker had scaled the back wall of
Government House grounds and cultivate,4 a patch of the weed in


'Deal with emergency'
From Page 1 He referred to the
steps to develop a co-operative construction industry as
programme, and he noted, too another sector of the economy.
that Senate President Dr. Doris which is "not only undei.
Johnson, whom he referred to severe pressure but is almost at
only as a "high-ranking a complete standstill."
member of the party," had just And he asserted that the
recently expressed concern clerical field, such as in
that co-operativism had not yet banking and finance, if not,
caught on in the Bahamas, and saturated is almost saturated.
claimed she had an alternative He said he recalled the party
programme that would abolish leader, Prime Minister Lynden
property in ten years. 0. Pindling, saying at the last
"Was the voice saying that conventionthat there were"so
for the last seven years poverty many thousands" of jobs
has been a problem and needed in certain islands.
Government hasn't tackled it? "Judging by the situation and
"There is," he continued, "a the trends today I would think
degree of economic plight, the number must have
because the traditional areas of increased by several thousands
employment are under severe by now."
pressure.
"The hotel industry, which EMERGENCY SITUATION
appears to be responsible for
employing the large majority "We are in an emergency
of our people, is under severe situation," he hammered, "and
pressure. I will not attribute I believe that it calls for
the causes because it doesn't extraordinary action not
matter. What matters is that tomorrow but right now."
the hotel industry is under The economic plans spelled
severe pressure at the very best out in the White Paper on
of times. The hotels can Independence have not yet
supper only so many people." come to fruition, he charged.
He pointed out that at least "The pressure is on us and
one hotel has already expressed we are to blame because if we
a desire to cut employees to as had used our unified strength
little as a two-day work-week, in another place we would
"I also have it on good have got somewhere before
authority that in a little while that thing spread out" into the
one hotel will lay off 100 streets.
people and another is going to
close for several months, and "So many of us are
the situation is becoming concerned about who will get
worse." the credit, about who will get
He referred to the the votes. We will never get
Government-sponsored anything done that way."
Dayton-Keenan report on the He said a plan of action had
tourist industry, tabled in the been discussed "in another
House in February. He pointed place" but no commitment
out that the report included was made.
specific recommendations in "We should have been able
certain areas of the industry, today to come up with a plan
yet the Government in its of action to which we can
accompanying communication commit ourselves. The people
to the House spoke of adopting they have gone now and we
only certain parts, have turned them away
He said he would have without giving them a plan of
expected Government to be action. We have caused the
more specific in other expectations of the people to
important areas. He cited rise, deliberately and
particularly the report's consciously, and we cannot
recommendations on hotel turn around and tell them our
transportation which if financial resources don't match
adopted would affect taxi the expectations. We have to
drivers, find the resources, esepcially in
"An important document the emergency situation I have
such as this should have been described.
put forward in specific terms "We must adopt emergency
so that parts of the work force, measures, subsidize a lot of
like taxi-cab drivers will know things, subsidize the skils of
exactly where the Government people, retrain the people in
stands." new skills and subsidize
Failure to do so, he said, industries where their skills
"leads to confusion and can be utilized, because we are
misunderstanding. As the in the throes of an emergency.
member for Grant's Twon said Any Government worthy of
earlier, in words to this effect, the name must be able to
there is an ineffectual lack of adopt extraordinary measures,"
communications to the he declared.
people."

A CRY FOR WATER
EDITOR, The Tribune,
When in the love of God are we going to get this water
situation straightened out -
I wonder why the people inthe Eastern District who
appear to be the worst hit have not suffered an epidemic of
typhoid or some other disease. This absolutely disgusting
situation seems to be continuing ad infinitum and we all sit
back and live with it.
Why has Freeport continuous water --- What are they
doing over there more efficiently than we are doing here. I
suggest that we send someone from Nassau to find out.

ALICE GOODMAN

a spot where it was unlikely anyone would expect to find it
growing!

During the recent I.A.P.A. meeting in Miami Beach I talked
with Tom Sherman, Managing Director of The Daily Gleaner. He
told me of a rigid gun law that is now in force in Jamaica.
Under this law a special Gun Court has been established. Tle
police have authority to enter and search for guns without a
warrant. Anyone found in possession of an unlicensed firearm
must be brought before this court within seven days.
If convicted he is given a mandatory sentence of indefinite
imprisonment from which he can be released only b\ a spectall.
selected Parole Board.
It goes still further. If a man is tried and convicted for
wounding with a gun and he is sentenced to prison even for 20
years after he has served his time for commission of the crime
he still comes under the indefinite detention clause of the Bill
he may be further detained if the Parole Board fe'ls that he it still


unfit to return to society.
Apparently a great many people are being caught in this net
but how far this severe measure will reduce crime in Jamaica
remains to be seen.
This island is in a bad way. Manley has now admitted ihe\ irave
reached "the end of the world economically".

The U.S. is a gun country. The story of the Wild West
emphasizes the fact that this nation has been cradled in violence
The assassination of the Kennedy brothers. Jack and Robert.
and of the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. focused attention on the
violent nature of the American society.
Some efforts have been made to bring the use of guns in the
nation under control but these efforts were bound to fail. Guns
are too much a part of the Ameri,.am traditionn to be easily
eliminated from this society.
The number of guns in the U.S. was recently broadcast over
TV. I didn't think at the time that I would need the figure and so
I didn't make a note of it but I do remember that it was nearly
300 million, more than one to every man, woman and child in the
country!
Under the caption "Jamaica's Gun Court Is On Target", The
Miami Herald of April 1 th commented editorially that "Jamaica
means business, and we might all well be interested to note the
effect this business has on gun crime ".

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Serioui diseases require harsh medicines. ANONYMOUS


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I walked into a hospital the
other day and it seemed the
same to me. That is, the usual
uncomfortable smell of
anaesthetic.
As always, everything that is
new or familiar abroad is
juggled in comparison to the
ways of home. I remembered
our Princess Margaret Hospital,
where my brother was born
and wondered if anything had
changed since I left home. Has
that place changed? Maybe,
but amidst the warm thoughts
of home, I knew that many
aspects of it had not even been
modified.
I was proud when I
witnessed my country's
Independence celebrations last
year. I was proud when our
flag went up. I was proud when
the instruments of leadership
were handed over, I knew of
the hardhsip and labors
through which we had come. I
cried when our Naitonal
Anthem was sung, I was deeply
moved when our nation was
born.
As a Bahamian student
abroad, it was a genuine
pleasure to meet someone who
had visited my country. I was
not merely interested in his
feelings about the places he
had seen and the people he had
met, I had to know. So I
inquired. Bits of our
conversation went thus:- "My
wife and I were involved in an
auto accident and we had to
leave earlier than planned:"
That didn't say as much as I
had hoped "Did you find
people friendly?"
"A few nurses at the
hospital were very helpful, it
took some time for them to get
to us, but we could understand
for there were many others
ahead of us with more serious
demands."
"Do you remember anyone
from that experience? What
was your impression of the
people you saw at the
hospital?"
"Yes, I remember one very
kind and understanding nurse
who gave us much relief and
solace through her interested
conversation as we waited. She
spoke to everyone, touching
the children sympathetically.
We were surprised, because
where we are from where
everyone lives in a self
sufficient world of haste.
Everybody minds his own


Daiquiri. The original was made with Bacardi_______
in 1896.


Screwdriver This one really works. jGHY .DR
7 . .









4j


Here comes


the Hustler


THE PICKUP with a
difference is on display now at
the Motor Centre on
Thompson Boulevard. It's the
1974 Datsun 1300 "Li'
Hustler", the multi-purpose
pickup truck with an interior
comparable to a sedan plus big
payload area.
The Li'l Hustler is an
unbelievably economical
commercial vehicle with
smooth, flowing front hood
.styling. It is versatile, handy
and offers high performance.
The pickup has a clean front
grille, smart rear styling and
curved sides with two
accenting horizontal stripes.
These features are all new for
1974.
The Li'l Hustler also sports
West Coast mirrors which give
excellent rearview visibility,
deluxe wheel covers, a chrome
bar in front and chrome tail
pipe.
Inside, Datsun has equipped
the pickup with tasteful
trimming, a futuristic
instrument panel and
comfortable seats. There is a
new flow-through fresh air
ventilation system which
delivers loads of airy comfort.
The curved door windows
give still more shoulder space
to the already roomy interior.
The meters and controls are
grouped in front of the driver
and they have been placed for
easy reading and operation. Li'l
Hustler also features a
panoramic, zone-tempered
windshield for safety, a glove
compartment, a large package
tray, padded dashborad, and a
wide deep-cushioned bench
seat with plenty of leg room.
Under the hood is the
economical 1300 cc.,
four cylinder engine which has
been proven to develop
maximum power of 62 hp. at
5,000 r.p.m. and a maximum
torque of 9.7 m-kg (70.2 ft.
-Ibs) at 2,800 r.p.m.
A quiet smooth ride is
ensured by the three joint
propeller shaft. The
recirculating ball type steering
and four-speed, all
synchromesh transmission
contribute to long hours of
effortless driving. There is a
tandem master cylinder which


divides the front and rear
brakes into two independent
units. This gives extra safety.
As the most efficiently
engineered pickup on the
market today, the Datsun 1300
standard and long body models
are built for years of relaible
and trouble-free performance
with big savings in maintenance
and fuel consumption.
See these pickups at Motor
Centre weekdays from 8 a.m.
to 5.30 p.m. and on Saturdays,
between 8 -" and 12:30 p.m.


TANGANYIKA CONCESSIONS LIMITED

Preliminary Profits Statement
The Consolidated Results for the period of five months to 31st December, 1973, subject to
final audit, are set out below together with comparative figures for the year to 31st July,
1973.


5 months to
31st December, 1973


Dividends and Interest
Other Income
Share of Profit of Associated Company

LESS:
Management Expenditure and Other Charges
Exploration Expenditure
Amounts Written Off Investments

Profit before Taxation
Taxation
Profit After Taxation
LESS:
Dividend on Preference Shares
Interim Dividend on Ordinary Stock
Final Dividend on Ordinary Stock

Transfer to Capital Redemption Reserve Fund

Retained Profit of the Period
Earnings per Ordinary Stock Unit:
On Capital as at 31st December, 1973
On Capital as increased after Extraordinary
General Meeting of 18th January, 1974


3,859,675
20,865
82,710
3 963,250

214.110
161,536
372,536
748,182
3,215,068
794,883
2,420,185


68,423
(5.5p) 944,453

1,012,876
24,000
1,036,876
1,383,309


l$.lp
13.7p


Year to
31st July, 1973


3.648.033
56.929
132.597
3,837,559

410.750
199,284
(219,896)
390,138
3,447,421
766,159
2,681,262


166,016
(5.5p) 858,763
(7.0p) 1,092,971
2,117,750

2,117,750
563,512


16.1p


The dividend of Union Miniere S. A. for the year ended 31st December, 1973, which was
confirmed at the Annual General Meeting held on 24th May, 1974, has been accrued in the
above figures. A similar accrual has been made in respect of the final dividend of Companhia
do Caminho de Ferro de Benguela, amounting to 464,063 pounds before deduction of taxes,
in respect of that Company's year ended 31st December 1973. The Annual General Meeting
of Companhia do Caminho de Ferro de Benguela at which the final dividend to be
confirmed, which was scheduled to take place on 20th May, 1974, has been temporarily
postponed by order of the Portuguese authorities.
The Report and Accounts will be posted to members on or about 20th June, 1974, for
consideration at an Extraordinary Meeting of the Company to be held in Nassau, Bahamas,
on 12th July, 1974. Under the Dividend Restrant Legislation force in the United
Kingdom the maximum dividend payable in respect of the five months period is limited to
sip.
Si rtT A n dividend on Ordinary Stock will be paid on or after Sth July, 1974, to
tockholder registered on 14th June, 1974, and to bearer stockholders on presentation of
Cowtpm No. 54.
S24th My, 1974.


TOP: The all-new for
1974 Datsun "Li'l
Hustler" is a versatile
pickup combined with
sedan comfort.
Above: Li'l Hustler
features wide set West
Coast mirrors, and a
clean front grille. See
Datsun's newest pickup
at Motor Centre on
Thompson Boulevard
opposite Davis Street.


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The Tribune ...- Thursday, May 30, 1974
1. Ui I i ..


NOTICE


We wish to remind our Dealers and all othei
Customers that we will be closed for business
during the Whit Monday holiday on June 3rd
1974.

To ensure that you may receive adequate
supplies during this period, you are advised to
place your orders before 3:30 p.m. on Friday
May 31st, 1974.


a ... ....-











The Tribune Thursday, May 30,1974


Retiring Canon will not give up work
Retiring C n t g


By Dale Saunders
CANON Addington
Johnson, who resigns as St.
Matthew's Rector tomorrow
will continue as priest in charge
of St. Matthew's until a new
rector is appointed, Bishop
Michael Eldon announced on
Monday night.
He was speaking at the


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
A1CR8


banquet at the Sheraton British
Colonial Hotel in honour of
Canon Johnson's golden jubilee
in the priesthood.
Canon Johnson, who has
been at St. Matthew's 16 years,
was described by the Bishop as
one of the few priests he has
seen who was so wrapped up in
the liturgy of the church.
Bishop Eldon thanked the


1.Fim 22. One of the
5. Berry Taylors
10. Senior boy 23. Coach
scout 24. Turf
11. Isolated 25. Diocese
12. Motherless 26. Leaflet
calves 28. Zenith
13. Lover 30. Goddess of
14. Girasol healing
15. Holder of the 31. Former name SOLUTION 01
covenant of Tokyo 40. Bargain
17. Ballpoint 32. Predicament 4
18. Fencing 33. Hatchet 41 Kelauve
dummy 34. Pack cargo 42. Skindis.
19. Blind impulse 35. Bury DOWN
20. Uncouth 37. Booster rocket 1. Pecan
21. Boy's nickname- 39. Former Dodger 2. Sinful


Par time 26 min.


AP Newsfootures


rl VRrl AEq

-UN DA
Mlu Y E nvEA'SP L


3. Churchill sign
4. Substitute
ase 5. Tree rind
6. Overseas
address
7. College
grounds
S 8. Doctrine
9. Make amends
10. Lassoed
12. Drug
16. About
19. Help
20. Herb of grace
22. Smoked
salmon
23. Jujube
24. "Lucia"
highlight
-25. Shut-eye
26. Love
,27. Subdue
28. Ablaze
29. Cone-bearers
30. Former
31. Piano exercise
33. Mars
34. Musial
36. Compass point
5-31 38. Curve


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Canon for his devoted service
not only to St. Matthew's but
also to the diocese. "He made
certain his parish played its
part in the work of the diocese
as a whole," the Bishop said.
Having worked with Canon
Johnson four and a half years
after he went to St. Matthew's.
Bishop Eldon said he learnt a
great deal from him.
Recalling the first time he
met Canon Johnson, the
Bishop remembered it was
the occasion of his sister's
baptism. However, it was also
the first timy he (the bishop)
had a pair of buckled shoes,
and that day one of the
buckles came off. He was more
than distressed, he said, and
remembered hunting St. Mary's
graveyard for it. For that
reason he remembered very
well the occasion of meeting
Canon Johnson.
Hw noted the Canon's
concern for the education of
the children of his parish and
that his desire to build a school
came to fruition in 1966 with


the establishment of the St.
Matthew's Parish School. It
will always serve .: a reminder
to us of Canon Johnson's
devotion to the children of the
parish, he said.
SCHOOL-BUILDER
The Tribune learned today
that although the school was
initially intended for the
children of St. Matthew's
Parish, there are now children
there from alll parishes and all
denominations. They are
between the ages of 5-15 years.
The school's cornerstone
was laid in 1966 and it was
officially opened in 1967
without any debt whatsoever.
Also speaking at the banquet
was The Right Rev. Bishop
Donald R. Knowles, O.B.E.,
whose remarks dealt with the
Canon's early life.
He recalled that the Canon,
himself and the late Sidney
Eldon were so close they were
called the triumvirate. That
was about 60 years ago. Mr.
Eldon was the father of the
present Bishop Michael Eldon.


Remembering the day World
War I ended, he noted that it
was shortly afterward that they
seriously considered entering
the priesthood. Not long after,
he Bishop Knowles went
off to England and the Canon
went off to Codrington
College, Barbados.
Bishop Knowles said he had
great pleasure recalling events
of over 50 years ago.
Responding, Canon Johnson
recollected that the triumvirate
- he, Bishop Knowles and
Sidney Eldon used to meet
on Saturday nights and discuss
their future, their vision to go
out as priests.
They used to go up into a
plum tree or sea-grape tree to
study to enter college, he said.
ALL FOR TRUTH
About himself, he said he
believes in constantly speaking
the truth and in suffering for
truth's sake. He would not
consider himself a priest if he
did not correct those he saw on
the wrong path. He would
rather they were not in the


IoH, I


PLAQUE PRESENTATION
ORGANISiRS of Terrific Talents School "Night of the Misses" show presented
Deputy Prime Minister, Arthur Hanna, with the organisation's Friendship Award, at his
office in the Cabinet building on May 24. Mr. Hanna was patron of the show held on
April 29 at the Sheraton British Colonial Hotel, to raise funds for equipment to be used
by the organisation. Pictured from left: Miss Leone Henderson, secretary at the school;
Hon A. D. Hanna; Karen Robinson, Miss Kemp Road and Mr. Joe "Karatis" Williams,
founder and director of Terrific Talents School.


SEEN AT THE BANQUET to honour Canon Add ington C. Johnson, N.B.E., are left to
right: Mrs. Johnson, Canon Johnson, the Governor General Sir Milo Butler, Lady Butler
and Bishop Michael Eldon, Bishop of Nassau a.;d the Bahamas.


world than here that way
That's why he was a priest, he
said.
He is retiring, he said. but
will never resign from the work
of God He thought he would
die quickly if he didn't have
something to do. so he will
continue to work, he said.
He thanked those who
showed their appreciation for


him by being there, and said he
wished he could do more. but
he could only do his best
Be was presented with gitts
from the Vestry. the
congregation and well-wishers:
the Guild of the Good
Shepherd: the Anglican Church
Women; the Anglican Church
Men; and the Parent-Teachers
Association of the St.


Matthew's Parish School
Mrs Gwen McDeigan.
accompanied by Mrs Hilda
Barrett. sang a selection of
songs and music for the
evening was provided b) Mr.
Percival Hanna and his
orchestra.
Mr. Levi Gibson was the
M.C.


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EL RECO HOTE -DEL PR O RESTAURANT
ICK PIKRAIENOS, OWNER MANNERR


Within walking distance of downtown Nassau, EL GRECO features 26
modern rooms, a gourmet restaurantand delightful pool. In Spanish styling,
the centrally airconditioned El Greco faces the Western Esplanade beach on
West Bay Street with a magnificent view of Nassau's harbour entrance.


DEL PRADO, the Dining Room/Restaurant and Lounge at El Greco, is
decorated in the Spanish tradition and specializes in Gourmet Cuisine.
Here are a few examples of the taste-tempting specialties on the menu of Del
Prado:-

&nbc


CHATEAUBRIAND POUR DEUX 20.50
Chateaubriand For Two, Served with Bernaise Sauce
LE CARRE D'AGNEAU ROTI AUX FINES HERBS 20.50
Carreau of Lamb Roast with Fine Herbs
SUPREME DE VOLAILLE CHIMAY 6.75
Breast of Ci;lcken with Asparagus and Mushrooms.
MEDALLIONS DE BOEUF BORDELAISE 8.00
Sliced Tenderloin of Beef with Bordelaise Sauce


SALTIMBOCCA ALLA ROMANA 7.00
Veal topped with Sage Prosciutto Ham cooked in White Wine
SCALOPPINE AL MARSALA 7.00
Veal with Marsala Sauce
L'ESCALOPE DE VEAU MON PLAISIR 8.75
Veal and Paprika, Artichoke. Mushrooms, Onions and Cream
LE TOURNEDOS CASA NOSTRA 10.25
Tournedos flavoured with Madeira Sauce topped with Pote.


EL GRECO HOTEL Ph. 5-1121


OPEN FOR BRMAKFAST -LUNCH DIER


Aor d'po.,,
PATE DE CHAMPAGNE 2.00
LES CREVETTES ET L'HOMARD COCKTAIL 3.00
Shrimp and Lobster Cocktail
ANTIPASTO 3.75
An Assortment of Italian Cold Cuts.
ESCARGOT BOURGUIGNONNE 3.50
Snails in Butter Garlic and Parsley
COQUILLE DEL PRADO 3.25
Escallops and Shrimps in Shell Glazed with Cheese Sauce.
STONE CRABS 4.00
With Mustard and Mayonnaise.
LE JAMBON DE PARME IMPORTED ET MELON 3.50
Melon with Imported Parma Ham.


a2,S lPbiaons
SCAMPI PROVENCALE 7.25
Scampi cooked in Butter with Garlic Tomatoes, Served with Rice
LA TRUITE FARCIE 7.50
Trout filled with Chicken and Ham Mousse.
LE GROUPER AUX AMANDINE 6.00
Grouper cooked in Butter and topped with Almonds.
L'HOMAR THERMIDOR OU GRILLE 8.50
Lobster flavoured with Brandy, Onions, Mustard and Cream,
Served in Shell or Broiled.


MINESTRONE 1.50
Soup made with Fiesh Vegetables of the Day


OEUFS A LA RODOLFO VALENTINO 3.00 CONSOMME VERMICELLI 1.25
Eggs cooked in Butter with Chicken Liver, Onions and Tomatoes NATIVECONCH CHOWDER 1.50
VICHYSSOISE 1.50



For DEL PRADO Reservations- Ph. 5-9324


WEST BAY S -NASSAUI


-1


F-I U
13 0 r-ol
Pi r9 Fq,
N Pq Fl t;
Ci r Fmlq nrn-- Im


AC*^^y


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I-

f/ ^ H


Th.Tr~bu.5O-ThUfldeY. May 80. 1374


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Norfolk House (3rd Floor)
Frederick St., Nassau
Phone 5-1515 or 5-1516
FRANK C. CAREY REAL ESTATE
Bay & Deveaux Streets
Nassau
Phone 2-7667
GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
107 Shirley St.
Nasau
Phone 2-7662


BERKLEY FERGUSON REAL ESTATE
Berwin House on Frederick St.
Nassau
Phone 2-4913
TY SAUNDERS REAL ESTATE LTD.
Norfolk House, Frederick St.
Nassau
Phone 2-4818
BILL'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY LTD.
Shirley St.
Nassau
Phone 2-3921
McDEIGAN & ASSOCIATES INVESTMENTS LTD.
Bernard Sunley Building on Bay St., Nassau
Phone 2-4284
MAXWELL WOODSIDE LTD.
Corner of Bias and Blue Hill Road
Nassau
Phone 3-5632


BRAYNEN & KNOWLES REAL ESTATE LTD.
British Colonial Hotel Arcade
Bay Street, Nassau
Phone 2.1886
COSMOPOLITAN REALTY
King's Court, Bay Street
Nassau
Phone 5-7477
TENANT & COOPER REAL ESTATE
1st National City Bank Bldg.
Freeport
Phone 352-7841
Or Your OWN Broker


San AndrWs is tor Lvers... and smart investors, too!


XI


Tie Trilwe TWrody, May 30, 1974


I










e Tribune -Thursday, May 30, 1974


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that BASIL GEORGE WRIGHT of
p. 0. Box F1124 Freeport Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
Registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
persorf who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SUSAN HARVEY of Light'
Mile Rock Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement.of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that RANDOLPH McDONALD
WORRELL of Carmichael Road, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why registration
should not be granted should send a written and signed
statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.
O. Box N-3002, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MATHIEU CHARLOT of P.
O. Box 358, Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that IRENE VICTORIA SMITH
of Yellow Elder Garden P. O. Box 932 Nassau Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that TOUSSAINT MONESTIME
of Hunters, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GRAHAM PETER BRUCE of
Coconut Grove, West Bay Street, Nassau Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 23rd day of May, 1974 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs
P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANTONIO LEVY of Freeport
Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CLARE KATHLEEN
COCKBURN of 22 Chapman Circle, Freeport, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FRANK KENYON
COCKBURN of 22 Chapman Circle, Freeport, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that URIEL EMANUEL DEAN of
P. 0. Box 420, Jones Town, Eight Mile Rock is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GLORIA I. WRIGHT of P. O.
Box F1124 Freeport Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
Registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ERNITA EURETHA
WORRELL, NEE, BRANKER, of Carmichael Road,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974, to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that HANNAH MAE ROYAL of
East Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN HERBERT HOWSON
of Greenwood Road, Nassau N. P. Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CONSITANTINE RENNOCKS
of Yellow Elder Garden P. O. Box 932, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality ail Citiienship, MI:istry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that AHMAD ALLY of P. O.
Box F1548, 8 Confederates \Way, Freeport, Grand Bahama
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NATHANIEL J. FRANCIS of
Sea Grape Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, anil that any person who
.i.nows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a w tinl., and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that RIPB SIIHAMSHUL NISSA
ALLY of P. O. Box F15L4 8. Pontorferates Way Freeport
Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CYRIL EBENEZER
HARVEY of Pine Dale Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
May 1974 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau. Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LORNA COLLEEN BRICE of
Hawthorne Road, Nassau is applying to the Ministerr
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not. be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ERROL RICHARD KELLY
of 28 Increase Way, Freeport, Grand Bahama, is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LENOL ALEXANDER
MUSGROVE of Sea Grape, Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Ltizensnip, Ministry ot Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALICE IANTHE DEAN of P:
O. Box 420, Jones Town, Eight Mile Rock is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MR. CHARLES EMMANUEL
ROBINSON of Oxford Ave, Nassau Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within the twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that CHARLES MOXEY of
P. O. Box F-207, Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement oi
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALVIN BEETHUEL
GARDINER of Market Street, South, Nassau, N.P.,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 30th day of May 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LIPTON McKENZIE of 231
Ereckerson Drive, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 30th day of May, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GERALDINE CECELIA
BYFORD of 210 Watergate 20, Midshipman Road.
Freeport Grand Bahama Island is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of May 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is fiereby given that ROSELYN E. GLINTON of
Eight Mile Rock Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.


Long nose, flat chest


makes her miserable

By'Abigail Van Buren
0e 1wM14 cna .m l"UW m C.M lM m
DEAR ABBY: I am a -ywrold married woman with
three children. At school I waa caed "Pinoechio" because
my nose was so long. I also wa teased because I was flat.
cheated. Thi gave me a vary bad igferorty W c
Last summer I decided to see a plastic surgeon, so I
looked in the yellow pages and picked out a name I liked
and made an appointment. He charged me $25 just to tell
me he wanted $1,800 to do my nos, and ,000 for silicone
implants, cash in advance! I don't have that much money
now.
I was so desperate I wrote to President Nixon and asked
if he knew of a plastic surgeon who would do it for less. I
told him that life wasn't worth living without those opera-
tions.
He forwarded my letter to the Mental Health Depart-
ment, and they suggested I call "Suicide Prevention" f I
felt the need to talk to somebody.
Abby, I hate to go anywhere because I always see women
with little noses and big bosoms and I feel like crawling
into a hole.
Please, please help me. A MISERABLE MESS
DEAR MISERABLE: Yeo can't be as big a mess as you
say because at least ee man thought you were appealing
Enough to marry.
Start with your nose. Call your county medical society for
the names of plastic surgeons who would let you pay on
time. Also, try a university medial school.
Nobody has everything, dear. Write to Frederick's of
Hollywood for their lingerie catalogue. Their paddedbras are
so realistic, they could fool a nursing baby. And, good luck.

DEAR ABBY: I do volunteer work at my child's school
three mornings a week, and I enjoy it. I do not gossip, I
mind my own business, and I am not better acquainted
with my child's teachers than any other parent.
I felt quite satisfied with myself until my husband asked
me to find some other kind of volunteer work. He says he
"knows" our child resents Mother "nosing around" school.
Our child is an average student with no problems, and I
was of the opinion that he enjoyed seeing me in school. All
the mothers I know do some volunteer work involving their
children. LScouting, Sunday school, etc.] I am at a loss to
figure this out. Can you? CONCERNED
DEAR CONCERNED: No. Ask your husband how he
"knows" what he claims to know, and if he doesn't come
up with something convincing, just keep on doing what
you're doing.


For Abby's booklet, 'ow to Have a Lvely Wedding,"
send $1 to Abiga Van Bora, I Lasky Dr., Beverly Hb,
CaL 91M.


ARRIVED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer from West Palm Beach.
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer for West Palm Beach

TIDES
High 3:54 a.m. and 4:26
p.m.
Low 9:51 a.m. and 10:47
p.m.


NOTICE
The public is hereby notified that FAMILY
ISLANDS PRESS LIMITED is now under new
management, and that Mr. Derk Iverson is no
longer associated with the company as of May 25,
1974, and is no longer authorized to enter into any
contract arrangements or collect any monies due
the company. Shirley M. Cooper
Manager
Family Islands Press, Ltd.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ROYNALD BARRINGTON
HENRY of Ludlow Street, Nassau Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
May 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N3002,
Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JULES MONCOEUR of 57
Bayberry Lane, Freeport is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th day of
May, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NO TWICE
NOTICE is hereby gien that LEONARD WALTER
BYFORD of 210 Watergate 20, Midshipman Road.
Freeport, rand Bahama Island c i applying to the Minifter
responsible for Nationality and Citizenshi, for registrat-on
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facK
within twenty-lght days from the 30th day of May
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citihen
sMinistry of Home Affairs P. 0. fBx N.-02, Nil
Baha ms. .-.-



s --r q "'' '-"' .- -,,


MODERNISTIC11111












8 The Tribune -- Thursday, May 30,1974


--Too much emphasis on blue plate dinners-


and air-conditioned cars, says Moxey


philosophy, the Coconut
Grove representative detailed
a community development
programme which had been
prepared in 1970 by a U.N.
advisor during his (Mr.
Moxey's) tenure as
parliamentary secretary of
Community Development.
Waving the report, Mr.
Moxey said it had been
placed in the hands of his
government. The programme
dealt with the social and
cultural problems of the
country and proposed a plan
for the complete
development of the country's
human resources.
"I believe there is a
genuine way of life and living
in this programme once you
have the courage and
conviction, but there are
those who place too much
emphasis on blue plate
dinners and air-conditioned
cars."
The time would come, he
warned, when they (the


THE PROBLEMS in the
country today are the result
of "too much emphasis on
blue plate dinners and
air-conditioned cars,"
Coconut Grove representative
Edmund Moxey charged in
the House yesterday, in a
thinly veiled reference to the
life-style of certain
government members.
Mr. Moxey's request for a
committee to consider the
social, economic and cultural
plight of the Bahamian has
launched a marathon debate
that caused the House
sessions to continue today.
A PLP backbencher who
has never let politics stand in
the way of his convictions,
Mr. Moxey was seconded by
St. Michael's representative
George Mackey (PLP), who
also broke party ranks in
December to speak out
against gambling.
Detailing his efforts since
1967 to bring his party back
in line with original PLP


He had been called crazy,
Mr. Moxey, said, "but if this
(waving the report) is the
work of a crazy man then
send the world some more
crazy people."
In September 1971, he
continued, he had written to
the Prime Minister pointing
out that his two years as
parliamentary secretary C.D.
had been disappointing. He
had felt, he said, as if he was
the official Opposition rather
than a part of the government
for the number of obstacles
put in his way.
"In 1970 I developed an
ambitious community
programme when I thought it
would be a way to build our
nation. I also spent time on a
youth programme, but there
was no cooperation. All the
people who voted for us are
now out in the cold."
Mr. Moxey said he believed
that the four or five thousand
youngsters who came out of
school annual) would have


benefitted to make a
prosperous living rather than
holdnMh up banks.
If positive steps were not
taken now, "we may be in for
some serious problems," he
warned.
"Today over-the-hill is
dead. Our system has isolated
them."
Mr. Moxey insisted that
the government needed to
make a reassessment first, "of
our attitude," and secondly
of the social cultural and
economic conditions in this
country.
The member said he had
been victimized and had given
his life to the PLP in the
struggle for the people
over the hill.
"I am prepared to
rededicate myself, and I will
hope to hear from the
representatives in those
districts. If we don't come to
the rescue of the people of
the country now we will wind
up in more serious trouble."


EDMUND MOXEY
'Over-the-hill dead'

masses) will move on Bay
Street and then on to
Paradise Island.
However it might not be
too late. "The time is now.
We should rededicate
ourselves to the aspirations of
our country and forget about
living on millionaires' row."


PLP has played fast n n i



and loose-Solomon "


By NICKI KELLY
ST. GEORGES repre-
sentative Norman Solomon
(FNM) charged in the House
yesterday that whenever there
was the expenditure of a large
amount of public money on a
project there was always
"unpleasant rumour and
sometimes unpleasant fact."
"It might be a great deal
more wholesome for the
government to show better
management of the people's
money, and if they showed a
greater respect for what does
not belong to them, perhaps
the people's money might take
care of the people's business,"
'he declared.
Rising to support the
motion by the PLP's Edmund
'Moxey for a committee to
consider the social, economic
and cultural plight of the
Bahamian, Mr. Solomon
pointed out that it was not he
who gave the government the
reputation it had at home or
abroad.
"The PLP government has
played fast and loose with the
prosperity and prospects of the
people in this country, and
they had better recognize it
despite the reluctance of the
Minister of Home Affairs to
answer questions about the
people's business."
The Minister, he said, had
given a negative answer when
asked about the state of crime
in the country today. Charged
Mr. Solomon: "Crime is
rampant in this country and it
is so rampant that the press is
saying that the police refuse to
divulge information."
NO CURIE
No government, he advised,
was going to cure a social ill by
trying to disregard it, by
keeping if from the people and
trying to pretend it wasn't
there.
"When the government sets


about getting its priorities
right, if it cannot snuff out the
exisitng crime wave we are all
going to be in for much serious
trouble. We only have the
tourist industry to keep us
from starvation."
Despite all the talk of
industrial diversification, the
amount which had taken place
since 1967 was not worth "the
snap of a finger," Mr. Solomon
declared. "Before you
diversify," he slammed, "you
have to be able to wash. We
cannot even get water for the
people of the Bahamas."
Word of the country's water
problems was already with the
American travel agent, and it
wasn't doing the country any
good. "No matter what we
want to happen here, you
cannot feed people with words
and you cannot replace the
tourist industry in the Bahamas
with anything else."
Mr. Moxey's motion
encompassed just about
everything that was wrong in
the Bahamas today, Mr.
Solomon said. A country if it
was to succeed must enjoy
economic and sociological
stability. "Th4 people who live
in millionaire's row seem to
have forgotten and the great
majority of the poeple who
drive around in air-conditioned
limousines seem to have
forgotten the point from where
most of them began," the
member declared.
FAILED ENTIRELY
The PLP administration had
failed entirely, he said, to offer
the opportunity of
employment that the people of
the country had expected
when the government came to
power. "Very little thought has
been given to how many
people this country can
support in the style to which in
1974 they are entitled."
"If something doesn't


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change in the administration of
this country and doesn't
change dramatically and fast,
there will be people in the very
near future who would have
wished they had not laughed
and considered the amount of
very good sense spoken by the
member for Coconut (;rove in
the House today."
This was a pointed reference
to the fact that while Mr.
Moxey was speaking on his
motion he was repeatedly
interrupted by what were
intended to be humorous
asides by the representative for
Marsh Harbour. Mr. Errington
Watkins(Ind.)
Continued the St. George's
representative: "We have been
witnessing one of the most
unique brands of progress this
country or any other has seen.
An area where there has been
progress is the talent shown by
the government for the
development of taxation since
it took office in 1967.
"Never before in their
history have the Bahamian
people been taxed as they are
being taxed today. That might
not be a bad thing, but what
happens to the money. The
people in any country in this
part of the hemisphere would
not mind the taxation if they
could see how their country
and their children benefitted
from it.
"But what do they see. A
ghetto where the rule of law is
the sawed off shotgun ... where
is the sewerage system
promised for the people south
of the arch or the new hospital.
or what happened to my
questions in October about the
Abaco Highway. Don't they
want to tell us what happened
to the money?"
Mr. Solomon said there was
a building on Interfield Road
that had cost the people $2.5
million. "Was that put out to
tender or did they simply give
it to a personal friend of the
Honourable Prime Minister.
The contract for that building
was given to a man who is
recognized as a friend of this
government and the
government never asked one
contractor to submit a tender,"
he slammed.
"Not so long ago," he
continued, "every Bahamian
had a job and some had two.
What happened? The UBP
didn't do it, the FNM didn't do
it. Who did? The front bench


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Clement Maynard, Minister of Tourism, (left) and Loftus
Roker, Minister of Health, entering the House yesterday.


over there is responsible for
that. Now let them take the
accolade for their triumph and
pick up the tab for their
mistakes."
INCOMPETENT
"This government has run
out of time. In every way that
the former government was
bad this government is worse,
and in every way that the
former government was good,
this government is downright
incompetent."
Any number of people
would have liked to get their
hands on an economy with the
potential of that of the
Bahamas. The government had
its chance and had misused it.
The Produce Exchange, where
produce was discarded for one
reason or another and sent
back to the farmer was one
example.
"We need to get our-
problems right," Mr. Solomon
urged, "but in order to do this
we have to have a cold, hard,
realistic, analytical look at
what are problems are. If you
cannot isolate them you
cannot solve them."
GETTING WORSE
Furthermore, he added, the
problem being faced by the
government for months was
one of a lack of money.
Faced with their present
lack of income, the member
predicted that the government
could not upkeep the country's
present infrastructure and
because of this, government
buildings and roads all over the
Bahamas were going from bad
to worse.
"We send our children to
school into a system that has
been publicly condemned by
the teachers in the system," he
continued. "They have no faith
in it. We have a Ministry of
Education that has lost
whatever direction it had if it
had any."
As the Teachers Union had
pointed out sometime back,
the amount of money
government spends per capital
on Bahamian children had
declined seriously since the
PLP took office in 1967. This
had gone down from $20 to
$10 per year, "and unless this
Cabinet and this government
can get the economy moving
fast, that $10 will be $5," Mr.
Solomon asserted.


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Wilson attacks lack


of development plan


'The most serious neglect" by the present
government was its failure to develop an
overall coordinated plan to deal with the
social, economic and cultural development of
the country, Mr. Franklyn Wilson (PLP-Grants
Town) acknowledged yesterday.
While associating himself with the "eloquent
address" of his colleague Mr. Edmund Moxey
on the plight of the Bahamian, Mr. Wilson
nevertheless felt called on to defend the
government Ministers chastised by Mr.
Moxey. The Coconut Grove representative
charged during the marathon debate he had
sparked, that government Ministers had
isolated themselves from the people who had
put them in power and become increasingly
impervious to their cry for social and
economic justice.
"I have no cause to question the desire of all
my colleagues to do well in this country, and I
have no doubt that the majority have the good
of the majority at heart. The people's
expectations however, will inevitably outrun
the resources of the country, and that is what
economics is all about."
No one can deny, he continued, "that many
people are catching hell or that unemployment
is very real ... that many young people cannot
find jobs ... that over-the-hill a vicious cycle is
in operation or that there is a frightening gap
along material and economic lines in this
country."
It was also true, he said, that independence
was seen by many people as bringing about a
certain economic justice, and that they
expected to see certain things done in a very
short time.
But believing in the need for truth, Mr.
Wilson said he felt that the government's most
serious neglect had been the absence of an
overall, coordinated plan for the social,


economic and cultural development of the
country.
"I said this before I came to Parliament, but
from talking with particular Ministers I feel
they are trying to do their best.
"What is lacking is the means of putting it
all together to deal with the people'r
problems."
Then training his guns on St. George's
representative Norman Solomon (FNM) Mr.
Wilson said the member had been trymg to
play games with the people's intelligence when
he claimed that per capital the government was
now only spending $10 per school zhild.
With a 1974 Budget of $20 million, that
would mean there were two minion children in
the system. "All of us," he declared, "have a
fundamental responsibility to tell our people
the truth. It is important identifying the
problems which we are now facing."
The Minister of Education had already
referred to the fact that the vestiges of
colonialism ran deep through the educational
system, Mr. Wilson said.
The government, he claimed, coula put
forth a good programme only to have it
sabotaged by the Opposition. "Some of my
ow,, people in Grants Town see national
insurance as a form of taxation when it is the
best thing that has ever happened in this
country."
The trouble, he said, "is that the
government lacked an effective method of
getting across its point of view in this
Assembly."
ZNS as an educational tool to put across
what was happening in this country 'leavesa
lot to be desired," Mr. Wilson declared. He said
this was a "worthy time, for introspection,"
and also a time for more frank and honest talk
from people on both sides of the House.









e Tribune Thursday,'May 30,1974

DAY FTHEfDE -O


r F-


/ t


/


i0


Marchers step ut on their way to the House yesterday
Marchers step out on their way to the House yesterday.


-


Alfred Butler (left) and Lawrence McKinney, march organizers.


'fit


Intimacy

and the

married

woman.


If


4-


; 7ZJ
f~f


1


A section of the crowd butside the House.


When it comes to insurance
it's Dominion for Life

... in Nassau
call Philip Russell 2-3843


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/i


The Tribune ---- Thursday, May 30, 1974
rl II I i i J I I ll i i i 1 1


CLASSIFIED


1ALS ESTATE


,- .I I A I ... .


I I


FOR SALE
ONE LOT HIGHLAND
PARK. PHONE 3-4099.
C15170
For Sale by Owner, Building
lot 75 x 100 Summer Haven
Estates, Nassau, lot No. 68,
Cash $4,000.00. Call Freeport
352-5910.
C 14589
BUY A LOT
In EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Prank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Streets
C14456'
SPACIOUS three bedroom, 2
bath home Seabreeze Estates.
Tastefully furnished, living and
dining area, wall to wall carpet,
carport and laundry, 2 large
patios, airconditioned large
modern kitchen. Phone 4-2867
9:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

C14716
BEAUTIFUL homesite located
in Montagu Heights off Village
Road, available for your future
home. Phone 5-8512.
C14794
A TWO BEDROOM stone
house equipped with electricity
and plumbing on average size
lot in Coconut Grove. Price
$16,000.00. Contact Bill's Real
Estate 23921.

S FO RENT
C14582
4 bedroom, 2 bath house, fuiny
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Car G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996
5-8725.
C14476
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment, fully furnished
magnificent views. Wintooi
Highway. Phone 2.1631.


C14575
ILARGE unfurnished 2
bedroom apartment 5 minute
walk to town, reasonable.
Phone 5-1612 after 5 p.m.
C14557
FURNISHED 1 bedroom,
airconditioned apartment.
$235 per month, not including
utilities. Telephone 5-8134.
C14345
1 2-bedroom and 1 1-bedroom
apartment Centreville, Ring
5-8679, ask for Mr. Pritchard.

C14355
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.

C14699
LARGE Spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house.
Dannottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month.
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713-5-9322 or
3-1671.

C14550
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities, fully
furnished 1 3-bedroom
apartment. Contact 7-8421 or
2 Evenings 7 7065.

C14710
1 BEDROOM apartment,
completely furnished, wall to
wall carpeting, airconditioned,
Master T.V. Antenna, off
Shirley Park Avenue. $200 per
month. No pets. 5-4684.
C14711
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 2-4953 or
5-4258.
C14790
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house
Seven Hills Estates
Unfurnished. Phone 32731.

FOR SALE OR RENT]
C 14624
WINTON HIGHWAY Large 21b
storey modern house designed
by Ray Nathaniels. Seeaview. 3
bedrooms, maid's quarters
double garage Gues
apartment. Phone 22776
42264.

FORSALE
C14676
OWNER LEAVING
ISLAND4I Houseful of
furniture. Like New. Phone
3.-79. *
C14723
AIRCONDITIONER 18,000
BTU 220 volt. Hot Point. Used
3 sumfets. $200.00.
Telephone 3-1992.
C14732
NUMEROUS articles for sale.
PhoMne 7428 or 53859 after 6
p.m.


FOR SALE


C14766
300 Gallon Water Tank and
Pump to which are attacnea 2;
bedroom 2 bathroom house
separate garage/storeroom,
separate laundry on lot 100' x
100' Sears Addition. Phone
41346 after 6:00 p.m.


C14731
1 BEDROOM set, frontroom
set, dinette set, stove and
fridge. Phone 35610.
C14464
SPECIAL SALE
WEDDING GOWN, complete
with plastic covering, and
including:- Headpiece (50
styles to choose from), veil,
formal slip, long line bra,
girdle, bridal garter, bouquet o'
flowers, panty hose or stay up
stockings and a pair of shoes.
ALL FOR ONLY $175
New arrival of bridesmaids
material starting at $3.50 per
yard.
We sew bridesmaids gowns for
$25.00
THE YOUNG MISS, Mar'-'et
Street near Bay. Telephone
2-3365.
C14792
BIKES FOR SALE
Two wheeler suit child 5 -
10 ear; old. 4-1384.

FOR SALE ORLEASE
C15191
3 bedroom, 2 bath house
Stapledon Gardens. Phone
5-6168 after 6 p.m. or anytime
weekends.


WANTS TO RENT
C14777
ENGLISH Family require three
bedroom house for rent out
East. Telephone 41166.

CARS FOR SALE
C14718
1972 DODGE AVENGER -
$1500. Contact Dr. Keane
22861 Ext. 264.

C14698
1962 Voltvswagen. Good
condition, with radio. $700.00
O.N.O. Phone 7-4218.
C14784
1972 CADILLAC 9 passenger
Limousine $6200 6
passenger $4500. Jim Wardle,
Fort Lauderdale Florida
305-764-0615.
C14782
1974 BARRACUDA, 3000
miles, 9 months guarantee
$5,500. Phone 2-2257 -
3-1203 ask for Ronnie
Roberts.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C14730
STAMAS, 26ft. inboard/out-
board, 2 160 h.p.
Mercruisars, 2 fishing chairs.
Ready to go. $4,000.00. Phone
3-1273 or P. O. Box 6323 E.S.
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT-
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 5401 i.
C14694
1972 21 ft. Seabird with cabin
and twin 60 H.P. Johnson
outboard motors. 70 gallon gas
tank. Ship to shore radio.
$6,000. Telephone 34530 -
22913.
C14722
GOOD BARGAIN
22 ft. V Boat. Sleeps 2, H.P.
160 1.0. Top condition
$4,000. Call 31642 anytime.

C14768
16 ft. Speea Boat with twin 5C
H.P. Johnsons, trailer, 4 tanks
anchor, rope, etc. Engines only
9 months old. $3,200.00
Enquire at Texaco Seaside
Service Station, East Bay
Street or phone 31230.

C14789

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE
IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES
SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

We have at our dock some very
good selected listings. Come in

AT THE DIVE SHOP

Summer diving action is here.
Stop in and ask about rates anc
rates. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869


FOUND


C14783
LADIES watch in vicinity
British Colonial Hotel. Ownei
contact The Rev. Peter A
Grist. Phone 41510


LOST


SECTION


I I IP wrNTrE


. - "" . I I I .I I R. . II M.ll Wnm f I lll ..T nILW


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


C14786
IMPORTANT books lost ir
the vicinity of Lilly of the
Valley Corner. Please contact
owner. REWARD offered.


C14770
Lost 1 female (spayed) German
Shepherd light brown.
Answers to name "Helga in
vicinity Lyford Cay. Call
7-4105 or 2-1741.

PERSONAL
C147/4
LOOKING FOR CREW TO
EUROPE 43' KETCH,
JOHANNES HOFFMANN,
GENERAL DELIVERY.


IN MEMORIAL

C14775


In sad but loving memory oT
our dear another and grand-
mother, Julia Stuart, who
departed this life May 28,
1971.
She is away yet everywhere her
presence fills each day
Her voice, her smile, ar(
everywhere
Only a memory away
Though this is not seen by
family and friends
She lives because she war
dearly loved
And love can never end.

Mary Turnquest, daughter, anc
a host of relatives and friends

ENTERTAINMENT

C14336

SETTLER'S PUB 8. INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassa'.!iano
e The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C14679
QUEEN'S PARK
LAUNDRYMAT
off Farrington Road
north of Carroll's
Food Store
Wat3r All Day.

C14728
GIFT & GREETING CENTRE
Trinity Place between Market
and Frederick Streets plaques,
banners, spaced out greetings,
books, greeting cards for all
occasions, scented candles.


CRAFT SUPPLIES

C14357
NOW in stock at Bahamianm
Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
e Decoupage
e Clear Cast -
a Candle Craft
e Tissue Craft
Pho io 2-2386, 2-2898.

SCHOOLS
C14356
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.

DINING GUE

C14686


THE BRIDGF. NN
MANAGER
Friendly Big "Al Collie"
Hostess Ms. Penny Kemp
THE BRIDGE INN
NOW SERVING LUNCH
Open 11:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m
Luncheon Special $1.95
Drinks $1.00
Dinner served 5 p.m. to
Midnight
FREE PARKING


Syou believe that
Nobody reads small ads
r ... you're wrong. You
are reading this aren't
Syou? Call 2-2768 for
information on small or
large display ads.


I ________________ I I


C14715
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY is anxious in the
following:- Lots or houses
Eastern Road or West Bay
Street, Blair, Westward Villas,
the Grove, Highland Park, San
Souci, Skyline Heights. Also
lots in Englerston, East Street,
Blue Hill Road, Wulff Road
and neighboring areas.
Owners please contact the
above at telephone 23921 or
Box 5449, Nassau.


C14795
Mr. Sidney Neely and Mr. P. A.
Strachan are requested to
contact Bill's Real Estate
telephone 23921.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C14779
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
side of Albury Lane, five doors
from Shirley Street in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 14th day of June A.D.
1974 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property:-

ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
City of Nassau in the Island
of New Providence and
bounded on the North by
land formerly the property
of The Hon. Captain Edward
B. Meade but now the
property of Commercial
Acceptance Limited and
running thereon Ninety-four
and Thirty hundredths
(94.30) feet more or less on
the East by land formerly
the property of Viola Sands
and others but now the
property of Garden of Eden
Limited and running thereon
Ninety-four and Forty-five
hundredths (94.45) feet
more or less on the South by
Duke Street and running
thereon Ninety-six and
Forty-four hundredths
(96.44) feet more or less
and on the West by
Cumberland Street and
running thereon Eighty-nine
and Fifty-five hundredths
(89.55) feet more or less
whicql sa idlPece parcel nr lot
of land has such position
shape boundaries marks and
dimensions as are shown on
the diagram or plan attached
to 'an Indenture made the
Twenty-fourth day of
November A.D. 1949
between Frederick Stanley
Armbrister by The
Honourable Sidney Cuthbert
Farrington his'Commitee of
the one part and
Cumberland House Limited
of the other part and
recorded in the said Registry
of Records in Book
Z.17 at pages 407 to 412
and is delineated on that
part which is coloured Pink
of the said diagram or plan
TOGETHER WITH the
buildings erected thereon or
on some part thereof
formerly known as
"Cumberland House" and
now known as "The
Japanese Steak House".
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 31st day of
December A.D. 1969 between
Realty Holdings (Bahamas)
Limited and Roywest Banking
Corporation Limited and
recorded in the Registry of
Records in Book 1568 at pages
598 to 612.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the time t
sale and balance on
completion.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

May 30, June 6, 13.

HELP WANTED
C14676
ERECTION SUPT. Qualifie(s
to supervLse and manage
mechanical and general piping
and refinery installations.
WELDERS Qualified in pipe
high pressure work. Must pass
A.W.S. and A.S.M.E. Welding
tests.

PIPE FITTERS Qualified
in general refinery
installations.
RIGGERS Qualified in
heavy steel erection.
MACHINISTS Qualified in
precision mechanical
installations.
WAREHOUSE MAN --
capable of reading drawings
and material handlina.
ONLY BAHAMIANS NEED
TO APPLY. APPLY IN
WRITING P. O. BOX N4222,
Nassau.


C14339
PHOTOGRAPHIC and
Lithographic Technical
Consultant. Apply in writing to
P. O. Box N-226, Nassau,
Bahamas.
A--
C14729
CAPTAIN required for large
schooner. Must be sober,
reliable and capable of
handling crew, repairs, etc.
Diving and engineering
knowledge an asset. Box 6323,
E.S., Nassau.


C14680
TREASURE CAY MARINE
is seeking a qualified manager
to operate the waterfront
recreational facility.
Successful applicant must be
versed in .all phases of small
boat sailing and maintenance '
and also be able to develop
junior and senior sailing
instruction programmes. Also
successful applicant must be
qualified as Scuba Instructor
and hold current certification
and .be knowledgeable in th
operation of a large Scuba
Programme.
Send resume to: Treasure Cay
Marine, c/o P. O. Box
N-3229, Nassau
C14700 O
FIRST NATIONAL
CITY TRUST COMPANY
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED
P. O.Box N-1 576
Thompson Blvd., Oakes Field
Nassau, Bahamas
BOOKKKEEPER/ACCOUNTANI
Wanted experienced
Bookkeeper/Accountant
applicants must be conversant
with all aspects of Accounting
for Managed Companies and/
or Trusts.
Apply to Mr. Bruce Gwyther -
telephone 2-4240.

C14690
EXECUTIVES SECRETARIES
Are you interested in a
stimulating career with a great
deal of growth potential. We
need highly qualified executive
secretaries, strong on
organisation and capable of
running an office. Publishing
background ideal, but not
absolutely necessary. Top
typing speed essential.
Qualified Bahamians and
expatriates are asked to apply.
Call ETIENNE DUPUCH JR.
PUBLICATIONS 3-5665 -
3-5666 or 7 between 9 and 5.

C14788
EXPERIENCED cooks fo
restaurant offering varied ment
but special izi ng if
Cantonese-style Chinese food.
Applicants must be capable of
working quickly with
minimum suoervi.ion in a busy
kitchen. Applications will be
treated in confidence and
should be made in writing
indicating experience to Cooks,
c/o Box N-8181, Nassau,
Bahamas.


C14771
DEGREE MARINE
BIOLOGIST. To supervise
Mariculture Project in Out
Islands. Bahamian preferred.
Applicant must have some
experience or training in
laboratory and field
experimental work in
Mariculture. Reply in
confidence, enclosing resume,
to S.O.A. ISAACS, P. O: Box
N1372, Nassau.
C14769
QUALIFIED Butcher required
for aggressive food market.
Applicants should have
experience in meat preparation
for retailing and profitable
running of department. Apply
P. O. Box N-712, Nassau,
Bahamas.
C14724
CARETAKER wanted at Gun
Cay, Bahamas. Must be capable
of maintaining Lister
Generator and outboard
engines. If interested please
write Pan Americar
Engineering Ltd., P. O. Bo>
N4835, Nassau.

C14787
BANK OF LONDON &
MONTREAL invite.
applications from Bahamians
for the vacancy of Credit
Analyst at its Head Office in
Nassau. The person we are
looking for must have banking
experience and a knowledge of
credit analysis would be
helpful. An understanding of
Spanish is essential. After
training the successful
candidate would be responsible
for departmental control work
requiring accuracy,
C:onscientiousness and a sense
of responsibility. Future
advancement is possible
depending on ability.
Apply in writing to the
Personnel Manager, BOLAM, P.
O. Box N1262, Nassau.

C14726
BAHAMIAN Male and Female
who can sew are needed at Joe
The Tailor, K. S. Moses & Son
Bldg. Phone 2-4865.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
EXPERIENCED Dressmaker
Only Bahamians need apply
Velma's Dressmaking, Mackey,
Street. Telephone 3-6175.


C14785
ASSISTANT MANAGER and
Punip Attendants for Service
Station. Phone 23137 for
appointment. Must have
references.
C14791
GARDENER to live in
Bahamians only need apply
Mr. J. S., Curry, Box 5005
Phone 56967.


C14793
DOORMAN
PINK PUSSYCAT CLUB.
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED.
MUST BE OVER 6 FEET 2
INCHES TALL. WORK
HOURS 9.30 P.M. UNTIL 4
A.M. 2 REFERENCES
REQUIRED. CALL IN
AFTER 8 P.M. MR
RICHAR r
C14727
TWO (2) Machine Technicians
required; must be able to repair
Typewriters, Adding Machines
and Copy Machines. Applicants
must also have at least five (5)
years experience.-Apply to Pan
American Business Machines,
P. O. Box F-2628, Freeport,
G.B. Phone 352-6167-8.


POSITION WANTED
C14740
OUT ISLAND resort wanted to
lease purchase by
ex-owner/manager and wifa
with large tourist following.
Might manage and take part
remuneration in equity. Write
"Resort" Box N753, Nassau
N.P. Bahamas.

TRADE SERVICES]
C14544
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5-8725.
C14581
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS and CRANE HIRE ..
see:
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES Phnne
3-1671 3 1672.
C1470/
LANDSCAPING AND tor all
your gardening needs mowing,
trimming., hedging, tree felling
and clearing, call 5-7810
LAWNS & HEDGES.


C14705


TRADE SERVICES.
'14353
Pln fr's Ci0to0r
Brokerage Ltd.
Maclrey Btreet
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P.O. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS'
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
IEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
.EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795. 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport -7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES


C14344
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, v.lshers, dryers
compactors, ':eezers, Ice
makes, air conditioners an
garbage disposers. With full
warranty on every home
appli,'.ce we sell. Service done
by fa;t.rv tIIned mechanics;
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.
C14709
PINDER'S EXTERMINA
TORS
Termite and Roach Control
Fertilise Lawns, Destroy
Insects
Phone: Terry Pinder 42066.
42244.
1435'
T V. ANTENNAS
Boosters fui honies
aparitrents and hotels
SAL [S AND S. RVIC.ES
Cill 5 9,104
WORLD 01 MUSIC
Mackey Street
Next to1 F rnk's Place

C14701
TRADE SFRVI(:I
BAHAMAS UJPHiOLST RY
Addei Ily's Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
17 yoers experience
FREE ESTIMATES
Ralph Brown 3-4263.


FORSALE


A COZY DREAMHOUSE
Total privacy, magnificent views, sauna and swimming
pool, 3 bedrooms, 4 baths, carpeted, garage. sundeck
over patio.
Home has been described as an Eagle's Nest. 10 It. above
roadlevel, stone-walls all around.
NEAR ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL
Please contact owner at telephone 42164.



GRAND AHAM


( IASIiFIED
I--


C14366
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
Reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ex. 5).

HELP WANTED
C15203
OPERATION MANAGER -
POWER GENERATION
Extensive experience required
in operation of high
temperature/pressure steam
plant. Knowledge of
maintenance also essential.
Qualification to shift engineer
level necessary. Must be able to
assume, as needed, full
responsibility for central plant
operation.
MAINTENANCE
TECHNICIAN (INSTRU-
MENT) Must have sound
knowledge of Power Plant
Instrumentation Maintenance,
work both pneumatic and
electric systems and
components and electronic
equipment based on at least
three years experience in a
qualified position. Must be able
to work without direct
supervision on all phases of the
instrumentation, train his own
helper, read diagrams and keep
the equipment In working
order. He will report to the
Instrumentation Supervisor.
AIpply to: Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial and Industrial
Limited, P. O. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15200
ELECTRIC MOTOR ANL
ARMATURE REWINDER
Re-winding for single and
phase'armatures and motors uf
to 100 H.P. 3 years
experience Bahamian only
GRAND BAHAMP
ENGINEERING LTD., P. O
Box F-2, Tel. 352-6269
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


1 i


a -


HELP WANTED

C15205
TRAINING DIRECTOR: One
(1) Training Director. -Must be
able to train Front Desk Clerk,
Front Desk Typists
Reservations and Front Office
Cashiers. Responsible for
training all new personnel in
these areas and also responsible
for the retraining and
upgrading of existing
personnel. Would be required
to make up weekly and
monthly progress reports.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Office, Holiday
Inn of Lucayan Beach, P. O
Box F-760, Freeport, Granc
Bahama, Bahamas.
C15189
King's inn & Golf Club
requires a BAKER He must be
able to prepare and bake all
sweet rolls, dinner rolls,
biscuits, muffins, donuts,
pancakes, buns, Danish
pastries, all types of breads
such as loaf, rye, Kaiser,
French, Italian, German,
Jewish and whole wheat. Must
have previous experience, at
least 2-3 years as a baker in a
large hotel or successful bake
shop. Good references and
clean police certificate
absolutely essential.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn ..,
Golf Club, P. O. Box F-207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
L15204
MALE OR FEMALE
HAIRSTYLIST, PERM ANC
COLOUR TECHNICIAN.
BAHAMIANS ONLY NEEt
APPLYi BEAUTY BOX, P 0
Box F-190.
C15202
MASTER TAILOR must be
able to design, cut, supervise
sewing, finishing of garmentS
specializing in shirt production
Apply in writing to: Lund6r,
Ltd., P. O, box F-2763.


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time

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P LEH WANTED


P LEB WANTED













Trilbur Thursday, May 30, 1974



GRAD BAHAMA


EL WTED P WI TED I

15201 BORCO
n .with 3 to 4 year KEY PUNCH OPERATOR
erlence In the following: REGUI REn
Ust Control and Dust Control Baha l R
at Service and processing oi CTh Bahamas Oil Refining
me plus the full knowledge Company has an immediate
operations for the Uniforr opening for a Key Punth
mental Service, including the Operator with three (3) or
knowledge and procurement oi more years experience on 02g
I types of work wear. and 5496 Data Recorder.
ahama Uniform Rental & Excellent opportunity for
undry. 352-7997. advancement to Computer
Operator. Applicants must also
C15196 have completed High School
ARDENERS (5): For and posses' a minimum
leaning grounds, trimming qualification of High School
flowers, landscaping and other Diploma. Qualified person
gardening. Police record, health should either submit Resume,
certificate and letters of or call at the BORCO
recommendation required. Personnel Office Monday thru
interested persons apply: 'Friday between a a m. and 5
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL, pm. Tel. 352-9811 ex. 235, P
WEST END, GRAND I. Box F-2435.
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m The Tribune
and 3:00 p.m., Monda
through Friday. Mall Classified
address: 158 Port Road,.est
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404.-o call 352 -6608
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director




SI C I

j a7

"I never make snap decisions, Peters. It will be a week
or two before I turn down your suggestion."
I AR


cUOW many
n word of
S o u r letter
or more can
from the
letters shown
You ma
here? In mak-
ing a word,
each letter
S H S may be sed
once only.
Bach word
must contain the lar letter.
and there must be at least one

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
25. Picturesque
1. Vapor 29. Note of the
6. Matador's scale
opponent 30. Auto
10. Atelier 31. Mel
11. Critical 33. German article
13. Hoax 36. Statute
14. Vampire 37. Mugger
15. Turkish flag 38. Confined
18. Moose 39. Jordanian port SC
18. Marsh 41 Russian


19. Kennedy
20. Wing 4
21. Different 4
22. Fashionable 4
23. Profession 4


eiht-letter word nl the list. No
plurls ; no foreign wori
8proer names. TODAY'S
TARIET : 20 words, good; .23
words, yver good i W words.
excellent. olutlon tomorrow
Y STBRDAY'S SOLUTION : lat
admit amid amidst amity dainty
dais daisy damn dismay DYNA-
MIST dynast maid mihy ai
mantls many mastl ma atn
maina myna nast said Saint
sandy sanity satin salny tald
stain stand stay tain tanay.












DLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


CARIROLL RIGHTER%


Fnten e rse Rlser lemMes
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You have a very
good chanee now to find out what others
expect from you, especially your l romantic tie. You can
also establish greater rapport than in the past. Improve your
surroundings and engag n the arttisc.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Come to a meeting of minds
with associates where some important project is concerned.
Use extreme caution in travel today.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Plan your day's duties early
in the day and carry through to get right results. Come to an
agreement with a stubborn co-worker.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A good day for having fun at
the recreations that you most enjoy. Show more devotion to
loved one. Take time for reading.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Ideal day to busy
yourself making home a haven of comfort. Some light
entertaining in the evening would be enjoyable.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Plan how to be more productive
in your line of endeavor. Write to those out-of-towners who
can be helpful to you. Be thankful.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Adding to possessions is easy
right now, so get busy early on such, especially where value is
concerned. Improve budget.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You are able to engage in
personal matters and handle them well at this time. The
evening is for the social side of life.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You love to investigate and
this is the time for coming up with the right answers to many
enigmas. Evening is for romance.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Contacting friends
you like and building firmer friendships is wise now. Make sure
a business matter is handled well.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Showing your
capabilities to bigwigs can bring excellent results now. Civic
work can be handled with much success now.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Obtain all the information
you can now and don't be against any necessary changes that
need to be made. Don't neglect friends.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Follow your intuitive faculties
now since they are particularly accurate and can help you in
your activities. Be charming.


IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY .. .he or she will have
a fine personality and others will want to help, even spoil your
progeny, so be sure to teach the habit of work so that the
price paid for favors will not be high and the fine promise in
this chart will come to fruition instead of dying on the vine.
Give good spiritual training.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


1


Winning


Bridge
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the sky I" gaep the little beer. By this time inventor can do H-how far will it take
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and when he es his bell above the tree-tops the woods.
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Rupert and the Floating Bell-266


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J. Monwec l tluUtats Ul para-
dox that a atratht line an the
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quickest route to traveL As
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from bottm to top or the page.
so the whito pum it sun aon tM
Par tmeS : 10 eoonds, grand-
mKexr; 30 ieondo chesW
master; 30 aemodb ept; 2
miMnut. cmr A. player; 4 min-
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wveage; 15 anouteB, noitoe
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White wins i Iy 1 X-BSI
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while shutting out Black's king.


*


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JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
P A TWHY DIDN'T YOU D00 AS I
3rU6 SIT HERE, MISs CALVIN! G SAID ? WHY DIDN'T YOU
YOUR BROTHER WILL MEET ERNIE STRAND
AE OUT GORT AND PAYA HtM
THE MONEY












APARTMENT 3-G By* Alow IKotxkg


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD




___~7 _- --- -----,--- 1


12 The Trlun Thursday, May 30,1974


FANS

FIGHT

AS

SPURS

LOSE
ROTTERDAM Hospital
authorities said tiday seven of
the 40 soccer fans hospitalized
after last night's UEFA Cup
Final between Dutch team
Feyenoord and English side
Tottenham Hotspur, were still
being treated.
The English side were beaten
2-0.
Official estimate of the
damage caused to the
Feyenoord stadium by rioting
fans has not yet been given,
but sources said it was believed
to be $10,000.
The Dutch fought to a 1-0
interval lead under terraces
that resembled a battleground
rather than the setting of a
major sporting occasion.
With nearly 2,000 British
fans in the crowd and tempers
rising, wild fighting broke out,
the Union Jack was burned,
police charged and injured
were carried away on
stretchers.
At half time, both Spurs
chairman Sidney Wale and
manager Bill Nicholson
appealed over loudspeakers for
calm.
"You hooligans are a
disgrace to Tottenham Hotspur
and a disgrace to England,"
Nicholson roared.
Police got the trouble
under control in the second
half, cordoning off the area
where British fans had been
hurling down bottles.
On the field, Feyenoord
held the upper hand but the
second half was marred by a
series of fouls, mostly by the
Tottenham players.
This reached a climax four
minutes before the end when
Dutch midfielder Wim
Boskamp was kicked in the
face after a tackle.
Italian referee Concetto lo
Bello did not intervene,
Boskamp came off and the
crowded stadium howled its
disgust.
England draw
BERLIN England held
world cup entrant East
Germany to a 1-1 tie before
100,000 spectators last night,
the East German news agency
ADN said.
Streich put East Germany
ahead in the 66th minute, and
Channon evened it up just two
minutes later.


Sweeting sweep to title

V_- -w -


Picture: RICKEY WELLS


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
TWO AND A HALF
years ago, C. C. Sweeting
High were virtually
nothing in sports. They
did not even know what it
was like to be in a playoff.
Then volleyball standout
Tom Grant was appointed
athletic director. And since,
Sweeting High have been a
real force.
Yesterday, they climaxed
the school year whipping
Eastern Division champs R. M.
Bailey High in straight sets
15-2, 15-5 and 15-5, winning
the Inter-Scholastic senior boys
volleyball championship.
And had it not been for a
bad day, they might have
become double champions. St.
Augustine's College took
advantage of this in topping C.
C. 17-15, 13-15, 15-9 and
15-13 Tuesday for the senior
girls title.


GRANT LEADS HIGH TO


SENIOR BOYS VICTORY


"It was dedication, hard
work and discipline," said
Grant assessing their success.
"In Tom Grant, we have the
best," praised team manageress
Mary Nabb Warren Seymour is
assistant coach
"It's the effort of people
like those that make the
school's sporting scene what it
is today." added a fan.
"We are hoping for two
(championships), but we'll
settle for one," Tom reflected.

Blessed with a young strong
crop of athletes, many of
whom play for B.S. Tigers in
the B.V.F. league, Tom has
fashioned athletes whom the
Bahamas should soon call upon
in the form of representation.
Sweeting High's sole loss last


year went to former champs
Prince Williams High.
They returned this year with
basically the same group of
players, only this time each
was far more advanced in the
game. They demolished all who
dared stand in their way, not
allowing any team to reach
double figures in a set.
Bailey High yesterday made
no difference. Maxie Smith and
Danny Stubbs teamed up on
some fine defensive plays on
the forward line contributing
to sweeting High's 4-0 first set
lead.
Although Grant did not start
his strongest six, they were still
able to hold R. M. Bailey at
bay opening their gap 11-2.
By way of substitution, key
spiker Kevin "Chick" Rolle


and Mathew "Maboo" Leckey
came on. This added force
proved too much for the
I-astern Division champs who
had to settle for a 13 point
defeat.
Kevin Turnquest, James
Clarke and Junior Mitchell did
their best to bring together
Bailey High's deranged attack.

However, with Dennis
Forbes coming in to make
Sweeting High complete, they
rose this weak opposition and
behind the serving of Buster
Evans opened up a
commanding 10-2 lead.
Six revolutions later. C. C.
gave up three points and Grant
took a time out. Returning to
the court Danny Stubbs went
to the line and secured


Sweeting High of 2-0 victory.
Leon Wilson and Crestwell
Stuart joined Sweeting High in
t third set as they unlocked a
four all tie moving away by
another four points.

Returning from a Bailey
High time out Forbes and
Evans took over the defence
bumping and setting to big
spikers Leckey, Rolle and
Stubbs. Against such attack
Bailey High had no defence.
Forbes on the turnover went to
the line and assured C. C. of an
undefeated championship.

What went wrong with
Bailey High? "I think they
were a bit psyched out by C.
C.'s reputation," explained
coach Alex Carter. Yesterday.
he said, was one of their worse
games.

In capturing the Eastern
Division pennant, they lost
their sole game to Aquinas
College Aces.


HUSTLERS



DOWN


AUSTIN


DEFENDING Bahamas
National champs the
Governor's Harbour Hustlers of
Eleuthera defeated Austin
Knowles Construction 6-2
behind the pitching of Glen
Griffin. Glen Thompson took
the loss.
In other softball action in
Eleuthera, the Rock Sound
Heroes gave Knowles
Construction their second
defeat of the week via a 22-5
victory. Edmond Symonette
took the win while Arnold
Culmer suffered the loss.
The Rock Sound Destroyers
stopped the Savanna Sound
Warriors 18-11 in ladies league
games. Lilimae Ferguson
captured the win and Margaret
Sands got the loss.
Palmetto Point Queens
edged J. C. Jets 6-5 and the
Harbour Ladies defeated the
U.S. Navy Waves 18-11.
Bahamas Softball President
Michael Moss was on hand to
present the Bahamas Softball
Championship floating trophy.
*******
The New Providence
Softball Association's series
opens Tuesday night 7:30 with
local champs the Ministry of
Works playing the strong St.


Michael's Dodgers. Mr. George
Mackey M.P. will declare the
series open.
This year, all games will be
played at the John F. Kennedy
Park on Tuesday and Thursday
nights and on Saturday
afternoons until the end of the
Bahamas Baseball Association's
series in August.
Games will then continue at
the J.F.K. Park on Monday,
Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday nights until
November.
The park has been extended,
dug-outs erected, new lighting
installed and the concession
stand and press box renovated
for this year's contest.

Former champs Taylor
Industries take on John S.
George in a fund raising match
tonight (7:30) at the J.F.K.
Park.
Proceeds will aid Donald
Roberts who is currently in a
Miami Hospital suffering from
a Kidney ailment.
Roberts was for a long time
an outstanding player for John
S. George. With the admission
being $1, the public is asked to
support this worthy cause.


Single-wicket

knockout series


THE BAHAMAS Cricket
Association introduces to the
Bahamas a single-wicket
knockout competition. This
series begins Monday morning
(10:30) at Haynes Oval.
Appropriately billed
"Cricket lovely cricket," this
is the first time that the
Bahamas will see how two
cricketers can compete
against each other with the
winner being determined by
the batsman who scores the
most runs in a maximum of
four eight-bal! overs.


"Cricket in the Bahamas
needs a gentle push and a
stubborn pull and this new
game is just the tonic to bring
back cricket as once again the
leading sport in the
Commonwealth," B.C.A.
president Fred Phillips aid.
The competition is opened
to all registered players and
an entrance fee of $2 is being
charged. The president
stressed that each player is on
his own and the game has no
bearing on his membership of
a Club in the Association.


Individual pitching (50 or more Inpings)
SO BB H IP


R. Hall
NM Moss
H. Willianms
K. Smith
I. Fox


Del Jane
Citibank
Schlitz
Del Jane
Jet Set


65
63
1002/3
91
50


W L ERA
8 2 1.29
9 0 1.33
12 3 2.02
12 2 2.39
3 6 2.52


Schlitz shake Heineken



and move up to second

By Kerrington Wilkinson


SCHLITZ BEER romped
home 7-2 against Heineken
Stars and moved up behind
league leading Del Jane Saints
to share second spot with
Citibank Chargers last night in
Bahamas Baseball Association
finals of a twin-bill at Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Anthony Johnson infield hit
scored Winston Sweeting in a
three run package sixth inning
to lift Jet Set past Carroll's
Food Store 6-5 in the first
game.
Jet Set down by two tallies
saw lead off batter Eugene
Thompson tripled to start the
sixth frame.
Catcher Lester Gardiner
popped out and Richard
Brooks walked and stole
second.
Designated hitter Leslie
Johnson sacrifice fly to deep
centre allowed Thompson to
tag up and score the first tally.
A triple down in the left
field corner by Winston
Sweeting plated Brooks and set
the stage for Anthony Johnson
winning hit.
With the count two and two,
losing pitcher Kendal
McKenzie threw a curve ball to
Anthony Johnson who beat it
on the ground to third and
legged it out for a hit as
Sweeting crossed the plate with
the winning tally.
Wilfred Brown received the
win for Jet Set. Jet Set scored
two runs in the first and one in
the fourth frame. Carrolls
mustered a run in the second,
three in the fourth and one in
the fifth inning.
In the second game winning
pitcher Bertie Murray issued
six hits on two runs to
Heineken Stars as Schlitz
pecked away for nine hits off
the rookie Etienne
Farquharson.
Randy Rodgers' rbi single
and First baseman Bobby
Pernander's two rbi's single


gave Schlitz an early first
inning 3-1 lead.
The Stars scored their final
tally in the third inning when
lead off batter Spurgeon
Johnson singled past the diving
second baseman Lorenzo
Lockhart. Johnson went to
third on a put out made on
Bummy Albury.
Catcher Pan/y Johnson laid
down a beautiful bunt on the
third base side for a single
putting runners on the corners.
Then Ronald Smith singled to
plate Spurgeon Johnson
making the score 2-3 Schlitz
favour
Mackey Bain got things
started in Schlitz' third when
he singled to left and stole
second.
One out Fernander base
hit in front of the hard
coming centre fielder Anthony
Neely to collect his third rbi as
Bain scored.
Anthony Roberts popped
out and Murray slapped a
single past short stop Ronald
Smith.
With two away right fielder
Lockhart ripped a single to left
field plating Fernander and
Murray for Schlitz to extend
their lead 6-2.
Murray held the Stars
scoreless through the
remaining four frames as the
Beer men crossed the plate for
a single tally in the fifth inning
on an rbi by Lorenzo
Lockhart.
Etienne Farquharson went
the route for the loss.
$****+$$**
On June 4 the Bahamas
Baseball Association will hold
an important meeting at
Q.E.S.C. starting at 8:00 p.m.
All Junior League teams should
have two representatives
present and all persons
interested in the up-coming
Little League and Pony League
Series are also asked to attend.


Ri


#1

S

fi:

ft


Sammy Adderley getting back in time to first base on a
pick-off attempt from pitcher Kendal McKenzie to Leon
Knowles.


Bugner wins
COPENHAGEN -- Britain's
Joe Bugner beat Italian
challenger Piermario Baruzzi
on a technical knockout
between the ninth and the
tenth rounds to retain his
European heavyweight title in
a rugged, untidy fight here last
night. (AP)


COOKOUT
Proceeds from a coockout
tomorrow afternoon at the
home of Holly Bain, Minnie
Street South will go to the
annual Mangrove Cay Regatta
scheduled for August Monday
weened at Mangrove Cay,
Andros. This event is
sponsored by the Mangrove
Cay Sailing Club.


INDIANS

SHATTER

SURREY
LONDON Abid Ali
shattered Surrey today with
six wickets for 23 as the
Indian cricketers gained their
most striking success of the
English tour.
Surrey were all o," for 85
on a good wicket at The Oval.
They trailed by 232 on the
first innings and were made
to follow on.
The Indians appeared
within sight of their first
victory of the tour after ten
successive drawn games.
It was an astonishing
morning for the Indians.
Surrey captain John Edrich
was away playing in the
England test trial. But even
without him Surrey, leaders
in the county championship
until this week, rate as one of
the strongest English teams.
Surrey started the day on
17 for one, in reply to the
Indians' 317 for 7 declared.
Abid Ali struck twice in his
first four overs.
Surrey were all out five
minutes before lunch.
Meanwhile at Worcester,
English opener Geoff Boycott
returned to top form
Wednesday with a cracking
160 not our for England in a
trial game against "The Rest"
in preparation for the first
test against the Indian
tourists next week.
A third wicket stand of 96
between Boycott and captain
Mike Denness lifted some life
into the game after a dull
morning.
Boycott, out of touch
recently, took time to settle
down, but reached his 100
just after tea.
Denness made 38.
Scores:
At Worcester: England 261 for
six dec. The Rest 14 for no
wicket.
At Edgbaston: Warwickshire
208 (F. R. Thompson four for
39). Scotland 93 for two (H. K.
Moore 62 not out).
At Oxford: Worcestershire 32S
for four dec (K. W. Wilkinson
141, J. M. Parkeru 1o, R. J.
Lanchbury S0 not out). Oxford
32-1.


St. Augustine's cruise



to championship


By Kerrington Wilkinson
SAINT AUGUSTINE'S
College Junior Girls volleyball
team dominated S.C.
McPherson 15-1, 15-0 and
15-13 to become High Schools
champions yesterday at A.F.
Adderley gym.
St. Augustine's recently
were declared champs in the
Eastern Division when they
whopped C. 1. Gibson 15-5,
15-0 and 15-6 in a death match
after being locked with an eight
and one win-loss record during
regular series.
McPherson carried St.
Augustine's on a trek in the
third set, but the Saints
survived and eased back gently
to capture the set 15-13.
Fans for St. Augustine's and
McPherson shattered the gym
with cheers and applause
whenever their respective
teams achieved a point.
McPherson jumped in front
of the Saints 7-3 with beautiful
volleying and superb flicking
from team captain Sonia
Toote, Topence Pratt and
Dorthia LaFluer.
Both sides held their ground
as they kept on changing
service at 7-3. A time called by
SAC coach Hugh Lawrence put
new spirit into his team for
they returned as assailants.
St. Augustine's roared back
and received five points on
service from Sharon Russell,
Norman Hall, and Nguyen
Turner to lead 8-7 before
being stopped.
With Roselyn Miller
servicing and Sonia Toote
spiking her way through SAC's
defense, McPherson quickly
developed a 12-8 lead.
Michell Russell accepted a
set from sister Sharon Russell
and spiked it in the midst of
McPherson defense to abridge
the rally.
The "Big Red Machine"
retaliated on the spiking ability
of the Russell girls, Melonie
Woodside and Turner's service
to compile four points and
notch the score once more.


Evette Morrison went to the
line and gave her losing team a
point to hold a 13-12 edge over
SAC.
At this point both teams
were receptive as they traded
for some time before SAC won
the service and scored two
points.
Morrison came back to the
line but served the volleyball
out of bounds giving St.
Augustine's possession of the
ball.
Up came Melonie Woodside
wearing No. 61 on her red and
white sports suit to send joy
sparkling through St.
Augustine's camp. Woodside
served the volleyball over the
net and never saw it come back
as Morrison bumped the ball to
hard touching the lights in the
roof as SAC sprang with joy
winning the set 15-13.
McPherson displayed their
championship pride as they
welcomed St. Augustine's and
sounded three cheers for the
winning squad.
"I was looking forward to a
great game, but after seeing
how easily we won the first set


BASEBALL RESULTS
Houston 5, Montreal 3
Pittsburgh 13, San Diego 3
San Francisco Chicago 4
Atlanta 1, Philadelphia 0, it
innings
Los Angeles t. Louois2
Cincinnati 3, New York 2, 10
innings
Oakland 4, Detroit I
Milwaukee 7, California 5
Texas 3, Cleveland 0
Baltimore 10, Kansas City 3
Chicago at New York, PPD., rain
Minnesota S, Boston 4, 13 innings

NASTASE TRIUMPH
BOURNEMOUTH Ilie
Nastase of Romania won the
men's singles title in the British
hard-court tennis champ-
ionships Sunday by downing
Italian Paulo Bertolucci 6-1,
6-3, 6-2.


I knew we were going to be
champs. The girls followed
destruction and never once
looked as if they were
depressed when behind in the
third set, making me feel proud
of them," said Hugh Lawrence.
In the first set McPherson
seemed unstable for they not
returned much of SAC's
service.
SAC used Merlyn Grant,
Karen Turnquest and Malonie
Woodside service to capture
the first set 15-1.
McPherson coach John Todd
tried to settle his team for the
second set but to no avail for
they were shut out.
McPherson served three
times in the second set and
each time they saw the service
changed.
Sharon and Michell Russell
spiked and flicked
McPHerson's defence crazy as
Melonie collect five points on
her service, Grant got four on
her service and Turnquest
compiled six points to her
name giving SAC a 15-0 second
set victory.


GRAND PRIX
MONTE CARLO -
Sweden's Ronnie Peterson in a
JPS Lotus won the Monaco
Grand Prix Sunday to give his
team its first success this
season.
Brazil's Emerson Fittipaldi
placed fifth in his McLaren to
retain his leadership in the
world drivers' championship.
Second in the race was Jody
Scheckter of South Africa in a
Tyrrell, ahead of Jean
Plerrehkarier of France in a
Shadow, with Swiss Clay
Regazzoni fourth in a Ferrari.
*******
THE PIONEERS Sporting
Club track and field meet aon
June 7 commencing at 10:00
a.m.


.