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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03658
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: July 3, 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: UF00084249:03658

Full Text





WRINKLED


PAPERS


A REMINDER TOI
CUSTOMERS
PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATILYII


eteltt th Irh tM or l coao. u
bli~id I~ Pstm ofste"Mam" lforSP~g 6uSo55lm


ritbunu


wthinth Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Bank with



A Barclays


VOL. LXXI, No. 15 Wednesday, July 3,1974 PrI: 20 Cue


Homeward bound


strange land

"I WOULD be like a tourist if I go back to Haiti," 27-year-old
Volvick Edner said as he sat on the steps of Centreville Primary
School yesterday waiting for his name to be called by officers of
the Immigration Department.
Edner is one of thousands of
illegal Haitian immigrants living By ELLISTON RAHMING
in the Bahamas, many for
years, who now face home, we cannot fly or swim
repatriation in- the face of the home and we do not have
government's determination to money to go by plane."
bring the situation under Renal said he was at the
control. school for eight days hoping
The four-week amnesty that his name would be called.
period allowed for registration During that time, his three
expires today. But hundreds of children "have only had a soda
these immigrants have still not for their breakfast, lunch and
received their certificates supper because that is all I can
although they have waited for afford."
days outside the temporary Renal, who has been
centre at the Centreville purchasing a lot but had to let
Primary School. it go because he lost his job,
Volvick, who has been in the said that he had to pay rent
Bahamas since he was three, with money that he borrowed
said if he has to go back, he from his friends and that
would be "just like a baby sometimes, he cannot afford to
entering a strange land." buy food for his children. He
Mr. Edner, who has been said he does not want to go
working with Roberts Used Car home but "if Government
lot for 15 years, said that, "Mr. wants me to go, I will have to."
Roberts is like a father to me Claude Antenor, who makes
because he grew me up." he and repairsshoes, said 'There
said Mr. Roberts is trying to will not be any shoemaker or
obtain his naturalisation papers tailor in the Bahamas when the
for him. Haitians go home." Claude was
Volvick said: "Government referring to the fact that very
should not want to send me few Bahamians do these jobs.
home because I have never He said that "I have been
been in trouble in the Bahamas nere for two years and I have
and I have always been kind to my own shoe repair shop on
Bahamians." Past St." Claude has been
Renal Vassur was anoth, going to the Immigration office
Haitian national among about for the past 12 days but his
600 Haitians at the registration name has not been called yet.
centre. Renal, who has ocen in "I would like to stay here
the Bahamas for 15 :9 .6 (in the Bahamas) because
worked at Star Acres hb:' was spent most of my life here.'
fired when his boss revived a Those were the words of Abnc
letter from immigration sating Cailix who has been in th
that he did not have 1 work Bahamas since 1959 and ha
permit and as a result, iwasot worked for BaTelCo for th
.- -iu ..... .'* ,_.i. ., ) ".". ACbn>,': ,Mad-.;.
Lice Volvtek, Ranai sat on Street home was destroyed b;
the steps of the school with'his fire and as a result, he lost al
three Bahamian children his important papers including
nearby, his work permit.
"I do not know how According to Abner, he
Government expects us to get subsequently lost his job. "1
back home," he said. "We are have two Bahamian children
out of jobs, government did and I do not know my family
not provide a boat to take us in Haiti."


Lockhart:- Move



honest f We
SENATOR Lockinvar O f
Lockhart today declined ALLEGED breaches of at
comment on Cat Island M.P. oral agreement by one of th
Oscar Johnson's assertions in owners of Wels Fgo
a press conference Tuesday owners of Wells Fargo Expres
morning. Limited has led to filing of
petition by the only othe
"All I would say," Sen. shareholder for liquidation o
Lockhart told The Tribune, the well-known private mai
"is that I'm an honest man deliveryservice.
I'm a respectable man, and The company, former
I'm a responsible man. The a e
M.P. for Cat Island is my called Nassau Carrier Servic
colleague and anything I had Limited, was incorporated ii
to say to him I said in our June, 1968, when it wa
private meeting place." beneficially owned by th
petitioner, Michael A. Menzie
Mr. Johnson said yesterday (19 percent), Darviksor
that the Senator had in a PLP Bahamas Limited (51 percent
Political Committee meeting and T.D. Menzies (30 pe
June 17 accused him of cent).
stealing up to $300,000 from Late in 1971, of early 1972
a government agency. The the petition claims, Sandfori
M.P. called on the Senator to C. Sawyer acquired Darvikson'
either substantiate the 51 percent shareholding, an
allegation or resign his Senate the petitioner bought T.D
seat. Menzies' 30 percent.
Michael Menzies claims h
Both are members of the "reluctantly agreed" t
PLP. Sawyer's purchase of the 5
percent shareholding onl:
EXHIBITION "upon being assured by Sawye
that for immigration purpose
AN EXHIBITION of original it would be better to have th
paintings in both Oil and majority of the shares in th
Acrylic by Dusk Schmidt, is name of a Bahamian citizen.
presently on display at the Mr. Menzies said he object
Angelo's Art Centre located because an equal partnership
near the western end of Harold had been envisaged between
Road. himself and Sawyer.
The petitioner claims further
BLOOD PLEA that at the same time It wa
orally agreed:


AN URGENT plea for blood "That the petitioner was t
has been made on behalf of be and to continue to b
Mrs. Daisy Bethel who is during the duration of th
seriously ill with leukemia at partnership a director of th
the Princess Margaret Hospital. company with Sawyer;
"There were to be n
directors other than Sawye
"That all cheques to b
SEE signed on behalf of th
BEAUTIFUL GIFT company were to be signed b
ITEMS FOR the directors of the company
EVERYONE and the company's funds wet
to be used only for company
Purposes;
"That in all matter
pertaining to policy an


Haitians wait to register


Four-week


amnesty ends


8-
r

y


I
[


THE FOUR-WEEK amnesty
period for the registration of
illegal immigrants in the
Bahamas ends today, but
immigrants will be given a
further week in which to pick
up their certificates from
Centreville Primary School.
The certificates are
necessary as identification
when government begins its
round-up of persons living in
the country illegally, Home
Affairs permanent secretary
Arthur Barnett said today.
According to Mr. Barnett an
estimate of the total number of
immigrants who have registered
for repatriation will not be
available until tomorrow. The
figure however is expected to
"'e cluie to 10,000. Many have
already left the country
voluntarily.
The permanent secretary
explained that Immigration
had fallen behind in the issue
of certificates of identification.
The registration centre at
Centreville Primary School will


therefore remain open for a
further week so that those who
have registered can obtain their
certificates.
Mr. Barnett made it clear
however that all registration of
illegal immigrants ceases as of
today.
Government announced on
June 5 that it would launch a
full-scale crackdown on illegal
immigrants to relieve the
pressure on the country's
health, education and law
enforcement facilities.
.The immigrants however
were initially given a two week
amnesty period in which to
register for repatriation. This
was extended a further two
weeks because ,pf the good
response, FHome Affairs
Minister Darrell Rolle
announced in the House.
Immigrants issued with
identification certificates will
be protected from arrest until
such time as the government
can make arrangements for
them to be repatriated.


for liquidation


Ils Fargo

n management of the company,
e the opinions of the petitioner
s should prevail, as Sawyer had
a no experience of any kind in
r the company's field of


f
1


e
n
s
e
s
n
)
r

d
s
d

e
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er
es
e
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er
is

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.e

o
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d


business;
'That Sawyer was to be a
full working partner in the
company with the objects of
learning the business of the
company and of assisting the
petitioner in management to
the fullest extent."
Mr. Menzies' petition for
liquidation claims that the
agreement was breached by
Sawyer in that:
On February 12 this year
he "wrongfully removed the
petitioner as a director of the
company";
He "wrongfully appointed
Verlease M. Adderley a
director of the company;"
He "wrongfully removed
the petitioner as a signatory
upon the bank accounts of the
company. Further, Sawyer
consistently and on diverse
occasions used the funds and
other assets of the company
for his private purposes;"


He "interferred in the
company's affairs in matters
pertaining to policy and
management;"
He "at no time attempted
to act as a full working partner
in the company, but gave his
time and attention to his other
businesses. Northwithstanding
that he contributed nothing for
it by his services, Sawyer
insisted upon wrongfully
drawing from the company's
funds a salary equal to the
petitioner's who was working
an average of 60 hours a
week."
Mr. Menzies asserted that
the company ought to be
liquidated because of the
alleged breaches, and because
"full investigation of the
company's affairs is necessary,
there is a complete deadlock in
the partnership contemplated
by the petitioner and Sawyer.
(and) the petitioner has been
excluded from all participation
in the business."
The liquidation petition has
been set for hearing before Mr.
Justice James Smith at 4 p.m.
August 7.


-to a


-That bill:







Pindling






hits back


~Ysli~- ~5L~C1&li~llYLrL .~Yk LLI~_


B.C.B.

'REFUSED

TO HAND

OVER

ASSETS'
THE.BAHAMAS Common-
wealth Bank on March 18 this
year "refused" to hand over
securities, cash balances and
other assets it held on deposit
for a Canadian investment
company in the process of
liquidation, it was alleged in a
Supreme Court suit.
Investment Property
International (IPI) Limited
(in liquidation), of Toronto,
is seeking an order against
BCB by the Supreme Court
that "the liquidator is
entitledto the immediate
delivery up to the liquidator
by the defendant of all
monies and securities held by
the defendant as banker to
the plaintiff or for the
plaintiff's account, and the
records of all transactions
handled by the defendant for
the plaintiff's account and
copies of the defendant's
ledger for the plaintiff's
account.
The suit was filed and the
writ served on BCB six days
after government revoked
BCB's bankig licenGe on
grounds that "the licensee has
been operating in a manner
detrimental to the public's
interest and to the interests
of its depositors and other
creditors."
In its statement of claim
IPI has alleged that "on
March 18, 1974 duly
authorised agents of the
liquidator attended at the
offices of the defendant and
after properly identifying
themeslves and producing
their written authority from
the liquidator requested Mr.
Robert Robertson, the then
acting manager of the
defendant, to deliver up to
4t4 w AM securities, cash
balances and an' other assets
held by the defendant in the
name of thb plaintiff or for
the plaintiffs account, but
the defendant acting by its
said officer refused to comply
with the said request."
The claim added that the
liquidator needs to obtain the
assets held on its behalf by
BCB in order to carry out the
liquidation of IPI "in
accordance with the order of
the Supreme Court of Canada
but the defendant
wrongfully and unlawfully
refuses to deliver up the same
to the liquidator acting in the
name of the plaintiff and
continues in such refusal.
"The said unlawful
withholding of the said assets
and records of the plaintiff
by the defendant has caused
unwarranted delays and costs
in the orderly liquidation of
the plaintiff."
BCB in June 24 filed an
appeal against the revocation
The appeal notice claimed
that BCB was not acting
contrary to the interests of its
depositors and other credi-
tors, "in that the appellant on
June 21 was able and willing
and is still able and willing to
meet its proper obligations to
its depositors and creditors
and its customers operating
checking accounts at the
bank."

Man killed
EDGAR SIMMS, a 31-
year-old resident of Mason's
Addition, was killed last night
at his residence allegedly
following a fight. Police have
made an arrest.


PULL DOWN DERELICT BUILDINGS, SAYS BOWE


WORKS MINISTER Simeon
L. Bowe has issued an appeal
to all landowners in the Grants
Town area to immediately take
steps to repair or demolish all
buildings which are not
occupied and which have oot
been occupied for some time.
The appeal was made at the
end of a tour of the Grants
Town constituency carried
out at the request of Grants
Town M.P. Franklyn Wilson.
Mr. Sidney Wilson, a
well-known businessman in the
area, accompanied the Minister
and the representative.
Mr. Bowe said he was
satisfied that a number of
buildings in Grants Town not
presently occupied represented
a public hazard.


He therefore has instructed
Ministry officers to serve
notice on the owners asking
that they take "immediate
steps" to either repair or
demolish these buildings.
"Where the landlords cannot
be identified, my officers will
leave notices on the buildings
in question," he said. The
Minister pointed out that his
Ministry presently has
authority to demolish the
buildings after expiration of
the notice period for voluntary
action.
"My Ministry will not
hesitate to exercise this
authority as part of our effort
to decongest the area and make
it more pleasant for the
residents of Grants Town," he


added.
Expressing has support 'ol
the project, Mr. Wilson said
demolition of these dilapidated


buildings would reduce
overcrowding in the area and
eliminate the rat beds and
potential fire hazards


Liquidation petition


THE FOUR IOS dollarfund
holding companies late
yesterday petitioned the
Supreme Court to liquidate
Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank, on grounds that BCB has
and is refusing to comply with
an earlier Supreme Court order
that BCB pay the Overseas
Development Bank Luxem-
bourg S.A. S155.4 million.
The petition was filed by the
Higgs and Johnson law firm on
behalf of the Fund of Funds


Limited (in liquidation),
F.O.F. Proprietary Funds
Limited and 10S Growth Fund
Limited and by the Paton,
Toothe and Co. law firm on
behalf of Venture Fund
International Limited (in
liquidation).
The assets of the 10S mutual
fund empire were channelled
into the four holding funds,
which in turn transferred the
assets to the Overseas Develop-
Page 16 Cot. 7


planning sessions.
"On the evening prior to the
June 26 march Mr. Moxey
himself told the crowd that he
proposed an amendment to
that clause that gives
government the power to
detain persons, restrict their
movements and search their
properties. The record shows
what Mr. Moxey's stand was on
the matter."
Mr. Moxey announced at the
start of the House debate that
he would move an amendment
to the Bill but later
reconsidered because any
amendment, he said, would
also involve amendment to the
constitution.
"It was not surprising to see
Mr. Moxey change his position
once more when he delivered a
letter to me that contains total
inaccuracies," PPAC secretary
David Butler said.
Mr. Moxey advised Mr.
Butler in his letter that "after
considering your request to
become involved in a third
political party, I wish to
inform you that I believe the
proposal is very untimely and
unwise."
He advocated instead a
"strong national social,
economic and cultural
programme based on
self-determination and hard
work with total national
involvement.
"I would like at this time to
disassociate myself from any
new political organization and
would ask you (as a friend) to
reconsider," Mr. Moxey wrote.


The PPAC
the letter
inconsistency
practice.


m(vroYm(Lo
i l a- u. r.


PRIME MINISTER L.O. Pindling today branded
Tribune contributing editor Sir Etienne Dupuch "a
.chronic political liar" and challenged him to prove
recent editorial allegations that were "calculated to
defame and designed to ridicule" Mr. Pindling.
The Prime Minister in a press conference attacked Sir Etienne
for statements "he either knew were false or did not believe to be
true," in connection with a recent trip to the Far East, members
of the Prime Minister's party on overseas trips, and a San
Francisco dinner party.
Mr, Pindling declared that the Far East trip was paid for by
Hong Kong Shipping magnate and banker C.Y. Tung and not by
the government, that his wife's hairdresser always accompanies
her on extended overseas trips involving important functions but
never at government expense, and that the June 8 dinner in San
Francisco cost less than $300 and not the almost $700 alleged.
References to the dinner appeared in a June 25 editorial.
The Prime Minister produced a copy of the dinner bill to prove
his assertions on the cost of the dinner party.
Mr. Pindling told the press l
conference that the "lies" told By MIKE LOTHIAN
about him and his wife in
recent editorials by Sir Etienne He hs s n
"were just another nasty and "He has striven religiously to
dirty attempt by him to destroy me politically,
malign, to destroy and to particularly ticy since 1967, and he
has used fair and foul means in
politics of the very cheapest hs used fampts. and foul
kind." his attempts.
He charged that Sir Eticrnne "This latest batch of lies is,
knew the stories were false however, one of his foulest to
when he had them published, date."
"but his mind was so twisted, He declared that "Sir
distorted and sick with envy Etienne lied when he printed
and hate that he ha ade e no the suggestion that my wife
attempt to find out the truth an t travelled to the Far East
because he did not care at the expense of the Bahamsu
whether his stories were true or goverfrttnt.
false." 'The truth is that my wife
The Prime Minister said he and I were invited to Japan and
expected as a politician to be a Hong Kong by shipping
political target, and asserted magnate and Banker Mr. C.Y.
that he had been one of Sir Tung. We were his guests and
Etienne's targets since he the guests of Island Navigation
entered the House in 1956, and Company Limited, one of the
one of his principal targets Tung Group of Companies. All
since Black Tuesday in 1965. travel and living expenses were


Action group


accuses Moxey


secretary alleges
displayed an
of belief and


"The PPAC believes that the
day is past for men who find it
difficult if not impossible to
live with their ovictlons,"
Mr. Butler declared.


110.00
dun f n a a'n..


att .e"", E
41 vI? 1^
fT- to 0

0 tl0e1. 1tr i trm wi.



A copy of the dinner bill
paid for by the C.Y. Tung
Group of Companies and not
by the Bahamas government."
Mr. Pindling's hard-hitting
attack continued: "Sir Etienne
lied again when he published
that my wife's hairdresser and
another person he derogatively
called 'a stringer' travelled with
her at the expense of the
Bahamas government.
"it is my policy and practice
now, and it has so been ever
aitn~ I was Leader of the
Oppltition that my wife's
hairdresser, always a Bahamian,
would travel with her, at no
expense to the government,
whenever her trips inside or
outside the Bahamas were
extended over several days and
during which she would have
to attend a number of
important social and/or official
engagements."
lie went on: "Sir Etienne
lied again when he wrote that I
had dinner 'with a party of
five' and that the 'dinner tab
came to $694.35'.
"The truth is that on my
way back home I did have
dinner on the night of
Saturday, June 8 at the Blue
Fax Restaurant in San
Francisco. Ten people, not
five, had dinner; four of the
ten were non-Bahamian
officials and the total bill for
all ten of us was $264.35 not
$694.35.
"Sir Etienne lied again when
he stated that the dinner
included three bottles of
Chateau Lafitte Rothschild
wine at $140 per bottle.
"The truth is that we had
California wine: one bottle of
Beaulieu Burgundy which cost
$11, and one half-bottle of
Almaden Rose which cost
$2.75. Our Los Angeles Tourist
Office has obtained a copy of
the dinner check and I produce
it here for you to see."
He added: "I say that Sir
Etienne is a chronic political
liar. I challenge him to produce
evidence to prove that his
stories are correct and true."
In response to questions Mr.
Pindling said the fact that Sir
Etienne quoted the San
Francisco Examiner in
connection with the dinner
report was no excuse, because
he made no attempt to check
the information before
"repeating the lie."
He added that in connection
with various matters "I think I
have good cause for legal
action, but it was politically
motivated and my reply is
political. I feel it would be a
sheer waste of time to spend
days in court and wait a year
to prove in court what I can
prove hue and now."


'
4


____


L!-
i..i
:- C'
Ir
Er

r
t











I
f
i


THE PEOPLE'S Positive
Action Committee today
accused Coconut Grove
representative Edmund Moxey
of doing a complete about-face
after initially supporting the
proposal to turn the PPAC into
a third political party.
A spokesman for the PPAC
said Mr. Moxey had made the
suggestion shortly before the
Committee's June 26 march to
protest the Emergency Powers
Act, and had gone so far as to
recommend a name for the
new party.
Yesterday however, the PLP
representative wrote PPAC
secretary David Butler advising
against formation of a third
political party because it would
"only add to the frustrations
of our people."
The PPAC claims that this
runs counter to Mr. Moxey's
earlier statements to PPAC
members. The Committet
alleges that Mr. Moxey
projected many of his own
ideas with regard to the PPAC's
two demonstrations and also.
participated in some of the


i r


'
cp
I,


Lh p























'Teacher

in nude'

storm
MILWAUKEE Barbie
Lewandowski, a shapely
blonde grade school teacher's
aide, is fighting to save her job
after posing nude for the
centrefold of a men's mag-
azine.
"As far as I am concerned
she is through," said William
Knapp, superintendent of the
suburban Greendale School
where Miss Lewandowski has
corrected papers and done odd
jobs for seventh and eighth
grade teachers for the last two
years.
But Miss Lewandowski, 25,
who for $2,000 struck 18 nude
poses of her 37-25-37 figure
published in this month's
Penthouse magazine, says she
will go to court if necessary to
keep her job.
"Dr. Knapp says I quit, but I
didn't," she said. "I went in to
talk to him last week and said I
might quit if I thought it
would be impossible for me to
do my job this Fall, but we.
just left it up in the air." (AP)

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


I I
-------- ---


SMcAllister



DOWNTOWN MIAMI

Spilal ahalal lalts 1.

SINGLE .............. 10.00
DOUBLE ............. 11.00
TW IN ................. 12.00
TRIP ................... 14.00
QUAD .............. 17.00
Home of the.
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


Shark horror for Bahamas trip family


PANAMA CITY, Florida After 13
hours adrift in the Gulf of Mexico,
Edward Horne, his wife and five children
were elated to see a rescue plant. Then
the sharks hit.
"We didn't know the sharks were
around until the very last," Horne said
today of an attack that fatally wounded
Billy, 10. Another son, Edward Jr., 3,
also died, apparently to exposure or
drowning.
"The shark hit the boy as soon as the


plane spotted us," Home said from a
hospital bed at Tyndall Air Force Bans in
Panama City, where the family was taken
after being rescued.
"Why he bit our son and not us, I'D
never know," he said of one hiark that
mangled Billy's arms and legs. "We were
strictly in the hands of God."
Horne, 43, his wife, Diane, 34, and
children Billy, Edward Jr., Diana Jo, 14
Gerald Paul, 11, and Melissa, 4, were on
a vacation cruise from their home in


NIXON HEADS



FOR HOME


MOSCOW President
Nixon headed home today to
report to the American people
on an American-Soviet summit
that produced modest
agreements in the arms
limitation field, but postponed
indefinitely a much-sought
accord on curbing multi-
warhead missiles.
Nixon and Soviet leader
Leonid Brezhnev wound up
their talks, to be resumed in
the United States next year,
with a ceremony at which they
signed agreements to put a
limit on underground tests to
nuclear weapons.
The major development
emerging from the summit may
prove to be an appeal by
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger for a curbing of
military influence on east
west negotiations.
The President and Mrs.
Nixon, who flew to Moscow
last Thursday via a NATO
summit at Brussels, were
scheduled to stop at Loring Air
Force Base in Caribou, Maine,
near the Canadian border, so
Nixon could make a
television-radio "summing up"
of the summit to the country.
From there the Nixons were
flying to their Key Biscayne,
Florida, home to spend the
July 4 holiday weekend.
Appearing at a news
conference, Kissinger sought to
explain lack of agreement on
the key issue facing the two
superpowers by adding:
"Both sides have to convince
their military establishments of
the need for restraint."
Kissinger said that this was
"not a thought that comes
easily," to those with an
institutional investment in
military superiority.
His remarks seemed as much


directed at U.S. Defence
Secretary James Schlesinger as
at Soviet Defence Minister
Marshal Andrei Grechko.
Later in his session with
American reporters, Kissinger
exclaimed in a questioning
manner "What in the nam,. of
God" does strategic superiority
mean "and what do you do
with it?"
Soviet sources have
expressed misgivings privately
about Schlesinger.
On the positive side, Nixon
and Brezhnev agreed to freeze
their anti-ballistic missile, or
ABM, sites at one apiece, as
opposed to the two defensive
systems each would have been
permitted under an agreement
at their 1972 summit. Neither
built the second system.
Under the new accord,


subject to automatic review
every five years, each can
maintain one ABM system, but
can move it, on a one time
only basis, to another location.
Kissinger surmised that a
covert protocol covering the
procedures that would be used
should either country decide to
abandon one ABM site in
favour of another, or to replace
offensive missiles under a 1972
interim agreement was
probably the first secret
international agreement ever
signed publicly and
broadcast on Soviet television.
He said this was done at
Soviet insistence, but that the
full text of the accord signed in
the glare of TV lights in the
Kremlin would be disclosed to
appropriate congressional
committees.. (AP)


Britain welcomes


nuclear pact


LONDON The British
Government pledged today to
respect the new limits agreed
by President Nixon and the
Soviet Communist Party
General Secretary, Leonid
Brezhnev, on nuclear weapons
testing.
Britain, along with the
United States and the Soviet
Union, was a party to the
negotiations which produced
the partial nuclear test ban
treaty in 1963. This banned
test-firing in the skies and at
sea but permitted underground
tests.
A Foreign Office spokes-
man, commenting on the
Nixon-Brezhnev accord that
will place new restrictions on
underground testing, said the
British government had been
kept advised of the
negotiations between the
superpowers.
"The British government
welcomes the agreement," the
spokesman said.
The official declined,
however, to offer any
explanation for Britain's
exclusion from the latest round
of talks on an issue that
initially closely involved this
country.


But it seemed clear that the
sort of test shots that will be
covered by the latest
agreement probably would be
beyond Britain's limited
nuclear capacity anyway.
In the past nine years Britain
has exploded less than half a
dozen nuclear shots under-
ground.
The Foreign Office said of
the Nixon-Brezhnev accord:
"The British Governnient
welcomes the announcement in
Moscow that the governments
of the United States and Soviet
Union have signed an
agreement setting a threshold,
or limit, on the size of nuclear
weapons tests. This is another
step along the road toward the
goal of a comprehensive test
ban.
'The United Kingdom has
been kept informed on the
progress of the negotiations
which have now led to a
bilateral agreement which will
be binding on the United
States and Soviet Union. The
SUnited Kingdom will also
support this additional law
limitation on nuclear weapons
testing." (AP)


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Houston, Texas, to tie Bahama when
tragedy struck. Fow other children did
not make the trip.
The surviving member were admitted
to the Tyndall Hospital for observation,
spokesmen mid.
Home aid the family left the Florida
Panhandle City of Carrabele late Monday
aboard their 43-foot boat, the "Princess
Ann." They were headed for Tarpon
Springs, North of St. Peterburg, when
they ran into trouble.
"Two hours out,*e hit the
darndest storm we ever saw,"
Horne, a motel broker, told
his oldest son, James Edward,
in a telephone call home.
"There are 16-foot waves
crashing over the deck. It just
busted the boat open.


"We stayed aboard as long
as we could, 'til the waves
ripped off the sides," Home
later told newsmen. "And
finally, it was gone. We tied
each other together and
stayed around the life ring."
Coast guard officials said
they responded to the craft's
distress call, radioed at 11
p.m. Monday, by sending out
two aircraft that searched-
throughout the night and
after daybreak.
At about noon, an airplane
piloted by Coast Guard Lt.
Col. Jack Arney spotted the
survivors' clad in life jackets
and clinging to a single life
ring.
"They were kicking,
thrashing the water, and there
was a number of sharks
surrounding them." Arney
said. He said there were eight
to a dozen sharks in the
water, "IS feet away, just
lying there with their noses
pointed towards the family."
A nearby pleasure boat,
the "Marell III," captained by
Clyde Snyder of TamPa. was
guided to the family by
Arney's plane and picked up
the seven. Helicopters
brought the two dying
youngsters to shore and the
rest of the family followed
after being transferred to a
coast guard cutter.
"Somewhere, somehow,
we overlooked something, I
think it was the weather,"
Horne said.
"And our babies had to
pay for it," added Mrs.
Home. (AP)

BAUXITE DELAY
KINGSTON Negotiations
have been delayed between the
Jamaican government and six
North American beauxite
companies. A spokesman says
they will work terms for the
government to acquire
200-thousand acres of
company-owned bauxite land.


-CALLAGHAN

WARNS OF
AFRICAN

BLOODSHED'


LONDON A Britis leader
has warned years of bloodshed
soon may engulf south-
em Africa unless black
majorities advance toward
power in white-ruled states.
Foreign Secretary James
Callaghan also told a luncheon
of African ambassadors:
"There is a need for some
understanding in Africa of the
problems that the Portuguese
people are facing at this
moment in emerging after
years of oppression toward
their own democracy."
Callaghan made clear his
forebodings of conflict related
mainly to the search for
political settlements in the
Portuguese territories of
Mozambique and Angola and
to Britain's own rebel colony
of Rhodesia.
"In the next few months the
die will be cast," he said. "It
will decide whether or not the
southern part of your
continent can evolve peacefully
to full majority rule or whether
we still face months and years
of increasingly bloody
conflict."
The Foreign Secretary spoke
after one of his ministers, Miss
Joan Lestor, arranged to attend
a reception given by a
movement claiming inde-
pendence for Namibia, also
known as Southwest Africa.
Callaghan who has had
intensive exchanges with
Portugal's new leaders stressed
his view that Lisbon's
provisional government "is
since in its declared policy of
decolonisation."
He added: "I do not doubt
that the Portuguese colonies
will secure their inde-
pendence."
Smith's latest offer to
Bishop Abel Muzorewa who
heads the African National
Council (ANC) hardly differed
from past constitutional plans.
And he endorsed ANC's
rejection of that offer.
He also denounced "too
limited and too narrow"
Smith's latest proposal for a
roundtable conference which
also has been rejected by ANC.
He called on the Rhodesians to
free Edson Sithole, an ANC
leader recently detained by the
white Rhodesians.
Callaghan pledged that
Britain will tighten its
campaign of sanctions against
the Smith regime and he urged
African countries to back him
It is now up to the white
Rhodesians, he said, to come
to realistic political terms with
the black majority.


Nurse tells of


her captivity


AMSARA "Two men
asked for bibles today. Praise
God, that is why He did not
release me today," said the
entry for June 4 in Deborah
Dortzbach's diary.
The cramped writing in a
small, blue notebook tells of
frustration and fear, but
mostly of the faith that
sustained the 24-year-old
American missionary nurse
during her 31/ weeks as a
captive of guerillas in the
Eritrean mountains of
Ethiopia.
"Canned luncheon meat
again? Oh, for a glass of fresh
water to drink! But, Lord,
remind me again thou
prepares a table before me in
the presence of mine enemies."
Five months pregnant, Mrs.
Dortzbach began her ordeal
suffering from morning
sickness and anemia. She
emerged from the mountains
10 days ago no longer vomiting
in the mornings and blood
tests showed later no longer
anemic.
"It was God's protection."
the poised, serene daughter of
a preacher said in an interview.
The ordeal over, she
admitted that a sheltered
childhood had not prepared
her for violence.
"But it was according to
God's plan," she said calmly.
"Even if His plan had included
death, life doesn't end with
death for me. It ends in the
Lord."
Mrs. Dortzbach and her
missionary husband Karl, 24,
left Ethiopia this week for the
United States, where he will
study at Westminister
Seminary.
After a year, they plan to
return to the same American
evangelical mission hospital at
Ghinda from which Mrs.
Dortzach was kidnapped.
The kidnapping was bungled
from the start. Four members
of the Eritrean Liberation
Front, which is fighting for
Independence from Ethiopia,
came to the million hospital to


seize Dr. Gilbert Den Hartog to
treat their sick.
They couldn't find Dr. Den
Hartog, and another doctor
and nurse refused to go with
them. Panicking, the guerillas
seized Mrs. Dortzbach and a
54-year-old Dutch nurse, Anna
Strikwerda, to use as hostages
in case Ethiopian troops
pursued them.
As they fled, they hit the
women with sticks to make
them run faster. After 15
minutes Miss Strikwerda fell in
a dry river bed. Mrs. Dortzbach
heard a shot, turned and saw
the Dutch nurse die. The
guerilla said he killed her
because she couldn't keep up.
Mrs. Dortzbach said she
looked at the mountains
around her, recalled Psalm 121
- "I left up my eyes to the
hills from whence cometh my
help" and kept running.
After two hours, she and her
captors reached a helicopter
flown by a Canadian, Grant
Wyatt, another prisoner who
was later released, and were
taken to a village.
The wom'n in the village
gave the nurse jewelry,
braided her hair and
introduced her to a diet of
cornmeal porridge, goat meat
and goat milk, supplemented
by canned meat and fruit.
Ten days later, Mrs.
Dortzbach was moved to an
isolated shepherd's hut where
three guards let her wander
alone.
"I'd sit on a rock and
wonder about many things. I
thought perhaps they would
keep me indefinitely. I thought
I could even deliver my child
out there," Mrs. Dortzbach
said.
"It was a great time to study
God's creation flowers,
insects, the stars.
She and her guards traded
ideas about freedom.
"They said they were
freedom fighters. My answer
was that man isn't really free
unless he has peace inside." she
said.


THANKS FROM DONALD ROBERTS

AND FAMILY

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Clyde Roberts and family desire to express
to their many friends their very grateful thanks for all their loving
concern, prayerful wishes and generous assistance in connection
with Donald's critical illness.
Efforts are being made to contact as many individuals as possible
but there are some whose names are not known and it is therefore
hoped that the thanks and appreciation hereby conveyed through
the medium of the newspapers will be acceptable to all these for
their kindness and invaluable help.


- -- I


I-










THE TRIBUNE Wednesday, July 3.1974


-


ObT Wribunt
Numaus ADmac U Ju=ua IN VmEBA MAGMN
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,Publushr/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Ltt., LL.D.
Publdewr/Edjlor 1917-1972
Conmtrbuhtnl dtor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
PublM*r/Edftor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986,2-2768


Kyota, Japan, Friday, May 11. We left Hawaii on Friday,
May 10th and arrived in Tokyo the next day. It was still Friday,
May 10th, thence by air to Osaka and on to this city where the
International Press Institute is holding its annual conference.
Somewhere along the line we had lost a day. Every time you
cross the International Date Line on a trip from the Americas by
the Pacific route you lose a day ... and no one can tell you how to
recover it.


One of the many interesting things we did for our grandson
Graham during our stay in Hawaii was to take him to Pearl
Harbour where the Japanese launched their attack on the U.S.
navy to force America into the second world war.
We had done this trip twice before and so we were intimately
familiar with the treacherous manner in which the Japanese ...
with a peace delegation in Washington at the time ... struck at the
American fleet anchored in Pearl Harbour.
They mistook the U.S.S. Utah for an aircraft carrier and
concentrated their attack on this ship. But the Utah was only an
old battleship whose decks had been stripped for target practice,
thus creating the appearance of the flat deck of an aircraft carrier.
Fortunately the three U.S. aircraft carriers were not in Pearl
Harbour at the time of the attack. But still the U.S. navy was
seriously crippled by this attack.
Had the aircraft carriers been included in the sunken and
crippled ships on that day Japan may have been able to take over
the Hawaiian islands ... as she had been able to subdue the
supposedly impregnable British island of Singapore in the East ...
and thus the whole Pacific coast line of the U.S. would have been
exposed to enemy attack from a base established in these
strategically important islands.
Visitors to the island are told this story over and over again but
today the islands are teeming with Japanese tourists, investors
and working people behind whose smiling faces and courteous
manner is concealed a level of thought that the westerner will
never understand. The Japanese like the Chinese are a clever
people who are capable of concealing their emotions.
The fact that is concerning some people on the island today
is that the Japanese are now pouring huge sums of money into
the area.
Thyare buying up anything that becomes available at
s prices, an American friend ot mine told me.
What these clever people may have behind their minds is a dark
secret, known only to themselves, but no one can deny their
presence in the island today that they failed to conquer by force
of arms on that fateful December day 33 years ago.
A Reuter's news despatch from Paris today reports that
Europe's first regular Japanese publication, aimed at 250,000
Japanese tourists who visit the French capital each year, has been
launched in that city. The monthly magazine, published by
Frenchman Georges Clemenceau, will carry regular articles on
-economics, art, shows, the best eating places, fashions and horse
racing.
Today we publish an article "Chinese In Canada" by Robert
Trumbel of The New York Times News Service which tells the
story of how Chinese money is flooding Vancouver, the fast
developing city of British Columbia (Canada), This article
appeared in a Hawaiian newspaper yesterday.
Canadians have long been concerned about the great volume of
American investment in the country. Laws have been passed in
some provinces to curtail the American economic control of
Canada.
Now it is coming from another direction that may, in the long
run, prove far more insidious than the American threat.
It is interesting and also a matter for concern to see how
Russia, China, Japan and some European countries, especially
Germany, are now penetrating the Americas and, in the process,
the U.S. may be slowly but surely isolated in the big-power
struggle that is now taking place.
At the same time Indians, Pakistanis and West Indians are
moving into Britain to fill places being vacated by young Britons
who are fleeing the post-war pressures in which the common man
seems bent on destroying the uncommon man whose ability had
made Britain "Great" in the eyes of the whole world.
During this century and since America dropped two atom
bombs on two Japanese cities to crush this nation in the second
world war and start an armaments race that may ultimately
destroy the human family the whole pattern of power politics
has changed.
Until late in this century the only way for a nation to achieve a
place of greatness in history was on the battle field. No man
could consider himself a full-blown man unless he bore some
battle scars earned in the tumult of war.
This was the mental attitude of Kaiser Wilhelm of Germany
when he launched the first world war in 1914 in a desire to
displace Britain as the world's great power and establish himself
on the throne of his grandmother, Queen Victoria of England.
As any student of history knows, duelling had become almost
the principal "recreation" among gentlemen who fought to the
death for their honour on "the drop of a hat". Duelling was
finally outlawed when it reached a stage where the ruling classes
realized that their youth were destroying themselves to no
purpose and thereby undermining the foundation of leadership of
the world's ruling nations.
But the Kaiser could not possibly conceive what his war would
mean to Europe and the Americas too in the years that lie
ahead.
The Kaiser's war followed by the second world war which it
spawned has taken the world to the stage where war has
become impossible if the human race is not to destroy itself. But
the danger is that it may be a monster that no one will be able to
control.
,The U.S. has long been making a desperate effort to reach an
arms agreement with Russia ... U.S. Foreign Secretary Henry
Kissinger has been doing an amazing job of settling arms conflicts
by peaceful negotiation ... but, as I have pointed out on several
ocasions in this column, the men in the Kremlin are playing
around with Uncle Sam like a puppet on a string. And he has
"ien yielding ground all along the line.
A news despatch from Hong Kong by Charles R. Smith was
published in today's Mainichi (Japan) Daily News in which he


Chinese in Canada


VANCOUVER, British
Columbia Chinese capitalists
in Hong Kong and Southeast
Asia, looking beyond the
uncertain political and
economic climate of their
surroundings, are investing
heavily in this growing
Canadian West Coast city.
The massive input of Asian
money here, amounting to
hundreds of millions of dollars
in the last six or seven years, is
viewed with mixed feelings by
Canadians.
Bankers, realestate opera-.
tors and others interviewed-
here recently have welcomed
the injection of new capital,
which they say has contributed
significantly to the commercial
expansion in this pleasant, if
rainy, seaport tucked between
the snowcapped Cascade
Mountains and the
island-dotted Georgia Strait.


Canadian nationalists, on the
other hand, have been
disturbed by the pace at which
the Chinese and other
non-Canadians are buying up
choice city land. A similar
adverse reaction to American
encroachments led to a
recently enacted 20 per cent
tax on land transfers involving
foreigners in Ontario. Two
years ago, a new law limited
the amount of land that
foreigners can buy on Prince
Edward Island, where many
Americans own vacation
cottages.
The Vancouver chapter of a
nationalist organization called
the Committee for an
Independent Canada has called
for legislation prohibiting or at
least restricitng the acquisition
of land by foreigners here, with
some support from the
provincial government headed
by Premier David Barrett, of
the New Democratic party, a
socialist group.
A few days after a
Vancouver city alderman, John
J. Volrich, supported such a
law in a speech to the Lions
Club in the fashionable Hotel
Georgia, it was announced that
the hotel had been bought by
a Southeast Asian Chinese
syndicate for $9.65 million.
"I wouldn't resell for $50
million," Sherman Dong, the
syndicate representative and
new president of the hotel, said


An article by Robert
Trumbell of the New York
Times News Service.





in an interview in his office the
other day. The statement was
made as a measure of the
syndicate's confidence in the
dependability of investments
here.
According to a report just
released by the Real Esti-te
Board of Greater Vancouver,
the input of Chinese funds
accounted for 67.9 per cent of
a total foreign investment of
$142 million in city property
last year alone. West German
investors were second with 15
per cent, followed by Britons
with 13 per cent and
Americans with 3 4 per cent.

The phrase "Hong Kong
money" often used here in an
unfavourable sense, irritates
Dong, a Canadian citizen
whose grandfather, a farmer
from Canton, emigrated to
British Columbia many years
ago. "It's unfair to single out
Hong Kong investments among
all the others," he said.


Strictly speaking. the term
"Hong Kong money" is
misleading, said William
Thompson of the international
department of the Royal Bank
of Canada, who spent four
years in the British crown
colony. Much of the new
Chinese capital actually
originated in Indonesia,
Thailand, Singapore, Malaysia
and other Southeast Asian
countries but flowed through
Hong Kong banks, he stated.
"The major movement of
funds to Ca'iada started
subsequent to the disturbances
in 1967," he said, alluding to
the Communist-inspired riots
in Hong Kong in that year.
'They wanted to invest in a
place where they could take
refuge if necessary, and
Canada, with prospects of
growth and no exchange
controls, was attractive."


reports Chinese conviction that the "Soviet-American talk about
detente is only a 'facade' covering an intense rivalry that
ultimately will be resolved by war, according to the Chinese
Communist Party newspaper, People's Daily. The article was
published under the heading 'Peking Predicts Soviet-American
Armed Conflict'."
In the same way that the American Pacific coast would have
been exposed to enemy attack had the Japanese been able to take
over the Hawaiian Islands, today the Caribbean and Atlantic coast
line of the U.S. is imperilled by the presence of Russia in Cuba.
Fortunately the three U.S. aircraft carriers did not come under
attack in Pearl Harbour and they were later able to help U.S.
forces to reestablish the initiative in the Pacific.
But what defence will the U.S. have from the steady
infiltration of Communist influences in the Americas?
In his book Fortress Cuba Jay Mallin reveals the amazing part
Fidel Castro has played in spreading revolution in the Caribbean,
Central and South America ... in Viet Nam, Korea, Africa,
everywhere where there has been a disturbance in recent years.
Cuba has become a training centre for revolutionaries all
over the world and when he is ready Castro will reach out for the
small independent islands in this hemisphere which could become
a threat to the security of the U.S.
A news despatch from Lisbon, published in today's Mainichi
Japanese Daily News reveals that "new outbreaks of fighting were
reported Thursday in Portuguese Africa, and in Lisbon an
attorney said a general has refused a judge's order to release a
Cuban officer accused of training African insurgents."

I am breaking off this article at this point until tomorrow. The
telephone has just rung and this has broken my train of thought
because it is now 3 o'clock in the morning and I feared that
something must have gone wrong at home for me to receive a call
at this hour in the morning.
It was only my son Etienne Jr. calling to wish his mother a
Happy Mother's Day. When I told him it was 3 o'clock Sunday
morning here he said he must have miscalculated the time. He
certainly did because it is only 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon in
Nassau.
Fortunately he didn't disturb me because I was writing this
article when the phone rang.
He spoke to his son Graham, of course, and the only thing
Graham wanted to know was how his pigeons were getting on.
This boy is crazy about animals and birds, especially pigeons.
When his mother came on the phone he didn't wish her a
Happy Mother's Day. The only question he asked her was: "Have
my pigeons hatched yet. They were supposed to hatch on
Thursday? '
He later told his grandmother that they are supposed to hatch
by now because the man was in the cage with the woman and
"HE was all right". He also told his granny that his mother had
told him his hamster had mated.
The only thing this boy has missed on this trip is his pigeons.
He has tried to talk to every pigeon that came near to him in San
Francisco and Hawaii.
He should be a natural for a Vet. Almost every day in Nassau
he takes home some kind of crippled animal to add to his
collection. There must be a streak of this love of nature
somewhere in the family because my son Pierre is more interested
in the land and animals than any other of the activities in which
he is engaged. He should have been a farmer.
Now I'll go back to bed and continue this discussion
tomorrow.
A THOUGHT FOT TODAY
Amid the groves, under the shadowy hills,
The generations are prepared; the pangs,
The internal pangs, are ready; the dread strife
Of poor humanity's afflicted will
Struggling in vain with ruthless destiny. WORDSWORTH


The factor of economic and
political stability, coupled with
relatively low prices for land
compared with costs in Hong
Kong and elsewhere and the
mild climate of Vancouver
were stressed by Dan Leung, a
Vancouver Chinese bus-
linessman with wide
connections, in explaining the
influx.
"They are a banker's
dream." said F. Peter Darling,
executive vice president of the
Bank of British Columbia, who
frequently deals with Chinese
here and in Hong Kong. As an
example, he mentioned one
Chinese who bought an office
block, an apartment building
and a shopping center for S10
million, and paid $7 million in
cash.
Arrivals from Hong Kong. or
from Southeast Asia by way of
the British colony, have
swollen the already large
Chinese community here, the
second biggest in Noirth
America after San Francisco.
The 1971 census listed 36,285
Chinese in Vancouver and its
environs.


"Chinatown is a buffer
against cultural shock for the
newcomers," said Robert
McConnell, editor of the
Vancouver Province, referring
to the blocks of Chinese-owned
restaurants and other
businesses in the area bounded
by East Pender and Main
Streets in the heart of the city.
"All the arriving Chinese know
somebody in Chinatow n,"
Thompson said.
However, the Chinese
businessmen who establish
homes in Vancouver to tond
their investments in hotels,
apartment buildings, shopping
centers and other enterprises
dine out in Chinatown but aiso
prefer to live in upper-ckas.
residential neighborhoods, said
Peter D. McWilliams. general
manager of Rutherford McRae
Ltd., a real-estate company
that has neogitated the sale of
numerous properties to
Chinese.
"They are long-range
thinkers," McWilliams said of
his Chinese clients. "And they
know how to raise families.
You don't hear of youth
problems and juvenile
delinquency in the Chinese
community."


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fisherman. EVINRUDE 50, the motor that's built for work
or play. IT FEATURES:
Fire power breakerless CD electronic ignition a Powe pilot,
power shift with positive mechanical follow through New
pre-set tilt lock Pressure backed piston rings 9 Pulse tuned
exhaust Automatic pressure-temperature controlled
cooling e Power port loop-charged engine Computer
matched gearing!
And options you never even dreamed about. "No motor so
litle ever did so much.'


Newspaper copies available this week
at The Trbune office and both Mnamas SterW ...

on Bay and Shirley Streets.


IL


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V -







4 THE TRIJUNE Wednesday, July 3, 914


VAUJES


towhet yourappetite!


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
Ib. StC MONTROSE AVENUE PHONE 2-4030
m mmmiim mm mmi m mmmm mmmm m


5 lb.


SPARE RIBS


LOOSE WIENERS


LA LI UVER


Ib. 11
lb. 1


1.90 1I


.. $1.15


N.Z. LAMB SHOULDER Ib. 996C


U.S. CHOICE
ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST
HAMMIiER I.


Ib. $1.89
E &4 An


I


OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8 10 A.M.


r0 irobp
iso I=oo lli
2O ^ Wft


FLOUR
KRAFT DINNER 2 For
SUCCESS RICE 8 oz. 2 For
ROBINHOOD FLOUR 5 Ibs.
HELLMANN'S MAYONNAISE Ots.
PURITAN SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS


I. I.US LIPTON'S TEA BAGS 100's
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE 10 oz.
Instant
SCOTTOWELS VIVA DOUBLE Assorted
lb. 99C BAYGON22 OZ.
LIBBY'S FRENCH STYLE BEAN'S 15 oz.
Ib. 99 CAN COKE'S 5 for
b. MILK MAID MILK 2 For


89c
59c
$1.09
$1.59
15 oz.59c


$1.39
$2.29
91c
$2.29
47c
99c
69c


JIM DANDY GRITS 5 Ib. Pkge.
Sawyer's Whole CANNED TOMATOES 2 for


O. K. FLOUR 5 Ib. Bags
Libby's SLICED PEACHES 303
HALL'S TONIC WINE Qts.
Kraft Fresh ORANGE JUICE % Gals.
Sara-Lee POUND CAKE Frozen
Fresh JUICE ORANGES 5 lb. Bag


89c
89c


$1.19
50c Can
$1.99
$1.69
$1.20
$1.25


US. CHOICE
TOP ROUND STEAK
lb. $2.09


U.S. CHOICE
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST
lb. $1.99
U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
lb. $2.19
U.S. CHUCK ROAST
lb. 99C


Centreville
Food Market
6th Terrace East P.O. Box 5714 Phone 5-8106
Store Hours Monday to Thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m. 9 p.m.
Sun. 8 a.m. 10 a.m.
Special Good For July 4th 7th
Instant MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
10 oz. Jar$2.19


TIDE Giant Size
MORTON SALT
Libby's SLICED BEETS 303 2 for


99c
20c Pkge
65c


J - -~ .-~ .- -w- -w ---~


MADEIRA FOOD STORE
C PCIONE 24524 P. O. BOX 6143
DPUNCH ibby 's
Sl'C I r li


DETERGENT
20 oz.
30C


Lilly
lpbq
Si L;by'/

I
I '^ "**
<^~9


OIL WI


Bama 18 oz.
PEANUT BUTTER
$1.20


ED TOMATOES 16oz: 48C


OVALTINE


Libby's
MIXED VEGETABLE
Champion
TOMATO PASTE


16 oz. 1.25


ES 303 3801


10 oz.


500


Borden's
BREAKFAST DRINK 32.S2.1OO


Octagon
LIQUID FOR DISHES


4oz. 790
,q


.. .....- .-. w .

NASSAU PORTION CONTROL
Phone 23237 Ext.6 CENTRE 5th 'rraceCetrevile

PURE "X-LEAN"


51bs.
lOIbs.
61bs.
5kbs.
51bs.
51bs


5-7 bs.


GROUND BEEF
SPARE RBS
HOT DOGS
GREEN TURTLE STEAK
SK.CONCH
U.S.CHOICE
BONE-M STRIP STEAKS


CHICKEN ECKS


'6.00
'9.50
'6.00
$10.00
*5.00

'14.00


50perlb.


CALL OUR WHOLESALE DIVISION OR INSTITUTIONAM
SUPPLIES AND SPECIAL PRICE FOR LOTS.
smw sITAssy


U.S LAMB LEGS


$1.79 lb.


U.S. PORK LOIN ROAST $1.35 Ib.
U.S. BONELESS CHUCK ROAST $1.291b


IALLEYDALE
PICNIC
HANS 650 lb.


Palmelive
LIIU
7iart
^


Ajx
IETEIENT
Kinl $1.60


Assorted Flavours
6 pkgs.
960


1 0
FROZEN BROCCOLI 10 oz.
FROZEN MIXED VEGETABLES 10 o;


FROZEN PEAS


10 oz.


Liky's
SWEET PEAS
303
2Tim A3


MAXIM
INSTANT COFFEE
8oz. $2.31


Hall's
Tonic Wine
ot.1 .9


SPAGHETTI & CHEESE
14z. 311


2tb. 3M


SLICED BOLOGNA


PIG FEET


SHIRLEY STREET


-- ~z --- --- -.-c.----


*t-


I








-,s?
* ~ '9,'


THETRIOUNE -K Wedday, July 3,1974




Theoks.
=1 -eat. j


Yboug aotlO wth
Poltaed
Fosf*oo rt
This yat Foste Grnt has
more great-ookingL un-
glasss itn s8w before And
"'ost of them feature Polar-
1Kid irnfses to protect you
Myefom fflfleted glare Isn'L
it nice to0 now you don t hive
to oS up Foster Grant styl-
ing to get genuine olnrzea
Prote monm
Available at ALL
bad ing stores.
Wholesale Agents:

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


By Abiga l Van Buren
DEAR ABBY: Harvey Is 76, and I am a few years
younger. We've been married for two years, both having
lost our mates in death.
My problem, is his interest in other women. He says he
just likes to "talk."
We went to the Bahamas for a holiday, and he took up
with an old maid he met in the hotel lobby. She was with a

NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CLEMENT EZEKIEL
SYMONETTE of P.O. Box F1895 Pine Dale Grand Bahama
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 3rd day of July, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship P. 0.
Box N-3002, Nassau.


.
-- -1.

+,. .... -- .
.,. + .


.. 0. .'"





aa rI


m P. l
*"Ii,,. ,Y5 .TB


SALT BEEF

BEEF LIVER

PIGS FEET


Campbell's vegetable Soup
Carnation Cream
Pepsi
Punch Detergent
Glade (Asorted)
Vagetole Shortening
Raid Houe & Garden Spray
Blao Bleach
Poa~toa


. a.


TRY THIS RECIPE TONIGHT.-


SCREWDRIVER
SAUZA


HARDING' S

FOOD MARKET
P.O. Box 5290 ES Phone 2-3067


PORK CHOPS

STEWING BEEF

LAMB SHLOLDER

SALT BEEF
Onions
Maxwell House Coffee
Uncle Ben's Rice


1 oz. TEQUILA SAUZA
orange juice.
Put ice cubes in 6 oz. glass add
Tequila Sauza, fill with
orange juice and stir.


10 as. S11.0

1 ks. $13.0

10 ls. $S.50

1 lis. $S.00


3 Ib.
10 oz.
5 lbs.


Tropi Calo Orange Drink 64 oz.


45c
$2.20
$4.45
69c


Hellmann's Mayonnaise
Quarts
S $1.59


Talk about problems,

this wife has one

tour, but found Harvey so fascinating she stayed behind
and let the group go on without her. [Now don't tell me all
he gave her was conversUtiont]
When Harvey was in the hospital for a few days for tests
he called up an old girl friend, and she came to visit him.
Even with me in the room he held her hand, and they
talked over old times. The head nurse told him he couldn't
have any more visitors after that because it ran up his
blood pressure. You can imagine how humiliated I was.
Divorce is not the answer. If it weren't for this thing he
has about other women he'd be a good man.
I'm considering inviting two or three women over every
day, and let him get all talked out. Should I, or not? HURT
DEAR HURT: I wouldn't; Harvey might have more con-
versation in him than you think.
DEAR ABBY: How does a parent deal with this new
breed of woman? I need advice on this matter. Somehow I
find it hard to accept this business of living together with-
out marrying.
Am I wrong to deny them sleeping quarters together in
my house?
My daughter is well educated, with a master's degree
from a fine eastern university. She is only dumb where
men are concerned. NO NAMES, PLEASE
DEAR NO: What your adult offspring do away from
home is their business. What they do in your home is
YOUR business. If you don't feel right about their sharing
sleeping quarters in your home, tell them so. And if they
don't like it, they can stay at a motel.
DEAR ABBY: What can be done about a neighbor who
comes over every day as soon as I come home from work
at 3:45 p.m.? Her husband travels, so she stays for hours. I
have no time for myself and absolutely no privacy. Some-
times I've had a hard day at the office and would like to lie
down for an hour before I start preparing dinner, but I can't
because she's here.
She brings her two preschool children along, which
makes matters worse because she doesn't discipline them,
and they run wild.
Otherwise she is a good neighbor and does a lot of little
favors for me. I havPn't wanted to say anything that migh;.
hurt her feelings, yet these poorly timed visits are getting
to me. Any suggestions? WEARY
DEAR WEARY: Yes. Tell her you sometimes like to lie
down after work so please telephone before coming over. I
don't know what "little favors" she does for you, but
you're paying a big price for them. Is it worth your
privacy? Think about it.
CONFIDENTIAL TO "DESPERATE OLD MAID": At 29
you are far from an "old maid," so drop that label. And
don't act so desperate. Think of yourself as a whole individ-
ual, not a half looking for another half.
Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Buren,
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212, for Abby's booklet,
"How to Write Letters for All Occasions."
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chesa
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. CM90, L.A.,
Caif. 6M. Enelose stamped, self-addressed envelope,


please.


ARRIVED TODAY Tropic
Flyer from Wcut Palm Beach;
Flavia, Bahama Star, Emerald
Seas front Miami; Oceanic from
New York.
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer for West Palm Beach.
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Haven from West Palm
Beach.
TIDES
High 7.36 a.m. and 7.51


p.m.
Low
p.m.


1.30 a m. and 1.26


WEATHER
Wind: South-cst 8 to 14
m.p.h.
Weather: Fair with isolated
showers.
Sea: Slight
Temp: Min. tonight 75
Max. tomorrow 87
SUN MOON
Rises 5.36 a.m. Rises 7.15 p.m.
Sets 6.56 p.m. Sets 5.27 a.m.


Ib. 99C

lb. 79C

Ik. 35C

3 Tin 89c
Large 3Tins 99c


5 Tins
Large

31b. T
GaiN.


99c
3 pkg. 95c
75c
ins. $1.65
$1.29
99c
$1.3


BAHAMAS TELECOMMINICtiOm
P. 0. Box N3048 NASSAU, BAHAMA '

NOTICE
Bah..amas Telecommunications Corporation is pleased to announce thL.:
New Automatic Telephone Exchanges are presently being installed -:t
Harbour Island. Governor's Harbour and Rovk Sound, Eleutheia.
When commissioned on 3rd August. 1974 these exchanges woYud provid.e.
expanded and improved communication services to these are sa. -
Residents living in Harbour Island. Governor's Hurbour. Nurth and Soufth .
Palmetto Point. Rock Sound including the Airport and Rock Sound hCub
area. who are interested in obtaining telephone scrvico are now being invited
to contact BaTelCo's Offices in their respective areas. ut their earliest
convenienLCY e
When applying for service, applicants are requested to provide information
regarding street name and number of pole nearest their property.
Applicantls re also reminded that to be included in the Supplementary
Directory. hllir applications MUST be filed not later than the $th July,
1974. Anyone applying for service after this date, their names '"wi not
appear in the Supplement but will appear in the 1975 Directory.
BuTelCo looks forward to serving you.




'5.


BE READY FOR


INDEPENDENCE DAY

CELEBRATIONS

GET YOUR NEW BAHAMIAN



LAG INALL SIZES


AT..


PALMDALE PHON- 2-842/6'. *;-s.:---,"'.
. -'A


W -1 '-


GIVE


'I


H


L!


1 -


A KID


A


BREAK !



This summer, the Rotary Club of
East Nassau is trying to find.





JOB OPPORTUNITIES

for dozens of youngsters who are
out of school and who need
Summer Jobs to help make ends
meet and to keep them off the
street.

These youngsters are able and
willing to do anything from filing
to making photo-copies, household
or yard chores, or anything else.


GIVE A KID A B "W

CALL

'Yoth 5llay PabcMt

_;, ,lgB
his sp"r. donad the W....


f'^ '
^.
^.^






~
r
*; ? *

is


e .0.
I, . --.-*
.. ....__ ,: i


TONIGHT IS THE NIGHT FOR

ROMANCE WITH THE BOTTLED


ROMANCE OF MEXICO...

TEQUILA SAUZA


.. .
..


PORK CHOPS lb. $1.25

BOLOGNA Sliced b. 99C

PICNIC HAMS lb. 75C

LAMB SHOULDER lb. 9t

FRESH MUTTON lb. $1.10
LEAN STEWING BEEF Il. $1.40

U.S. CHOICE ROUND STEAK Ib. $1.99


Hall's Tonic Wine
Quarts
$1.99


Iruprrrr


^


1












0 0


Salad
days
are
here
again
THESE are certainly salad
days in the Bahamas and what
better and cheaper salad
ingredient than the faithful
cucumber. Cucumbers are very
much in evidence at the
produce exchanges around
town. They are locally grown
and should be given every
opportunity to shine during
their relatively short season.
Stuffed cucumbers are made
by taking out the centres of
about three cucumbers with an
apple corer. Soften a cup of ,,
cream cheese and add a %ow
tablespoon chopped dill. Stuff
the cheese into the cavities and
chill the cucumbers for several
hours. At serving time, slice the S
cucumbers and arrange them
on a bed of lettuce. Serve with p T
mayonnaise. CAT


Try cucumbers as a
vegetable. Peel three cucum-
bers and cut them into quarters
lengthwise. Cut the quarters
into one inch pieces.
Simmer the pieces in boiling
salted water for three minutes
and drain them. Return the
pieces to the pot and add four
tablespoons butter. Cover and
cook over low heat for 20
minutes. Place in a serving dish
and garnish with chopped
parsley and little lemon juice.
Here is a salad which goes
well with cold meats. Combine
half a pound of cooked and
cooled green beans with a small
unpeeled, diced cucumber, the
sections of two oranges and 12
thinly sliced radishes. Toss
lightly with French dressing
and sprinkle the top with
chopped hard cooked eggs.
Or cut three cucumbers in to
thin slices. Combine half a cup
each of water and vinegar, a
little salt and sugar, and some
Pepper. Pour the dressing over
the cucumber and let the dish
stand for an hour or two at
room temperature before
serving.
For cucumber relish, peel
two cucumbers, halve then
lengthwise and remove the
seeds. Shred the cucumbers
and combine them with two
tablespoons cider vinegar, a
S teaspoon each chopped dill and
salt, half a teaspoon sugar and
a little pepper. Chill the
mixture for several hours.
Drain off the liquid and garnish
with chopped parsley.
You can preserve cucumbers
too. Peel and grate six
cucumbers and three onions.
Add a teaspoon of salt and a
quarter teaspoon cayenne
pepper. Drain off the juice and
measure it, then discard it. Add
the same amount of vinegar.
Pour into sterilized jars and
seal.

Try a cucumber sauce for
cold fish. Peel a large cucumber
and halve it lengthwise. Cut
out the seeds. Grate the
cucumber into a cup of sour
cream mixed with a teaspoon
lemon juice. Stir well and chill
before serving.
Jellied cucumber soup is
easy to make. Peel, seed and
grate a large cucumber.
Combine it with a small grated
onion. a quarter cup chopped
mint and the juice of half a
lemon. 'Stir the mixture into
four cups of jellied consomme
melted to the syrupy stage.
Season with salt iind pepper
and pour into soup cups. Chill.


Wilted cucumber is a good
addition to a meal. Peel and
thinly slice a large cucumber.
Put the slices in a bowl with a
tablespoon chopped parsley, a
little salt and pepper. Pour over
them three-quarters of a cup of
boiling beef stock or broth and
let the mixture stand at room
temperature until it cools. Add
a tablespoon each of wine,
vinegar and olive oil. Chill for
at least an hour before serving.
For dilled cucumbers trim the
ends from three large cucumbers
and remove the peel. Halve the
cucumbers and scoop out the
seeds Cut the halves into thin
crosswise slces and put them
in a bowl Add two
tablespoon chopped dill and
uh French dressing just to
d the slices. Toss and chill
lofw hour before serving.


RICE


RIB STEAK

RIB ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK


10 Ibs.


Save ,80c


LIBBY'S O
f: SPAGHETTI &
iHETTI MEATBALLS
BALLS 15oz.


> F42R974O
Save .42c


~E" a
1h~


PUNCH
DETERGENT
GIANT SIZE



Save.28c A


MAXWELL
HOUSE COFFEE
10 oz.



Save .62c


PEPSI COLA


6


FOR 4
Save .36c


I. $2.4

lb. $2.4
It..$2m7l


MAPLE LEAF
BOLOGNA

NATIVE ,PORK


U.S. CHOICE
RUMP ROAST
FULL CUT
ROUND STEAK
NEW ZEALAND
LAIB CHOPS
MAPLE LEAF
PORK SHOULDER
LUNCHEON MEAT


lb, $2.2


. $1.


b. 1.1l


6oz. $1


illYORE tMY TIE

] I I l I

91oz. Z
!,bl FR I rI r
I .

SI -Save 2
-1 w 4- 1


YORK
CORN ON COB



4 EARS


GOLDEN ISLES


MILK
SGaL




EWZELN


NEW ZEALAND
BUTTER



2 f% r fb
for71


So I CARNATION
CREAM
EVAPORmATO LARGE
MILK

i OR 9


TOMATO JUICE
46 oz.


2


I I .. .. I I


I I l I 1 i .I i


hJLuLiI'rifJ7 i


I.BBY'
FRUIT COCKTIL
303


FOR97


M&M CANDY CARNIVAL
M & M CHOCOLATE CANDIES
16oz $1.45
MARS CHOCOLATE ALMONDS
12 o. 1.45


COMBO MUNCH


12oz $1.45


M & M PEANUT CHOCOLATE CANDIES
16oz $1.45


3 MUSKETEERS


MILKY WAY


16oz $1.45
1.oz $1.45


SEE YOU
NEXT
WEEK
BEAUTIFUL

THANK
YOUM!rr


Save .42c


IDS


ORANGE JUICE


12 oz. 87


BIRDSEYE
CORN ON COB


4 EARS


87^


FOR


. N


U.S. CHOICE
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST $2.1


oz. 59.

A. $1.19


'~t
L~L~


I I I J I I I I it. . 1 1


k :A ~i s' I 41 t.III 1 '. I fII I 'I I, .I, .1





:,


JC wTVP7C)


0 *


AfihD iEFR

AM-


HilURlGERllS


a. 6t


mPatPlei ~


VA LLEYDALE
l 2 Ib.Pkg..




CHICKEN L*RS

CHICKEN LIERS


CHICKEN THIGH

K mi&frN


$2.19

a .85


.L 49
.63


89 a


1Oz


CITADEL
NED BEEF
12 oz.


WHOLE--YEL
mi8n


MAPLE LEAF
SL. SALAMI


.15


f1


1.1. .,!


NOTTS
APPLE aJil


QTS.


Save .12c


SWEET
PEACHES
I.., i


II.

'*r'* _**'
|t^-


4e


6 oz.


k,


OLIVANO
OIL
24 oz.


890


r OLD LONDN
CHEEZ DOODLES


FOR


/


B&B
WHOLE TOMATOES
20 oz.

SFOR
Save .10c


I S a. Bag
WHITE
nInAa rnrlt


THROUGH THESE
DOORS
PASS I
THE MOST
BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE!
YOU


WELCOME.


WOOLRE
LIQU
32 oz.


$237
Save .22c A


^ JOY1
LIQUID
DETERGENT
KING SIZE


$LN


SCAMPBELLS
PORK & BEJ
16 oz.


FOR79


CELERY
STALK A


EA


BAG
'-JBRANGE
^ 2 : .


5lb.$


DR.BALLARDS '
DOG FOOD
CHIX, BEEF, LIVER


t2FOH4


B.

BONUS CHEQUES
PURCHASE S 2500 34 99 1S BONUS CNHOUES
11 3500 4499 20G BONUS CNEQUES
sI 14500 54 99 3k BONUS CHEOUES
1 5500 64 99 50 BONUS CHEOUES
iI 5 6500 7499 556 BONUS CHEQUES
S 11 7500 84 S 9 75s BONUS CHEOUS
1 i_^ n $85 0094 9" 5 BONUS CNIQUES
SI 9500 12499 25BONUS CHEQUES
I $ 512500 14999 50 BONUS CHEQUES
i I 515000 20000 200BONUS CHEQUIS
In WES 'rT COST l ..
SirsIT sM=5 3!


P-. M = 4-dP p


Figure
king
NEW DELHI The ruler of
Sikkim agreed today to
approve a new constitution for
his Himalayan kingdom that
reduces him to a figurehead,
the Indian Foreign Ministry
announced.
The break in the two-week
constitutional crisis came,
according to the .Ministry,
when ChogyaJl (King) Pald.e
Thondup Nama*yal formed
the Indian political officer in
Sikklim that he would'give his
formal assent to ie document.
(AP)


Hotel blawe
HOUSTON Flames drove
about 30 tenants from the
Dixie Hotel in downtown
Houston today, and authorities
said they wer not asn that ad
scapedak
The hApl, a A.o
briko' biF n .lI9G

~D6:. ,


'^Wn^ a '1
.* ^
.^!. .1 -


\N-


t we.ny: '!''
lyrtne y
Eitaor, The Tribune' --
Kidy How me aome spavc
in your most valhau e colunms
to sound the batle cry for
protection of f,!&OM,
LIBERTY and oa jidat
heritage of.. 4 Z. ahiah
JUSTICE it -Ifu f clearW
that thne aobl#t *iU orfthe
Balwha4a_ uoue d* bow in
Vrae doiqpr of bpi* forever
destroyed by ti& Ridling
admiidsttio, If aid whea i the
"Emergency Powers Act"
becorni the law of this once
happy country.
Mr. Editor, I want to call on
all intelligent Bahamiana,
regardless of their political
peruasion to unite as one
people and let us demonstrate
to the government that we will
not become poiti6al slaves like
the people In Haiti dr Cuba.
SThe entire idea behind 'this
"Emergency Powers Act" s
that the P.L.P. government is
now in panic since the eyes of
their own supporters now
begin to open and rebellion ..
against poverty and tyraW
nny .... Hence a lel lot to
eliminate all opposition voice
in this country under pretence
of protection of the. State from
internal uprising.
I want to say it loud, '"Ihe
Prime Minister should be
ashamed of himself Iand the
P.L.P. Cabinet should -hang
their heads in disgrace to
propose legislation enacting a
more repressive law than
during the age of British
colonialism, which they
pretended to scorn by telling
ourt people we needed
Independence to be FREBI
I want.to see theOpposition
Party get off their seats and
organmie an effective public
forum for the people-of this
country to remove this group
of evil, selfish men from
power., who seek riches and
more power
Jaamian people. I would like
for Al community leaders,
preachers of the gospel, and
independent pressure groups to
send protest messages to the
Cabinet Office from today,
demanding withdrawal of such
evil,. dictatorial legislation as
the "Emergency Power Act".
TlN following quotation
from the writings of John
Stuart Mil, is relevant to this
dark period in Bahamian
history: IBut the peculiar efl vn
of silenciig the expression of
an opinion is that i ist robbing
the human race; posterity as
well as the existinggenera
tion". Fellow Bahamians, let us
stand up and fight for our
freedom NOW or forever lie
down under the Yoke of
political bondage and poverty.
BAHAMIAN VOTER


S" r


'S'


iluta


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)i3I


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THE.TRIBUNE ---Wednesday, July 3. 1974


RE S


SI L
&i k


PHOSFERINE TONIC WINE




2O LZ.
2BOTT2.LE
BOTTLE A


I i218-GR.ENOFRT. SALTS
LARK SIZE
NO b


r RnwHT$ IHElWWW

W-D RIMU BEEF






LB

W-I TURKEYS
5 to 9-LB. AVG. LB.

,oYfl


," BOTTLE


PAMPERS DAY TIME
.rf d


15-CT. PKG.


A.B I


A.B. HOT SAUCE


6-0Z.
BOTTLES


W-D SMOKED
PICNIC HAMS,


CARAMEL
NICE OR


COOKIES



994


ULTRA 4 PRINTS AND ASSORTED
TOILET TISSUE ROLLS


439


FRENCH'S MUSTARD


LB.


T-BONE AND
PORTERHOUSE STEAK ....L2.49
SIRLOIN STEAK ......... 23
FULL CUT
ROUND STEAK .......... 1.
SIRLOIN
TIP ROAST ........... .LB 2.39
MELLOW CRISP
... ............ . .......
MS iAR MAYWR A Ci 1.29


W-D ALL MEAT OR
MINER FRANKS...................... 99
W-D ALL MEAT
BOLOGNA ............................ 1.09
GLADSTONE FARM
WHOLE FRYERS ....................LB.65
OUT UP FRYERS ..................... 79
FR QUARTERS ................LB.


THRIFTY MAID ICE MILK


m -ii wA1


JARS


STOKELY'S CATSUP


14-OZ.
BOTTLES


8-OZ. HOUR AFTER HOUR
ATI PERSPIRANT OR
7-OZ. DEODORANT


CAN


N>


RINKLE CUT POT ALFS ON
WRINKLE OUT POTATOES


DIXIE PEAS AND CARROTS


HELLMANN'S MAYONNAISE


32-OZ.
JAR


CSIVERS MIXED FRUIT OR
ORANGE MARMALADE JAM


IPS
NO~?f


11 O. SWANSON ~
BEEF DINNERS


1.11


ARROW COLD CUPS


A109


80-CT. PKG.


Vi4


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morp.
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July 3. 1974


ARROW
WHITE PLATES


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PRICES GOOD THISDAY, JULY 4, TH TUESDAY, ULY 9, 1974
DONALD DUCK -


GRAPEFRUIT JUICE


PACHETT
tO lto *auce with Ch*


SIPTI -IAs.MW
SPASUETTI Will SA
P.t' .V :


18 -OZ.
CANS,


HALF GALLON


Big PACT


CORNET PRINT NAPKINS

180ICT
PrgT
5L


ARROW DETERGENT
GIANT SIZE


49-Z.
PKG.


HATCHET BAY MIK SUPERBRAI PROCESS AMERICAN
WHITE & CHOC. AD PIMENTO SLICED OEESE
HALF A
GALLON AMERICAN

OZG.


PARKWAY SQUEESE MARGARIHE


iLB. 75


- FR OO UR ROD SUCE-DEPY I


BAG ORANGES




8-LB. PKG.


'Uow


LIMES


100
Pi


VEGETOLE
SHORTENING


3-LB.
CAN


l ROOKIE Bo
TEA \ AUR


- T.
IIKKG,. _


CORNED BEE
yr.r"rlrrSr"c^r


THREE STAR
CORNED BEEF


BAG ONIONS

L BA
.if VJAv


12-OZ.
CAN


RICELANI RICE


10-LB.
PKQ.


\Stokely/
'iQN I6~r~
WGNOL e KENIir .
OLDEN CORn


STOKELY'S
WHOLE KERNEL CORN


SWEET JUICY
PLUMS



LB5.


CANS


t' -\



Watch 'em disappears

Wli sC B.B.Q., ONION
ptaUo cJlxu GARLIC
& REGULAR

5-az.
BAG 5A


TOMATOES


'. I


SAWYERS PIGEON PEAS


LB. 7


E JMBEY MUk
L LI7-!W SL SlM
pEPE S un I
OLM -lSARu I
M^Il ^^^^K^BIII *^^


-TUTT ,1


OMS


150-CT.
PKG.


--4.


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TRiaRLNF WeUrne


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-. We


Super


Value Blue Hill Road Celebrates


with all other super


THE
A BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really want SuperValue


it's 4th year


Value Stores joining


of service to


the


area


the Celebration


PRICES GOD THIRSUAY, JLY 4, TII TUESDAY, JULY 1974


SU.S. CHOICE
CHUCK ROAST
Per Ib.


99C


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK
Per lb.


US. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST
U S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK


U.S. CHOICE
RIB ROAST


U.S. CHOICE
Per lb $1.19 SIRLOIN TIP ROAST
U.S.CHOICE


Per lb $1.29


ROUND ROAST


U.S.CHOICE
Per lb $2.19 TOP ROUND STEAK


Per b $2.39

Per b $2.19

Per lb $2.19


U.S. CHOICE
DELMONICO STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
GROUND CHUCK
U.S. CHOICE
PORTER HOUSE STEAK


U.S. CHOICE
T-BONE STEAK


Per lb $2.69

Per lb $1.39

Per lb $2.49

Per lb $2.49


U.S. CHOICE
CUBE STEAK


RATH
DAINTIES


BAHAMIAN GROWN
PORK LEGS
BAHAMIAN GROWN


PORK


ALL OTHER CUTS


Per Ib $2.49

Per lb b 99


Perlb $1.29

Perlb $1.19


:4a


MW 4\
*^~
,d p- *


Soena


CHEF BOY AR DEE
MEAT BALLS
NORTHERN
PAPER TOWELS


KRAFT
BARBECUE SAUCE
LISTEROL
ENOS
FRUIT SALTS


SRIBENA
COLD POWER
DETERGENT
LIBBY'S
PEAS & CARROTS
MAXWELL HOUSE


INSTANT COFFEE
IRISH SPRING
SOAP
STUART HOUSE
COOK 'N SEE FILM


V/2-Gallons 890


r i


15-oz

2 Roll

18-oz
14-oz

Small
12-oz

Giant


Bath 3 for


96x17


KRAFT
LONGHORN S
CHEESE 1o-oz


KRAFT
CHUNK SHARE
CHEDDAR


P 1.05


FLORIDA
CITRUS
PUNCH


.o.4/89


'16
* Iv


59$

79$


S-.


994
$1.79

85$
$1.29


I. 00W


99$


I a


16-oz 2/85$

1O-oz $2.29


994

694


BORDENS
MILK


ST


1974


F /
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)i:


Afs






July 3,1974


PRE- INDEPENIC


ANNIVERSARY SPECIALS

July 10th.1974


ALL STORES WILL BE CLOSED JULY 10/74.


DEXTER THOMPSON
STORE MANAGER
BLUE HILL ROAD


WESLEY PERCENTIE
ASSISTANT MANAGER
BLUE HILL RD.


;'9BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really wnt,
you really want SuperValukl


P" BAHAMIAN
GROWN
WHOLE FRYERS
Per Ib.


h69C


IBP's VALU-PAK
GROUND BEEF

jj jahk
Sfi m m 'A


3 Ib. pack $1.99


pl GROUND B F
TRY
IBP'S
VALU-PAK

L 61.8


- KAHN
SLIED BACON
16-oz

si.09


*iT


HORMEL
ALL MEAT FRANKS
16-oz

$1.15


ROYALTON
GROUND BEEF
1 Ib Pack


99C


KAHN
CHOPPED HAM
8-oz

990


HORMEL
ALL BEEF FRANKS
16-oz
I1.25


KAHN
BEEF SALAMI
8-oz
890


"IT1


BAHAMIAN
SMALL FISH
GRUNTS-SNAPPERS
JACKS
Per lb


BAHAMIAN
GROUPER FILLET


Per Ib


$1.15


BAHAMIAN
BAKED CRABS
3's

$2.69


rS33iL


BURNY BROS.
MINI DANISH
101-oz
1.09


p ivlrn. rtu-o BIRDSEYE
DEVILLED CRABS BROCCOLI SPEARS


6-oz
$1.15


10-oz
2/99C


MRS.PAULS
FISH STICKS
14-oz
$1.49


BAHAMIAN GROWN
CUCUMBERS
Per Ib

290


FRESH
GEORGIA
PEACHES
Per Ib

45C


WHITE POTATOES
5 lb. Bags.

$1.19


'r '~U~wI'


A 1


*aT


'Is


'CAL- O

"t'


IT


lMKHID


IL:


FR32ZENIOZDTREAT


INE --- W


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TH-E TRIBUNE WedneTday, July 3, 1974


Life inside the camp



of forest and beach


By BRUCE WOOLEY
CAMP ABACO opened
Monday. July 1. This camp has
been organized and built by
Ernest DeLoach, pastor of the
Marsh Harbour chapel of Ilhe
First Assembly of (God with
the very considerable help of
his wife.
The site of the camp is W
acres just south of Witch Point
on Great Abaco about 4'
miles south of Marsh Harbour.
This is prime forest land
with one of the most beautiful
beaches in the world and
spanning the high hills which
form the "backbone" of this
big island It was donated to
the group bN the Bahamas
governmentt .
The physical establishment
consists of one concrete block
dormitory of nine hundred
square feet which will house.
when complete, 40 1irls in
hunk beds equipped with 4"
thick loai mattresses. his
facility includes a very
adequate bathroom with
bathroom with private cubicles
so that campers can find
privacy.
The boys, at present, have to
rough it in tents. There are
\two small cottages which sleep
four couples and a cafeteria
that seats 200 and doubles as a
chapel at present.
The cafeteria has an all
stainless steel, professional,
institutional kitchen acquired
from the chui:h's retirement
village when that was shifted to
their headquarters city.
Springfield, Missouri.
Power is provided by a
generator driven by a 30
Horsepower Caterpillar Diesel.
In addition to providing
lighting, refrigeration and so
on, it powers the pumps that
move from Abaco's vast table
of clear, pure water to the 250
gallon tank on its 30' tower.
Personnel, besides the l)e
Loaches. will be mainly
volunteers from the 1l
Assemblies in the Bahamas, of
which are in Abaco.
The cook is a professional


Boy Scout ('amp chef and, the
ladies ot the church assist him
in preparation of food. Much
of thisis donated outright, like
chickens and eggs from a farm
and various commodities from
merchant's
Not the least enjoyable of
the stood prepared is fish the
campers catch themselves, or
land crabs gathered during
moonlight hunts, a popular
activity.
Plans for the future include
a chapel up on the hill top
overlooking the Abaco seas.
There will also be more
dormitories, presumably to get
the boys indoors There will be
a hobby shop for teaching arts
and crafts and at least one
more water tower Piers and
boats are also needed.
"'he theme of the camp is,
"Count down to Jesus'
Coming" a space age approach
to religion. The children are
furnished with log books at the
beghiinning.
Here will be two morning
Bible classes, one at nine and
one at 11 in the cafeteria, and
.;i the evening child evangelistic
services.
Then there is the special
committal service. This is a sea-
side, bonfire lighted worship in
which the children offer service
to humanity through Christ
A symbolic gesture is used
here when each person offers a
faggot to either the fire or the
sea.
But not all activities are
purely religious in nature.
Learning fair play through
competitive sports is a part of
the Christian ethic, so the
activities include relay races.
swimming and tug-o-war for
the little folk; and soft ball.
volley ball. ping pong, water
skiing, for the older kids.
Trophies are given for the
winners, of course.
Thursday nights are banquet
nights during which a king,
queen, two princes and two
princesses are elected by the
campers The prize for each is a
free camping trip next year.


T0 OUR CUSTOMERS


PLEASE NOTE THAT FROM JULY 1st
WE WILL BE CLOSING AT 1 P.M.
ON SATURDAYS


HOURS: Mon. to Friday
Saturday


ISLAND FURNITURE CO.



& FOX FURNITURE

Corner Dowdeswell & Christie Streets


P.O. Box 4818


Phone 2-1197 & 2-3152


The kangaroo court.
Another feature is there is a
Sheriff and Judge, Councilors
handle no disciplinary
problems. The compers' court
does it all.
Someone reported for pillow
fighting or pulling girls pig tails
will be arrested by a camper
Sheriff and arraigned before
the judge and tried by his peers
the rest of the campers.
Sentences handed out are
ingenious.A favourite is that the
victim of the crime gets to
blindfold the culprit and feed
him or her baby food. In a
diabolical variation of this, one
might feed spaghetti. Still
another is to make the prisoner
walk, barefooted and blind
folded, on a piece of plywood
spread with peanut butter.
On the last day of camp, the
kids carry out proceedings
against the judge and impeach
him. tis sentence is carried out
forthwith and he gets tossed
into the sea, clothes and all.
This year it is expected there
will be about 45 children in
each of the three-week camp
sessions. The first week is for
the little ones of 7 to 10 years
o! age, the second for the 11 to
13-year-olds and the third for
the elderly 14 to 25.
Anyone interested in
attending Camp Abaco or
sending someone there can
write to Camp Abaco, P.O.
Box 560, Marsh Harbour,
Abaco.

Discovery

pageant
SYMBOLS of Nationhood,
is the theme for this year's Miss
Discovery Day Pageant, to be
held October 10, at the Polaris
Hall of the Holiday Inn Hotel.
Paradise Island.
Interested girls, parents and
sponsors are asked to contact
committee members, at the
following phone numbers:
Myra Mathias Bullard, Ethelyr
Russell 54989 or 28456; Alex
Curry, 24623 or 4; Andrea
Knowles Sawyer, 56652; Elva
Russell Rolle, 43117; Miriam
Culmer. 59044; Jacqueline
Armbrister, 35509 or 54102
and Thelma Lockhart, 59408.

COOK-OUT
THE CONSUMER Pro-
tection Association of the
Bahamas will hold a cook-out
on Sonesta Beach Public Park,
West Bay Street Saturday.
Native dishes, hot dogs, cakes
and pastries will be on sale.
The Association is trying to
raise funds to assist with the
publishing of its monthly
Consumer Bulletin which will
be distributed free to members
and the general public.
DEMO TROUBLE

ST. GEORGES Pro
government demonstrators
have been escorted away from
the Grenada Cooperative
Nutmeg Association building in
St. Georges, police say.
The demonstrators claimed
that a recent association
election was undemocratic.

Beauty


Students visit

the Cafe Royal


The Restaurants and
Banqeting Division of Trust
Houses Forte this week
played host to 17 Bahamian
Catering Students from the
C.C. Sweeping Senior High
School in Nassau.
The School, opened three
years ago, operates a Catering
Department headed by Mrs.
Mary Nabb who is responsible
for 120 full-time students.
The three-week tour of
Europe included visits to
Frankfurt, Paris, Lausanne as
well as Ecole Hoteliere in
Lausanne as a pilot scheme
which is intended to provide
the group who are in their
final year of their studies
with some insight in the
European market, and also to
enhance their knowledge by
practical experience in some
of London's leading
Restaurants.
The students, split into
pairs, worked for two days in


such establishments as the
Caft Royal, The Royal
Festival Hall, The Hunting
Lodge and Gennaro's
Restaurants.
From here thev will
complete their tour with a
visit to Brussels and then
return home.
The party of boys aged
between 17-18 years said the
highlight of their educational
trip was the visit to the Cafe
Royal, as at last they were
able to view the complex
which they had heard so
much about, and were
astonished by the collection
of rare wines to be found in
the famous Cafe Royal
Cellars which date back to
the 19th Century.
They all seemed most
impressed with the attitude
and guidance which had been
extended by the Hotel and
Restaurant Managers whom
they had met.


Joining forces


AFTER over 20 years of Experience in Real Estate. Mr.
C.A. Christie and Mr. Douglas Carey have joined forces to
establish their own Real Estate Office.
Their new office is located on East Bay Street just east of
the Paradise Island Bridge.
Both Mr. Christie and Mr. Carey said that their chief
objective in establishing their office is to help Bahamians
find the best offers on the Real Estate Market to date.
Mr. Carey, a winner of five sales awards, observed that
the real estate market in the Bahamas today is on the
"up-swing."


lineup


Ma t '
IINI)A BERNAI) It
MUNNIN(;S SMITH


Till FIRST Little Miss Fort
Charlotte Beauty Contest will
be held Saturday night at 8
p.m. in the Grand Ballroom of
the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
The event is being held
under the patronage of Ft.
Charlotte M.P. Earl Thompson
and Mrs. Thompson and is
being sponsored by the Fort
Charlotte Association and the
Fort Charlotte branch of the
PLP.
Students participating in the
contest are from Wilton Albury
Primary School, Willard
Patton, St. John's Preparatory
School. St. Joseph's and Sayles
Primary School.
Four of the girls
participating are, Vernetta
Pinder. Kristina Clark.
Bernadette Smith and Linda
Munnings.
Vernetta Pinder. 6. is a
student of Willard Patton
Primary School. The daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Pinder.


KRISTINA
C'LARK


she enjoys dancing and her
ambition is to become a nurse.
Kristina Clark. 11. a student
of Wilton Albury Primary
School. is being sponsored by
Del Jane Department Store.
She is the daughter of Mrs.
George Clark Her hobbies are
meeting people and sports and
her ambition is to become a
stewardess.
Bernadette Smith, 10, a
student of Chippineham
Primary, is the daughter of
Mrs. Neil Smith.
Linda Munnings, 8. is the
daughter of Leona Deveaux
and Octavus Munnings.
She is a student of Quarry
Mission Road Primary School.
Her hobbies are dancing and
singing and her ambition is to
become a lawyer.
The beaut y pageant
committee will have a float
parade Friday afternoon at 5
p.m.
The parade will begin at
Sayles Primary, Nassau Street.


8:30 to 5:30 p.m.
8:00 to 1:00 p.m.


&IDLBA AS (L wPIiN COMPANY

MNTED
Ambitious young man age 17 to 20 years,
interWd in a MARINE ENGINEERING
CAREER.
Minimum educational requirements, G.C.E.'s
in Mathematics and a Science subject.
After serving a short term probationary
period, the successful candidate will be
required to complete a Marine Engineering
Scholarship in the U.K.
Prospective candidates should write to the
Personnel Officer, Bahamas Oil Refining
Company, P. O. Box F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama



NOTICE

The Bahamian Company "Island Electric
Construction Ltd"of Freeport, G.B.I., has recently
undergone a change in ownership and management.
The newly appointed Managing Director, Dr. Carlo
Cini, will be running all contracting activities of the
company. For further inquiries please call
352-5646 (Freeport).







TaPeI n


DOUBLE OVEN


Gives You Maximum Cooking Convenience


EYE-LEVEL OVEN
Lets you bake at the most

porcelain oven features
handy swing door, with Hide
'N See window. Eye-level
control panel features clock
and timer.


4


4


LIFT-OFF COOKTOP
Don't worry about spills or
boilovers. The entire cook-
top can be lifted up to pro-
vide access to cleaning.
Burners and grates remove,
too.

BIG 25-INCH
ALL-PORCELAIN OVEN
Plenty of room for the
biggest family feast. All-
porcelain oven features re-
movable oven bottom,
lift-off door and Visualite
oven window.


ROLL-OUT BROILER
Broiler rolls out smoothly,
features porcelain-on-steel
pan with grease well and
cover. Broiler is easily ad-
justed to any of four posi-
tions.


$55, O0 :A Clock with 4-hour timer
56500 Double oven convenience
Available in white, avocado
or harvest gold color

TAYLOR INDUSTRIES LIMITED
111 SHIRLEY STREET


IBOX N.480


PHONE 2-8941/5


BEFORE BUYING ... COMPARE OUR PRICE AN
WARRANTY ... YOU'LL BUY WESTINGHOUSEI
6000 B.T.U $305.00
8000 B.T.U. $430.00 L S 10
10000 B.T.U. $462.00
12000 B.T.U. $568.00
15000 B.T.U. $592.00 C
24000 B.T.U. $845.00

Available tor window or through-the-wall installation.
SFull-width cooling with adjustable air vanes.
Powerful exhaust action quickly clears air.
SAN ouSS A LMV h High efficiency dehumidification system.
YWIr MIS mul Snn wiw ^J Multi-position thermostat; 2-speed fan.
Aluminum outside case with beige vinyl paint finish
PALMDALE PHONE 284214 for maximum corrosion protection.



(w


* '


Roywest Banking Corporation Ltd.

offers the pr sition of


ASSIANT SECRETARY & TRASUIR


to a suitably qualified individual whose
responsibilities will include proper maintenance of
internal controls and accounting systems.
supervising accounting staff in various departments
and reporting thereon to the Secretary Treasurer.

Candidate should be a Chartered Accountant who
has obtained experience in bank auditing during his
period of articling.

To the right candidate salary is negotiable, plus full
Company benefits.

Applications accompanied by full resumes should
be forwarded to:

The General Manager
Roywest Banking Corporation Limited
P. O. Box N-4889
Namsau, Bahamas.
i.M --............ -


BOX N.4806










THa TRmUNE W- Wdnmsdy July 3, 19 74


NOTICE
NOTICE s hereby given that WILLIAM PAUL
HOLOWESKO of Montagu Heights, Nassau, Bahamas is
appying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisatlon s a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalization should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26th 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 MYRTLE SALVANE
WALKIN of Bahama Avenue, 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 26th 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 MONICA LOUISE
DELANCY of Pine Dale Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who ndws any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 26th 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 MERCEDES INEZ DURHAM
of Stapledon Gardens, Nassau Bahamas, P.O.
Box N3518 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 26th day of June 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NONTCE
NOTICE is hereby given that FRANKLIN ALEXANDER
LIGHTBOURN of Owens Town, Andros, 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 twentyeight days
from the 26th day of June 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Hoam Affairs. P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that DIEUDONNE SAINTIMA of
Claridge Dale Gardens, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization 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 26th 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 INA BEATRICE HARVEY of
Yellow Elder Gardens, 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 26th 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 ALEXANDER CLARK of
Cow Pen Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 26th day of June 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality aid Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MELISSA L. GARDINER of
Cordeaux Ave, Nassau N.P. Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality aDd .itizensnip, Tor
registration as a citizen of The Baharas, 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 26th 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 ELSE REMSEN WASILE of
Nassau, N. P. I., Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
Person who knows any reason why naturalization shou d
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 26th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
NIsoau.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARY LOUISE SAUNDERS
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-ight days from the 26th 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 MORGAN VICTOR EVAN of
Gregory Town, Eleuthera 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 26th 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 CLARETA V. FORBES of
Fease Alley, New Providence, 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 naturalisatuoh snoutu
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 26th 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 STEPHEN BELIZAIRE of
Dumping Ground Corner, Nassau, Bahamas Box N-5951 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 26th 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 LEWIS SINCLAIR FORBES
of Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 26th 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 MARTIN VINCENT SMITH
of Marsh Harbour Abaco 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 26th day of
June 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality 3nd
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that BERNICE LEONIE SMITH
of Marsh Harbour Abaco 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 26th 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 JOHN PAUL alias MOAR of
Rock Crusher 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 26th 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 CILISNORD ST. CLOOT of
Market St., The Grove is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization 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 26th 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 MR JOHN HENRY
WILLIAMS of Okra Hill, 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 3rd day of July 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 MARY JANE PRYCE of
Brougham Street P. O. Box N265 is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Baiamas, and that any
person who knows any season why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eght days from the 3rd day of July
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 CECIL AUGUSTUS
EMANUEL THOMPSON of Key West St, 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 3rd day of July 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 HAROLD GEORGE
HAMILTON of Yamacraw Rd. N.P. Bahamas P. O. Box 504
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 3rd day of July 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 DANIEL SALLIE of Gambia
in the Western District of the Island of New Providence is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalization should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 3rd day of July 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 JOSEPH NATHENEL
HENFIELD of 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 3rd day of July 1974 to
The Minister responsitsl for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P,. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CHARLIE CHARLES of Pine
Dale Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible
tfor Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalization as a
any reason why naturalization should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 3rd day of July 1974 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.
Bahamas.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that DOROTHY LOUISE
WILLIAMS of Yellow Elder Gardens N.P. Bhs. is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
peron who knows any reason why reglstation should not be
granted should send a written and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days from the 3rd day of July
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affair, P.O. Box N-3002
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH JACQUES of
Hatchet Bay, Eleuthera, Bhs. 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 3rd day of
July 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 VICTOR ALFRED
HENFIELD of Ida Street, Nassau N.P. Bahamas Box N1873
is applying to the Minister responsible ofr Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahmas, and
that any person who knows any reason why registration
should not be granted should send a written and signed
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 3rd day of July
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 HILDA 1. OUTTEN of
Sunshine Park, 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 3rd day of July 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


Power over


powers


Editor, The Tribune
There has been a great deal
of talk recently directed
against the "Bay Street
Boys" the parent group of the
U.B.P., charging that they had
fooled the Bahamian people
during their term in office
coupled with the veiled
suggestion that the P.L.P.'s
policy had ben, and still is, to
tell the people the whole truth
and nothing but the truth.
There was sufficient
evidence to support this
charge, and far be it from me
to suggest anything to the
contrary. Indeed, I was so
conscious of this that the
record will confirm that I
campaigned in New Providence
and the Out Islands against this
and other abuses at a time
when many of the present
leaders of the P.L.P. were still
having their diapers pinned.
Thereby preparing the way
for the eventual emergence of
the party system of
government.
These same P.L.P. leaders
were loud in their
condemnation of this practice
and were equally loud in their
promise to rid the Bahamas of
any such abuse.
It is my humble opinion that
they have not lived up to that
promise and present
indications tend to confirm
that an ever increasing number
of the electorate are now
leaning heavily towards this
opinion.
This is most unfortunate and
has been a source of bitter
disappointment to many of us
who had hoped that, with the
overwhelming confidence 'the
electorate placed in the P.L.P.
in the 1972 general elections,
they would have been at great
pains to show their
appreciation in such a manner
that no act on their part would
justify any departure from that
open display of confidence.
But it is clear today that
their reaction has taken the
opposite course and hence the
blame for the current wave of
unrest and the chaotic state of
t economy imnt bed6.p edat
te door 'of the -P.L.P.
government in whose hands the
destiny of these islands has
rested for a little over seven
years.
Now with reference to the


McPhee
THE WEDDING of Miss
Edith McPhee daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles McPhee of
Norwalk Connecticut, but
formerly of Nassau and Mr.
Ishmael Bradley III, son of Mr.
and Mrs. lshmael Bradley of
Pittsburgh, Pa. took place
Saturday June 23 at Norwalk


United Methodist Church,
Norwalk Conn.
The Rev. Richard A.
Thornburg performed the
double ring ceremony.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore a gown of
embroidered white organza,
featuring satin detail at the
neckline and cuffs and with
bishop sleeves. She carried a
bouquet of sweetheart roses


InwSB


Edmwaimer Ptows At I
believe that may peM
redlie that th is a oe ld
bog inthe deamw tie k ros
of government and that Is
not a new departure.
But there, b now
considerable concern a to
what eoositutes an emmrgea
and ho will determine that an
emergency exists.
While the U.P. were in
power the Maee, the symbol of
authority, and the hour-glas
were hurled from a window is
the House of Anembly and
smashed on the pavement
below.
Members of the P.L.P.
Oppoiftlon squatted in protest
on Bay Street, the main
thoroughfare of the island and
snarled traffic for some time.
Thee demonstrations served
to whet the emotional
appetite of anar used people.
But in neither of these cass
did the U.B.P. government take
advantage of the Emergency
Poyers Act and there are those
who hold the view today that
had they done so the entire
course of history n these
islands would have taken an
entirely different course.
The people are again aroue
and there is no telling where
their emotions may lead them
eventually.
There is every indication
to encourage the belief that the
P.L.P. government would deal
most sternly with similar
protests or demonstrations.
This, in a nutshell accounts
for the great deal of concern
that is being displayed at the
very mention of the
Emergency Powers Act and it
is up to the powers that be to
exercise their every endeavour
to allay the fears of those of us
whose roots are firmly
embedded in these rocks that
comprise our islands and who
must weather the storm come
rain or sunshine.
The events of the immediate
future will declare to the world
those who are striving,
honestly and sincerely, to
really vetla a .Lrr
qphreiiat d.f i &V
ond enchanted lai*n of 2 J
and the envy of a Igat maay.
CYRIL C. RICHARDSON
Nasau, N.P.,
June 27, 1974


wedding
and babysbreath.
The mother of the bride
wore pale pink with matching
.accessories and the groom's
mother wore rose pink silver
accessories.
Miss Teretha Wilkerson was
maid of honour and the Misses
Shirley ClarkCarmen Martinez,
Gayla Gibson, Mary Bradley,
and Evelyn McPhee were
bridesmaids. Their gowns were
of pink embroidered organza
with A-line skirts and a shawl,
and each carried a long
stemmed rose. Flower girls
were Cassandra Owolo and
Shenon Hisle.
The Bestman was Ramond
.Bradley, and James Smith, ,
George Bradley, Wayne Patrick
Earl Yates and John McPhee
were ushers. Brian Bradley was
the rinl bearer.
A garden reception was held,
at the home of the bride's
parents following the
ceremony.
Out of town guests from the
Bahamas included Mr. John
Adderley of Conatitution
Drive, Miss Lucille *Adderley,
Miss Georgette Adderley, Mrs.
Maxine Adderley, Mrs. Doris
Taylor, Miss Cleomi Taylor,
Mrs. Viola Pratt, Mrs. Elizabeth
Smith, Mrs. Arline WiBon, Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence Ferguson
and Mr. and Mrs. Freddie
Miller.
The couple honeymooned in
Haiti and Nassau where they
were guests at the Napana
Beach Hotel. They will make
their home in Philadelphia.


rr


'"YoucoMdl bea vayaIteat
tyuping iand ftla v ometmtry I


. .',
* - .' ._:* "


BIna-ns


_ __


IMIM


i-i I I- II


e C,,y











THE TRIBUNE Wednesday, July 3, 1974


REAL ESTATE


II


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.
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 00 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, rights to Sandy Beach
130 by 90. Only $9500.
MACKEY STREET 47 by
120 with 112 storey house,
furnished only $28,000.
DIAL 22035, 22307 evenings
41197.

C 15883
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.
C15948
HILLTOP SHIRLEY PK. -
Spacious 4 bed, 2 bath
unfurnished house Enclosed
grounds and garage, unbeatable
at $46,000.00.
CLAIR 3 Lted, 2 bath with
farnily room, walled in patio
ideal for entertaining.
Tastefully furnished and in tipt
top shape With well water.
Attractively priced
$62,000.00. Come see us cause
you can't beat us. Damianos
Realty Co. Ltd. DIAL 22305
or 22307. Nite 41197.
C 15830
FOR SALE
3 lots with houses thereon
situate on and in vicinity of
Kemp Road. Call 4-1501.
C15977
2 bedrooms 2 baths, furnished,
CAREFREE APARTMENT -
Cable Beach. Only $35,000.00
rental income $450.
CHiERTSEY third
f loor-f urni shed only
$60,000.00 presently rented.
SEVENTH FLOOR -
CAREFREE, breathtaking
views beach, pool, patio -
furnished. Come see lets make
a deal.
CONCHREST best views in
the Cable Beach Area. Facing
Sea, use of pool, patio, beach.
High & Dry on Fourth
Floor. See anytime, we have
tastefully and expensively
the key. Asking $80,000.00
rental $750.
DIAL DAMIANOS &
ASSOCIATES 22033, 22305,
22307 evenings 41197.

S FOR RENT

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.
C15941
SANS SOUCI: 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, family room. Available
immediately. $450.00 per
month. Furnished except for
linens and kitchen equipment.
LOVE BEACH' Very attractive
1 bedroom cottage right on the
beach. Available early July.
$600 per month. Fully
furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LIMITED
Phone 21041/2/3/4
C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone 2-1631.

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


C15920
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
full furnished, hilltop house,
Dannottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
Including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3.1671.
C15882
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished. Cehtrevilld.
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.
C15927
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment consisting of
living-dining room, kitchen and
bathroom. Twynam Avenue.
TelPhone 5-8185.
C9942
OWE THREE BEDROOM, two
aib airconditioned furnished
- I Queen's Road, Nassau
Po@ne 5-4684 or 2-3750.


FOR RENT


II


C15944
Completely furnished two
bedroom apartment. Blue Hill
Road, South, opposite the
newly built McPherson Primary
School. Rent $235 per month.
Phone 2-3287.
C15921
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.
C15907
3 BEDROOM 21/1 bath,
furnished house, Nassau East.
$400 per month. Phone 41689

FOR SALE OR RENT

C15961
3 bedroom 2 bath house,
unfurnished. Blair Estates.
Phone 3-2095.

FOR SALE TRADE

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


CARS FOR SALE

C15867
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

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 $6653.00.
Dial 22033, 41197.

C15951
1968 Austin 1100 in good
condition. $700. Call; Greg at
3-6111 anytime.
015963
1970 FORD TRANSIT VAN
Phone 2-3283
C15969
1967 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS supreme, fully
equipped with, A/C, 8 track,
power steering and variety of
tapes $2000.00. Phone 3-1174
after 5.
015974
1972 MUSTANG Mach I in
good condition. Phone 52949.
C15966
1969 TOYOTA CORONA,
automatic, excellent condition,
only $1000.00. Call 34263.
C15959
1969 TOYOTA COROLLA
1100. Excellent running order
- recently resprayed $750.
Telephones 56139 and 32097.


C15968
FORD CAPRI 72 blue, white
interior, ver/ good condition,
no rust. $2,200 O.N.O. V.
McLeod 41000 Apt. 6.

FOR SALE

C15975
1970 YAMAHA BIKE 100C.C.
Phone 24356 or 52469. In
perfect condition

C15976
FOUR piece sectional couch in
brown and two armchairs in
gold. For 'formation call
32027.

C15965
OWNER LEAVING ISLAND
furniture, bicycles and
other miscellaneous household
Items Phone 3 5729.


FOR SALE


C15973
ZENITH television in perfect
condition. $125. Call 5-3739.



C 15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C15834
25 ft. BERTRAM hardtop,
sleeps 3, head, ship to shore,
twin 160 Mercruisers and many
extras. Tel. 41540.
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engi e
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.
C 15960
35' BOAT with 671 GM, ship
to shore radio, with ice box,
holds up to 2500 Ibs. Phone
22125 day 31452 nights.
C15953
14 ft. boat, model 102 Seagull
outboard. Phone 2-2861. ext
343, from 6:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. Ask for Mrs. Mary
Adderley.
C15971
FOR SALE: 14 ft. Glastron
Powered by 50 H.P. Mercury.
Comes complete with trailer
and extras. $1,275.To view,
phone 3-2022 and ask for
Andrew.
C15931
YACHT "WHISTLING SWAM"
43' Matthews Sedan: Twin
Diesel Power: See at Nassau
Harbour Club: Contact Owner
fr. S. P. Sherman, West Palm
Beach, Fla. Tel: 305-832-0784.

L ENTERTAINMENT

C 14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
e The Nassauvians
e 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.

CRAFT SUPPMES

C15914
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street.
e Decoupage
e Clear Cast
e Candle Craft
e Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898

HELP WANTED
C15846
One DRESSMAKER must
be able to cut free hand and by
pattern.
One Milliner, 1 year experience
and over. Phone 34117.
C 15844
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 4V day
week. This is an excellent
career opportunity for right
person. Bahamians only need
apply in writing to
"MORTGAGE" c/o P. O. Box
N3734, Nassau.

C15902
GARDENER and
HANDYMAN. Must be
prepared to do heavy manual
work. Telephone 21634.
C15912
SEVEN men and two women.
Jobs will entail cleaning of
floors, kettles, bathrooms,
grounds etc. Apply SAWYER'S
FOOD PRODUCTS LTD.,
Telephone 34923.


,C15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Must be a certified weldei
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
C15922
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experipncc: Offset Pressman.
40 hours per week, good
working conditions Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.


SECTION


HELP WANTED I TRADE SERVICES


C15874
FARM WORKER for weeding,
bush cutting, building walls
and taking care of animals. Call
42889.
C 15943
Labourer for farming. Contact
M. Prince. Phone 4-2836.
C15956
Line-in Farmer Handyman
Phone 5-7064 ask for Maria
Kelson.
C 15962
2 FARM LABOURERS to care
for pigs and other farm work.
0. Campbell, Balls Lane.
C15952
Four farm labourers to weed,
plant, reap, spray, operate
pumps, six days, 7 a.m. to 5
p.m. Phone 3-2279.
C15972
MALE Bahamian to do straw
work on sewing machine and
also do gardening. $35.00. per
week. Call Daphne 5-6921.
C15330

HEAVY DUTY LABOURERS
to work at oil refinery site and
related areas. Such persons are
required to dig ditches, pull
electrical cables, pour concrete,
use the jarkhammer and other
tools connected with heavy
duty labour.
Inquiries may be sent to: Davis
Construction Co., P. 0. Box
F-1704 or phone 373-1764/5,
Freeport.
C15970
2 LABOURERS to weed and
clean up yards. $45.00
per week. Telephone 5-4501.
C15967
QUALIFIED Land Surveyor
with at least five years
experience to work in family
islands. Please call 24596-7 or
apply to P. O. Box N7782.

C15978
MECHANIC-PILOT
With minimum AP, commercial
instrument, twin time and
minimum 500 hours
accident-free PIC. Apply:
Trans Island Airways Ltd.,
Windsor Field, P. 0. Box
N-291, Nassau.


-jr, -.w w. - .- "hlI


ALARMS/SECURITY
I our Winds I Id.
Wriie: lhii N4272 l'll. 5 2124
IL.-< \.-', Alairm Services P'h. 3-2042
Naliiii.;l S.ecirily SystV is
I'l. 5-9719
ANTENNAS
Island ITV Iih 2-261 8

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas lallcries,
Ilayv Sifrrt C(.ir.age P h. 2-2434
I'ra.ns.. i .. p..I irs. .
Shell Acim -lati,,n I'll. S 2000
BOOKSTORE
I lie Uhroti m IhBok
Shoi I'll. S-H744

BUSINESS FORMS
I M .tuiliv-
Pri'nil rs I'll. 2 42(67/5.4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
C Dnmill111mm o1ti h
I urilinin I'll. 3-1I 120

CAMERAS
John I Hll I'h. 2.42S2/3
DOWNTOWN PARKING
i',,ilhlv Ri: S nIS
I'Ih.v 2-4727(d; ) 7.7387(itie)

ENTERTAINMENT
Aod,, Vmi..l & M\'iviet
I l,,ll & I q ll,. Service l'h. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Ila.Id I ,rkit 'Ph. 2 2702/5-5419


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. (ieorige l'h. 2-84 1 /6
LAUNDRY&DRV C.-eANING
Nes O(riMntal L.iundry I'h. 2-4403
MEATS


Ticco Me.it
Wholesal Retlail


Ph. S-9719


MEN'S WEAR
I-ashioneltte Ltd. P'h. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Ltd. 1Ph. 2-3910/1

PAPER
('iimmiiircial I'aperllous I'h. 5-9731
PRINTING
Wongt' I'itinlhg 'llh. 5-4506
I x .cuti .c
I'rintrrs I'h. 2-4267/s 54011

RUBBER STAMPS
Wing' Rubbeiihr Slu sl, I'Ph. 5-450(
rhe Trihuii.i I'h. 2-198(,

SPORTS GOODS
('Inampioii Sports l.anid i'h. 2-1862

TRAVEL
l'hiytoburs I'h. 2-2931/7
R. 11.C turr & C'. .,Ph. 2-8681/7

TV REPAIRS
Channel I electronics Ltd.l'h. 3-5478

TRUCKING
Jolinmon's
TrMckiig & I andscalw I'h. 5-9574

TYPEWRITER REPAIR


GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junior Helel Pih. 5-1044
lod. rii e ( .ardniu & Pet
Mader.a Slmppin Plata l'h.2-2868 UPHOLSTERING

M .II,,|. \r.iiu 1'h 2-42S9 I Jd,% IIlph. -l'. riing 1'h 5 9713




FORT MiTs ONd SrvcAT

Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services


I E


-


TRDE SERVICES


C15979


C15891
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,
59322.
C 15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.
C 15885
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. O. Box N4818,
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.

C15886
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. 0. Box N1014
Collins Avenue.

C15887
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE...
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.

C15909
T. V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICE
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
next to I-ranK's Place.


door


HELP UMTED


!I


C15326
HANDYMAN needed to do
cleaning up work, moving
furniture and heavy appliances,
experience pool maintenance.
Police certificate is required.
Bahamians only need apply:
Lowenmill Construction Co.,
Ltd. 373-1460, Freeport.

C15328
AGRICULTURAL WORKER
required for large estate. Duties
Include care of variety of
animals and pens, vegetables
growing, landscaping of
property.
Phone: Freeport 352-9761.

C15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI LITIES:
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.

C15334
1 ASSISTANT MAITRE D'
- Individual must have
experience in all ranks of
French restaurant service, must
have the ability to organise,
train and supervise personnel.
A minimum of there0 years as
Assistant Maitre d' in first class
hotels or restaurants. Good
references and PolicFe
Certificate required.
Applicants shoudl apply in
person to: The Personnel
Department Bahamas
Amusements Limited (El
Casino) International Bazaarp.
0. Box F-787 Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.

C15331
WELDERS with a minimum of
5 years experience, classified
for high pressure vessel and
piping work in accordance with
European and American
requirements. Experienced in
welding under extremely
unfavourable conditions
regarding working space,
hanging scaffolds 45 ft. above
water level, etc.. Quality of
welds subject to 100%
X-raying.
CHIEF RIGGER/FITTER with
a minimum of 5 years
experience in offshore rigging
work. High standard of welding
required, quality of welds
subject to 100% X-raying.
Extremely unfavourable
conditions regarding working
space, hanging scaffolds 45 ft.
above water level, etc..
BAHAMIANS only need apply
in writing to: J. V.
HERSENT-BALLAST, P. 0.
Box F-2518, Freeport, Grand
Bahama Island.

C15329
JANITOR/CUSTODIAN AND
MAINTENANCE MAN
required for downtown office
building. Duties to include
routine building maintenance,
office cleaning, trash removal,
etc.
Apply Mercantile Group, P. 0.
Box F-456, Freeport -
Telephone 352-9761.


We make things happen.
The Tribune opens doors TO
homes, apartments, hotels,
stores and offices by providing
latest up-to-the-minute news
both local & foreign...


HELP MNTED


'II


RALPH BROWN
3-4263 5-9368
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing
17 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES

HEALTH FOOD

C15950
FOR the very best in Exercise
Equipment, Natural Health
Food and Vitamins, visit
Wong's Health Food Store,
Mackey Street.
Exercise Equipment Sales
and Rentals.



GRAND


BAHAMA


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C15913
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).


CARS FOR SALE

C15324
1972 Chevy Biscayne, 4 door,
blue, duty paid and licensed,
1974. Clean inside and out,
A/C, P/S, P/B, radio, $2,700
Cash. Freeport 352-9757.



7 ELP WANTED


C15325
SECOND GRADE TEACHER
B.S. degree in Education
required. At least 2 years of
experience.
FOURTH GRADE TEACHER
Degree in Education
required. Experience preferred.
FIFTH GRADE TEACHER -
B.S. degree in Education
required. At least 2 years of
experience.
SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHER
-- B.S. degree required. At least
2 years of experience.
ART TEACHER B.S. degree
in Art Education required. At
least 3 years of experience.
FRENCH TEACHER B.A.
degree in foreign language
required. At least 1 year of
experience preferred.
KINDERGARTEN TEACHER
Degree required. At least 1
year of experience.
Contact: Sister Mary Alice,
Mary Star of the Sea School, P.
0. Box F-2418, Freeport,
Bahamas.


real estate & rental offerings...
job opportunities....

As a result, The Tribune now
reaches 33 1/3% more readers
than any other daily distributed
in the Bahamas. That's a lot of
doors. And they're opening
more every day.


CLASSIFIED


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


BUSINESS PROFESSIONAL


; DIRECTORY

ISave Time









I m klth'P 21Lh mrbht16 I

> SAEl II WSE IE Y <


C15332
BUILDING INSPECTOR
Extensive experience
needed. Must be able to handle
inspect ion/re-inspection
buildings for complete
conformity building code:
electrical, sanitary,
a Ir-cond itioning, elevator,
boilers and basic construction.
Job involves ability to
contribute to design and
engineering specification for
company facilities. Requires
reading, understanding plans
and co-ordination with
architects and engineers to
ensure proper design.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
C15327
TEMPORARY EXECUTIVE
SECRETARY
Must be proficient in typing
and use of Dictaphone
Transcriber. Qualified to
prepare bank deposits.
Minimum of (2) years
experience in business
enterprise. Knowledgeable to
process land sales contracts and
to maintain records of same
and prepare periodic sales
reports. Maintain office and
corporate files. Capable of
handling switchboard during
relief period.
Apply to: Princess Properties,
Box F-684 or telephone
352-7411, Freeport.
C15926
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: Personni


Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15333
Apex Industries Ltd., has the
following job opportunities fo
Bahamians only. #
WELDERS AND PIPE
FITTERS with the following
requirements: 5 years
experience In both fields, must
be between the ages of 20 to
40, must be hard workers,
accept changes at all times and
able to meet foreman standard.
Applicant should apply to:
APEX INDUSTRIES
LIMITED, P. 0. Box F-2495,
Freeport, Bahamas.
015314
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.


-- -- I --- - -L


HillHAM


I -- M


I


--n


Ih -


L-









THE TRIBUNE Wraiday. July 3, 1974


CARROLL AHpm
f~3~n ,~I ~0a.


R .. .,re."_ M Y .A. 1,*m74. W., ri u .... I
"He bumped It hiding under the bed while his wife
went downstairs to check some strange noises."


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
25. Syllable of
1. Pitfall hesitation
5. Grampus 26. Ivy League
8. Size of writing college
paper 28. Train
11. Loki's daughter 29. Plural ending
12. Bumblebee 31. Molt
13. Lterary scraps 33. Dawn goddess


14. Era
16. Tabby's treat
18. Seasickness
20. Twin crystal
21. Spanish hero
22. Greensward
24. Bock


34. High in the
scale
35. Arab
37. Over there
39. Unprincipled
41. Furlough
42. Steep


L L from the CmerN owr s a;j -
SGENERAL TBND8NCI: t 9
coming Full Moon She ye
have more to do than you can, but esoA J
you accomplish more than you had W1u
more organized in your efforts ad thpll '
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) A* d ir t l
instead of being in doubt about what they e a w I
you. Change your attitude with kin for fism reAml
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Being m-ri-l
the new and letting go of the past that ha
wise now. Handle small interests quickly to d il .
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get an aIty pt
matters of a practical and money nature -a ake
headway. Get expert's advice on an important matter. ll 't
waste time.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If fA "
associates are not fair with you, discuss it with ptk ip
fretting. Then find the right way to handle one aMV
you.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Got work out of de 1JIh0.
You now have the answer on how to haNdt.i- Me t
anxiety and clear it up. Avoid one who otly puiM to Xke
you.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Handle problwIiSa do
tie so you can enjoy tomorrow's holiday. Make s you hUtw
what a group is after before you accept some invitation.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Stnraigm ot iP
misunderstandings at home Take cae of an eouNwu
satisfactorily, also. Avoid one who is a trouble-lkr to1lt L
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Try to pt yoq lma toM
attention of bigwigs who can help you to ftlm t d
quickly. Some new acquaintance could be hlp0ti ai yf
career also.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Pay bl and and a
collections without delay so you feel more awes,. 3Ol
attention to tax, government matters. Ke Up faqb team
policies.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get into activities tt
bring you more success in personal matters during day, ha
join with .congenials socially tonight. AfternooM s L bet ftr
business matters of importance.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Get into the qulit of your
study and make better plans for the future singe yor hunchs
are good and so are your ideas. Then start action Oa plans.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Listen to a gooe d who
has fine ideas for your progress, though not a vwy Samoroul
person. Don't permit mate to stifle you through jealouy. Be
loyal to kin.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she wE :l
wonderful ideas for making a big success in life. Give as fie ana-
education as you can to insure sucem even fme.
Government work is fine. Teach to be objective aedJy m At
to give in to the emotions so much for big lauidtt. SpinftRu
training early.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Chess
By LEONARD BlRDEN











(10)
White m ite3 in two moves,
aga n-t any defence (by J.
Kupper).
Par t es: 2 minutes, problem
master: 4 minutes, problem ex-
pert; 10 minutes, good; 15
minut-es, average; EO minutes,
novice.

Chess Solution
I Kt-Kt4 (threat 2 Q-K7).
If I . Q-R5: 2 P-BS. or i/
B--Q3; 2 Q-B4, or if Kt-Q3;
2 -KS, or if P-3; 2 Q-K3, or
if Kt-B3: 2 R-K7.


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
43. Promissory 48. Writes
note DOWN
54 ILonn time


43. il g ||lll
46. Prior to
47. Distress signal


1. Therefore
2. Mend
3. Audible
4. Mocassins
5. Alleged force
6. Fabulous bird
7. Study hard
8. Annul
9. Infirm
10. Document
15. Ancient slave
17. Index
19. Penthouse
23. Pester
26. Tree
27. Antiseptic
28. Faraway
29. Football team
30. Accent
31. Trap
32. Blind poet
34. Saying
36. Podium
38. Low tide
40. Card game
44. You and me


nwordsof
A P four etter
l or moore can
E .yo'" make
C from the
SVletters show
here: In
t smak ins a
P R wwd.& each
letter m ay
0 0 used once
only. Bach
word must contain the lame
letter, and there must, be at
least one elght-letter wor In the
list. No plurals; no foreign wo
no proper names.
TARAET : Cl words
2.1 words, very good ; 81
excellent Iolullon tomorrow.
YESTERDAY' IsULUTIUl :
Ensure erne here ERBUPON
hern hero heron bone hope ome
open peen peer peon pert phone
pone pore preen prone pu
pure reopen rope rune unphre.


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-1


At eh",a, Juet le e morning break, Dr.
Ch tit t hi. elm to pay attention to what
ht hm i -y. "I eha be away for a week
on Ms wmerrew," he announces. "I
US noneme Lto see to in a big .cty.
lm ue rl e~m In eong in my place.
Is e ;S. Si The" Thl new. take


Rupert and his chums by surprise and later,
when lessons are over for the day and the
pupils are trooping out. Dr. Chimp miles and
says: "I hope you will all be on your beot
behaviour while Dr. Shep is here. No
slacking, remember, and no talking In elam."
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Winning

Bridge

The =s"t I el
fro mtey auleis W0thi
the Funch ta co-lmpls mo
ship.
Dar tWae: nS M.
*A



JS

We6st
49
North's duble i taol.r ut
west led tw os ht
a acontpd e.&t .Low do y
defendlf1
'Ine key card s West's 42.
Wny suc a confpkmuowly low
can from a player wo en-
ing but proolai su t u at
least aix or aven gem r lre
can only be one SeM T g-
an unnectadgrlwlg W wasu
a suit saigun",. t &
to clubs, tne ow mawt.
So aMaC mu g
spaM e wi his iW SpI
a club ruff.
Wet

9 K 9 3
-
Sot(h
410
V 10 9 7 6
o (< 7 ii
A Q s S
West reurms a pade which
as t ruffs mtn naf-Vs, nS a
contract.
uJ you Mies tstI defence?
So cud two Proco ImenaIuost
In tne ParItenms maSon. oto
Wets led led enw Otm
ais faid to rnu the Sso00n
~spud.


No. 1.4&R (9, TI Mk AV
!t "f .,E'. ,.S&


m eoNll n qmpUrt. hL 4



Iml
e eII. (O
(we

Isia= )11 44A

2H. -




IL
Is.
A d ..5
14. A4 '


JUDGE PARKER
OW D I KElP ThLUP4 HER THAT YOU INVITI
IT WAS A LOVELY VINING, YOU LIKE ER ONYf 6t1CAU6 YOU'RE TAKEN
...IN SPIT OF MY WbCORT! THAT; WITHn A CHARM, WIT AND T 1
XT TIME, I'LL l L OF MY r TA
6OMBONE ELSE' 6 'CONI ATIONI ME MOM
COUNGELOR.-


APARTMENT 3-G 0B AA .c |esh


#1, 'W,
a -~TIHNSf53

^^it,


O-- .. .


Paul Nch


- ---- --- -.---- ..._~


lo


'. ~~r~WI
i

cr

::~''S :ts

"ic


-- -, -7_1_ _., ____L.~.-noun"..


L O '


I


5w Cnc /w









THE TRIBUNE Winsday, July 3, 174


16


Mueller

puts

Germans

in final


the


ItIUTra OBY


g 'w


KNOWLES




BANNED


By Gladstone Thurston
LEADING Bahamas
amateur boxer Nathani-e
Knowles will not be
representing the Com-
monwealth in the world
championships next
month.
A six month suspension was
imposed on him by the
Amateur Boxing Association of
the Bahamas for his
participation in last Friday
night's demonstration.
In a press statement,
A.B.A.B. president Fred
Sturrup said: "Knowles was
blatantly critical of the
Association and heavy with
accusation. In short, he acted
in a very insulting way to the
governing body for amateur
boxing in the Bahamas.
"Because of his actions, the
Association felt some step had
to be taken to eliminate similar
conduct by Knowles or any
other boxer in the future."
Knowles who had
represented the Bahamas in
many international compe-
titions including the Olympic
Games and the Central


Six-month

suspension

for


NATHANIEL KNOWLES


'insulting' behaviour


American and Caribbean
Games where he won a silver
medal, was this year honoured
by the A.B.A.B. and officially
named the number one ranked
fighter on the local scene.
However, as of late, Knowles
and other amateur boxers and
trainers became disenchanted
with the management of the
A.B.A.B. This climaxed in an


points relevant to what
happened Friday night."
It is understood that the
consensus of the boxers is that
national coach Bert Perry is
not prepared to dedicate
himself to the training of
fighters. "He wants to train
them when International
competition comes around
only," one boxer pointed out.


FRANKFURT West
Germany fought through
mud today to beat Poland 1-0
and reach the final of the
World Cup.
Mueller sent West Germany
into the lead in the 75th
minute.
Tomaszewski dived and
saved a penalty from Hoeness
in the 52nd minute. It was his
second penalty save of the
series.
The kick was awarded after
Gorgon brought down
Hoelzenbein.
The German goal was made
by Bonhof, who raced into
the penalty area and was
blocked by a Polish defender.
The ball slid to Mueler on his
right, and he shot home with
the right foot from 12 meters
past Tomaszewski's right
hand.
The Poles flung nine men
into the attack. Maier again
saved Germany with a
brilliant diving clearance from
a shot by Kmiecik.
A few minutes before
halftime goalkeeper
Tomaszewski's good luck,
which has helped him
throughout the tournament,
held firm. He completely
fumbled the wet ball from a
cross by Bonhof but it slid
past the post for a corner.
Poland took the field
without ace striker Andrzej
Szarmach, sidelined by a calf
injury.
West Germany, needing
only a draw to reach the
final, made one change from
the team that defeated
Sweden 4-2 last Sunday.
Juergen Grabowsi lined up in
place of Dieter Herzog.
The game got started half
an hour late because of heavy
rain.
Holland and Brazil met at
Dortmund for a place against
West Germany in the final.
The Brazilians were soon
under pressure and their
defence looked nerous. Leao
mispunched a corner from
Cruyff and the ball ran
dangerously across the
penalty area.
Then a miskick by Ze
Maria let in Cruyff, and
Leao dived to make a brilliant
one-handed save.




SPECIAL OTICE

Bahamas Youth
Evangelism Fellowship will
open an exciting package
of gospel films at Epworth
Hall Shirley Street on
Saturday July 6th at 8 p.m.
For the boys and girls,
"DANIEL IN THE
LIONS'S DEN" for the
rest of us "IN THE
PRESENCE OF MINE
ENEMIES'' and
"SOUNDS OF LOVE"
two dramatic films set in
Concentration camps in
world war two and the
Korean war.

ADMISSION IS FREE
COME AND BRING A
FRIEND.


by GLADSTONE THURSTON
MANAGER Arthur Thompson shuddered
Sunday as he watched the reformed Freetown
Grants bomb Flagler Inn Buccaneers. He had a
right to be alarmed. His Taylor Industries were
next.
Last night. Thompson's qualms became a
reality. Right hander Leroy Thompson pitched
an eight hitter while striking out five, and first
baseman Bill Fox scored three runs and
kocked in one as the Giants successfully
preserved their unbeaten record with a 10-7
victory over Taylor's.
In defence of their Majestic League pennant,
Taylor's who edged out Coke in their last
outing held a strong two run lead over the first
four innings of last night's encounter.
Then the Giants got their offensive power
together and clipped losing pitcher John Rolle
for eight hits over the remaining three frames
putting together eight winning runs.
Freetown took the lead for the first time in
the bottom of the fifth when Rolle mistakenly
loaded the bases with walks. Andrew Bastian
who was the fourth batter of the innings hit
into a fielder's choice that put out Walter
Stuart but at the same time scoring Bill Fox
with his second run of the game.
Bastian then beat out a close play to second
base which allowed Charles Lloyd to score the
tying run, as the relay home went wild. Bastian
who moved to third on the play scored the
lead off run on Leroy Thompson's rbi.
Taylor's breathed a sigh of relief when they
crossed the plate for two more runs in the
sixth that gave them a slim one point edge.
Bradley Weech scored on a fielding error and
Joe McPhee's rbi single drove in Benny Bain.
However, Taylor's hopes of making it two in
a row were shattered in the bottom frame. The
Giants ripped off Rolle this time for four
consecutive hits which culminated in four
winning tallies. Fox scored and drove in a run
in that rally.
Both teams ended the first inning tied at
two all before Taylor's moved ahead by two
more in the third. Substitute second baseman

Billie Jean I
CHRIS EVERT, the Olga Moro
fashionable American teenager, Union beat
breezed into the women's Jean King of
semifinals of the Wimbledon 7-5, 6-2
tennis championships today In the
with a smashing 6-4, 6-2 match, Billie
victory over Helga Masthoff, a the No. 1 co
former West German model. in a state of s


-Dodgers shake up

By Kerrington Wilknton


1


~w. w r Wr'. Ew rlI


innings anra te contest. '
"I think I'1 set a strike out
record before I move in the
higher class. My arm feels great
and with Keith Rolle behind
the plate together we don't
need any fielders," aid
winning hurler Kevin Ford.


St. Michael
Pat Davis Ib
T. Wood
K. Ro.e c
P. WUllams cf


AbR H RBI
3 I 0 1
3101
3 1 0
2 2 1 0
3 1 1 .2


K. FordP 2 3
G.Taylor It 1 2
'R. Nieoltrf 3 1
M. Smith 2b 2
G.Woodaid 2 0
Ervin Knowm Construction
AbR
D. Joton 36 3
JStRubbcf d. 2 1
G. tortimore 2 1
T. BurpoS 2b t 0
SC.Bmt w f 1 0
D. Burrowl Ib 2 0
M. Knowleas 2 0
f itu-Usartp 2 0
W. eating prf l 0
S. Gibson ph 1 0


DEFENDING Little league
champions Saint Michael
Dodgers behind Kevin Ford's
one hit pitching trampled Ervin
Knowles Construction 11-2 in
the opening game for 1974
series played yesterday at C.I.
Gibson School grounds.
Ervin Knowles Construction
batted first and quickly
gathered two tallies. Lead off
batter Derrick Johnson
bounced out second to first
then Jeff Stubbs walked and
stole second base.
Catcher Gregory Mortimore
produced the only hit for
Knowles Construction when he
laced a singlehrg through the right
side of the diamond and into
right field past the hustling
second baseman to plate
Stubbs for an rbi.
Mortimore crossed the plate
with the second tally when
Trevor Burgzorg skied to the
right fielder who dropped the
ball for a two base error.
Southpaw Woody Sweeting
held the Dodgers scoreless in
the bottom of the first frame
but was obviated in the second
inning when he walked four St.
Michael batters and was
charged with the three runs the
Dodgers scored to lead by a
tally.
Ford who breezed ten
batters struck out two batters
per inning during the five
innings contest.
St. Michael ultilized two
walks, two errors and two base
hits to accumulate two runs in
the bottom of the third frame
to lead 5-2.
While Ford dominated his
opponents the Dodgers piled
up more runs as they sent nine
batters to the plate in the
fourth frame to plate six runs
and won the ball game by nine
runsas Ford struck out Shane
Gibson pinch hitting for
Woody Sweeting, got Johnson
to ground out and struck out
Jeff Stubbs to climax the fifth


SPage 1


ment Bank.
ODB deposited the money
with BCB.
On April 12 last year the
Bahamas Supreme Court
ordered BCB to pay the $155.4
million to ODB, but the order
was subject to an agreement
between the parties for
payment by installment.
The holding funds now


allege BCB has defaulted
the payments.
BCB's banking licence
revoked by government
June 21.


Liquidation petition


GIANTS STRIDE ON


OVER TAYLOR'S


6~B

5,.~


A'


--r I-----~~-.-~~~ t .---.,,~- .;-lrc,--------.-, _.. _~ ___ _~ ___~~___~ ___ __


5 AV 0


CAPITL


WULFF RD. 7544aru


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