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 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: June 28, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03654

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_____... ..... ............ ............... Naassau ad Bahama Islsands Leading News aer


VOL. LXXI, No. 181 Friday, June 28. 1974. Price: 2 OCm-t


SCHOOL HEAD SPEAKS OUT





Education


on


By ELUSTON RAHMING
QUEEN'S COLLEGE principal, Haydn Middleton,
charged in a panel discussion last night that "The whole
education system in the Bahamas is headed in the wrong
direction." Children, in his opinion, should be taught to
work with their hands and not necessarily trained for
academic qualifications.
Mr. Middleton was among six panellists who discussed various
buujInt-e aina uier :U i.yA Ld d h UII IWiTunc 01 iI th n U 5


uUjectsi in a discussion sponsors
Indies Guild of Graduates at the
Others on the panel were:
Dr. John Knowles, principal
designate of the College of the
Bahamas; Miss Jeannie
Thompson, a prominent
lawyer; Mr. Franklyn Wilson,
member of Parliament for the
Grants Town constituency,
Senator Henry Bostwick
(F.N.M.) also a prominent
lawyer; and Mr. T. B.
Donaldson, Governor of the
Central Bank.
Mr. Middle ton added: "Fach
child should feel that he has
soy r sense of ability." He
cos ended: "Only 25 per cent
of tht entire school population
achieve anything worthwhile
from the present system. While
the other 75% are left to fate."
to0fate."
He said, "Children should be
.. trailed to d., far ,- wa-.k ire
work and all other types of
manual labour."
Senator Bostwick felt that
the present system of
education does not equip
children in a practical sense.
"Politicians do not change
society, teachers do." "There'
fore," the Senator continued,
"children should be taught in
school that manual labour is
just as honourable as sitting in
an office pushing a pen."
"The primary purpose of
education," according to Dr.
Knowles, "is to train people to
work and earn a living all
other education should be
subservient to this end."
Population control was also
discussed by the panel.
According to Miss Thompson,
teachers should be taught
about family planning so that
they could in turn be able to
teach students about it. She
went on to say that there are
many Bahamian men who sow
their biological seeds too
wildly and as a result, the
Bahamas is becoming "over
peopled."


Mr. Donaldson, the
Governor of the Central Bank
felt population control is "a-
grave sociological problem."
Mr. Donaldson denounced
people, especially men who
boast of the amount of
children they can produce. He
advocated "Family planning
and not necessarily birth
control."
In reply to a question from
the floor, Senator Bostwick
said he did not oppose the
Emergency Powers Act but
that he is in opposition to the
way it will be used by the
government. "First of all," the
Senator went on, "government
did not even have the wisdom
to educate the people as to
what the Act is all about."
He further went on to say
that had he not been convinced
that the present government
did not have the interest of the
people at heart, he "would
have been a P.L.P. member of.
,Parliament or Minister
today." The Senator described
the government as "reckless,
incompetent, irresponsible and
arrogant."



SEE
RATTAN
LIVING ROOMS
From HONG KONG
ad= It


eu by te university of tic test
Bahamas Teachers College.


w \



Mr- MIDDLETON



Mr. MIDDLETON


On-the-job



training



for students


THE MINISTRY of
Education and Culture has
extended its students summer
activities and youth develop-
,ment programme.
For the first time, young
men between the ages of 14
and .18 years will have an
opportunity to do "on the'jeh
ftainiA" ori mail, -fTftt "...,
fishing boats between the
islands. The United Nations
deep sea fishing boat "Fregata"
is also assisting in this
programme.
Sponsored in conjunction
with the Port Authority and
boat captains, the programme
will help young men acquaint
themselves with the various
services of the local freight,
mail and fishing vessels.
All interested young men are
asked to register as soon as
possible at the Recreation
Office, Ministry of Education
and Culture, Shirley Street.
The Summer activities
programme will commence on
July 8 at 9 a.m. with regis-
tration at the A. F. Adderley
and C. 1. Gibson Schools. Both
boys an'girls between the ages
of eight and 18 years are
eligible to attend.
Unlike former yfars when
activities were mainly re-
creational, this years
programme is geared towards


arts and crafts, academics and
sports, and will conclude on
August 16.
The Ministry invites
volunteers who would like to
assist in the programme. All
interested persons are asked to
contact the Planning DIvision,
niilt> of Education and
Culture as soon as possible.


FOUR BILLS, three
resolutions two motions for
select committees and the
adoption of a select committee
report, all slated for debate in
the House Wednesday were
deferred to the next House
meeting Thursday, July 4
because the Emergency Powers
Act debate took all of
Wednesday.
Bills held over for a week
were an amendment to the
Lotteries and Gaming Act 'to
facilitate control of the
numbers racket, an amendment
to the Casino Taxation act
substantially raising the taxes
on casino winnings, the repeal
of the Gaming Machines Tax
Act, and a minor amendment
to the National Insurance Act.
Alao re-scheduled for debate


next week were resolutions by
Cryil Fountain (FNM North
Long Island) calling for
introduction of an economics
course into the education
system, by Michael Lightbourn
(Ind.-Clarence Town) urging
introduction of legislation "to
regulate and control election
campaign contributions and
expenses." and by Sir Roland
Symonette (Ind.-Shirlea)
asking government to provide
up to $3,500 to install a
drainage well in Rose Lane off
Macekey Street.

Motions by Norman
Solomon (FNM-St. George and
Dunmore) for the appointment
of select committees to
consider all matters pertaining
to the supply of water in New
Providence and the con-


-Pindling

address

for

July 10
A THANKSGIVING
service on Clifford Park in the
morning and a radio address
to the nation by Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling will
highlight celebrations on
Independence Day on July
10.
The official celebration of
the nation's first anniversary
is to be launched 5:30 p.m.
July 9, when Mr. Pindling will
open the Bahamian Museum
and Art Gallery at Jumbey
Village.
There will be exhibitions
on independence, indepen.
dence gifts, aspects of slavery
and one prepared by the
Bahamas Historical Society.
Research and assembly of
other parts of the exhibition
were handled by Mrs.
Elizabeth Nathaniels and
archivist Mrs. Gail Saunders.
At 9 a.m. Wednesday, July
10, the Bahamas Christian
Council and the Education
and Culture Ministry will
jointly sponsor the thanks.
giving service on Clifford
Park, site of the Indepen-
dence celebrations last year.
Governor-General Sir.
Milo B. Butler will read the
Gospel, and other lessons will
be read by Mr. Pindling and
Opposition Leader Kendal
Isaacs.
Following the service there
will be a police parade and a
march-past by uniformed
youth organizations.
Mr. Pindling's address will
be broadcast over Radio
Bahamas at 7:30 p.m.
In the evening also, the
Bahamas Amateur Athletic
Association will hold its
second annual independence
track meet at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.


Pindling's travels


PRIME MINISTER Lynden
Pindling, already on record as
refusing to answer House
questions on his trips, has again
been prodded on the issue by
Clarence Town representative
Michael Lightbourn (Ind.).
This time Mr. Lightbourn
wants the Prime Minister to
inform the House of the total
expense of his recent trip to
the Far East and if there was

Two rescued
TWO people aboard a
50-foot power boat the
"Cedars," were safely rescued
by Bahamas Air Sea Rescue
after their vessel reportedly
started sinking 20 miles outside
of Nassau, late yesterday
morning.
Immediately following a
distress message from the


anyone else on the trip whose
expenses were paid by
government.
If so, the member has asked
for the number of people
involved and in what official
capacity they travelled.
Regarding the Prime
Minister's personal expenses
Mr. Lightbourn wants an
itemised breakdown given.

from boat
vessel, BASRA dispatched an
air craft from its "air-arm" to
the scene to get the exact
location of the sinking vessel.
One hour and 20 minutes
after the boat was located, the
BASRA Bertram with the
assistance of a heavy duty
pump arrived on the scene to
rescue the passengers


ALCOHOLISM 'DESTROYS PRIDE'


M. P.. for Grants Town,
Franklyn Wilson, said in a
panel discussion last night:
"There is mass unemployment
and a high rate of alcoholism in
the Bahamas because of
conflicting interests on the part
of the Bahamian people."
The parliamentarian said
that there are some people who
will not do anything other than
that which they have been
trained for. "People must be
willing to switch jobs and to
move from island to island as
the need arises," he said.
According to Mr. Wilson,


12.6 percent of the Bahamian
people are alcoholics. Hle said
this is so because "there is no
strong code towards drinking
in the Bahamas." Hle charged
further that alcoholism
destroys pride and results in
poor housing and other social
problems.
Mr. Wilson was a panellist at
the University of the West
Indies Guild of Graduates
discussion at the Bahamas
Teachers College.
"If it is necessary for
government to go into the
hotel business in an attempt to
re-attract quality tourists to


the Bahamas I go along with
them," Mr. Wilson said.


According to the Grants
Town M.P., "the construction
industry will not from now on
make a substantial contri-
bution to the economy of the
Bahamas." Mr. Wilson would
like to see a recording industry,
film industry and more people
going into the fields of
agriculture and fisheries.
Mr. Wilson said that the
employment areas that he had
mentioned would create jobs
and thereby lessen the rate of
alcoholism.


struction of government
schools and buildings under the
Panelfab perfabricated system
were also deferred.
Also put off was a motion
by Franklyn Wilson (PLP-
(rants Town) for adoption of
his select committee's report
on alcoholism.
Next week's agenda will be
lengthened further by two
notices tabled by Mr.
Lightbourn at the close of
yesterday's meeting. He said he
would be seeking a select
committee to investigate the
importation of PVC pipes 'by
the Works Ministry, and
adoption of a resolution urging
Home Affairs Minister Darrell
E. Rolle to place financiers
Robert L. Vesco and Norman
P. LeBlanc on the immigration
stop-list.


$8,000 grant
THE AMIRICAN Friends of Bahamas Foundation, Inc.
has set up an $8,000 giant for education in agriculture and
fisheries it was announced today.
Of this amount $6,000 will be used to help finance the
three-year university education of a Bahamian selected by
the Minister of Agriculture and Fisheries. The candidate
however, must agree to return to the Ministry for service
after securing his degree.
The remaining $2,000 of the grant is to be used by the
Ministry to underwrite the cost of several short courses in
the United States to be awarded to practical tamers to
increase their technical knowledge.
Since the American Friends of Bahamas Foundation is
not permitted by U.S. law to make direct grants to foreign
governments, the Rotary Club of Nassau has agreed to act
as tie recipient of the grant and to serve as monitor to see
that the funds are properly %pent.
Photo shows Rotarian Oakley Bidwell, vice-president of
the Amneric.an Friends of Bahamas Foundation, presenting a
cheque to Rotary president A. D. (Bill) Farquharson who in
turn presents the other cheque to Rotarian Claude Smith,
direct,.,r of Agriculture and Fishelies. MNit. Smith accepted
both cheques for his Ministry.



Gang robs


artist of $70


COMMFRCIAI artist Paul
Sylvestre of Augusta Street was
robbed of S70 bv five youths
on Peter Street West at about
8:30 last night.
A man was arrested shortly
after the incident.
Mr. Sylvestre was walking
along Peter Streel when the
five, described as teenagers,
accosted him.
lie was held while his
pockets were searched and $70
taken from his wallet.
The youths then walked


away, The Tribune learned, as
though nothing unusual had
occurred. Seeking aid, Mr.
Sylvestre approached two men
in civilian clothes in a car not
far from the scene. The two
men were police officers.
Mr. Sylvestre explained the
situation and only when the
,at began to move towards the
group of youths did they begin
to illn-
Ihe policeman caught one
youth who remained in
custody today pending
arraignment in Magistrate's
Court


Suits filed


CIVIL SUIlS a.imounting to
over $12.000 have been filed
with the Registrar bo the
Supreme Court by the
government treasurer against
four New Providence residents
a .ssessed earlier for real
property tax payments.
The four separate writs list
as defendants, Lady Freda
Roberts. East Bay Street.


Wilhliamn 'Bill" I owe K. S.
D.irlingm and I verelte Sands
Claims against Lady Roberts
amount to $6,042.78. Lowe
has been assessed for
$2.657.40 Darling for
$2,241.65 and Sands for
$1,099.80,
The amounts represent real
property taxes levied up to
December 31, last year.


SFNM RAPS


ROKER AS


IRRESPONSIBLE


THE FREE National
Movement today accused
Health Minister Loftus Roker
of "totally irresponsible
conduct" for suggesting that
the Opposition had quit the
1972 Constitutional confer-
ence before its completion.
The party pointed out that
not only was the whole report
discussed by both delegations
on the final day of the
conference but that the formal
signature paper and the report
were left with the British
government, not the Prime
Minister as Mr. Roker stated in
the House Wednesday.
As a member of the PLP
delegation, the Minister alleged
that the Opposition had left
their signature with the
government "on a blank
paper" and gone home before
the crucial issue of citizenship
was resolved.
The FNM statement pointed
out that to the contrary the
Bahamas delegation -
government and Opposition
included had reached
agreement on the section
dealing with citizenship but the
United Kingdom delegation
had reserved its position with
regard to persons who had
become cities of tire United
Kingdom and Colonies while
they were in the Bahamas.
S The U.K. delegation made
it clear that the difference
could not be resolved around
the conference table since they
had specific instructions from
the British government on this
point and that the final
decision would only be made
after reference to the British
Prime Minister and his
Cabinet."
Whlit the delegates sigited,
the FNM said, was the formal
signature paper prepared by
officials of the British
government and which was left
in their hands, together with
the conference report.
"The Prime Minister of the
Bahamas had absolutely
nothing to do with that matter
and it is totally untrue to say
that he was left in London with
a blank piece of fpai'r to
decide any points." the 1 NM
statement declared.
The party explained that
delegates had to leave when
they did because the British
government had made it clear
that to cancel existing
reservations would mean that
new reservations could not be
secured until the end of
January of the next year.


Furthermore, the FNM
statement continued: "Mr.
Roker is fully aware that the
Constitution was not drafted
by the delegation Opposition
nor government -- but by the
legal draftsmen of the British
government."
This drafting, the party said,
took place some weeks after
the conference was over.
Copies of it were sent to
Nassau for examination by the
government and the Op-
position to determine whether
it represented accurately the
agreement reached in Britain..
A government delegation
composed of the now Attorney
General, Mr. Paul Adderley
Tourism Minister Clement
Maynard and Mr. Roker met in
Nassau with an Opposition
delegation comprised of Mr.
Isaacs and Senator Arthur A.
Foulkes to discuss points
which were not clear or which
were in dispute in the draft.
The FNM states that
following the Nassau meeting
another trip was made to
London to discuss outstanding
points with representatives of
the British government.
Deputy Prime Minister Arthur
Hanna, Mr. Adderley and Mi.
Roker represented the PLP and
Mr. Isaacs represented the
Opposition on that second
meeting in London.


"It was only after this that
the final draft of the
Constitution was prepared by
the British government and
passed by the British Parl
iament," the Opposition
asserted.
"Mr. Roker, is fWlty aware of
these facts as he was a
p.u9:,1a --t in these pro-
ceedings; and we can only
assume that the statement he
made on the floor of the House
was a deliberate and malicious
attempt to discredit the
Opposition and to mislead the
Bahamian people."
The FNM emphasized
further that it had gained the
majority of the points on
which the party had opposed
the PLP government at the
Conference.
"One of the main points
which was gained by the
Opposition was the defeat of a
PLP proposal which would
have given the government the
power to restrict Bahamians in
their movements within their
own country at the whim of
the government."


This shipment of 4-inch
PVC pipe, reportedly
*... a consigned t3 the Ministry of
'. ,-. Works, has been sitting
,A unclaimed on Prince George
Sa-'- ''. Dock for several weeks.


SCHOOL LEAVERS
LABOUR Minister has been
asked in the louse to state
what steps are being taken by
his Ministry to help absorb this
year's school leavers into the
labour market.
The question was one of two
put to the Minister by C'larence
Town representative Michael
Lightbourn. who also asked the
Minister to disclose the total
number of persons who are
expected to enter the iob
market from school this
month.
PANEL TALK
FRANKLIN WILSON.
M.P.. Senator Arthur Foulkes,
attorney Julian Maynard and
Catherine Kemp-Granger form
a panel that will discuss
- "women political leaders of
the future?" at the Bahamas
Teachers College, Oakes Field
8:30 tonight under the
sponsorship of the Business
and Professional Women's
Association.*


am The purchase by the
z Ministry of a quantity of
4-inch pipe for $350,000 is
|| now the subject of House
UNAR .questions.

It has been alleged that
similar pipes were available
for $100,000. AlIleged
correspondence from Works
Minister Simeon Bowe, nailed
to the door of the House
yesterday shows that
instructions to purchase the
more expensive pipes came
a from the Minister himself,

$30,000 suits filed


SUlTS have been filed in the
Supreme Court claiming a total
of almost $30,000 from the
operators of ihe Renaissance
Revitalization Spa on Cable
Beach.
The Halcyon Balmoral Hotel
(Nassau) Limited, where the
health centre is located, has
filed a claim against Doctors
Flliott and William Goldwag.
Ivan Popov and George White
for $26,854.78 "for rent due."
Nassau Magazine Limited
has a suit against Drs. William
Goldwag. Elliott Goldwag and
George White and Mr. Hugh
Pinder, claiming $2,785 for
a January 29 order by the
defendants for advertising
space.
Elliott Goldwag is a doctor
of philosophy, while William
Goldwag, Ivan Popov and


George White are medical
doctors.
tHome Affairs Minister
Darrell F. Rolle, responding to
questions tabled in the House
by Clarence Town M.P.
Michael Lightbourn, recently,
said Dr. Elliott Goldwag and
Dr. Ivan Popov were issued
three-year work permits on
June 22, 1972 as directors of
Renaissance Health Spa.
lie gave their qualifications
as Dr. Goldwag: MBA New
York University (1951), M.A.
NYU (1954) and Ph.D. NYU
(1955); Dr. Popov: M.D.
University of Naples, Italy.
Mr. Lightbourn in April
asked further questions of
Health Minister A. Loftus
Roker, but no answers have so
far been given.
He asked whether the
Minister was aware that the
medical associations of the


U.S., Canada, the U.K. and
West Germany did not
recognize the "cellular
therapy" treatment practised
at the Spa. lie also wanted to
know the results of "the
experimental work reportedly
done at the Spa in connection
with i nj ectable cellular
preparations."
The revitalisation centre
opened in Ju'ne, 1971. Its
alleged purpose to low the
auing nrocea.


i, 4I
* ., .^. aS fe S -ffl.


Powers Act delays debates











- THE TRIBUNE -.* Friday, June 28, 1974.


BARROW PLAN
BRIDGETOWN Barbados
Prime Minister Errol Barrow
has suggested that Com-
shonwealth Caribbean
countries join their judicial,
police, medical and public
administrative services.
He made the statement
during a meeting of the
Caribbean Association of
Industry and Commerce in
Bridgetown.
NATIONAL SERVICE
GEORGETOWN Guyana's
national service system,
expected to involve all levels of
life, starts next week. The
government says an assistant
police commissioner, Norman
McClean, has been appointed
to direct the programme.


Athens
Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm


New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
Toronto
Rio
Vancouver


MIN F
66
66
54
52
55
46
SS
61
55


MAX
81 clear
86 cloudy
68 cloudy
59 cloudy
64 cloudy
57 cloudy
64 rain
63 rain
77 clear
64 sunny
75 rain
66 clear
95 clear
79 clear
88 cloudy
70 rain
84 cloudy
57 cloudy
73 clear
88 clear
70 clear
77 cloudy
64 cloudy


LONDON More than
1,000 troops and police
using tanks and armoured
cars patrolled London's
Heathrow Airport today.
The alert, described as
the biggest in peacetime
Britain, was called for the
arrival of Israeli Prime
Minister Rabin.
The alert was more intensive
than the one called last
January amid rumours that
Arab terrorists were ready to
move against Heathrow.
Rabin plans to attend a
weekend Meeting of Socialist
politicians from more than 20
nations.
British Government sources
say intelligence agents received
word from the Middle East
that an Arab murder squad
might be heading for London
with Rabin as its target.
Troops in scout cars guarded
the airfield's perimeter. Other
soldiers patrolled the three
terminal buildings, with an
additional guard on the VIP
lounges.
Thursday's arrivals included
Maltese Prime Minister Dom
Mintoff and Abdul Rifai.
former Premier of Jordan.
Rabin, West German
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
and Lee Kuan Yew, Prime
Minister of Singapore, were
due later.


NOTICE
NOTICE is heieoy given that RICHARD EDWARD
GREENE of Johnson Terrace, Nassau, Bahamas 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 21st 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 GUILLAU ME PAUL.
FERTIL of Sea Grape, 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 21st day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

This is to inform the public that Mr. Norris C. Bryan
is no longer associated with Caribbean Atlantic Life
Insurance Company Limited and is not authorised to
collect monies on their behalf. All queries concerning
premium payments should be made to telephone LJo.
23011-2-9.




1972
No. 345
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS

In the Supreme Court Equity Side

IN THE MATTER

Of British American Bank Limited
(In Compulsory Liquidation)

AND

IN THE MATTER

Of The Companies Act Cap. 184.

The creditors of the above-named company are
required, on or before the 31st day of August 1974
to send their names and addresses, and the
particulars of their debts or claims and the names
and addresses- of their attorneys or solicitors, if
any, to Graham Charles Garner of Post Office Box
N.7770 Nassau, Bahamas the Joint Official
Liquidator of the said company, and, if so required
in writing from the said Joint Official Liquidator,
are by their attorneys-at-law to come in and prove
their said debts or claims at the Supreme Court,
Nassau, Bahamas at such time as shall be specified
in such notice, or in default thereof they will be
excluded from the benefit of any distribution
made before such debts are proved.

Dated this 25th day of June 1974.
SELIGMAN MAYNARD & Co.
P. 0. Box N.7525
Nassau Bahamas

Attorneys for the Joint
Official Uquidators.


The alert, which is expected United States, as he watched
to continue until the last of the six rifle-toting soldiers march
world leaders leaves next week, through the arrival lounge.
surprised most travellers. "It is just not the kind of
"This is quite incredible," thing one would expect in
said Henry Stillman, from the London. "(AP)


Nixon and


Brezhnev in


heart pact
MOSCOW President The t\
Nixon and Soviet leader cooperation
Leonid Brezhnev completed field and
agreement today on three ment. N
cooperative ventures between Alexei Ko
the two countries, including the housi
research and development of and Pi
an artificial heart. Podgorny
The Kremlin signing in energy agr
mid-afternoon represent the Meanwh
first results of their summit development
meeting and tighten bonds called off 1
between the two powers. City on Sat
Brezhnev noted in a training (
statement, however, that the Soviet space
process of detente has only White H
traversed the first. stage. Ronald L
He said "much work lies President
ahead" that will require a sense decided to
of purpose and goodwill. working se
Significantly, he said the and negoti.
summit meetings were marked Star Cil
by "frankness," a diplomatic from Mosco
way of saying "t'e two sides .major ref
have major points of station of
divergence, visit.
He also gave assurances there Ziegler
would be no "secret agree- much on 1
ments," an apparent reference President
to a domestic debate in the Secretary
United States concerning tomorrow
allegations that so-called Presiden
loopholes in the 1972 nuclear second
pact were later closed in secret diplomacy
negotiations, an unsche
The heart agreement would spree in on
involve pooling of Soviet and near the Ki
American knowledge to make a CASH FC
mechanical device that would BUENO
functionally replace the heart. Argentina
The agreement was to be $400-milli<
signed by Secretary of State to Cuba as
Henry Kissinger and Soviet goods to t
Foreign Minister Andrei have increa
Gromyko. faster than


wo others
n in the
in energy
ixon and


involve
housing
develop-
Premier


osygin were to sign
ng pact and Nixon
resident Nikolai
were to sign the
eement.
ile in another
nt, President Nixon
his plan to visit Star
turday to inspect the
)f American and
emen.
house press secretary
. Ziegler said the
and Brezhnev had
) use the time "for
sessions, consultation
nations "
ty, only 17 miles
ow, had undergone ;
urbishing in expec-
the President's visit.
added: "There is
the agenda and the
and General
decided to make
a working day."
t Nixon opened his
day of summit
Friday by going on
eduled handshaking
e of the main streets
remlin. (AP)
)R CUBA
)S AIRES -
has granted a
on credit expansion
exports of industrial
he Caribbean nation
ased at a rate much
expected.


Gibraltar move


MADRID The Spanish
A ambassador in London,
Manuel Fraga Iribarne, said
today Spain is ready to
negotiate with Britain decol-"
onization of Gibraltar on the
basis of full guarantees of
"legitimate interests of
Gibraltarians."
Addressing the British
Chamber of Commerce, the
former Information and
Tourism Minister referred to
Gibraltar as "the only grave


obstacle" hindering full normal
relations between the two
countries.
The offer repeats those
Spain made in the past in an
effort to solve the controversial
issue. Negotiations that fol-
lowed got nowhere.
As a result, Spain closed all
land communications between
Gibraltar and mainland and put
severe restrictions on air
communications (AP)


Rumor wins confidence vote


ROME Premier Mariano
Rumor and his centre-left
coalition government obtained
a vote of confidence in the
Chamber of Deputies today.
The confidence vote, with
326 votes in favour and 225
against the government, came
after Christian Democrat
Rumor outlined his govern-
ment's austerity program to
halt Italy's economic decline.
The government, Italy's
36th in the last 30 years,
is composed of Rumor's
Chrisitan Democrats, the
Socialists and the Democratic
Socialists. It also carries the
parliamentary backing of the
small Republican party.
Rumor's coalition govern-
ment had resigned June 11 in a


sharp split between the
Christian Democrats and the
Socialists over economic
measures to save the economy.
The Christian Democrats
pressed for tightening state
spending while the Socialists
wanted it expanded to spur
employment.
President Leone Giovanni
rejected Rumor's resignation
and asked him to seek an
accord that would enable the
same government to remain in
power.
The coalition partners then
agreed on an austerity package
of higher taxes and utility bills
to raise $4.6 billion.
In return, the government
pledged to supply relief to
medium and small businesses


to avoid their bankruptcy and
more unemployment.
The government will seek a
vote of confidence in the
Senate. There, as in the cham-
ber, it enjoys a comfortable
majority.
The economic programme
calls for efforts to reduce an
inflation rate estimated at 20
per cent and a trade deficit put
at one billion dollars a month.
Rumor also took a tough
anti-fascist stand to the wake of
recent right-wing violence in
the country.

Race clash
after shooting
ATLANTA Black and
white Georgia officials met
today to try and end a dispute
over the shooting of a black
teenager by a white policeman
that culminated in a scuffle
between police and protest
marchers.
A protest march, which
ended after the fighting
Wednesday, was planned again
as Mayor Maynard Jackson and
other back leaders met with
Gov. Jimmy Carter. Jackson
urged citizens to "remain calm
and stay off the streets."
Jackson, who has attempted
to fire Police Chief John Inman
and is embroiled in a legal
battle over the attempt, said
the fighting between police and
marchers Wednesday was "an
example of what happens when
a police 'department goes
without authority from elected
officials."
The fighting broke out when
officers blocked a street to
stop the mock funeral
procession for 17-year-old
Brandon Gibson, who was shot
Saturday.
Police said Gibson was being
arrested on a parole violation;
attempted to wrestle a gun
away from one officer, and was
shot by another officer at the
scene. (AP)


Man "put


Airport troops in



biggest-ever alert


TEACHER CLEARED

BRIDGETOWN A white
British schoolteacher has been
acquited in a Barbados court
on the last of three charges
accusing him of kicking three
school boys.
The teacher, Stuart Holmes
said: "I'm alad its over."


wife in chastity belt'
LEEDS Lyn Buckley, 24, had the habit of chaining his
wife Pamela up in a chastity belt, prosecutor Richard Petty
told Leeds magistrates court yesterday.
Police caught Buckley in the act when they answered a
complaint by his wife. He was ordered to stand trial on
assault charges July 25 and released on ball.
"I have to bring my wife in line every now. and then,"
Buckley told the court. "When she's been chained up she's
a different woman."

Bus strike chaos
MONTREAL A Montreal bus and subway strike
produced massive traffic jams yesterday as workers took to
private cars to get to their jobs. Thousands of others
walked, pedalled bicycles, hitch-hiked or rode taxis to get
to work.
Bus drivers, subway operators and other transit workers
stayed off the job in response to a strike call.
The transit workers union called the strike to protest a
Montreal transit commission decision to withhold the
salaries of bus drivers who refused to cross a picket line of
striking subway security guards at two bus garages.

War on blackfly
PARIS A 14-nation meeting at the Paris office of the
world bank took the final steps Thursday toward a 20-year
programme to wipe out a fly-borne disease that is blinding
hundreds of thousands of Africans living in the Volta River
basin.
The cost of the programme to kill the African blackfly,
which transmits the disease known as river blindness or
onchocerciasis, is estimated at $54 million for the first six
years.
Aerial spraying operations supervised by the United
Nations World Health Organization will begin in November
in the seven affected African countries Dahomey, Ghana,
Ivory Coast, Mali, Togo, Niger and Upper Volta.

Cricketer fined
LONDON Cricketer Sudhir Naik a member of the
Indian side currently touring England pleaded guilty at
London's Marlborough Street Court yesterday to
shoplifting.
Naik, 29, was fined $60 for stealing four pairs of socks
from the Oxford Street store of Marks and Spencers, in
London's West End.
The prosecutor said Nik had $614 In his pockets at the
time of the theft.

Immigrants may enter
LONDON The British government has announced it
will allow husbands and wives of immigrants already settled
in Britain to enter the country.
Home Secretary Roy Jenkins told the House of
Commons he had reviewed immigration rules and decided
to end the current system which allowed spouses entry only
in cases of hardship.

Canyon leap
DETROIT Motorcycle daredevil Evel Knievel is going
ahead with his planned attempt to hurdle the Snake River
Canyon in Idaho Sept. 8 in a jet-propelled, two-wheeled
vehicle.
But he concedes, he is a little apprehensive about the
project. "Let's hope I live to spend the 6 million I'll get for
the closed circuit television rights," Knievel, 35, said.


LONDON Britain called on
sending ships to spy on North
operations, it complained.
The Foreign Office move
was the second complaint
lodged against the activities of
Soviet intelligence vessels in
and around British waters ir
the past two weeks,
In the latest incident a
Soviet trawler, equipped with
highly sophisticated electronic
and photographic equipment,
sailed within yards of several
rigs in the North Sea. The crew
were seen taking photographs
and measurements of the rigs.
A Royal Naval missile
destroyer sped to trail the
Soviet vessel but the Russian
ship vanished by the time the
naval craft arrived.
Two weeks ago another
Soviet intelligence ship named
Iceberg was spotted in the
vicinity of the United States
Polaris submarine base at Holy
Loch in Scotland.
The vessel then radioed for
permission to call in at
Glasgow. The skipper was
advised it would be "adminis-
tratively inconvenient" but the
Iceberg went in anyway.
went in anyway.
Foreign Secretary James
Callaghan authorized his
officials on each occasion
formally to express concern to
the Soviet authorities. At the
same time, a Foreign Office
spokesman said, the British
called for Soviet assurances
that these incidents would be
stopped forthwith.
The British complaints were
pitched deliberately in low
key. There is no wish on the
part of the Labour Govern-
ment to be involved in a
bigtime hassle with the
Russians especially as Prime
Minister Harold Wilson is
planning a visit to Moscow
during the summer.
Companies operating the oil
rigs and the U.S. naval
authorities nonetheless have
been disturbed by the Soviet
espionage activities and by
their tendency to imperil the
safety of the men who work
the rigs.
They have been urging the
government to take a strong
diplomatic line with the
Soviets. (AP)


BRAND NEW


BAMA LOUNGE

NASSAU HARBOUR CLUB

EAST BAYST.

STARTING FRIDAY 28TH JUNE

THE SWINGINGEST, SWEETEST SOUNDS OF


THE ISLANDERS

Cocktails start at 7p.m.- 'till the wee wee hours.


CLOSED MONDAYS


BE READY FOR


INDEPENDENCE DAY

CELEBRATIONS

GET YOUR NEW BAHAMIAN




RAL INALL SIZES


AT.





PALMDALE PHONE 2-8421/6


the Soviet Union today to quit
Sea oil rigs. They imperil their

Skeleton

probe
LONDON An inquest
formally opened yesterday to
probe the death of a former
British spy whose tweed-suited
skeleton was found locked in a
lumber room of his West
London home three years after
he disappeared.
Coroner John Burton,
hearing of identification from
the son of the dead man, Sir
Peregrine Henniker-Heaton,
referred to the "intolerable
strain" undergone by the
family.
He adjoirned the inquest at
the Hammersmith Coroner's
Court for one week pending
further inquiries.
Henniker-Heaton was
believed to have served with
British intelligence during
World War II. He went tor a
walk October 5, 1971 and
never returned.
The disappearance of the
68-year-old former secret agent
triggered off inquires by
Scotland Yard's special branch
because of his links with
security affairs.
The skeleton, dressed in a
heavy tweed suit, was found in
a second floor room which
Henniker-Heaton used as a
smoking den.
The find was made by Yvo,
Henniker-Heaton's 20-year-old

Home Alarm
Breakthmugh
New low-cost home,
apartment and business alarm
systems have been announced
by Flashguard, Inc. of Pitts)hrg
A breakthroughlt
patented "Flashguard" \p.[
system features unique wzreess
light-pulse sensors which guard
windows-doors and sound the
alarm in case of intrusion.
Other unique low-cost
Flashguard sensors provide early
warning against fire, smoke and
gas.
For complete information
and no-obligation demon-
stration. Call or write:
FOURWINDS LTD.
P.O. Box N4272
Telephone 52124
Paid Adertisement.


Oil rig anger


over Russian


spy ships


INVIIAIION TO BIDDE IRS


The Bahamas Industrial Company invites bids
for the construction of the Administration
Building, to be located at the Crude Oil
Transshipment Terminal, Riding Point,
Eastern Grand Bahama.

Drawings and Contract Documents may be
seen at and obtained from the Bahamas
Development Corporation, Nassau Bank
House, 2nd Terrace, Nassau. A bid deposit of
$100.00 is required which would be refunded
when the Drawings and Contract Documents
are returned. Also, a non-refundable bid fee
of $300.00 is required. Cheques should be
made "payable to Bahamas Development
Corporation. Bids are to be submitted not
later than noon on Friday July 12, 1974.










THE TRIBUNE - Friday, June 28, 1974.


She Iribuntt
NuL.us ADDICTS JU ABE IN VERBA MACISThI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCiH.Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUP'UCH.O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LI .D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contributing Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRONM.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Friday, June 28, 1974.

EDITORIAL

The whys and wherefores

By ETIENNE DUPUCII
This is the fourth article in a series I am writing on the causes
of social and economic decar in the Bahamfas.
Yesterday I told you how people believed that because some
of the men in the P.L.P. government had gone to law schools or
held degrees from universities in the U.S. and Britain they had the
qualifications that equipped them to step overnight from
mediocrity into the control and management of the complex
machinery of government.
Before I deal with the unfortunate part the U.B.P. and the
foreign investor have played in this great national tragedy, I feel I
should review the history of education in these islands so as to
bring into focus some of the misconceptions most of our people
have of what an "education" does for an individual.
They still do not understand that an education is only a
preparation for life. It is only after leaving school that a young
person learns the realities of life. In many cases he finds that he
has to unlearn some of the theories he learned in school because
theories do not always apply. There are special cases which go
contrary to all the generally accepted rules ... such as the
economy on which the prosperity of the Bahamas was built.

But now let us get down to the story of education.
Early in this century there were tour high schools in Nassau.
The Grammar School, St. Hilda's High School, Queen's College
and St. Francis Xavier Academy.
The Grammar School and St. Ililda's were conducted by the
Anglican Church and accepted children of both races from
leading families in the islands. The Methodist Queen's College was
almost rigidly white, while the Roman Catholic Xavier's was more
liberal.
Until the turn of thie century, when I lagler built the old
Colonial Hotel and introduced tourism nto N:assau. there was little
feeling of race here' like all the other West Indian islands
whk'iter tI. ',. w Ja B.!iuA l r ct ii ':-i:1l distinctiotn.
I was,. too young to kni. bu itt !- i iuip.lession that tourism
introduced racial divisions itn i] 11 1 Ilic islands. This condition
never reached Inagua. And thi< umay also be true of some of the
other islands. I happen to know about Inagua because I
represented that island tot I11 ot lite 33 years I served in the
Legislature.

The Grammar School was taught bN a master brought out from
England. St. Hilda's was taught by Sisters from a convent in
England.
Some time after the first world war the Anglican church shut
down all its schools and sent the Sisteis back to England.
No explanation was given for this action but it was believed at
the time that it was the result of pressure brought on the church
by the new prejudices that had grown urp in the island.
It would appear that they were unable to resist the pressure
and so they closed down the schools rather than introduce racial
discrimination into any of their institutions.
Xavier's was taught by nuns from the U.S. They were able
women but they did not prepare children for entry into
universities in Great Britain which. at that time. were the only
places to which Bahamians sent their children Ifor raining in the
professions.
This left Q.C. as the only really important school in the island
... and its doors were closed to black people.
The Tribune fought this situation. I condemned the policy of
Q.C. in excluding black children from its classes so severely that
when the Chairman of the Methodit Church met me in the
Treasury one day he told ime that in India the Catholic Church
accepted the caste system, the Methodists rejected it. At that
time the Treasury was housed in a small room. under the Colonial
Secretary's office in the Public Square!
"What do you say about that'.", he challenged.
"It is very simple," I replied. "If I were in India I would be a
Methodist. I refuse to be a part of atny organization ... Christian
or otherwise ... where racial discriminationt is practised."
This shut him up.

The Tribune fought this issue right down the line until Dr. C.C.
Sweeting, M.P. for the City. latiher o! Mri. William Sweeting,
retired Deputy Governor, got a committee of the House to
consider establishing a Governmet H ligh Sclool. The records will
show that I was a memhberi of thie coint itee that reported a Bill
establishing the Government High Sc.l!,-'. This opened an
important door for black Blahamrian children.

When the Hon. Charles )Duidas came here as C('olonial Secretary
... he was later Governor and a Knight ... hie and his wife were
interested in helping tie masses.


He tried to promote farming. lie felt that until farmers
produced the food served to tourists in the hotels the money
voted to the Development lBoard tol promotion of the tourist
business could not be justitied. lie look on tlihe chairmanship of
the Agricultural and Mariinc Poducts Board and he asked
me to serve with him because lhe nh'runi- had also been trying to
pmrnote interest in agriculture as a sound domestic economy.
His wife was interested in helping the servant classes, especially
the women.
At that time all the staff for the hotels ... which opened only
dtiring four mint ih of ltle v. iiil sc.n. wa.is imported from
New York She urged ilie in-..J U .cho.l in which to tram
young boys and gnl l oior sei i ri iliti hold. boarding houses
a id private homes especiJll, i1 dLe rICidii to rlisi colony in
the island who also had t br ing lhen si.il'l tlwin abroad
She launched a public appi:l i ii meo\ i build the Dundas
Civic Centre for lihe rii.imirng i .m- inis I helped her with this
ctnpaign and linally got .rrn iiei', iNieled iI the Appropriations
Bill making an annual grani llo the es,iblishmene of this school
jUst at the lime when Mr is thudii ws.is at the end of her
resources.
.She wrote me a letter tlniiaking me loi getting this grant
through the House and saying hliari had come just in lime
because that week,she would have been obliged to abandon the
project.
Mrs. Dundas had a lh.ard ti1ie Itomn tIwo sections of the
community. A small group 01l l.iid line while people, who were
not interested in doting anything to help lilt coloured people in
the Islands, tried to block her
:But more bitter still were most It the black leaders in the
island. They objected to this school because they felt that this


was a move to keep their people down to the servant level.
I tried to point out to them that until the coloured people had
earning power their situation would continue to be helpless. Until
they had jobs that gave them financial security they would be
unable to send their children to better schools.
They rejected these arguments. Some of my closest black
friends in politics, were so incensed that they stopped speaking to
me.
In retrospect, it is now clear that the Dundas Civic Centre
was one of the most important steps made in the advancement of
the coloured people.
Although I had fought for the establishment of the
Government High School I also urged that the old apprentice
system for training young boys in the trades should be revived.
I subscribed, to the doctrine advanced by Booker T.
.Washington, founder of Tuskegee Institute in Tuskegee, Alabama
and one of the greatest Negroes in the history of education, that
his people needed to learn to work with their hands as well as
their heads if they were to carve a way for themselves in our
western civilization. This is particularly true of all emerging
peoples.
But this approach to education was condemned by black
leaders of the period and so, when the Hon. Godfrey Higgs
advocated technical training in an excellent speech in the House
of Assembly, he came under heavy criticism from coloured
leaders who were constantly holding up before the people the
bogey man of continuing as servants and workmen for white
people. For a long time after this Mr. Higgs was a marked man.
But he didn't have to care because he didn't want to be in the
House anyway. He disliked politics so thoroughly that he later
withdrew from the House. This was a great loss.
Today the coloured people are appreciating the importance of
technical training.
Then the time came when it was proposed that the
Government High School should be made a free school. Mr.
Gerald Cash made an excellent speech in the House in which he
maintained that parents who wanted their children to have a
secondary education should be prepared to pay for it.
This brought him severe criticism from the propagandists. And
for a long time after that he too was a marked man.
As I have told you before in this column my family conducted
a farm during the war in which we produced all the food needed
for our table. We also trapped all the fish we required at our
property on the waterfront.
This was not only a sound economic family operation but it
proved to be excellent training for our children, all of whom
worked in the farm before and after school every day. We had
great fun. I look back on this period as one of the most important
things we did in developing our children because today they say
that if necessary they can- go back to farming. And our
grandchildren come to Camperdown every day and revel in what
is left of the old farm. They too appreciate the dignity of
farming. I
I wrote articles in this column urging people to start small
farms to help themselves and also as a contribution to a wartime
economy in which it was important to conserve hard currently
for the war effort.
I made the mistake of calling,this a "peasant economy", which
was exactly what it was. Had I called it a "domestic economy"
perhaps I would not have opened myself to criticism.
At that time Stanley Lowe, a Current Islander, was conducting
The Herald, a weekly newspaper. He was paid small fees by a
group of the Old Guard to oppose anything I proposed in The
Tribune or on the floor of the House. At that time the foremost
thing in the minds of some members of the Old Guard was to
discredit me in the eye of the coloured people.
And so Stanley Lowe hitched on this word "peasant"
economy. In every issue of his paper he broadcast the propaganda
that I wanted to keep the people down as peasants. He ignored
the fact that my wife and I ... and all our children ... were
working like labourers in our farm every morning at 5 o'clock.
He couldn't hurt us. We were fine. We had an abundance of
fresh food ... far more than we could consume... and so we sold
the surplus in the market and made enough money to cover all
our costs. I wasn't ashamed of being a farmer. I used to drive to
the market in an open horse-drawn wagon with live stock and
farm produce like any other farmer in the island. I actually loved
this work. It is wonderful to see things grow and produce food.
But Mr. Lowe's propaganda ... plus a whispering campaign ...
actually made people believe that I wanted to keep them down as
peasants.
And so the people who listened to this propaganda were hurt.

I have told you these stories to show you that our people had
been made to feel that it was a disgrace to be servants and farmers
... and that they should all aspire to becoming white collar
workers, which was impossible, of course.

And so, when the P.L.P. came to power they went hog-wild on
education. They made people believe that they would all be
trained to hold first class positions in the island.
As I have pointed out in this column on more than one
occasion, it has been scientifically established that only three to
five per cent of people of any race are trainable for executive
positions.
But the government didn't believe this. And so they trumpeted
their plans from the housetops with the results you see all around
you today.
Thousands of children are being poured out of schools every
year. And there are no jobs for them. There are two reasons for
this unhappy condition.
The first reason is that the government's Immigration policy
stunted the growth of the economy and so there are fewer job
openings than should have existed for these young people. The
second reason is that a large percentage of these people are not
qualified to fill the positions they have been made to believe


should be opened to them.
Why ... right in government itself it has been revealed that the
Teachers Training College is turning o,,t poor material and this is
so because ... although most of the young people who now aspire
to become teachers are very fine individuals ..: they just lack the
ability to measure up to standards required in schools today
which go far beyond the simple three R's .... reading writingg and
'rithmetic taught in Nassau when I attended the Boys Central
School.
Even Mr. Pindling has been obliged to publicly admit that they
have missed the boat in education somewhere.
They haven't missed any boat. The simple fact is that these
men are so lacking in experience that all along the line their
values have been false and their priorities have been wrong.
Who is going to tell the parents of these children that they are
not all capable of filling white collar jobs ... and that there is
dignity in labour. even for a domestic servant and a peasant
farmer?
But, in the meantime, read the article published in another
column of this issue under the heading "Students To Get Rid Of,
Universities to Close" which we have extracted from The Daily
Telegraph of June 10th. It is written by Dr. A. L. Rowe, History
Don at Oxford University. You will see what he says about mass
education.
The same thing has happened in the U.S. where mass education
has drawn young people from the towns and the farms ... many
professions have become flooded ... and the nation is sick because
the only value the nation now has is money.
It h-is taken a long time to build up the situation that
exists in the U.S. and Britain but the Bahamas is a small place and
so it has developed here with the speed of lightning.
I told the government what was going to happen when they


carried their Bahamianization programme o dii inriesunahble
extreme. Now it's happening. The people's minds havec been
geared to the movement ... and who can control it now'
There are certain rules that govern all human e\pcren.e The
Bahamas today is a critically ill nation. When a person is critically
ill the doctor watches the patient carefully. He does whale he can
to control the spread of the disorder.
The time comes when the patient moves into the crisis period.
And the day comes when the patient either passes the crisis .. or
dies.
If the patient passes the crisis he has a long period of
convalescence before he can hope to return to robust health.
The Bahamas today has some way to uo before it reaches its


The


student


brutes

An article from the
London Daily Telegraph by
Dr. A. L. Rowse, History
Don at Oxford University.
I OUGHT at once to state
my claim to a special right to
speak in this matter. I have
never'ceased to think of myself
as a working-man. But when I
was young it was very difficult
for a working-class body to get
into a university at all.
There was only one single
scholarship of 60 pounds a
year from the county of
Cornwall to the university -
and that was only the
beginning: I had to work my
guts out to get that and two
more scholarships in order .to
get to Oxford, for my parents
hadn't a bean. I had to manage
it all on my own, with no help
from anybody or fall by the
wayside.
As a matter of fact, several
of my school-fellows did fall
by the wayside; a girl-friend of
mine, a most promising and
distinguished girl, simply
couldn't get to Oxford as she
passionately wished.
So it can be imagined that I
am shocked to the core today,
when I see the carryings-on of
so many young brutes, for
whom everything has been
done thousands of scholar-
ships, swaddled in Government
grants, everything taken care
of: they have no ground of
-complaint whatever.
It is what regularly happens
Page 4 Col. 4


Milk
Cream


SHOE


. -
. .--_ ,._-,_

crisis period But, unfortunately, time fbt a c Mvi I t
individ ual is measured in terms of days ... for a atioft la WisAf
generations.
And. boy. if we have another three yean Of d y.*l thi
government .. I'm afraid this nation imy be sA k unto death.
***0 **
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The general's disdain'd
By him one step below,he by the next,
That next by him beneath; so every step,
Exampled by the first pace that is sic .
Of his superior, grows to an enviousfever
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I\ *-.. rooloov ew. rj.oWVJ
Nassau Fabrics the newly opened branch of Commonwealth Texones opposite the
Palmdale Shopping Plaza.

Flying the flag of Fabrics


THERE ARE flags flying
outside a little white building
which houses Nassau Fabrics,
opposite the Palmdale
Shopping Plaza, heralding a
sale with reductions of $1.00
to $1.50 per yard off all


materials.
Nassau Fabrics
two months ago -
addition to


Enterprises which has been
gradually and steadily growing
for 25 years.
McCartney Enterprises is
owned by two Bahamian
brothers. Charles A. and
William A. ("Al") McCartney.
Besides the motor car
related business, this family


business also includes
Commonwealth Textiles in
the Star Plaza which is headed
up by the McCartney brothers'
mother, Mrs. Addie McCart-
ney. and Cislyn Delaney, a
niece, and Bahamian Discount
Centre on Nassau Street
managed by nephew William
Delaney.
Nassau Fabrics i managed
by Mrs. Lucuie Clear, Charles'
mother-in-law, and shares the
same thing in common with all
all the other McCartney
Enterprises businesses, that is.
a member of the family on the
spot managing and working in
the business.
Thus. at Nassau Fabrics
you'll find none of the take it
or leave it attitude, Mrs. Clear
will always try to accom-
some thine in common with


moaate her customers' needs.
Nassau Fabrics. like its sister
stores, boasts one of the best
MEW


NOTICE


THE PUBLIC IS HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT
WILTON A. BEACH OF IDEAL
COLLECTION AGENCY IS NO LONGER
AUTHORIZED TO DEMAND OR RECEIVE
MONEYS FROM OR PROSECUTE
DEBTORS OF THE UNDE R-MENTIONED
COMPANY.


selection of first class fabrics in
the Bahamas. The fabric arrives
in Nassau direct from the mill
outlet in the States.
There are heaps of polyester
at Nassau Farbics ideal for
men's or women's suits or
pants and during the sale which
lasts until July 13, pol. ster
begins at $2.50 a yard and the
highest grade polyester is only
selling at $6.00 a yard during
the sale.
Besides polyester there is
denim (only $3.50 and $4.50
at the moment) both plain and
patterned which is so chic for
these days of casual dressing
and so prohibitively expensive
to buy ready made. So, if you
can use a sewing machine you
can head the funky chic crowd
at budget prices.
For the more dressed look
for men Nassau Fabrics have a
good stock of plaid and for a
sophisticated look for women
there is jersey.
For those hot summer days
ahead Nassau Fabrics have
plenty of seersucker that
would tempt the pants loving
ladies into gay, crisp, cool and
feminine dresses.
Of course, Nassau Farbics
sells patterns, thread and all
the other notions for the
seemstress's or tailor's needs
and during the sale the
customer gets a free pattern
with each purchase.


The
From Pa2e 3
in history: society go
one extreme to the oti
rarely hits the just m
my youth there were
few chances for stud r
there are far too many
far too many students
universities.
The students the
prove this to be true
their behaviour it is p
obvious that a minor
them don't want to be
don't want to take ad
of the facilities that ha
provided for the;
expensively, are
engaged in smashing th
Besides wasting their c
everybody's else's time.
Very well, why kee
there?
DOUBLE DAMAC
Remember that it is
comparatively small n
engaged in wrecking, in
up the work o
serious-minded majority
want to get on with the!
So the damage is of twc
There is the de
smashing up, or defac
premises damage whi
run into hundred
thousands. But there is
greater indirect dam;
holding up the work
universities, of other sti
as well as faculty
administration. This no
into millions.
It is hardly credible
who set such store
chances opened to u
precious opportunities o
years never to come
to educate ourselves,
our minds, prepare o
for our work in life.
Now it is obvious
bankrupt country
afford this waste,
increasing tale of wrec
has been clear to me a
that a considerable pro
of the money poured
"education," particular
the new mushroom
sities, is largely waste.
fantastic Gover
expenditure of some
million pounds, at
one-tenth is simply wast
And we can se
institutions that could,
loss, be closed dow
minority of militant s
themselves direct our at
to them. They shoi
screened Marxist
would stand for no non;
this sort and dispense
The decent maiori
students could be found


university

in other universities not
,s from positively asking to be closed
her, and down these last are few
milieu. In enough and we all can see
far too which they are.
'ts; now WHEN THE CRASH COMES
S- and Not that action will be taken
s at the by any mere party-Govern-
ment. No mere party-Govern-
mselves ment, whether Labour or Tory.
F. From can cope with the problems of
perfectly. Britain today, or the crash that
rity of is coming. Every sensible
e there, person should realise that the
/vantage country is ungovernable by a
ve been mere party it has not the
m so will, or the authority, Jo do
indeed what is necessary. When the
tem up. crash comes there will have to
)wn and* be a National Union of all the
p them best, to save the country, as in
p them .1940.
I should make it clear that
E most of the educational
only a institutions of thecountry are
minority sound.
holding When I go round to the
f the colleges of education I get a
ty who favourable impression of their
ir work. work. They are not centres of
o kinds. disturbance, for they have a
liberate job tp do They take the place
cing, of of the former teachers' training
ch must colleges: their students have a
ds of definite objective in view and
the far want to work to attain that
age by objective.
of the I am not familiar with the
students, technological institutes, but I
y and am all in favour of them: this is
Dw runs a technological world and their-
students are properly being
Sto us trained for their place in it.
by the And we can all see that there
us, the are no student disturbances
of those from the Imperial College of
again Science that kind of thing is
develop left to the London School of
ourselves Economics, with its deplorable
record in such matters.
that a Because science students
cannot have something definite in
this view, they are not the cause of
king. It the troubles. These come from
ll along a small fringe of students of
portion "humanities." if that is the
out on word for it in the mushroom
early at universities, which should
univer- never have been established.
Of the I took that view at the time
rnment of the fatuous Robbins Report,
2,000 riddled with middle-class
t least illusions about the indefinite
:e. educability of everybody. A
-e the working-man myself, I never
with no shared these illusions, now
n: the shown up by the subjects of
students m for the nonsense they
attention eeUpnonsf
uld be
Russia
sense of
ed with.
ty of
d places


brutes
always were. As a matter of
fact, real work-c-ass people
never demanded these
mushroom universities and, I
can tell you, working people In
their vicinity have no opinion
of them and nothing but
contempt for their students.
These bring the whole idea of
university education into
derision.
So why should working
people support it? I have much
sympathy with the miners,
farmers, factory workers
engaged in a real job of
production, who have to
support this top-heavy'
super-structure of humbug.
institutions, consuming the
produce of their labour, not
only in so much waste but
actual damage and destruction.
When students complain of
overcrowding, there are just
too many of them It all goes
back to the ridiculous
optimmi of the Robbins
Report. As I held at the time,
expansion should have been
gradual and controlled, on the
basis of the younger
universities already existing.
A bankrupt
country simply cannot afford
this wanton waste of its
resources, let alone the
criminal destruction of them.


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LEARNING SPECIALTY


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train to become a Customer Engineer. It's your chance
to get started in one of today's fast-growing areas of
Electronics.

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

If you have what it takes, you can be promoted to a
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What do you need to get started? Mechanical aptitude,
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hone 323514


CE MANAGER
IBM Bahamas Limited
P.M.B. 6400
Nassau. Bahamas
(Nassau) 352-9751 (Fret


NOI We are not cOsing

THE BAMA RESTAURANT

S in The Nassau Harbour Clubk
JUANITA ROBRS


noareu


report)


NOEL SEYMOUR
Manager


Our airconditioning is now working fine I


LUNCHEON SPECIALS 12 noon --- 3:30 p.m.

Boiled Fish, Grits, Johnny Cake; Lobster Salad; Chicken Souse; Grouper Fingers, Peas & Kice, Stewed Fish &
Johnny Cake (Fridays).

DINNER SPECIALS 6 p.m. -- midnight
Turtle Pot Pie; Fillet of Red Snapper, Amondine; Broiled Grouper in White Wine Sauce; Lobster Stuffed in.
the Shell; Cracked Coach, Home-made Desserts like: Hot Guava Duff with Rum Sauce, Rice & Raisin
Pudding; Cheese Cake; Hot Apple ne topped with Melted Cheese.


phone 31771


opened just
yet another
McCartney


Trop I w I
-xemntr


-etCoto


__








THE TRIBUNE ... Friday, June 28, 1974.


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Because an apathetic people
cannot become or, indeed,
remain a free people, apathy is
essentially the worst enemy of
democracy. Witness the
oppressed peoples of the
world, who, by their
indifference or complacency,
have allowed Communist-


P. O. BOX N-8165


Fascist or other dictatorial
regimes to acquire the power
to discourage, suppress or
obliterate any resistance or
opposition to the status quo.
In the Bahamian context,
apathy rears its ugly head in
the form of a disillusioned
people who seem to have lost


confidence, not only in a
particular political leader and
party, but also in the political
process as a means of solving
existing political problems.
A case in point is the recent
St. Barnabas by-election in
which the PLP incumbent
managed to retain his seat,
although more than half of the


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OPENING FRIDAY JUNE 28TH


electorate who voted for him
previously stayed away from
the polls. This is indicative of a
nation-wide attitude on the
part of many who can no
longer support the PLP, but
who will not support a political
alternative.
Be that as it may, the PLP
government, from all
appearances, is becoming
increasingly aware of its
growing unpopularity, and, as a
result, it is becoming
increasingly intolerant of those
who are courageous and
concerned enough to criticise
its maladministration of the
people's affairs.
Now, the PLP is seeking to
reinforce its strangle-hold on
the people's freedom by virtue
of an "Emergency Powers"
bill, recently introduced in
Parliament, that would
effectively deprive citizens of
fundamental democratic rights
in the event Government sees
fit to declare a "State of
Emergency."
The real danger of such
legislation is'that, judging from
the arrogance and irres-
ponsibility of its actions to
date, the PLP government is
likely to view any threat to its
own security as. being
tantamount to a threat to the
country's security and,
consequently, constituting
grounds for the declaration of
a "State of Emergency."
That being the case, lovers
of freedom can ill-afford the
luxury of apathy at a time
when their country is about to
join ranks with the totlitarian
states of the world.
EL SCORPIO
Talent show
THF Parents and Friends
Committee of the 8th Bahamas
Boy Scout Unit, Trinity Troop,
will present a talent show on
Saturday, June 29 at Xavier's
College, beginning at 8 p.m.
A variety of skits and
musical numbers will be
performed by the 8th Troop
with music being provided by
one of Nassau's most popular
bands the Soul Makers.
Refreshments will be on sale
during intermission and
proceeds from this event will
aid the Troop's summer camp
in Washington D.C..


-The


jewel

from

Fiat
FIAT, creators of some of
the world's most popular and
well engineered cars, have
come up with another winner
in the form of the 128 Sport
'Coupe (pictured). The coupe,
available at Econocars on
Dowdeswell Street, has been
modelled after the 128 saloon
which has already proven itself
on the motor car market.
The 128 saloon, termed "a
mechanical jewel" by .its
designers, combines liveliness,
stability, manoeuvrability lots
of inside space and all these
factors made the job of
turning it into a two-door,
fcur-seat sports car all the
more simple. This job of
designing the coupe coupe was based
on a formula which was
already sporting in concept and
thoroughly tested in the 128
saloon version. The result is a
line of four sports cars which
are proving to be very
sought-after vehicles.
There are two different
engines with different
performance, and two different
standards to finish the
standard and the de luxe. And
they all have as much luggage
space as the 128 saloon.
The engine is transverse and
there is front wheel drive
which takes up so much less
room. The car is compact, easy
to'handle and comfortable.
Independent suspension has
been fitted front and rear for
superior road holding without
sacrificing ride comfort. There
are two independent brake
circuits for extra safety. The
steering column is in three
unviersally jointed sections with
the steering box set well back
behind the engine pin a
shockproof position. The fuel
tank has been protected at the
rear by a sturdy cross member
which links the longitudinal
floor reinforcing members,
again for extra safety. All the
models have radial ply tires.
An added feature in the
Sport Coupe is the steel box
section hoop which protects


the central section of the car.
It surrounds the floor section
and crosses it from front to
rear with a reinforcing tuning.
This has been used in the Fiat
127 and has already proved
extremely valuable in reducing
the effect of collision.
The shorter wheelbase gives
even greater manoeuvrability
and stability at all speeds
The engines available are the
1116 cc developed from the
engine used in the 128 saloon,
and the 1290 cc. developed
from the engine used in the
128 Rally. These designs were
the result of years of
experience in sports car engines
which pose very special
technical problems of their
own.
The technical features which
are the principal characteristics
of these new cars have until
recently, only been used on
racing and high performance
engines. Some of these features
are low bore/stroke ratio, wide
bores, overhead camshafts
driven by a toothed belt,
special cast iron crankshaft and
stellited exhaust valves. The
valves have been coated with a
thick layer of satellite which
makes the valve seats highly
resistant to the valve action
and to corrosion even at high
operating temperatures.
The toothed belt camshaft
drive is silent because it is
much lighter than a chain and
is always under natural tension.
It does not stretch because it
bends and has no joints subject
to wear. Apart from the usual
overhead cam benefits
(accurate timing and reduced
weight on moving parts), the
engines incorporate a patent


Fiat system for tappet
adjustment without dis-
mantling any parts of the
timing system. The risk of


diturblag OW. -
ellmlmtd. .- ,
Look tor sport
at BEione lt
the 120 X
1300


NOTICE TO POLICY HOLDERS
OF THE DOMINION LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY

The Offices of The Dominion Life Assurance
Company were broken into during the night
June 4th, a number of cheques received froin
Post Office on the afternoon of June 4th, were.
stolen.
Accordingly, any policyholders who may have
mailed or delivered cheques during the period
from May 30th to June 4th, are requested to
contact Dominion Life's Offices as soon as
possible.
Phone 2-3843 P. 0. Box N-4937


OF


SALES


I Greatest Shoe Sale in History


Back to School Shoes


-Were
$26.00 $28.00


NOW $12.00


SWe re
% $12.00
$16.00


NOW $5.00


Ladies'
High Fashion Shoes


NoW


Were
$24.00 $28.00


Items for $1.00 & Below


Ladies' Wedges


*' A



Were


NWere
$16.00


NOW $10.00


* Terrycloth Slippers ----------$1.00
* Ladies & Men's Bata Tennis ---$1.00

* Children's Flip Flops _--------$1.00
* Men's Socks --- ------ 75c

* Girls' Knee High Socks--------75c

*Boys' Socks ----------------75c
* Baby Socks----------------50c

* Ladies Stockings-- ----------50c
* Ladies Panty Hose-----------75c


20% DISCOUNT

OFF

REGULAR

PRICES


Ladies' Sandals

Were $13.00 $16.00


NOW $6.06


HELEN'S


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High Fashion Shoes


SALE


T


r


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AV


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RES .
2: -:...










S' THE TRIBUNE Friday, June 28 1974.


Teacher's

funeral

Sunday

FUNERAL services for Mrs.
Barbars Monica Strachan, 28,
of Highland Park (pictured
above) will be held Sunday at
2:30 p.m. at St. Agnes Chruch,
Balliou Hil Road.
Canon William Thompson
assisted by the Rev. Warren
Rolle will officiate, and
interment will be in the church
cemetery.
A school teacher of the A.F.
Adderley Junior High School,
Mrs. Strachan is survived by
S her husband, Edwin, a senior
health inspector of the
Department of Environmental
Health Services, her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Lynford Smith of
Jamaica; one daughter,
Eddene; five sisters and three
brothers in Jamaica.


--Inagua: flamingos--


and diplomat Rolle

By Angels Wilon
INAGUA This remote island, only SO miles from Cuba, has become popular as the habitat
of 25,000 flamingos. The flamingo is the beautiful pink bird that at one time was found in large
numbers in parts of Florida, Georgia, Louisiana and many island of the West Indies.


But after being threatened by extinction
by hunters in search of their colourful
feathers, the flamingos have found refuge in
this 60-square-mile island.
Inagua is also known for the huge
evaporation operation of the Morton Salt
Company. Sea water is allowed to flow into
shallow pools where the water evaporates
quickly, leaving the salt residue.
And when it comes to displaying the
warmth of the Bahamian people, Inagua
rings a bell.
Visitors to Inagua might not get a chance
to see the flamingo sanctuary, but chances
are that they will bump into Alcott Rolle.
Mr. Rolle, an electrician employed with the
salt company, was described recently by a
group of New York visitors as "someone
very special,"
Mr. Rolle gave the visitors a tour of the
island and refused a fee for his services
mi. n.uU av took his hospitality a bit
further. When the visitors inquired about
buying fish. Rolle caught and personally


prepared a sumptuous meal for them. The
following day he treated them to specially
prepared wild duck.
One of Mr. Rolle's guests was Theodore B..
Merrill, Computers and Communications
Editor of Business Week Magazine
In a letter to the officials of the salt
company, Merrill wrote, "In all my travels, I
have never been welcomed so warmly as a
stranger and treated with such gracious
generosity as we were by Alcott Rolle. He is
an exceptionally bright and broadly talented
young man, a good technician, musician,
diplomat and photographer.
"When we left the island, we happened to
see Father Lane's wife (Father Lane is the
Anglican priest on the island) and we told
her how friendly we had found Matthew
Towners. When we told her that we had
made friends with Alcott Rolle, she said, 'Oh
Alcott, yes, he's someone very special!. He is
special indeed and you are most fortunate to
have him as an employee."


IS THE GRASS GREENER...?


Courtesy call
---a.-----------11--7 C-'C tWO--l-


EIHiliEEN aSIuaenIS irom mrs. vanimUw amurnuas, wm
the graduating class of St. be educational as well as
John's College Preparatory entertaining. The students,
School left Nassau who were accompanied by
Wednesday to visit San Mrs. Grimes and her husband,
Salvador to see what life, is pictured right and left will
like on an out island. The return to Nassau on Saturday.
trip, planned by their teacher, Photo: Margaret Guillaume.


E-H. MUND
&CO.
TAHANIA
LT D. 1










;, a


THE TRIBUNE - Friday, June 28, 1974.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOAN ELAINE ELSIE'
FORDE of Carmichael Road P. 0. Box 5156 Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality ind 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 28th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DUDLEY CHARLES DUNN
of Infant View Road, New Providence 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 28th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EARL HERBERT PARKER
of York Street Nassau Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,. and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nation:'*y and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs. P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOMTIE
NOTIC' is hereby given that JOHN EMMANUEL
lAYILOk of Maxwell Lane Nassau N.P. Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citiz',;;hip, .r registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that rvny person who knows any reason why
S eg itrtior --r. d ,,ot h. granted should send a written
and sgnred statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 28th day of June 1974 to The Minister'
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICL- is hereby given that JANIS ONETA FORDE of
Calin( ii!. I O' P. 0. Box 5156 Nassau, Bahamas is
applyi'n'j to thT' Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, fo. _) gistiation 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 28th day af June 1974 to The Minister
S,,. fr Netionality and Citizenship, Ministry of
'ot- A1., P 5. x 21-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

BA'Sf. N 1. i n, Mik; Rock Grand Bahama is applying to
the Vimsto i c c, po 'ib: for Nationality and Citizenship, for
-gCisi on js ,.ii'n of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted Whould send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of
June 19074 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Mi. itrv of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,


Nassa ,


NOTfCE
NOTICE is hereby given that ELUS JOSEPH of Market
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 28th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ELSIE LINVAL
DEMETRIUS of P. 0. Box N1681 Centerville, 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 28th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responisble for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassat,


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LEONARD JOSEPH of Royal
Palm Avenue 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 28th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs. P. 0. Rnw N-1002. Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE is nereoy given that ..,,RGARE I S.
WIGGLESWORTH of Prospect Ridge Road, Nassau,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible fo.
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 21st day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for, Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NONCE

NO i it is hereby given that JANET CAROL BIRCH of
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Andros Island is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that an
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 21st day of
June, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality ano
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002
NaB"".






NOTICE is hereby qiven that GEAN ULCENA CIUS alias
Presendieu Joseph of Feast Alley, Wulff 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 21st day of June, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


_ ___ .


NOTICE
NOTICE i hereby qiven that GEORGE HERBERT
JENNINGS of Tyler Street South is applying to the
Minister re-.ponsibtl for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration i;as itliz:r' 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 28th day of
JL .e 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 JEAN MARVA WILSON of
i-i-c 'l i- '-v Providence is applying to the
ii, r .... ; fr Nationality and Citizenship for
registration as a citizen ot the Bahamas, and that anv
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 28th day of
June 19 1" to The Minister responsible for Nationality and,
Citizens ,. Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O Box N3002,
Nas'a"t


NOTiC


NOTICE is hereby given that FREDERICK NATHANIEL
BASIDEN,SEA G RAPE, Grand Bahama. Bahamas, P.O. Box
F306, 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 28th 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 FREDERICK N. SIMMONS
-f P.O. Box MS. 5710, Nassau is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a cit,Cr .-f rThe Bahamas, and that any person who
knows jny reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of June 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs P.O. Box N-3002 Nassau.
MLi.itr of Ho. Aai<*


NOTICE is hereby given that PERRY McDONALD
WALKINE of Hospital Lane north of meeting Street,
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 21st day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HERMA A. WILMOT of
Cumberland Street, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any.
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 21st day of
June, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOMlCE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN BLACK of Lake
Kilarney 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 21st day of
June, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE Is hereby given that LOUIS E. ALCIME alias
OVERTURE ACCIUS of Mount Royal Avenue
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 21st day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0.. Box N-3002, Nassau.


Nonm*onetary gold


THE MOST traditional and
largest non-monetary use of
gold is in jewelry, accounting
for approximately 70 percent
of annual usage. Wedding rings
are used throughout the world,
bracelets, earrings and chains
are almost universal female
possessions. Even in the
crudest societies, these golden
ornaments are sought, bought,
cherished and retained; and
demand rises predictably as
nations achieve higher
standards of living.
Other significant ornamental
demands are for crosses and
religious emblems; school,
fraternity and class rings, gold
watches, tie clasps and pins,
fountain pens, medals,
medallions and trophies, cuff
links, cigarette lighters, and
even pill boxes!
Modem cosmetic and liquor
bottles are adorned by golden
bands, lettering, designs,
coating or sprays; gold plates'
or washes are used on
glassware, computers and high
fidelity records. A new process
called "sputtering" can bond


This is the sixth in a
series of articles on gold
by DON HODGE

switching, miniature circuitry,
gold spray to a glass or metal
so that it will never wash or
rub off.
In electronics, gold is widely
used as a conductor, in
microwave tubes, transistors,
for high speed computer
amplifiers, potentiometers,
repeater cables, and telephone
contact points. Space Age
transportation would be
impossible without gold. The
Gemini and Apollo missiles
have gold shields against heat,
radiation, and to prevent
destruction of the spacecraft as
it re-enters the atmosphere.
The precision, dependability
and minute space requirements
make gold ideal for these uses.
A break down of gold used
in fabrication for the year
1972 supplied by the
Economics Department of
Consolidated Gold Fields
Limited may be of interest.


ME


Jewelry 8
Coins & Medalion

Electronics

Dentistry
Other Industrial 4
Decorative
1,
The collection
been and no
continue to
rewarding p
illustrate a U.S.
piece of 1892 wh
$600.00 in 1971
$1,000.00 today.


7


pool to merchandise gold.
There you am find the metal
sold across counters as casually
TRICTONS as are potatoes in a
supermarket. You can buy gold
980.2 70.4 in any size from postage-stamp
banrs to 400-ounce bricks.
Ui OnGr this scene has come a
113.6 70.4 new breed of gold buyer the
107.7 8.6 investor. Unlike the speculator
who is still very much a
71.5 5.7 factor in the recent price spurts
& he isn't in and out of the
70.8 6.2 market with each swing in
249.8 100. price. Unlike the hoarder, he
isn't holding gold for indefinite
of coins has possession.
doubt will The investor is the man with
be a most a little money who has grown
astime. To disenchanted with paper
$20.00 gold currencies. He wants not only
rich was worth to protect his Papital but also
, is worth over to make a few francs, marks or
dollars'


In recent years the
development of the
Krugerrand, a South African
gold coin which contains
excatly one ounce of gold, has
made the purchase of small
amounts of gold very popular.
In Zurich, Swiss Bank and'
two other major institutions
Union Bank of Switzerland and
Swiss Credit Bank operate, a


New breed of Fat Cats


EDITOR, The Tribune,
As a concerned Bahamian, I
am interested in what is
happening to our country and
if I may rephrase a statement
made by the Chief executive
when he said those who could
not cut bait should "get the
hell out of the boat!," I do not
like what is happening to our
homeland and I suggest to
those persons who run this
country that if they cannot
fish they should get "to hell
out of the boat!" You don't
need bait!
Since the new breed of Bay
Street Boys have taken over
this country, there has been so
much of everything good and
evil. At present, evil seems to
be well in control and is
destroying this country. It is-
around us like the sand, sea
and sun. There is corruption in
the highest places, crimes,
killing, robbery, rape, drug
abuse, unemployment and the
high cost of living.
Too much of anything is not
good, and conditions are
becoming too much to beat.
These types of things are
destroying our country's good
name. Our name will soon
nmcan mud to the outside
world. It will be interesting to
know how the Minister of
Tourism will sell mud to the
world tourist market.
If you can remember,
corruption was the name of the
game of the former
government. This was the cause
of their downfall. The present
Bay Street Boys might call the
game today' "Rip off",
"slaughter," or making a
"Hit". That is what is
happening to the Bahamians as
well as the tourists. They are
being ripped off, slaughtered,
hit. I am sure this will cause
the downfall of the New Boys
too.
Here are some of the things
which the New Bay Street
Boys have said and done since
they have taken office:
Fat pay checks to reflect
their status. Putting empty
heads into jobs about which
they know nothing (this is the
big pay back for boot-licking
etc.). Awarding government
contracts to friends, again for
the big pay back. Broken
promises and agreements, for
example the Hawkesbill Creek
Act. The Bend or Break
speech. Double talking and
double standards. The Arawak
Cay Development, Hospital
Development, Sewage System,


the Garbage and the
Ambulance scandals. The
imprisonment at the airport of
innocent tourists by the then
bungling minister. The
unfinished cement boats
project, the unfinished
proposed site of Z.N.S.
Mishandling and therefore, the
closing of Bahamas Airways,
'which resulted in the
unemployment of nearly 100
Bahamians at that time. The
collapse of the building and
construction industry. The
explosion of the prominent
investors. Taxes of all kinds,
Immigration. Old age pension.
There is much more to tell, but
maybe another hundred years
will be needed to tell the entire
story of this new breed.
I have walked the Streets of
New York and Chicago late at
nights and was never afraid for
my life. I never thought that
the day would come when I
would be afraid to go out at
nights, knowing that all around
there is the danger of being
robbed, assaulted or killed or
even crippled for life because
of the action some weak
minded person or persons.
The unfavourable elements
seem to be outweighing the
favourable elements when one
considers the performance of
the government in office. After
seven years, what has happened
to the people's cry of "Justice,
Bread, Freedom and Equality
for all."
The House has just seen fit
to appoint a committee to
consider the Cultural, Social
and Economic plight of the
Bahamian people. What has
happened over the past seven
years? Was this not the original
agreement? The way that this
government handles affairs, the
committee might just take
another seven years to come
up with some definite action.
The administration has no
progressive objectives for this
country. They cannot solve the
nation's problems because they
want to have their cake and eat
it too, and we all know that
this is impossible to do.
The people of this country
are frustrated and tired and at
the point of despair, and there
is no help coming from this
present New Breed.
The government has no
convictions, no philosophy, no
ideology and no morals. The


-I

Moxey's last stand

During the battle of a political bout
Maynard almost knocked Edmund Moxey out;
But Moxey came back fighting real hard
And said the reason he fell, he was caught off-guard.

Both men now in the centre of the ring,
Exchanging blows about this Goombay thing.
iBut the fight just started and has a long way to go;
Although Moxey claims that Maynard hit him a low blow.

Both fighting on the ropes and talking to each other,
When Moxey told Maynard "Ease up man, lam your brother."
But the only answer he got from the Minister of Tourism
Was that, "Your village is dead Moxey, and mine has just risen."

Moxey said, "Maynard you started as low as the church
foundation, now that you are higher than the steeple,
Then you can't blame Mr. Moxey because he didn't have a
chance,
Maynard pushed Moxey off, now he was beating at will,
'And told Moxey "We are taking Jumbey Village from Over the
Hill. "

When the last round ended Maynard didn't even have a scratch
But I know with Moxey's guts he would want a rematch.
Then you can't blame Mr. Moxey because he didn't have a
chance,
Its lust like taking two crutches from a no-legged man and asking
him to dance.

JAMES (SPORTING SAM) INGRANAM


only thing that they know is
how to take out and not put
anything back. I am told that
some of them have become
investors in other countries.
Why have they not invested
some of their money back in
the Bahamas?
Many politicians would have
you believe that independence
would have solved all of the
problems of this country, but
as far as we can see, this is not
so. Colonialism is still here; the
only change is that Colonialism
has succeeded in replacing
itself with a black government
to do the same job as their
white counterparts had been
doing. The Colonial system is
still working fine.
To my mind, to build a
nation, you must start with
economic power. This will
mean building real Bahamian
business enterprises, industries
and institutions etc., to set a
goal which will enhance the
cultural, social, economic,
political, and religious way of
life for all Bahamians.


A J S M I T H . .
AL....|
Former Labout Candidate, TA W11LY CLSED
'72 Elections.


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
|l MATINEE 3:00 & 5:00 K
"SUBMARINE X1"
Starring
JAMES CAAN -O DAVID SUMNER
NOW SHOWING
Except Sat. Matinee, Evening 9:00-'Phone 21004, 2-1005K
Sunday Matinee 2:30 & 5:00, Evening 9:00


M U
|-I ETUB7A*PMY

... al It taes is a Muft Confiece.
PRUL /ROBERT
WM N /REDFORD
S A ROBERT SHAW I

E ST ING"
&WAD GEOAGE ROfHL. TOWlS.LMCHAa
w I.IA nAPHLULPS M raofa AWeWMSA I CM, 4
SORRY, NO PASSES ACCEPTED! n
RESERVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WILL BE SOLD.

I -~iKIM U_1 _i


Saturday Matinee Only
Matinee starts at 2:45
"OREGON PASSAGE" G.
John Erickson,
Lola Albriglit
plus
"MASTER SPY" G.
Starts Saturday Night 8:30
Sunday matinee
starts at 1:45
Evening 8:30
"A TASTE OF
DEATH" PG.
John Ireland,
Andrea Giordano
PLUS
"KUNG FU, THE
INVISIBLE FIST" PG.
'Phone 2-2534


Starts Seturday
Continuous Showings
from 3:00
"DEAD MEN DON'T
COUNT" PG.
Mark Damon,
Antony Steffen

PLUS
"THE HONG KONG
CONNECTION" PG.


PLUS
Late Feature
Saturday night.


SATURDAY MATINEE ONLY
MATINEE STARTS AT 2:15
"WOMEN OF THE PREHISTORIC PLANET"
Starring
WENDELL COREY JOHN AGAR
PkMI
"DESERT RAVEN"

Except Set. Matinee, Ewmlg :130
Sunday Cntinuoust from 415 I
Vbone 4llill4


-w


MMIS
gggg


1


gggg


oli
No


MEMO


-I


I


c











THE TRIBUNE ..- Friday, June 28, 1974.


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


----7


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS-FAST


TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21988 EXT 5


REAL ESTATE


C15797
1.BEAUTI FULLANOSCAPED
4 bedroom 2 bathroom half
,acre ot land. Alr-conditiohed in'
Blair Estate $59,000.00.
2. Blair Estate 3 bedroom
house fully furnished acre
lot $59,000.00.
3. Beautiful 3 bedroom 21
bathroom landscaped
airconditioned in Highland
Park. $68,000.00.
4. Grove, West Bay 4
bedroom 2 bathroom home
fully furnished plus 2 self
contained apartments
overlooking Bay $85,000.00.
5. Sans Souci Lot 100x110
$6,000.00.

6. Imperial Park 3 bedroom 2
bath house fully furnished
beautiful landscaped
$39,000.00.

7. Beautiful 4 bedroom 3 bath
fully furnished airconditioned
with kidney shape swimming
pool and large patio in Blair
Estate.

8. Nicholls Town Andros -
Residential and Business
properties for sale. Price on
application.

9. Centtreville 3 bedroom 2
bathroom on large lot Partly
furnished $44,000.00.
10. West Bay Street the Grove
2 large lots price open to
offers.
CALL DOUGLAS CAREY
AND
C.A. CHRISTIE
REAL ESTATE CO.
Phone 52953.
C15808
EXTRA LARGE LOTS--SEA
BREEZE AREA 70 x 550.
$400 down. $152 month. Also,
50 x 260 $300 down. $105
month. Tel: 4-1141 any day or
night or 2-3027
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE.
C15843
LOTS for sale which includes
use of private beach.
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. LOW $75 deposit.
70 x 100 lots. Tel: 4-1141 any
day or night or 2-4148.
C15856
LOT for sale Gleniston
Gardens 75 x 175/Telephone
3-2587.
Cl~830
FOR SALE
3 lots with houses thereon
situate on and In vicinity of
Kemp Road. Call 4-1501.
C15895
LARGE Corner Lot of land for
sale in Coral Harbour. Phone
42532
C15894
BEAUTIFUL Corner Homesite
for ,sale in Coral Harbour
'with plans for 3-bedroom,
2-bath. House $9000. 42532.
C15901
LOT 60 x 110 SOUTH BEACH
ESTATES only $3300.00
SEABREEZE Corner plot
100 x 127, Ideal location near
Canal only $6,200.
LOT VISTA Marina Out
West, rir'its to Sandy Beach
130 by 90. Omy $9500.
MACKEY STREET 47 by
120 with 1 h storey house,
furnished only $28,000.
DIAL 22035, 22307 evenings
41197.

FO RENT
C14/b2
COTTAGES and apartment,
monthly airconditioned
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297. 31093
C14735
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms;
1(al airconditioned) 3 bath
ffully furnished, hilltop house
Ddnottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or

C 14909
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phnne ?-1631.


C14/ .4
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V.ant'nna
and laundry room facilities
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-42758.
C15776
NASSAU HI LLCREST
TOWERS
Swimming pool, sun terrace,
laundry facilities, 1 1-bedroom
apartment, 1 3-bedroom
apartment, fully furnished,
Contact 78421-2. Evenings
77065.

C15794
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment consisting of
:vfni-dining room, kitchen and
bathoom. Twynam Avenue.
Telephone 5-8185.


FOR RENT I


C15820
6th August 16 October
Furnished 3 bedroom, 2
bathroom house, Waterloo
Road off Village Road $400
per month or $120 per week.
Maid available. Teleohone
22089 day 31473 evening.
C15822
Beautiful Furnished Bedroom,
Kitchen Facilities, Large
Lounge. 2 Blocks west British
Colonial, 1 block from Beach.
Single persons only. Call
5-3208.
C15778
One and Two bedroom
apartments, fully furnished
airconditioned, T.V. antenna.
No children, no pets. Phone
7-8141 or 7-7655.

C1584.
2 bedroom apartment Winton
Highway, fully furnished. $350
per month. Call 2-1631/2.

C15841

BAYCROFT APARTMENTS
2 bedrooms furnished
apartments, swimming pool,
laundry facilities. Contact
Manager 41288.

C15851
TWO 2 bedroom apartments
fully furnished. Centreville.
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.
C15850
SHOPS AND OFFICES FOR
RENT
Modern airconditioned office
and store space available in
busy shopping area. Telephone
and ample parking. Rental fees
will appeal to the business man
with a future. Call 23010.
C15857
ONE bedroom and efficiency
apartments to rent in Montagu
Studios. Rent includes use of
beach, tennis courts, restaurant
and bar and all utilities. Call
31881.
C15875
2 two bedroom apartments,
unfurnished. Sunshine Park.
Price $170 per month.
Telephone 36102.

SFOR SALEORTRADE

C15876
SMALLER car and pickup
truck. 1972 Dodge Challenger,
Al condition. Telephone 241
Rock Sound.

FOR SALE OR RENT I

C15806
LARGE 3 bedroom 2
bathroom fully furnished
house in Montagu area, very
quiet road, five minutes walk
to public beach, 3/4 acre
property with many fruit trees.
Only $66,000 if you deal with
owner direct. Also available
for yearly rent $600 a month.
Call 24416 (office hours).

CARS FOR SALE
C15772
1973 MATADOR. BEST
OFFER Phone 4-3091, after 7
p.m
C15792
SPECIAL 1971 "Firebird 350"
Al condition, radio, tape,
excellent condition, $3950.
Telephone 23137.

C15855
'69 FORD MUSTANG, radio,
air-conditioned, 6-cylinder,
power steering and brakes.
$2,100.00 cash. P. O. Box
5891. Phone 4 1227.


C 15867
AT
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
WE HAVE THE
USED CAR FOR YOU
1973 CHEVY VEGA. Autom-
Automatic Trans, Radio.
Yellow with Tan Trim. Was
$3200.00 Now $2900.00
1973 VENTURA II Automatic
Trans, P/S. P/B, Radio, White
Wall Tyres. Green with Green
Trim. Was $3700.00 Now
$3400.00
1972 AUSTIN 1300 Standard
Trans, Green with Black Trim.
Was $1750.00 Now $1600.00


1972 AUSTIN MAXI Standard
Trans, Radio. Blue with Green
Trim. Was $3300.00 Now
$3000.00
1970 FORD TORINO
Automatic Trans, A/C, P/S,
P/B, Radio, Vinyl Top. Blue
with Blue Trim. Was $2800.00
Now $2500.00
1970 HORNET Standard
Trans, Radio. Yellow with
Black Trim. Was $1000.00
Now $800.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA
Automatic Trans, P/S, P/B,
Radio, A/C, W/W Tyres. Gold
with Gold Trim. Was $3200.00
Now $2900.00

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD. OPP
DAVIS ST.
P.O. BOX N.3741,
PHONE 56739


I I


__ __ __ __ I


CARS FOR SALE


C15862
OWNER LEAVING NASSAU
-Singer Vogue '68
4 door automatic white, black
upholstery, Iqw mileage, good
condition, best cash offer'
Call 34748 or
21690-7.
C15879
1971 MORRIS MINI
CLUBMAN ESTATE. $900 or
nearest offer. Telephone
32262.

C15900
RELATIVELY New Chevrolet
Caprice 1974 White
Convertible Power Windows,
Tinted Glass, 4 Season A/C,
Vanity Mirror, R/C Mirror,
Whitewall Tires, AM/FM
Radio, Rear Seat Speaker,
Tape, Carpeted. Left door
slightly damaged. Excellent
Condition. Only $6650.00.
Dial 22033,41197.

FOR SALE

C15816
MACKEY STREET
DEPARTMENT STORE
Palmdale Avenue and
Mackey Street
Opposite Bar 20 Corner
10% DISCOUNT STOREWIDE
Store Hours: Monday, Friday
and Saturday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
C14983
HOUSEFUL of furniture for
sale. Owner leaving colony.
Phone 35729.
C15833
LISTER GENERATOR KCK
4.25. Good condition. Located
at Cat Island. Call Evans 21801
or 2 and 5-5310.
C14742 FOR SALE
SPECIAL SALE
Wedding gown. complete with
plastic covering, and
including:-
Headpiece (50 styles to choose
from), veil, formal slip, long
line bra, girdle, bridle garter,
bouquet of flowers, panty hose
or stay up stocking and a pair
of shoes.
ALL FOR ONLY $175.
New arrival of bridesmaids
material starting at $3.50 per
yard.
We sew bridesmaids gowns for
$25.00
THE YOUNG MISS, Market
Street near Bay. Telephone
2-3365.

C15859
PATIO SALE
11 am 29th June
Hi Fi $225
TV $125
Cardtable/chairs, Bicycles and
more.
Tel. 7-7582, "West End"
Prospect Ridge.
C15872
MUST SELL! IMMEDIATELY!
Single bedroom suite.
Excellent condition. Also used
baby items, car seat, stroller,
playpen, bassinette and crib.
To view call 21986 day
42586 after 5 pm.

SCHOOLS

C14772
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidronrc.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.
C15774
POPEYE KINDERGARTEN
Most reliable daycare centre
Children from 6 weeks to 5
years
7 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily
Jerome Avenue, Pyfrom's
Addition
Phone 5-9903.
C 15899
PIANO MUSIC LESSONS
at home
Call 31119.



C15869
FIBREGLASS outboard -
15-16 ft. with good motor.
Must be in first-class condition.
Write: Adv. C15869, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


CRAFT SPPS


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

MARINE SUPPLIES
C15788
HOUSEHi,
66 ft. Concrete hull, bedroom,
living room and kitchenette,
two bathrooms, sundeck,
central air condition,
beautifully furnished. $20,000
or nearest offer. Also 21 ft 155
Buick in-outboard hurricane
houll. snip to shore. Al
condition. $2800. Phone
77550 or 7777-6


I MRINE SUPPLIES


C15767
28 ft. twin screw Cabin
Cruiser, fly bridge with dual
controls, air-conditioned cabin.
Excellent shape. $9,000 -
O.N.O.. Please call 2-3211
days, 3-4243 nights. Ask for
Mr. Bruce.
C15766
NEW 31 ft. boat, well
constructed, locally built.
$3,750.00. To view call 2-2868
days.
C14894
MINI FISH BOAT, good
condition. Call Harding's
2-3067 after 6 p.m. 5-5704.
C15813
14 ft. SEAGULL. Phone
2-2861, Ext. 343 from 6.30
a.m. to 2.30 p.m. ask for Mrs.
Mary Adderley.
C15821
35' BOAT with 671 GM, ship
to shore radio, with ice box
holds up to 2500 Ibs. Phone
22125 day 31452 night.
C15834
25 ft. BERTRAM hardtop,
sleeps 3, head, ship to shore,
twin 160 Mercruisers and many
extras. Tel. 41540.
C15904
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES
SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

27 foot custom flybridge
Concorde sport fisherman.
Twin 225 h.p. Chryslers just
overhauled and new 21/2 to 1
transmissions fitted. All
electric 110 volt accessories
with Kohler Generator. Extras
too numerous to list, but
include stereo, shower,
pressure water system,
ship-to-shore, Bimini top,
awnings and covers. And more.

Must be seen to appreciate.
Call us.
P. O. Box N-1658
Telephone 24869



C15782
IF you have young cniar3r
this announcement is especially
for you. With the purchase oi
one fifteen volume set o'
childcraft (The How and Why
Library By World Book) you
will receive absolutely free an
eight valume set of children's
classics. If you have older
children and purchase a 22
volume set of World Book
Encyclopedia you will receive a
World Atlas absolutely free.
Contact your local distributor
C. W. SANDS ENTERPRISES
LTD., P. 0. Box 5449 E. S.
Nassau or Telephone 23921.

LOST
C15786
$1,000.00 WILL BE
OFFERED FOR
INFORMATION GIVEN TO
OURSELVES OR THE
POLICE FOR THE
RECOVERY OF TWO
LADIES PLATINUM
BAGUETTE DIAMOND
RINGS VALUED AT $6,500
and $1,000, THE PROPERTY
OF A. PARKHURST AND F.
GRIFFIN LOST AT
HOLIDAY INN, PARADISE
ISLAND, 8th JANUARY,
1974.
AUTOMOBILE ADJUSTERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box N-1960.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C15818
^ M


W ,.." ,,,-.,. ,-. T ,
BAHAMAS OBEDIENCE
TRAINING SCHOOL
Registration for Summer
Session
July 16th 6 p.m.
Back of O'Brien Engineering
off Thompson Boulevard. For
more information call 3-140!.
or 3-1303.


L ENTERTAINMENT
C 14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m.


C15787
BLUE HILL GOLF CLUB
Golf: Adults $2.50 and Juniors
$1.50 per day.
DRIVE RANGE, TENNIS
AND SQUASH
From 8:00 a.m. to Midnight
7 days per week Tel: 3-6333.


HELP WANTED


C15273
JOB TITLE: OPERATIONS
FOREMEN

MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Training and experience
in cement manufacturing
process.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operations
necessary to produce slurry
clinker and finished cement of
the type quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15284
JOB T1IT LE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C14986
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good


I HELP WANTED


i I


V 7


C15805
GARDENER CARETAKER
wanted to work in garden and
take care of house. Must sleep
in and have five years,
experience in gardening. Salary
$50 a week clear references
necessary. Write P. 0. Box
N8194.
C15801
TWO dependable janitors
needed to maintain school
grounds and facilities year
round. Call 3-2641.
C15846
One DRESSMAKER must
be able to cut free hand and by
pattern.
One Milliner, 1 year experience
dna over. Phone 34117.
C15847
One HANDYMAN to work
around garage. Phone 24076.
C15844
MALE between ages 25 & 30,
preferably with experience in
Draftsmanship or Technical
Drawings and educated to
G.C.E. standards. Good welfare
benefits including a 4 day
week. This is an excellent
career opportunity for right
person. Bahamians only need
apply in writing to
"MORTGAGE" c/o P. 0. Box
N3734, Nassau.
C 15849
INTERIOR DESIGNER,
college graduate, minimum 10
years on job experience with
professional interior
architectural design firm.
Competent in residential
hotel-club and office design.
To assume full responsibility
for client contact, contract
development, design
programme and execution.
Senr resume to Hnouse &


working conditions. Apply Garden Ltd., P. 0. Box N7776,
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes Nassau, Bahamas.
FlIld.
C15848
C15809 ONE MECHANIC helper with
A DMI N I STRATI V E at least three years experience.
TRAINEE required, age 25-30, Phone 24076.
university degree preferable,
for involvement in all aspects C15852
petroleum marketing and MAN to empty and clean 55
distribution. Good career gallon garbage drums. Also for
prospects. Please apply in general cleaning and weeding.
writing, with resume and Apply: Manager Seafloor
references, to P. 0. Box Aquarium 3-6896.
N-4807, Nassau.


-i S


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time







b listI Thk DlNctiy CA121M E[I. 5

I Lim hrh it lT' 2 Liti h ith 'F '

> SAVE TIE SAVE NW EY


ANTENNAS
Island TV 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas batteries
Ray Street Garage 2-2434

BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book
Shop 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
KITCHEN CABINETS
Commonwealth
Furniture 31120


CAMERAS
John Bull 2-4252/3
ENTERTAINMENT
Avies
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157

FLORISTS
ISLAND FLORIST 2.2702-
5-5419
GARDEN &
PET SUPPLIEb
Modernistic Garden Pei
Madeira Shop Plaza 2-2868
.Nassau Garden & Pet
Maiitrose Avenue 24259

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

To Advertise In
This Directory
CALL 2-2768


LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING


New Oriental
Laundry


2-44031


MENSWEAR
F.,sh ionette Ltd. .2376!7
OPTICIANS
Optical Service
. .d. 2-3910/1
PAPER
Commercial
Paper Ho-se 5-9731
PRINTING
Wong's Printint 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267 5-4011
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp 54506

SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
flivtouji 2 2231/7
R.H. Curry & Co.,2 -681/7
TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478
TRUCKING
JOHNSON'S TRUCKING
& LANDSCAPE 5-9574
TYPEWRITER REPAIR
JUNIOR BETHEL 5-1044
UPHOLSTERING
Eddie's Upholstering 5-9713.


mimmam i'imm "imma mim i
FOR THE ACTIN S01 WANT


mmmmmm mm -mmmmmm -
Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


WLP MUTE


C15824
A Live-in maid to take care of
a one year old baby. Call
3-5755.
C15837
LIVE In Farm Labourer. Salary
$40 per week. Phone 35753.
C15839
BAHAMIAN MAID to care for
(2) small children and do
general housework. Contact
IMiss V. Barr, c/o P. 0. Bo)
N3729.


C15842
One FARM
wanted. Call
Johnson.


Caretaker is
36119 Mr. D.


C15840
HANDYMAN wanted.
Telephone 42914.
C15829
ONE Female for farming.
Wages $35 per week.
Telephone 36008 from 8 a.m.
to 5:30 p.m. and 55309 from
5:30 p.m. to 8 a.m.
C15836
9 MALE FARM
LABOURERS. Call Michael
78143.

C15835
3 MALE FARM
LABOURERS. Phone 41101.
C15832
FARM WORKER to work on
farm. $40 week. Apolv In
person Louise Hepburn, Sixth
Street, Coconut Grove or Mr.
Silbert Evans at 21801-2.
C15871
1 FARM labourer to weed,
plant, water, fill pots, digging
soil, and able to repair water
pumps. 7 days 7 a.m. 5 p.m.
Phone 4-1302.
C15858
THREE Labourers for digging
of trenches in hard rock,
pouring septic tanks and
digging graves. Tel. 34334.
C15870
EXPERIENCED Gardener
Gardener/Handyman. Hours at
am to 5pm, 3 days a week.
$10 a day. Bahamian only. Call
days 22226.
C15865
WANTED One Farm Labourer.
Contact E. A. Moss, Blue Hill
Road, Phone 35692.
C15863
WANTED Two Tailors to work
id tailor shop on Market Street.
Phone 36966.
C15864
WANTED. One Farm
Labourer, Contact James
Russell, Market Street. Phone
24201.
C15866
TWO MEN to work on farm
land. One to help as handyman
around church yard. Call
31079.
C15877
VACANCY FREEPORT

JOB TITLE: Plant Manager

JOB DESCRIPTION: Manager
of a business at Freeport
engaged in the manufacture
and blending of food
flavourings and essences.

MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High School Graduate with a
knowledge of Elementary
Physics and Chemistry

DUTIES AND RESPONSI-
BILITIES: Total responsibility
for the operation of the Plant
and the management of the
business including supervision
of a small work force.
EXPERIENCE: At least three
years in a processing plant
including experience in
Customs clearance formalities;
the importation and
exportation of goods;
invoicing; quality control;
mixing procedures; laboratory
procedures; handling receipts
and payments and operating a
bank account.

INTERESTED APPLICANTS
TO CONTACT: McKinney,
Bancroft & Hughes P. 0. Box
N3937, Nassau, Bahamas, or
Mr. W.P.C. Adams, P. 0. Box
ES 6200 Nassau, Bahamas.
C15903
EXPERIENCED Secretary -
English, Spanish. Must have
good typing and secretarial
skill. Telephone 2-2051.


C15892
MAN to weed and keep yard.
Call 24874
C 15905
MARKETING MANAGER
The Bank of London &
Montreal requires a Marketing
Manager, aged between 35 and
50, with a fluent knowledge of
Spanish.
C15878
FARM WORKER for large
acreage to weed and maintain.
$40 per week. Phone 7-7387,
6-9 p.m.
C15873
Gardener needed 5 day week,
$25,00 a week. Bahamian only.
Phone 52470.


SC15696
SWANTED: Laundry Presser.


I Call 2-2044.


L HELP MNTED


C15902
GARDENER and
HANDYMAN. Must be
prepared to do heavy manual
work. Telephone 21634.
C15897
ONE FEMALE FARM
WORKER. Seabreeze Estates
East, P. O. Box N4288, Nassau.


C15880
URGENT: Live in maid .o care
for elderly sick lar y, no
experience needed. Must have
patience and understanding.
Salary negotiable. Phone
42944.


TRADE SERVICES
rini17


rLrPl-r oDI IN
3-4263 5-9368
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
17 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES

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.
-C14759
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done? Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD. 2-4996
or 5R8725
C14751
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. box iM4a10,
Dowdeswell and Christie Street!
Telephone 21197, 23152.

C14/bb
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE..1
see: ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.
L14/be
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD Oh MUSIC
Mackev Strr't



GRAND


BAHAMA


HELP WANTED
C15291
Two male general workers for
fast food type restaurant
Including kitchen. Some
previous experience necessary.
All workers required to do
,various types of cleaning,
lifting and washing up. Must be
neat clean cut in appearance
with proper behaviour, and be
able to read and write. Health
certificate, police certificate
and known references required.
NO waiters, waitresses or
cashiers needed, Bahamians
only need apply to
King-O-Beef Ltd. c/o Box
F2602. Freeoort. Bahamas.
C15304
LABOURERS FOR FARM
AND GENERAL
CONSTRUCTION TO PICK
UP ROOTS, SPRAY
ASPHALT AND WORK
AROUND HEAVY
EQUIPMENT.
APPLY WAUGH
CONSTRUCTION
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED, P. 0.
BOX F-3, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA.

C15303
Automotive & Industrial
Distributors Ltd. requires
THREE (3) PARTS
SALESMEN with three to five
years experience in selling
automotive parts.
Interested persons call
352-8071 4 or write to Post
Office Box F-408 in t-reeport,,
Bahamas.


C15306
Experienced WAREHOUSE/
INVENTORY CLERK, must
have at least 2 years experience
In warehousing and able to
keep perpetual Inventory
control on all incoming and
outgoing shipments.
Apply: Bellevue Stationers, P.
0. Box F-24, Freeport.


I


__ I


__


__


_ _


-


l


-


I


I


II











r E TRIBUNE - Friday, June 28, 1974.


C15273
JOB TITLE: OPERATIONS
FOREMEN


MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years. Training and experience
in cement manufacturing
process.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise single-turn activities
of cement making operations
necessary to produce slurry
clinker and finished cement of
the type quantity and quality
required to meet customer
requirements and shipping
schedules.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15290
Two live in fulltime general
maids minimum age 40 years.
No attachments. $25.00 per
week to start. Must like
children. Minimum eight years
experience in a large home as
cook, laundress, butleress,
cleaner, chambermaid, light
yard work and know the
correct eauioment. Must like
and be able to take care of
several dogs (some very large)
cats and fish. Health
certificate, police certificate,
and known references required.
Apply to Mrs. Douglas R.
Silvera c/o box F-2602
Freeport, Bahamas.
C15295
One live-in maid age 30-40 to
care for six children. Apply
General Post Office, Eight Mile
Rock, Grand Bahama.

C 15284
TOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brizing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15299
Need a LIVE-IN-MAID to take
care of children. Phone
.34-2170 at Eiaht Mile Rock.
C15300
One LIVE-IN MAID to care for
mentally ill woman.
Contact: Genevieve Russell,
Phone 348-2170.
C15301
TYPIST/STENOGRAPHER
REQUIRED
Must have typing and
shorthand for correspondence
etc.. Must be familiar with
Customs procedures. Also must
be able to answer telephone
and handle cash responsibly.
Grand Bahama Motors Ltd., P.
0. Box F-14, Freeport.
C15298
Bahamas Entertainment Ltd.
has vacancy for UTILITY
MAN.
Phone 373-2117.
C15297
MALE CASHIER needed. Must
be able to operate R.C. Allen
Cash Register. Must be able to
cut 8-track tapes. Must be
capable of repairing record
players. Have experience of
Customs brokerage and own a
car.
Phone Freeport 352-6390.
C15296
Russell's Transportation Ltd.
(Moving Division) needs
ASSISTANT WAREHOUSE
CONTROL AND SHIPPING
MANAGER with the following
requirements: 8 years
experience, high school
education with technical
background in weight and
measurements, warehouse
control, in and out handling,
invoicing, estimating, rate
structures, both domestic and
international for household
goods and domestic freight.
Must also have knowledge of
Customs procedures in other
countries.
(4) PACKERS with the
following qualifications: 6
years experience on th'e job


training with knowledge of
inventory control, packing,
crating, must have standard
education with ability in Math.
Should also include knowledge
of weights and measurements.
P. 0. Box F-576, Freeport.
C15308
4 BARBERS needed at the
Executive Barber Shop.
Apply to: Mr. Reuben Gibson,
Phone 352-9228, P. 0. Box
F-1898, Freeport.
C15301
1 "LEAD" TRUMPET
PLAYER: Must be able to
sight read Professional Show
Music. Three years experience,
good references and Police
Certificate required.
Applicants should apply in
person to: The Personnel
Department Bahamas
Amusements Limited (El
Casino) International Bazaar P.
0. Box F-787 Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.


IELP F UNTEI
C15311
CIVIL ENGINEER -
Responsible for supervising
special projects of land
development and building
construction and maintenance
from award of contract
through to final completion.
Work will include liaison in
respect to co-ordination of
contractors and utility
companies, establishing
schedules, processing payments
for approval, preparation of
reports, quality and quantity.
control according to standards.
Will be required to assist in
preparation of construction
plans; estimates; contract
documents and must be
capable of making decisions on
project field changes as
conditions dictate. The
individual responsible for
special projects will be
expected to function without
direct supervision and will
report to the Director of the
Technical Division. A'
minimum of ten years
experience and an acceptable
qualification in Civi!
Engineering is a pre-requisite
for this position.
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT Individual will
be responsible to the
Operations Division Manager
who is responsible for all
Landscaping, janitorial and
Maintenance activities for a
group of companies. The
applicant will also be
responsible for the general
administration of the
department which includes
supervision of clerical staff,
research on enquiries,
satisfying complaints,
purchasing knowledge,
maintain accurate personnel
files of 165 employees, 100
files on bonded vehicles for
Customs purposes in addition
project and routine Office
correspondence both internal
and external. Also a close
working liaison with the
Property Management
Department of the companies.
Accurate typing and
shorthand; good English
grammar. Successful candidate
should also have knowledge of
payroll time sheets and costing.
During periods of the
Manager's absence Individual
will be essentially responsible
for the continuing operation of
the office functions and should
be capable of making decisions.
It is required that the
individual have a minimum of
five years experience in general
office procedures and
secretarial work.
SENIOR FIREMAN Must
have at least six years
experience in crash/rescue and
firefighting techniques. Must
know the overall operation of a
Fire Station, basic First Aid,
possess valid driver's license
and must be able to operate
fire department equipment.
Apply to: The Grand Bahama
Development Co., Ltd.
Personnel Department,
Lucayan Building P. 0. Box
F-2666, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15315
(1) CABINET MAKER and
(12) Labourers
For Ivan Alexander
Construction Co., Ltd.. Call
Freeport 352-9328 for
information.


C15314
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with at
least five years experience in
inspection of crude and
petroleum product loading and
discharging operations.
Applicants should also have
had some experience of oil
storage tank and metering
-equipment calibrations and
laboratory testing of crude and
petroleum products.
Please apply, together with
evidence of experience to:
E.W. Saybolt & Co., S.A., P.
0. Box F-2049, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
C15310
Wanted One (1) LABOURER.
Contact Tellis Russell, Phone
352-5672, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15309
MILLWRIGHT: Must have at
least five (5) years experience
in similar work. Applicant
must be able to erect and
repair pumps and compressors
and able to pre-fabricate pipes.
Only Bahamians need apply in
writing to: Olsworth Russell,
c/o P. 0. Box F-179, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
C15302
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company Ltd., has an opening
for a JANITOR (MALE) to do
general Janitorial and utility
work including floor
maintenance, restrooms, lawns,
grounds and other related
work. Must have previous
experience and be willing to
work various hours as service
requires. Must hold a valid
driver's licence.
Apply: 2C Kipling Building or
write P. 0. Box F-2478,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas.

C15316
4 barbers/hairstylists. 5 years
experience. Apply Arcade
Barber Shop, P. 0. Box 758
Freeport.


-


GRAND BAHAMA


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
ACROSS 27. Loop and knot
I Macaroni 29. Penpoint
6. Ancient robe 31. Arroyo
11. Make friendly 35. Witticism
12. Rain tree 38. Seaman
13. Exists 40. Tree trunk
14. Disapprove 41. British artist
16. Particle 43. White
18. Girl's vestmert
nickname 45. Small cyst
19. Moreover 4b. Provisional
20. Lowest high 49. Article
tide 50. Cornered
22. Cosmic cycle 51. Chaperon
24. Skill 53. Rowed
25. Afoot 54. Lab stoves


HELP WANTED _
C15292
Russell's Trans. Ltd.
Maple Close
Requires:
1 Supervisor and expeditor.
5 years experience loading and
offloading steel from ships and
dispatching same.
1-Trailer driver. Applicant
must be able to operate heavy
Equipment and diesel tractors;
supervise loading and
unloading of steel and other
materials. 5 years experience.
1-Produce peddler.


1-diesel mechanic. 5
experience. Heavy
equipment.
12-Labourers. Clearing
weeding, trash removal.


years
duty

yard,


C15305
MAID FOR HOUSEHOLD
AND OFFICE CLEANING
ALSO DELIVERY DRIVER
AND GAS STATION
HANDYMAN.
APPLY WEST END
SERVICENTER, P. 0. BOX 3,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA

ANNOUNCEMENTS I

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


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
4. Nonkosher





8 9 9. After awhile
- 10. Concerning

11. Artemis
S- 15. Origin
17. Break bread
8! 19 21. Fastener
9 23. Henpeck
26. Derrick
-. A28. Bath
^' 30. Wildpig
-- '" s U 32 Base
33. Purifies
S -o 34. Hair rinse
35. Saying
2* 36. Music drama
S 2 37. Stop watch
S ,49 39. Cutter
- 42. Fencing sword
3P 44. Sec
- 47. Strange
48. Loninging
71 52. Sodium symbol
7-1


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


By LEONARD BARREN I _




L-5





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White mates in two moves,
against ay edefence (jy K. \
Lbta. icing is 2
caught in mid-board, without a
legaL move; but White has such 0 .
a varey of choice that it isn't
easy to pot his only two-mnove
knock-out.
Per tknes: I minute, problem
master; 3 minutes, expert; 7
minutes, good; 12 minutes, aver-
age; 25 minutes, novice. CRACKER
bulii Solution. PridaR.7une 7 WILMA
Chess Solution
1 P-B7 (threat 2 PxR-=Q
mate). If I . R-QB4; 2
P-Q4, or if R--BS; 2 Kt-Q3, WC
or I R (QB3) elsewhere: 2 LU
Kt-Kt6, or I R-KBI; 2 Q-K7, Z1
or i/ R-K3; 2 RxR.



U.

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S 0 M etter IS SL
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word mut conta he large I
letter. and thr must be at
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list. No plrals: no forelln wor: I
no rer names. TODAY'S
TAROBT! W good; ; \
at woras very po ors.\
excellent. solnftea OB Moar. on M r.
T ,B1TDAYs 8 SOLUTION :

s2MMA ink


Saunders& Overgard


_ _. . .


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S

%GHOROSCOPE
I ffrom the Carrol Righter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: Take steps to
better understand various departments of your
activities, and then obtain information that can bring a true
awareness of your present position. Facts and fir- .cs can now
be used to best advantage.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Regular routines need your
attention now. Know more what mate desires of you and try
to please. Take no chances with a foe.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Getting together with
associates and learning what is expected of you in the future is
wise. Strive for more harmony with mate.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You are not certain what
co-workers expect of you, so be sure to ask them. Take health
treatments to increase your vitality.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have creative
ideas which could be profitable to you. Prepare now for that
vacation and count the cost well.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You are missing out in home
affairs because you have been busy with other matters. More
courtesy with mate brings finer rapport.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Buy items that will help
expedite your work, but first consult with associates. Do
something thoughtful for a good friend.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) An ideal time to study the
monetary side of your existence. An expert in business could
be of help to you if you ask for it.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Make sure you know what it
is you want in the future, whether of a personal or business
nature. You can think progressively.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Figure out the best
course of action to take in your business dealings. Experts can
give advice. Think logically.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You can have a
delightful time with friends but listen carefully to what is said
since much wisdom can come from such.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Study your career work
well and make sure you are doing the right things to get ahead.
A higher-up can give the support you need.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Find the right outlet to
exercise your talents and get out of that rut you have been in.
New acquaintances can be very helpful.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will have
a special talent to investigate the unknown. Any work in
laboratories, or delving into the untried is fine here. Teach
early in life not to be too opinionated. A great desire to
cooperate with others is in this chart. Give ethical training
early in life.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


1 rig


5/w Com


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dil Curtis
I'M HAPPY T EVEH N HE 4A6NT KNOWNt WvueITB iEA s
HEAR THAT! THINK HE ME THAT ,IF 'YOt CsPNIr AN C
4DDY LIKES YOU LOVES YOU/ ANIE-VE 100TT
VERY, ERY MUCH, JUNE / WFO LvR













JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
YES, MAAM, MISS DO YVU NEED A NO, THANK I JU*T HOPE 1E
WHY DON'T YOU REPORT BACK SPENCER! I'LL BE RIDE INTO TOWN? YOU! I'LL CAN DO THE JOB.
HERE TOMORROW MORNING, HERE BEFORE EIGHT! e ASLE
MR. $ECK? YOU CAN ALSO MOVE TO MANAGE!
INTO THE GARAGE APARTMENT
AT THAT TIME! I












APARTMENT 3-G ByAlex otkj


i











10 THE TRIBUNE - Friday, JunlaI 19.


Final

golf

trial


THE FINAL of five
international trial events
sponsored by the New
Providence Division of the
Bahamas Golf Association will
be competed tomorrow and
Sunday at the South Ocean
golf course.
The top 12 golfers in New
Providence will then compete
in a 72 -hole playoff against
those from Grand Bahama on
July 21st in Nassau and August
4th and 5th in Freeport.
This will decide four of six
golfers to represent the
Bahamas at the Hoerman Cup
tournament as well as the four
man team for Malaysia and the
World Team Championships.
The pairings and starting
times for tomorrow are: 8:30
J. Duncombe, V. Prosa, R.
Slatter, E. Gibson; 8:40 Z.
Stubbs, M. Taylor, B. Smith, I.
Masson; 8:50 D. Joss, R.
Dumont, P. Tirelli, R.
Turnquest: 9:00 R. Velton,
F. Higgs, C. Poitier. J. Moree;
9:50 D. Butler, W. Patton, C.
Flowers.
The Pairings for Sunday's
round remain the same.
However, the last foursome
tees off first at 10:00 a.m. with
the remainder following at ten
minute intervals.
The ladies' Sunday round:
11:00 B. Higgs, M. Chappelle,
L. McKenzie, J. Dunn; 11:10
S. Solomon, E1. Bainton, E.
Dean, R. Bolstad; 11:20 G.
Smith, N. Mackey, I. Bethel,
M. Oscroft; 11:30 F.
Whitten, M. Eneas.
The N.P.D. of the B.G.A.
today announced final plans
for their Pepsi Cola sponsored
Independence Golf Classic
scheduled for Paradise Island
golf course on July 10.
This tournament which is a
medal singles one over 18 holes
is one of many events planned
for the Independence
anniversary.
There will be awards for 1st,
2nd and 3rd gross and net in
the men's division with 1st
gross and net for the ladies and
juniors.
An added highlight will .be
the auctioning of the Prime
Minister's special gold putter
prior to play.
The putter was presented to
the Prime Minister during Pepsi
week by Mr. Phillip Pinder of
Bahamas Beverages. The
proceeds of the auction will go
towards the Kemp's Bay
School.


Top performances at athletics meet


THE BAHAMAS Amateur
Athletic Association was well
represented yesterday in a
track and field meet that
included top competition from
the visiting Green Mountain
Athletic Association from
Burlington Vermont.
With many of the Bahamas'
university and college athletes
competing, the meet turned
out to be one of the best so far
this year.

WOM EN
Results of yesterday's meet
4 x 100 RELAY-I. Pioneers,
50.3 sees. 200 MITRES -1.
Schonel Ferguson, 25.9 sees., 2


A Treasured


~# a


Family Pictures

WE CAN DO A
WONDERFUL JOB OF
REPHOTOGRAPHING THEM
r RYOU.


on the waterfront at East
Bay & William Streets.
TELEPHONE 5-4641


Carolyn Johnson, 26.8 sees. HI(GH
JUNMP 1- I. !.inda Woodside, 4 ft. 9Y.
ins., 2. N. Wood, 4 ft. 7/ ins.; 3.
Sehonel I erguson 4 It. 4'/ ins
100 MITRI S 1. Valerie Smith,
1 2.5 sees.; 2. Carolyn Johnson,
12.6 sees.: 3. linda Woodside, I 2.8
sees SIf)T I Rosie Oshourne
((MAA). 27 ft. /in.: 2. Linda
Woodside, 25 ft. 8 ins. 3. Shonel
Ferguson 23 ft. 61'ins. LONG(;
JUMP 1. Schonel Ferguson, 17
ft. 4/A ins., 2 Linda Woodside, 16
ft. 9 ins.; 3. Virginia Lvarity 14 ft.
2 ins.
MI- N
400 MIE RI:S I Kenneth
Roberts, 50.2 sees.; 2. Wesley
Thompson, 50.4 sees.; 3. I Butler
54.7 sees. SIO() I. John Rolle, 46
ft. 9 ins.; 2. Doyle Burrows, 37 ft. 7


ins.; 3. Richard Adderley 36 ft. 9
ins.; 4 x 100 RELAY-I. Pioneers,
42.3 sees.: 2. Amba.ssadors. 43.3
sees.; 3. DInamos, 44.0 sees. 1,500
MiTRES-1. Ed McPhee, 4 mins,
19 sees.; 2. Tony Pinder, 4 mins.
28.8 sees.; 4. Pat Kemp, 4 mins.
37.8 sees. 200 METRES -1. Phil
D)elaney, 22.2 sees.; 2. Yorick
Brown, 22.7 sees.: 3. Scot Doner
(GMAA) 22.8 sees. 800
MITRRS I. Foster Dorsett, I min.
59.2 sees.; 2. Michael Armbrister, 2
min. 2.2 sees.; 3. Derek Cambridge,
2 min. 4 sees.
HIGH JIJMP -I. Peter Pratt, 6 ft,
'/in.: 2. L. Francis, 5 ft. V'/A ins.; 3.
W. Ferguson, 5 ft. 9 ins. 4 x 200
RELAY I. Pioneers, I min. 29.6
sees.; 2. Dynamos, I1 j sin. 32.4
sees.: 3. (;MAA, 1 min. 36.9 sees.
3,000 M1iTRIES 1. Sammie
Williams. 9 mins, 58.7 secs.; 2. Pat
Kemp, 10 mins.; 3. Derek


Independence Classic
TENNIS enthusiasts are hard at practice for the second
annual Independence tennis classic which begins on July 5
at the Montagu courts, organiser Bradley Demeritte
reported.
Sponsored by Mr. George Smith, Minister of Transport
who will hit the first ball, the tournament consists of men
and ladies singles and doubles, mixed doubles and senior
men doubles.
The tournament will be played strictly by the rules and
the decision of the organiser is final. Demeritte said that
inconveniences will not be accepted and, any player late by
25 minutes will lose by default.
Pictured: Mr. Smith (left) presenting the trophies for the
tournament to Demeritte.

RUSSELL WINS
Phillip Russell defeated Dick Highly 6-4 and 6-0
Wednesday to move into the semifinals of the Balmoral
Beach/British Colonial Hotel tennis tournament.
In other matches played, Dr. Quenton Richmond
defeated Joey Ford 6-0, 6-0; and Peter Isaacs defeated T. J.
Ford 6-2, 9-7.
In the husband and wife division, the Phillip Russells
defeated the Bennie Roberts 6-4, 7-9 and 6-3, the Barry
Farringtons defeated the Quenton Richmonds 6-2 and 6-3.

Scare for the Lions
JOHIANNESBURG The in the 13th match of their
British Lions beat a South 22-match tour the Lions
African representative side, the maintained their unbeaten
Quaggas, 20-16 here Thursday record that includes two
after leading' 13-7 at half time tests with two penalties, two
of the most difficult match so tes and a goal agait thee
ar in their South African tour. penalties, a try and a dropped
goal by the Quaggas. (AP)


Cambridge. 10 mins. 1.4 sees.
100 MI'TRES HURDLES-I.
Don Haynes, 14.3 sees.; 2. Brian
Crowley (GMAA) 16.3 sees. t100oo
METERS (I) 1. P. Hanna, 11.1
secs.; 2. Brian Albury, 11.1 sees.; 3
Lorenzo Johnson, 11.3 secs.
TRIPLE JUMP 1. R. Sawyer, 45
ft. 7V/ ins.; 2. Peter Pratt, 44 ft. 5',/
ins.: 3. E. Haynes (GMAA), 40 ft.
3A ins.
100 METRES (2)-1. Walter
Callender, 10.5 sees.: 2. John Davis,
10.9 secs.; 3. Harry Lockhart, 10.9
secs. LONG JUMP 1. Peter Pratt,
21ft. 10 ins.; Lorenza Johnson, 20
ft. 8 ins.; 3. B. Mounts, 19ft. 1II '
ins. 4 x 400 RELAY 1. Pioneers,
3 mins, 28.6 sees.; 2. Ambassadors,
3 mins, 37.4 sees.; 3. Dynamos, 3
mins. 52 sees.

Doubtful

Dutch
FRANKFURT Holland's
soccer stars, rated the new
favourites to win the World
Cup. modestly shrugged off
their chances and said: "Don't
under-estimate Brazil."
The Dutch players, who
have to meet defending
champions Brazil in a vital
game at Dortmund next
Wednesday are not so sure they
can become world champions.
Wim Suurbier, right-back
whose raids along the flanks
plagued the hard-pressed
Argentines, said: "We haven't
really been tested as a defence
yet. It is hard to tell what will
happen when we are put under
pressure."
Johnny Rep. scorer of four
goals *n the tournament thus
far, said: "We are certainly not
going to underrate Brazil. They
have not scored many goals,
but they have not conceded a
single one. They have a
waterproof defence."
Dutch coach Rinus Michels
admitted he didn't want his
team to be the favourites.
"No coach wants that," he
said. "I would rather we were
the underdogs."
Hlelmut Schoen, manager of
fast improving West Germany,
commented: "I don't want to
disparage the class of the
Dutch, but I must say they
won their victories against
teams that did have clear
defensive patterns AP)



CRICKET
THE PRISON Officers with
Patrick Louison at 62 and
Garfield Braithwaite at 15,
both not out, resume their first
innings of 119 for two
tomorrow in the final day's
play of their two-day match
against St. Bernard's at
Windsor Park. The Saints who
batted first declared at 205 for
five.
LONDON The touring
Pakistan cricket side won its
third successive game
Thursday, beating the
University Athletics Union at
Colwyn bay by an innings and
77 runs.
Scores:
*Colwyn Bay: Pakitan 281 for six
declared. iJAU 104 (Naxir Malik
five for 26) and 100 (Wasim Raja
five for 28). Pakistan won by an
innings and 77 runs.
Leicester: (Benson and Hedges
semi-final).
Leicestershire 270 for eight.
Somerset 130. Leicestershire won
by 140 runs.
JUNIOR LEAGUE
LEAGUE leading St.
Michael's Dodgers seek to
sustain their winning rally
tomorrow when they play
Heineken Stars in the first
game at 10.00a.m.
Killarney Pros will play a
double header meeting Curferg
Cardinals at 12:15 and
defending champs Becks Bees
at 2:30.
VOLLEYBALL
DEFENDING champs
Paradise Bees play the strong
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
Dames tomorrow evening
(7:30) as the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's 1974
series resumes at the Donald
Davis Gym. The Police Royals
meet St. Augustine's in the
second game at 8.30.
A spokesman for the B.V.F.


pointed out that the series is


WIZARD OF



SOSSIE


By Gladstone Thurston
KEYBOARD LOUNGE got
an unexpected taste of Ossie
"0" Sweeting's risers and curve
balls last night. They were
virtually defenceless against
them. His speed and accuracy
were tops.
Mixing his pitches well,
Sweeting played a key role in
Heineken Stars' defence as
they erased a two-run set back
in stopping Keyboard 7-6 to
win their first in two played.
It was a battle right down to
the seventh and final innings.
the top of which Keyboard
tied the game on Barry
Carroll's run scoring single.
Reliefer Clive Curry who
substituted for starter Foster
Bethel in the bottom of that
frame delivered 10 consecutive
balls. The first eight placed
runners on first and second.
The other two were wild
pitches, the final of which
scored lead off batter Greg
Fisher for the winning tally.
"The riser and the curve
ball, they are my best pitches
and they couldn't hit hit them,"
Sweeting said pondering the
match. He even tossed a steady
fast ball.
Going into this New
Providence Softball Associa-
tion season, Sweeting does not
see himself losing any games.
"No way. No team in the
league is going to beat me," he
,said confidently.
Heineken Stars in their first
outing dropped an 8-5 decision
to San Sal Arawaks. Ossie
didn't pitch. He was in
Freeport. Perhaps Keyboard
thought they could have
treated the Stars in the same
manner. They were off the
mark with three runs in the
second innings when Sweetings when weti
was brought in to quell the
uprising.
Nevertheless, Keyboard
(formerly Golden Glades) has
earned their respect in the
league over the years. 'They
are still an offensive team.
Those guys are good,"
Sweeting emphasized. 'They
have good defence and their
hitting is still there. They have
good pitching too, but I think
our stick is more ready than
theirs."
After being kept silent over
the third and fourth innings
Keyboard picked up another
tally in the fifth when short
stop Donnie Lee scored on
catcher Carl Robinson's
throwing error. It was the pitch
that struck out Merill Rodgers
he used to pick off Lee at first
base.
Heineken meanwhile began
warming up their bats from the
third innings. First baseman
Michael Major break
Keyboard's shutout bid on a
:sizzling rbi single into left that
scored Lionel Neeley.


Picture: MARGARET GUILLAUME
Holiday Inn's Florence Rolle beats out a single to first
base during last night's 14-3 victory over the Centreville
Sisters.


Going into the latter part of
the game, Bethel was
noticably becoming in-
effective. "It was rough at first,
but after we settled down,
Foster (Bethel) started getting
tired and we started getting
next to him," Stars assistant
manager Kirk Griffen
commented.
Confusion seemed to have
hit Keyboard's defence in the
fifth and sixth innings. Costly
errors facilitated Heine-
ken's come back. They
combined both those innings
for five runs moving ahead by
one run.
Carroll in the top of the
decider brought Keyboard
back into the game slicing his
rbi single past third base and
into the outfield, tying the
game at six all.
However, Curry was unable
to do the job given him. lie
issued consecutive walks to
Fisher and John Rolle. He first
delivery to Sweeting who was
the third batter of that innings
went into the dirt advancing
both runners. His tenth pitch
was just as bad.
Keyboard's coach Maitland
Martinborough admitted being
a little disappointed, in that
they have been practising over
three weeks for last night's-
game. 'The plays we practised
are the same mistakes they


made in the game," he said.
The loss, nevertheless was
not a set back for Keyboard.
"It will just encourage us to
play better next time and the
fellows will play much harder,"
he said.

Linda Ford struck out six
and limited the Centreville
Sisters to just two hits last
night as Holiday Inn in another
outstanding performance won
14-3 to preserve their
undefeated record.

Pitchers Barbara Arnette and
IF. Conliffe had virtually no
effect against the strong
Holiday Inn squad. They put
the game out of reach with
eight runs in the first innings.
and came through with five
more in the fourth.
New Providence Softball
Association action resumes
tomorrow afternoon with St.
Bernard's playing Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank in the
first game at 2 o'clock. Taylor
Trucking meeting Fort-
Fincastle in the second game at
4 o'clock.

FOR3inl1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


FOR SALE


STEEL DRUMS 55. U.S.Gallons

$700 EACH


PHONE 36444 Extension 45


1973
No. 484
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS

In the Supreme Court Equity Side

IN THE MATTER

Of British American Bank (Nassau) Limited
(In Compulsory Liquidation)

AND

IN THE MATTER

Of The Companies Act Cap. 184.

The creditors of the above-named company are
required, on or before the 31st day of August 1974
to send their names and addresses. and the
particulars of their debts or claims and the names
and addresses of their attorneys or solicitors, if
any, to Graham Charles Garner of Post Office Box
N.7770 Nassau, Bahamas the Joint Official
Liquidator of the said company, and, if so required
in writing from the said Joint Official Liquidator.
are by their attorneys-at-law to come in and prove
their said debts or claims at the Supreme Court,
Nassau, Bahamas at such time as shall be specified
in such notice, or in default thereof they will be
excluded from the benefit of any distribution
made before such debts are proved.

Dated this 25th day of June 1974.

SELIGMAN MAYNARD & Co.
P. 0. Box N.7525
Nassau Bahamas

Attorneys for the Joint
Official Liquidators.


~C;IIIIICSE~