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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: June 11, 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: UF00084249:03639

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MU"" i rtuztw
MUSICAL
INSTRUMEWS S

C MT. MtOYAL AVE.

t M ,.of ahaas oW. ptat thcoe.. ma.,ns- Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 186


Tuesday, June 11, 1974.


Picture: PHIIIP SYMONETTE
T. C. Symonette (front) union trustee, and secretary Bobby Glinton (rear) were among about 50 demonstrators outside the
Emerald Beach Hotel today.


Axed






picket


By MIKE LOTHIAN
SOME OF THE 164 Rot
Hyatt Emerald Beach
staffers fired yesterday SONESTA Bead
were picketing the asserted today that
375-room Cable Beach slow periods will be
Mr. Souer's stat[
hotel today in support of and Catering Work
the Hotel Union's position group negotiating i
that if the hotel is to General Bahamian (
operate at all it .ught to members if and whe
do so by rotating the Mr. Souer's assu
entirestaffhe confirmed to Tl
entire staff. management" team
Hotel and Catering Workers dairy's gnagement" team
inion p4e"ident David already staying at
Knowles confirmed this T T n lr
morning that the fired4,-wrtr 'r The Tribune lear ,
mort were instruLt.t. by ki,. itiWeli
not to accept their termination
pay cheques until the issue was rotation and firing is tl
resolved. A company payi
Hyatt General manager employees $100 a w
Dennis Davis, however, cut its weekly payroll
reported that only '15 or so" either by firing 200 er
of the fired employees refused or by rotating each of
to take their cheques employees to work on
yesterday. week at $50.
An incorrect Tribune report Tackling the quest
yesterday that 180 were fired morning, Mr. Dav
was based on misleading management has expl
information in the hotel's the Union that the h
announcement of the move. not merely reduced thi
Mr. Davis conceded this operation in certain a
morning that the mistake was has completely shut d
"our fault." Both he and Mr. kitchens and the dinii
Knowles confirmed that the There is no other facili
actual figure was 164. hotel where dining rc
The controversy over the kitchen employees c
firings boils down to the one rotated to, he said.
question of which is best for all He did not say whe
concerned: to cut payroll costs same principle app
by firing a large number of domestic workers
workers, or to achieve the same maids, in view of the
goal by reducing the the hotel is still opera
work-week of most or all of of its rooms.
the staff by using the rotation Mr. Davis said the al
system. to the firings was rotal
The hotel's shock an-- for as little as one day
nouncement yesterday said He said the terminal
the dismissals were necessary accrued vacation pay
because the hotel was closing in lieu of the notice de
180 of its rooms and the by he work contract
kitchens and dining room in a fired employees yest
bid to reduce losses that had many cases totalled m
run into the "millions" over the workers would r
the last three or four years." they work one day a
The union, faced with the next five or six mo
similar actions by a number of The hotel has said tl
New Providence hotels, has fall season is bette
charged that the firings are summer and if
unnecessary, and that the same conditions are right
savings could be won by hoped to return
rotating the staff, operation by the en
The difference between year.


workers






hotel


1tion pledge

h Hotel general manager Bob Souers
as long as he is manager of the hotel
dealt with by rotation, not lay-offs.
cement follows allegations by the Hotel
ers' Union that Wardair, the Canadian
for the purchase of the Sonesta from
Companies, plans to fire up to 100 staff
en they take over the property.
rance lost some weight, however, when
he Tribune that Wardair has "their own
in the event the sale goes through.
I manager-designate, Jack Armstrong, is
the hotel in anticipation of a takeover,
ed, but he could not be contacted for
ion -aharge.


his:
ing 400
reek can
11 in half
nployees
the 400
ly half a

ion this
is said
ained to
hotel has
level of
reas, but
own the
ig room.
ty in the
oom and
would be

ether the
lied to
such as
fact that
ting 195

ternative
ting staff
Sa week.
ion pay,
and pay
demanded
paid the
erday in
ore than
receive if
week for
nths.
hat if the
rn than
"other
" it is
to full
i of the


Mr. Knowles said the
picketing by fired employees
would continue "as long as we
feel it is doing some good."
lie said the Union has tried
to get the Labour Ministry and
the Tourism Ministry involved
in the deteriorating situation
but so far without success.
lie added that on Sunday a
letter wal delivered to Deputy
Prime Minister Arthur 1).
Hianna asserting that the
Labour and Tourism Ministries
did not seem to be interested
in the problem and serving
notice that the Union "will
have to take a position" in the
matter.
le said the Union yesterday
made a final decision that its
position was to be that "if they
are going to operate at all it is
going to be by spreading the
work among all the workers."
He did not say what action,
besides picketing, the Union
intends to take in backing that
stand.
Mr. Davis said yesterday's
acceptance of termination
cheques by most of the fired
workers, contrary to union
instructions, indicated that
"the Union's position doesn't
seem to be extremely strong.
"They can picket all they
want," he added. "It doesn't
bother me."
Yesterday's erroneous report
that 180 Emerald Beach
staffers were losing their jobs
was based on the hotel press


release's statement that full
staff was 330 and that the
hotel expected to operate now
with "up to I50" employees.
The release also stated that
the hotel had a total of 400
rooms and that 200 were being
closed for the rest of the year,
but in response t'.' The Tribune
inquiries Mtr Davis said they
were "round figures" and that
actually the hotel had 375
rooms. 180 of which were
being closed.
He said yesterday that while
Cable Beach has been suffering
for years as a result of the
competitpn presented by the
broad range of tourist
amenities on Paradise Island.
the situation became critical
for the Emerald Beach this
summer, despite the Goombay
Summer programme, because.
he said, there simply are not
enough airline seats into
Nassau to bring people to fill
the island's 8.000 guest rooms.
The union has charged that
staff cut-backs and partial
closures of some hotels this
summer are part of a planned
campaign to pressure
Government into approving
a gambling casino and
convention centre for the
C('able Beach area, so that New
Providence can better compete
with Paradise Island.
The Nassau Harbour Club on
East Bay Street recently closed
its 50 guest rooms for an
indefinite period, and the Blue
Vista Hotel on Cable Beach has
shut its 114 rooms completely
until November. Those two
closures have put between 70
and 80 employees out of work.
The Anchorage Hotel on
West Bay St. which the Union
alleged was planning to lay off
about six workers, is instead
going to rotate them, it was
confirmed today.
The South Ocean Beach
ilotel is reportedly planning to
close two-thirds of its 120
rooms for the summer, at the
cost of about 60 jobs.
The Union has also charged
that proposed purchasers of
the Sonesta Beach Hotel on
('able Beach plan to fire about
100 workers if and when they
take over the property.


'Health can't flourish in economic vacuum'


THE INTERDEPENDENCE
of national health and
economic growth was
underscored yesterday by Dr.
Abraham Horowitz at the
opening day session of the
sixth Caribbean Health
Ministers Conference being
held at the Britannia Beach
Hotel.
Dr. Horowitz, director, Pan
American Sanitary Bureau,
Regional Office World Health
Organization, observed that the
health of an individual, a

At


WHY JUNE BRIDES
SHOP AT DOLLY'S


community or a nation cannot
flourish in an economic
vacuum and that an economy
cannot grow in a pre-
dominantly sick society.
The Caribbean and Bahamas.
like all developing societies of
the Americas, shared the
problems of communicable
diseases, deficient sanitation,
increasing environmental
problems, including unhealthy
working conditions, mal-
nutrition and an imbalance
between the need and the
resources available for health
care, particularly in terms of
university graduates and
technicians for the different
specialties.
"With all the risks attendant
to generalization in regard to
human affairs, I would venture
to say that in the Caribbean
the main problem does not
reside in the quantity of
services that is, coverage -
but rather in the improvement


of their quality and the better
use of available resources ini
other words, manage rent,"
Dr. Horowitz declared.
Such management included
having a written statement of
health policy, a clear definition
of priorities, a health planning
process, a good system of
health information and a series
of programmes that cover the
principal problem areas.
"It means dynamism. It
means creativeness. It means
innvoation. It means a spirit of
adventure tempered by good
judgement," the WHO officer
pointed out.
While it was recognized that
there were substantial costs
involved in the provision of
good health services, no man
should be denied access to
proper care, and money must
never be a factor separating
man from his life or from good
health.


"Health or healthy
individuals is indispensable for
a sound economy a fact
which most of our
contemporary economists have
belatedly accepted thanks to
the persistent efforts of
national and international
health agencies during the last
decade," Dr. Horowitz said.
He noted that a possible area
of immediate investigation
which the Health Ministers
conference could stimulate was
the search for ways and means
to further increase the
productivity, effectiveness and
efficiency of the health
systems not merely in terms
of more and better services of
greater numbers of people, but
also in the way of a
"programme consciousness" in
the context of overall
socioeconomic development
plans at both national and
regional levels.


-SEAMAN

FINED

$1400

FOR DRUG

SMUGGLING
A seaman from St. James.
who arrived here aboard the
cruise liner Starward last
Thursday was find $1400
yesterday when convicted of
smuggling a quantity of
marijuana into the Bahamas.
Alpheus Watson, of St.
James, Jamaica, admitted
buying the drug in Kingston
after the Starward had
stopped there last week.
Charged on two counts of
importation and possession of
marijuana, the 39-year-old
seaman pleaded guilty and
was fined $700 for each
offense.
Watson was arrested by
detectives as he attempted to
bargain off the drug at the
corner of East Street and
Shirley Street near the Zion
Baptist Church.
Two officers, acting on
information, took Watson
into custody and discovered
that he had concealed the
marijuana by strapping it to
his legs.
Watson told the court that
he had strapped the
marijuana to his legs before
leaving the ship. The
marijuana, weighing two
pounds, was wrapped in
plastic material and exhibited
in lower court.

Demo man

suspended

THE VANG UARI)
Nationalist Socialist Party last
night suspended Wesley
Campbell as a party member
and as a member of the Central
Committee for his
pArticipation in recent
demonstrations, vice chairman
Lionel Carey announced.
The suspension is for an
indefinite period and Mr.
Campbell's case will be
reviewed from time to time.
Mr. Carey said.
The suspension resulted, Mr.
Carey said, from Mr.
Campbell's participation in
demonstrations on Prince
George Wharf and outside the
House of Assembly in support
of PLP M.P Edmund Moxey in
the J u b e y Village
controversy.
"Essentially we see the
differences between Mr. Moxey
and the PLP as a family
dispute, as Mr. Moxey has
emphatically stated that he has
no intentions of leaving the
PLP," Mr. Carey said.
"It has always been
Vanguard's policy not to
support any party that is not
totally and actively involved in
the reconstruction of our
society. Mr. Campbell has
persistently violated this policy
by his involvement in such
demonstrations."
He added that the printing
of The Vanguard weekly paper
has been "temporarily
suspended" because Mr.
Campbell was actively involved
in its publication.


THE ROLE of the police
was discussed during an
Interdenominational Christian
Youth Association panel
discussion held at Stephen
Dillett Primary School last
night as part of Police
Appreciation Week. From left
are: O.L. Burrows,
Commandant of the Police
Co llege; attorney Julian
Maynard; Richard Moss,
president of the Taxi Cab
union; Assistant Commissioner
of Police D. T. Hanna and
Alfred Sears, president of
ICYA. -.


- -- --C


Kidnappers' sentences



could be increased'


THE SEVEN-YEAR sentences of two
former Freeport policemen convicted of last
year's kidnapping of a Canadian banker's
daughter could be increased Sir Michael
Hogan, president of the Bahamas Circuit Court
of Appeal, said yesterday.
Attorney David C. Bethell, appearing for the
two, told the court that in such case, his
clients would not pursue these grounds.
He had been arguing that the sentences
imposed were unlawful as the court should
have only sentenced the two first offenders for
the kidnapping while taking four other counts
into consideration.



Raffle raises



$25,000 for



deaf centre


OVER $25,000 is to be
contributed to the Deaf Centre
as a result of the recent raffle
held by the three Rotary Clubs
of Nassau and the Inner Wheel
Club.
The raffle was climaxed with
a gala night Saturday at the
Emerald Beach Hotel when the
winning tickets were drawn by
Miss Hazel Bueggs. principal of
the Deaf Centre. assisted by
Mrs. Doreen Cropper. president
of the Inner Wheel Club and
Mr. Harry Scates. representing
the Rotary clubs s of Nassau.
The first prize Ford Capri
car was won by Philip Poitier
of Quarry Mission Road with
ticket No. 15410.
Second prize, a Caribbean
cruise for two on the n.s.
Starward. donated by United
Shipping Co. Ltd., was won by


Beatrice Collie o
Heights. holding
20132.
The third prize
Luxembourg for t
by International
was won by Colin
Breeze with ticke
Fourth prize, a
Miami for two
Emerald Seas.
Eastern Steamship
to Mrs. J. Wilson
N-8170 with ticket
Fifth prize, a r
Rock Sound for
American, donate
airline, was won
of Oxford Road,
holding ticket No.
Winners should
Bill Farquharson
3-5701 or at Bah
building, Colleg
Oake Field.


Man dies after

diving accident


A VACATIONING Flo-
ridian died today after a
skin-diving accident at
Andros.
And a young Georgia
student was hospitalized with
head and chest injuries
received in a motor scooter
accident on West Bay Street.
Sources reported that
Floridian, who was flown to
Nassau by helicopter from
Morgan's Bluff, Andros, had
been skin-diving.
He was with his family and
several others on the Nina, in
!tIe Joulta Cays.
It was reported that he
probably suffered a heart
attack while diving.
He was rushed to Morgan's
Bluff aboard the boat, Nina,
but was pronounced dead


on arrival.
Mike Sar
18-year-old Sequ
School graduate
here aboard the
some 90 other
hospitalized V
injuries.
His group were
class trip folio
graduation on Ma
Sarratt was
friends, David PI
Murray and Deni
time,
He was att
make a u-turn in
of Trust Corpora
Bahamas when
scooter ran into
sand. He was th
the handle-bars.


But as his argument progressed, Sir Michael
queried: "How on earth could you have said
seven years was excessive for the case of
kidnapping? I myself would not think ten or
twelve years rather excessive."
The appeal of the two men opened
yesterday morning.
Attorney Bethell also argued that the
appellants' case had not been adequately put
to the jury by trial judge, Samuel Graham, and
charged that a miscarriage of justice may have
resulted.
During his argument, his two clients sat
bearded and smiling in their first public
appearance since their sentencing last year.

McLean, nodding his head
and smiling, gave the black
power sign of a clenched fist to
curious spectators entering
court.
They also conferred with
their attorney at intervals and
instructed him not to pursue
the grounds which claimed
their sentences unlawful as
imposed by Justice Graham.
Mr. Bethel'also said that he
felt the men were unable to
if Monastery have a fair trial here because of
ticket No. the excessive press publicity
given the case.
round trip to He charged that the local
two, donated and foreign press had played
Air Bahama, up the case to an extreme.
Wong of Sea "The Bahamian and foreign
t No. 38098. press and television gave wide
round trip to publicity ... making it
on the s.s. extremely difficult to select a
donated by jury whose minds were not
p lines, went affected from the outset of the
I. P. O. Box trial," he said.
t No. 06106. Special measures and a
ound trip to record of those measures
two via Pan should have been taken to
ed by the ensure that no adverse effect
by Adekunle on the minds of the jurors
Nassau East, occurred because of the
0170. publicity, Mr. Bethell argued.
contact Mr. His argument was not
at telephone correct Solicitor General T.
amas Tractor Langton Hilton declared. Mr.
ge Avenue, Jilton c entered that at the
m rh,0nnof the jury in the
case. defence counsel had said
that he was "content."
Sir Michael said he noticed
that the records did not show
that defence counsel had
submitted it was impossible for
his clients to have a fair trial
att, an because of undue publicity at
oiayah High the outset of the trial.
who arrived The men were both
Flavia with represented by attorney
students was Randol F. Fawkes at the start
with head of the trial McLean, a former
hotel security chief, decided to
conduct his own defence in the
e on a senior case, and dismissed his attorney.
owing their Mr Hilton also countered the
y 31. defence argument by saying
with three that his initial observation was
uemer, Craig the the appellants did not
s Clos at the intend to submit any affidavits
supporting this ground.
empting to He agreed that there was a
the vicinity fair amount of publicity. The
nation of the local reports were very
his motor extensive but it was not his
a pile of personal knowledge that
rown across television reports were also
made.


'Too late for washing of hands'


IT IS too late for any PLP
M.P. to "wash his hands like
Pilate" and reject collective


responsibility for the ruinous
condition of the nation,
Bahamas Workers Council


Picture: TONY ING


POLICE GRADUATES

SIXTY-TWO men and 12
women will graduate from the
Police College in ceremonies to
be held Friday at 4 p.m.
'D' Recruit Squad 1973/74
comprising 17 men and 'A'
Police Reserve Squad 1974
comprising 45 men and 12
women will pass out.
At 12.30 p.m. the same day
a passing out lunch for the
recurits will beheld at the
College, Oakes Field.


PAY TALKS
OFFICERS of the Bahamas
Public Services Union will meet
with the Salary Review
Committee Wednesday at 9:30
a.m. to continue negotiations
for a salary increase for civil
servants and pensioners.
ACTION MEETING
THE PEOPLE'S Positive
Action Committee will hold Its
first public meeting 9 p.m.
tomorrow at the comer of
Cordeaux Avenue and Key
West Street.


chairman Dudley Williams
charged today.
Mr. Williams asserted that
"two of the most cherished
principles of parliamentary
politics and party politics are
collective responsibility and
confidence.
"BWC condemns the
attempt to lay all the blame at
the foot of Pindling, Maynard
and the other unpopular PLPs.
All PLP representatives elected
on that ticket since 1967 and
all persons who have served in
the Cabinet and thus shaped
government policy are guilty
equally with Pindling.
"BWC is only trying to open
the eyes of the people to the
fact that it is too late for any
PLP M'.P. to now want to wash
his hands like Pilate. Pindling
alone did not ruin this nation,"
he asserted. "It was every one
of them. They were elected as
a team and they must take the
blame like a team."
He added: "This government
has pursued private wealth at
the expense of th people and
the nation."


A L -- -"-












2 THE TRIBUNE - Tueday, June 1974.


Time for change,



say Republicans


Pilot

Charles
LONDON Prince Charles,
a Royal Navy lieutenant and
heir to the British throne, will
begin training as a helicopter
pilot in September, the Navy
said.
The prince, elder son of
Queen Elizabeth, is currently a
watch officer on frigates and
by August will have completed
18 months of sea duty, a Navy
spokesman said.
The helicopter training is a
"sub-specialist" course taken
by officers of Charles' rank
and seniority, the spokesman
said. The Prince is already
qualified to fly fixed-wing
aircraft.
Charles is to report to the
Royal Naval Air Station at
Yeovilton in Somerset this
September for a three-month
course and then go to a general
course at the Royal Naval
College in Greenwich. (AP)
Jobless rise
OTTAWA Unemployment
in Canada rose last month to
5.5 per cent from 5.3 in April,
the Government reported
today.
The increase ended a
seven-month trend during
which unemployment rose
steadily.
At the same time, the
portion of the population
seeking work was down
slightly.


The Duke of Gloucester dies


LONDON The Duke of Gloucester, a
professional soldier who joked he was the
only member of Britain's Royal Family
to hold a "regular job," died early
Monday. He was 74.
The Duke, whose father and two
brothers were kings of England and
whose niece reigns as Queen Elizabeth II,
"died peacefully in his sleep" at Barnwell.
Manor, his country estate in
Northamptonshire, Kensington Palace
said.
A spokesman at the Palace, the Duke's


London home, said: "He has been in
failing health as a result of a circulatory
complaint for some considerable time ...
the disease has finally taken its toll."
The formerly robust, mustachioed
Duke suffered a stroke in 1969 and had
been confined to a wheelchair since then.
He lost his speech in 1971 and was almost
never seen in public.
The Duke, eighth in line to the British
throne, was the last surviving great
grandson of Queen Victoria, and a son of
the late King George V.


Wire-tap: 'll




threatens KIs


SALZBURG, Austria U.S. Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger threatened today to resign unless the
controversy over his role in national security wire
tapping was cleared up.
His voice breaking with emotion, Kissinger said the controversy
was hurting America's foreign policy.
"1 do not believe it is possible to conduct the foreign policy of
the United States under these circumstances," he told a news
conference. "If it is not cleared up I will resign."
Kissinger, his eyes glistening with tears, denounced leaks to the
news media which he declared defamed his honour and
reputation.
"it is not possible to conduct national policy under this sort of
attack," he said in delivering his extraordinary threat to quit.
The Nobel-Prize-winning diplomat, again denying he ordered
wire taps on his subordinates, called upon the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee to reopen its hearings to investigate the


controversy.
Kissinger was referring to
allegations stemming from
reports he had ordered
wiretaps on administration
officials who had access to


SECURITY MEN &WOMEN

NEEDED

FOR LARGE CONCERN

REQUIREMENTS: High School Education,
25-35 years old and physically fit. Ex-police
or military persoran 'preferred but not
essential.
For interview call Mr. D.Q. Small from 9 a.m.
12 noon 7-7 174.





THE CAMERA CLUB

EXHIBITION

Government House Ball Room
Tuesday the 11th to Thursday the 13th
12:00 p.m.to 8:00 p.m.
Professional Photographers Colour Prints
First Douglas Pyfrom; Second Ardrew Aitken
Developed and Printed in The Island Colour Laboratory
by Duncan deBarros, using Kodak chemicals and papers
Make sure your prints are made by The Island
Colour Laboratory right here in Nassau.


14-Speed V

Pushbutton

Blender

Frmm

IAMILTON B


* Available in
Harvest Gold

* High/Low range selector
switch
* 40 oz. glass container


national security documents
that were leaked to the press.
In his confirmation hearings
before the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee Sept.
15-17, Kissinger denied
ordering the taps.
He said then he had
provided the names of officials
who had access to the
documents, but had not
suggested the taps nor did he
ever order them used.
He also said he had received
only infrequent reports of the
taps and then only for 10
months. This all took place
when he was President Nixon's
national security adviser. Tapes
of conversations between
Nixon and other officials
recently heard in the House
Judiciary Committee sup-


Dr KISSINGER
Tears
posedly quoted the President
as saying Kissinger had
initiated some wiretaps.
Kissinger told a news
conference last week the
President must have been
under some "misapprehension"
or the tape was unclear.
However, at that news
conference he changed his
version slightly by saying he
had never "directly" ordered
any wiretaps.
Kissinger disclosed he had
sent a letter to Sen. J. William
Fulbright, Democrat-Arkansas,
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, sug-
gesting that the panel reopen
its hearings on the wire-tap
controversy.
He said he would break off
from President Nixon's Middle


The Duke's brothers were the late
Duke of Windsor, who reigned six months
in 1936 as Edward VIII and the late King
George VI, father of the present Queen.
Despite his royal lineage, the tall,
well-built duke loved the military life
best. But he had to cut short a promising
military career when he was pressed into
duties of state following the death of his
father, King George V, in 1936 and then
the abdication of brother Edward to
marry a commoner from America. (AP)


er


East trip and return to
Washington to testify if
necessary.
Asked if he would withdraw
his threat to resign if
Fulbright's committee gave
him a "clean bill of health,"
Kissinger responded, "yes."
He said there might be other
ways to quiet the controversy,
but did not specifically suggest
any.
With aides only explaining
that the Secretary "wanted to
get some things off his chest,"
Kissinger summoned newsmen
to the 18th century guest
house on short notice.
Facing a crowd of
correspondents and a bank of
cameras in a high-ceilinged
drawing room, Kissinger spoke
extemporaneously for more
than a half hour, then
answered questions for another
30 minutes.
Meanwhile, President Nixon
met for more than an
hour-and-a-half today with
Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky for discussions of the
American chief executive's
trips to the Middle East and
Moscow.
Spokesman Ronald L.
Ziegler said the meeting was
equally divided between the
two topics. Nixon leaves this
medieval city tomorrow for
Egypt on the first stop of a
five-nation Middle East tour.
(AP)


Anne's bed of misfortune


LONDON A frail old
Pakistani woodcarver,
deported when he came to
Britain to give Princess
Anne a handmade double
bed as a wedding gift, was
allowed into the country
Monday to complete his
mission.
Noor Hussein, a 78-year
old British Army World
War I veteran, spent two
months carving the ornate
bed out of solid teak.
But his visit to Britain
last year became a saga of
woe.
First, the bed got


mislaid, turning up weeks
later in a Karachi
warehouse.
Then Hussein was
robbed of all his savings -
$840 -- while travelling
through Turkey.
Finally, when he got to
Britain, he was soon
deported.
Immigration officials
allowed him to stay long
enough only for a peek
through the iron railings of
Buckingham Palace.
Conservative lawmaker
Patrick Cormack heard of


Hussein's plight and
launched an appeal on his
behalf. He collected
$1,560 and Hussein made
another trip to London
bringing the bed with him.
He was given the money
Monday with a letter from
Princess Anne thanking
him for his gift.
The old woodcarver will
achieve a lifelong ambition
Saturday to see a British
monarch when he attends
the annual trooping the
colour ceremony at which
the Queen takes the salute
at a military parade. (AP)


Britain opposes H-blasts


LONDON Britain yester-
day affirmed its "total
opposition" to H-blasts in the
skies but avoided directly
criticizing France's latest
nuclear bomb test programme
in the Pacific.
The Foreign Office disclosed
at the same time Britain is
pressing India for guarantees
that India's nuclear power
programme will not be
extended to weaponry.
Fr,-'i *ho wyVi in which


Britain's view emerged on
i-rench and Indian nuclear
policies it was plain that
political factors lay behind the
Foreign Office statements.
In the case of France, a
Foreign Office spokesman
stressed that Britain thus far
has made no direct
representations to President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing's
regime objecting to the
Mururoa atoll tests. "Our views


-BOYS

SHOULD

HAVE

DOLLS

SPOCK
PITTSBURGH Dr.
Benjamin Spock says he once
thought dolls were only for
girls but now he believe a
baby doll is a suitable toy for
a young boy, if the child
wants one.
"I used to think it was
important to emphasize
maleness in boys by giving
them boys' toys and clothes,"
the famed baby doctor said.
"But I no longer believe
that is the way to do it."
Spock told reporters
before speaking at a United
Mental Health, Inc., dinner
that the way to develop
manliness is to establish a
warm relationship between
son and father.
He said parents who try to
reinforce sex roles in their
children by carefully picking
sexually appropriate tjys and
clothes are often insecure
themselves.
"But if a child is clearly
unhappy about being a girl or
a boy and frequently says so,
I would suspect something
had gone very wrong with his
sexual identification, and I'd
seek professional help,"
Spock said. (AP)
Premier quits
ROME Premier Mario
Rumor, overwhelmed by
Italy's worst economic crisis
since World War II. resigned
last night.
He sumbitted his resignation
to President Giovanni Leone at
the Qurinal Palace. (AP)


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


75 clear
72 clear
61 cloudy
66 sunny
64 cloudy
59 overcast
75 sunny
72 clear
63sunny
95 cloudy
57 cloudy
79 cloudy
64 rain
90 cloudy
72 rain
91 sunny
61 clear
88 cloudy
84 clear
90 clear
77 sunny
75 cloudy
77 clear
91 cloudy
95 sunny
61 cloudy
84 clear


WASHINGTON As fall
elections approach under a
Watergate cloud, the nation's
governors, particularly
Republicans, have come up
with a new way to make
themselves look good without
directly attacking the White
House.
The idea, made clear at the
National Governors Conference
in Seattle last week, is to show
that in a time of national
concern they are the ones
moving ahead with the moral
clean-up.
Washington Gov. Dan Evans,
whose state has established
numerous government reforms,
expressed the theme in his
kenote address.
"In a number of current
issues including government
ethics, campaign finance
reform, consumer protection,
and no-fault insurance the


record of many of the states
has been one of decisive action
in contrast to that of the
national government," Evans
said.
California Gov. Ronald
Reagan, considered a leading
contender for a GOP
presidential nomination in
1976, took it the next step.
Brushing right past the origin
of the Washington scandals, he
said the democratic congress is
dragging its feet on reform.
"I think 'it's to change' is a
good Republican slogan,"
Reagan said, "because, despite
all the complaints we're
hearing today from those who
are running for office on the
other side, they (the
Democrats) have been in sole
charge of both Houses of the
legislature in Washington for
20 unbroken years. (AP)


Biggs loses round

in bid to stay


BRASILIA Ronald Biggs
lost an important battle in his
desperate legal efforts to
escape English justice by
staying in Brazil. There was
only one round left after
Saturday's loss and his chances
of finally winning dimmed.
The office of Brazil's
Solicitor General advised the
Federal Appeals Court that it
saw no legal problems which
could prevent the deportation
of the wanted Englishman.
This formal reply is the last
step before the court rules on
an appeal which seeks to
overturn a May 6 deportation
order issued against Biggs by
the Brazilian Minister of
Justice.
Biggs was given 30 days to
leave the country but this
deadline was suspended on the
tenth day by the appeals court
May 16 in order to allow time
for a ruling on the legality of
the deportation.

Deportation is the process of
sending a foreigner away for
illegal entry or stay in a host
country.
Although Biggs had been
living for several years in


CLOGS
from BRAZIL & ARGENTINA
.exclusively at ...



Christie St., near Bay Tel. 2-8393


Brazil, he was charged with
entering the country under the
false identity of a Michael John
Haynes.
Attorney Claudio Lemos
Fontelles of the Solicitor
General's office rejected an
argument by Biggs' lawyer
saying his long stay in the
country did not reduce the fact
that he entered illegally.
The other argument used by
Biggs that deportation in his
case would imply extradition -
which is prohibited under that
implication by the law, was
also rejected.
It was said deportation
obeys its own rules, which
specifically refer to illegal
entry or stay.
The judge handling the
appeal of Biggs is recovering
from a heart attack and this
could delay a final decision for
a maximum of 60 days under
court procedure.
But it is almost certain an
opinion would be rendered
before then. (AP)


MODERNitIiSTI
IANP SPI







iI ,-d


are well known," he said. "We
are totally opposed to l W t
atmospheric tests."
In private, officials
acknowledged that the British
Government seeking cheaper
terms of Common Market
membership, is anxious to
avoid offending France by ill rl VactIa?
lodging any formal protest in Ca
Paris.
"Besides, the French have
said these are going to be the EO
last atmospheric blasts," one TH[ PEOPLE
source added.
In the case of India, the O E
spokesman reported Britain's -il
uneasiness had been expressed
last week by Foreign Office
Minister David Ennals to a
visiting member of the New A "
Delhi Government.
He said Surendrapal Singh
had been told India's test-shot -l
in the Rajasthan desert three UL PUR
weeks ago could upset U
negotiations with Pakistan for B
stabilizing the subcontinent. B s the home r s Y r Cir 's Elcati
Singh was asked to defineYor__ __ _
more precisely India's future
nuclear intentions. There
seemed no doubt that Ennals COMMONWEALTH INDUSTRIAL BANK LTD
speaking for his government Palmdl aleF Street
was skeptical' over Indian opp. City Market Sare a ree
plde oke u fteP.2Churchill Square at Dunmore Lane
pledges to keep out of the Ph. 2-1421 Ph. 352-307 a 2.1154
nuclear arms race. (AP) _- 1 P. 3 7 Ph. 2-1154


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THE TRIBUNE ... Tuesday, June 11, 1974.


Wh e ributn
NuLLtus ADDICTus JURABE IN VERBA MAGISTI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E H. DUPUCH. Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR FTIENNE DUPUCH. O.B.E K.C.S.G D.Litl.. LL.D
Publisher/Editor 191 71972
Conrriburing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON.M.Sc., B A LL.B.,
PublisherlEditor 1972 -


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
RECENTLY a Miami TV station put on a special programme
bearing the titled "A Study in Black".
It was labelled "Special" because it ran for two hours and it
was necessary to drop four regularly scheduled half-hour
programmes in order to get this study on the TV screen. Every
day and in every way white America is cooperating in the effort
to give the black man a good image.
The film was black all through. The commentator was black
and so were all the players.
The purpose of the programme was to project a picture of
black families that had risen out of the ghetto and the almost
superhuman efforts it required for them to achieve their goals.
The theme was designed to help in the effort that is being
made on all sides today to develop a better understanding and a
closer relationship between the races in the U.S.
*"" *


All the stories presented were of men who had been rebels as
youths in the ghetto. They didn't know the meaning of the word
"ghetto". That was the only way of life they knew and so a life
of poverty didn't necessarily bother them. But they sensed that
something was wrong with the social order in the nation because,
although they were free men, they found so many doors closed
against them ... even the labour unions at that time.
I will tell the story of one of these men. As a youth he became
involved in violent demonstrations against the system.
But then he fell in love with a girl. They were married and soon
a family came. This man loved his wife and children. He wanted
to provide a better home and an education for his children.
In order to do this he had to earn more money. That meant he
had to find a second job because the social order in which he was
born anC grew up did not provide many good paying jobs for
Negroes.
He decided fo ask a white lady for a job to mow her lawn. She
gave it to him. He did such a good job that the lady got three
more jobs for him... then an additional four. His reputation
spread and soon he had more jobs than he could handle alone.
His white friends -,,l-,'d him to buy a truck. Soon he was
S! IK vas in business. He moved out of the
.i a, white neighbourhood and then he got another shock
.licen people in the neighbourhood moved out because he had
moved in.
As his horizons broadened he realized that, in order to raise his
family to a standard he visualized, his wife must also work. And
his boys too must get a small job, morning and evening. The boys
got up at 5 o'clock to deliver the morning papers ... and they also
delivered the afternoon papers. This arrangement was hard on the
children but it had its advantages ... it kept his boys off the
streets at night and away froinbald company.
This family prospered. From a rebel against the system, the
young man moved into the respectable and respected middle
class Negro society.
Another man had an equally interesting story. He was
concerned principally with farming. His family had large acreage
in "bottom land" in Mississippi. This land had not been good for
farming and so he had slaved to make two ends meet. His family
had a hard time keeping their noses above water.
But new methods of treating land were developed ... and his
acreage became fruitful. He worked hard and prospered. His
whole condition of life improved ... and with this improvement
came a softening of his attitudes towards white people. He begart
to understand that the way to break down the system was with
honest hard labour.
Asked whether he had noticed any change in the life pattern in
Mississippi in recent years he said yes he had.
"Ten years ago," he said, "black people were afraid of whites,
now it seemed that whites were afraid of the blacks."
This may be true to some extent but I feel that it is more an
awakening by the white people in the nation to the fact that you
can't keep a free man in the gutter unless you stay there with
him. My impression is that the white people of America are
making a genuine effort to bridge the gap between the races.
I will say today as I have said many times in this column
before that it is only a matter of time. If the relationship
between the races continues to improve during the next-quarter
century at the same rate that it has advanced in the last quarter
century the subject of race will become an academic question by
the turn of the century.

The whole pattern is changing everywhere, even in South
Africa.
Some of the changes are coming about as a result of a steady
awakening of white people around the world. As the Negro has
developed by means of his own efforts in a society that has made
it possible, his way of life has taken on a "white" pattern. His
outlook on life broadens and he becomes an acceptable
"subject", truly a citizen of the world.
In other cases changes have been brought about by pressures
exerted by Negroes themselves who have finally revolted against
finding doors of opportunity closed in their faces.
A recent Reuter's dispatch out of London reported that "a
British parliamentary inquiry urged British firms operating in
South Africa to narrow the often wide gap in average wages
between white and black workers.
"It also called upon the companies to press hard for the
advancement of Africans into more qualified and better-paid jobs
and to change the racial structure of employment to avoid
discrimination on the grounds of colour.
"These points are stressed in a report by a House of Commons
trade and industry sub-committee appointed to investigate wages
and conditions of black workers of these firms in the republic.
"The inquiry followed Press charges here about allegedly
near-starvation wages paid by some of these companies."
i * ** q


And from Johannesburg. capital of South Africa, comes an
Associated Press news despatch reporting that "the confrontation
between black and white-ruled parts of South Africa promises to
be irrevocably changed by the coup in Portugal.
"A basic question,observers were saying, was how fast the new
Lisbon regime introduces changes in Portugal's African territories
and how quickly the. effects ripple over these borders.
"If the Portuguese reach accommodation with insurgent blacks
m Angola and Mozambique, white minority rule in Rhodesia and
South Africa would find it increasingly difficult to cope wHh
their own black rebels.
"The geography of south-central Africa is such that Angola,
Mozambique and Rhodesia provide a coast-to-coast buffer for
South Africa from black Africa.
"Rhodesia is already under pressure from terrorists who
infiltrate the country's vulnerable northeast frontier with


It is true that Mr. Hanna
could wash his hands as far as
graft is concerned, but it is my
feeling that he is more
responsible for the condition in
this country today than any
one who may be accused of
graft and corruption, and this
is so because of his
immigration policy when it was
under his portfolio. This is in
no way questioning the fact


th
th
pe
th
be
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it

I
a

th
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li


EDITOR, The Tribune,
For the first time since the
P.L.P. came on the political
scene, members of the public
expressed their disapproval of
its performance as a
government by booing the
Prime Minister. As we all
know, this came about
because, through Mr. Edmond
Moxey it was pointed out that
a certain segment of our
Bahamian society was being
left out of the main stream of
economic endeavour.
As a Bahamian I was quite
pleased to see the historic
happening of Wednesday May
29, when other Bahamians
showed that they expected the
criteria of their government to
be more than just being black.
They wanted performance as
well. Now if government is
wise they would heed the sign.
There may be those who might
scoff and try to dismiss the
matter as insignificant because
of-the small number of persons
involved, but just remember a
tidal wave begins with a ripple.
"I didn't hear many of the
speeches as broadcast by
Z.N.S., but it was quite
interesting to hear Mr. Hanna
say that if it was a matter of
conscience, and if Mr. Moxey
was sincere, he had a right to
speak out for his constituents
if he believed the people were
being neglected.
A few months ago there was
a debate in the house on the
possibility of government
taking over the casinos. On
this occasion, Mr. Francis, then
Minister of Development
abstained from voting as a
matter of conscience. No less a
person than Mr. Hanna led a
blistering attack on Mr. Francis
and told him in no uncertain
terms that there was no such
thing as a conscience vote,
and he Mr. Francis was duty
bound to support any
government measure brought
before the House whether lie
liked it or not. That attack led
to Mr. Francis resignation from
Cabinet. The question here is
whether Mr. Hanna has a
double standard of
consciences, or is it that only
he or government should
decide who should have
conscience -and what the
dictate of that conscience
should be.
It was also interesting to
hear Mr. Hanna wash his hands
from all wrong doings of his
government. It was no news to
any one when Mr. Hanna said
there were persons holding out
their hands to potential
investors It is common
knowledge that before the
investors can see an official he
has paid out most of what he
had to invest. What is sc
distressing about this whole
matter is that the people
involved in this kind of
extortion or black-mail are
friends of government, and
despite the fact thai
government was aware of thi,
practice, there was no official
statement against it so ont
must come to a logical
conclusion that "ok you get
yours down there and when hi
reach me "I'll get mine ui
here." So Mr. and Mrs
Bahamian suffers while friend
of the inner circle get rich.


iat Mr Hannd was not unfair to government when w,,
inking of the Bahamian say that we expect d little more
people, but his application of than we have received from
ie laws were too stringent them. because the) have had
because whenever people with every chance and opportunity
loney to invest are in doubt to make a success of their
ley will not invest and there advent into government As a
as nothing but uncertainty matter of fact I Lan'i think ul
nder Mr. Hanna, so there is no any other new government
ray that he can hold himself who was presented with a
lameless I disagree whole better opportunity than our
earredl tnit ne put the own.
lahamian people on their feet During the Ma 29 debate
think it's the other way Mr. Moxey made a statement
around. or words to the effect that he
round.
was happy to see that
In Mr. Maynard's speech democracy still exists in our
here was a veiled threat of country, because of the way
ome one being fired again, members were able to freely
his was emphasized in the story express themselves during the
e told of the gorilla and the debate. That may be a delusion
on. Well Mr.Moxey has been on Mr. Moxey's part, but I
would like to point out to him
that if democracy was in force
during the debate it was
because he and the other
backbenchers were prepared to
fight to keep it in existence.
This statement of course has
no bearing on the proceedings
of the House or the manner in
which the speaker presides.
If Mr. Moxey thinks that
democracy is truly practised
by our government, I would
ired already so there's nothing ask him to wait and see what
lIse the Prime Minister could meaningful contribution will
ire him from, so to my way of be made by certain members of
thinking this only leaves Mr. his government who are
Francis as the one threatened considered to be in the
with another firing, and this is political dog house. I don't
why I questioned the nced to elaborate or call names
statement by Mr. Moxey that because I'm sure Mr. Moxey
democracy lives in our country knows to whom I'm referring.
still, when even a We are all aware that there is a
representative of the people shortage of ready cash where
cannot freely express a government is concerned, so
sentiment or opinion without why is it that government is
fear of being victimized or dragging it's feet with regards
called a traitor. to the ten million dollars offer
It is about time we get over by one of our financial
this hang up that because the institutions. Does government
P..L.P. is a black government, realise the homes that could be
it is a government for the built with that kind of money,
people. It is true "that they or the employment it could
were the first popular create?
government by the majority of If I was to come to my own
Bahamians, and while it is also conclusion I'd say that
true that a great many of us government is acting true to
were proud of the occasion, form because when the
the time has come when we announcement was made of
can no longer thrive on the offer it was done by Mr.
sentiment. There must be Mackey as chairman of the
performance and accomp- housing authority and an
lishment to go along official of the bank. Since then
with our nostalgia. As a people of course it is understood that
I don't think we are being because of his conscience vote

Distinguished career
EDITOR The Tribune,
I received a copy of your
newspaper dated April 29th
1974 in which you gave front
page coverage to the death of
my husband. Mr. William
Janvrin Deal, C.B.E., M.V.O.,
Chartered Engineer and Fellow
of the Institutes of Civil
Engineers and Municipal
Engineers, one time D.P.W.
Bahamas.
Whilst I appreciate the
tribute you wished to pay my
husband I must refer to your
final paragraph, in which you
quoted from an unnamed
source, and point out that my
husband came to office in the
Bahamas after a long and
distinguished career in many
other parts of the world and
was held in high regard by his
professional contemporaries
and those in authority over
him as witnessed by the above 'l
quoted honours conferred
upon him; in addition to which
he was made Commander of
the Order of Southern Arabia
in 1965 for his outstanding
service there. His experience
was outstanding by any
standards and not only 'in
relation to the general lack of
expertise in the Bahamas."
I question the right or C T
ability of the person you LU TLj
quoted to assess my husband's Complete with 50 H.
professional qualities. or EVINRUDE MOTO
IRENE DEAL (valued at $'


Mozambique and Zambia."
There is an awakening among black labour in South Africa.
After a visit to South Africa years ago by Bernard Shaw he
predicted that the day black labour of that country awoke to
their strength and became organized white rule would be in peril.
The whole economy of the nation is dependent on black labour.
Now labour in South Africa is becoming organized and there
have been strikes in industry forFthe first time during the past
year. This could be the beginning of significant changes in that
part of the world.
South Africa and Rhodesia will face serious racial problems
with the passage of time but I feel that the worst part. of the
battle is behind us in this hemisphere and now it is only a matter
of time when the races of this hemisphere become one people.
We can all contribute to the healthy advance of this desirable
relationship by never failing to hold out the hand of friendship ai
times when lack of understanding could widen the gap.
** **** ******
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Lives of great men all renmnd us
We can make our lives sublime,
And, departing, leave behind as,
Footprints in the sands of time.

Footprints, that perhaps another.
Sailing oe'r life's solemn main.
A forlorn and shipwrecked brother,
Seeing will take heart again.


Let us, then, be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate,
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Larn to labour and to wait. -


on the casin.. .ilfair Mr.
Mackey is not popular with the
big boys any more. and when I
say that government is acting
true to f6rm it mrens that they
would jeopJrdise a whole
people just to destroy an
individual. Thii is why Mr.
Maynard in his story could
threaten a representatives ol
~.e people and hade his
associates laugh thinking it's
tlnny.
If Mr. Moxey thinks that
democracy still exists in our
country today, it could mean
that he and his fellow
parliamentarions are prepared
to continue the fight started on
May 29th to keep it alive. But
if I have to base nly opinions
on past performances of our
champions of freedom,
regrettable as it may seem, I
must say that democracy as
practised by government is a
thing of the past.
AUDLEY HUMES.


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"WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL"

S BAHAMAS INDUSTRIAL
GASES LTD.
PH. 3-6441 BO( 4688 NASSAU BAHAMAS





Be aBIG WINNER...Enterte













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ASS

P. JOHNSON
R & TRAILER
4,545)


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Tal TRIBUNE Tuesday, Jun* 11.


SPECIALS


)ouse of Ciburtill Itb.
We've added
Nunn-Bush shoes so you
can add to your image.
Footwear means a lot to your image as a pace-
setter the man who has a grip on the
palternr of men's fashions
THAT'S WHY NUNN-BUSH shoes are now in
stock here. They ive up to your image The
fashions are :imei, 'h'- IV TTT
selection is wide And the I
quality is beyond dispute BU SH
Beaumont arcade Tel: 59334


Bu W' Gift
aelst
Wher He hops


Fathers Day is

June 16th.
Wi: iA I /F Al/AN INTERESTING
GI"ITS 1)R DAD...


GARDEN TOOLS
FRUIT TREES
LAWN MOWERS
WHEEL BARROWS & MANY OTHERS

M(IERNISTIC Madeira Street Shopping Centre
PGAT 'ENI P.O. Box 5790
L PL1IJ -Tel. -2-2868

Si ,ITI eumatam made
S- DRAPERIES
_: BEDSPREADS
A COMPLETE LINE OF DRAPERY &
UPHOLSTERY FABRICS
Complete Installationr with Graber
HARDWARE
EVERYTHING MADE TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS
FREE ESTIMATE
/' s Carper Crraft t6.
Exclusive Quality Furnishings For Home & Office---
IOu t 1 'h Yer o Sati.ld Cutomws -
Phone: 3-1993
EAST SHIRLEY STREET I


Big savings!


"WowLadies....


What a Bargain!"
LADIES PANTS SUITS

SIZES 5-20 S14PO& 20 pO


SLACKS

BLAZERS

SKIRTS

BLOUSES


SIZES 5-20

ALL SIZES

SMALL SIZES


slOPe

$180.
sg800


$6?00


$300o 'S5o & S1O


TRUTH R SOUL
CENTREVILLE


~1 III] U ~1 II I


BOYS SHIRTS
SIZES S.M.& L.


Nassau Newest Eatery
HAVE YOU TRIED OUR BREAKFAST, SNACKS,
LUNCHES & DINNERS?

WE HAVE A FAST TAKE-OUT SERVICE.
BAHAMIAN COOK!
COME AND TRY US! O.K.?

TAMARIND SWITCH TAKE-OUT
Collins Avenue
next door to Truth and Soul and Donald's Furniture


TIME IS MOE Y!
Take advantage of that
One-Day-Service here!
Your eyes examined and
get your glasses the same


Try the New Miracle Lens that becomes a sunglass in
sun. Call today for an appointment: 2-3910


Optical


Seruice3


L*d.


British Colonial Arcade


CLONARIS' KUTE KIDDY
MARKET ST.-- DR. ESFAKIS BUILDING
TELEPHONE 24264

Assorted Styles of Boys' and Girls'
School and Dress Shoes infant to
large sizes.
Assorted Styles of Boys'and Girls'
Sandals infant to large sizes.
Clogs from Europe and South
America. Assorted Styles Sizes
27-41.
Boys' and Girls' Socks in Assoted
Colours and Sizes.
FOR SAVINGS SHOP AT CLONARIS' KUTE KIDDY










IT'S BIGGER
AND BETTER
THAN EVER
SEE FOR YOURSELF-CHARLOTTE ST NORTF


Irt -EInsI qIimi
SALE!
5.000 Pairs of Iants
I:lephant. h ells, Buggies.
Jeans & Low Rise )ashikis,
Inscence. Oils & Beads.
Bring this AD & get $S5 0)0 dtis, '-ont
,n A LL PA NTS.


t.




OPEN MON. THRU SAT 9 5pm,
PRINCE GEORGE ARCADE
BEAUMONT ARCADE PHONE 2 2648
BEAUMONTAR EP BOX 4184 NASSAU, BAHAMAS



Restaurant and Lounge


:A n Serving 1t,1(1trh 1 1m I 11.O) a.m.
Daily Specials ONLY $1.95
* B.ilamiai n Dishes
*American Dishes
* Sant11dihc:1
o Andx \ our I :l\ouirit (k in ki I
ON LY I.00
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING


til 5. 01. p. I.





I dlhlI h
i. lill'ii' ,
1 ( it //l


Serving Dinner 5 p.m. Til 1 a.m.


elegant


clothes for


men


/[
.' a


4
.. :.
IHE'1 T L

* l


our competent staff

... always ready to serve!



lotHe ift


C urctji JLtb.;
NASSAU'S FINEST MEN'S BOUTIQUE
Beaumont Arcade/P. O. Box N-3706'Nassau. Bath ims ,:
9 .


1T11A MACKEY SAYS...


Let's face facts Polyester Double Knits are
here to stay for at least another five years.
Mainly because of the shortage of cotton,
polyester blended with wool will shrink
excessively when put into water.
We at ORIENTAL are facing these facts, and
that's why we are very big on knits and say "No
matter how It's labelled, Oriental cleans it
best." Come and see me at Oriental/Shirley St.
and let me personally take care of your
garments.




PHON\IE 2-4406-7-8 S/S


iMis tEME
Ph.. 57268
All Appliances
Stoves Air Conditioners
Ireezers Ice Makers
Washers Water Coolers
I) ishWashers
SALE & SERVICE
FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS
,mo cn l(


Konica AutoreflexT
Bring this coupon and get 5% DISCOUNT


1.8 Lens
(plus CASE)
$229.50


PRINCE GEORGE ARCADE


ladies" & Ww' Fajson
DRESSES SWIMWEAR
SWEATERS HANDBAGS
COSTUME JEWELLERY FROM ITALY


r.- 1 u


1.4 rns
(plus CASE)
$259.50 _E


3objn iutll
BAY STREET


OLIVE ON
Your Hair


Distributed by
LLAMAS HIEAMK|
MOUNT ROYAL AVE.
P. O. Box 8316 PHONE 56086


SThe YOUNG MISS
MARKET ST NEAR BAY STREET
. MC IArarW A llU MIM e it UAnm
U*IuI-M Fi*mfr ilUrst
Spring and Summer 1974
STYLESON:.
RElING GOWNS 0IUEMID g CWeN. MAD OF IS. GO 1NS
FIOWSTR U.S Go S GCIROo% lUITm OONIWNS iSUMiia
CI SEI AND COUWARI OUR nAU1W5L NV STYLE.el U5aM
c2a Ai M USTn R TART 0 oUs7n PMun AT** A
w \ --A NAMS VRfy N Y M IWDV *DCO uLS i wLaA JS M W
l YOUN1G Y ilE MANS awa y *IEL wuscoonR UA*NS nw
Ex IrlllNCE 10TTRUANOID RCOIIRND TOOInIS

OWPA TTRIOF
ET\ jawi mUlMo OATMIAU


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THE TRIBUNE -.. Tuesday. June 11, 1974.




IAURA
JUNE 16th
IS FATHER'S DAY
May we suggest you visit our stores on
Bay & Shirley Streets, and see the
Smarvellous array of gift items to
choose from for your Dad or
Grandad.


Here's something for him
to laze around on
LUXURY HAMMOCK


So he'll remember those
chores give him
1x2 No. 2 CYPRESS or
1x2 No. 1 FIR
SHELVING


TONGA TORCH

SSET

True Temper No. TDT
HEDGE SHEARS

PRUNING
SHEARS No. TG-16 5!
ATLAS
S MAN'S FOLDING s16 5
UMBRELLAS b.0


I.``


Double HIBACHI
~ A..J.GRILL
for rhis
Summer
Picnics

1290
ARROW all Purpose
STAPLE GUN
Powerful. For home and
professional *20
Ilse. U.


From Mc.GRAW
EDISON
SANDER& POLISHER
KIT
a great
tool for
DAD.


&AIh


He'll get perfect
Measurements every
II time with a Stanley
S Steel master
SS\ LONG TAPE
RULE

s1435
For the Dad
who loves to tinker
around.Fuller No. 51
S4 pc.
SSCREW DRIVER
SET VSlO


1 '1.


Hang dad's tools
on 1/8 4x8
PEG
BOARD


S Now your Dad
can get away from
it all in an A.M.F.

/un-

Reg.
SPEC $925.00
SPECIAL $825?o


This beau


ALLEGRO QUALITY SOL
Stereo
S RADIO/
PHONOGRAPH
8-TRACK
PLAYER


a...


ity takes ca
of the who
family
and then s
IGLOO 84
ICE CHE

s62^


JUST ARRIVEDII
NEW SHIPMENT OF ZENITH T-V's
Have Fun !!I The best hosts
ire choose only
Ale Sparklt
Enjoy SYPHONS
aie Rolomatic
B./ o for their parties
qt. BIGO priced from
You won't be ~
ST bored at
10 picnicsand to
ptieso
'15., *32oo


Features 20 watt peak
power stereo amplifier
FM/AM Stereo FM
Tuner.
* Automatic Tuning
scale
* Built in two plus two
* Speaker Matrix and
many outstanding
features found only in
a Zenith.
Reg. $430.00


Special

$3450o


O Solid State
17" Diagonal
COLOUR T-V
Reg. $735.00
SPECIAL $59900


71/4"
Port-A-Pak
SAW
No. 574-3

s5265


No. E587W.


You can't beat this great offer!!
13' 4"
BOSTON WHALER


MAURA'S SPECIAL PRICE


Give your Dad the
life. Give him the


EQUIPPED WITH
MANUAL 40 H.P.
EVINRUDE
R EG. $2855.00

22,59590


EVINRUDE
MANUAL 25 H.P. LONG SHAFT


Features high torque
ignition. a--


Twin cylinder Engine quick rise magneto


Heavy duty
crank shaft
and bearings.

Only
v95200i


Type 6 5000
0-1200 RPM $&00 No. 501

Give your dad a /f i
rest. He'll enjoy an 1
old Fashioned
ROCKING l1 1


Best Shaver of hi


SSTMAH eaRm
SHAVER MASTER
120-220 Volts

l48s


CASSETTE and 8-TRACK
STEREO TAPES
REG. $7.95
SALE PRICE
'5:s
while they last.
BE A WINNER!
Support the BLUE MARLINS FOOT-BALL CLUB
RAFFLE 4 Big prizes
Drawing June 17th
TICKETS *1"0
Tickets available at both
Maura's Stores.


HAIR GROOMER
for men. Now a
professionally groomed
look for men
works equally well
on any texture hair
Only /


17pc. CLIP MASTER
HAIR CLIPPER SET
Save time and money.
Complete hair clipper set
for hair cuts or trims.
Perfect for every Member
of the family, Even
women's short hair styles


NO.HK10 $1 90
No. HK 18 L


No. SM711


ILMJ


bob.


~ik7









0 THE TRIBUNE -TuMsday, June 1, 1974.
.- i .. ..


Four move up in overseas tourist offices

Tourism Minister Clement T. Maynard has announced the promotion of three Bahama Islands
Tourist Offices sales representatives. The promotions became effective June 1.


Mr. Maynard expressed his
pleasure at the new
appointments and said: "This
is evidence of continuing
professional prVoress being
made tb young Bahamians in
all phases o-f the Ministry of
Tourism
The a. aS:--:':s are as
follows
Mr. Phit Mortn er. 25. was
transferred ,rm Los Angeles
to Chicago is Senior Sales
Representative C t nill the
vacancy created b) the transfer
of Mr. James Catalyn to Nassau
as manager or the Fort
Charlotte Sound and Light
spectacle
Mr. Mortimer joined the


Ministry in August 1971 as a
sales trainee in the Detroit
office. He was transferred to
Los Angeles in February, 1972.
The son of Mr. and Mrs. U. J.
Mortimer of Mortimer's Candy
Kitchen, Mr. Mortimer is a
graduate of Dillard University,
New Orleans.
Mr. Van Isaacs. 26, was
transferred from Miami to
Toronto as Senior Sales
Representative. lie joined the
Ministry as a sales trainee in
the Detroit office in August
1971 and was transferred to
Miami in February. 1972.

Mr. Isaacs is the son of Mr.
Louis Isaacs, M.B.E., and the


late Mrs. Isaacs of Delancey
Street, Nassau.
Mr. David Johnson, 22, was
transferred from Toronto to
Miami as Senior Sales
Representative. He joined the
Ministry as a sales trainee in
the Detroit office in August,
1971 and was transferred to
Toronto in February, 1972.
Mr. Johnson is the son of
Mrs. Maria Johnson of
Hawthorne Road, Oakes Field.
Mr. Maynard also announced
the appointment of Mr.
Thomas Godet as Sales
Representative in the Los
Angeles office.
Mr. Godet is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Godet of
Mathew Town, Inagua and is a
graduate of North Virginia
Community College.
Prior to his joining the
Ministry Mr. Godet was a front
office manager at the Oceanus
Hotel in Freeport. He is
married and has one son.


British M.P.


OIH at Rotary
)W Guest speaker last Tuesday
A44.f at the Nassau Rotary Club's
weekly luncheon meeting at
the Sheraton British Colonial


Hotel was Philip Holland,
M.P., Conservative member
for Carlton, Nottinghamshire,
believed to be first member
of the British Parliament to
address an audience' in the
Bahamas since independence
last July.
His subject was "The
Effect of, the General


Election on Parliamentary
Life at Westminster".
Photographed prior to
the luncheon are, from left,
Rotarian Michael Keemar,
local manager of British
Airways; Rotary president A.
D. (BID) Farquharmon; Mr.
Holland; R tarian Charle J.

Barbara


Treadwell, British High
Commissioner to the
Bahamas; Orib S. Russell,
permanent secretary, Ministry
of External Affairs; and
Commander Edward
Whitehead, R. N. (Ret.) a
director of the Bahamas
,Developmnt Corporation.

Albury


engaged for


August vows


Smith of Southampton,
Bermuda.
The couple plan to be
married in Nassau on August
10 at Ebenezer Methodist
Church.


BARBARA BRUCE



Desires
CAR RENTAL
CITY MANAGER
RESPONSIBILITIES: The person selected will be
responsible for the successful utilization of the
vehicles, the supervision of the mechanical and
body shops, the reporting functions to the
country office and the promotion of the firm in
his area.
\
REQUIREMENTS: A degree in business
administration with 3-5 years managerial
experience in the automotive field or 5-7 years
experience at various levels of management with
a large car rental firm. The successful applicant
should have a good background in accounting
and salesmanship and be between the ages 30
and 45 years.

Qualified persons should mail resume to -
GENERAL MANAGER
AVIS
P. O. Box N8300
A Naa.S Bahamas M
i rents afl makes features cars eagired by


It pays to specialize. And IBM will pay you while you
train to become a Customer Engineer. It's your chance
to get started in one of today's fast-growing areas of
Electronics.

As a Customer Engineer, you'll install and maintain the
latest IBM Data Processing Equipment. It's a demanding
job, one requiring intelligence and skill. You'll receive
continuous training to update your knowledge.

If you have what it takes, you can be promoted to a
position of even greater responsibility in this challenging
field of information handling and control.

What do you need to get started? Mechanical aptitude,
knowledge of Electronics, and two years of technical
school or equivalent experience. Customer Engineer
Trainee sought for Freeport Branch Office. Bahamians
only need apply.

Why not begin your specialization today? For more
information call or write to:


CE MANAGER
IBM Bahamas Limited
P. M. B. 6400
Nassau, Bahamas
Phone 323514 (Nassau) 352-9751 (Fre


report)


*"-- ~ ^,-t


Best taste



on the island.


Hwgood its..

inthe Supr Ki Size
ec.
W t uwSTbm .


I Il l II II I I IU


__










THE TRIBUNE --. Tuesday, June 11,1974., -


: SWEETER BUYER

GEORGETOWN Prime
Minister Forbes Burnham of
Guyana has disclosed that the
Peoples Republic of China will
purchase Guya::.se sugar at
prices "considerably higher"
than those available on the
British and United States
-markets. The initial contract,
-Burnham, said, is for 30
thousand tons.


By Abigail Van Buren
o Im r chin ae Tlame-N. v. News n., e. I
SDEAR ABBY: My 1-year-old granddaughter is pregnant.
The boy Is a high school kid with no way of supporting
himself, let alone a wife and child, so marriage is out of
the question. His folks have thrown him out, and a neighbor
has taken him in.
My son and daughter-in-law are going to see their daugh-
ter through this, and they're keeping the baby.
My problem: How should a 75-year-old grandmother act?
Should I act like nothing out of the ordinary has happened,
and accept the baby as a legitimate great-grandchild? Or
should I show my contempt and disgust and turn away? I
guess I was born 75 years too soon because I don't seem
able to accept this situation.


L~6wu-


Granddaughter needs


grandma's help-now

So far 've managed o heap iy mL AIet, bht I'l have
to take a Stead MM Im r'k aw IV Ma PMIM
with my mMd a id hm wars o dS ill Ita n mw.
Pleaise lpw me Mt myr idg OI iRANDMA
DEAR GRANDMA: I yew a M 88r eW aaedl year
eeomea aad mdm lta M lg. WO I1 T eM am ept
the new baby R ehat eeass aie 4k a0moM s eheam-
tances. The lat t bg ya lwr ur m- Mm Ma now b a
show of "eetempt and ditgst." (Aw eftclred emeg.]

DEAR AMBY: I'l bet you've never rn late a problem
like mine: I am being married in a foam l abrch wedding.
My flanee and I have known each other for two years, and
the only name I'eveer knowm IdhI b m "bleaI ~." His
parent hav called him "Beaver" evet since they brought
him hoe rom the hospital, ad everyone h called
"BeaW ever since.
Is red name Is bStev, but bIrA y anyone knows t.
Whe we say our marriage v it wl seem so unnatural
for me to say: "I, Mona, tabm tee, teve." because I've
never in all my life called hti tea e But I'm afraid ft
would sound funny if I were fte sa: "I, Mona, take thee,
Beaver!" So, what do you adsfe? MONA

DEAR MONA: Say: "I, Maa, take thee, Steven." Nick-
names are a no-no in a tradletal marriage ceremony.

DEAR ABBY: I don't want to brag, bht I would be very
good-looking if it weren't for the bas under fly eyes n'm
only 27, and I've had these miserable pouches since I was
in high school, but they've gotten much mere noticeable In
the last few years.
I work in a large office and fm constantly being accused
of having been up all night or hung Over because I always
look so dissipated.
Abby, I get plenty of sleep and I am no big drinker. rm
too young for a face-lift. Can you help me? BAGGY

DEAR BAGGY: My eevlatelti advr e me that the cMs
aton you describe Is called "Blepharocehalass." It's fairly
common, and tends to run in families. [Some children have
it.]
It's net necessary to have A complete 1ae~ft to get rid
of the Bags.




JOB OPPORTUNITIES for a Computer
Systems Analyst, Computer Salesman and a
Serviceman with Computer Background and
Electronic Training. Would be willing to train
qualified person. Salary and Commission to
be discussed. Please Contact Business Systems
Limited P. O. Box N-4841, Nassau, For an
Interview.


Itg" - A ow ostitution
is Almlm te .th people of
ament
.0eatitution
is
!i y, jfpaos Te Tsung
or 1 S S00 days of
refN .lld kPilincem of Kang
ll.' ftIIMTinL annexes
Transvaal's
S Vill of
rigo' ma ftL: Citherine of
A Teo i Vof Florence
'stitd y:


Today is Tuesday, June II,
the 162nd day of 1974. There
are 20 days left in the year.
Hlbhts in history on this
date:
1973 .-- Three men hijack
Nepai se airliner and take it
acfOn Indian border, escaping
with $400,000.
1971 Soviet Communist
Party Chief Leonid I. Brezhnev
cab for an end to the arms
race between the United States
and the U.S.S.R.
1970 U.S. presence in
Libya ends 19 days ahead of
schedule when last detachment
leaves Wheelus Air Force base,
the last major U.S. military
facility in North Africa:
Palestinian guerrillas and King
Hussein's army sign truce in
Jordan after week of heavy
clashes.
1964 Greeks reject direct
talks with Turkey over Cyprus.
1963 Greek Premier
Constantince Karamanlis
resigns in protest against King
Paul's state visit to Britain.
1955 U.S. President
Dwight D. Eisenhower
proposes financial and
technical aid to all
noncommunist countries to
develop atomic energy.
1943 U.S. President
Franklin D. Roosevelt calls on
Italian people to rid themselves
of Bonito Mussolini and halt
warfare.
1942 It is disclosed that
the U.S. and Soviet Union had
made a lend-lease agreement to
aid the Soviet war effort in
World War Two.
1940 Princess Juliana of
the Netherlands arrives in
Canada as an exile during


Ben Johnson, English
poet-dramatist, (1572-1637);
John Constable, British Artist
(1776-1837); Millicent G.
Fawcett, British Suffragette
(1847-1929); Mrs. Humphrey
",ard, British novelist
(1851-1920); Rise Stevens.
U.S. opera star (1913
....).
Thought for today:
If I Listen, I have the
advantage. If I speak, others
have it an Arabi Savin.


faCE SPACE REQUIRED


Major Bahamian Company requires approximately
3.000 square feet.

The *pace we have in mind will have a prestigious
A6teW will be centrally air-conditioned, will have
a il4. ptoyee and client parking, will be
0 with an efficient standby generator and
wi ltfi~ aptable to our requirements. In addition
sOlp tidated telephone and telex connections
mt"i -be available.


FMmeio p lyto:


IDEAL SPACE
c/o P. O. Box N3247
Nassau, Bahamas.


APARTMxENTS FOR SALE

Myra Investments Ltd. is hereby offering the following apartments for
Sale, Completely furnished, situated at Silver Sands Hotel:-


A112
A119
A200
A202
A205
A408


A212
A215
A306
A308
A317
A409


B108
B300
B310
B312


All enquiries should be addressed to Silver Sands Hotel


P. O. Box F-2385, Freeport Grand Bahama.


Phone 352-7357 373-5700


They're here ..














ICUstel 4.Dr. Sedan Roylton KnIowes




















Camaro Sport Coupe
Gary LoWe

Yaw'AndwiwiHaC


, i.., .
I ".1 "


NASSAU MOTR CMBNY LIMTED.
"Whee after- sakes svie Is a pleamre "
,'QU4 LITYead SEvicE"

M m BC tCt 9O.at N-818 Sh7


Select the FAN



of yourchoice



FROM *12? UP


O WmU/TB=kS=.
111 Shirley Street Box N4806
Phone 2-8941/5
I II I I lI n =


m-


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8 THE TRIBUNE - Tuesday, June 1, 1974.


The history of gold


THE AVERAGE person
knows little about gold, except
for its wide use in jewellery
and coins. He is aware.
however, that gold must
represent elegance and a very
special quality from the use of
such phrases as, "The Golden
Rule." "The Golden Age."
"Gold Records," "Good as
G(;ld." etc. This general
ignorance about gold is due in
part to the fact that it is illegal
tor Americans and citizens of
Great Britain to own, buy or
wsel gold bullion. We can own
an other metal, Silver Nickel,
Copper, Platinumn but not
(Gold
This is most remarkable
'h.in Vyu conllder that, for
octr (,000 yceais, gold has been
:,i;n's liost clherished portable
.,-et!
Somtictnue around 4.000
B . I gyptian tarmers.
di.rwini' walter Itron the Nile
n iited by chIiice hIts of
cltlokw dust ,iand an ocxCsional


MANY INVESTORS
have concluded lately that
most major currencies will
lose purchasing power.
The result: more people
are buh'ing gold. Here is
the first in a series of
articles hy Don Hodge on
gold.


yellow pebble in the shallow
water near the river's edge.
The dust they saw was gold
and the little pebbles were gold
nuggets.
People had doubtless seen
gold earlier, but paid no
attention to it because they
were too busy learning to smelt
copper and iron, which they
could mold into necessities
such as pots, utensils and
spears.
The discovery of gold.
however, fascinated men aind
motivated such an insatiable


thirst for gold that men died
for it; women were enslaved by
it; nations fought for it and
became world powers by
acquiring great stores of it by
commerce, force and fraud; or
countries faded if they lost or
dissipated their yellow
treasure.
Gold has indeed exerted a
pervasive influence over the
course of history.
The production of gol' in its
earliest phase was the province
of Egyptian dynasties and was
first extracted from the beds,
terraces, and deltas of rivers.
After gathering the
immediately accessible
river-borne gold government
expeditions were dispatched to
follow quartz veins, found in
exposed river beds, down into
the earth.
Most of the Egyptian gold
was mi n~ in:!, plates, goblets,
images of cats, snakes, and
other symbols of their gods
and buried with the Great
Pharaohs and their queens.
What is it that makes gold
the noblest of metals: that has
caused it to remain cherished
and coveted for six thousand
years, and to become the
carefully guarded material asset
of most modern nations?
Here are some of the
answers: Goid is virtually
indestructible. Ornaments
placed in Egyptian tombs in
',500 B.C. were still in perfect
Jhape when discovered by
archeologists in the 1920's.
Gold coins re-covered from
sunken ships after 300 years,
glistened as though they'd just
come from the mint.
Gold can he conveniently
stored and carried; it is
impervious to rust, corrosion,
or the elements: it is malleable,
lustrous, and ornamental: it is
easily worked or alloyed with
other metals, and it is an
excellent heat resistant and a
conductor of electricity.
Thus when man found gold
he found something special! Its
glitter has proven eternally
attractive and its durability and
adaptability never surpassed.
Next: The early use of Gold
as money.

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


-Family


life


comes


second


for


Krishna


sect
LONDON In the name
of Krishna, the "Supreme
Personality of Godhead," a
young British couple, David
and Denise Benn, will soon be
saying goodbye to their
five-year-old son Dylan for at
least 10 years.
In two weeks, they are
sending him to the Hare
Krishna cult's Guru Kula
School in Dallas, Texas. Until
he is 15, his daily diet there
will be reading, writing,
arithmetic, Sanskrit, and the
worship of Krishna his
"Supreme Creator, Con-
t r o ler, Proprietor and
Friend."
The Hare Krishna
movement exists mainly to
chant "Hare Krishna" a
Sanskrit formula of praise to
Krishna, the Hindu god they
adopt as "Supreme Being."
The chant has become
familiar in many city centres,
and the cult arrived in Britain
eight years ago. But its robed
and frenzied dancers return
from the streets to an ascetic
life in their temples a life
which insists that their
children must have a strictly
Krishna education.
David and Denise Benn
became Devhdatta and
Droupadi when they joined
the movement four years ago.
Dylan was rechristened
Druvananda. Now he is five,
it is Krishna's wish and the
cult's decree that Druvananda
leave his family to enroll at
the school.
When their time comes, his
younger sister and brothers -
Dhavaki, Bhakti, Dharma and
Dhaumya will join him.
Druvananda was born in
the London suburb of
Kilburn. His mother was a
young bride from the seaside
town of Blackpool, and his
father -a street trader in


Joriathan Mowatt, 2 has had his head shaved and been renamed Madan Mongala since his parents joined the Krishna sect.
At 5, he will be sent from Britain to Dallas for 10 years of religious schooling unless the sect raises money for a school in
England.


Oxford Street. One day the
shaven-headed, pigtailed Hare
Krishna devotees danced by,
beating their drums, ringing
their bells and chanting their
chant. David Benn joined the
end of the conga and has
been with it ever since.
For thtee years the couple
lived in small "temples" in
Edinburgh and Manchester.
Then last year they were
given a room of their own in
a handsome Tudor manor
house in the village of
Letchmore Heath, liertford-
shire, that Beatle George
Harrison bought for the
Krishna cult with 17 acres,
55 rooms, tennis courts and
all for $575,000.
Formerly known as Piggots
Manor, the House became
Bhaktivedanta Manor and the
movement's European
headquarters, much to the
consternation of local
residents, consistent winners
of the "Tidiest Village in
Hertfordshire" competition.
There are now some 40
devotees living for Krishna at
the manor, regarded by their
neighbours as "nutty but


harmless."
One child has already
travelled from Letchmore
eight more between two and
four, plus three babies, who
must expect to leave their
families when they are five.
For it is written by His Divine
Grace A. C. Bhaktivedanta
Swami Prabhupada, the
movement's 80-year-old
spiritual master (after whom
the manor house was named):
"To stick to family life till
the end of one's human life is


the grossest type of
Heath to Dallas, and there are
degradation."
Living four of his five years
in Krishna temples has taught
young Druvananda to expect
to leave his parents. Asked if
he would miss his mother, he
said defiantly: "I want to
learn Sanskrit. I already know
quite a lot." His mother
smiled proudly.
Wasn't he at all sad about
leaving home? "I will be
joining 100 friends in


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


Krishna." Would his mother
miss him? "It is Krishna's
word."
To finance the boy's trip.
his father has had to regrow
his hair, readopt his former
name, and take a job as a
machine grinder. Normally
half his $75 a week wage
would go to the movement but
he has special dispensation to
save for Druvananda. The
Dallas school is financed
entirely by the movement.
(Copyright, 1974 By The Sunday
Times, London)


... in Nassau

call Henry Knowles 2-3843



THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


n


Complete foliar fertilizer for


optimal plant nutrition


Apply BAYFOLAN regularly
at Intervals of 1 to 2 weeks.
For use In special crops,
under glass, in seedlings
and cuttings, application by
ralners etc., contact local
BAYER agent for advice.
BAYER LEVERKUSEN
GERMANY
Crop Protection Division


BAYFOLAN enters the plant through the leaf and the root. Absorption of BAYFOLAN through the leaf
guarantees that it will become quickly and fully effective and be speedily utilized to the highest possible
degree.

BAYFOLAN also contains important growth promoting hormones and vitamins. By stimulating root
growth, it makes for better utilization of nutrients in the soil. Sets take root more readily, plantings become
fully established, and plants are maintained in a peak condition throughout the growing period.


vi


PALMDALS 9 PHONe2 421-


- --I I


+ER












THE TRIBUNE -- Tuesday, June 11, 1974.


REAL ESTATE

C14716
BEAUTIFUL homesite locatec
in Montagu Heights off Village
Road, available for your future
home. Phone 5-8512.
C 14589
BUY A LOT
In EASTWOOD or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
Box N4764
Bay & Deveaux Streets
C14803
FOR SALE
Approx. 50 ACRES PRIME
PROPERTY JFK DRIVE -
ripe for development.
Approx. 5 acres plus BEER
PLANT, MACHINERY, with
453 ft. frontage on JFK Drive.
Bldg Al condition with approx.
22,500 sq. feet.
ACREAGE OUT EAST
prime development property.
Good future appreciation.
BAY STREET LOCATIONS
ideal for business, shopping
centre, hotel or condominiums.
OUT EAST houses on the
waterfrontage.
HILLTOP estate with
swimming pool and 2 acres of
grounds views of sea, loaded
with fruit trees. Price upon
inquiry.
HILLTOP 2-storey could be
5 bedrooms 312 baths,
furnished. Good income
property. Views of Sea, tights
to Sea.
HILLTOP approx. 1' aces
gorgeous views split level
3 bedrooms 3 baths, extra
spacious sitting, separate
dining. Tiled floors hiqh
ceilings patio. Loaded with
Citrus. Only $110,000.00 We
have others Out East as
low as $60,000.00 and up.
Residential lots high and dry
facing Sea only $16,000.00.
OUT WEST one block from
Sandy Beach approx. 12,00O
sq. ft. Asking $9,999.0 Views
close to town and Golflinks,
hotels.
VILLAGE ROAD area 3
bedrooms 3 baths, plus 2 cat
garage, furnished 100 by 160
enclosed grounds delightful
old Bahamian house. Only
$70,000.00. Other houses as
low as $45,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS FOR
ACTION 22033, 22305,
22307, 4119.7.
C14/49
SPACIOUS three bedroom, 2
bath home Seabreeze Estates.
Tastefully furnished
air conditioned, living and
dining area, large modern
kitchen, wall to wall carpet,
carport and laundry, 2 large
patios. Phone 4-2867 9:30 a.m.
to 10 p.m. daily.

C14773
START building your house
anytime at YAMACRAW
BEACH ESTATES. 70 x 100
lots. From $5800. Only $75
down. Beach and lake rights.
Tel: 4-1141 or 2-4148 or
2-3027 Morley & O'Brien Real
Estate (BREA Brokers).

C14847
SANS SOUCI
HOUSE FOR SALE
Delightful detached house for
sale completely furnished oni
corner lot in Sans Souci just
off East Bay Street,
accommodation comprises
3-bedrooms, 1 2-bathroopn,
large airconditioned living
room, kitchen, laundry and
carport. Furnishing include
colour T.V. and antenna, piano
and automatic washer.
Price $38,000. Can be viewed
at any reasonable time by
telephoning at 41352 after
5.00 p.m. No Agents.

FOR RENT

C14802
LOVE BEACH COLONY
CLUB
Luxury two bedroom, two
bath, beach apartment on the
ocean. Fully furnished and
equipped, airconditioned
telephone, wall to wall carpet
dishwasher, laundry facilities
maid service available. Free use
of club facilities, tennis courts
swimming pool, beach


Available for long term rental,
short term rental negotiable.
Call 7-8421-2. Evenings
7-7065.


C1475b
3 bedroom, 2 bath house, fully
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996,
5.8725.
C14734
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V.antinna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
54258.
C148b4
BAYCROFT APARTMENTS
1 Eearoom furnished
apartment, swimming pool.
laundry facilities $225 per
month. Contact Ma.ager
41288.
C14821
2 BEDROOM unfluinished
house Chippingham Call
3-5900.


I I --,- I ._,____


FOR RENT


I


C14743
NEW luxurious 2 bedroom
apartment, fully furnished,
magnificent views. Winton
Highway. Phone 2-1631.
C14856
PRIME OFFICE SPACE
Ground floor, west end,
Hirrison Building. Inquiries
2-1 741/2 business hours.

C14871
UNFURNISHED 3 2-bedroom
apartments. Sunshine Park and
Marathon Estates. Telephone
3-6102.

IFOR SALE OR RENT

C14746
WINTON HIGHWAY
Loige 21/z storey modern house
designed by Ray Nathaniels.
Sea view. 3 bedrooms, maid's
quarters, double garage, Guest
apai tment. Phone 22776,
42264.

CCARS FOR SALE
C14850
USED CAR SALE
25% DISCOUNT
1970 Plymouth Barracuda
1970 Ford Capri
1968 Ford Falcon
1970 Triumph 2000 S/W
1971 Triumph 2000 Toledo
1971 Rambler Hornet
1971 Chevrolet Malibu
1970 Ford Escort
1969 Ford Escort
1973 Morris M.G.B. G/T
1973 Morris Mini 1000
1970 Morris 1100 Sedan
1970 Morris 1100 Sedan
1973 Morris Marina 1300
1970 Chevrolet Malibu
Bahamas Bus & Truck
Montrose Ave. Ph. 2-1722/5


C14837

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
AT
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED

1972 AUSTIN 1300. Standard
Trans, Blue with Navy Blue
Trim $1600.00 $600.00 Down

1971 A. M.C. JAVELIN SST.
Air Condition, Automatic
Trans, Radio, Power Brake,
Power Steering, Bucket Seats,
Wide Track Tyres, Console
shift. White with Black Trim.
$3500.00 $800.00 Down

1969 CHEVY IMPALA
Automatic Trans, Radio
Power Brake Power Steering
$1600.00 $500.00 Down

1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
2000 DELUXE Automatic
Trans, Radio, Bucket Seats
Console Shift. $1900.0(
$400.00 Down

1969 CHEVY MALIBU
Automatic Trans, Powei
Steering, Radio. Red witl
Black Trim. $1950.00 $450.0(
Down

1970 SUNBEAM DELUXE
Automatic Trans, White witt
Black Trim. $1150.00 $350.0(
Down.

1969 DODGE DART
Automatic Trans, Radic
Power Steering, Green witl
Black Trim & White Vinyl Top
$2400.00 $550.00 Down


INSURANCE &FINANCING
AVAILABLE

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
opp DAVIS ST.
P.O.BOX N-3741
PW'NF 5-6739


CARS FOR SALE


I .


C14853
1959 VIVA VAUXHALL, top'
condition, 4 new tyres, new
paint job. $700. Contact Mr.
McFall 56246 anytime after 5
p.m.


C14838
ONE VOLKSWAGEN Van,
$375, good running condition.
Phone day 59731 night
51647.
C14833


TEACHER LEAVII
URGENT SALE
1967 MORRIS 1100
tape deck $495.
SAILBOAT 'Cadet'
Phone 53644.


NG

Sedan,

$295.


C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house
Ddnottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
.3-1671
L14614
ATTRACTIVE Resident
furnished house on Breezy Hill
off Village Road 3 bedroom 2
bath lerge living room, separate
dining room, family room,
Breakfast room, Closed in
garden. Available now. $65C
monthly. Tel. 31273.
C14813
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
completely furnished, Blue Hill
Road south one block south of
Soldier Road opposite
McPherson Primary School
$235 per month. Phone
2-3287.
C14812
3 bedroom 2 bath unfurnished
modern house Sunshine Park,
preferably married couple.
$280 per month. Phone 41657
after 6:00 p.m.
C14866
FURNISHED airconditioned 1
bedroom apartment Shirley
Park Avenue. $210 per month.
Vacant 1st July. Telephone
5-8134.
C14/b2
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly -airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297. 31093


Job replacement available .-
all graduate students. For full
information on how YOU can
train for any of the above
Careers, telephone Mr. G.
Krarsor or Mr. M. Shefsky at
the L ritisi Colonial Hotel
322 3:'.31 on the following
de.* 'd. June 12; Thur.
J.. : a i d Friday, June
14th.


_ ___ II I


SECTION


I I MNNOuCEMETS


ICAR OF TNAKS


-WI -. .6 J.-. .. .


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV.-TELEPHONE 21080 EXT. 5


DUCKS DEMONSTRATION
For original Uahamian Cui
Styles, and Queen Shell Lamps.
(Armstrong Street between
Shirley and Dowdeswell Street)
Miss Shirlea Deborah Allen
demonstrates a Denim Suit
made at Ducks Demonstration.
C14839
COMMERCIAL
PAPER
HOUSE

We carry complete line of
office and printing paper for
nearly every reproduction
needs -For information call
TELEPHONE
59731
P. O. Box N-7679
5th Terrace East
Off Centreville


IN MEMORIAL

C14867
iyiiLi'


C14831
1972 Volkswagen Beetle
$2100, or nearest offer. Phone
57431 ext. 145-6.


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

ENTERTAINMENT

C14336

SETTLER'S PUB t INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
e The N. ,' ,,y;;
The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.

CRAFT SUPPLIES

C14767
NOW In stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:-
Decoupage
Clear Cast
Candle Craft
Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.

FOR SALE

C14836
OWNER leaving
EVERYTHING must be sold
immediately.
Excellent quality furniture''
17' boat with 90 h.p. motor
'69 Opal Wagon
Call 32641 or 55060 anytime

C14861
FOR SALE
OWNER LEAVING ISLAND
1972 VW, Bay furniture, Crib
and Pushchair. Call 51571 after
6 p.m.

C14865
BABY'S crib and walker -
$40.00
22861 Ext. 264 after 5:30
p.m.

C14870
LARGE upright used piano -
good condition. Reasonable
offer accepted. Call 22111, ask
for Mrs. Fountain.


I LOST
C1483b
One black and white female
cat. Last seen in the vicinity of
Little Blair. Anyone having
seen this cat please phone



PETS FOR SALE

C14843
FEMALE SKIPPERKIE, I
year old AKC registered.
Small dog ideal for children.
Phone 3-2732.


SCHOOLS

C14772
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.



C14806
EDUCATION
"TRAIN FOR HIGH
SALARIED CAREERS"
Let Universal Training
Schools of Miami, Florida
show you the way:
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATORS
DIESEL MECHANIC
MOTORCYCLE
TECHNICIAN
WELDING
INSURANCE ADJUSTING
MOTEL MANAGEMENT
AIRLINE PERSONNEL


IN memory uf Lhe late MARY
LOUISE MORLEY, who
departed this life June llth
1973.
One by one. we pass our
statirins
In the onward march of life;
One by one, through faith we
conquer
In the never ending strife.

One by one, we loose the hand
clasp
That so warm a welcome gave;
One by one, the voice is
silenced
In the stillness of the grave.
One by one, we miss the faces,
Of the dear friends once
possessed.
And --- finally ---
One by one, we pass our
stations
One by one, their names are
graven
en
"Ceased to Labour" -
"Home" "'At Rest".

Sadly missed by James E.
Morley husband, Dillis and
Ethel sisters, Curtis -
brother, Ruby and Jackie -
nieces and a hust of friends and
relatives.


C14842


IN sad but loving memory ,
MARY LOUISE MORLEY,
who dopl ted this life on June
llth 1973.
Through the night of dark
despair
Jesus heard and answered
prayer
Now I'm w, Iking free as air
Hand in hand with Jesus.
Sadly missed by Dilis &
Family.


C14869


THE relatives of the late
FALCON KNOWLES, wish to
thank their many friends for
their kindness during their
bereavement.
Special thanks to Dr. Ameer
and Staff of Male Medical. Also
Evangelist Addington Taylor,
Clergy of Salem Mission
Church, Curtis Memorial
Mortuary, and to all those who
sent floral contributions.


IELP WANTED

C14798
MANAGER for Out Island
Hotel. Middle aged male or
female, et least ten years
experience. State salary
requested and experience with
full resume. Reply to: Adv.
C14798, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau.
C14807
LEADING Car Dealer in
Nassau requires a director of
training to train employees in
back -shop. Applicant must
have at least 10 years
experience and be able to
initiate company training
programmes for existing and
future models of vehicles.
Please apply in writing, giving
background and references to
P. 0. Box N-3006, Nassau.
C14859
GARDENER to work six days
a week. Good references
required. Apply P. O. Box
2326, Nassau, Bahamas.
C 14862
EXPERIENCED Baker.
References required. Apply
Kelly's Bakery 2-3283.


C14851
IF you are enthusias'ic\sales
oriented, own and drive a car
and feminine. Write to "Job
Opportunity", c/o P 0. Box
N1470, Nassau.
C 14864
WANTED Part Time Mechanic
- $60.00 per week. Call 36798
or 31793 anytime.
C14868
W4NI U UK ltLiNI LY
-drmer Helper able to ao
all farm work and work on
own. Contact 31489 after 5:30
p.m.

C14873
POSITIONS available at our
resorts for the coming Winter
Season starting between
October 10th December 1st
1974.
Resident Managers
Assistant Managers
Secretaries, (able to handle
correspondence and relating
office work on her own)
Reservations Secretaries
Front Desk Receptionist!
(NCR operator)
Night Auditors
Hotel Accountants
Chefs de Cuisine
Cooks
Pastry Cooks
Laundry Manager

All applicants must have
references of previous
employers, health certificate,
police certificate.

All applicants must have
worked at least 3-5 years in the
position they are applying for.
Only qualified persons should
apply and
a) enclose photo
b) state salary requirements
c) possible starting time
d) submit copies of all
requested references and
certificates with the
application

Apply to: ELEUTHERA
SOUTH ISLAND RESORTS
P. 0. Box 78
Rock Sound, Eleuthera
Bahamas.
C14837


- U3A


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL ,


DIRECTORY

Save Time

33c^ Hr ^'-




b is lrt Ifuls rel 121IXT. 5

1 ll hflti V. 2 Lir reii 'LI.


> VE'IITIE S EY KE N


--


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434
BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 24267/5-4011
CABINET MAKERS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT
YVovies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLORISTS
ISLAND FLORIST 2-2702-
5-5419
GARDEN &
PET SUPPLIEs
Modernistic Garden PeL
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868
Nasseu Garden & Pet
Mantrose Avenue 24259

HARrWARE
John S. Georg 2421/6


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING


New Oriental
Laundry


24406


MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 22376/7
OPTICIANS
Optical Service
L.td. 2-3910/1
PAPER
Commercial
Paper House 5-9731
PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 5-4506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
P!Nytour: 2-2931/7'
R.H. Curry & Co.,2-8681/7
TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd;
3-5478
TRUCKING
JOHNSON'S TRUCKING
& LANDSCAPE 5-9574
TYPEWRITER REPAIR


JUNIOR BETHEL 5-1044
To Advertise In
This Directory UPHOLSTERING
CALL 2-27f, Eddie'sUpholsterng 5-713.

FOI 7TE AEiTIONIWI ANT


-m- -mm --- memmm-mm
Shop Nassau Merchants
S For Busines And Services


I l 1


C14878
SECRETARY REQUIRED
URGENTLY Young lady:
Must be enthusiastic, willing to
work and with pleasant
personality. Should have
business experience, preferably
in bookkeeoing, and be good
typist with good handwriting.
References required. Pleasant
working conditions and
attractive fringe benefits.
Phone Miss Pauline Hinds, ABC
Motors, Ltd. at 2-1031.
C14872
SECRETARY
PROFESSIONAL FIRM
REQUIRE FIRST CLASS
SECRETARY. APPLICANTS
MUST HAVE AT LEAST
FIVE YEARS EXPERIENCE
AND BE CAPABLE OF
TAKING SHORTHAND AT
100 WORDS PER MINUTE
AND TYPING AT 60 WORDS
PER MINUTE. PLEASE SEND
WRITTEN RESUME TO
PEAT, MARWICK,
MITCHELL & CO., P. 0. BOX
N123, NASSAU, BAHAMAS.

TRADE SERIES
C14823


BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing, Refinishing
17 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES
Ralph Brown 3-4263

T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
;WORLD -Oh MUSIC
Mackey Street
C1470/
LANDSCAPING AND tor all
your gardening needs mowing,
trimming., hedging, tree felling
and clearing, call 5-7810
LAWNS & HEDGES.


-F


SANNOWNCEMENTS
C14764 SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
Reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).

HELP mNTED
C15218
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires (10) BREAKFAST
COOKS. Responsible for the
preparation of all breakfast
items on the menu including
any specialized items and their
sauces, garnishes, omelets,
vegetables, fish and poultry
items. Must have knowledge of
menu planning and ability to
understand portion control
concepts. Previous experience
in same or similar position
required. Should also have
experience working in a large
Hotel or good busy Restaurant.
Will be responsible for dishing
out all items from the waiter's
food orders. Must have at least
2-3 years experience as
breakfast cook.-. Good
relererLces and clean police
certificate absolutely
necessary.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. 0. Box F-207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15229
SNAM PROGETTI S.p.A.
(Bahamas Branch), requires the
services of an INSTRUMENT
ENGINEER for its project at
the Bahamas Oil Refining
Company Site. Applicant must
have a knowledge of API, STD
regulations for instrument
executions, mechanical
drawings for piping erections
and must be able to control
instrument erection execution
from specialized firms in
accordance with drawings and
specifications. Must have at
least five (5) years experience
in Instrument installation in
Refineries and Petrochemical
plants.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: Personnel
Administrator SNAM
PROGETTI S.p.A. P. O. Box
F-2405 Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C 15230
SIGN ARTIST wanted with a
flair for layouts, lettering, gold
leaf, screen printing and
experience in all phases of sign
work.
Call: Colony Signs, Freeport
352-5882.


HELP WANTED
C15222
GENERAL MANAGER
WANTED
Must be a good operational
manager, complete knowledge
of construction business,
estimates for all projects
Comptroller, drafting ability,
complete knowledge of
Plumbing and Electrical
operations, a minimum of 10
years experience.
Bahamians only please reply in
writing to: Manager, P. O. Box
F-265, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15214
COOK for the preparation of
international cuisine for airline
catering, must be willing to
work late hours when required
for breakfast flights or delayed
flights. Must have at least five
years experience and have been
trained five years or more
under certified chef.
CHEF, preparation and
supervision of international
cuisine for airline catering.
Familiarity with French cuisine
ability to manage catering
kitchen. Must be a graduate of
a Catering College and have at
least experience of 10 years.

Please reply to: Grand Bahama
Caterers Ltd., P. 0. Box 1943,
Tel: 352-7291, Freeport
International Airport.
.... . ..--- - .
C15223
COST CONTROLLER: To
analyze accounts payable for
proper expense distribution
Analyze purchase orders, daily
and weekly payroll cost for
each department. Assist Hotel
Comptroller in establishing and
maintaining internal functions
in revenue producing
departments. Should be over
30 years old. Police clearance
health certificate and letters of
reference required.
INCOME & REVENUE
CLERK: Check work of aj
Cashiers on daily basis. Ti out
register tapes to cash and
charge turn-Ins. Police record
health certificate and letter ol
reference required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END, QRANC
BAHAMA, Perlonnel Offce
between the hour of SM s tm,
and 300 p.m.,
through Fri .
Adrm 1S 1: 401

Director.
Mofrtin, Jr
; 1 ,: .-


CLASSIFIED


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


______________________________________________________


- --.


I I


IN loving memory of our dear
son, brother and relative
Sigmund Falcon Brown, whc
departed this life 11th June
1973.
Living with Jesus that dear
Friend
Whom all my life on earth
depends
Living with Jesus all the time
Living with Jesus He is Thine.
The family.

SC14875


NO


F-


I


I


I


m


I I


P LEI WANTED


P LEH WANTED


ITRIME SERVICES
C14761

IN 'r Ulf""

MackoyStreet
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
Z. DELIVERY
MOVING. STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
PSECIAL 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

C14759
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5-4725
C-iR--"--' ---
C14/b6
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE...
see: ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. O. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 -- 3-1672.

C14765
MASTER TECHNICIANS
LTD., Mackey Street, your
Whirlpool distributor offers
refrigerators, washers, dryers,
compactors, freezers, ice
makers, air conditioners and
garbage disposers.With full
warranty on every home
appliance we sell. Service done
by factory trained mechanics.
Telephone 23713, 5-9322.

C14845
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR
INSURANCE

Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. O. Box N1014
collins Avenue.





C15226
MANAGER WATER UTILITY
Extensive experience : q(uire6
in operating all facets of water
pumping, distribution and
control of quality anc
quantity. Must be capable of
preparing and reviewing plans
and specifications for pipeline
construction, analyzing bids
and awarding contracts. Must
follow construction to
authorize proper payments.
Must be capable of continuing
analysis of supply sources and
quality of 159 wells. Must
administer staff responsible for
water supply of approximately
4,500,000 gallons per day.
Fully responsible for entire
water utility operation,
including all areas of supply,
distribution, repair and
metering.
Apply to: The Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial ana Industrial
Limited, P. O. Box F-2666 oi


30C Kipling Budlding,
Frorpnnrt randr Rihana.

C 15232
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires a SUPERVISING
Engineer Will be responsible
lor maintenance of a fleet of
specialized electrical recreation I
vehicles and the maintenance,
of all golf course irrigation
systems. He will also be
responsible for the
maintenance of the complete
laundry equipment including
boiler room and highly
specialized integrated
computer systems on laundry
equipment and the supervision
of the treatment of the sewage
disposal of the entire project
amounting to approximately 1
million gallons per day. Must
have previous proven
supervisorial experience. At
least 2-3 years experience as a
supervising engineer. 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.
C 15235
King's Inn & Golf Club
requiress 3 PANTRYMEN to
prepare all fruits for breakfast
menus, salads for lunch aind
dinner menus, cuts lard,
pr 'pares cream and milk
station, arranges for cereals and
juices and helps in the
preparation of all cold cuts.
Must have at least 2 years
experience as a Pantryman.
Good references and clean
police certificate absolutely
essential.
Interested applicants apply to
King's Inn Personnel
Department P. O. Box F 207.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15227
FEMALE OVER 45 YEARS
AS LIVE IN MAID. CHORES
INCLUDE HOUSECLEAN-
ING, TAKING CARE OF
BABY, BABY SITTING
P. 0. Box F-2l 1b,
FREEPORT

C15231
Xanadu Princess Hotel requires
a CHEF TOURNANT. Must
have knowledge of all stations
in the kitchen and must be able
to replace them when there is
the need. Should have
knowledge of Luropemn
cuisine. Previous proven ability
to supervise essential. Must
have three years previous
experience in same or similar
position. Good references and
clean police certificate
absolutely essential.
Interested applicants apply tc
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. 0. Box F-207
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C5lb234
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires 2 CHEF
ENTREMETIERS with
extensive knowledge of
methods of preparation
involving temperature control
and choking procedures. Must
have knowledge of the sauces
required and knowledge of
plate presentation. Must have
at least 3 years experience as a
Chef Entremetier in a large
hotel or successful restaurant.
Good references and clean
police c certificate absolutely
essential
Interested applicants apply to,
King's Inn Personnel Office, P.
0. Box F-207, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


L HELP WANTED
C15221
HEAVY DUTY DIESEL AND
GAS MECHANIC with
knowledge of operating and
maintaining diesel generators,
hydraulically driven equipment
and systems. 3 years
experience.
CERTIFIED WELDER AND
FABRICATOR capable of
reading and working from
blueprints and working to API
standards.


I ELP WANTED
C15224
STORE SUPERVISOR: To
supervise the daily operation of
the store and be responsible for
the inventory and handling of
.li merchandise. Should be
neat in appearance, honest anc
wcry reliable and at le,:st 3C
years old with four to six year'
experience in this type of
business. Police clearance anc
health certificate required.
PRESS OPERATOR/DRY
CLEANER: to work in the
Laundry at the Grand Bahama
Hotel. Must be able to operate
pressing machines and also dr y
cleaning machines and have
knowledge of various chemical
for water softening. Three to
five years experience is
necessary. Police clearance ana
health certificate is a must.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END, GRANC
BAHAMA Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 amrn
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Mailing Address: 15E
Port Road, West Palm Beach
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.
Personnel Director.


Bahama
0. Box
Phone


C15228
ACCOUNTANT Individual
to supervise Centralized
Accounts Payable Department
of Diversified Group of
Companies, reporting to
Assistant Controller. Must be
able to work with a minrimurn
of supervision. Previous
supervisory expert ence i a
Computerized Actounts
Payable Department essential
ENGINEERING CO-
ORDINATO R/OFFICE
MANAGER Individual must
prepare monthly constructiorr
progress reports, quarterlv
reports for requirements oft all
bonded irnp ovements.
controllable and capital
budgets for various Group
Companies and control
budgeted dis'lur semerrts
Responsible for preparation o'
engineering estimates andi
schedules for installatior c f
roads, power and water
systems, as well as pricing
studies for various real estate
projects. Writes oircoe
procedure manuals for
purchasing and personnel
policies. Applicant must be
High School graduate with
minimum of five (b) years
experience in engineer ing
offiLes Knowledge of retail
land sales accounting essential.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Company. Ltd.,
t, O. Box -2666. Freeport
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Department, Lucayan Building.


C15225
GOLF CART MAINTENANCE
SUPERVISOR rieqeiid. Wil
be in charge il naiintnriance of
all electric golf r .j ts. Applicint
should have mininumr of 3
years expei enrce working or
automobiles or othur
machinery arid should have i
knowledge of body repaii
work.
HO USEMAN / J ANITOR
wanted General janitorial
duties, including clearing
tables, helping irw kitchen. 7
day week. Apply to: Bahama
Reef Development Company P.
O. Box F-241, Freeport, G.B.I.

C15233
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires (1) A LA CARTE
COOK'S HELPER. To work
under the direct supervision of
the A La Carte Cook Must be
able to prepare all sauces, basic
stocks, broths, etc.. He must
have the ability to roast, broil,
fry and grill and is responsible
for ordering his own
merchandise and preparing his
nise-en-place.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. O Box F-207.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


Rupert and the Floating Bell-34

,, The Heart of Juliet Jones


While the bell rises steadily the inventor waves
to the chums below. "That little rhino couldn't
have done me a better turn!" he laughs.
" There's enough hot air inside this bell to get
me back to the launching-site. So my troubles
are over f And up and up he goes until he is
hidden by the trees. That was a jolly good
idea of yours, Pong-Ping," says Rupert. What


a useful little pet your rhino is "Glad you
think so," chuckles Pong-Ping. "But surely
this isn't the end of it. Aren't we going to
see how the inventor lands? I'm very
interested." "Yes, of course," replies Gregory.
"We'll show you the way there."

Rupert and the Floating Bell-35


The three little pals are about to set out for
the inventor's launching-site when they are
hailed from another direction. "Whoa, back
What have you been up to?" calls Daddy
striding towards them. "I simply had to
come and look for you, after seeing the pair
of you n the sky. How ever did you get
there? And how did you get down?" So


Rupert and Gregory describe all that has
taken place, and Mr. Bear shakes his head
in wonderment. "Now we'd lke to go and
see how the inventor lands," says Rupert.
"May we, please?" "Very well," smiles
Mr. Bear. "But understand, no more flights
on that bell, or you'll have poor Mummy too
worried for words." ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Present 35. Tellurium
5. Clever move symbol
9. True 36. Formerly
11. Avouch 38. Picture stand
12. Specialists 40. Warp yarn
14. SOS 42. Wallet
16. Snoops contents
17. Russian yes 44. At bat
18. Ice mass 45 Eye of a bean
20. Chalice 47. Chastises
21. Trend 50. Annual as
23. Nerve winds
25. At home 52. Burl of
26. Stadium Hollywood
28. Kiln 53. Myself
31. Lab burner 54. Zenith
33. Landlord's due 55. Clutter


THE TRIBUNE .- -Tuesday, June 11, 1974..



By Stan Drake


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


THIS1 NOT THE END THAT IMPLIES A E', MR, MARBURY!.,' rLL
OF THE STORY, SEVEi! PROMISE, TRUDY, TELL MRi MELLON AS SOON
-JUST THE END OF WHICH I'LL NOT LET AS HE COMES I/!
A CHAPTER YOU FORT






R'~ 'if#,


DOWN
1. Owns


6 Bovine
7 Train berth
8 Each
9 Rstrain
10. Bones
13 Lariat
15 Hair style
19. Flirt
21 Draw game
2?. Tourist resort
in Scotland
24. Jot
27. Song bird
29. Russian barren
tracts
30. ---Aviv
32. Honorable
34 Aerie
37. Nightclub
performer
39. Gracious
40. Attention
getter
41. Nibble
43. Helot
46. Russian river
48. Verge
49. Draft.
headquarters
51. Morning


__


_____


Apply to; Grand
Engineering, Ltd., P
F -2, Freeport,
352 6239.


irii~


1












11,1974.


ers F, '. r ,.d..i t... 1. WSo. w.di ,eb. .m .*fe ..
"My petty cash book WOULD balance if it wasn't so
esy to make so many small loans to myself."


'M FRIEND HERE DON'T BELIEVE YOu CAN
PILE IT HII6ER THAN ANYBODY IN TOWN.

HEATHCLIFF
M. .. ,, I... .


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROS 27. Hyin
1. "La --" 29. Furrow
7. Pierces 30. Behoid
12. Young fish 31. Eggs
13. Sty 32. Floral wreath
14. Arab republic 33 Japanese coin
15. Useless 34. Bullfight chee
16. Prayer 35. Sagebrush
18. Succor 37. Nose count
19. Snare 39. Covered with
1. Gang vines
2. Old Siamese 42. Broadway
coin backer
23. Ahead 43. Current crisis
24. Absent 44. Porterhouse
25. Candia 45. Renounce


H9EMR C Up
Av RR RITS
I vIIMAIL It
A F ALOEA




rI I i
AC E 4 TES


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


DOWN
1. Salary
2. Porter
3. Citrus fruit
4. Finished


Rupert and the F

V I *V
r p1


,

i-A1-^


SOW tUmr bok towards the lllge.
ng the WmI to ason the lky. "1Thwe'
fltng bhllI" I rise asr. ",, t'sl ht
Sio wed now and the nvntor's
Itn den. Oam on. we'll gt hre
I" ft breas kftk a run Od the
rO 9ewN. henO thy reah the IMnohng-


5. Least
6. Article
7. Eschew
8. Youngster
9. Fly 707's
10. Denigrate
11. Sleigh
15. Watch pocket
17. Toper
19. One of the
Parties
20. Overbearing
22. Science
24. Palm leaf
25. Food
26. Eternity
28 Repay
29. Legal matter
32. Belgian river
33. Steeple
34. Wood sorrels
35. Clumsy boat
36. Furnace
38. The main
40. Cake
ingredient
41. Henna
43. Judah's
firstborn


CARROLL FIGHTER'S



from the wrrll Rihtr Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The early part of
the day is fine to attend to duties you have
been putting off for a long time. Later you find it difficult to
make your ideas work out as you wish. Study all phass of a
plan for better understanding.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can handle affairs secretly
in the morning but be sure you get down to business later in
the day. Avoid being suspicious.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Get in touch early with a
good pal who can give you valuable data you need. Avoid any
social gatherings today. Keep calm.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Taking chances with your
good name could be bad now, so be above suspicion. Don't
push any bigwigs. Sidestep one who gossips.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't delay
working on a new plan since later you are likely to meet with
all sorts of irritations. Relax tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Attend to those chores ahead of
you and don't get confused by distraction. Avoid an argument
with mate. Take time for pleasure.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Try to establish more
harmony with associates by doing more listening and less
forcing of your will on them. Be poised.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Don't try to force co-workers
to do more than is required of them. Plan to rest more so that
you don't harm your health.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Don't force others to go
along with you where amusement is concerned since there are
tensions which the planets could cause.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You had better use
tact at home or you could be confronted with much difficulty.
Do something to clear up misunderstanding.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Plan to make
appointments and calls but steer clear of those that could be
troublesome. Try to be more courteous with others.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You think money will
cover up almost anything now, but if you use more ethical
methods, you Will do much better. Be thrifty.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You want to gain some
personal desire and the best way is for you to use tact and
improve your appearance. Think logically.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she could
easily have unwarranted suspicion of others, so teach early in
life to get on the positive side. Give good food, exercise and
spiritual training, and then you have a gracious and well-poised
person who can accomplish a good deal during lifetime. Study
of music is fine here.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning


Bridge
By VICTOR MOM.O
The Ace crushed opposon
at home to win the right to
represent North America the
current world championship in
Vendce. And yet a single lead n
the Play Off to choose America's
team made a difference of 2950
ponts-- swing against them of
33 IMPS I
Dealer West: Both Vl.
North
J4

West AK 14
A J 10 9 73 Q 5
03 6 Q88
South
8' 8
SA K 10 9 5
j1094
A J 10 9 4
West orth East South
1( Dble Redble 3NT
Pass Pass Dble
East's double clearly called for
a heart lead and Mark Blumen-
thal, West, duly led the 'J, the
top of his interior suence.
Declarer won, cashed his four
clubs and led the OJ. uttering a
silent prayer, Goldman, St.
played low, smoothly, bt e
prayer wa answered and South
had 10 tricks.
On a spade lead the defence;
take 11 tricks for a 2000 penalty.,
Bobby Ooldman's bidding sn'j
above criticism. He is too weak
to redouble and does best to
bid 14 or else 29. The first
course would have suggested a
lead the second wold have
surely led to a 4V contract, and
with the take-out double locating
the 4Q, Blumenthal would have
brought it home without
difficulty.


Woaow man
n- words of
S F our letters
or more can

T S etter I shown
h erea In
making a
word. each
S A letter ma
be ne o
onlEy. aeh
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eIght-letter word It the
list. No plurals; m no fweiK words;
no Piner names. TODA I
TAK(t iI: 11 word s, good :
I? words very ood ; g Words.
excellent. olntton tomorrow.
VKYSTIRDA'kUA8 8tLUTTIO :
Dent dine dint done Indent
Intend Into Intoe Intoned neon
nidnenine nlton node none
nonet nmmn N(M)NTIi5 note
noted notion onion onto tend
tendon tenon tine tinned tone
toned tonne loon


floating Bell-36

















- -ol' a for tode." he -- -&-L "
way -and Moth thf 1 IrM t w ben
aslo ulty ee m. Y mvn hea limd a Im r

Is wot well. I nwdnt Ik Rm ate ne
A4U AmOH frhImVI


Chess


rY LEONARD BARDEN












Fiftemoear'-od Uw4e Bonso
did well teadult ut er-
man champonsip and won
-oway Whinte (to move) ir
this oatton arginst Lithewica.
Wt did ,Wbuf iM, and how
did the game finih?
PEr times: 10 wslcoohs, chess
master; 90 aeooda, expert; 2
minutes, county player; 4 min-
utes, club standard; 7 minutes,
average; 20 minutes, novice.

Chess Solution
1 -B7 oh K-B1; 2 -KS
o-- 2 (V 2 . .R-i2t 3
84 or 3 Kt-K7 ch owins
the quee); 3 Kt-K7 -r, BxKt;
4 R-KtS ch. xR Se Q- ch.
R-Kt2; 6 4xR mIate.


MOlLDO VEM
KEEP ABEAST f
Trff LOCW CM n


- -m iiinlf 1 - --


~- -fj - m -
p I I" p
ImIm m Lm m m m





PL -
T iinii


No. 7.400 .


so
W


I-


Ii,



74c Comic r 7111



REX MORGiN, M.D. D lCurts
IGOTITTIRED OF C / WELL, GOOD/ REX HAS WANTED 1M IMINR
SITTING AROUND TO RUN AN EKG ON VWIU ANYWY W-AT'1
MEUt/W4ATARE THE HOUSE---80 I --- SO WE CAN DO THAT/-- 0U UNE
14 6 I CALLED A CAB AND- ME SHOULD SE INE EKOS
IS N CAME DC'WN TO SEE TITLE LATER / A L
MY AGE / I




*'






JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
THANKS, MISTER... MAY I YEAH...TAKE THE LARGE WHAT FUGHT THE PLIGHT TO
KEEP THE THANKS A LOT...AND HAVE HELP YOU, SAG! I'LL HANDLE WILLYOU BE SUNNY MEXCO
CHANGE, FRIEND' A GOOD FLI"T! SIR? HE SMALLER ONE! TAKING? CITY!








B Ie -





APARTMENT 3-G By Alewr notea


I GAVED ftUNDS
AND POUNDS TOCAY
AT TMF SALE


by TIM McKAYV
AI


Across
I. Octl, strong (AIInII.). (-.4)
Bird noise. (3)
S. Consumes. (4)
10. Amterican hoy hero of story.
II. Beam. (3)
12. tCheeM. (4)
14. Propery dealer (4-3)
is. Sule. ()
to. nterlaninn ()
91. R tltered water. (8)
I. Tlu tf roninfer. (i. 3)
Urn n
I. I'lluplrlr arek. 43 41.
Hidraii built It In the
Norl t I :llrglalnd. (0. 4)
4. rlte unrinildln.h. (4. 3)
.' Carprnleri. mIlo,. (3)
i. Ilaoad. (41
7. lIlri'. name. (4)
i Frrnhli rlhir. (3i
13. Il IIlter.
r r i I n l
1I. St eakl%.
Ill. i4i
Ill. 14 I lm
o4 0

IfI, l.n n'
111n.13 T


U.


AND 0EL,. J/ ME
WE CAN DO WIThl
TUE MONEV


Saunders & Overgard


r


r


tt L._ .-.'L
.YI A
a.3;a~Bi~a~L~~












I' THE TRIBUNE Tuesday, June 1974.


Hubert shows how as Giants tame Tigers


By Gladstone Thurston
SIX-FOOT-FIVE Hubert Williams
was the master of the forward line last
night. He spiked, dinked and blocked
with the finesse of a pro paving the
way for Paradise Island Giants' 10-15.
15-7, 15-13 and 15-5 victory over the
youthful Business Systems Tigers.
The Tigers who until a week ago
held a first place tie with the
undefeated Wardrobe Stars. last night
dropped into third place following
their second consecutive loss in five
played. The Giants occupy second
with a four and one record.
Although they played without key
players Kevin "Chick' Rolle and
Dennis "Spider" Forbes, the Tigers
C. (. Sweeting's all high school
champs put together sound defence
and good offence in surprising the
Giants in the opening set.


Following an ace from Ralph
Burrows, :lddie Smith went to the line
and served Paradise to a 4-1 lead. This
lasted briefly as indecisions on the
Giants behalf saw the Tigers rallying
behind the service of player/coach
Tom G(rant in moving ahead by two.
From there, it was a neck and neck
battle for prominence. Thte Tigers'
!'ff:ncce brought together by Mathew
"Maboo" I eckcy, Wilfred Culmer and
Grant equally matched the Giants'.
Keith Wells, (ulbert E.vans and Maxie
Smith maintained the defence as the
Sigc: took the lead by two points.
A late comeback by the Giants
for-c-d Grant to take a time out.
Returning to the court, Smith went to
the line and the Tigers erased a one
point deficit in taking the set lead 1-0.
Giants coach Oswald Moore in the
second set brought on six-foot-four


Steve Barnett. He joined Cecil
Thompson and Williams on the
forward line. fhis combination of
offence proved detrimental to the
Tigers' command.
Following a six point service from
Thompson that gave the Giants the
lead by three. Timmy Barrett
another six tooter joined Paradise's
forward line. The determined tigers at
this stage were unable to put together
their first set winning form though
they climbed to within two points of
the lead.
The revolution by then had carried
Williams back to the forward line. His
authoritative spiking and impervious
blocking was all the Giants needed to
even the sets at one all.
With basically the same team
returning in the third set, the Giants
unlocked a three all tie and moved


ahead by four on Smith's service. They
held the lead by two going into the
latter part of the game when Keith
Wells went to the line and the Tigers
went ahead 13-11.
The final set was easier than
expected. As the Tigers were unable to
put together enough offence or
defence to cause the Giants any
concern, they triumphantly marched
on to a 10 point victory.
Wardrobe Stars in the second match
topped St. Augustine's College 15-5,
15-13 and 15-13 winning their fifth in
a row.
Bahamas Volleyball Federation
action resumes on Wednesday night at
the Donald Davis Gym when the
undefeated Paradise Bees play former
champs Coco Cola Jets in the first
game at /.30, and Pizza Solo meet
Paradise Dwarfs in tle second.


Business Systems Tigers' Maxie Smith (5) makes an unsuccessful dive in an attempt to stop a
point from scoring in the gap.


Kenda


for Chargers win


By Kerrington Wilkinson

RIGIIT FIELDER Kendal
Monroe's blistering single off
losing pitcher Don Taylor in
the seventh inning, stunned
defending double champions


Becks Bees as SaImmy
"Bookie" Johnson crossed the
plate for Citibank (hargeis
conic from behind 5-4 \iclory
in the Bahamas Baseball
Association lone' senior lcigu'e
act on last nitlit at O I c I
Fli/abcth Spoils ( cnitl.
Mike IluIlcis wh kept
ordinance on tlie iiiound
through six i,,mncs let I the
ganmc for .Ace right hal lrn I) Don

Tayl)ir after hI: ,walked leid offi
batter Tony Du\alicr iand
complained about a, problem in
his throwing irm.
Taylor grccl,'d cItchier
Sidney "Butts" )Outtcn with a
free pass to plut runners on lirst
and second Ihaise. nonei' olt
TFaylo hrbn I.'/cd I'.lil I X mee t i '


swinging as Duvalier and
Outtcn pulled a double steal.
Lloyd Bowleg who was not
productive at the plate last
night bounced out short to
first tor the second out as the
runners stayed put.
S Lick fielding second
baseman Adli Moss came to bat
and with one and one on him,
he met Taylor's fast ball and
lashed it back up the middle
for two rbi's as Duvalicr ;nd
Outten scampered home to
make the score 3-4.
Moss advanced to third on
the relay from centre fielder
Simeon Hlumes to the plate and
a hit by Bookie Johnson.
Monroe came to bat and hit
a sizzling single through the
middle and into to centre field


as Moss dashed across the plate
tying the score
"My ball players have a
positive approach in what they
doing, and I feel that we can
generate enough enthusiasm to
he pennant winners. We don't
get depressed whether it's the
first inning or the final because
we know that we can
contribute when needed. I am
proud of my team in general
because without the big guns
such as Bookie Johnson,
Kendal .Monroe, Roy Rogers
and Basil Hall for a few weeks,
the team kept in the
contention with the big
squads," said manager Rick
Albury after their victory last
night.


Schlitz rout St. Bernards


By Kcrrington Wilkinson
S(IIl.1I / B1I KR tightCned
the race t(o the Ipeilnnt \sili a
7-1 IMloting o Saint Berntrds
in the final game plaLcdi ond
Sunday at Queen Ilh/abIth
Sports Centre.


l STARTS WEDNESDAY I
SMatinee 2:00 & 4:45, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005

S "ONE OFTHE BEST ADVENTURE
S E o MOVIES OF THE YEAR:
Aaw -uSes. ABC g



IkI# f IW B /


I -usnom e I
Muiki"Sor ii oIB I Or A siA Si OD

I11SI ItVAlTIONS NOT Cl(AIM1 ) i 11 45 WILL 1I SOl.l).



Starts Wednesday Wednesday thru Friday
Matinee Starts at 2:30 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"SHANGHAI LIL" PG. "IN THE DEVIL'S
Sue Sue, Chin Han GARDEN" PG.
PLUS Suzy Kendall, Frank Finlay
PPLUS uy LUS
"WONDER WOMEN" PG. "THE DEVIL'S
Nancy Kwan, Rose Hagen NIGHTMARE" PG.
'Phone 2-2534 Erica Blanc, Jean Servais





I RD. I
STARTS WEDNESDAY
Matinee Continuous from 1:30,
Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666



1 H E REULESn
M 'jN11; IlL1 A'' '


Schlit tying tor second
spot with Citibank Chargers, 2
games behind Del Jane Saints,
gave big right hander Henry
Williams the chores.
Williams tossed a two hitter
and batted for the first time
the series as manager Higgs did
not use a designated hitter in
the line up.
l losing pitcher Larry
Turnqluest allowed 12 base hits
and was lie victim of Schlitz'
runs before leaving for Keith
Ford in the top of the seventh
frame.
Schlitz unhooked four hits
to plate three runs in the first
frame and bounced back in the
third to score a single tally on
(olin Thompson's rbi sacrifice
fly scoring l.orenzo Lockhart.
St. Bernards managed a run
in the bottom of the fourth
when Henry Williams walked
the first two batters then
struck out Everette Neely as
Dave Wood and Cyril Brown


rPvls ;1n / p.m. llt mow start 8:25
See 2 Icatures late as 10:10
EXCLUSIVE --
FINAL NITE *
"BAMI)()o (;O)S" 8:25 & 11:50
"IIONC( K()N(;" 10:10 Only
I Il


ACROSS THE CHINA SEA
TO THE LAND OF

IBambI


Coo-------b--
DongKbng
Cote bo Dlue( b y i


were successful in a double
steal.
Centre fielder Dencil Clark
scorched a flyball deep to left
and Wood tagged up and raced
home as Vince Albury's throw
was late to the plate.
Williams man-handled the
Saints throughout the
remaining three frames,
limiting the rookies to one hit.
Schlitz scored three more runs
in the sixth frame to round
out their scoring.
Willie Knowles 2 rbi's single
and Robert Sawyer "mis-
leading" in the bottom of
the sixth inning lifted Becks
Bees from a two run deficit to
a 3-2 victory over Del Jane
Saints in the last game
Saturday night at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.
Del Jane still recovering
from a two game sweep at the
hands of the Marlins, have yet
to win in their previous two
outings.
Friday night the Saints and
Citibank battled to a 4-4
deadlock after the Saints were
leading by three runs.
Saturday night it was a
completely different situation
for the Saints as they lost No.
8 by keen base running by
Robert Sawyer and Willie
Knowles.
Roosevelt Turner led off the
sixth frame for Becks and
achieved two bases when John
Adderley threw the ball to the
glove side of first baseman
Michael Major, and in an
attempt to tag Turner the ball
fell out of Major's glove and
rolled a few feet away enabling
Turner to reach second base.
Sunny Haven base hit to put
runners on the corners but
Roscoe Hall struck out
Anthony Huyler and got Fred
Taylor to pop out for two
outs.
Left fielder Willie Knowles
batting with the count two and
two on him hit a texas leaguer
to left field that dropped for
a single in front of the waiting
Billy Gilbert who caught first
bounce as Turner and Haven
hustled home for two runs. On
the throw to the plate Knowles
went to second
Robert Saw. er bounced to
third base where John
Adderley fielded the ball
cleanly but threw Knowles
advanced to third base.
With Simeon Humes batting
with one strike on him Del
Jane and Becks used a time
out.
Returning to the batters
box. Hall threw the pitch
outside for Moxey to cut down
Sawyer going to second base.
but Sawyer stopped half way
and played a game with second
baseman Anthony Bowe and
first baseman Michael Major as
Knowles crossed the plate
moments before he was tagged
out to climax the innings.
Del Jane did not score in the
seventh inning as they fell to
last year's double champions
Becks Bees.


II I I II


ENGLAND

WIN

FIRST TEST

MANCHESTER Sunil
Gavaskar scored a battling
half century today as India
chased a target of 296 for
victory over England in the
first cricket test.
At lunch on the last day
India had made 96 for two in
their second innings with
Gavaskar getting his 50 in
146 minutes.
England declared their
second innings at the
overnight score of 213 for
England won by 113
runs.

three wickets, leaving India to
score 296 in six hours to win.
The Indians had 25 runs on
the board in the first
half-hour, but Mike Hendrick
ended the opening
partnership with a
magnificent catch at
backward short leg to dismiss
Eknath Solkar, for 19. Derek
Underwood was the bowler.
Sunil Gavaskar and captain
Ajlt Wadekar took the
Indians steadily on until big
South African Tony Greig
was brought on to bowl his
swingers.
In Greig's first over he
tempted Wadekar with a
short ball.

Bethel hits 47
Hugh Bethel scored a team
high of 47 runs and W. Stuart
added 40 more leading knock
out champs St. Bernards to a
70 run lead over the
Adventurers at the end of the
first day's play in a two-day
match at St. Bernards Park.
Batting first, the
Adventurers were all out for 92
runs with W. Delancy top
scoring with 50. The Saints in
reply were 162 for eight. The
match resumes Saturday.


Obed's vital test tonight


A VICTORY for Bahamas'
welter and junior middlewieght
champ Elisha Obed tonight
could virtually assure him of a
world title bout with world
junior middleweight champ
Oscar "Shotgun" Alvarado.
Obed who is rated number
five in the world and number
one in the British
Commonwealth ratings meets
world ranked welterweight
Dario Hidalgo in a ten round
feature match at the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
And Tribune writer
Gladstone Thurston will be
there.
The 22-year-old Bahamian
champ who holds the current
longest winning streak in the
world will be shooting for his


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ORTHNIEL HOPE SMITH of
P. O. Box N-3698. Nassau, Bahamas formerly Grand Turks,
Turks Islanr ,applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for Registration/Naturalisation
as a cit..en of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why Registration/Naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th day of
June 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 ELROY WESLEY
McKENZIE of South Beach, Fox Hill 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 11th day of
June 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 WONG 01 PING of East Bay
Street 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 11th day of June 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 THOMAS EMMANUEL of
Gregory Town, Eleuthera 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 11th day of
June'1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


49th consecutive victory in an
unbeaten career. In his last
outing Obed out pointed Jesse
Garcia in Freeport. In Nassau
he decisioned Jamaica's
middleweight champ Roy Lee
in 10 rounds.
Hidalgo, a veteran of 51


fights, seven of which he lost,
is expected to be Obed's
toughest opponent to date. His
victories inlcude Roger
Menetrey the European
welterweight champ and Angel
Espada who is rated number
three in the world.


Horton hits winning 158


WILFRED Horton put
together scores of 82 and 76
for a winning total of 158 to
capture the Cape Eleuthera
golf tournament over the
weekend.
Following him in second
spot after a handicap hole
comparison was Ken Francis
with an 82 79 total of 161.
Third spot went to Basil Smith


also with a 161 total made up
of 83 78.
The net division was won by
James Thompson
Beryl Higgs won the ladies
gross division of the
tournament with Fay
Wolstencroft winning the net
after a countback with S.
Dornallas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LEVINGSTON RAYMONVIL
of Gregory Town, Eleuthera, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisaton should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 11th day of
June 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 DEBORAH LILLYPAT
WILSON of Karl 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 11th day of
June 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 DAPHNE HIBBERT of Mt.
Rose 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 twenty-eight days from the 11th day of June 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 MR. WINSTON OTHNIEL
SEYMOUR of Raymond 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 11th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


stuns Bees


ROYWEST BANKING CORPORATION LTD.

Invites applications for the position of


SECRETARY/TREASUER

This position is a senior management position and the
incumbent reports directly to the Managing Director.

Applicant should be a Chartered Accountant with several
years experience as Controller or Treasurer of a Bank or other
financial institution. Duties include complete responsibility for
group consolidated financial records, preparation of reports to
management including budgetary forecasts, supervision of E.D.P.
procedures, taxation and foreign exchange accounting procedures.

Applications accompanied tvy full resume, references and details
of salary expected should be submitted to:


The General Manager,
RoyWcst Banking Corporation Limited,
P. O. Box N-4889,
Nassau, N. P., Bahamas


Calps Stu AAn' Make ptees

* *-I.ACK ABE



ROM|


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