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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03640
 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 12, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03640

Full Text









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VOL. LXXI, No. 167 Wednesday, June 12, 1974.Prior 20 Cent


Man held as gunmen use car for h
A NASSAJ man spent two hob'ur man was himself startled when two They then took him to his garage,
the trunk of his own car Monday night men reportedly jumped out of the where his white Mercury Comet car
while two armed and masked men bushes and held him at gun-point, was parked.
used it to chase and rob the passengers One man was tall, the other shorter, The man was forced to get into the
of another vehicle that later the sources said, and both were black car's trunk, where he stayed until after
overturned, killing one of the robbery and seemed to be Bahamians. The midnight.
-IL- .- C &L -. ------ 3 -cc _


victims.
Tribune sources said the man, who
has not been identified, was walking
his dog at his home in the Western
District at about 10 p.m. Monday
when the dog began barking.
Seeking whatever upset the dog, the


snorter of the two carried a saweo-of
shotgun.
The hold-up men, it is said, took the
man's wrist-watch and keys, and then
escorted him into his house where
they ransacked the bedroom, finding
less than $100.


At one point during his
imprisonment, the man reportedly
heard the robbers shout at someone to
"pull over," and soon after he heard a
woman's voice.
He heard nothing else to indicate a
robbery was in progress, and he later


By MIKE LOTHIAN
FOURTEEN hotel
unionists including
secretary general Bobby
Glinton were arrested for
trespassing at the Hyatt
Emerald Beach Hotel this
morning, in what Hotel
Union officials termed a
"violation of their
constitutional rights."
The arrests were believed to
be the first arising from a
labour dispute since the 1958
general strike.
Less than 50 workers
showed up this morning to
continue a demonstration
begun yesterday to protest the
hotel's dismissal Monday of
164 of its 330 employees. But
the demonstration ,was
eximerted to rain .*onsiderhle
weitnt late this afternoon
S when the day's first shift ended
at other Nassau and Paradise
Island hotels and workers
coming off-duty moved to
back fellow-unionists at the
Emerald Beach.
The arrests followed an
incident earlier at the hotel's
Cafe Bama Mama, the only
dining facility kept open on
the property.
Hotel and Catering Workers
Union secretary Bobby Glinton
and union trustee T. C.
Symonette were in the cafe at
9:20 a.m. when about 15
demonstrators, only a few
carrying placards, walked
through the hotel lobby on
their way to the Bama Mama.
Also in the restaurant.
having breakfast at the time
was Hyatt general manager
Dennis Davis.
Bama Mama staff who
spotted the approaching
demonstrators, all women,
quickly locked all three doors.
Mr. Clinton, shouting
through the doors, instructed
the workers to block all
entrances to the restaurant.
At one point Mr. Symonette
obtained the keys to the doors
from a staff member and
demanded to know why the
workers were barred from the
public restaurant.
On instructions from Mr.
Glinton the trustee gave the
keys back.
Moments later a staff
member went to open one of
the doors to allow two hotel
guests to enter, but Mr.
Symonette blocked the
doorway, wanting to know
why the visitors were to be
allowed in while the workers
were barred.
When the guests walked off
Mr. Symonette continued
blocking the doorway in a bid
to stop the restaurant staff
from relocking the door.
Mr. Davis got up and,
instructing staff to lock the
doors and stop serving
breakfast, left. Mr. Symonette
satisfied that no one would be
let in, allowed the door to be
locked.
A few minutes later.
however, Mr. Davis
re-appeared, accompanied by
Deputy Superintendent Cyril


rrI pqB=Ml H1M

RIGHT NEW FASHION
AT
OLD FASHIONED
PRICES

-s B Bg^S!


seats would show a much
greater increase. Although it is
not possible to cite actual seat
availability for all charter
flights, the number of arriving
passengers is known. During
the last week in May, for
example, 2,300 passengers
arrived on charter aircraft. In
the first week in June, the
figure was 800.
In addition to Bahamasair
and Delta, scheduled airlines
included in the Ministry's
survey are Eastern, Pan
American, Sabena, Shawnee,
Mackey, Chalk, Air Jamaica,
British Airways, Air Canada,
International Air Bahama,
Qantas and Lufthansa.
The Hyatt Emerald Beach
has cited the alleged shortage
of airline seats into Nassau'as
"one of the most damaging"
factors in low occupancy that
on Monday led to closure of
180 of the hotel's 375 rooms,
and the dismissal of 164 of its


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and fe
uaedt
the so
At
stop"
of th
then r
The c
Road,
power
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WI


Police arrest 14






in hotel demo


A MINISTRY of Tourism
spokesman called attention
today to an error in the
Emerald Beach Hotel
statement made earlier this
week in which it was claimed
that the total number of airline
seats coming into Nassau dialy
is 2,000.
In fact, the spokesman said,
a check of scheduled airlines
serving Nassau disclosed that
the present number of daily
seats is twice that,
approximately 4,000. This
number will be increased on
June 28 when Bahamasair, the
national flag carrier, adds
four daily roundtrip flights to
its Miami schedule and again
on July 1 when Delta
introduces a third daily
U.S.-Bahamas flight, a stretch
DC-8, between Boston, Newark
and Nassau.
If charter asiivals are added
to those of scheduled carriers,
the spokesman said, total daily


- a w
Picture: TONY KIA
Police were called n to remove protesters who occupied
the Cafe Bama Mama, disrupting service to guests. Hotel
manager Dennis Davis is shown right on telephone.


Joseph, who was in charge of
the approximately 12
policemen on the property at
the time.
The hotel manager asked Mr.
Glinton to order his unionists
off the property.
Mr. Glinton replied by
pointing out that
discrimination and segregation
had been illegal since 1956,
and yet Mr. Davis' staff had
barred members of the public,
the fired employees, from the
hotel's public restaurant.
It was "unconstitutional,"
he charged, to bar workers who
wished to patronise the Cafe
Bama Mama. He said the
workers had instructions not to
enter private areas on the
property, but he asserted they
had a constitutionally
guaranteed right to be in the
public areas.
"As long as they are in a
public area they have a right to
be there," he said.
Turning to DSP Joseph, Mr.
Davis asked him to remove the
demonstrators, who by this
time had collected in front of
one door.
Mr. Joseph asked the
executive whether he was
spying the workers were
disrupting service.
Mr. Davis replied that the
workers had disrupted service
the day before, and for that
reason they were not wanted
on the premises.
Mr. Joseph sent one of the
two officers with him to get
re-inforcements from the front
of the hotel. Meanwhile, Mr.
Glinton went outside and told
the demonstrators they were
within their rights to remain
where they were, and told
them they should not leave
unless removed by police. He
told them not to resist if the
police took them by the arm
and led them away.


When the additional
policemen arrived on the scene
the women demonstrators were
escorted back through the
lobby and out onto West Bay
Street, off hotel property.
Following, Mr. Glinton told
the demonstrators:
"Those of you who are
afraid to get locked up, go
home now. We will continue to
agitate the situation until they
carry us up town. Go back
inside until such time as they
arrest you. You have the right
to be here. The whole idea is to
get the politicians off their
backsides and down to work.
Let's go back inside."
At 9:50 a.m. the workers
began to follow the union
secretary back onto hotel
property. Police promptly


began making arrests. Nine
women were dispatched to
Central Police Station in the
only two police cars on the
scene at the time. The rest of
the demonstrators went back
outside the property boundary.
Neither Mr. Glinton nor Mr.
Symonette were taken into
custody.
However, some minutes later
Mr. Glinton loaded his own car
with four or five other
demonstrators and left,
declaring his intention to "give
myself up." He left bound for
Southern Police Station, to
which the earlier arrested
demonstrators were diverted
because Central's cells were
filled with prisoners awaiting
trial in the courts. Shortly
afterwards another 12
policemen arrived under the
command of DSP Addington
Darville.
Five more unionist?-,
including Mr. Glinton, were
arrested around noon when
they refused to leave the Cafe
Bama Mama where they
claimed they wanted to be
served.
The Hyatt Emerald Beach
laid off 164 workers and closed
180 of its 375 rooms, the main
kitchens and the main dining
room on Monday, in a bid to
cut losses they said had run
into the "millions" over the
past three or four years.
The Union has demanded
that the workers be put on
rotation instead of losing their
jobs entirely. The hotel is not
expected to resume full
operation before December.
Union officials were to meet
with the Hotel Employers
Association at 11 o'clock this
morning in an attempt to find
out why several hotels are this
summer firing or laying off
many workers, whereas in
previous slow periods rotation
has always been found a
satisfactory means of dealing
with the problem.
The Tribune learned that
mid-afternoon, as a result of
the arrests earlier, workers
from most or all of the New
Providence and Paradise Island
hotels started walking off their
jobs in a display of solidarity.
The extent of the walkout
could not be ascertained
immediately.
Labour Minister Clifford
Darling scheduled an
emergency meeting with
unionists for 3.30 p.m.


c-up
no damage on the car and heard
elt nothing .o indicate his car was
o bump another car off the road,
urees said.
about 12:15 a.m. the robbers
id the car and let its owner out
t trunk, it is understood, and
an away towards Soldier Road.
ar had been stopped off Soldier
on a dirty track near the BEC
station where a number of old
ive been abandoned.
By the time the man got
his car turned around and
drove it back to Soldier Road
there was no sign of the
robbers. He then went to the
Fox Hill Police Station, The
Tribune was told, where he
reported the incident.
Late on May 24 U.S.
Immigration Officer Vern
Kenan had just parked his car
and was walking to his
apartment in Prospect Ridge
Condominiums when he was
accosted by two masked men
armed with a shotgun, forced
to hand over his car keys and
then ordered into the car's
trunk.
He was still in the trunk
more than an hour
afterwards, when one of the
men made an attempt by
himself to rob the Fox Hill
Shell Service Station.
Mr. Kenan was found in
the trunk after two men at
the service station jumped the
robber, who managed to get
away on foot.


330 employees.
In response to a Tribune
query, Hyatt general manager
Dennis Davis said his
"guesstimate" would be that
the island needs "at least twice
as many" as the 2,000 seats
daily the hotel said were
available.
Mr. Davis had no comment
today on the release.

FILM BENEFIT
TICKETS may still be
purchased for the world
premiere Friday of Sidne)
Poitier's new comedy,
"Uptown Saturday Night."
-The special showing, under the
patronage of Their Excellencies
Governor General Sir Milo
Butler and Lady Butler, will be
at the Shirley Street Theatre in
aid of the Bahamas Association
for the Mentally Retarded.
Tickets are on sale at Cleary
Optical, Bay Street.


Haitians pack to go
A large number of Haitian immigrants living in Nassau
has already begun preparations to return to their
homeland, following the government's announcement that
it is to impose a crackdown on illegal immigrants.
About 50 Haitians were this morning packing their
belongings on sloops preparatory to sailing this afternoon.
The two week amnesty granted for either voluntary


departure or request for
authorities expires June 19.


Teacher dies



after



gun terror

WHAT STARTED out as a jewellery and stuffed
happy evening ended in behind the seat of their
tragedy for a 26-yar-old before getting out as they
schoolteacher and her family been ordered to do,'
after their Volkswagen car Tribune source said.
overturned while trying to The holdup men demar
escape from two armed money and were hat
robbers. approximately $100 w
Gillian Hanslip, 26-year-old the two couples had betm
primary school teacher at St. them.
Andrew's School, died at the It is understood that
Princess Margaret Hospital gunmen at one s
4:30 p.m. yesterday from threatened to shoot
severe head injuries suffered Hanslip's father and als,
when she was thrown from molest her but
the car as it sought to frightened off by
manoeuver a bend in the headlights of an oncoming
vicinity of Gambier. travelling in an easl
Mrs. Hanslip and her direction.
husband Russell, site The robbers jumped 1
architect for the Central Bank into the Comet and
building, were entertaining Hanslips and Magini
Mrs. Hanslip's parents, Mr. managed, in the diversio
and Mrs. Laurance Maginess get back into their car
on their last night in Nassau drive off. The gun
before returning to England. however, started in pur
The four had been to see As the Volkswagen ne
the show at the Drumbeat the curve in the vicinity o
Club and were returning to Peter's Baptist Church at
the Hanslip's home at Love speed, it struck
Beach at about 11:30 p.m. embankment on which
when they were overtaken by church stands and flil
a white Mercury Comet car in over, landing right side
the vicinity of The Caves, again and facing the opp
West Bay Street. direction
One of the two men in the All the windows
Comet, who claimed to be smashed by the impact
CID, ordered them to stop. the tires blown. Mrs. Ha
When they did so the two was thrown out and lande
men stepped out of their car the middle of the street.
pulling stocking masks over The crash occurred a
their faces and carrying 50 yards from the home
sawn-off shotguns. friend.
"When the family realized t was about mid
what was happening the and I was just finish
women pulled off their rnrt wen h.as
rrt ro whn I he rd som t


it
Scar
had
a

ended
ended
whichh
ween

the
stage
Mrs.
o to
were
the
g car
terly

back
the
esses
n to
and
men
suit.
ared
of St.
high
the
the
pped
Sup
site

were
and
nslip
ed in

bout
of a

light
ig a
ione


epr t wp n a earo sunnune
knocking at the door," the
friend told The Tribune
today. When he opened the
door, he said, Mr. Hanslip was
standing there "in a hell of a
state. He didn't look as if he
himself was hurt but he said
his wife was badly injured
and he wanted me to call an
ambulance and the police."
After calling both police
and ambulance the friend said
he accompanied Mr. Hanslip
back to where the accident
had occurred. Mrs. Hanslip
was lying in the road in a
large pool of blood. Her
parents both were injured but
on their feet. They were later
treated and discharged from
hospital.
The Hanslips had been
living in the Bahamas for the
past two years. It is
understood that Mrs. Hanslip,
who suffered severe head
injuries, never regained
conqdousness. Her husband
and parents were in a state of
shock todal and were
unavailable.


repatriation by Bahamian


Killers

won't

hang
A HAITIAN bus-boy and a
St. .ames Road steel-worker
who were ordered to be hanged
during last year's October
Criminal Session of the High
Court have had their sentences
commuted to life imprison-
ment, the Ministry of Home
Affairs has announced.
Haitiat-. illie Johb. was
sentenced to death after being
convicted for the March 5,
1973, murder of his room mate,
Willie Charles at Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
And Michael Bethel, who
was found guilty of the March
25, 1973, stabbing death of his
former sweetheart, Diana
Knowles. 19. also had his
sentence commuted.
The Home Affairs Ministry
announced that the decision
was made by the Governor
General upon the advice of the
Minister of Home Affairs,
acting after consultation with
prerogative on Mercy.

Roker

chairman
HEALTH MINISTER Loftus
Roker was elected chairman of
the sixth Caribbean Health
ministers' Conference meeting
presently being held at the
Britannia Beach Hotel, Paradise
Island.
The conference is
particularly concerned with a
programme of vigilance against
communicable diseases. In the
Caribbean 20 to 30 percent of
all deaths are due to
communicable diseases. There
have been outbreaks of polio
and typhoid in the area as well
as the danger of cholera
spreading from Africa and
Europe.
The conference has reviewed
the programme that was
prepared at a conference in
Jamaica attended by experts
from nearly all the islands and
countries bordering the
Caribbean Sea.

Death of Mr.

Cyril Hall

MR. CYRIL HALL, 60 of
Long Island, New York, died in
that city last week following a
brief illness.
He is survived by his wife
Theodosia, one son and his
mother, Mrs. Louise Hall of
Nassau, who recently retired
from The Tribune staff after
50 years.
Mr. Hall was taken away
from Nassau by his father in
1924 at the age of 10, and only
last year, when he and his wife
decided to take a vacation in
Nassau did he find out his
mother was still alive.
Funeral arrangements have
not yet been made.


CONCRETE

MIXER

CRUSHES

YOUTH

TO DEATH
A 17-YEAR-OLD youth was
killed instantly Monday at a
Freeport construction site
when a concrete mixing
machine fell on him.
Sources at Grand Bahama
said that the accident occurred
about 9 a.m. when Lewis
"Lulu" Cartwright was
working under the machine.
A load of quarry was
reportedly put into the
machine causing it to collapse
while Cartwright was beneath
it.
A 1973 St. Augustinel'
College graduate, Cartwright
was working with the L WJ.
Excavating and Engineering
Company Ltd., in charge of
digging canals at the Grand
Lucaya Waterway. Cartwright
had been living at Freeport
with two of his brothers,
James, manager of the Oceanus
Hotel stock room, and Vaughn,
a student at Freeport High
School.
Sources indicated that civil
action might ensue as a result
of the incident.
The incident is about the
fourth or fifth "industrial
accident" to have occurred at
Freeport, a source reported.
Cartwright is survived by his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hanfred
Cartwright of Mathew Town,
Inagua, six sisters including
Mrs. Cecelia Ewing, postal
clerk at Inagua, and Muriel and
Wally who live in Nassau, and
his two brothers.


His body was
Nassau for an
Tuesday.


flown to
autopsy


Youth
congress

THE BAPTIST Young
People's Fellbwship of the
Bahamas Baptist Missionary
and Educational Convention
will hold its youth congress at
the Bahamas Baptist Bible
Institute on Jean Street each
evening from Monday. June 17
through 21 from 7 to 9:30.
Outstanding community
leaders will speak at the
beginning of each session:
Monday evening at 7 Mrs.
Janet Bostwick, attorney, on
Courtship and Marriage;
Tuesday evening, Warren Rolle,
Secretary to the Central Bank,
on Personal Economics;
Wednesday evening, Gladys
Brown, on Self-Acceptance.
Others will speak on Thursday
and Friday on Child Rearing
and Bahamas Baptist History.
Two class sessions will be
held each night. Coursuc
include Bible Study, Personal
Economics, "I'm O.K.
You're O.K.", Courtship and
Marriage, Child Rearing and
Bahamas Baptist History.


, -..


A REMSeqT'o
CUSTOMER
PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
riTMS IMMEDIATELYtf

g jyR. nvAL AWL
BlrumIBI eoL a#,.,m-,


4,000 daily seats enter Nassau


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Gold falls

four dollars
LONDON The price of
gold fell more than four dollars
an ounce in London today in
the wake of a report that
industrial nations may soon sell
their holdings of the metal on
the free market.
Neither the Bank of
England nor the Treasury
would confirm officially a
Washington report quoting
Chancellor of the -xchequer
Denis Healey as acknowledging
the existence of a gold
proposal which he said had the
broad support of top finance
ministers.
Other officials, however,
confirmed the report published
by The Times newspaper.
Neither the treasury nor the
British state bank, though,
were able to confirm a
Washington report broadcast
by the French national radio
that Finance Ministers of the
10 most powerful non-
Communist nations had
agreed at dinner Tuesday to
increase the value of their
holdings of official gold and
allow i; then to be used as
collateral for international
borrowing.
Such a move would be of
great assistance to Italy in its
present economic difficulties.
(AP)

A


Athenss
Rome
I'aris
Loidon
Berlin
A rst erdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
Sai I rancisco,
I.os Angeles
(lhicago
M im i
'tokyo
Long Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Hou9ilulu
I oronto
Rio
I.isbon
Fehran
Bangkok
Vanicouver


MIN I MAX
66 77 overcast
52 73sunny
55 68 cloudy
59 61 cloudy
46 63 cloudy
57 64 cloudy
48 66 overcast
52 82 sunny
57 73 clear
52 59 overcast
73 82 cloudy
5O 66 cloudy
64 75 cloudy
54 66 cloudy
75 88 cloudy
66 79 cloudy
77 86 overcast
37 54 clear
61 70 cloudy
73 88 clear
52 66 cloudy
66 H6 clear
63 77 sunny
64 79 clear
79 90 cloudy
48 68 clear


SECURITY



NET FOR



NIXON


CAIRO President Nixon
arrived here today under
extremely tight security to a
warm welcome for the first
visit to Egypt by an American
chief executive in more than
30 years.
His plane touched down at
2:45 p.m. local time, following
a flight from Salzburg, Austria.
Nixon, Mrs. Nixon,
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger and other U.S.
officials were received by
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat and his wife.
Meeting for the first time,
the two presidents greeted each
other warmly as Nixon stepped
down from the plane and then
reviewed the Egyptian honour
guard.
A band played the national
anthem before the party was
taken into a lounge for
refreshments. The official
welcoming remarks were saved
for later when Sadat was to call
on Nixon at his guest house,
Kubbah Palace.
Although Nixon's arrival
carries great symbolic
importance, it was shadowed
by Kissinger's earlier threat to
resign if the controversy isn't
ended over his role in past
administration wire tapping
practices.
Security was another
concern. Military and plain
clothesmen forces were evident
everywhere. U.S. officials said
the Egyptians had gone to
extraordinary lengths to insure
against any misfortune.
Sadat and Nixon scheduled
their first private talks about
two and one galf hours after
the American Leader's arrival
at the Egyptian residence.


Tahra Palace.
Their meetings all through
the 48 hour stay are expected
to deal generally with the
Middle East situation and
particularly with the new and
growing U.S. role in the area.
There is a possibility Sadat
and Nixon will formalize an
economic agreement reached
earlier by Kissinger during his
successful efforts to arrange an
Egyptian-Israeli troop
separation.
Kissinger's threat to resign
because of the wire-tapping
occupied most of the attention
of those accompanying Nixon
from Salzburg. And there were
reports today quoting secret
F-B-I memos which apparently
contradict Kissinger's denial
that he ordered national
security wiretaps.
The "Washington Post"
quoted an F B-I document
that says the wiretaps had their
beginning in a telephone call to
the late F-B-I director J. Edgar
Hoover from Kissinger.
And the "Boston Globe"
says two top secret memos
from Hoover apparently are
the source of dispute between
Kissinger and his critics who
say he lied about his
involvement with wiretaps.
The "New York Times"
quotes an F-B-I report as
saying either Kissinger or his
former deputy, Alexander
Haig. ordered the taps.
Kissinger's role in the
wiretapping of government
officials and journalists
attracted worldwide attention
yesterday when the Secretary
threatened to resign if the
controversy is not cleared up
(AP)


Worker dies in

mine clash-


WELKOM, South Africa -
One black worker was killed
and 18 others injured as
violence spread to another gold
mine, a spokesman for the firm
said today.
An official of Rand Mines
said that one black man was
killed last night when hundreds
of men rioted at Merrispruit
gold mine.
Police dogs chewed eight
others and ten more suffered
various injures in the fracas,
the spokesman said.
Cause of the riot was not
inunediately known, Mer-
rispruit adjoins the Harmony
gold mine where more than a
thousand blacks reacted
voilently Sunday in a pay
dispute.
Four died at Harmony and
five others were in serious
condition today.
Hundreds of miners at


Spinola gives colonies


independence hope


LISBON President
Antonio de Soinola said
Tuesday Portugal's African
colonies can have inde-
pendence but only if people
there decide they want it by


DEDICATION
Who Needs It?
Nations need it, to govern aright
Buildings iied it to establish a purpose
churches s necd it to reafinr their stand
children n need it to "rightly divide
the word of truth" the Bible

DEDICATION
WHO NEEDS IT?
YOUR CHILD MORE THAN EVER
NASSAU CHRISTIAN SCHOOLS are
dedicated to providing your child with
zi thoroughly Christian, fully Academic
education.
DEDICATION
Not just a word. but a life style


NASSAUCHRISTIAN ACADEMY-WEE WISIl
Collins Ave
Soldier Road at Old Trail. Soliner Rd.
Nursery thru Grade 9 NurSoldier Rd.
Nursery thru Grade 9 Nursery, K-4&S5


ALL 32641 E
LIMITED OPE


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democratic self-determination.
In the clearest statement yet
on the new Portuguese
government's position, Spinola
said "Self-determination
cannot be disassociated from
democracy." lie added,
"neither can we disassociate
self-determination from
independence."
He said if Lcuse-fires with
liberation nlouvllientss in
Angola, Mo/anlmilue and
Guinea-Bissau could he agreed
on, "these are formal
guarantees of the beginning ot
the process of decolonimation."
But Spinola said the
ceasefires must coie first.
Portugal resumes ceasefire
negotiations with Portiiguese
Guinea rebels in Algiers
Thursday.
The new government has
had preliminary talks with the
Mozambique liberation
movement Frelinio but no
reported public contact with
Angolan liberation leaders.
Swearing in new governors
for Angola and Mozambique
and apparently pointing
toward a visit to both colonies,
Spinola spelled out his policy
in the clearest terms since he
became President after the
overthrow of the rightist
regime that carried out a
S3-year-war against the
independence movements.
Political sources said it was
significant that Spinola used
*


the word independence.
Previously he has mentioned
self-determination.
Spinola said the new
government would complete its
responsibility to the African
colonies. "And then the
African territories finally will
be what its populations wish."
Spinola, who rose to power
as a result of army disgust with
the war and who wrote a best
seller saying a military victory
,was not possible in Portuguese
Africa, listed four points he
said were necessary before
decolonization:
Re-establishment of peace.
reconstruction and economic
development, implantation of
democratic systems or
participation, and "popular
consent as the final formula for
incorporating the above
principles."
Spinola said a cease fire
agreed to be the government
would mean "recognition of
the ideals of those (liberation)
movements and formal
guarantees of the beginning of
a process of decolonization."
But he said a cease-fire
would not mean recognition of
any particular movement as
speaking for the people and
would not mean the
government had negotiated
either lives or property.
The government has
suggested referendums on
independence, a suggestion
refused by liberation
movements in all three
colonies.
''Thus we cannot
disassociate self determination
from democracy for the first
cannot exist outside
democratic motivations -
neither can we disassociate
self-determination from
political independence because
in essence an independent
people are those who
democratically and
self-determinedly vote the laws
that govern them," Spimola
said
Spinola said the new
government would try to speed
decolonization by continuing
the draft but using the
manpower for development,
not for combat.
"We face therefore, the
necessity of continuing
national mobilization, now to
be totally transferred from the
military to the civil plane.
Spinola told the new
governors, )r. Henrique Soares
de Mello of Mozambique and
Gen. Silvino Silverio Marques
of Angola, they would face a
tough job administering the
new Portuguese police for the
colonies.


Merrispruit obeyed an appeal
rom Police Lieutenant Colonel
. J. Fisher to return to work
oday.
Others apparently sided with
Sfew miners who urged their
:o-workers to remain idle.
"These agitators have been
wounded up and will be
epatriated to their (tribal)
homelands," the South African
Press Association reported.

Top price

LONDON A 15th century
manuscript of Chaucer's
Canterbury Tales was sold at
auction to a New York dealer
or a world record price,
Christies, the fine arts
auctioneers said.
Lew Feldman, who owns the
New York shop House of El
Dieff, paid 90,000 pounds or
$216,000 for the manuscript
handwritten in London
between the years 1440 and
1550.
The manuscript is one of 21
'incunabula," the term for
books written before 1500



McAlllster

Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
S ........... ,, .....,
Spoil all nn lite

SINGLE ............. 10.00
SDOUBLE ............. 11.00
TW IN ................. 12.00
TRIP ................. 14.00
SQUAD .......... .. 1700
Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION
^^^Ss~asait iss55i55 -


Prince Charles snaresa joke
with two of the men who
showed him over a coal mine
in Wales recently.
At one point he had to
crawl through a tunnel 3 ft. 6
in. high to reach the coal face
at the St. John's Colliery, at
Maesteg, Glamorgan.
The visit lasted for 40
minutes and the Prince
stopped to joke and chat with
several of the miners, while
keeping up an energetic pace
that left several officials
panting to the great delight
of the face workers.


Chaucer

from the famous Chatsworth
Library.
An illuminated manuscript
contains painted letters and
other decorations at the
beginning of each chapter, or
in this case each tale. Christies
said the price matched the
world record for an illuminated
manuscript.


TH1 TRIPMUM ***Wedi>em ,Jugs 1,. 174.


GUNMAN

FREES

GIRL

HOSTAGE

NEW YORK A S-yearold
girl held hostage witr hter
father at gunpoint since
Monday night was freed today
from an apartment in a New.
York housing project, police
said.
Dorothy Cunningham, a
woman the child call
grandmother, was taken to the
heavily guarded apartment
about 7 a.m. to negotiate her
release after the gunman
retracted a similar offer to the
girls' aunt.
The fate of the girl's father,
Fred Kinsler 34, remained
unknown. Police said he had
lain motionless on the floor
most of Tuesday, but that it
was impossible to tell if he was
bound or dead.
The girl's mother escaped
shortly after the gunman, who
had been living with them,
took the three hostage in their
apartment in the low-income
project following an argument.
Through hole, drilled in
apartment walls, police said
they could see the gunman,
Floyd Steele, 56, an ex-convict
with a history of mental illness,
holding the girl on his lap, a
gun to her head.
The girl's aunt, Margaret
Williams, was taken to the
apartment shortly before 5.
a.m. after the gunman told
police he would release his
young captive in her custody.


01hb

where

the eah



14EW YORK What are the
Arab petroleum producing
countries going to do with
their spectacularly increased oil
revenues?
Estimated at 50 billion
dollars this year, and perhaps
600 billion dollars over the
next decade, "the problem of
the so-called Arab balances is
of a colbsal and certainly
unprecedented magnitude," an
Arab bank official said.
"Giver the still- dominant
international role Of the
dollar," he added, "much of
the Arab institutional funds is
likely to find its way to New
York, as it is the main market
that could satisfy sizable-
requirements."
Dr. M. M. Abushadi,
chairman of the Union de
Banques Arabes et Francaises,
spoke at an international
conference organized here by
the Financial Times of
London.
Abushadi pointed out that
"Arab countries, in view of
their limited absorptive
capacity, are unable to reinvest
their revenues in their home
economies, which leaves them
with truly spectacular
surpluses."


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that OSCAR ESTRICE CARTER
of Mount' Royal Avenue, Nassau Bahamas is appluing 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
'Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


* iALLANTMI 1NTCl
SCOTCH GIN


INUHS WNITI LA


THIS OFFI'R IS I.1llTE'D 10 OW. h I'


P7l PE RS ONII


now,' .


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SALE ENDS JUNE 29th




CYN-DEE'S DEPT. STORE

PAE-PM HONE 242 .5-27


tlerr &Sd Offer a


ROYWEST BANKING CORPORATION ULD.

Invites applications for the position of

SECRETARY/TREASURER

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 by full resume, references and details
of salary expected should be submitted to:


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


IF YOU SEE YOURSELF IN THIS HAPPY GROUP PICTURE, CLP IT OUT ANO BRING IT
TO - BUTLER & SANDS COMPANY, LTD. WAREHOUSE OFF 8HIRLEY STREET JUST
BEHIND THE MOSKO BUILDING -- PICK UP A FREE FIFTH OF YOUR FAVOURITE
LIQUOR:


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THE TRIBUNE -- Wednesday, June 12,1974.


114 arjbunt
NuUL.ru AomcTrM JUtAuE IN VEBBA MACISMT
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, PubUIhr/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Ltt., LL.D.
PublirAer/Editor 1917-1972
Contributed EEditor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publ~rier/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Wednesday, June 12,1974.


EDITORIAL


A cold-blooded business


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
PEOPLE get such deep-rooted ideas about their place in life
that it is difficult for them to "see the forest for the trees".
Under a heading "Unique Britain Is Able To Prosper", The
Daily Telegraph recently published extracts from a speech made
by Enoch Powell in which he firmly denied that Britain had a
huge deficit on her balance of payments, is bankrupt, or does no:
pay her way in the world.
In the course of his remarks Mr. Powell declared that "the
whole world is Britain's home, in a sense that this cannot be said
of any other nation. As Pericles once claimed of Athens, 'she has
a natural versatility which enables her to adapt herself to the
great .and unforseen changes which sweep the globe'."
I feel that this is a very unhappy comparison because time and
change have combined to sweep this once great Greek state into
the backwaters of life.
While declaring that Britain is still capable of holding a place of
leadership in the world, this comparison with ancient Athens may
be accepted as an admission that the fates have turned their back
on Britain.

It is wonderful to love one's country but there are times when
the old saying that "patriotism is the last refuge of fools" may
well be applied.
The old U.B.P. government had an exaggerated idea of the
importance of their place in the world. I often had to remind
them that the tiny Bahamas is no more than a pimple on the
backside of the world.
The present P.L.P. government proved to be even more
outrageously stupid in this respect than the U.B.P. and, as a
result, they behaved so imfimaturely that they almost killed the
proverbial goose that laid the golden egg for our people.
We should never lose sight of the fact that the Bahamas is not
only a small nation, but it is also an entirely dependent territory.
We have nothing to offer the world that is not obtainable in a
thousand different places. With the great advances being made in
transportation, iinw arcas in distant parts of the world are being
opened up to tourists.
We brag about our water and our beaches ... and they are really
something to brag about. In all my travels around and across the
world I have seldom found any spot to match it and never
anything to surpass it.
A few years ago we were returning to Nassau from a trip
around the world. We had no idea where we were located when
ily wife looked out of the window of the plane and pointed to
the sea below.
"This looks like Bahamian water," she commented.
I agreed that it did but I said I didn't think we were Ilying over
the Bahamas yet.
To settle the point we asked a stewardess ... the stewardess
asked the pilot ... she came back with the infoinntioi that we
were flying over Mayaguana ... and so this was Bahamian water
and my wife recognized it because of its unique beauty.
But I was talking with a young English woman the other day
who had spent her life in Africa. She told me about a beach on
the coast of Kenya that is a quarter mile wide and stretches in
unbroken beauty for three hundred miles. This beach is now
being opened up ... and it is all public.
The Bahamas has always enjoyed an advantage over its
competitors by its close proximity to the U.S. The islands have
always prospered on an ill-wind that blew nobody but us any
good. It is still possible that we may profit by the energy crisis in
the U.S.

In spite of its advantageous geographical position the islands
have suffered a severe set back during the last few years as a result
of the unhealthy attitudes of the P.L.P. government who seemed
to feel that people just had to come to the Bahamas because there
was something special about this place.

The hotels have run into a bad patch because, while tourist
figures manage to keep up, Ihe quality of tourists visiting the
islands has gone down.
lven the Minister of Tourism, the lion. Clement Maynard, said
last year that they must find a way to get the "quality" tourists
doing back to the islands.
A committee was appointed to study the problem ... the
Ministry employed a firm of experts to study the situation ...
their report only reflected what I had been telling them in this


column fjr free ever since they took over the government of
the country.
Recently a tourist seminar was held in Nassau and some of the
visiting speakers did some straight talking.
One of them pointed out the unhealthy and unstable condition
if our tourist business when he said that the islands attract only
20 percent repeat business. He said that business firms in the U.S.
felt on sure ground only when they were attracting 80 percent
and in one case 90 percent repeat business.
SThe fact that the margin of repeat business for the Bahamas
was so low indicated either that the islands had nothing to offer
to attract a second visit or that conditions were such that people
were unhappy Ih i.
- One of the most interesting talks at the seminar was given by
the head of perhaps the largest black toritt agency in the U.S.
* He reported the fact that more and more Negroes in the States
Were travelling today. Most of them had money to spend and on
thjir trips abroad they spent freely.
S This is true. A business friend of mine on Bay Street told me
list year that among the best spenders in the island today are
coloured tourists.
But the speaker did not recommend that the Bahamas should
become a black resort. This was good advice.
The history of human movements in the U.S. is that there has
been a condition of constant change.
: Jews, for example, were not acceptable to Christians in the
US. When Jews moved into a residential area Christians moved
qut. On the surface this condition has disappeared in the U.S. but
have Jewish friends in Florida who tell me that there are still


AFTER MAN advanced
from barter 'o traiL, and
sought both a valid medium of
exchange and a store of value,
he tried out a lot of things as
money: rocks, fish, shells,
cattle, hides, women, ivory,
grain, salt, beads and land
before he concluded that
metals made the best money,
Sand gold was the best of
metals.
About 2,500 B.C., trade
between different tribes and
national groups in the
Mid-East and the
Mediterranean world began to
expand, as people congregated
in large cities, developed
navigation and commerce, and
acquired enough surplus wealth
from agriculture, herding,
barter or military conquest so
that they could afford foreign
goods, foods, or luxuries.
Merchants plied their trade
in inland routes by camel and
donkey from the gates of India
to Mesopotamia and the
Mediterrianean shores: and
marketed silks, spices, carpets.
and ivory.
They urgently needed a
generally acceptable medium'
of exchange, because it was
unhandy to take, say 1,000
bushels of wheat, for an
oriental rug. In due course the
international- common de-
nominator became gold,
offered either in nuggets, crude
bars, bags of dust: or in rings or
bracelets of fairly uniform size
and weight. As money, these
golden units were far easier to
handle and carry than a
bullock, a camel or a cartful o,
wheat!
As inter-regional trade
expanded, gold gained
increasing acceptance as a
medium of exchange. King
Menes of Egypt. around 3,200
B.C., attached an official value
to 14 gram bars carrying his
name: and in 2,250 B.C.,
lUgyptian kings authorized


Editor, Tribune
Please allow me space in
your valuable column to ask a
few questions.
Mr. Darrel Rolle, you
said that 40.000 Haitians
must leave in two weeks. Do
you know the responsibility
the Bahamas Government is
going to have? Do you realise
how many Bahamian children
will be fatherless? Do you
know how man) children
there are whose fathers are
Bahamian but don't support
them? And how many
Haitians step in and support
the children of other men?


TODAY is Wednesday, June
12, the 163rd day of
1974.
lHighlights in history on this
date:
1973- Italy's Premier (;iulio
Andreotti and his Cabinet resign
during political crisis.
1972 China denounces as a
threat to its security the U.S. raids
in northern area of North Vietlnam.


Here is the second in a series o. articles by DON HOD;GE
on gold.


production of gold rings of
standard weights. These
represented probably the first
currencies in the world.
In 550 B.C., King Croesus of
Lydia, fabled for his wealth,
invented coinage. He minted
round coins with his picture
stamped on each. These novel
coins, of uniform quality and
size, were soon honoured in
trade all over Asia Minor.
Shortly thereafter the
Persians under Cyrus invaded
Lydia, grabbed all of its gold,
and started coinage of their
own. The resulting Persian
"daric" became the acceptable
Levantine currency for decades
thereafter.
While gold coins Floren-
fine florins, Venetian ducats,
Spanish doubloons became
widely accepted as currency in
the Middle Ages, gold in
quantity proved somewhat
clumsy to transport, and a
perilous cargo for merchants
going from city to city, who
might be robbed by


En .1 of 'I Hi<
1951
1952
195 3
1954
1955
1956
1957
1958
1959
1960
1961
1962
1963
1964
1965
I 966
1967
1968
1969
1970
I st. 19'71
SOUI( I :
B1Il.I.1I INS.


Ireasur (Gold
Stock in
(Millions ,, I)ollar
22,695
23.!;i7
22,030
21,713
21.690
21.949
22,781
20,534
19,456
17.767
16,889
15,978
15.513
15.388
13,733
13.159
1 1,982
1n,367
10,367
10 .7 32
10.1 32
I cdrsl IRserve data


highwaymen, or lose their gold
on a sinking ship.
Accordingly, merchants of
this period welcomed an
opportunity to deposit their
gold with goldsmiths (who
later became counting house
proprietors and bankers), and
to offer the receipts of these
reputable artisans (instead of
the gold itself), in settlement
of their co nmericial
transactions. Monarchs and
rulers also got the message.
They began storing gold in
their treasuries, and issuing, as
money. pieces of paper in
various denominations, con-
vertible, on request, into stated
weights or amounts of gold.
Since tribes, city-states and
nations from the dawn of
history have overspent it
was not long before
Governments began to alloy
copper with gold making the
coins less valuable. This
problem was easily over-come
by the passing of the
appropriate laws to support the
new (devalued) value


'Paler M.tnre i
in C circulation in I'
rs) (Billions o f dollars )
125.8
1 30.
132.1
135.6
138.6
140.3
139.3
144.7
146.3
145 .
150 1
15s2 3
157.9
165.3
173.1
176 )
IS.6
203.4
21)9.8
215.6
235 0
Iroti pertinent I 1)1.IAI


lild Ratio to
aiper Money.
l'.rcenl.
I 8.04
I 7.73
I .68
1 6.01
15.65
1 5 64
1 6 35
14 19
1 3.30
12.14
1 1.39
10.49
9.82
9.31
7.93
7.44
h.35
5 10
4.94
4.98
4.31
. Il l 1 V I.


You had better think twice
because we, the women of
this country caused you and
the rest to be where you are
now. So please think before
you do anything. You said
that all the Haitians have to
go. Why not all the Jamaicans
and all the Turks Islanders
and all the rest of the
foreigners? If you cut a
Haitian or a Bahamian, all
you will see is red blood.
There is no difference, so
please be kind to them.

Just a reminder. In 1966 or
1967, when you caught all


1964 Nelson Manld-la and
seven others are sentenced (. life
imprisonment for acts ot sabotage
in the Rivonia trial in 'retoria,
South Africa; Russia and East
Germany sign 20-year treaty of
friendship.
Today's hrithdays:
Charles Kingsley, British Author
Social Reformer (1819 1875): Sir
Anthony Eden, British statesman
(1897 -- ); Vic Damione. U.S. pop
singer (1928 ---).


the Haitians and sent them
back to Haiti, even mothers
with babies and small
children, the majority of
them died. Find out how
many of them are alive today.
So please think of God's
little Angles and he will bless
you.
Thank you.
GWENDOLYN JOHNSON


traces of this prejudice in the country.
As Negroes have become more prosperous in the U.S. they
have been moving into better communities. When Negroes have
moved into a mixed community of Christians and Jews both
these groups have quietly moved to other areas.
Then the poorer class Negroes move in. At that point the
better class Negroes move out ... and it became a slum area.
You can trace this human movement in a place like New York
where there are sections that were clearly high class areas at some
time in the past that have become slums because of the
infiltration of poor blacks.

There was a time when a tourist resort was not too happy to
have too many Jewish patrons because the Christian would move
out ... and wherever the Christians went the Jews followed
because the Christians set the social patterns and monied Jewish
people naturally didn't want to be left out.
Today that feeling is disappearing. But it still exists with
respect to the lower classes of Negroes, whose sometimes loud
behaviour is considered objectionable. With the low summer rates
of travel and cheap hotel accommodation some of these groups
are now coming to Nassau in increasing numbers.
This is probably why the man who gave the talk on Negro
tourism didn't urge that the Bahamas should become a Negro
resort because he knows that when that happens even the better
class Negro visitor, who has something worthwhile to contribute
to our society, will go elsewhere for his vacation.

The whole point of this question is that when a man has lifted
himself out of a poor environment he doesn't want it to follow in
his tracks.
We see that attitude even among the Fat Cats in the
government's Square Deal Club today.
As soon as they can lay their hands on enough nmney they
move up to Millionaire Row. Even Eddie Bethel of ZNS realizes
this fact. In one of his commentaries he said that there was a time
when these men used to drive around to see how the rich folk
lived, now they drive around to see how the poor folk live.., or
something to that effect.
Only one public man, who came out of Grants Town, ever
went back to it. That man was the late Dr. C. R. Walker. He felt
that he could help to lift his people in this way but all they did
for him was to keep him down to their level ... and in the end
they deserted him politically.
Tourism is a business and the people responsible for promoting
this trade need to bear this cold-blooded fact in mind.
S **** 4****
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
That action is best that procures the greatest happiness for the
greatest numbers. FRANCIS IIUTCHESON


As nations kept pumping
out paper dollars, the
percentage of gold in their
Treasuries began to dwindle
until it was no longer possible
to convert one's paper money
back into gold.
The following chart of the
United States (old Stocks in
relation to their paper money
over a 20 year period is
representative.


Early use of gold as money


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MR. DURGLAN1
MONESTIME of Fourth Street Grove is applying .t0I
Minister responsible for Nationality and CltI.*|EW
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, wNI(Idhl I1Y
person who knows any reason why naturallatiofl nrblo 4
be granted should send a written and signed etwn f
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th d i
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Natlunra lWO
Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs P.O. BOKtN-30
Nassau.


GIVE HIM


FISHING EQUIPMENT


IGLOO WATER COOLERS


FANS


The General Hardware Co. Ltd.

Centreville-Phone 2-1960-2-8844
so"1


Think of the fatherless children


1_ HISTORY TODAY


ENTER NOW!!




TRIBUNE / MAURAS


SA ^


1'


-~~







4 THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, June 12, 1974.












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THE TRIBUNE. -. Wednesday, June 12. 1974.


HARDING' S

FOOD MARKET


P.O. Box 5290 ES


BAGGIES Wastebasket Size
BAGG IES Trash Size


Air Jamaica profitted aga:


APARTMENTS FOR SALE
Myra Investments Ltd. is hereby offering the following apartments for
Sale, Completely furnished, situated at Silver Sands Hotel:-
A112 A212 8108
A119 A215 B300
A200 A306 B310
A202 A308 B312
A205 A317
A408 A409
All enquiries should be addressed to Silver Sands Hotel
P. 0. Box F-2385, Freeport Grand Bahama. Phone 352-7357 373-5700


Colgate DENTAL CREAM
Super Size $1.15


Phone 2-3067


.75c
.89c


PEPSI COLA 12 ozs. 5 tins
Tropi-Cal-Lo ORANGE DRINK % Gal.
Uncle Bens RICE 10 Ibs.
;lDh AIrt FRESHNER (Asst.)
Campbells VEG. SOUP 3 tins
Maxwell House COFFEE 10 ozs.
Blanco BLEACH Gallon
Delsey TISSUE 2 Rolls


PORK CHOPS

PICNIC HAMS IWholel

BOLOGNA Sliced

SPARE RIBS

LAMB SHOULDER

FRESH MUTTON

LEAN STEWING BEEF

U.S. CHOICE ROUND STEAI

PORK CHOPS


SPARE IBS

STEWING BEEF
LAMB SHOULDER


SALT BEEF


.99c
.69c
$4.49
.75c
.89c
$2.39
.99c
.59c


lb. $1.25

Ib. 75C

Ib. 99S

Ib. 89C

lb. 99C

Ib. $1.10

Ib. $1.40

K Ib. $1.9

10 Is. $11.00

10 Is. $8.50

10 Ibs. $13.00

10 Ibs. $11.00

10 Ibs. $9.00


Punch
DETERGENT
a Large
k 3pkgs. 95C


A;


Ajax DETERGENT
Giant Size 990


Halls TONIC WINE

Qts. $1.99


Ajax CLEANSER Blue Dot 21 ozs. 39C


percent over 1972 figures.
The two executive: warned,
however, that rapidly
increasing fuel costs, coupled
with the effects of excessive
world inflationary trends,
could create problems during
1974 and are causing "serious
concern" to the airline's
management
"Air Jamaica fully recognizes
the severe challenge it is facing.
iEvery possible avenue will be
explored and pursued
vigorously in a continuing
effort to minimize what will be
an apparent deficit on
operations during the year
1974," Mr Brown said. "A
major campaign of cost savings
and service improvement.
together with expanded sales
efforts, has been set in monton
to minimize these rising costs."


But deficit


he added
In 1973. the airline showed
a 15 percent growth to
448.000 persons in the
number of revenue passengers
carried on scheduled flights,
despite a "soft" U.S.-Jamaica
market and increased route
competition A sixth North
American gateway, Detroit,
was added to the Air Jamaica
system, and for the first time
the airline embarked on a
charter programme, resulting in
supplementary passenger
revenues
Total revenues were
532.949.400. an increase of 35
percent oser 1972 Revenue
passenger miles increased by 14


TOASTMISTRESSES HOST
REGIONAL COUNCIL


Mrs. Barbara Thurston,
below left, parliamentarian,
and Mrs. Agnes Richardsor,
president, represented the
First Bahamas Toastmistress
Club at the Dixie Region
convention held in Atlanta,
Georgia l.ist month. Mrs.
,," __:.


Richardson was the flag
bearer and the recipient of a
President's Award.
The Bahamas club will host
the Dixie Region Council
Saturday at the Anchorage
Hotel. Coordinator of this
event is Mrs. Miriam Butler.


percent. The qsster
load factor demag". i
percent from the .19t2 i ;
of 56 percent. ". -
Operating expenses t s 5 $5
percent, and du riLg Ji
totalled $30,841,800, Wi-l. .
significant unit cost -lagges. .
for fuel, labour and fo~t.T1r
report points out UtW tql rt.lag
prices alone rose bofle 61 "'4t
percent between January ad
December. 1973. and i d ;


Kingston, Jamaica -- Despite
international economic
pressures, Air Jamaica has
reported record profits for
1973.
It was the third consecutive
year in its five-yar history in
which the airline achieved
profitability.
In the comr.n.n's annual
report, Air Jamaina.', harmnan.
the Hon. ;. Arthi.. Thrown. and
president. F. ('h.:lc- I, yre
noted that the airl n recorded
a profit of 429.00().
representing a gair ol nine


Smartly Taord Of h Jacket
In White& Colourw ....
oernatt Trim

IT HO.fT8 VE
SDRESSSHIRTS
\ manystyNlhs

ColoUI

UNDERWEAR
lilefs -Boxer & I
Athletim Shirt
Long and Short PajaRma -
Socks 8ilk Ties -
Linen Hdkfs. Cuff-Link Sae


IViny more to ohoou from

BARRYSLT D
enr. ,a mrt- f ,,t k a -'


NASSAU PORTION CONTROL

Phone 23237 Ext.6 CENTRE 5th C T ...


51bs.

51bs.

51bs.


TOPCHOICE T-BONE STEAKS


TOPCHOICE PORTERHOUSE


STEAKS


TOPCHOICE SIRLOIN STEAKS


101bs. TOP PORK CHOPS CHOICE


51bs.

10lbs.

151bs.


PREMIUM SLICED BACON


PORKFEET


"1887" FAMOUS HAMBURGER


Colgate
DENTAL CREAM


Super Size $1.15


TIDE (King Size)


UNCLE BENS RICE



FRESH JUICE ORANGES


$1.95
Zest SOAP (Bath Size)
Fresh GRAPEFRUIT 5 Ib. bag
$2.1 12 oz. cans 6 for.
Vegetole SHORTENING 3 lb. can


.39c
$1.19

$1.65


5 lb. pkg. $1.19


Centreville

Food Market
6th Terrace East P.O. Box 8714 Phone 6816
Store Hours Monday to Thurday 8 a.m. i6:30 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m. 9 p.m.
Sun. 8 a.m.. 10.. .
SPECIALS FOR JUNE 13th through JUNE 16th, 1974


PEPSI COLA

6 for 99C


Maxwell House
INSTANT COFFEE
10 o. jar


Libby's
STEWED TOMATOES


$2.19


303

486


Halls


TONIC WINE

S Ots.

S$1.99
' 1 -


Octogan
LIQUID
48ozs.

79C


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST


U.S. CHOICE
STEAK


U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST

U.S.CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK


Ib. S99


I. $1.19


b. $1.21


Ib. $1.31 I
'*'* ,'^


f 10 g its trja-M ^ .- :
1u ,. gigag ^. _.




in- -nar *.





.d .nd Salid .
mi: .fet e *-.- .-









tyl.i is-THri.....
*defldblid -


'
1.

L~ftl:
i-
C


Remember Jef

SPECALS I


Lat
rim


I


012D00
$12.00

$10.00

$10.50,

*5.00

3.o25
'18.00


;ALL OUR WHOLESALE DIVISION PORINSTITUTIU4A
SUPPLIES AND SPECIAL PRICES FOR LOTS.


'c 'I


- .d" -'. -- J


lk 11


. "'-* ..
,I-- _:_
^-
r, I:
I; *
F*
'rt -


L.- ,
.... i. ..


i
- .
;~.3;- ~. ii- .


'"










THE TRIBUNE -- -. Wednesday, June 12,1974


rTh-


The ks.


hoe les

Ybu get t anl with
Polarized
Foster Grant






Available at ALL
leading stores.
'I/ I .., a/t' ,.IA t'/ s

THOMPSON DRUG
COMPANY LIMITED.
P O. Rox 6027 Ph 2 2351
Nassau, Bahamas


Paul Bower (right). Editor of
the NASSAU nad PARADISE
ISLAND TOURIST NEWS
discuss Mr. Bower's plans for
the forthcoming publication
of "Nouvelles Touristiques."
a French edition of the paper,
official publication of Nassau
and Paradise Island
Promotion Board.
Photo: Andrew Toogood.


If pregnant, marry


now-not in 4 months

By Abigail Van Buren
C 1974 by Chicagoe Trlbun-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: Bob [not his real name] and I have been
engaged since last Christmas. The problem is I am pretty
sure I am pregnant, and my wedding is four months away.
I probably shouldn't wear a white gown and veil, but I
already bought mine, and if I can get into it I'm going to
wear it.
I haven't told anybody but Bob, but I may have to tell
my mother because I feel lousy in the morning, and she
wasn't born yesterday.
If I'm pregnant, would it be okay to go ahead with the
church wedding like I planned? We would tell people after-
wards that the baby was premature. Rush your answer to
me. SUE [NOT MY REAL NAME]
DEAR SUE: First, see a doctor. If you're pregnant,
make the wedding simple and soon, And don't count on
fooling anybody who can count to nine.

DEAR ABBY: You are, once again, absolutely wrong.
You recently advised a reader to fall for one of the oldest
tricks in the book-to pay for more gas than she asked for
simply because the attendant "made a mistake" and put an
extra dollar's worth in her tank.
True, occasionally an attendant does make a mistake, but
he is in business, and if it's his mistake he should bear
the loss.
Would you pay the telephone company for a long distance
call you didn't make but was billed to your number?
By now you know I am a lawyer. I doubt if you will
print this, but if you do, please correct nm speling. I am
too busy trying to persuade my clients that the legal advice
they got from their barber, mechanic, plumber, garbage-
man, friend-who-had-a-similar problem and columnist is not
really the law, not always, entirely correct, and is very
seldom complete and/or accurate. UPSET
DEAR UPSET: C'mon. The principle involved in that
"dollar's-worth-of-gas" letter must have eluded you. The
customer said she'd go home to get another dollar and
bring it back. She never returned. Then her child wrote to
ask me what Mother should have done. I said: "Since she
promised to return with the dollar, she should have!"
You're right. I wouldn't pay for a long distance call billed
to me that I didn't make simply because that call is not a
commodity I would eventually use. I Not so with the gas
already in my tank. I
And if you write again, please include your name and
address. I have more to say to you than I can fit into this
column.


TIDES


High
p.m.
Low
p.m.


12.13 a.m. and 12.55

6.26 a.m. and 6.58


w
ol


N-WOPEN:
To Swrm


RAHWlMGS UPHOLSTRY
hy throw away your
Id furniture when we can -


"gut'






C-


I Mount Royal Ave. opp. Bird Land


make it new?
Also specializing in ..
CAR SEAT COVERING
VINYL CAR TOPS
BOAT CUSHIONS & TOPS


BIG DISCOUNTS!


musicassettes
Just slip them in the Philips cassette recorder, push a button and listen. Greatly
Over 10.000 titles. More than 130 labels. Musicassettes can't scratch, can't
collect dust. I


Come and listen to
Musicassettesl


PHILIPS s


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LTD.


O. BOX N-4806


PHONE 2-894


Special Offer From Colgate!


Michael Ramsay, Honorary
Consul in the Bahamas for
France. Belgium and
Luxembourg (left) and Mr.



Tropic a


'Nouvelles Touristiques'


L^T-


.,........,...








THE TRIBUNE ...Wednesday, June 12 )974.
_.LL-F -


FIVE
R SE0
ENRICHED FLOUR, FIVE ROSES FLOUR


WAlfT MImlTS HEUEVED
P1 InS fsII TMlltsll lY e 1, T11H SUNAY JUNE 16,1974


lEM LUiT TNMA


OIIOK ROAST


li 441

* kr,


LB.


MILO POWDERED MILK


LB. CAN


99W

W-D RO1MD BEEF


STMELET'S
1101ONE PU, SWEET PEAS
"~ I nU~b
II1IH 181 mmnE m s IMm


164Z.
OCJS


LB. PKG.


DANISHSPARE RIBS
W-D ALL MEAT OR
OINNER FRANKS............


LB..9


WIOSORBACON ^L.
SHOULDER ROAST .......... ..LB.
RIB ROAST..................................
DELMONICO STEAK ..................L
ON11GK STEAK ......................... .:.n.


.79
2.009
2.79
1.09


W-O ALL MEAT
BOLOGNA .......... ................1......
GLASTONE FARM WHOLE
FRYERS ...............................B.. .65
GLADSTONE FARM CUT UP
FRYERS ..................................LB.79
GLADSTONE FARM
FRYER QUARTERS .......


,rU IT Cl
... s Jw


STOKELE'S
FRWIT mKTAIL


ANS


/


WHITE, PINK, AQUA
OR GOLD FACIAL SIZE
DIAL SOAP




Z. 99


PINESOL CLEANSER


214. 69


TROPICAL ORANGE MIN


MCN
LOW


y HALF GALLON
ILB. IUE 8ONET


BIRD


MIXED VEGETABLES



PKGS.


E I WINN DIXIE AM
SAMERICAN
"" SLICE CIEE



W 12-0Z. A
PKG. OD
WHIEO OWL 00MBAY DELIGHT


- i


1-OZ. PKI.


SE


SWANSON
S CHICKEN AIN TURKEY
TV DINNRS
TURKEY

11-0Z.
PKS.
2 OZ. BUNY BROTHERS LOUISIANA
Ena iametE ...... 1.7


i'
thena
.;? ,.


RIREI LMEKURM NT BRING


N*n-, I

- ruu n iW~niti-1


R01100 SNORTEING


3L.


ONIONS


6AIF SIZE
TIE ICTIMHENT



I99e
PMe


46LIB. BAG


LIMES


6FOR7 s


LEMONS ................... ..
GREEN PEPPERS. 4 For
[~l![m*1[W jT~


c
SwNtrT ago C
MUM NcM lMSE


LL AI


* jOCLOSE P RED LAME SIZE
TOIT-PASTE



SOc-c
TUBE


FROM OILJII? FROZ'li14N FOOD


* ',

-.;.-.
* T-4
Of.


eAmS


~"~c~:


rim


r
''
;' :'.I
Ls~
~ ~' :,t .-


F $S69
lum as


















Pieces of

pineapple

THERE are lots of
pineapples to satisfy even the
most gluttonous pineapple
sweet tooth now available at the
Produce Exchanges around
town. The supply seems to be
endless but unfortunately it is
not, so here are a few ways to
serve pineapple again and again
in different ways.
To prepare pineapple and
shrimp salad, peel and core a
pineapple and cut into a small
dice. Combine the dice with a
pound of cooked and halved
shrimp and half a cup of sliced
water chestnuts. Arrange the
salad on a plate of lettuce and
pour French dressing over it.
A very good entree is made
with veal, curry sauce and of
course, pineapple. Saute two
pounds of veal in butter until
golden. Make a curry sauce.
Melt two tablespoons of butter
and add two tablespoons flour.
Blend well and add a cup of
milk. Stir constantly until
thickened. Add a tablespoon or
more of curry powder
depending on your taste. Add
the sauce and a cup of chopped
pineapple to the veal. Cook
over low heat without stirring
for five minutes. Increase the
heat and bring the mixture to a
boil. Blend in six tablespoons
bottled hollandaise sauce and
remove the pan from the heat.
Season with salt and pepper.
Serve the veal on a bed of rice.
Take pineapple slices to the
barbeque. Cut the pineapple
(peeled) into thick slices and
dip each in melted butter.
Arrange them in a hinged
broiler and put over hot coals.
Sprinkle each side with sugar as
the slices begin to bubble.
Here is a simple frying pan
souffle with pineapple. Beat
four egg yolks with a quarter
cup of sugar until thick and
fluffy. In another bowl, beat
four egg whites with two
teaspoons water and a pinch of
salt until stiff. Fold the yolks
into the whites and blend
lightly. Melt a little butter in a
skillet or omelette pan and
pour in the egg mixture. Cook
over moderate heat without
stirring until it is lightly
browned on the bottom and
the top is set. Slide the souffle
onto a warm plate. Sprinkle
with confectioner's sugar and
garnish with slices of
pineapple.
Pineapples can be served in
many ways as a desert.
Here is a simple but
impressive dish. Beat a cup of
heavy cream until very stiff.
Add a can of frozen pineapple
juice. Blend and place in a
refrigerator ice tray. Freeze
until mushy. Thinly slice a
peeled and cored pineapple and
arrange the slices in a serving
dish.Spread each slice with
honey and chill. Just before
serving, beat the frozen
mixture with an egg beater and
spoon it over the pineapple
slices.
'Or cut a large pineapple
into wedges leaving the leafy
end attached. Cut the meat from
the wedges and chop it finely.
Return the meat to the shells
and sprinkle with grated
coconut. Just before serving,
pour a little creme de menthe
over each section.
Here is a layered fruit
dessert which uses the
pineapple shell as the serving
dish. Cut a large pineapple in
half and scoop out the pulp
leaving a thin shell. Dice the
pulp. Place a layer of sliced
peaches in each shell and
sprinkle with kirsch. put the
pineapple dice on top of the
peaches and sprinkle with
sugar. Add a few strawberries
and sprinkle with more kirsch
and sugar. Chill well before
serving.
Another way is to cut the
top off the pineapple and
remove the pulp from the shell.
Chop the meat finely and drain


off the liquid Combine the
pulp with a quarter cup
chopped candied fruit and two
tablespoons kirsch. (over and
let stand for an hour. Add a
quarter cup of cooked rice.
Whip a cup of heavy cream and
add a quarter cup of
confectioner's sugar. Fold in
the pineapple mixture and pile
it into the shell. Chill before
serving.

HISTORICAL SOCIETY
A meeting of the Bahamas
Historical Society will be held
Friday. June 21 at 6 p.m. in
the Ballroom of Government
House.
Mr. Horace Wright of the
Audio-Visual. Department.
Ministry of Education and
Culture, will speak on: "A way
of life in the Bahamas as I
knew it in the second quarter
of this century."
The meeting is open to the
public.


I













.j. S.





VALLEYDALE "
SMOE .H ELL MDA NON'S e, F
PC'iC MAIDMAI -w ;. W
SNOULER STEAK it. $1.39 PICNIC H MI'A-.d the -
HAhM lt ia ..um of

SIRLOIN TIP ROAST Ib. $2.49 HAMS GOUT m"aingo.
-Mr. Curt s mm "morale on
I TOP ROlM STEAK SIM *l*" ''"
96tof the vstly improved tine
O Rperformnme ofthe airline in
Ithe last months. Of course.
I SUCED BOULB HAM I. $1.59 II h morae helps ol"'"

Rpop Mr. Car01 ds ctand one
SGLADSTONE FANRM Oe. p. on, all o

CHICKEN QUARTERS s i li de prent
bringing our slarie into line"

At 40, Mr. Curtis has an
JON ES l c BV Ib. l +3^ "ad thli ". "a pffeot





RER most airline wo ork areas., He
puts that knowledge, industry,
to work in his personnel duties.
DANISH "o yo're a clerk --
SPARE you're he stationA man er,




UNNY DELIGHT 57

C ORANGE DRINK ALl COL cOU

S1/2 GAL. BROCOLL
BROCOLLI
SPEARS BREAD ub iumeat lm
10LARGE s Town Ex, in 1934,
William Curtis grew up on
Exuma, then graduated from
77 Government High School in
S1952.
He spent four years as a
R I -clerk in the public treasury.
RAINThen, he took that "better
FARM I job" with British Overseas
SAirways Corporation (BOAC).
FARM Starting as clerk, he worked
A GE EGGS through the ranks to senior
BOAC courses in London in

i LDOZ ENS O RANGE 1964 d 1965 to^
7 improve his knowledge.

12 OZ. aircraft documentation, civil
AlL and diplomatic mail service,
aircraft loading, ticketing and
"The operations courses I
Shad were based on the syllabus
for British commercial pilots
and flight navigators. We
covered flight planning and
aircraft performance,
meteorolgy, the form of the
earth and calculations, station
S* operation. and emergency


procedures, including search
DR. BALLARD and e ad a
D FOOD services and operations."
From 1959 to 1970 Mr.
EACH EACH Carts was with the linked
AHAIAN ONIONS HAmIIAN BEF CHICKEN LIVER Bahams Airway sad BOAC,
BAHAMIAN ONIONS CELERY STALK magerfor Bahamas
)3On the 2o moing of iahamas
SAirways in October of 1970,
PINEAPP E he was retained by BOAC as
-btoon oduty officer.
P, RU, inr 1971 he joined Northeast
..... Airlines as station manager,
responsible to the regional
manager in Boston.
1./During 1971 he returned to
Nassau, joining Flamingo
Airlines as marketing and sales
manager. There he stayed until
the fonrLm,1,n u,.' lahamasair.
.U C "1 pitln to loep right on
SI 1 8300 to440 Il Qus ta ts foru9. 1%fbara FttMingt',l
I5 4S 1o 3k menus cnlOuts educatlea officer with the
5. 5 00 64 S 0s 10US CNtOULS Ministry of Health. He is the
7I 46500 r4M SS<10atlUES fatheof two gots, Michael, 17
,.1650 00 Bk N5NUS CRIOVS and billyt, sad a daughter,
u I 5 5 00 84M SE10 usCHeoulS Sherry, 10.
II s100 n s st s h CNIOUIS Dapite a heavy work load,
--$ 9500 t,, 21 I 5 ONUs CHIUlts Mr. Curtis still finds time for a
121500 4#'s5 I10 BONUS CtQutIS favorelt. hobby, fishing,
111000 20000 OON DI GUCNOUI, S sl..laly Di his home waters
ali~t~gyrq ; 8lg. He Alla is


Zi
III"Mr






10TTIU"Jm 1 M


Gas,

San


food,


Andros


clothes.. .Yes,


real estate


too!


But, you can still


get


n on the


ground floor. TODAY at original

opening prices. But you must act


BEFORE JULY


1st.


DON'T MISS THE BOAT!


CALL


YOUR BROKER TODAY


SAN ANDROS (BAHAMAS) LIMITED
Norfolk House
P. 0. P x N-9155
Nassa:, Bahamas
322-5515
FRANK C. CAREY REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. O. Box N-4764
Nassau, Bahamas
322-7667 or 322-4815


GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
P. O. Box N-8189
Nassau, Bahamas
322-7782 or 322-8966


BERKELEY FERGUSON REAL ESTATE
P. 0. Box N-4278
Nassau, Bahamas
322-1238 or 322-4913
BILL'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY LTD.
P.O. Box 5449 E.S.
SMrley Street
Nassau, Bahamas
322-9921
McDEIGAN & ASSOCIATES INVESTMENTS LTD.
P. O. Box N-403
Nassau, Bahama
322-4284 or 322-2067
DAVSON'S REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nasau, Bahamas
322-1178


MAXWELL WOODSIDE REAL ESTATE
P. O. Box N-2016
Nassau, Bahamas
323-5632
BRAYNEN & KNOWLES REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. 0. Box N-8001
British Colonial Arcade
Nassau, BahMas
TY SAUNDERS REAL ESTATE LTD.
P. 0. Box N-4888
N 327aB71h
32747162


COSMOPOLITAN REALTY
P. 0. Box N-430
KIge Court
Naeau, Bahamas
$25-7477


ft ~A,, 4~ 4ag *jwr tjlbWllus~m


. iad smartat l, uvto4 toot


QIIILILj






THE TRIBUNE .. Wednesday, June 12, 1974.


after
rg CI


g* lm THE
WVBAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value yuu really want.
you really want SuperValuel


WEEKEND SPECIALS


JUNE 13th.-14th.-15th.-16th.


I


MF B.B m
PIGEON PEAS
20-oz.

3/99C


*al


'I
0


U.S. CHOICE


BAHAMIAN GROWN
WHOLE

STEAK L.!229 .y.s


U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
T-BONESTEAK
US. CHOICE
SWRAN TIP ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
ROUNDROAST
U.S. CHOICE
ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
CUBESTEAK
DANISH
POR CHOPS
SALT BEEF
SLAB BACON
VALLEYDALE
SMOKED HAMS


Lb.
Lb.
Lb.


Lb.
Lb.


655LB


'I


ayTa


SAIIC H fAITS
^u ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


&- VALLEYDALE
s*2. HOT DOGS
KAHN
'2S WIENERS PURE
$2P KAHN
BEEFSALAMI


.894
.89c


KAHN
BEEF BOLOGNA
KAHN DELI CLUB
BOLOGNA r


2-Ib.PACK '1,.


BEEF & ALL MEAT 16-oz.


*1I.


8-oz. 89C

8-oz. 730
8-oz. 79C


KAHN
s1. SLCED BACON
Mac r


I PUNCH "
DETERGENT


5-ib. 5 20-oz.



FROMOUR ROCEY SHLVE


S,9
'll*





df


SHORTEN
3-1o. can

1.39


'I.
*


JOY
LIQUID
SOS PADS
LOG CABIN REG.
SYRUP
LIQUID PLUMBER
KRAFT
FRENCH DRESSING
KELLOGGS
STUF
HOT SHOT
BUG KILLER SPRAY


HOT SHOT,
BUG KILLER


32-o...
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NOTICE

Notice is hereby given ,hat ROLL N LAMnUUH ot iLaridge
Koad, Nassau. N.P. Bahamas is applying to the Minister
e possiblee for Nationality and Citizenship, for
.aturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person n who knows any reason why naturalization should not
tie granted should send Ai written and signed statement of the
acts within twenty eight days from the 12th day of June, 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P 0. Box N7147, Nassau.


OFFICE SPACE REQUIRED



lMajor Bliliillalni;i (CoiIplat r~ irc i .ti" Ilppl \imaitld\
,000 squat Il .

I Ih' spl.ic wc h in m ind ill hi\cI prIsti ius
;d irn'- m ll! he cLnt! ll\ l liion l. \\ill lini\
,I.I li cni p'loy i c iisad lii nt p'rkinc. w ill hic
cllqippcdl with .ti cliciIc t staullb l cu ci.ralor a iii
Will be adaptcblc t.o oiur rCqtiinCIIinits. In ,dIliitin
s, )lhi lt.' d i.' Ii't t'ict C h c'ii dtl It CCl\ cotlllCi n
must lhl ;' av ilabllc


P'lc'as reply o: t 11)1,Al SP\( I
c o I 0(. Botx N3'4-
iss Iii l ,ail;itlis.


NOTICE


TO PROPERTY BUYERS
m IIII


1ill'" Rcal 1 stlilc' ,\ri'ci


spcc'i li/cs 11 pI rovidni \n u o ir i t0'1 l pc i '
pin l r.'ly lriyou IqNillrci. It Intl \\;I lInt I 1n I nlu ;I hIoitse.
;ti siClcnt i;i l hul t. )i '. i i<'rli l llii t llJ i 1 h| l.
w *.""i dor I ll h i t I C 'll M'o]CiCI. ; a I hulj. or I, mo lot
W' i nl u ti' ial n li'.t ca li,.' k \cli ill l It '. m' iikini
l lilll- W, PIJIIti 11 )I lli`\ il v all 7 't he
\our |urdiiiis s Plan o 01 11m listings ^;n only be
purchased tlirou.li our o(c4h ,-, ind !r\ c to iL t I o
tlich bhesi possihlc dcail

Ii pLC'['rt1 N )o'w1 I irC 1il ir'1 lo list I heir
)i p rtly ivilli uts lIir si is ivw lIasW ctnq iii's t r(
all ltyps's of Rc.al I .sta. it l h t ti iialiin .s \,l 'thtrT
ltiinii or sc'llin c' illnt (t ill RK cal I slli' J LC 'L\ nc
I Id. tilcphonc" 2 o.) l ior it\r c I'. 1 ) ho\ 5441)
Nasisau.

lill's Real I slate A\,e'icy I dl ist a in 'tililh r ol'
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By DAPHNE W. WHITFIELD


ON !.
the first
School
Leonard


!'Tii.MBI:R 7 last year
(atholic Junior High
named Bishop
Junior High in honour


ot Iishop Paul Leonard
ilagarty who spent his entire
prics,,ll life serving the people
oft ilii ahamas opened its
doors to 275 students and a
stall of 1 .
Sister Teresa Doyle, a Grey
Sister from Canada who was
witli the old Sacred Heart
Primary School in whose
premises the new school and
Concept began, was named ihe
first principal.
\t the end of the first year
oit Ihe school's birth Sister
I eresa is more than happy with
lic dlecl'lipriment of iher school.
"I lie children have grasped a
rcil sense of work andl
accomplishmentt" she told me
atl a icefnt interview.
\ Junior IHigh School
compriises grades 7. 8 & 9 and
B is hi p Leonard was
ouunided in order to align the
C(atho'ic School syst''ol with
the government educational
struck Itue.
If this was LII there was to it
Ihcere would he no real story.
But the dividends to these
children far surpass any simple
i'roiLga ni/laional alignment.
I he children came from all
.1 ne s throughout New
Pri o iv 1leni Chaos was
pi dic t e d but none
maitrialised.
Discipline presented no
p 10 i ems. "We're really
blessed," Sister Teresa said and
spokc ol the 100 percent
co-opera.ilio from students an(d
parents.
Miss \nloinette Aquin. a
C(anadiarn school trincinal. who
spelit a sabbatical during the
I aster term at Bishop
I conardls. described the
students as "extremely polite
and Cwell disciplined."
Ihe students of this new
school had been unable, either
because of financial problems
or academic standing, to gain
entrance into a High School.
Sister Teresa ascribes much
of the success of this new
venture to a dedicated and
enthusiastic staff. lThey did inot
see these children as re ects.
lhlic saw then as young human
bei rigs with unrealised


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The summer semester has
drawn to a close and Bahamian
students from abroad are
coming home proudly bearing
their respective honours.
Marie Theresa Butler.
daughter of Mrs. Gregoria
Butler of Nassau. graduated
Cun Laude and received
departmental honours in
History Iron- the College of
New Rochell. New York at the
67th Annual Commencement
ceremonies held on the College
campus on Sunday, May 26.

In graduation ceremonies at
the College of Saint Benedict.
Minnesota on Saturday May 25
Angelia Barney of Nassau
Page 13, Col. I


THE TRIBUNE - -Wednesday, June 12,1974..


Bishop Leonard's:


a success story


potential. and this is where
they started "where they
were at" not where any
powers that be said they
should be at.
The staff rose to the
challenge of preparing their
students for high school or
technical school and perhaps
more important "to convince
them (the students) they could
do it."
With this confidence of
accomplishment reposed in
them the students responded
with the result that at the end
of the first year, of the 62
children that are leaving, about
45 are going to Aquinas
College and the remainder are
going to Technical College.
"We have over 55 students
writing B.J.C. exams ... but
that is secondary". Sister
l'eresasaid. "The experience of
accomplishment is the priority.
"It's a very good thing to
have these children together at
this age. You can give them a
realisation that they're
important", the principal said,
adding that "large schools tend
to obliterate them at this
important stage of their life."
I he interest and cooperation
ot the parents also played an
important part in the
accomplishment of the school's
objectives.
IThe first parents' meeting
had to he transferred to the
church as so many parents
attended that the meeting hall
was too small to accommodate
hcnii. And, this in a day and
age when parents are accused
of not taking an interest in
their children '
During 'his first year a
remedial programme was
worked out. Next year Bishop
Leonard's will have both an
I english and a Math remedial
teacher. The students elected
iiembers for their Student
council l formed a Debating
(lub and parti'p;n tid in S lurts
Day events.
The church. Sister Teresa
and her st,i'f, the students and
the parents have clearly
demonstrated just what can be
accomplished in the
educational field with none of
the sophisticated methods or
equipment r,'ga-i'ced as
indispensable toIls h many in
Education odlay.

Innovative diama awaits
Nassau's theatre audience
tonight, I'hursday and
Saturday at the Dundas Civic
entiree at 8 30 p.m. when The
Theatre Work-shop is presenting
"lIquus" a play by Peter
Shaffer.
"lEquus," produced recently
in London by the National
theatre. was acclaimed as a
brilliant and moving theatrical
experience.
It is based on a real life
draina and deals with the
dilemma of a psychiatrist faced
with healing the mind of a
disturbed youth who worships
horses.
Together they retrace the
events of the boy's life which
leads tip to the clinlax of the
plau when he rc-cnacls the
scene of killing the thing he
loved best.
The paradox is that in curing
the boy the psychiatrist must
take away the core of his
being his worship.
The play is performed on a
hare stage with the minimum
of scenery and props so that
the audience's total attention is
locussed on the words and
swiftly moving flashbacks.
Winslon Saunders directs the
play and the cast which include
William Caldwell as the
psychiatrist, Mick Bancroft as
the youth, Kermit Fernander,
Sue Full. Pal Caldwell and
Denis Magnus together with
newcomers to the stage, Hugh
Jenkins and Alec and Judy
('arler.
This is an adult play and
noone under the age of 18 will
be admitted.
Tickets can be obtained by
phoning 4-2782.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIAM PERCY
COLCLOUCH ADAMS of P.O. Box 5192, 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
12th 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 WESLEY PHILIPS (alias
Cereel Tellis) of Charles Vincent Street, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship 'for registration/naturalisation as a citizen 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 12th 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 ONESSA MAREUS of
Farrington Road Nassau, 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 naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th 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 ROSEMANDER EVATTA
JOLLY of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th 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 HARRY ALEXANDER
DURHAM of Gladiator Road, Stapledon Gardens, Nassau,
Bahamas, P.O. Box N-3518 is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citzenship, 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 12th 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 thdt JOHN IAN, COCHRAN
CRAIG of Winton Highway Nassau N.P. 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 4th day of June
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,'
Nassarl.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CEVERTY FATAL (alias
JOHN ROBERTS) of Minnie Street Nassau 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
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
.and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 12th 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 LESLY JOSEPH of West End
Avenue N.P. 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 12th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministy of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002, Naisau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MRS ANNIE ESTELLE
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 12th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


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NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MARGARET ELIZABETH
ADAMS of P.O. Box 5192, 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002
Nassau.


- ----- -- --a- a~------ _1. =p--~ 3


NOTICE
NOTICE is heieby given that SILAS O. RANDOLPH
MOORE of Carmichael Road, Nassau 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 5th 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 JESSE J. C. FORBES
Malcolm Allotment off Soldier Road is applying to tri.
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 5th day of June
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs Nassau P. 0. Box.
N3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CECIL JOHN PENN of Fresh
Greek, Andros 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 12th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship Minstry
of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HUBERT ROY HACKEL of
Cow Pen Road, Nassau Mahamas, 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Minstry of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002
Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARC ANTENOR of Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th 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 DIMPLE ELIZABETH
FORBES of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 12th 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 CHARLES DEROSCAP
Peter Street Between Market Street and Baillou HiIIl li,;i
Southern District,New Providence is applying to ,.i. vlirmste~
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturt!;-tion 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 12th 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 MARION BEATRICE
JENNINGS of 'McQuay Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas and thJt 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible fnr Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CLEOPHAS McDONALD
STUBBS of Soldier Road East, 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 12th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs P.C. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CLAYTON GLFN
LIGHTBOURNE of Freeport, Grand Bahama, P. O. Biox
2389 is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationalriy
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 12th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship Ministry of
Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


-OW


I l.t hiS ll \ Stl c t












nPage 12
lived her A.A. (Associate of
An fldq .braA m M


L. Johnson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar N. Johnson
received her B.A. from Fisk
University, Nashville,
Tennessee at the 100th
Commencement class of that
institution.
A. G. Knowles, younger son
of Chief Justice and Mrs.
Leonard Knowles, graduated
"Cum Laude" from Trinity
Pawling School, New York -
an episcopalian Foundation -
on June 2.
Only three other students
were placed in the cum laude
section.
Young A.G. plans to enter
Johns Hopkins University,
Baltimore, in September,
majoring in History, which will
lead to law in due course.
A very special vacation treat
lies in store this summer for A. G.
who will leave Nassau at the
end of this month with his
parents and his brother Dr. K.
W. Knowles, to visit Russia and
other Eastern European
countries.
********
1.aura Marian Schmidt,
daughter of Mr. Roy A.
Schmidt of Ramora Bay Club,
Harbour Island, graduated
from Pine Crest School, Ft.
Lauderdale, Florida at the
school's Commencement
Exercises held on its campus
on Friday, June 7.

Lincoln Marshall son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Marshall or
Nassau, a freshman at Grinnell
college, Iowa received first
prize in the Hill Contest in
Speaking.
** ******
Mr. Hilbert Richards of
Nassau has just graduated from
the Hotel/Motel Management
course at the New York Hotel
and Motel School.
Mr. Richards has been
awarded a certificate
authorized by the New York
State Department of Education
in recognition of meritorious
achievement in this program.
********
Edith V. Whyly of Nassau
received her Master's degree
from the State University
College at Fredonia, New
York, this Spring.
*** *
Jeffery Peter Fernander
(better known to his friends as
"Pix"), the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Dennis Fernander of
Chippingham, graduated from
Boggs Academy on June 2 last.
Pix, whc is 18, will enter
Knoxville College, Knoxville,
Tennessee, in the fall.
Freeport's most unusual
wedding of the year got into
the air at 6.30 on the evening
of Saturday, June 1 as June
Rose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
I lisfael Key of Nassau, and
Ernie Kindree, son of Mrs.
Ethel Kindree of Jarvis,
SOntario, exchanged their vows
in a tiny red and white 7-seater
Saero commander in the
presence of pilot and co-pilot
S(Ronald Valentine and Robert
SYoung), Commissioner N. J.


SHIPPING
Arrived today: Jonm from
Jacksonville: Grand Turk from
Miami
Sailed today: Joma for
Jacksonville; Grand Turk for
Miami.
WEATHER
Wind: South-south-east to
south-south-westerly 10 to 16
m.p.h.
Weather: Fair tonight, sunny
tomorrow. A few showers or


Staff of the new Bishop Leonard Junior High. From left: (front row): Sister Frances Tierney,
Mrs. B. Symonette, Father Darby (chaplain), Sister Teresa Doyle (Headmistress), Mrs. E. Lopez
and Sister Mary Mulligan. Back row: Mr. J. Walker, Miss M. McDonald, Mrs. H. Glynn, Mrs. P.
Nathan, Mr. A. McKinney, Mrs. C. Wennick, Miss C. Demeritte, Mrs. P. Sweeting and Miss R.
Clunie. Picture: Toogoods Photography


Bosfield who performed the
ceremony, Mrs. Jean Collins
the bride's sister and matron of
honour and her husband Mr.
Floyd Collins.
The bride wore an off-white
empire line gown with
bell-shaped sleeves and a gold
band with gold leaves in her
head.
"It was absolutely beautiful
up there. It was so different
from walking into church",
June is reported to have said of
her wedding.
The Freeport News reported
that as far as they could
ascertain this airborne
wedding marked only the


second to take phlce since
1909.

As one might imagine groom
Ernie is employed as a pilot at
Lucayan Beach air Services.

Out of town (that is to say,
Freeport) guests included the
bride's parents, her niece
Arlette Collins and Brian
Collins, all from Nassau.
A private party followed the
ceremony and the couple
honeymooned in Toronto,
Canada, after which they will
take up residence in Freeport.


The Kiwanis Club of Fort
Montagu will hold its eighth
annual amateur Marathon
Swim Meet on Saturday July
13.
The race will start at Prince
George Whurf and end at
Montagu Bay.
All persons interested in
entering may obtain
application forms from the
New Oriental Laundry on
Shirley Street
Application for.ns should be
completed and returned before
June 21.


Thursday was kick-off night for the Folklore Show to be presented every Thursday evening
at the Bahamia Hall, Government High School. Above is a scene from The Legend of Sammy
Swain. Picture: Margaret R.Guillaume.


isolated afternoon th.nrdl&
dowers may be e*lct3".
Sea: Slight
Temp: Min. tonight 72
Max. tomorrow 87


FOR 3 In1I
LAWN SRVKOS
FERTILIZE FUNMGCIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LESPOLE JARVEST
FRANCIS of Mount Royal Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas I.
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of the Sahamas and
that any person who knows any reason why registration
should not be granted should send a written and signed
statement of the facts witnin twenty-eight days from the
12th day of June 1974 to The Minister reponsble for
Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs P. O.
Box N-3002, Nassau.






SECURITY MEN &WOV EN

NEEDED

FOR LARGE CONCERN

REQUIREMENTS: High School Education,
25-35 years old and physically fit. Ex-police
or military personnel preferred but not
essential.
For interview call Mr. D.Q. Small from 9 a.m.
S12 noon 7-7174.





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
Nassau, Bahamas
Avis rents all makes features cars engineered by
Chrysler.





Specialfor


DAD

4 Itk tpurc. adse of any two i f of




atsr uave W or coa oW




SsfEiE&AO1
aourec i Ue P A-


mMr. and Mrs. Ernil Kinoree
as they prepare to board their
addinging plane.




TRADERS BANK & TRUST LIMITED

(In Uquidation)

ALL PERSONS WITH CLAIMS AGAINST THE COMPANY WHO
HAVE NOT SUMBITTED THEM ARE REMINDED THEY MUST
BE SUMBITTED TO THE OFFICIAL LIQUIDATOR AT P. O.
BOX 1491 OR TO MY OFFICE ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF
THE BERNARD SUNLEY BUILDING ON OR BEFORE THE
30TH JUNE 1974 OTHERWISE CREDITORS MAY BE LIABLE
TO EXCLUSION ON A DISTRIBUTION.
S. MORRIS
LIQUIDATOR
10th Jwne, 1974


Hugh Jenkins and Pat Caldwell as the father and mother
of the disturbed youth and (centre) Winston Saunders
Director of The Theatre Workshop's production of
"Equus."


Are you hurrying

to your funeral?

Many doctors, sociologists and psychiatrists
think that is what is happening to modern man...
killing himself to make a better life for his
wife-or, rather, for his widow.
Five times as many men die from heart
attacks today as 25 years ago. Why? Are women
encouraging their men to drive themselves to the
grave long before their time?
In an explosive and highly provocative book.
Lelord Kordel discusses these questions, and
gives new hope to women and encouragement to
men.
This book has been condensed into 21 very
readable articles called "Stay Alive Longer." The
first of these articles will start In Saturday's
Tribune
In wonderful common-sense language,
Lelord Kordel offers new hope and confidence to
millions of readers by explaining how a wife can
help her husband discover himself. Be sure to
follow this startling 21-part series-watch for it
each day in The Tribune.


A. G. Knowles graduates
cum laude and vacation trip.


TEL. 2-8406.2-.40


When it comes to insurance

it's Dominion for Life


...in Nassau

call William Bastian 2-3843



THE DOM1MN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY


a-- -
[SAOY *VJ, IM


C TLa S


[WUFFRD A1 iI












14 THE TRIBUNE Wednesday, June 12, 1974



CLASSIFIED SEAVS.BRNG C


CLASSIFIED SECTION N TO PLACE YOUR ADVE. TONE 2198EXT 5
1_________ INEMOIAMI I WIHT E AIRMS il TRL SVCES

REAL ESTATE CARS FOR SALE I CARS FORaE IN M1 IAN ~ ELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WAiTE T E S cES
-.1I.a


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
C14/49
SPACIOUS three bedroom, 2
bath home Seabieeze 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 YAMAC RAW
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 deltched house for
sole completely furnished oii
corner lot in Sans Souci just
off East Bay Street,
accommodation comprises
3-bedrooms, I 2-bathroon,
larse 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.
C 14896
YEAR'S BEST BUY
Landscaped, fenced-lot, 120' x
90' ... $9.000.
3-bedroom, 2'i bath house;
Irving, dinir!g, TV-rooms,
garage, storage, etc.
... $40.000.
Sw i m ming-pool, patios
playhouse ... $10,000.
Completely furnished,
includes:
Fridge, cooker, washer, TV
'beds, pots $10,000.
$69,000.
All only $55,000!!! NO
AGENTS PLEASE.
Tel. 42980 after 1 p.m. P. O.
Box ES 6015


C14891
SAN SOUCI: 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, family room and
separate dining room, Owner
willing seller. $58,000.


FOR RENT
C14/bb
3 bedroom, 2 bath house, fully
furnished, Mackey Street.
Contact Carl G. Treco
Contractors. Phone 2-4996,
5-8725.
C14734
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartrient.
Dundas Court, Pyfr him's
Addition. Master T.V.ant'nna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258
C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedroc.ms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house
Ddnottage Estdte. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per rronth
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 oi
3-1671
C14813
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT
completely furnished, Blue Hill
Road south one block south of
Soldier Road opposite
McPherson Prima y School
$235 per month. Phon(
2-3287
C14866
FURNISHED airconditioned 1
bedroom apartment Shirley
Park Avenue. $210 per month.
Vacant Ist July. Telephone
5-8134.
C14/b62
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297.31093
C14856
PRIME OFFICE SPACE
Ground floor, west end,
Hirrijon Building. Inquire,
2-1741/2 business hours.

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

C14811
2 BEDROOM 1 bath house.
etc. Carmichael Road. Shop
with kitchen, Robinson Road.
Phone 2-3790.


IFOR SALE O RENT


C14746
WINTON HIGHWAY
Large 2V storey modern house
designed by Ray Nathaniels.
Sea view. 3 bedrooms, maid's
quarters, double garage, Guest
apartment. Phone 22776,
42264.


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

C 14888
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED


THIS WEEK'S
FEATURES: -


SPECIAL


1) SPECIAL BARGAIN
PRICES
2) LOW, LOW DOWNPAY-
MENTS
3) GOOD TRADE-IN
ALLOWANCES GIVEN
4) EASY FINANCING AND
INSURANCE TERMS
AVAILABLE WHILE YOL
WAIT
1970 CHEVY MALIBU -
4-Door Bargain Price
$1,500.00 Down-Payment
$400.00
1971 FORD MUSTANG
MACH I Price $4,400.00
Down-Payment $850.00
1971 CHEVY MALIBU --
4-Door -Air-conditioned Price
$2,250.00 Down-payment
$650.00
1968 PLYMOUTH GTX -
2-Door Sports Price $1,550.00
Down-payment $450.00
1972 FORD TORINO -
4-Door Air-conditioned Price
$3,400.00 Down-payment
$750.00


1970 PLYMOUTH FURY --
4-Door Airconditioned Price
$2,400.00 Down-payment
$800.00
1973 DODGE AVENGER S/W
Good Family Runabout
Price $2,650.00 Down-pay
Down-payment $600.00
1970 RAMBLER HORNET -
Air-conditioned Price
$2,100.00 Down-payment
$600.00
1969 HILLMAN HUNTER -
Automatic Price $1,450.00
Down-payment $400.00
FORD PINTO Excellent
Condition Price $2,950.00
Down-payment $700.00
1970 FORD CAPRI -Terrific
Bargain Price $1,875.00
Down-payment$500 nnciOw
1971 DODGE AVENGER A/T
Price $ 1 7 00.00
Down-payment $i00.00.
1972 FIAT 124 Saloon New
Paint Job Price $2.800
Dow;i-payment $600.00
1972 FORD MAVERICK -
Sports Excellent Shape Price
$3,650.00 Down-payment
$800.00.
1971 VAUXHALL FIRENZA
Price $1,275.00 Down-pay-
Down-payment $400.00
1971 CHEVY VEGA Good
Buy Price $2,300.00
Down-payment $600.00
1970 FORD MUSTANG -
Sharp Car Price $2,650.00
Down-payment $650.00
1970 FORD MAVERICK -
New Paint Price $2,450.00
Down-payment $bUU.UU.
1972 DODGE AVENGER --
Automatic Price $2,100.00
down-navmpnt fgln nn
1970 TOYOTA CORONA
Automatic Price $1,950.00
Down-payment $600.00
1970 PONTIAC PARISIENNE
Price $2,250.00 Down-pay-
ment $700.00. 700.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA Price
$2,400.00 Down-payment
S650.00


BARGAIN SECTION: CASH

1970 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS $975.00
1968 RAMBLER REBEL
$250.00
1969 M.G.B. SPORTS AUTO
$950.00
1970 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
$850.00

C 14833

TEACHER LEAVING
URGENT SALE

1967 MORRIS 1100 Sedan,
tape deck $495.
SAILBOAT 'Cadet' $295.
Phone 53644.

C14890
1971 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
Convertible 30,000 miles,
excellent condition. $1,500
(O.N.O.). Phone 28730 from
9-5 p.m.

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


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 Dowrn

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. Rod witt
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
PHnNF 5-6739
C14831
1972 Volksw-gen Beetle
$2100, or nearest offer. Phone
57431 ext. 145-6.
C14838
ONE VOLKSWAGEN Van,
$375, good running condition.
Phone day 59731 night
51647.


MARINE SUPPLIES


Cl1894
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.
C14894
MINI FISH BOAT, good
condition. Call Harding's
2-3067 after 6 p.m. 5-5704.


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, Baby furniture, Crib
and Pushchair. Call 51571 after
6 p.m.
C14877
3 BOLSTERS, ONE GRILL.
65 CHAIRS, ONE OVEN and
TOP BURNER, miscellaneous
equipment. Phone Al or Jerry
at the bridge Inn, Phone 32077
32077.
C14892
COLUMBIA Mini-bike 4 hp
engine. Good condition. Phone
41326.


C1488/
SALE
Contents of old Bahamian
house at Cable Beach.
Furniture includes wrought
iron chairs, tables and
decorative lamps and
chandeliers, rattan chairs,
pictures, mirrors, chests, beds
and many interesting small
items.

At Mermaison immediately
west of Sapphire Waters (near
Blue Vista Hotel). 10 a.m. -5
p.m. Saturday June 15.
C14883
HOUSEFUL of furniture for
sale. Owner leaving colony.
Phone 35729.
C 14880
1973 HONDA 175 PERFECT
CONDITION. BEST OFFER
CONSIDERED. 3-4068.

CRAFT SUPPLIES

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

you believe that
S nobody reads small ads
... you're wrong. You
are reading this aren't
you? Call 2-2768 for
Information on small or
large display ads.


C14898


IN Loving memory of
KELSON JAMES STUBBS,
who departed this life 12th
June 1971.
O Lord, how happy should we
be
If we could cast our care on
Thee,
If we from self could rest,
And feel at Heart that One above
In perfect wisdom, perfect
love,
Is working for the best.
Sadly missed by mother
Elma-a Stubbs, 3 sisters, 4
brothers, grandparents, aunts,
uncles, a host of relatives and
friends.

PETS FOR SALE
C14843
FEMALE SKIPPERKIE, 1
year old AKC registered.
Small dog ideal for children.
Phone 3-2732.

LOST

C1483b
One black and white female
cat. Last seen in the vicinity of
Little Blair. Anyone having
seen this cat please phone
evenings 41102.


ENTERTAINMENT

C14336

SETTLER'S PUB t INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The ': '
e The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.
C14874


MEMBERS OF
THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
Directed by
ANDREW R. CURRY
June 27th, 28th, 29th, 30th 1974
at
8:30 p.m.
THE DUNDAS CIVIC CENTRE,
Mackey Street
Admission $2.50
Obtainable at both
DEL JANE Stores


ANNOUNCEMENTS

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




SCHOOLS

C14772
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Lc:arn 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


Job replacement available to
all graduate students. For full
information on how YOU can
train for any of the above
Careers, telephone Mr. G.
Kramser or Mr. M. Shefsky at
the British Colonial Hotel
322-3301 on the following
dates: Wed. June 12; Thur.
June 13 and Friday, June
14th.


V14798
ANAGER dor Out Island
Hotel. Middle aged male or
female, ,t 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.
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!


(NCrR 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
3pply 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. O. Box 78
Rock Sound, Eleuthera
Bahamas.
C14837
C14851
IF you are enthusiastic, sales
oriented, own and drive a car
and feminine. Write to "Job
Opportunity", c/o P. O. Box
N1470, Nassau.
C14864
WANTED Part Time Mechanic
- $60.00 per week. Call 36798
or 31793 anytime
:"anytime


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

AUTrOMOT VE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
CABINET MAKERS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120

CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3

ENTERTAINMENT
V.ovies
F!!m & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLORISTS
ISLAND FLORIST 2-2702-
5-5419

GARDEN &
PET SUPPLIEb
Modernistic Garden Pea
Ma'leira Shop Plaza 2-2868
.'la5ssu Garden & Pet
Mantrose Avenue 2-4259

FIAR.)WARE
John S. George 2-8421/6


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.


C14841
IB M
EARN FULL PAY WHILE
LEARNING A SPECIALITY
It pays to specialize. And IBNI
will pay you while you train tc
become a Customer Engineer
It's your chance to qet startec
in one of today's fastest
growing areas of Electronics
As a Customer Engineer, you'll
install and maintain the latest
IMB Office Product!
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 and basic Electricity.
Bahamians only. Why not
begin your specialization
today? For more information
contact:

L. Bingham, IBM BAHAMAS
LIMITED Telephone.:
3-2351-4, Nassau. Bahamas.
C14878
SECRETARY REQUIRED
URGENTLY Young lady:
Must be enthusiastic, willing to
work and with pleasant
personality. Should have
business experience, preferably
in bookkeeping, and be good
typist with good handwriting.
References required. Pleasant
working conditions and
attractive fringe benefits.
Phone Miss Pavline Hinds, ABC
Motors, Ltd. at 2-1031.


DDfCEC ECCIU d1A I


New Oriental
Laundry


2-4403


MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 22376/7
OPTICIANS
Optical Service
l i.d. 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
"iqvtoar: 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 2-2768 Eddie's Upholstering 5.9713.

E-FOR THE ACTION V01 WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


C14868
WAN I tu UUULN I LY
I-Frmer Helper able to do
all farm work and work on
own. Contact 31489 after 5:30
p.m.
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. O. BOX
N123, NASSAU, BAHAMAS.
C14895
ATTRACTIVE, pleasant young
woman, personable, 20-35
years of age to work full or
p irt time demonstrating
health drinks and toiletry
products in supermarkets and
drug stores. Driving licence
essential, own transportation
desirable. Please write
DEMONSTRATOR, P. 0. Box
N236, Nassau, giving details of
age, job experience, telephone
number and photo.
C14884
4 FARM Workers to live on
Farm to care for pigs and also
vegetable farm. Pay $35 per
week plus Room and Board.
Contact Alfred Joel Ferguson,
Englerston, Exuma Street near
Cordeaux Avenue.
C14879
LIVE in housekeeper. Must be
Bahamian or resident. Tel.
55428 (days) 51279 (after 5).


C14886
LIVE IN MAID 5 years
experience, working with
children. Salary: $30.00
FARMER required, 10 years
experience. Write P. O. Box
N1948.
C14885
LIVE in maid to care for 2
small children ages 2 and 4.
Must love animals. $55 per
week. Write Mrs. O'Brien, P. O.
Box N235. Nassau.
C14881
LIVE-IN BAHAMIAN MAID
must be able to take care of all
household duties and care for
four children. References
required. Write Box N1685.


PInr't eCutsm

Sroekersl Ltd
Mackeoytreet
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
I. 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. TRECC
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-499
or 5-9725
C14751
SEWING MATCHING
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. O. Box iv44o0,
Dowdeswell and Christie Street!
Telephone 21197, 23152.
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.
C14823


C1489/
HANDYMAN wages $70 per
week. Mrs. Viola Carey, P. 0.
Box 3457, Nassau.
------- --- BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
C14893 Adderley's Addition
GARDENER required, 3 days building, Repairing, Refinishin
per week, Eastern ,oad. Apply 7 years expert ience
in writing to C. H., P. O. Box FREE ESTIMATES
7537. Nassau Ralph Biown 3-4263

TRADE SERVICES 1/ ANTENNAS
T. V. ANTENNAS
Cl4/bb Beostcrs for homes,
FOR YOUR BUILDING apartments and hotels
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE... SALES AND SERVICES
see: ISLAND BUILDERS Call 5-9404
LIMITED P. O. Box 6285 ES ; WOLDa O MUSIC
Phone 3-1671 3-1672. Mackey Strc.t



GRANDBAiIiA]


CLASSIlEDi


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


IELP WANTED
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 rr st 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.

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.


HELP WANTED
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 al
Cashiers on daily basis. Tie out
register tapes to cash and
charge turn ins. Police record
health certificate and letters of
reference required.
Interested persons apply':
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END, GRANC
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Mailing
Address: 158 Port Road, West
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404.Eton
Martin, Jr., Personnnt
Director.
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 experier
in same or similar positith
required. Should aho ha1
experience working in a large
Hotel or good busy Restaurant.
Will be responsible for dishing
out all items from the waiter.'
food orders. Must have at IMst
2-3 years experience aM
breakfast cook. Good


I


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SW,


iii~n7ll WjjT


COOK f Wtpration of
Internatkwlal.t*k for airline
watering, Wl ililng to
work late rr n required
for breakfagtsLft or delayed
flights. MdoIt e at lust five
years exprlencS and have been
trained five years or more
under certifid chf
CHEF, p r. i R n and
supervillnh- of internationall
cuisine f fdr ltie watering.
Familiarity with French cuisine
ability tp manall g catering
idtchen. Musb'a graduate of
a Catering Colege and have at
least experience of 10 years.


Pease rely to: Grand Bahama
Caterers Ltd., P. O. Box 1943,
Tel: 352-7291, Freeport
nternatonal Airport.
C15230
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.
C15224
STORE SUPERVISOR: To
supervise the dally operation of
the store and be responsible for
the inventory and handling of
all merchandise. Should be
neat in appearance, honest and
very reliable and at least 30
years old with four to six years
experience in this type of
business. Police clearance and
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 dry
cleaning machines and have
knowledgelof various chemicals
for water softening. Three to
five years experience is
necessary. Police clearance and
health certificate is a must.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
WEST END., GRANC
BAHAMA Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. MaIIng Address: 158
Port Road, West Palm Beach
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.
Personnel Director.

MANAGER WATER UTILITY
Extensive experienc rqulrme
In ppeatfti all tse of water
pumptn, t. W 'lbtlton and
control df quality and
quntity. 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 al areas of supply,
distribution, repair and
metering.
Apply to: The Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial and Industrial
Limited, P. O. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building,
Frpennrt Grand Bahama.
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 European
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. O. Box F.207
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

Ct5227
FEMALE OVER 45 YEARS
AS LIVE IN MAID. CHORES
INCLUDE HOUSECLEAN-
INU, TAKING CARE OF
BABY BABY SITTING.
S- -. Box F-2115,
FREEPORT.


C15235
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires 3 PANTRYMEN to
prepare all fruits for breakfast
menus, salads for lunch and
dinner menus, cuts lard,
eprpares cream ana 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.


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.


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


Bahama
0. Box
Phone


C15234
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires 2 CHEF
ENTREMETIERS with
extensive knowledge of
methods of preparation
involving temperature control
and cuoking 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 certificate absolutely
essential
Interested applicants apply to.
King's Inn Personnel Office, P.
O. Box F-207, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
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
mlse-en-place.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. O. Box F-207,
Freeport. Grand Bahama.
C15232
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires a. SUPERVISING
Engineer Will be responsible
for maintenance of a fleet of
specialized electrical recreation
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.
C15236
Three (3) TAILORS with 5
years experience.
Apply: C. Wilson, Box F-2174,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15237
Live-in MAID required
immediately.
Please apply to: J. Moultrle, P.
0. Box F-2174, Freeport.
C15238
One (1) GARDENER.
Please apply to: Mrs. Ethel E.
Pugh, P. O. Box F-358,
Freeport.


me n t e M Cai anMft bmaI
S GENERAL TE-NDENCitS: Aaept for a
tendency to be carless wh your health Is
concerned, and expecting manw from ifluential persn
than is practical, the day otherwise s eaxcelent for thinakig
out your most important plan of action.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You had better plan for
entertainment you want early so that ft doesn't interfere with
other things you have to do. Keep poised.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Be more concerned with
home affairs that are important instead of running off on a
tangent. Do some entertaining tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Make appointments with
persons who have the data you need and forget money for the
time being. Improve regular routines.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Concer yoeself
with the practical side of life and know which business expert
should he consulted for best results.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You want favors from others
now, but you have-to show that you are willing to work for
them, and give favors back in return.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Private talks with associates
concerning a special project bring excellent results now. Don't
argue with others. Be wise.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Gain the goodwill of one in
power by showing you are an excellent citizen. Take no
chances with one who is irate at this time.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You have inspired ideas and
should do something about them right away. Change your
attitude and get things done right.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Follow your hunches
and know how to establish more harmony at home. Try to
please loved one. Sidestep any arguments.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Come to a fine
understanding with associates and be happier in your future
dealings. Handle your routines with accuracy.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Take care of financial
affairs that are pressing. Talk matters over with co-workers and
ain their full cooperation
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Talk with associates and plan
just what must be done to have greater happiness in the future
Show more devotion to mate.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will have
much warmth and kindness for others and will be highly
attuned to the feelings of others. Teach how to ward off any
possible danger that could come to your progeny by being too
trusting. The field of finance is especially fine here.


Lo-
REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Cwurt
SI- IT 'w a.m.....A, L.J WrT: ma 1w%, -w- r-f%


'PSSST. ..I CM G6TANMY MD DrMS...NOW
'BOUT READING' ME A STORY ?


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE


ACROSS
1. Guided aerial
bombs
5. Matching
pieces
8. English
bullfinch
11. Wolfhound
12. Crow's cry
13. Born
14. Baseball team
15. Rickenbacker
17. Child's nurse
19. Parched
20. Rich cake
24. Double curve


Per time 29 min.

hKpert and the Floating Bell--37







-A A


26. Chasm
28. Stagger
29. Turns right
31. Tennis term
33. Detective
Spade
34. Water hole
36. Lowest high
tide
38. Bungling
42. Cheese dish
45. Wise to
46. Simple sugar
47. Shoe width
48. River to the
Elbe
49. Paraffin


5tOl O rnr orsrr


AP NewsrfoWvre


50. Scandin
in Russi
51. Senior i
1 WN
1. Tolled


avians 2. Medley
a 3. Paintings
member 4. Grimace
5. Backbiting
6. Roof edge
7. Modern dance
8. Leaf cutter
9. Sign of the
zodiac
10. Through
16 Hebrew lyre
18. Derrick
21. Rejoinder
22. Bohea
23. Shade tree
24. Personality
25. Ocean
27. Roman
household gods
30. Monkey
32. Spreadto dry
35. Dre sword
37. Crocus
39. Stead
40. Wiow
41. hrndded
41 Kirtwl
O e1w imst bray
6*14 d llg


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STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
im- mmi r MEAMWHiEON 7


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1 _THE TRIBUNE ... lnesdy, Jue I, 1974.
i -- -


BAHAMAS Electricity
Corporation slaughtered Bain
Town Starlife 17-4 last night in
the first of the twinbill played
in the New Providence Softball
Association at the J.F.
Kennedy Park.
Starlife used three pitchers
in the fifth inning when their
pitchers walked seven batters.
hit one and gave up two hits as
B.E.C plated 10 runs.
Vincent Pratt chalked up the
win for B.E.C., striking out
seven hitters, hitting two and
he allowed four hits.
Starlife batted first and saw
lead off batter Marshall Cooper
struck and follower David
Bowleg hit by a pitch achieving
first base.
Abe Stubbs struck out, then
second baseman Fred Cooper
lashed a double down in the
left field corner sending Stubbs
to third base.
Starlife did not score as
Vogal Williams struck out for
the third out,
Starlife came back in the
second inning to cross the plate
for a tally when lead off batter
Edwin Newbold singled.
advanced to second on a
sacrifice by Ephraim Strachan
and went to third base when
Greg Austin bounced out
pitcher to first.
With losing pitcher Colin
Stanilous batting Newbold
stole home plate for Starlife
run. Marshall Cooper ended the
frame when he bounced out
third to first.
Held scoreless in the first
inning B.E.C. tied the score in
the second inning when Tyrone
Neely crossed the plate on a
two base error by the third
baseman.
A double playing involving
Fred Cooper and David Bowleg
and a struck out victim gave
Pratt and B.E.C. an easy third
frame.
Pratt walked to start B..C.
third and went to second on a
put made on Robert Taylor.
With two out and Pratt on
third by a wild pitch, first
baseman Rudy Levarity ripped
a single up the middle, plating
Pratt for a one run lead.
The Bain Towners put
together two hits and ultilized
an error to score three runs
going ahead by two in the top
of the fourth frame.
Bain Town lead did not last
very long as B.E.C. stormed
back in the bottom of the
fourth and captured the lead
for keeps. They sent nine
batters to the plate and scored
five runs.
In the second contest Del
Jane trumpled Saint Bernards
17-4 with a fourteen hit attack
as Marvis Bowleg went the
route limiting the Saints to


seven hits while picking up the
win at J.F.K.P.
Cynthia Pratt and Ruby
Lewis combined for seven rbi's
off losing hurler Chelsen Smith
who went to full five inning
stint.
Lead off batter Vangy
Bowleg bounced out to start
Del Jane half of the first frame
then Era Thompson walked
and stole second.
Centre fielder Naomi Ellis
sliced a single to left field to
produce a run as Bowleg
scored.
Cynthia Pratt kept the rally
going when she uncoiled a
single between the emerging
right fielder Rosie Fawkes and
centre fielder Angelia
Demeritte enabling Ellis to
cross the plate. Pratt continued
running as Fawkes could not
handle the ball when she
reached giving Pratt two extra
bases.
Del Jane scored their third
run when Pratt raced home on
another miscue by the second
baseman.
Erased in-order in the first
frame, the Saints cut the lead
to two runs when they
managed a tally in the second.
Parm lamilton bounced out
then Tangy Armbrister
smashed a single through the
right side of the diamond and
sped to second on an error by
the right fielder.
Sharon Smith walked and
was pegged out when the
Saints attempted a double steal
getting Armbrister to third
base. Armbrister stole home
plate for the Saints run before
the inning was over.
Del Jane sent ten hitters to
the plate to enjoy a six run
second inning widening their
lead by eight runs.
Three consecutive singles by
Cheryl Turnquest. Mavis
Bowleg and Vangy Bowleg
culminated two runs.
Tihompson received first
base on a fielders choice as St.
Bernards did not get Vangy at
second base.
Ellis and Pratt singled for
Vangy and Thompson to cruise
in with two more tallies as the
girls from St. B. loafed for the
ball when it was hit.
Ruby Lewis sacrifice fly was
dropped by Demeritte in
centre field as Ellis and Pratt
raced home for the final two
runs before the Saints were
able to put out the fire.
St. Bernards scrapped three
runs in the fourth frame when
they riddled off three hits and
made use of an error.
Del Jane continued their
torrid pace of scoring by
plating five runs in the third
and three more in the fourth
frame.


Penalty point





robs Obed


By Gladstone ThurDon, Tribune man at the ringside.
Picture FRANKLY YN PERG USON
I [ III[U ll iiiii II [


Dario Hidalgo ducks under an Obed hook.


Corner words for Obed from Austin (Moon) Ramsey.


A PENALTY POINT
deducted from Elisha
Obed's score in the sixth
round of his fight last
night against Dario
Hidalgo ended, his
sensational winnmg streak
at 48.
Referee Eddie Eckert and
judge Jim Ruby produced
scores of 46 for each fighter
while the other judge Bob
Eisman saw it 48-42 for Obed
forcing the bout into a highly
debatable draw.
It was the first time since
1967 that Elisha failed to gain
an outright victory. He told
reporters that he will be
seeking a few weeks rest.
The 2,241 fans at the Miami
Beach Auditorium exploded
with dissatisfaction at the
decision. Among them was
Obed's trainer Moe Fleischer.
"Obed had to do all the
fighting," he told me. "The
other guy (Hidalgo) was
running from the first round
on. If I had told Obed not to
chase the guy then there would
not have been a fight."
Fleischer pointed out that
the ring officials failed to see
Obed's aggressiveness. "The
other guy was doing nothing ...
just acting cute.
"We want to fight him again
and the next time we will have
to lick him twice as hard and
maybe they will decide to give
us the decision. I thought Obed
won seven rounds of the
fight."
The 25-year-old Dominican
Republic's welterweight champ
surprised all last night. "In the
gym, he walks in; he throws a
million punches ... he wouldn't
do that with the kid (Obed)
because he (Obed) would have
knocked him out." Fleischer
reflected.
Obed, it is understood, ko'd
Hidalgo recently during a gym
sparring session.
With a fine pair of legs,
Hidalgo ran, danced, jabbed
and even frustrated Obed by
proving to be an elusive target.
Not only was he hard to hit,
but his speed at times left
Obed open occasions which
Hidalgo used well.
Elisha who recently
captured the Bahamas' junior
middleweight championship
admitted not feeling his real
self before and during the
fight. "I don't know, but this is
the first time I ever felt the
way I feel tonight," he said
unable to explain the situation
that overcame him.
"I just felt like I wasn't
going to have a fight. I never
had a feeling like this before."
he said ruefully.


Obed explained that pndr to
a boxing match, "I am usually
moving. I can't stay one place.
But tonight, I just sat down. I
wasn't thinking about
fighting."
Possibly the situation that
befell him prior to the fight
effected his performance.
Even Obed was caught
unaware by Hidalgo's weird
tactics. "I was surprise to see
an experienced fighter like him
running from me," Obed
pointed out. "In the gym, he
stood up and threw blows. I
thought he was going to try
and get in there and beat me
around my body. I had to go
behind him and make a fight."
This ran contrary to what he
had planned. Nevertheless,
Obed is seriously thinking
about a rematch, the outcome
of which he said will be
different. "Maybe in about two
months because maybe I need
a little rest."
Last night's was Obed's
20th bout in 18 months and
the third consecutive time he
went the ten round distance -
the two previous times being
against Jesse Rios in Freeport
and Jamaica's middleweight
champ Roy Lee in Nassau.
Obed figured that the
majority Latin fans swayed the
officials' decisions. "Maybe if
they did give me the fight there
would have been a riot," he
said. The Miami Beach
Auditorium last week was the
scene of another controversy
involving a Latin fighter.
Hidalgo drew first blood
scoring with a slapping right
hook to the neck seconds after
the opening bell. He then
proceeded to jab his way
through the first 30 seconds of
that period.
Both fighters opened the
second round dishing out lefts
and rights before Hidalgo took
to the bicycle and pedalled his
way out of trouble. Obed
nevertheless was the aggressor
and, later in that period
ambushed a body attack. He
paid Hidalgo back with a
punishing right to the head.
As the local champ turned
on the pressure, Hidalgo was
warned for using his elbow. He
was not penalized.
A formidable opponent the
Dominican was, and through to
the seventh he match
everything Obed had to offer -
except running. And yet, he
used that tactic to his
advantage.
Taking a swollen left eye
into the eighth round, Hidalgo
began to display a desperate
attitude. The eighth might have
been drawn, but Obed
definitely took the ninth and
tenth..


Germans, Italians


the favourites


Dejected Obed is led away after the decision.


Explosive Articles Tell Wives

How To Lengthen Hubby's Life


A wile can add years to her
husband's life!
But what must she do?
This challenge and its answer are
included in a 21-part series "Stay
Alive Longer." which begins in The
Tribune Saturday
\% hy do five times more men than
women die of heart failure today
than they did 25 years ago'
The average woman lives seven
years longer than her mate. The
older the man grows. the worsehis


prospects look.
Lelord Kordel. author ot this
explosive and highly provcKative
series of articles shows readers how
to solve many problems that plahnu
modem man.
The Tribune regards this spe-
cial series as one that will be ot much
interest for both mnen and women.
Every wife will want to read "Stay
Alive Longer." ler husband will
want to read it too for it may save
his lifel


FRANKFURT Amid
frenzied nationalism rivalling
the Olympics, the 1974 World
Cup soccer championships start
tomorrow with a dramatic
match between defending
titlist Brazil and highly
regarded Yugoslavia.
Playing without the
legendary Pele, who anchored
championship squads in 1958,
1962 and 1970, Brazil will be
challenged by European entries
in the 25-day battle for the
crown of the world's most
popular sport.
Host West Germany and
1970 World Cup runners up
Italy have been installed as
favourites to clash for the title
July 7 in Munich.
But Holland, Yugoslavia,
Poland and Scotland are
potential finalists, along with
Brazil.
Some 400,000 tickets were
sold in foreign countries,
mostly in Europe. Spear-
heading South America
boosters are more than 2,000
fans flying in from Brazil. the
FIFA CHIEF
FRANKFURT Joao
Havelange of Brazil today
became the first South
American president of the
World Soccer Federation,
FIFA.
Havelange, 58, was elected
by the FIFA Congress and
unseated the reigning
president, Sir Stanley Rou of
England, by 68 votes to 52 in a
second ballot.


BEC TURN


Bethe man

youwanttobe!
and be the ~
man they


Keep tit s Pith

DeWltfs Pils


organizing committee reported.
Overshadowing competitive w.
fever among players and
backers of the 16 finalists are with the strm action
police security measures of
unprecedented stringency for against W
the 10th quadrennial, a and MUSCLE PANS
tournament under siege._____


ON ALL


THE POWER


-1


FOR SALE

OR RENT

LARGE MODERN STORE
IN PALMDALE

AIR CONDITIONED
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WRITE STORE BOX 5427 ES
OR CALL CAPT. HALL 21576


S I^ 11 d I ~~I4
SPECIALIZING INH
















Ilx-
WORLDOF MUIC




40, _e 4fB0Tia'H


-- -


WORLD


C-fUPi-


0


SAC top

volleyball

series
SAINT AUGUSTINE'S
Colege ae No. I in the later
Scholastic Volleyball serial
The 1974 High School:
Volleyball season has
climaxed and Saint
Auluatine's College stands
sApre with .e neond,
three divisional titles and
three championships.
St. Augustine's aamsed a
totalof I S points to retain
the Bernard Lundy Trophy.
C.C. Sweeting, St.
Augustine's closest rival
finished with a total of 65
points. Other schools gaining
points were R.M. Bailey 45,
Government High 40, S.C.
McPherson 30, C.. Gibson
10, and St. John's College
with 5 points.
The "Big Red Machine"
not regarded as a volleyball
school by many has never lost
the "Bernard Lundy Trophy"
since it's inception in 1971.
It is not really true to say
that St. Augustine's are not a
volleyball schooL In the last
five years S A C have not lost
the Junior Boys and Girls
volleyball title and they won
the Senior Girs- title three
times.
This year has been the most
successful year in volleyball
for S A C. It was not
successful only from the
point of view of the number
of championships won, but it
also saw for the first time real
support from the students.
It was a long and rough
season for the "Big Red
Machine", but in the end it
was a rewarding one.
SENIOR BOYS:
This is the first In five
years that St. Augustine's
College Senior Boys are not
Eastern Division volleyball
champions. Beaten out by
R.M. Bailey High who
dethroned SAC of their tle
with an impressive 9-1 reood
followed by SAC's 8-2
record.
For some reason SAC were*
always Eastern Divioon
champs, but the Inter
Scholastic title always eluded
them.


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