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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03676
 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 25, 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: UF00084249:03676

Full Text











RECORDS
& TAPES
COR. ROSETTA ST.
& MT. ROYAL AVE.
pLs..d "h s S m.s g,.
VOL. LXX1, No. 203


SribuuP


....... ..... so. ........ Na asanandBahamaIslandsLeadin
g No wspaper


-T J 2 1
tk~wmi.,, un 'ilk '107ATl


Ladies, you've



done well



saysPindling

THE BAHAMIAN woman is more prepared to begin at the
bottom and work her way to the top than the Bahamian man
who expects to start out at the'top.
This was declared by Prime Minister Lynden Pindling in his
address last night to the delegates of the Seventh Annual National
Women's Congress being held at the New World Theatre, East
Street.
"It seems to me," continued
the Prime Minister, "that
women have benefited more
than the men of this nation
over the past five years."
The reason for this he said,
is that the Bahamian males
think that they could make it
without a sweat. Whereas the
SBahamian women are willing to
start their way at the bottom
: and sweat their way to the top.
"But the only way we could
make it, man," he continued,
"is through sweat."
"The young men of this
nation have something they
could learn from the women,
who appear to know their
priorities and have them in the
right order. The women
however," he stressed, "should
not take this as a religion to
downgrade the men.
Another. important factor me
brought tit by the Prime ,
Minister the great effect PRIME MINISTER L.
that alcoholism has on this controversial dinner at the
nation. This-problem he said
does not affect the women of C.Y. Tung Group of Comp
Sthe Bahamas and that one trip to the Far East.
thing that is obvious, is that, But the reason the $26435
"we don't see our girls and Angeles was because that indivi
women hanging on the thdPrime Minister in San Franci
blocks The bills in turn were
tHe also reminded the forwarded to the Tung office
members of the National in New York, Mr. Pindling said,
Women's Movement that it was "and that's how they were
they who first had the courage settled."
Sto introduce the id&e of The Prime Minister's
S ., .d.'. ii tile L .. it. ,2.:-; .oi"awved a request
Praising them for this great by Clarance Town Independent
historical step he said, "you Michael Lightbourn for
were bold enough to break the appointment of a committee to
ice and now the ice has investigate all matters relating
melted." to the chief executive's travel
Congratulating the women expenses and those accom-
in the various organizations paying him on various trips
who were participating in the overseas and within the
Congress, Mr. Pindling said, Bahamas.
"with the interest and work Mr. Lightbourn maintained
that the kind of women in that as a representative he had
these organizations is doing, I the right to know how
am sure that this country is in government funds were being
good hands." spent as did the voters. He had
The Congress, which started been refused answers to
yesterday, is spearheaded by questions put to the Prime
the Nat iooal Women's Minister previously although he
Mov.mtwf and involves would have expected Mr.
delegates from the Bahamas Pindling would have supplied a
Toastmistress Club, K-Mates, breakdown as had been done
Good Friends Guild, Salvation by the Minister of Tourism last
Army Home League, the year.
Transfiguration Baptist Church "One of the reasons I am
Young Women's Auxiliary, asking for this committee is
Good Neighbours Charity that I am not clear in my mind
Club, Mount Calvary Baptist what determines whether a trip
Church Women, Grove made by the Prime Minister to
Women's Charity Club ,nd the the Out Islands is political for
Bahamian Women Charity which the government does not
Club. pay and what is government
The Congress will close on business," Mr. Lightbourn said.
Sunday morning following a He claimed Mr. Pindling
Divine Service at Trans- often went to the Out Islands
figuration Baptist Church. and spoke at political meetings,


Hotel


THE CASE against 14
members of the Bahamas
Hotel and Catering Workers
Union who were charged on
June 12 with trespassing, has
been postponed to August
26.
Among the 14 accused are
union officers Bobby Glinton
and Robert Gardiner.
Glinton and Gardiner along
with the others Mabel
Morgan. Caroline Brown,


The first official branch of
the newly formed Peoples
Democratic Party was formed
in Englerston on Tuesday.
Officers elected are:
chairman, Lincoln Williams:
vice chairman George Williams:
secretary Emmett Farqu-




WHY YOU CAN
AFFORD
DOLLY'S BEST


workers case


Smith who all pleaded not
guilty to the charge when
brought before Magistrate
Wilton Hercules on June 12,
appeared in court today only
to hear from Magistrate
Hannays that the case has
been postponed until August
26.
The 14 workers were


harson treasurer Donald Jones;
treasurer Donald Jones;
assistant secretary Samuel
Glover and assistant treasurer
Mrs. Mildred Lockhart.
Formed on July 5. the new
political party has established
its national headquarters on
Cordeaux Avenue, two doors
west of Key West Street. The
1HQ is well signposted and
interested persons may call
34324 or 59973.
Alfred Butler, leader of the
party, told The Tribune that
working committees were
nea dy in Anns Towns, South
Beach, The Grove, Killarney,
Bain Town, Gambler, Freeport
and Eight Mile Rock, and West


Some of the over 100 delegates from New Providence and the Family Islands
Women's Congress last night.


0 paid







idling'






al bill


S


ynden Pindling told the House yesterday that his
Blue Fox restaurant in San Francisco was paid for by the
panies, whose guests he and his wife were on their recent

bill was sent to an officer of the Bahamas Tourist Office in Los
dual Mr. Richard Foreman -- had been responsible for meeting
isco and making the necessary accommodations for him.


By NICKI KELLY


particularly at election time.
He refeaed in particular to the
Prime Minister's attendance at
the 1972 Long Island regatta
when he allegedly held a
political meeting.
Mr. Lightbourn also asserted
that in the 1972 election there
were a series of plane charters
throughout the Bahamas when
the Prime Minister made
various speaking engagements
on .behalf of his party's
candidates.
He was told, he said, that
these were billed to the
Cabinet office.
Regarding the Prime
Minister's July 3 press
conference when he produced
the bill for his dinner at the
Blue Fox, Mr. Lightbourn said
he wanted to know if the
Ministry of Tourism in Los
Angeles had a charge account
with the Blue Fox 500 miles
away in San Francisco.
"All I am saying is that we
have a right to know how the
Prime Minister spends money
when he travels and we can
judge whether it is spent wisely
or not. When we are talking
about public funds government
should be willing to give that
information."
Mr. Lightbourn then

postponed
arrested because of a
demonstration they staged at
the Emerald Beach Hotel to
protest management's
decision to dismiss 164 of the
hotel's 330 workers.
Appearing in court with
the 14 accused was attorney
Jeanne Thompson.


Crash victims


questioned whether the Tung
Groupj had paid. for the .pp
Fo* dinner or whthter the bi
was passed on to government.
In explanation the Prime
Minister said that the Ministry
of Tourism office was notified
when he was returning to the
Bahamas from the Far East trip
and he was met by its
representative who was based
in Los Angeles.
The representative, Mr.
Foreman, although based in
that city, operated all over the
state of California, Mr. Pindling
said.
The accompanying ar-
rangements were made by
Mr. Foreman and that was the
reason why the accompanying
bills were addressed to him.
These were in turn sent on to
the New York office of Tung.
"If the member doesn't believe
that," he declared, "there is
nothing in the world I can do
about that."
Concerning trips taken by
him following the dissolution
of the House in 1972, these
were taken as part of the
political campaign, "and all
such trips by me or any other
government member was paid
for by party funds," Mr.
Pindling said.
The Prime Minister informed
the House that in the case of
the Long Island regatta, this
had coincided with his trip to
the island in connection with
independence. The meeting in
the Simms schoolhouse had
dealt with the question of
independence, he said.
As for the police aids in the
U.S. accompanying him, "this
was not arranged by me but by
some other agency who felt it
necessary, and paid for by
whoever makes those arrange-
ments," Mr. Pindling said.
He was aware, he
continued, that there were
certain people in the
Opposition who had no respect
for the office of Prime Minister
or any other Minister in the
country.
However, when a head of
state visited the U.S.
authorities there assumed full
responsibility for that head of
government. Similar arrange-
ments were made for
him whenever he had reason to
visit that country and the fact
was made known, as it had to
be.
"I don't know who pays for
that, but the U.S. has a detail
who flew from Miami to New
York to AnchoraCe, Alaska
with me. That's how they treat
heads of state," the Prime
Minister declared, adding that
maybe Mr. Lightbourn felt
"that's too much for little
me."


End. He expected that other
branches in New Providence
would be announced shortly.
He said a PDP team was ready
to move into Mangrove Cay,
Andros.
Mr. Butler said he was
getting support from "many
prominent citizens" through-
out the CommonwealTh and
had been very well received in
Freeport, Eight Mile Rock and
West End.
It is expected that the PDP
will nominate candidates for
seats i any future election.
The party was born out of
the Pople's Positive Action
Committee.


attending the Seventh Annual National
attending the Seventh Annual National


Maynard can't


give cost


of Goombay


TOURISM Minister
Clement Maynard answering
questions in the House
yesterday was unable to give
"the precise cost" to
Government of foreign
entertainers brought into the
country for Goombay
Summer.
And the Minister was not
precise in giving his answers
to Mr. Cyril Tynes
(FNM-Crooked Island) about
the. number of groups or
musicians and entertainers
That had been engaged for the
three months of Goombay
which ends July 31.
All the Minister would say
was that "interest has been
expressed by five groups. No
Individual musicians or
entertainers have been
engaged."
In the five groups there "is
expected that there will be an
average of 20 persons in each
grop," the Minister mid.
But Mr. Maynard did say
that Government would only
be responsible for local
transportation expenses and
meals.
The Tourist Minister also


admitted that a group from
Trinidad had cancelled out,
but the Government was not
responsible for any com-
pensation since no fee was
involved.
The Minister said that
approximately $84,685 was
to be paid to Bahamas
musicians and entertainers for
their participation in
Goombay.
Earlier this year Goombay
Summer '74 was threatened
with collapse when it was
disclosed that the Ministry of
Tourism had invited foreign
groups of entertainers to take
part in the Goombay
festivities without consulting
the local musicians and
Entertainers Union.
The local musicians
threatened to "black" all
Goombay programmes and it
was onX ,jfter a eries of
tough talks that Ministry
officials backed down to
union pressure and agreed to
cut-back the foreign
participation and allow more
Bahamian musicians on the
programmes.


-DRUG TRIAL


HASH SACK


IS MISSING
ONE of the 50 sacks of hashish seized by police in the
S15-million haul aboard the disabled freighter "Sea Trader" has
disappeared. The missing bag has added mystery to the trial of six
Americans in the Supreme Court.


Capt. Terry Daniels, 35;
cook Eddie Edwards, 25, chief
engineer Louis Tomiselli, 23;
first engineer, Richard Bennett,
28: second engineer, Arnold
Zuckerman, 41 and Jack
Kubatz have pleaded not
guilty.
They are likely to go in the
witness box as the case
continues tomorrow.
Representing the men are Chief
defence attorney, Hon. Eugene
Dupuch, Queens Counsel, and
Mr. Keith M. Duncombe.
The hearing, already in its
fourth day was adjourned until
tomorrow morning, following
defence cross-examination by
Mr. Dupuch, of Insp. Wilton
Strachan who testified that he
secured all 50 bags in a room at
the Criminal Investigation
Department.
The sack of hashish,
weighing approximately 80
pounds according to
prosecution evidence, is valued
at over $300,000. A street
value of $15-million has been
placed on the full 50 sacks.
Evidence that one of the
bags was missing came from
Insp. Strachan who was
re-called to the witness box by
Solicitor General T. Langton
Hilton shortly after the court
ended a visit to the store-room
at C.I.D.
Press reporters were not
allowed to enter the room
during the visit upon orders of
former C.I.D. Asst. Supt.
Fletcher Johnson. Request to
the court for admission was
also turned down.
Insp. Strachan said that hp
took custody of the hdbnish uA
Great Harbour Cay and had it
brought to Nassau.
In Nassau, he saw that the
sacks were put into the
store-room and also counted


Joseph Garfunkel dies


JOSEPH GARFUNKEL


MR. JOSEPH Garfunkel,
one of the Bahamas' best
known businessmen. died this
morning in Rassin Hospital
aged 73.
Friends said he suffered a
heart attack at his home in
Buen Retiro at 6.30 a.m. and
was rushed to hospital where
he died at 10.30 a.m.
He is sruvived by his wife


Lucy, two sons Dr. Joseph
Garfunkel and James
Garfunkel, both living in the
U.S.: three sisters in Miami and
13 grandchildren.
Funeral arrangements are
pending the arrival of his sons.
An unassuming man who
shunned publicity, Mr.
Garfunkel gave away to various
Page 4 Col. I


By SIDNEY DORSET
them before it, was locked.
"There were 50 bags put
inside," he said.
He said. that during the
preliminary inquiry into
charges against the six, one
sack was taken to the
magistrate's court for exhibit
purposes.
He said that when the
hearing in Supreme Court
opened, the two bags on
exhibit there were removed
from the room.
"1 was not in possession of
the key to the room at all
times," Insp. Strachan said.
Under cross-examination, he
said that he knew the bags
were the ones taken at Great
Harbour Cay because of the
tags put on them by public
analyst Rupert Watkins and
"other characteristics."
"How many biigs are
missing" queried Mr. Dupuch.
'That I know of? Only
one," Inspect. Strachan
answered and also agreed that
the weight of the bag was
"possibly 80 pounds." Insp.
Strachan said Asst. Supt.
Fletcher Johnson had the key
to the room.
Whenever one went into the
room, Asst. Supt. Johnson
would open it, he said.
Insp. Strachan also said he
did not know where Asst.
Supt. Johnson kept the key
and\disagreed with a defence
suggestion of its being kept in
an "unlocked drawer tiat
anyone can go into." He also
.b he 'tdres not lIkow wher..
if'R key is kept or who else
would know other than Asst.
Supt. Johnson." The bag is
supposed to have disappeared
between April 18 and today.
Earlier in the morning
Acting Chief Justice James
Smith over-ruled a defence
submission that five of the
accused did not have a case to
go to the jury.
Attorney Dupuch, who cited
numerous authorities, had
argued that there was no
evidence of possession and that
where the prosecution had
built up as slight case, no
evidence of knowledge of
possession had been
established.


Ministers' expenses 'have a limit'


CONTRARY to allegations
made, all expenses by Ministers
were "regulated and a limit
imposed" on how much they
were allowed to spend, Finance
Minister Arthur Hanna claimed
yesterday in rebuttal to
statements made in the House
By Clarance Town Inde-
pendent Michael Lightbourn.
Lightbourn.
Mr. Lightbourn, who was
defeated on his motion for a
committee to investigate the
Prime Minister's travel
expenses, had alleged that
"certain Ministers" were living
"high off the hog" when things
were supposed to be tough.
To emphasize how restricted
Ministers and public officers
were, Mr. Hanna said that his
Ministry had received
complaints that the money
allowed for official travel was
too little.
"The money allowed for
Ministers does not pay fully for
their accommodation abroad."
he said. "It may have been
sufficient years ago but not
now. Many of the Ministers'
travels are being done more
and more out of their own
pocket," he insisted.
According to the Finance
Minister, the amount allowed
the Prime Minister for travel
was not very different from
that allowed public officers
'The time has come," Mr.
Hanna said, "when we must
take a more realistic view of
our own head of state,
"We have to show more
respect. He is your Prime
Minister. No matter how much
you dislike him he is head of
state. If we don't have any
respect for our country no one
wil have respect for us."


EXPRESSING his disappointment with the argument put
forward, Opposition Leader Kendal Isaacs said yesterday
his party could not support Clarence Town representative
Michael Lightbourn in his request for a committee to
investigate the Prime Minister's travel expenses.
When however the motion was put to a vote of the
House, Mr. Isaacs was absent. Mr. Cyril Tynes, one of only
two FNM present, chose to abstain but Mr. Noel Roberts
voted with the government to defeat the motion.
"We saw the matter on the order paper and wondered
what case the member would make," Mr. Isaacs said. He
was obliged to say that the member did not appear to have
a case. "He has suspicions and hoped to get a committee to
investigate those suspicions, but I don't think the House
would want to appoint a committee unless a case was
made."
The Prime Minister had replied to the allegations made
and it would be difficult to refute his reply without some
proof he pointed out.
The Opposition Leader contended however that he could
not go along with Deputy Prime Minister Arthur Hanna
either when he said that all this was dealt with by his
Ministry "and we shouldn't question the expense of public
funds."


When Sir Roland Symonette
was Premier he had hailed him
as his leader and accorded him
the necessary respect, Mr.
Hanna said.
It was his experience that
Ministers of Finance could not
release public funds without
the proper authority. "If there
is no authority to release those
funds they are not released.
The sooner we get this through
our dull heads the better."
Mr. Hanna said he had never
known any Prime Minister to
request pay for any trips on
which lie was travelling that
were not connected with his
office.
It doesn't matter whether
we agree with the policies of
the government, but we must
realize that the Ministers of
government have to travel in
the exercise of their duties,"
declared Health Minister
Loftus Roker.


"If we are saying that
whenever the Prime Minister
travels he has to come to the
House and itemise, then we are
dealing in the lowest and
pettiest politics imaginable."
Asserted Mr. Roker: "1 have
always been of the view, long
before L -it in the front bench,
that I wa the Prime Minister
of this country to act as Prime
Minister and to be paid by the
people of this country the
salary and other emoluments
which would allow him to
perform his duties properly."
The Minister argued that
since 1967, the year from
which Mr. Lightbourn is
seeking an accounting, there
had been two elections when
the people had a chance to
decide whether they felt the
Prime Minister was making too
many trips.
He argued that if Mr.


Lightboum was honest in his
intentions, there were
traditional ways he could have
used to find out how funds
allocated to the office of Prime
Minister were spent.
These were the Public
Accounts Committee, and
more important, the Budget
debate at the end of the year.
At that time he could ask the
government to justify its
expenditure on travel.
Mr. Roker maintained,
however, that there were those
who felt that "only some
people were entitled to travel
around the world as many
times as they want.
"The mentality in this
country is that only a select
few are entitled to honestly
earn money and spent it," he
charged.
Mr. Roker said he would like
to see public officials from the
Prime Minister down travel at
public expense. "I would like
to pay for my Prime Minister
to travel first class for if I don't
respect him no one else will."
He said he didn't want the
government to pay for his
private trips, but the Ministry
of Health should pay for him
in his performance as Minister.
Asserting that he would like
to see "my Prime Minister
travel in style," Mr. Roker mlid
he would vote against Mr.
Lightboum's motion.


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i


1;


Dora
Mary
Mary
Ithal
Viola


l Higgs, Barbara Storr, TWO ROAD accidents were At about 2:30 p.m.
Forbes, Adelle Rolle, reported by the police yesterday, car number 6740,
e Newton, Idell Brown, yesterday, and people involved driven by Millicent Miller of
Musgrove, Betty Smith, were taken to Princess Cooper's Terrace, overturned
a Gibson and Louise Margaret Hospital. on West Bay Street

FIRST PDP BRANCH IS FORMED


_I _


L7?


I nuIl l sp Co. l I II


OIL-!--- O A ^ --












STHE TRIBUNE Thursday, July 25,1974


Police swoop after Patty


Hearst' surrender call


the cod



THE HAGUE The
International Court of Justice
decided by a 10-4 vote today
that Iceland cannot unilaterally
exclude British fishing vessels
from the area between 12 and
50 nautical miles off its coast.
The court, adding that
Iceland cannot impose any
restrictions on British fishing
unilaterally, held that Iceland
and Britain are under mutual
obligation to undertake
negotiations in good faith
toward an equitable resolution
of their differences.
The court also indicated that
Iceland's preferential fishing
rights, as well as Britain's
traditional fishing rights and
the need for conserving fishery
resources, must be taken into
account.
In its decision, the court
stipulated that Iceland's
decision to extend its exclusive
fishery right to 50 miles was
not valid as applied to Britain.
The direct reference to
Britain in the court's decision.
was important in view of
Thursday afternoon's sched-
uled ruling on the case brought
against Iceland by West
Germany.
Brit?:n had asked the court
to declare that Iceland's
extension of- its fighting rights
was in violation of
international law. The court
did not answer this claim
directly, saying only that the
Icelandic decision was not valid
as applied to Britain. (AP)


Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
I-- R t Amsterdam
uSrsseLs
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
Buenos Aires
Chicago
Honolulu
Los Angeles
Miami
Montreal
New York
Rio de Janeiro
San Francisco
Toronto
Vancouver


I MAX
81 variable
66 cloudy
66 sunny
68 showers
66 cloudy
66 clear '
9 sunny
82 clear
70 overcast
52 clear
72 cloudy
88 clear
88 cloudy
9 1 rain
70 cloudy
66 rain
81 cloudy
79 clear
75 clear
70 lea:ir


Patricia Hearst
Still free


LOS ANGELES Police
raided an apartment last night
after a caller told police she
was fugitive newspaper
heiress Patricia Hearst.
The call was taken so
seriously that Miss Hearst's
parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Randolph Hearst, flew here
from San Francisco after
learning that a woman
identifying herself as their
daughter said she wanted to
surrender.
The woman said she
wanted to give herself up to
"Uncle George," Miss
Hearst's uncle, George Hearst,
is publisher of the Los
Angeles Herald-Examiner.
The telephone call came
after more than 100 officers
surrounded the two-storey
apartment building in


suburban North Hollywood.
Officers moved in after three
persons called and said a
woman fitting Miss Hearst's
description entered the
building with two black men,
one carrying a rifle.
Officers found the
apartment vacant except for
two rifles and a cat.
Police cut off the power to
the apartment building and
swarmed up a stairway to the
second-floor apartment. The
woman who called police said
she was in a second-floor
apartment.
The rifles found in the
apartment were legitimately
registered.
Miss Hearst, 20, was"
abducted from her Berkeley
apartment in February


LONDON The Irish
Republican Army claimed
today it had penetrated tight
security at British airports to
plant a gelignite bomb aboard
a civilian airliner and warned
it will do it again.
An anonymous caller
claiming to speak for the
Belfast brigade of the IRA's
"provisional" wing tele-
phoned news organizations
and said a two-pound bomb
discovered aboard a British
Airways Trident Tuesday was
not meant to explode.
But, he warned, bombs
smuggled aboard airliners in
the future will be primed.
Police reported, however,
that Tuesday's bomb, planted
aboard the Trident flying
from Belfast to London with
92 passengers and crew, failed
to detonate because the

Hijacker
CALl, Colombia A
hijacking by a bearded young
man in North-Western
Colombia ended dramatically
here with all 123 passengers
aboard escaping through an
emergency exit and the
hijacker dead.
Identified as Eduardo
Martinez, approximately
24-years-old, the man, who had
hijacked another plane to Cuba
in 1969, acted with his wife
Mercedes Moreno. With them
was an infant, described as a
child of the couple.
The action took place when
the Bowing 707 was on a


FRANCO

MAY
RESUME
POWER
MADRID Ailing Gen.
Francisco Franco was expected
today to leave his hospital
room soon to recuperate at his
vacation retreat in northwest
Spain.
The Spanish capital,
meanwhile, stirred with
rumours that the 81-year-old
General might resume his chief
of state powers granted
temporarily six days ago to his
designated successor, Prince
Juan Carlos de Borbon.
Newspapers appeared to
suggest it would be a good idea
if Franco did not.
The rumours rose after
Franco's doctors said he could
resume "public activities" and
"the life of his excellency,
after the illness will be
physically and mentally what it
was before."


Greece frees prisoners,




recognizes Makarios


ATHENS The new civilian
government of Greece has
freed all political prisoners and
recognized Archbishop
Markarios as President of
Cyprus.
But the new head of the
Greek Cypriot regime on the
island, President Glafcos
Clerides, said he would not
hand the office back to the
Archbishop.
One of Premier Constantine
Caramanlis' first acts after
naming a 21-man Cabinet on
Wednesday was to declare a
general amnesty for all those
jailed for political dissent
during the seven years of
military dictatorship.
Citizenship was restored to all
those deprived of it: the Yiaros
Island concentration camp was
emptied and shut.
The Cabinet members are all
centrists or rightists, men of
economic and bureaucratic
expertise, indicating that
Qaramanlis planned a speedy
assault on inflation and other
economic woes.
Foreign Minister George
Mavros, who is also deputy
premier, said the new regime
repudiated the coup in Cyprus,
generally believed to have been
the work of the dictatorship.
He said Greece "has
accepted fully the United
Nations Security Council
decision on Cyprus ... We,


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who is to be married to .
MR. JEROME KNOWLES
on Saturday 3rd of August, 1974
has chosen as her Wedding China

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her choice of Crystal is
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Archbishop Makarios, shakes hands with Britain's Prime Minister Harold Wilson following
their talks at No. 10 Downing Street on Cyprus crisis.


therefore, recognize President
Markarios as the legal head of
Cyprus."
But in Nicosia, the Cypriot
capital, President Clerides said
the people of Cyprus should
decide the presidency, and he
would hold an election "not
later than within a few
months."
Asked if Makarios could run,
he said: "In a free country
every citizen has the right to
present himself for election."
But he warned that "it would
be a very unwise move for
Makarios to come back under
the present conditions."
The 61-year-old Archbishop,
now in New York, said earlier
this week he planned to return
to Cyprus in a few weeks But
there was no immediate
comment from his on Clerides'



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m 'CLOSED MONDAYS


statements.
No major fighting was
reported on Cyprus Wed-
nesday, but the Indian
commander of the United
Nations peacekeeping force
reported indications last night
that 400-500 Turkish troops
with tanks were digging in 500
yards from the Nicosia airport
and would try to seize it during
the night.
Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim called the Security
Council into emergency session
in New York to deal with the
reported threat. But Turkish
Foreign Minister Turan Gunes
sent Waldheim a message
assuring him that Turkey
would not threaten or use


force against the troops at the
airport.
Several council members
said they were satisfied, and
the council adjourned.
Gunes, Greek Foreign
Minister Mavros and British
Foreign Secretary James
Callaghan were to meet in
Geneva tonight to begin peace
negotiations for Cyprus.
Their three nations are the
guarantors of the island's
independence under the treaty
that freed it from Britain in
1960.
Clerides expressed little faith
in the outcome of the Geneva
talks saying Foreign govern-
ments could not work out a
peace formula and impose it.


timing device, a wristwatch,
did not work.
Northern Ireland's police
chief, James Flanagan, three
Ulster police heroes of the
battle against terrorists in the
province, and top Protestant
politician James Molyneux
were among the passengers on
the plane which made an
emergency landing at
Manchester.
The policemen were tlymg
to London to receive bravery
awards from the Queen.
The IRA warning of more
bombs came as pilots of the
state-run British Airways
demanded tighter security at
airports, especially Belfast's
Aldergrove Field. Some crews
have refused to fly to Belfast
until the security net is
tightened. (AP)

shot dead
domestic flight from Pereira to
Medellin.
After a refueling stop here
on Martinez orders, the airliner
made erratic runs in the airstrip
apparently to gain time.
Suddenly one emergency door
opened and the passengers
escaped while the 7-member
crew remained aboard as
hostages.
Police officers disguised in
mechanics' uniforms reached
the plane, one of them firing
against the hijacker. Witnesses
said three shots were fired,
with Martinez fatally wounded
in the head and the stomach.
(AP)


-Nixon:

Accept

court's

decision
SAN CLEMENTE
Pledging to comply with the
Supreme Court's Watergate
tapes ruling "in all respects,'
a disappointed President
Nixon has ended weeks of
uncertainty with the
declaration: "I respect and
accept the court's decision."
Some eight hours after the
court announced on
Wednesday its 8-0 decision
that Nixon must surrender 64
additional tapes and
documents, the President
issued a statement of
acceptance through his chief
Watergate defence lawyer,
James D. St. Clair.
Drafted after lengthy
conferences at Nixon's
oceanside home here, the
statement ended suspense
heightened by weeks of
refusal by Presidential aides
to say if he would obey an
adverse court ruling.
"While I am disappointed
in the result, I respect and
accept the court's decision,
and I have instructed Mr. St.
Clair to take "whatever
measures are necessary to
comply with that decision in
all respects," the President
said.
Nixon had challenged in
the courts a subpoena for the
tapes and documents from
special Watergate prosecutor
Leon Jaworski. who said they
were needed for the cover-up
trial of six former White
House and campaign aides,
scheduled for Sept. 9.
The defendants include H.
R. Haldeman, John D.
Ehrlichman and John N.
Mitchell.
Weeks may yet pass before
the tapes and documents are
made available to Jaworski.
They must be screened for
relevance by U.S. District
Court Judge John J. Sirica.

Neutron man

is dead
LONDON The death of
Sir James Chadwick, who won
the Nobel Physics Prize in
1935 for the discovery of the
neutron, was disclosed
Thursday in the Times of
London.
He was 82. He discovered
the neutron, a key develop-
ment in nuclear research, and
later went to the United States
during World War II to work
on the atomic bomb.

George Ford
dies
LOS ANGELES George
D. Ford, whose father operated
the Washington, D.C., theatre
where President Abraham
Lincoln was assassinated, died
in a hospital here Wednesday.
He was 94.
r


WAS HINGTON
Twenty-seven house judiciary
committee members are
awaiting their turns to debate
the impeachment question,
although one Republican says a
decision against President
Nixon already is a foregone
conclusion.
The committee opened its
historic debate last night
before a nationwide television
and radio audience and before
it adjourned 11 committee
members gave their views dn
the matter.
Chairman Peter Rodino Jr.'s
schedule for the 38-member
committee calls for a
concluding general debate
tonight and moving onto actual
consideration of articles of
impeachment Friday. That
schedule suffered a slight
setback last night when a bomb
scare forced a delay.
A resolution offered by Rep.
Harold D. Donohue, D-Mass.,
called for Nixon's impeach-
ment on two broad articles,
one based on the Watergate
cover-up, the other charging
him with abusing his powers of
office.
The proposed articles were
drafted after day-long nego-
tiations between
pro-impeachment Democrats
and seven fence-sitting


UI


-members four Republicans
and three southern Democrats.
Neither side would say that
the articles as .presented
represent an agreement, but
one participant in- the
negotiations said he expects
the seven undecided members
to support at least one of
them. That would produce a
26-12 vote in favour of
impeachment.
The Watergate article
accuses Nixon of acting
"directly and personally and
through his close subordinates,
and agents" to obstruct the
investigation of the Watergate
break-in.
It lists nine specific acts it
says Nixon directed, to carry
out the cover-up, including the
payment of hush money, the'
suppression of evidence, the
misuse of the CIA and the
making of "false or misleading
public statements in his
capacity as president for the
purpose of deceiving the
people of the United States..."
The abuse of power article
charges Nixon with authorizing
illegal wiretaps, establishing a
special investigative unit in the
White House to engae in
unlawful activities and with
interfering with the admin-
istration of the International
Revenue Service and the FBI.-


WORTH WAITING FOR
MANILA Spain's Miss Universe Amparo Munoz said
her impatient Spanish actor boyfriend has telephoned her
"asking what's keeping" her in the Philippines since the
beauty contest ended last Sunday, the official Philippines
news agency reported today.
"But he is not jealous since he knows we will be married
after my term (as Miss Universe)," the PNA quoted the
20-year-old brown-eyed Spanish beauty from Malaga.
Miss Munoz and her four runners-up, Miss Wales Helen
Morgan, Miss Finland Johanna Raunio, Miss Colombia Ella
Cecilla Escandon and Miss Aruba Maureen Ara Vieira, are
on a nine-day tour of the Philippines. The tour- is part of
their prize package. (AP)




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'A FOREGONE


CONCLUSION'


Airliner bombs:


new warning









*'.
., ."r
,-
,'r.-


THE TRIBVNE ----Thursday, July 25, 1974
.


Ihb t ribunt
NULL S ADDcrmU JVLBA IN VXERA MAGO T
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publither/Editor 1903. 1914
Silk ETIENNE DUPUCIt, O.B.E., K.S.G., D.LUtt., LL.D.
Publiaher/Editor 1917-1972
Contribution Editor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768
Thursday, July 25, 1974
I I I ilt I lll


By ITIENNiE DUPUCH
TOKYO, May 21 In this column yesterday I prepared you
for the horrible story of a sleeping Japanese city that was
completely destroyed within seconds by the first atomic bomb
used in the history of war.
Two bombs were dropped at that time ... one on Hiroshima,
the other on Nagasaki. In both cases the destruction was swift
and complete. In the case of Hiroshima, only the hollowed-out
remains of a single building were left standing. This building has
been preserved as a monument to one of the greatest tragedies in
recorded history.

Bolh licse bombs were dropped by parachute front a pFane of
the U.S. Air Forcc, Ilying high over ils largels. The purpose of the
parachute was to give llhe U.S. aircal'l lihie lo get clear away
front the area before thel bolmb exploded.
As soon as the boith lel'f the plane Ilie aviator sped away ...
but he could not get away from tlie n hrro of it all. Some years
later it was reported in ihe American press thai lie had been
admitted to a mental hospital
Ever since that horribl-e day il has been debaled whether
atomic power should have been introduced to warfare.
It is certain that had tlie (;'erianj s t j r tlle Japanese discovered
this great instrument of dest ruction, iI,: :!hvy would have used it
without hesitation ... and no one would have been surprised
because both the Germans and the lapanese had been completely
ruthless iln ith. ii ,,. , i of the war.
It w.i, ifi olo had introduced lotal war with lhe ruthless use
o, h"ubimatines in sinking passengci shlup and with bombers in
attacks on sleeping cities.
It was felt that the Battle of Britain in which (;ermany waged
war from the air on cities in the British Isles and the Japanese
sneak attack on Pearl arbour while they had a peace mission ir,
Washington would justify any form of reprisal by the Allies.
But somehow this was something not expected from our side. I
hove always felt that, instead of destroying two cities, the
Americans should have dropped one bomb on an open space in
Japan, far removed from a populated area, or even on an army in
the field, ps a warning to the nation. Then issue an ullimatun ...
either surrender or a bomb would be dropped on a city.
It is possible that the Japanese ... who are a warrior race ...
would have disregarded the warning. In such an event the
Americans could have felt that they had given their enemies a
chance to avoid this tragedy. But this was not done. Hence tlhe
shock and surprise.
President TruTman who, as ('omander-in-Chicef of American
forces, approved the action taken in dropping these bombs, never
had any doubt about the wisdom ol his decision. iHe claimed that
a million lives were saved by using these bombs to bring the war
to a speedy conclusion.
Germany had already been beaten to her knees by the success
of Allied advances on land, by sea mad from the air. Japan alone
was left to be subdued ... and it was feared that, with their
complete disregard for human life, they would fight to the last
man unless a drastic action, such as the dropping of the atomic
bombs, was taken. In any event, the destruction of one city
should have been sufficient.
There is no doubt about it that the dropping of these bombs
haJ the desired effect. The Japanese surrendered and the war was
brought to a speedy conclusion.
but the horror of it all remained ... and its most frightening
sidf effect has been a speeding up of the production of
machinery of war that is now capable of the total destruction of
civilization in a matter of seconds.

For some unknown reason the U.S. seemed to feel that she
copid control the secret of the atom bomb ... and thereby keep
peice in the world by this means. But this was a false hope. The
secret was leaked to Russia by two English scientists who had
worked on the production of tile American bombs.
Even as late as the Korean war General MacArthur could have
silenced Russia and China for a long lime. But President Truman,
afraid of provoking another major war, lost this last chance to
establish American supremacy in the world ... in the same way
thit President Eisenhower's Foreign Secretary Foster Dulles
bludered in the Suez crisis, and it might be said with
justification that President John Kennedy betrayed Cuban
freedom lighters in the Bay of Pigs invasion, thereby giving the
Russians a launching pad on its borders which now constitutes a
threat to the security of the American nation.
One of the side effects of the Stuez blunder has been the speedy
dissolution of the British Empire. This has resulted in surrounding
thq U.S. with a lot of small independent nations that are
incapable of defending themselves and would certainly represent
a hazard to the U.S. in the event of war. This is particularly true
of the Bahamas which embraces thousands of islands and cays
stretching from the coast of Florida, along the entire coast of
Cuba, almost to tlihe coast of Hltli. At least one cay in the
Bahamas almost ttiuclles the Cuban coast.
As a side note I Imght melton, that Bri tain is now withdrawing
her troops from Singapore and tile government of that
independent land is upset by this decision.

Sut now let me tell you about Hiroshima.
;before we landed at this resurrected city a film was shown on
the ship which showed the city before and after the blast.
This film was banned by the U.3. during its occupation of
Japan. All I can say is that it is a horrible a sickening, a
frightening film to see. Added to this was our later visit to a
museum on the site of a peace memorial where tlh" s!ry of
destruction is shown in still greater detail.
I studied the faces of the Americans in our party. They
reflected pain, shock and horror but still tlicey fell that this drastic
action was necess rmy in order to bring this bloody war tlo a speedy
conclusion.
A brief description of the tragedy is given in a folder published
by the museum and Peace Memorial.
It all happened at 8.15 a in. on a fine, cloudless morning. At


Soviets dangerously


near deadly


MIRV capability

By COL. ROBERT D. HEINL JR.


WASHINGTON (N.A.N. A-
DETROIT NEWS) The terse
Soviet announcement on
April 24 that, for the second
time in four months, Russia
has precision-launched eight
unmanned Cosmos satellites
into orbit from a single rocket
ought to ring, in Thomas
Jefferson's celebrated simile.
like a fire-bell.in the night.
A space-rocket vehicle
capable of carrying and
discharging eight delicately
instrumented satellites into
successive orbits each launch
a precision operation --
differs only in engineering
features from an ICBM loaded
with eight deadly MIRV
multiple independently tar-
getable re-entry vehicle
warheads.
That Russia has done this
once recently and now chooses
to repeat the feat within four


months suggest
Soviets are to
. MIRV U.S. d
would not
nearly a decade
That Russia
to boast of thi
the Kremlin's
underscores t
facing Presidei
hopes to r
momentum
first-strike ca
.could disarm tl
in a nuclear Pea
Russia's
provides a fo
psychological
truly a nuclear
which may be
Soviet outpac
States and
nuclear advant
worldwide advi


the time the population of the city was 400,000
of seconds the entire area had been flatte
two-thirds of the people lay torn and bleeding
ruins.
The dead were the fortunate ones. Today
hospitals are still crowded with survivors,
leukemia, malignant tumours and cancer. Worst
deadly effects of radiation may be carried into fu
by children of men and women who survived the
******e*l****


s how close the
the operational
loves suggested
materialize for
likewise chooses
is feat indicates
confidence and
the difficulties
nt Nixon if he
strain Soviet
toward a
liability that
he United States
irl Harbour.
boasting also
Recast of the
exploitation -
war of nerves -
expected as the
:e the United
brandish their
age to support
ventures such as
Page 8, Cl. 2

. Witli,i a matter
ned and about
and dead in the

28 years later -
suffering from
fear is that these
iture generations
blast.


A remarkable fact is th;l on Ihe site olf lhe ruins of this city, a
bigger and more modern city has been reared with a population
of 563,000.
In many respects it is a finer city than Ihe one it has replaced
because it was built from "scratch" and. by contrast with other
Japanese cities of antiquated buildings, and narrow streets, the
new Hiroshinma shows all the advantages of being built on a
modern scale.
Hiroshima is remembered all over the world by the slogan "No
more Hiroshimas".
But events taking place all around us today suggest that this
may be only an empty hope, such as the hope expressed after the
first world war which was described as "the war to end all w.rs".
With Britain eliminated as a world power by the short-sig'ited
policies of Washington, the U.S. and Russia have been engaged in
an arms race. For a king lime America maintained an impressive
lead in armaments but the gap has been steadily narrowed and it
is a question today whether Russia ... which would certainly
make the first strike ... is in a position to destroy the US. before
she could retaliate to a sneak attack, such as the Japanese
launched at Pearl Harbour. (See news story on this subject in this
issue).
This fear is emphasized by the fact that the U.S. has been
trying for years to reach an armaments agreement with Russia.
The men in the Kremlin keep on "stringing" Uncle Sam along,
holding out hope of an agreement, but never reaching a
settlement, and always coming out with something new in
defensive or offensive weapons.
For a long time the U.S., Britain and France have been striving
not to increase the size of the "Atomic Club" hut this is a vain
hope. All the major nations of the world must feel the need to
become members of the "club", if only 'or defensive reasons.
China certainly needed it to protect herself from domination
by Russia. She not only has the bomb but she is now pressing
forward with a view to reaching parity with the U.S. and Russia
as the third dominant atomic force in the world.
When India exploded her first atomic bomb this week the U.S.,
Britain and France expressed strong disapproval of this
poverty-stricken nation spending money on atomic development.
But Russia ... an ally of India ... approved this advance by India.
All in all ... the world today is sitting on a powder keg that
might blow up at any time and either totally destroy the human
race or throw the remnants that might survive back to the Dark
Ages.


Our part of the world has never been involved in a major war ...
not in recorded history anyway.
The Bible tells us that there is no new thing under the sun and
President Truman, an avaricions reader of history and biography,
declared that, if anything seems new today, it is only because you
haven't read enough history.
In both world wars many people in the Bahamas stayed snugly
at home and profited by the great tragedy.
I know of two cases in particular in which Bahamian fathers
felt no responsibility to help in the war for human freedom.
In one case a man had a son at university in England. He
refused to let him join the army. He pulled him back home and
this boy became a drifter until he died not many months ago.
The father of this boy told me that the war was not his
business. The Germans would have to whip England and America
first, he said. He would become concerned when he saw the
German navy entering Nassau harbour.
This man was not unpatriotic in the ordinary sense of the
word. He just had no sense of duty. He succeeded in d destroying
his son's life because this youngster could never feel like a man
after that.
The other case was that of a boy at a university in the U.S. His
father refused to let him serve in the U.S. army. He forced'the
boy to come home. This boy lived to curse his father. He changed
his name and ended in a mental institution.
But there is no doubt about the part the Bahamas must play in
any future wars.
If there is another war the possibility is that America will be
the target for destruction and so it is clear that our duty rests
with unwavering loyalty to the interests of the American peoples.
But, ".las, I feel that not many of our people appreciate this
fact. There is reason to fear today that the Bahamas may end up
as a pawn in Communist hands ... and a thorn in the side of Uncle
Sam.

Don't forget this fact ... when the Second World War ended the
English Channel was still the protective moat ... so eloquently
described in a passage in Shakespeare.
But today distance is no barrier to swift and total destruction
in any part of the world.
A button pushed in Moscow could signal the total destruction
of the U.S.... and the tiny Bahamas too.
*5C*********se
A THOUGHT FOR TO Y
After us the deluge. MME. DE P:',r JDOUR


AE AT FINCO SAVE I




TIITE WOI


















co
ID



2









P. 0. Box N-3038, Nassau, I
P. O. Box F-29, Freeport, C

S. Offices at:
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C Trinity Place & Market St.
1 Glasgow Home Robinso
Churchill Bldg. Freeport
LU
, Interest on Savings A
even HIGHER rtesav












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in 1896.
With Tonic or Ginger Ale. A Bahamian Favourite.

Bloody Mary. Sure Improves tomato juice.

Screwdriver. This one really works. G

Monkey Wrench. Like the Driver but with ,
grapefruit juice.
Martini Use Bacardi like gin or vodka.
You'll never go back.
With Bitter Lemon. A lemon twist to the
Bahamian Twist.

Bacardi Cocktail. The N.Y. State Supreme Court
says it must contain Bacardi. Case closed. lan R
Gimlet Makes the lime sublime.

Bacardi Collins Tom's Latin cousin.

Rickey. On a hot day, it turns you into
an ice cube
Fizz Like giving your taste buds a cold shower..

Margarita A salty lady you won't mind being- BAC
seen with
Pila Colada If you like to monkey around
with coconut milk

Bacardi and Cola always refreshing.

The last ounce or so. A chance to let your
imagination fly and give Bacardi your personal
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book. It's even got enough drinks in itto get
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4 _THE TRIBUNE -- Thursday, July 25, 1974


Parents shop early for school Uniform fabrics.
Avoid disappointment
and last minute Rush.


Has fabrics for a large number of schools, including: St.
Anne's, St. Andrews, D.W. Davis, Carmichael, St.
John's College, Queen's College, C. I. Gibson, Jordon
Memorial, William Gordon, Government High, St.
Matthews. R. M. Baily, L. W. Young, Yellow Elder,
William Phips, Woodes Rodgers, Chippingham.

Mdmfste rof fyW Stere
STORE HOURS WEEK-DAY 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
SAT 8 to 9 p.m.


Band In the docks


THIS WFEKI:ND Prince
George Wharf will become the
scene of much colour and
excitement as the "Sunday
Concert" programme the
weekly Goombay Summer
feature held in the picturesque
Royal Victoria Gardens -
switches its site to the docks
for the entertainment of the
cruise passengers.
On this occasion visitors and
residents will have the
opportunity of hearing the
Royal Bahamas Police Band
play in concert just before the
cruise ships sail away.
Sunday's programme will
start at 4:00 p.m. instead of


mIt toAug.3lt.
the customary 5:00 p.m.
The following week's
programme, however, will go
back to the old locale, the
Royal Victoria Gardens, and
will begin at 5:00 p.m.


Joseph Garfunkel dies


From Page I
charities almost as much as he
made.
Born and educated in the
United States, he came to
Nassau in 1922 to succeed his
deceased father in the furniture
business. ome Furniture or
"Garfunkel's" as it was better
known, was the first complete
furniture store in the Bahamas.
and a household word.
Mr. Garfunkel began
diversifying his business by
developing the surrounding
areas of the city into
residential sub-divisions, such
as Buen Retiro. Shirlea and
Palmdale and further south to
Coconut Grove and then Coral
Harbour.
He developed the first
shopping centre in the
Bahanias when the Palmdale


area was developed commer-
cially, and recently purchased
the Madeira Shopping Plaza.
A keen sportsman, he
provided the first lighted
softball park in the country,
and then building the Palmdale
Plaza made provisions for the
only bowling alley in New
Providence.
A little publicized side to his
career was his generosity to
various philathronic organi-
zations.
lie was a major supporter of
the Salvation Army's School
for the Blind, St. Cecilea's
Catholic Church in the Grove,
and Aquinas College, to whom
he donated the auditorium
named in his honour.
As late as yesterday he was
seen working.


UP, UP AND AWAY went Betty Smith and the Eighth fun-filled instalment of the Goombay
Fashion,Show, held this week at the Flagler Inn on Paradise Island and co-sponsored by the
Ministry of Tourisn and the Nassau/Paradise Island Promotion Board. She is one of the models
of Trend Bahamas Modelling Agency and sits atop the shoulders of Leon Lorenzo, a Goombay
regular, who complained of a sore shoulder the rest of the afternoon.


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-










THE TRIBUNE -- Thursday, July 25, 1974


The political balance sheet


f.DITOR, The Tribune,
SEvery properly orgdnmed
firm or organization know the
lue and importance of a
balance sheet- the primary
purpose of such a sheet is to
how the true position of the
organization. The most
common among balance sheets
Is a financial one. This writer
leems it necessary, however, to
produce an unofficial sheet on
fhe P.L.P. so that its moral,
social and political positions
can be examined.
SPrior to 1967, when the
P.L.P. sat on the Opposition
de of the lower chamber,
they verbally assailed the
P.B.P. They called it
competent, biased, arrogant
and corrupt.
in 1967, the P.L.P. emerged
as the governing party of the
country. For the first three
years of its reign, just about
everything was "sugar and
spice". Jobs were available for
al, the confidence of the
indispensable investors was
attained, crime was minimal
everyone thought that we were
being hovered over by a
trustworthy government.
In 1970, however, erosion
began to become visible within


the party. The leader of the
party had begun to reveal
dictatorial attitudes; he had
begun to cloud issues.
Those of his men who had
moral, physical and intellectual
backbones, began to tell the
P.M. of his unfortunate
shortcomings. Needless to say,
he did not listen to the solemn
and sober advice given him.
When the burden became
unbearable eight men waved
good-bye to the party. They
preferred to suffer social,
financial and. political
afflictions than to dabble in
the dirt of an unwise leader.
As a result of this historic
departure, the investors began
to retreat. Crimes began to
escalate with ever increasing
velocity and so did
unemployment.
The "eight dissidents"
formed the nucleus of a new
party now referred to as the
F.N.M.
At the last general election,
that party, after mere months
of existence, pulled 40 per cent
of the popular votes a great
feat!


Individual as well as group
surveys have shown that there
are very few, if any, supporters
of the F.N.M. now giving their
support to the P.L.P. Whereas,
people from all sections of
society have become
disgruntled, disillusioned, and
dissatisfied with the
incompetence, arrogance,
ill-kept promises and lack of
conscience that is destroying
the present government right
to its core.
There is absolutely no doubt
that the political sun for the
P.M. is fast setting. The
reverence with which he was
associated no longer exists
More and more people are
aware that sophisticated, nor
vernacular language will put
food on their table, pay their
mortgages or buy the
necessities of life.
The P.L.P., whose
responsibility was to ease the
burden off the poor man's
shoulder, has failed miserably
and fecklessly.
The labour unions are being
enslaved in that the workers
are being refused the right to


BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH BANK LTD.


(IN PROVISIONAL LIQUIDATION)




By an Order of the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas
dated 5th July, 1974, the undersigned were appointed joint and several
provisional liquidators of Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Limited ("BCB").

The public is advised that all amounts owing to BCB, including mortgages,
loans, overdrafts and other advances, should be paid to the Joint Provisional
Liquidators at the offices of BCB at Charlotte House, Shirley Street, Nassau,
Bahamas, or by mail, to P. O. Box N3909, Nassau, Bahamas.

Only the official receipt of the Joint Provisional Liquidators will be accepted
as evidence of payment.


(signed) R.C. KEMP D.A. Jones
Joint Provisional Liquidators
of Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Limited.


join unions freely; car licences
and inspection fees have been
doubled; the country is now
running out of food; running
out of clean air and pure water
all because the government is
obviously running out af
sanity.
We must get rid of
Ministers like Loftus Roker
who does not seem to know
that an X-ray technician and a
dietitian are necessary 24 hours
a day, seven days per week.
We must rid this country of
ministers such as the
representative for the
Englerston area. There is no
doubt that he is in desperate
need of a basic course in
industrial as. well 'as public
relations
We can surely survive
without ministecf such as the
representative for Gambier. He
is yet to learn that there is
sufficient local talent and as
such there is no need to
recruit performers from all
over the Caribbean.
As alluded to earlier, it is
firmly maintained by this
writer that only the advent to
power of the F.N.M. could
restore the confidence of high
calibre investors and thereby
revitalize this cripple and
almost naked economy.
The country needs Kendal
Isaacs at the -helm. He has
proven that he is a humble, but
firm leader.
We need A. A. Foulkes for
tourism. He has proven that he
is rich with foresight, mental
projection, common sense and
realism.
We need N. Solomon fot
finance. He has the mental
tools for that trade via
experience.
We need a new government.
We need one that is concerned,
competent and congenial to
national growth. In short, we
need the F.N.M.
This then, is the political
balance sheet of the Bahamas.
It is crystal clear that the
P.L.P. has allowed its debits to
drown its credits, its liabilities
to suppress its credibility and
its stupidity to outweight its
sanity.
Can we give this
maladministration another
chance to mismanage our
affairs? We must not; we dare
not; we had better not for if
we do, this government would
transpose the Bahamas into r
literal dung hill -
Philosophically speaking,


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i














TE TRIBUNE -- Thursday, July 25, 1974


B TNE TRIBUNE Thursday, July 25, 1974


Think small for once


WITH CARS getting
bigger, the natural outcome
is that roads seem to be
getting smaller. And still the
battle goes on for road
space, parking space, garage
space. Bahamas Bus and
Truck has a car that
couldn't care less about the
battle of the bulge. It's
small and slender, chicly
trim and in the current
fashion tradition, is always
"thinking thin".
It is the Mini made by
British Leyland and at the
moment, there are more
Minis on the roads of
Britain than any other car.
Small wonder!
There are other reasons
besides size that have made
the Mini so popular. The
front wheel drive and
independent suspension
make the car an excellent
road holder. It has a length
of just over 10 feet and a
turning circle of only 28V2
feet. The Mini can
accommodate four people
in comfort. It has lots of
power. And most important
of all, it is economical to


run and to fuel 40 miles
to the gallon.
On of the most popular
of the many Mini models is
the Mini 1275 GT which
offers fun and performance
wrapped up in a stylish
comfortable package.
The engine is a 1275 cc.,
four-cylinder, transverse,
overhead valve power unit
which delivers 60
horsepower and a top speed
of about 86 miles per hour.
There are power-boosted
disc/drum brakes which


guarantee safe slows and
stops. Radial tires make the
roadholding even better.
Exclusive to the GT is a
three instrument layout on
the facia with a rev. counter
and speedometer, fuel and
water guages. The steering
wheel is leather covered and
there are directional fresh
;air vents for added comfort.
The V.I.P. treatment in
the 1275 GT is obvious in
the new seats that give extra
support, the door-to-door
carpeting, the padded door
trim, the handsome
wind-down windows and
the tastefully luxurious trim
throughout the car.
The Mini 1275 GT has a
smart, sleek look with a
sleeker bonnet line and matt
black grille, bold GT stripes,
exclusive GT badge and
smart Rostyle wheels shod
with radial-ply tires and
standard equipment.
See the 1275 GT and all
the Mini models at Bahamas
Bus and Truck on Montrose
Avenue.


Beauties meet


thebeast


A GET-TOGETHER of
beauties and the beast
proved almost as big an
attraction as the
motor-racing at Brands
Hatch, England.
Two beauties from the
international dancing
group, "Pan's People,"
parked themselves on the
bonnet of another beauty,
a Ford Consul GT, owned
by the police. Then a beast
called Wellington got into
the act.
Wellington is a
"Womble," one of the
characters in a children's
book and television series.
After their screen success,
the Womble actors started
a pop group and they have
already topped the British
hit parade with an
internationally best-selling
record.


Wombles spend their
fictional life collecting
litter. Wellington ias
obviously r. .de a mistake
nobody would want to
throw away the treasures
he has accumulated in this
picture.
The highlight of the day
at Brands Hatch was a
special race between radio
and television celebrities,
all in Ford Escort Mexicos.
It was won by disc
jockey Noel Edmonds,
whose radio programme
has a listening audience of
eight million.
The result was hardly
surprising when he is
not spinning records, Noel
is usually spinning around
a racing track, competing
against professionals in a
Motorcraft sponsored
Ford Cortina.


q.
*^,-i ~ t


A British built John Player
Lotus Special, driven by
Ronnie Peterson, speeding to
victory in the recent French
Grand Prix at the Dijon-Prenois
autodrome in Burgundy. The
car averaged 199.74 mph for
the 164-mile race, gaining the


56th Grand Prix win for Lotus the lead on the 16th lap of the
and the 20th victory for the 80 circuit race and held it until
J.P.S. type 72. Perterson took the finishing line.

THE COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMAS 1974
IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 26
Equity Side
NOTICE
THE QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959
The Petition of John Diamond in respect of:-
"ALL THOSE Three (3) parcels of land
containing by admeasurement 2.43 Acres, 1.20
Acres and .33 of an Acre respectively being
portions of the 180 Acres granted in 1828 to
Nathan Sweeting situate in the area Eastward of
Smith's Point and Westward of Lower Conch
Point on the Southern Coast of the Island of
Grand Bahama one of the Islands of the
Commonwelath of the Bahamas bounded
NORTHEASTWARDLY partly by land claimed
by John Hepburn and partly by land claimed by
Captain and Mrs. Phillips SOUTH-
EASTWARDLY by the Sea SOUTH-
WESTWARDLY by land claimed by
Michael Edden and NORTHWESTWARDLY by
land claimed by the said Michael Edden save and
except the area occupied by Two (2) Tract
roads Twenty(20) Feet wide which run through
the said parcels and which said parcels of land
have such position boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on the diagram or plan
filed in this matter and is thereon shown
colouied Pink."
Mr. John Diamond claims to be the owner of the
unincumbered fee simple estate in possession of
the said land and has made application to the
Surpeme Court of the Commonweath of the
Bahama Islands under Section 3 of The Quieting.
Titles Act 1959 to have his title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.
Copies of the Petition and the plan of the said
land may be inspected during normal office hours
in the following places:
(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court Supreme
Court Building, Public Square in the City of
Nassau, New Providence.
(2) The Commissioner at Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
(3) The Chambers of James M. Thompson,
Frederick Street, New Providence.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the Twenty-Seventh day of August, A.D.,
1974 file in the Supreme Court and serve on the
Petitioner or the undersigned a statement of his
claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure of any such
person'to file and serve a statement of his claim on
or before the Twenty-Seventh day of August, A.D.
1974 will operate as a bar to such claim.
JAMES M. THOMPSON
Chambers,
Frederick Street,
Nasoau,.ahamas,
attorney for the Petitioner.


Bomb scare
WASHINGTON An
incendiary device which failed
to explode was found lying
against the back door of the
Turkish Embassy annex today
police said.
A secret service official
described the device as a
"gallon jar filled with gasoline
in a basket."


COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


IN THE MATTER of The
1959.
AND


COOK-OUT


HOLY SPIRIT A.C.M. will
hold an old-fashioned
get-together and cook-out in
the schoolroom in
Chippingham on Saturday
July 27 from 11 a.m. A
variety of native dishes will be
on sale and various games will
be held.


FAMILY ISLANDS

WE LOVE YOU!

Special consideration given to all
Picture-making needs of Out-Island customers.

lOO03 S

"The Beautiful Bahamian Studio"
on the Waterfront
At East Bay & William Sts.
Box ES 6125 Nassau Phone 5-4641


1974
No. 21


Quieting Titles Act


IN THE MATTER OF THAT tract of land
situate in Sandilands Allotments in the Eastern
District of the Island of New Providence and
containing Twenty (20) acres and bounded on
the North by a Road Reservation and running
thereon One Thousand Three hundred and
Twenty-one and Forty-three hundredths
(1321.43) feet on the East by land the property
of the Bahamas Government and running
thereon Six hundred and Sixty-three and
Eighty-four hundredths (663.84) feet on the
South by land in possession of J. Pinder and
land in possession of One B. Edward and land in
possession of Eugene Stubbs and running
thereon One Thousand Three hundred and
Twenty-one and Forty-three hundredths
(1321.43) and on the West by land the property
of Theophilus Mortimer and running thereon Six
Hundred and Sixty-six and Twenty hundredths
(666.20) feet.
AND
IN THE MATTER OF The Petition of JOHN
MOSS


NOTICE OF PETITION


NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN MOSS of the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence,
Farmer (hereinafter called "the Petitioner") is
applying to the Supreme Court to have their title
to the land hereinafter described investigated under
Section 3 of said Act, and the nature and extent
thereof determined and declared in a Certificate of
Title to be granted by the said Court in accordance
with the provisions of the said Act.
ALL THAT tract of land situate in Sandialnds
allotments in the Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence and containing Twenty (20) acres
and bounded on the North by a Road Reservation
and running thereon One Thousand Three Hundred
and Twenty-one and Forty-three hundredths
(1321.43) feet on the East by land the property of
the Bahamas Government and running thereon Six
hundred and Sixty-three and Eighty-four
hundredths (663.84) feet on the South by land in
possession of J. Pinder and land in possession of
One B. Edward and land in possession of Eugene
Stubbs and running thereon One Thousand Three
hundred and Twenty-one and Forty-three
hundredths (1321.43) and on the West by land the
property of Theophilus Mortimer and running
thereon Six Hundred and Sixty-six and Twenty
hundredths (666.20) feet more or less which said
tract of land is more particularly described and
delineated on plans or diagrams filed herewith.
COPIES of the said plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Public
Square in the City of Nassau.
(b) The Chambers of DAVID C. BETHELL
situate in the Bernard Sunley Building,
Rawson Square, Bay Street Nassau, Bahamas.
NOTICE is hereby given the any person having
dower or any adverse claim or a claim not
recognized in the Petition shall on or before the
Eighteen day of September 1974 file in the
Supreme Court in the City of Nassau aforesaid and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a
statement of his claim in the prescribed form
verified by an affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his claim on or before the said
Eighteen day of September 1974 will operate as a
bar to such claim.

DAVID C. BETHELL,
Chambers,
Bernard Sunley Building,
Rawson Square,
Bay Street,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Attorney for the Petitioner.


I










THE TRIBUNE --- Thursday, July 25, 1974


Command bring a friend!
YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


0*
g


0
o(

/


COME ON

NOW YOU

GIRLS!
The Bahamas Beauty
Pageant Committee, sponsors
of the annual Miss Bahamas
Beauty Pageant, is inviting
entries from any young
Bahamian women who would
like to take part in the 1974
pageant to be held September
I at the Le Cabaret Theatre,
Paradise Island.
Any interested young
ladies may obtain
application forms from the
Committee members or by
writing in care of P.O. Box
N 1307, Nassau, N.P.
Miss Bahamas, the
title-holder in this national
contest, will represent the
Commonwealth at home and
abroad and is afforded the
opportunity of taking part in
various international beauty
contests, the most prestigious
being the annual Miss
Universe Pageant.


IS KUNGFU


FOR YOU?

Well, this probably depends on your
age.
If you're anywhere between six and
sixteen, the question, I'm sure, is
redundant. You are probably Kung Fuing
your sister, or your shadow, or your best
friend's shadow at this very minute. You
grimace as if in pain, writhe and
contort your hands and arms, leap
(imaginatively) through the air, and land
devestatingly on your opponent. His end
is horrible and assured; he's eyeless and
has the mark of ypur fist or foot clean
through his chest.


ESCAPE
from the hum drum

to the TROPICAL SETTING of the


PARADISE BEACH PAVILION
overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

Pleasant service of reasonably priced meals under the
personal direction of Bernard Perron.
Breakfast e Lunch Dinner. Open from 7:30 a.m. to 11 p.m.

RESERVATIONS: 5-7541
Paradise Beach Pavilion is just west of the Holiday Inn.
WHERE JAMES BOND MADE THUNDERBALL


And why not? After all,
school's out, and the job
situation is so bad that unless
you're a paper boy, there's not
much going for you. Kung Fu
keeps you fit, and (as long as
you don't actually leap) out of
trouble.
If you're from sixteen to
twenty-five, you are probably
much more cynical (these
being the cynical years) and
you are probably the proud
owner of a sawn-off shotgun,
which helps strengthen your
point of view. You might also
be out of work; but the
boredom and malaise which
prompted Kung Fu Fantasy in
your younger brother give
birth to entertainment more
realistically geared to your
young man's needs. You watch
and enjoy King Fu, but you
don't 'play' it; your world, you
realize, is much closer to that
of 'Superfly'.
If you're anywhere from
twenty-five to forty-five, or
nearing early middle age, your
standpoint will undoubtedly be
somewhat different. With that
much more experience behind
you, you will realize that you
have seen the Kung Fu movies
before. You hail them for what
they are: Eastern Westerns. But
more than this. You will realize
that the Kung Fu movie is a
return to what the Western
used to be.
Born (imaginatively) riding
the ranye, in the days when
good was clearly distin-
guishable from bad (being
usually the difference between
Cowboy and Indian), and when
the hero could be relied upon
to out-shoot and out-live, you
hive probably been very
disturbed by the modem
SHIPPING
SAILED TODAY:
'Bahamas Star, Flavia, Emerald
Seas and Oceanic.
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Flyer
SAILING TOMORROW:
Tropic Flyer
TIDES
High: 11:54 a.m. and 1:35
p.m.
Low: 6:57 a.m. and 7:57
p.m.
WEATHER
Fair tonight with sunny
periods tomorrow. A few
afternoon showers or
thunderstorms are likely.
Wind: East Southeast. South
Southeast 10-18 m.p.h.
Sea: Smooth to slight
occasionally choppy near
showers.


STARTS FRIDAY
i Matinee 3:00 & 4:55, evening 9:00 -'Phone 21004, 21005




I I
DRVEN BY 8VAE4AND BANK ROUSING




I I

RESERVATIONS NOT CLAIMED BY 8:45 WILL BE SOLD



I Last Day Friday Last Day Friday
SMatinee starts at 2:30 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
S "THE CHINESE "FURY ON WHEELS" PG.
HERCULES" PG. Tom Ligon, Logan Ramsey
Yang Sze, Chiang Fan PLUS
Plus
"THE SHOOTING" G. "THE RUTHLESS
Jack Nicholson, FOUR" PG.
iun lMillie Perkins Van Heflln,
Plus lfature Friday night. Gilbert Roland
S 'Phone 22534


I NOW SHOWING
IMatinee continuous from 2:15, evening 8:30'Phone 34668


*IJIffllUaJ ^*EBBEHB


go on.
You see the Kung Fu movies
as yet another commercial
glorification of gore, totally
depressing in the extent of its
effect on young people, and all
the worse for the pseudo-
philosophy it appears to
propound.
You used to think that
'Flower Power' permissiveness
was a sign of the degeneracy
amongst today's Youth. Your
opinion is probably changing.
As you watch your son
twisting and screaming and
shattering the garden fence,
you realize that Mao's Cultural
Revolution has indeed come to
pass. And you recognize that
the supreme irony is that the
Western world's greatest
modern Art form the film -
and Western Man's age-old love
of lucre, have together helped
to bring this love-for-death to
pass. And so you too grow old.
And if you've grown old
already? You are fortunate.
The world is a primrose
paradise, and Kung-Phoo, just
another type of tea. J.P.B.


F-
FOB 3tin1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2T67


and at 10:10
"SA AGF'" (R.)


Western. For the issues in the
modern Western are all too
often far from clear.
What was formerly 'good'
(true for modern-day cops as
well as cowboys) is now all too
often bad; the really 'good'
character (who was formerly
bad) is all too often subjected
to some miserable quirk of
Fate (life?) and dies; worse
still, the character who seems
to be really bad is so often
really good and only appears to
be bad because of unfortunate
circumstances, such as his
upbringing or lack of
opportunities etc., but then
he inevitably dies too. In the
modern Western (unless it's a
John Wayne), who are never
quite sure who will win.
In the Kung Fu movie we
need have no doubts at least,
for the present. Kung Fu is
based on a chivalric code in
which there are no such
complications: Right is Might
and Might is Right. Which is to
say that Good triumphs
through superior skill. Kung
Fu's temple is the 'School",
and 'Teacher' a just god.
'Teacher' trains his
pupil-disciples to believe in the
Right Way, and the right way
to fight or 'defend' the Right
Way. And ever though 'School'
may be destroyed by the forces
of Evil (usually in the form of
another school), and even
Though Teacher' too may be
killed, there will always be a
pupil-disciple (even if, as in
'The Chinese Professionals,"
he's only got one fist) to show
the forces of Evil that Right
does actually triumph through
superior Might.
In early middle age, when
one questions the rights and
wrongs of one's own half-laid
path, such a clear-cut morality
must surely be refreshing, even
if not particularly applicable or
acceptable.
In later middle age (and
one should note that in our
age, 'middle age' as such has
ceased to exist), when your
future' is secured because
almost past, Kung Fu could
well be far from refreshing.
You probably find it a threat
to all that you have come to
hold dear in your life.
Actively involved in War,
you have probably spent the
last few decades pursuing
Peace, attemptingin your own
way to secure for your children
and grandchildren a world fit
for them to live in; a world in
which Reason and Talk must
triumph over Might, if life is to


1974


No. 25


NOTICE

THE QUIE liNG TITLES ACT, 1969
THE PETITION OF CHARLES MENNON
HARRIS AND PHYLLIS MERCEDES HARRIS in
respect of:-
"ALL THAT tract of land being a portion of the
Two hundred and Sixty (260) Acres originally
granted to Alexander Harold situate in the
Western District of the Island of New Providence
aforesaid bounded on the NORTH by Harold
Road and running thereon One hundred and
Three and Ninety-two one hundredths (103.92)
Feet on the EAST by land the property of
Herbert A. McKinney and running thereon One
thousand Nine hundred and Eight-two and
Thirteen hundredths (1,982.13) Feet on the
SOUTH by Harold Pond and running thereon
Ninety-six and Thirty one hundredths (96.30)
Feet and on the WEST by land the property of
Walter V. Skees and running thereon One
thousand Eight hundred and Twenty-nine and
7ifty-six hundredths (1,829.56) Feet which said
tract of land has such position shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on the diagram or plan
filed in this matter and is thereon shown
coloured Pink".
Messrs. Charles Mennon Harris and Phyllis
Mercedes Harris claim to be the owners of the
unincumbered fee simple estate in possession of
the said land and has made application to
the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles
Act 1959 to have their title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.

Copies of the Petition and the Plan of the said land
may be inspected during normal office hours in the
following places:-

(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building, Public Square, in the City of
Nassau, New Providence.
(2) The Chambers of James M. Thompson,
Frederick Street, New Providence.

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claiti.bi a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the Twentieth day of August, A.D., 1974 fi':
in the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioners
or the undersigned a statement of his or her claim
in the prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to
be filed therewith. Failure of any such pemrol to
file and serve a statement of his or her clain a.or
before the Twentieth day of Augut. A.D.,- 974
will operate as a bar to such ctln.

James" T fmlpo


Attorney for O.tI fttion .s
.- .


1 -


IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF THE COMMONWEALTH
OF THE BAHAMAS
EQUITY SIDE


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By Nicki Kelly
THE CHAIRMAN of the
Industrial. Relations Board
yesterday accused labour
leaders of "making a mess" of
their negotiations with
management and then
expecting he Board to back
them when disputes arose.
"Rather than'admit to their
members that they have signed
an unfavourable agreement,
they tell them instead that the
Board is bad," Magistrate
Emmanuel Osadebay asserted
at a news conference.
The Magistrate's reference to
Bahamian trade union leaders
followed allegations by Hotel
and Catering Workers Union
president David Knowles that
the Board had been
discriminatory in its selection
of the three Board members
picked to hear a labour dispute
at Freeport.
Mr. Knowles claimed that
the two union representatives
on the Board -- Bobby Glinton
and Sidney Whitfield had
been excluded from the group
that went to Freeport to hear
the case between the Grand
Bahama Telephone and
Communications Workers'
Union and the Grand Bahama
Telephone Company.
The union president said he


IRB
feared that as a result
verdict by the Board would
totally one-sided and not in
best interest of
employees. "
Pricked by Mr. Know
request for appointment C
new Board with a Bahamia
chairman, Mr. Oadebay sa
was the Board's view that
Knowles was expressing
"personal grievance" with
body and not necessarily
opinion of other member
the union.
During the four years he
served on the Board there
been no complaints m
against him, but what was
of concern to the Board
that it appeared from
Knowles' statements
information privy only to
Board had been made avali
to him.
"The Board is independ
of the Ministry (of Labc
and members are appoil
as individuals, not
representatives of ei
management or labour,"
Osadebay stressed.
"In my personal capaci
have done nothing to
attacked and the board


Major General bus driver


MAJOR GENERAL Derek
Carroll was a 9,000
.pound-a-year Chief Engineer
with the British Army of the
Rhine. He retired recently and
now he's a bus driver earning a
mere 25 pounds a week. BBC
World Service asked him the
reason.
"It's been an ambition of
mine for a long time," said
Maj.-Gen. Carroll."I've always
felt that I've enjoyed driving
and it seemed' to me that the
discipline of bus driving was
attractive, you know: the sort
of 'clocking on and knocking
off' was a different discipline
to the one I've had before but
one which I really would
enjoy."
How does he feel about
being a fully fledged bus driver


after the rigours of a stiff
driving test behind the wheel
of a double-decker bus?
"I'm absolutely delighted.
I've been training for seven
weeks for this, so you can
understand it's a big moment!"
he told listeners as he sat
behind the wheel.
And so, Maj.-Gen. Carroll is
now on the buses in East Kent.
What do the other bus drivers
in and around Canterbury, the
ancient capital of Kent, think
of it?
"They all call me Derek
now, and they are quite
unself-conscious about it. And
I call them Les, and Bill, by
their own Christian names, and
we get on extremely well
together."


SOVIET MISSILES


From Page 3
the Kremlin's present
incitement of Syria to sabotage
American-sponsored peace in
the Middle East.
The bind in which the
United States finds itself under
the strategic giveaway known
as SALT is that the Russians
are allowed to have, and do
have, a nuclear "throw weight"
- i.e., payload about four
times as great as we, with our
smaller Minuteman ICBM and
SLIB submarine-launched


Intimacy


and the


married

woman.


The need to be sure
It's so important for your well
being as a woman to feel sure
about the functioning and fresh.
ness of your body.
Because douching isn't practi
cal, or even always advisable, cau
tious married women of today rely
on Norforms feminine supposito-
ries
Positive protection two ways
Norforms do a two-fold job most
effectively They protect you
against embarrassing problems
with their highly perfected gerni
cidal formula. And they protect
you against offensive odors with
their rapid deodorant action.
Complete confidence
So simple and convenient, Nor
forms dissolve at normal body tern
perature to form a protective film.
Theydo not harm delicate internal
tissue.
Next time ask for Norfomns, an
ideal way to have the confidence
you need as a married woman.
Sold at pharmacies in packages
of 6, 12 and 24.
Informative booklet, write to:
Norwich International
410 Park Avenue,
NewYork,
N.Y 10022


ballistic missile force, can put
up.
Not content with that huge
advantage, SALT I also
conceded to Russia about 50
percent more ICBMs than to us
and, to top all, an edge of 62
ballistic-missile submarines to
the U.S. 41.
Analyzing the painful U.S.
disadvantage a few months ago,
Defense Secretary James R.
Schlesinger pointed out: "If
they (the Soviets) marry the
technologies they are now
acquiring to the throw-weight
they possess ... then they
would develop a clear
preponderance of counterforce
capabilities."
"Counterforce" nuclear'
warriors' shorthand for
destruction of an opponent's
capability to launch a crippling
nuclear strike would in the
present context amount to a
Russian first-strike blow to
disarm our land-based
Minuteman force.
The number of satellites,
eight in all, that this Cosmos
launch put into orbit is
frightening in still another
aspect: Our most advanced
ICBM, Minuteman Ill, carries
only three MIRV warheads.
These, to be sure, are
powerful 200-kiloton models,
but three against eight is poor
odds.
Lest it be rejoined that the
Navy's Poseidon missile can
carry up to 10 MIRV, as it can,
the catch is that the Poseidon
MIRV are only 50 kilotons
apiece, thus aggregating a
kilotonnage nearly 20 per cent
below that of Minuteman III.
As the world watches
Russian MIRV-like satellites
spewing out eight at a time, it
might be well to look back to
the pollyanna optimism with
which SALT I was heralded as
it went to the Senate last year.
"Nothing the Soviets can
do," confidently asserted
Gerald C. Smith, chief
American negotiator of SALT
I, "within the five-year
agreement on SALT I will
offset the present strategic
balance between the United
States and the USSR."
It was only Sen. Henry
"Scoop" 'Jackson who, in
contrast to the rosy prophecies
of' others, reminded the
country that Russia was "hard
at work on MIRV" and bluntly
said they would develop it "at
any moment" a prediction
we now see fulfilled literally in
the Cosmos.
As for Secretary Schlesinger,
the country may well ponder
his sobering judgement: "I
think," he said, "the Soviets
are seeking a strategic
advantage; whether or not they
ever achieve strategic advantage
depends on whether the United
States responds a. or fails to
.respond."


chairman raps

'any bear me out. If Mr. Knowles is decision."
d be attacking me because I am not In deciding to
the a Bahamian I am not prepared Freeport for the.
the to answer. I can only say that hearings, rather than
justice is blind. When a man is both parties come to
Ples' right he is right." the Board had
of a The Magistrate denied that out of consideration
nas Board members were financial limitations
id it hand-picked to go to Freeport union, Mr. Osadebay sa
Mr. and alleged instead that some "We thought it bet:
a of them frequently absented Board were to go to
that themselves from meetings but and agreed that two
the nevertheless expected to would go as a fac
s of participate in decisions. committee under Sec
"The Board consists of seven (7) of the Industrial I
had members, but as you can see Act." The two wh
had two members are absent," he besides Mr. Osadebay
iade told reporters. (Those missing Nelson Sands and Mr
also were Mr. Sidney Whitfield and Collie.
was Mr. Anthony Thompson. The Board then I
Mr. Present were Messrs. Vernon decision on the t
that Collie, Nelson Sands and dispute on the basis
the Bobby Clinton). facts represented to i
able "There are certain members," committee, the M
he continued, "who are only added.
lent interested in having their "It seems to the Bc
our) names on the Board and charged, "that a
noted consequently do not attend member or members
as meetings. If they are not there or unhappy that he
their the Board must still continue picked to go to Free
Mr. to act. There is no veto power has wrongly stated the
by absenting oneself. As many Mr. Knowles to be use
it I as are present will make the the Board."


be
can


union leaders


What was more the
individual concerned had also
divulged to Mr. Knowles the
Board's decision in the dispute
while this was still in draft
fo:m and before it had been
communicated to the parties
concerned.
"It might seem from
previous decisions of the Board
that the unions have not been
favoured, but if the unions
want to hold discussions with
management they should get
expert advice," Mr. Osadebay
declared.
What happened, however.
was that "union leaders go
ahead on their own and make a
mess and then the Board is
called in and they expect us to ,
support them.
An examination of the
Board's minutes would show
that members had commented
numerous times on the fact
that many of the agreements
negotiated by union leaders did
not favour union members.
"If they make a bad bargain
they cannot hold the Board
responsible," Mr. Osadebay
asserted. The Board had even


gone so far as t
management on its
tive to try and hav
these unfavoural
changed.
Insisted the
"Union leaders are
shouting than conc
what they are d
don't calculate tl
They cannot expect
to back them if
unfavourable agre
are only trying to c
the interest of both
He pointed ou
received no p
chairman of the BI
is a service I am r
the community"
were the members
paid.
"So I don't
particular advantage
member of the
chairman, which
seems to envy. If
win next time he
sure he has expert
Mr. Glinton, wl
secretary of the
Catering Worke
acknowledged that


ST.HE TRIBUNE --Thursdy. JuT O. 1974


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Goombay Summer is a good time for all of us.

Dancing in the streets. Activities throughout the

Bahamas.

We at Royal Bank always get into the swing of

Goombay Summer. It's a uniquely Bahamian way

of involving ourselves in the Bahamas.

Why don't you get involved this summer? And

who knows? You may see your Helpful Banker

right there with you. Getting involved.


attended five or six meetings of iw AR U -
the Board but thi w because RULING
his time had been taken up iHTRULI NG
o anoroach with recent labour. problems. THE Industrial Retions:
sown initia- Mr. Osadebay aid that Mr. Board has rued in a diapu
-e certain of Glinton was the ndly member between the Grad Bahal'
ble terms of the Board not present on Telephmoe and Commanil
June 19 when the decision to ties Workers Union andIt
Magistrate: 8o to Freeport was made. but GOrad Bahama Telehm
doing more in fairness to him he was not Company that the auion

loing. They complained. points in qunstl. t I
heir moves. Before the press could leave Paor otter ounds f
ct the Board however, Mr. Osadebay and dispte wereft withdrwby
they sign Mr. Glinton became involved In union shortly before t
ements. We an argument over what Mr. dispute was brought before t
do what is in Knowles intended hen he Boad, chairman Emmai
parties." recommended appointment of Omdebay diacldoed at a
ut that he a joint advisory committee conference yesterday.
payment as instead of an Industrial The Board*e decision
board "this Relations Board. made pubkH following
rendering to Mr. Osadebay pointed out statement by Hotel
and nor that under the Act the Board Catering. Workers
of the Board has the power of an Industrial president David Know|d
Court, while an advisory yesterday morisg, suggest.
see any committee would have no such that the raung would
ge to being a powers. He suggested that the "totally one-sided and not
Board or only reason Mr. Knowles the best interest of ti
Mr. Knowles advocated this alternative was employees."
he wants to that he could do what he The four-page Boa
should make wanted. decision coachlded with l
advice." The. importance of the advice to management .
ho is general Board is that it acted as a labour to "refrain fro
Hotel and restraint on both bargaining arrogance in dealing with
rs Union, parties, Mr. Osadebay said. another. This will perhaps
t he had not "There are certain members," to. better relation


- V- - -..., ..












HE TRIBUNE -- Thursday, July 25,1974 ,


NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that MANUEL GONZALEZ
jGOM4EZ of Dowdeswell St., Nassau, Bahamas P. 0. Box
SN2W8 is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship for naturalization as a citizen of The
aiYhamm, and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalization should not be granted should send a written
Sand signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
"from the 25th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
i for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
SP. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
.INOTICE is hereby given that GUIDO ZINGONE of
Windsor Apt. Freeport Grand Bahama Island is applying
,fp the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
or 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 25th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
-Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALMOND ALEXANDER
TALBOT of Molark Manor. Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahemas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts wsthin twenty-eight
days from the 25th 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 ANGELO PARATI of 105E
Tamarind St. Freeport G.B.I. is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
rnturalisation 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 25th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JACQUELINE PARATI of
105E Tamarind St. Freeport G.B.I. 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 25th day of
July L.34 to TIa Minirer responsible for Nationality and
Citizer"p, Mlrtry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH MICHEL of Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
July to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that JEAN BAPTISTE MARIE
RAPHAEL BRASSENS of Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bdrlamdas,
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 25th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that CHARLES ALEXANDER
COX of Rupert Dean Lane Nassau N.P Bahamas is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th 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 ROBERT SAMUEL
JOHNSON of Mini St, N.P Bhs. 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 form the 25th day of July 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.
"s ,' ,"


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CMARLIE DELEVEAUX of
St Louis, Haiti 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 snouit not oe granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 25th 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 FRANCISCO C. VICTOR of
Hanna Hill, Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama. is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th 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 ROGER PHILLIPS of Green
Turtle Cay, Abaco 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 25th 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 HUWITT WASHINGTON
BROWN 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 18th 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 PETER JAMES TUCKER of
Carissa Street No. 2 Freeport Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
#July, 1974 to The Minister responsible f-.r Nationality
'and Citizenship Ministry of Home Ariairs, P. 0 Box
N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JAMES FOREST
HANDFIELD of West End, 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-eiqht days from the 18th 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 GEORGE DANIEL of West
End, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a
citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows
any reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 18th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizership,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CATHERINE ELIZABETH
JONES of Sea Grape, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


L__-._---- --


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANN LEONSA BAIN 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 18th day of July 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 MISS CETIRA CLARI'
GREENWOOK of Shirley Heights, Nassu, Baharr
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality a.
Citizenship, for registration/naturalisation as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration/naturalisation should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of July 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


y NOTICE
NOICE is hereby given tnat JENNIE ORIE FORBES of
Pinedale, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Iahamas and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a wriiten and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of July 74,to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that NATIVIDA CARY NEE'
GEDEON of Gilbert Crescent, Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 25th 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 EDITH ALBERTHA
TUCKER of P. 0. Box 7018 Western District Nassau
Bahapas 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 18th 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 RICHARD McDONALD
ARTHUR of Odle Corner. 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 18th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Nox N-3002
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIAM ARNOLD STUBBS
of Sea Grape Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of I4ly 1974
,n The Minister responsible, f.qr Natjonal nd Cjtizenship,
Ministry of Home AffaijPOI Box N-302, Nassau
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ARTHUR McNEAL STUBBS
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 fact; within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LUCILLE LEONA EDITH
GRANT of Sea Grape, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationlity and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that (LEA) JOSIAH' PENN of
Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
withinn twenty-eight days from the 18th day of July 1974
The Min,.'er responsilbe for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that CHRISTOPHER LEROY
OUTTEN 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 tacts within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship. Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby givent hat ALTEMA LOUIS CHARLES
of Pinders Point, Grand Bahama Island is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 18th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002
Nassau,


Flat chest could win by,

a nose


By Arclsbia la -tn


DEAR ABBY: I just remd a ltr from thit foolish git
who was miserable because she had a big nos and a small
bosom.
Where has she been? Bl Moses and flat chests are IN!
Look at Barbra StreisaM ae' get a rel beak on her, lbt
after a while it sort of tws om m.
And how about Prid~es AsiA? me doesn't have a little
button nose either, but you don't e her getting it bobbed.
As for the small bosoms, just look at all the fashion
models. Not one of them wars a bra, because they have
nothing to put in it.
So tell l the girls wh arith their big noses
and small bosoms to cheer up. T 'M in style!
0N COMPLAINTS
DEAR NO: APirght, g b, ma mre crying In your 32 A
cape. You could wif by a as.
DEAR ABBY: Is it possblfor person to serve a prison
term for another person who Ihs bee ted and sentenced?
I realize this is a strange question, but I really must
know. If this is possible, can more than one person serve the
time in place of another? In other words, may twelve people
serve one month each to cover a year's sentence of another?
If this can be done, how would one o about volunterin?
KANSAS QUESTION
DEAR QUESTION: In the U.S.A., each person must
serve his own sentence.
DEAR ABBY: How can a wife tactfully refuse
invitations from a wonderful person who has a terrible bore
for a husband? I met this woman through our children.
School events and community projects brought us together.
She's a fine woman with a charming, outgoing personality
and I enjoy her company.
She invited my husband and me to her home for dinner,
and afterwards my husband said: "Please don't ever
subject me to another evening with those people. He is the
worst bore I've ever met!" Naturally I've never invited
them back.
Abby, now I feel so guilty when I see this woman. I owe
her a dinner invitation, but I can't reciprocate, knowing how
my husband feels. EMBARRASSED
DEAR EMBARRASSED:Incude this couple with other
couples to reciprocate their hospitality. After that, ee the
lady during the daytime, sad spare your husband.

DEAR. ABBY: Thank you for showing some
understanding for irls ho get parent out of wedloc.
I am the granddaghtr of Chars Lsdqt, who was a
mortician in Ogden# Utah.
I will never forget a young couple who were in a family
way and unwed. They. had no on to pun to, so thy took
their lives..Later their parents had a hange of heart, but it
was too late. ." 1.
I saw the bodies of those two beauiiful young kids at my
grandfather's funeral parlor, and I thought: "How sad, All
they wanted was someone to stand by and help them ahd
the baby that couldn't be born."
ARLENE T. IN CHEHALIS, WASH.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.


"Th cost of lvinig exntlras vimat6t t e more.tia
- my wife is more extravagnat than yours."*


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


1. Lunar module 28. Sally
4. Haggard 29. With: Fr.
heroine 30. Reject
7. Fuddy-duddy 32. Whipped
11. Candlenut tree 34. Seeps
12. Normal 35. Leaflet
13. Sinister 36. Hastened
14. Dessert 37. Sign of the
16. Territory zodiec
17. Tip 40. Qsel
18.3.1416 44. Ululate
19. Gamut 45. Hlwallt
22. Boiled bread bakilg pit
crumbs 46. Thity
26. Anita Loos 47. Skin mta o
heroine 48. By birth


o" sh, 3. Vs6
coonrver 4.
L5. QR
7.
2.Ma GWe.f
It kehle
15. Taty
19. wiCh"o
20. net
2 lmhiu
A Obm
milk*--n


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given tlit GEORGE LAWRENCE of
Nassau N P gahamas h-Ilabing t the Minister responsible
for Nationality and g tn lp, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, aud thit any person who knows any
reason why registration srld 0lot be granted should send a
written and signed statellht of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 8Oth day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for itit illty ,and Citizenship,
MInittry 1 Home Affairs, P. 0. sx N-3002, Nassau.


HHilligM
gggingg


IOFPICF ,:)Likn


''


''


~1
.r
g~


I


I














THE TRIBUNE -Thursday, July 25, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RSUTS-FAST
TO PLACE YO)UR ADV. TELEPHONE 21988 EXT. 5


REAL ESTATE PUBLIC AUCTION FOR SALE NELP ANTED IELP WANTED HELP WANTED TRE SEt tI StCE T


C16043
FOUR BEDROOM 2 storey
duplex apartment Sunlight
Village. Monthly rental $400.
Asking $45,000.00. Call
3-5779 ask for Corrine Brown.

C16067
BUY A LOT
IN SAN ANDROS
ALMOST 1/3 ACRE
$35 down, $35 per month. Call
or visit
FRANK CAREY
Real Estate
P.O. Box N4764

Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815

C16149
BUILD ANYTIML-. 70 x 100
lots. YAMACPAW BEACH
ESTATES. $75 deposit. From
$80 month. Private beach and
lake. No interest charges. Tel
41141 any day or night or
2-4148.
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE (BREA BROKERS)

C16215
2 BEDROOM. 2 bath
condominium. Harhoui Mews.
$500 per month.
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house.
Garden Hill Estates. $300 per
month. Telephone 22680.
FOR ALL YOUR RENTAL
ENQUIRIES CONTACT
McPHERSON AND BROWN
REAL ESTATE. Phone 22680.


S FOR RENT
(_15921
LOVELY 2 bedruoito
airconditioned apartment,.
Dundas Court, Pyfromr's
Addition, Mdster T.V. antenna
rad laundry room facilities
iriclosed parking area. For
informationn call 3-49'53 or
--4258.

,15919
iOOTTAGES and apaJi rents
monthly airconditinned fill
S r iisshed, maid ser vite0
ivaillble. Lovely garden ,id
swimming puol. TIL-'Icphnii,
31297,31093.

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.

C15882
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished Centreville,
Ring Mr. Pritchard jt 5 8i7'9


---- I

LY furnished one
paiitments. Nice
For further
call 42128 or
ire.


OCCUPANCY.
rartmerlnt Wakinr
o tow i,. air
ed. ba i ally
-50.00 per onith.
Y AP,/\TM 1 NTS.
n, r c o"dIlh( onl ed,
rii t,-d. $1 iJ50.O

RODLt? P LTLD,
317 7.


2 bath, niewly
houIe, good
Cv fuir O( ui)ancv


first i w ieek A A u ust .
$30J 00 nonth exi luding
utilizes. Phone 553/1) or
3 23(o,

C 16;01
T H R F i 1 [ L) [ OO
unfurl 1,htd h.u1 ,I nrl allv
located. C1,ll 5i43.17 lteC 3
p.m.
LtI lSt-
Llol5(
ONE and IWO Bedroonn
apartments pr dty f Ui rnhed.
Telephone 31403.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C16193
KIRK S. :iINSFY will II oni
behalf of Nassau larik & lHut
Ltd. at the par ikli lii oI
Nassau Bank Htouis-, 2nd
Terrace West. Ceitrcvillc onr
the 16th day of August 1974
at 12 noon the following
property.
All that piece parcl 01or lot
of land situate in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providence being Lot No. 37
of Pyfrom LEstates
Subdivision.

Mortgage dated 28th April
1966. Cleveland George
Cartwright to National Bank of
the Bahamas Ltd. Recorded in
Vol. 1005 pages 387 to 393.

This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10 per cent of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
conlpletion.
OLted this 15th day of July
A.D.1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.


C16234
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Easter n District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 9th day of August A.D.
1974 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the following property:

ALL [HAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in
the Eastern District of the
said Island of New
Providencebeing a portion of
the Estate known as
"il-rey" which said piece
L'ajrel or lot of land is
bounded on the North by
.mnothter portion of "Bilney"
Jird rutiirnin thereon Iwo
hundred anrd eighteen and
i l ty f Iv hundredths
1:18 45) feet on the East by
'.ackey Street and running
thrceon :One h!tunred (100)
epet on the South by laid
o ncrv ly a portion of
'Biliny" but now' the
Sub di ision known as
"Palmdale" and running
thereon 1Iwo hundred and
Twenty arid Eighty-two
hunrdredths (220.82) feet
and on there West by another
portion of the Estate known
as "Billoy" formerly the
property of Edward Harold
Cole and Iloi.ice Beatrice
Cole but now the property
of Basil Dewees Higgs and
ir ni nnirg thPreon One
hundred an.rl Iwelve and
Twenty Iwo hundi dedth ,
(112.22) feet aid which sa d
piece parcel or lot of land
has such position shape
niarks boundaries arnd
dimensions as are shown on
the diagram or plan 1itached
to an Irndn-m:ure dated the
9th day of October, A.I).
1963 and now of record in
the Registhv of Records in
thie City of Nassaui in
VoILlrnmr I tU ati pages 88 to
2 aJnd is del,:inated orni that
pa, whiJh is to'Ourled Pink
of the said (f i.irm or plan.
lhP p l)'01 ty is being sold
itderr tthe powec of sale
coritained rI an Indenturle of
Mortgage dated the 5th day of
August, A.D. 1969 and now of
record in the said Registry of
Records in Voliume 1477 at
pages 15 to 35.

The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10'o of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.

Dated this 23rd clay of July
A.D. 1974.
HARRY L). MALONE-
PuIbic Auctioneerr

C161891
KIRK S HINSI Y will sell onr
behalf of Nassau Bank & Tiusi
Ltd. at the parking lot of
Nassau BaikC ILouse, 2nd
Torrace West. Centreville onil
the 16th clay iof August 1974
at 12 noon the following
proper ty.
All that piece parcel or lot
of land being I part of a lot
of land situate to the Last of
Mackey Street South in -thel
Eastern Disi ict of the Island
of New Poivid-ece bounded
on the South by a
Reser vation fcor a Road 8
feet wide leading East from
Ma.key Street South and
iruInnirig thereon 100 feet on
the West by land the
pIi per ty of Blanche
Mor timer and Irunning
thIereon 4b feet on the
North by larid the proper ty
of the Istate of the late
Joseplh O 'Nopie Johnlson
and if r unninl thereon 100
feet and on tihe last )y land
the proper ly of Albert
Thomas Clarke drid runnrrring
thereon 46 feet
Mortgage dated 28th April
19)5. Sherwir: Laroda to
National [Bank of the Bahamras
Limited Recorded in Vol. 8GG
pages 193 to 19/,

fhis sale is subwict to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Au< tioeer er o army Dersori onr
his b'tillf to bid up to that
pr I e.
rernms 10 per Lrnt of the
purchase priie at the rtirre of
sale and balance onr
coumpl htion.

Dited this 15th cday of July
A.D. 1974.


KIRKS. llrNSEY
Public Auctioneer.

FOR SALE
C16205
VACUUM CLEANER. Good
condition. $25.00 CAll 53739

C16195


GENERAL ELECTRIC
General Electric room
air-conditioners are on special
this week at Central Furniture
600C BTU with heat cycle
.special 16% offer Was
$355.00
Now $299.00 and other sizes
from 5,000 to 19,000 BTU
General Furn,'ure *Appliance.
Now with two branches to
serve you.
East Bay Street & Wulff Road
Family Island orders delivered
to mail boat.


I


C16203
R.C.A. VICTOR
perfect condition.
Phone 57379.


T.V. ini
$125.00


C16209
MINI BIKE 2 years old.
Excellent condition. Owner
leaving. Phone 41326.

C 16204
FOX FUR Shoulder cape.
$30.00 Phone 53739

C16176
FOR SALE
OFFICE FURNITURE
I Office Desk. 2 Drawer Filing
Cabinet, and matching chai-
$140.00 3-5729.

C16187
1 Phillips stereo. cassette
player with two 14x10m
speakers I Phillips portable
stereo record player. Call
74155 after 5. p.m.

C16166
1973 YAMAHA 100 c.c. Good
working condition. Licence,
insurance. Asking $500.
Contact Charles Cartwright
5-1771.

CARS FOR SALE

C 16211
1965 DODGE DART in good
condition. 6 cylinder
u to m a t ic radio,
airconditioned. Power steering.
Phone 77876.

C16186
V.W. DUNE BUGGY as is and
parts. Hi performance. 1300cc
engine ... Call 74155, 5 to 8
p m.

C16218
1970 Firebird 350 w/air cond.,
radio, tape. $3500.00 1970
Dodge Dart w/air cond., radio.
$2450.00 Telephone 2-3137.

C16232
1973 CHEVROLET VEGA
SHATCHBACK, airconditioned.
no reasonable offer refused.
Call after 6 p.m. 5-2104.


WMTI S TO BUY
C16217
SCRAP METAL Copper,
brass, radiators, lead,
aluminium. Electrical scrap
wires, airconditioners units and
batteries. Phone 3-5537, ask
for Albert Stubbs. WE PICK
UP

CRAFT SUPPLIES

,15914
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street.
* Decoupage
* Clear Cast
* Candle Craft
* Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898


MARINE SUPPLIES
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition.
Call 2-1267, 54011.


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

SUMMER CAMP

C16210








Children's Summer Camp
August 11th 31st
on beautiful Paradise Island
secluded Spiritual Atmosphere
Director: Hubert Farrington
Nassau Civic Ballet
Yoga Retreat
Phone 5-5902 or 5-2353


BODBUILDING

C16214
IF YOU WANT TO BECOME
A Champion Weightlifter
A Physique Star


An Outstanding Athlete
or just train to stay in shape,
visit us
at WONG'S HEALTH CLUB,
Mackey Street.
FREE TRIAL
Natural Foods and Exercise
equipment on sale.

IELP WANTED
C16219
MAID WANTED to do general
household duties and cooking.
Phone 22668.


C16226
HANDYMAN WANTED TO
WORK AROUND HOUSE and
yard, also to help with dogs
and with shop. P O. Box 1356.


C16058
ONE TAILOR NEEDED. Must
be able to cut free-hand and by
pattern. Meadow Street.
C16174
IF you are between 18 and 20,
a high school graduate, have a
driver's licence, have artistic
leaning and feminine. Write:
JOB OPPORTUNITY, P. 0.
Box N1470, Nassau, Bahamas.

C16221
CONSCIENTIOUS YOUNG
MAN required for training in
accounting department. High
School background, Preferably
with passes in English, Maths,
Please telephone 31411 to
arrange interview.

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 welded
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, Bahmna Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C16231 C16236
Applications are invited for the THREE HANDYMEN! Must
position of Assistant Manager be well in body, and easily
in our Branch Banking adaptable to different kinds of
Department which is located in work.
our Head Office in Nassau. ALCOHOLICS need not apply
This department controls Ages 25-37, and should have
lending at its branches located valid drivers' licences. Police
in nine countries in Central and record. 'and two references
South America. from last employers needed.
Candidates should have had Telephone 3-5743, 3-5748.
some knowledge of credit
appraisal and experience of C16239
banking practice in Latin COMPANION HELP
America. A good knowledge of required for elderly lady, live
written Spanish is essential, on. Must be well educated and
since much correspondence willing when necessary to be
with the branches has to be on duty long hours. State reply
conducted in that language. in own handwriting to:-
Applications should be Adv,C16239,
addressed to the Personnel c/o The Tribune,
Manager, BOLAM, P.O. Box PO.BoxN-3207,
N1262, Nassau.





BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time



BI



kbI lMhI NlInti Ct1211 EXT.S5

I IMfr hitr'1P 2 Lr hrlhm

Y ITIM SAVE IM T


ALARMS/SECURITY
I our Wirds I td.
%\riht' Hu, N4272 I'. 5 2124
I mics' Alairm Services I'll. 3 2042

Na rimal.l Srn rilt Systlris
I'll. 5 9719

ANTENNAS
Isla.d I V 'Ph. 2 261

AUTOMOTIVE

Itav Str el (,;ira. i Ilh. 2-2434

Shell l1iioii Slatiiin I'h. S 2000

BOOKSTORE
I Ihi (Chrinsi.in l.in I,
shoip I'l. 5 8744

BUSINESS FORMS

P'ri.l-r I'llh. 2 4267/S 4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
( "*llr inii)ii\\ ..i|| h
I urniiiur- Ph. 1120

CAMERAS
Jlin IHull I'hl. 2-42 52/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
\1M1111il lskIti 15
'hlion. 2-4727(1dl.i) 7 7J37(inie)


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. Gecrge I'h. 2-8421/6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New\ Oriental L.aunidry Ih. 2-4403
MEATS
Tieco Meatls
Wihollsale I(keil I'h. 5-97! 9

MEN'S WEAR
I ashilnnett Lid. I'h. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Ltd. I'h. 2-3910/1

PAPER
(oiinmerciail I' parlilousc I'l. 5-9731
PRINTING
W HI' g ritiliil I'l. S-4506

I'rinlcrs I'lh. 2 4267/5-401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's HRihvr Slaliiis lI'h. 5-4S50
I lie Tririliun I'l. 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
('hmilniion SpltsL I.Sland I'lP. 2-1862

TRAVEL
I'ly tours I'l. 2-2931/7
I. II. Citrr &'d i. llPh. 2-861 /7

TV REPAIRS


ENTERTAINMENT (thannel ctl.roics LId.l'h. 3-5478
A-idin, Vii.ial & 11 .s -
I ill & I quip. Servir- I'll. 2 2157 TRUCKING
FLORISTSr's
FLORISTS rucking & Landscapr I'h. 5-9574
Island I Ihris I'lh. 2-2702/',-S419
TYPEWRITER REPAIR
GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junior Bthet Ph. -1044
Modtcrinlm (.ar(lnd 'e l _&Piiet
NMi r..... s...i...... .. -2-268 UPHOLSTERING
Na.IMsau (;rden & I'et
Montrose \Avernu IPh. 2-4259 dtdic'st% philsterini Ph.5-9713

FOR tll ACTION 11lO WMNT


Shop Nassa Im ,es -s
Shop Nassau Mrchmansm


For Business And service


C15381
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN YARD AND
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in quarry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including; loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama

C16227
STABLE CLEANER and
gardener needed. Phone 22507,
9-5.

.15922
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. Apply
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.


iti

u:
5b*wa ~


German Shepherds, one male
and one female left. Phone
3-1330 evenings.


IN MEMORIAL

C16224


I
IN LOVING MEMORY of our
dear husband and father on his
first anniversary in Heaven.
The blow was sudden, the
shock severe, to part with one
we loved so dear.
A face that is loved is missing
A voice that is loved is still,
Our hearts still ache with
sadness,
Our secret tears still flow.
What it meant to lose you, no-
one will ever know.
Sweet are the memories
silently kept of one we all
loved and will never forget.
Sadly missed by:- Wife,sons,
daughters, sister, uncle, aunt,
and a host of relatives.

TRADE SERVICES


OFCUMHU0 H


RALPH BROWN
34263 59368
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition.
Rebuilding, Repairing,
Refinishing.
17 years experience.
FREE ESTIMATES


C15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL .G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-4996 or 5-8725.
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.

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

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


Ci5886
C. W. IBILLI PEMBERTON
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P.O. Box N1014
Cotlins Avenue.




C16237
THE PUBLIC IS NOTIFIED
that a very heavy and large
Electric Drill has been stolen
from the premises ol
Hepburn's Electrical Inds.
Ltd.The public should be
warned not to buy this drill
from any persons offering it
for sale The drill is secretly
identified. Therefore, if you
are aooroached by persons
wanting to sell the drill, you
should contact the C.I.D. right
away.

SHEALTHFOOD
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.


C16223
LABOURER/HELPER.
,Loading and unloading
,baggage. A-1 Truck Rentals.
P. O. Box F-1600, Freeport,
G.B.

C16220
WANTED: MARINE
BIOLOGIST AS CURATOR.
Apply, Manager, Seafloor
Aquarium. Phone 36896

C16213
WANTEd: One handyman and
labourer. For Information call
51713 or 58052.

C16230

Gardener and handyman with
knowledge of vegetable
gardening. References. Phone
4-2049 between 9 & 11 a.m.

C16240
CHARTERED ACCOUNT-
ANTS required by Touche
Ross & Co. Applicants must
have experience in auditing at a
senior level and should be able
to write well and communicate
with clients in a concise
manner. A University degree
would be helpful, but is not
essential if applicants have the
required experience in the
accounting and auditing
profession. This position
carries a good salary with
medical and other benefits.
Applicants should apply in
their own handwriting to P. O.
Box N-7526, Nassau.


ENTERTAINMENT
C16238
SETTLER's PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle.
OPEN TILL 4: a.m.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C16242
Baby Shoes preserved forever
in Gold, Silver, Bronze or
China Kote. Call Joel Knowles
at 4-2177 or write Box 5188,
Nassau.


PETS FOR SALE
C16216


C15382
OIL MEASUREMENT
SUPERVISOR
Applications are Invited from
suitably qualified persons for
the position of Oil
Measurement Supervisor.
Applicants should have had
several years experience at a
supervisory level in tho
quantity and quality inspection
and documentation of bulk oil
cargoes. Some experience In
storage tank and metering
equipment calibrations is also
required.
Please apply, together with full
details of experience and
qualifications, to: E. W,
Saybolt & Co. S.A., P. 6. Box
F-2049, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


HELP WANTED
C15387
Retail Company operating
seven stores In the Bahamas
specializing in Crystal and
China, have a vacancy for a
BRANCH MANAGER to
supervise their Nassau
operation. Applicant should
have a recognized degree in
Business Administration and at
least three years experience in
a similar business. Knowledge
of French important.
Write submitting full resume
to: P. O. Box F-2442,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15386
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR -
FREEPORT/LUCAYA
TOURIST & CONVENTION
BOARD
Applicant must have a
minimum of three years
experience in administration
on the executive level in a
tourism related field. A strong
tourism oriented sales and
marketing background with
particular emphasis on group,
convention, meeting and
Incentive sales. Personal
contacts in the above fields as
well as with travel agents,
airline personnel and other
tourism-related personnel.

He should be capable of
speaking to the public and
willing to spend a large
percentage of his time in direct
sales promotions.

As office administrator he will
be responsible for preparation
and administration of the
annual budget. He will be
responsible for co-ordinating
special events in conjunction
with the Bahamas Ministry of
Tourism and Freeport/Lu-
caya's hoteliers.
Applicant should apply to the
Chairman of the
Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and
Convention Board, P. O. Box
F-650, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas.

C15385

MAID wanted to take care of
three children in Pinders Point
and to do domestic work. A
five day work week at $25.00
per week.
Apply Mrs. Neville Pinder, P.O.
Box F-1547, Freeport.

C15384
Live-in MAID, complete
household duties, including
baby sitting. Bahamian
preferred, age 25 to 30.
Phone Freeport 352-8816 or
373-1897.


10





I


ANNOUCEMENTS
C15913
15913SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).


I ELP W NOTED
C16060
FASHION COORDINATOR
This person must be
responsible for the complete'
coordination of all our Fashion
shows, which entails the
contact between the
convention group heads and
the different hotel executives
which are directly in charge of
these groups, the
commentation of all shows,
and the coordination of all
merchandise. Applications with
references should be forwarded
to Evelyn of Lucaya Limited,
P. 0. Box F-2462, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas.

C15381
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN YARD AND
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in quarry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including; loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


C16056
BEAUTIFUL
bedroom a
quiet area
information
42787 anytin

C16194
IMMEDIATE
bedroorn ap
dlistan(e
con d it io n
furnished. $2
E I ICIL rNC'
ClOSe ti tow
basically fI-
pre m r''
(il Pl P I L
Telrph:, an 2
Cl .fu-...


3 bt"il un
con tr it d
locatKf a-'*-3


L--


Fi


L-


0Ei--


- ~- --


:d










THE TRIBUNE Thursday, July 25, 1974
--


L9



^ ..r...... .. 1% im...194. h.
"WANTING a raise isn't enough, Merrick you have
to produce enough work to merit one."

HEATHCLIFF


,%$ee ()I **

GRAMP... HEATHCLIFF 15 USING THE
r'AMPOLINE AGAIN!"


IBn~EUUfR


E M3e Comic Pay


REX MORGAN, M.D Dl Curt


T0CARROLL RIGHTER'S


t.m the CmrrU IigWerA Istitute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: The arty part of
the day flad you able to work out problems
with other ad yaou c esly get the remits you dedre. But
unless you are vry cooperative and diplomatic you could run
into much opposition.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You know what aeociates
expect of you but you think you can do it better your way,
which would lead to trouble. Be logial.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You can accomplish a eat
deal in the morning but late you are apt to be rude to others,
so think before you speak. Be kind.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You can have lots of fun with
friends during pare hours but don't neglect your duties.
Listen to what associate have to my.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) The early morning
is bet time to make any improvements to your home. Be
careful not to spend too much for amusements.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) If you have conferences with
members of your family make sme you control your temper.
Show more affection than you have in the past.
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept. 22) Analyze your financial
position early in the day but don't confide in an
untrustworthy person. Do somethingkind for loved one.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Morning is bet time to come
to right decisions where important matters are concerned. Try
to plee allies by being cooperative.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Plan what it is you really
want out of life and then talk with experts who can help you
attain your aims. Strive for happiness.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Take time to study
the beet way to improve your career. Hasty action could hurt
the feelings of a sensitive friend. Use caution.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Expressing your talents
before higherups is a wise thing to do now. An out-of-towner
can give you the backing you need now.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Keep busy obtaining the
data you will need to put through a project you have in mind.
Don't let anyone waste your time.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Attend to your responsibilities
ahead of you and discharge them efficiently and wisely. Forget
running off on any tangents.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will
appeal to almost everyone and will be very popular, but you
need to screen playmates well so your progeny is not
influenced by those on the opposite side of the fence. Teach
to be respectful of others and to work in a precise and
conscientious way. Don't neglect religious training.
"The Stars impel, they do not compeL" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex KotaskI


pm



-I,---





No. 7.487 . by TIM MeKAV
Across
I. On the breakfast table.
ves. ve ()
SMemetint mob a. (4. ,)
15. Top l04t. (4. 5)
17. h with a stick. (4)
19. I e man. (4)
to. ploy (3)


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-20



.mI5~ 4


te Is no trace of the wooden horse, oen
when the dW run out and look in th
dn. BUt wih a ory upert kneels and
Sto a trail of mail holes leading from
wo wrshop. "Look at athee marks In the
Prs he se "They fuat have been made
P the hors legs.- bingo bgins to splutter
horse'slop.- no


in diabelle. "*ut that's noeene, M upert.
It was a wooden horse. How eod It have
moved?" Neither of the ohme a oln nk
of an ano a r, and Rupert. e ibdmng I Is
teatime, bids Wngo a hured oodbye.
" Ill look out for that horse on te way home.,"
he promieS. ALL RIaONT RESERVED


a4g. gl ue of Ma (4)
hueddw w. Ceildre pro-
M. Beer. (a)
. Act ceremoalonuly. (4, 5)
Down


. Nard lUnet (S. 4)

3. moma (m)
9. W It out. (3)

). We d (
al& nI' Zmgjj B

18. PDe e Ip
t. 0 ean.
93. as .
b r own.
(s) rstrfss'. .MU


I


Chess Solution
1 R-07? I iM a oiler, but Stein
and a grandmterr commentator
both rented t beaue of I .
R-R s. Th mise 2
B-KBIl QxKt (or...Kt-Q5;
3Bx Kt, x Kt; QxQ wifn);
3 RxB ci K-- (or 3 ..
ExR; 4 B-RS clh od 5 QxQ
s) R xP ch, Kx R; 5 Ktx P
oh wins.


IMP &OIMD ON
IWOII iLMDT
KEEP ABUASrT O
rTE LOCAL W &


Winning

Bridge
8a V4ATO MOLLO
"I DON"r want to ay any-
thing," aid the Poessor, look-
Ig acud ngly at North, "but
y do you always insst on
oin own to save opponents
r goin down?"
The eior- Kibitaer bunked
etr h: N/S VuL
Nrth


J 10 9 8 7652
A i K 2
A J 10 8 7
0 AKJ4
,QJ9875s

0t0h at Neeth Bast

led te 44 Te Proe-
sor rure a ade, threw
two Olb on the LOA ad oo
Oed en down.

LO itam h ts out af taking
twvo wilthheir s AK."
"On c wonbt"ry," retorted
tha lucky ld that'
Swtoat should have
mlard~iti~ ~ without mance

the ott urhdci_ Youtrhelf


low.w
9A MIt fall to 1 aerti


... LOVING
YOU...


mm


TH TiUN -.ThrdyJuy2,97


Paul Nichols


,u -~











12 THE TRIBUNE --Thursday,July 2, 1974
1 ,. .


SUPER STARS

HANDCUFF


THE POLICE


Picture- JEFFREY THOMPSON
Joey Demeritte eases a dink over Peter Rolle.

By Gladstone Thurston


WARDROBE'S super Stars.
coached by net veteran ('aswell
Thompson, handcuffed the
Police Royals in three straight
sets last night winning their
twelth in as many played while
clinching a first place tie for
the Bahamas Volleyball
Federation's 1974 pennant.
"It's chiefly our experience,
hard work, playing the correct
technique, and our
understanding the game," said
Thompson of Wardrobe's
successful season so far.
Himself a seasoned player,
Thompson contributed
outstandingly to last night's
win.
The nucleus of the team has
been together for six years now
and Thompson seems headed
for his fifth consecutive B.V.F.
championship. The only teams
that stand between the Stars
and pennant victory are Pepsi
Q's and Paradise Giants both of
which Wardrobe beat already
this season.
The Police who last week
upset the second place Giants
found Wardrobe as formidable
as ever in losing 15-13, 15-9
and 15-5. "It was a hard night
and moreover, the men were
not quite together." con-
mented Royals' playercoach
Garnett Lockhart.
Although the Police have
now been eliminated from the
pennant race, Lockhart advised
Wardrobe to lookout for them
in the championship playoffs.
In the first set, the Stars
besides overcoming a shake
start were actually observing
the Police, "watching what line
of offence they would come
from." Thompson said. When
they got it figured out, it wa.s
just a matter of applying the
technique.
'The Police are strong and
I'm pleased with the way the\
have improved." commended
Thompson. "Lockhart has
done a good job with them but
their basic technique is a bit



Trpia


imperfect. It's not too exact
and that was where we hit
therm in then \i'ak spouts.'
With B.V. F.'s most valuable
player Joe )Demnerittc at the
line while Peter Pratt,
Th p is aind l. Divid Bullard
worked the foiwald position,
the Stars jumped to an early
7-2 lead.
While the Police depended
solely on the spiking power ot
Lockhart. Arnold Ferguson
and Brcnville Thompson, the
Stars prove Ito be a well
rounded tean with each
member being able to hold
their poiti,'n well.
As Lcroi I',iwkes was unable
to find his patent mark,
hitting ihe ball into the net
the Police gained live quick
points
The cormrineL'd services of
Thompson iand Pratt with
Leslie Cartwright and
Dcireritt b(,mbring away
sit/ling spikes, tlie Stars once
again moved ,iahed by five
points,


l However tI
still quit e
L ;intributicd
nothing : i 1
out \wais ll th
reC rgpJri/e1 / .
)efcns icls i.
Thomipsorl J'i
imIIIpentrj.'l,
the lead I-:

F!:cr1 ,

reA'lh d
Lockhoir
heir '. ; ; .
fruim Br '.


Peter cRoit.
Hlowe's.s ;
tile i. nced l ;

l\n, t ihi i l ;r -
1111 [ i 'w I .T 'm(
Cat i o rivht All'l


'ir ittl.ck was
ir.ii', which
he Police
1 j i,.. A time
T.;r needed to
- !' 'e''i line,
i h.J proved
, "h' S'ars






* ."* ,:.-.f : and


ce than
1 ,.dlb e's'
. wil,,; r .g
\ -,Ter.
Derneritte


proved dd 'i i, Of i ,itn''ience
and soon. thle S' in, \e e head
by livc
A laie th le Police
camee to n.o good. Bullrd s'ent
to thie hriL \itlrh si/liing seiviCes
leailng thI Stir to 2 -0 set
lead
I 1he tirial set w\, s thie easiest
of all for the Star ITheir
forward line irivarirblA d,//led


-Warriors-

shock

Coke

Jets
BAHAMAS Common-
wealth Bank Warriors
shocked former champs Coke
Jets in three straight sets last
night giving the undefeated
Paradise Island Bees sole
possession of the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's ladies
league pennant.
Displaying talent and
discipline, the Warriors
completely outplayed the
Jets winning 15-12, 15-12
and 15-9.
The Jets probably
depended too much on the
ability of two players -
Celestine Wilson and Hattie
Moxey a situation that
took its toll in later sets.
Frustration set in in the third
round which made it easier
for the Warriors.
Joining B.C.B.'s lineup
after a two game absence
was rookie of the year
contender Deninez Moss,
along with Linda Davies and
Tangy Armbrister matched
the Jets in offence.
Denise Whylly teamed up
with Pattie Symonette on
defence a combination
which proved detrimental to
the Norman Gay coahced
squad from the onset.
Indecisions played havoc
with the Jets game going into
the third set forcing an early
time out. And, although they
managed to tie the score, it
was not enough to stop the
determined Warriors who
moved ahead 12-27 enroute
to the shut out.
The closest the Jets came
to winning a set was in the
second round when a freak
play break B.C.D.'s
momentum causing a 12 all
tie. Davies figured that the
Jets had made four hits
before sending the ball over.
However, a time out
brought them back together.

When B.V.F. regular season
action continues Friday,
Wardrobe play Pepsi, a win
that could give them the
pennant. In the second game,
at 8:30, the underrated Pizza
Solo will be out to turn back
the youthful Business System
Tigers.


TH!E BAHAMAS Golf
Association announced today
that plans are progressing
satisfactorily for the first
international ladies golf
tournament ever to come to
the Bahamas The Caribbean
Metal Products Trophy.
This event will be contested
on August 15 through 17 at
the South Ocean golf course.
The B.G.A. was invited to
compete in this tournament in
1972, but owing to the lack of
lady golfers had to decline. The
following year. another
invitation was received and
that time it was decided to
send a team to St. Croix.
During that time it was agreed
that the Bahamas would host
the event this year.
The C.M.P. Trophy was'
initiated by the Ladies Division
of the Jamaica Golf
Association in 1971 and since
that time, Jamaica were always
the winners. The first
tournament was held at the
Caymans Golf and Country
Club.
St. Croix and St. Thomas
joined Jamaica and Puerto


BOMB SCARE
LEEDS A bomb scare
caused a 15-minute hold-up
today soon after the start of
the first test between England
and Pakistan.
The Pakistanis had been
batting for 20 minutes and
had made 12 for no wicket
when an anonymous phone
call was received at the
Headingley ground.
Spectators were evacuated
from the main stand while


SCHLITZ


Murray's the man


in 2-1 triumph


By Kerrington Wilkinson
NUMBER TWO hurler
Bertie Murray led Schlitz Beer
to a 2-1 victory over Citibank
Changers last night in the first
of the play offs for the BBA
championships at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.

The Bats of Schlitz did not
have that damaging effect last
night for they gave Murray 2
runs to work with. But their
defence held.
Anthony Roberts, displayed
his swiftness on the base path
where he utilized his speed in
the fifth to give Schlitz their
winning tally.
"Usually this time of the
season Bertie always gave us a
good ball game. And tonight, I
think was the night for him.
said Schlitz manager Eugene
Higgs.
"All I wanted was team
support and my screw ball to
work, because my arm felt
good and I know if given good
fielding from teammates
Citibank would be mine for the
rest of the game," said the
smiling Bertie Murray.
Losing pitcher Mike Moss
did a commendable job on the
hill for Citibank giving up 7
hits while fanning 8 batters in
going the full nine.
Anthony Roberts bunted
beautifully down the third base
line for a single then utilized
his speed to cruise into third
base when Moss in a vain
attempt threw wide to first
base culminating a two base
error.
Roberts, a ball of speed, slid
home safely ahead of Keith
Smith's relay avoiding catcher
Sidney Outten's tag to give
Schlitz a 2-0 lead.
The Chargers scored their
lone tally in the bottom of the
fifth when lead off hitter
Sammy "Sam" Glover
doubled to the wall in right
field then rode home on a
blearing single by Paul
Demeritte.
Citibank and Schlitz marred
chances of scoring in the


seventh inning as good defence
and strong pitching on both
sides saw runners die on the
base paths.
In the seventh inning Outten
led off with a single then.
advanced to second by Keith
Gomez sacrifice bunt. A
heedless error by Lorenzo
Lockhart off Demeritte's bat
put Outten on third and
Demeritte on first base.
Executing a hit and run
play, Demeritte was hit by
Lloyd Bowleg's chopper to the
right side giving Bowleg a hit
but keeping Outten at third for
the ball became dead.
Murray and Schlitz came out
of the jam as Adlai Moss
popped out to short stop
Randy Rodgers for the final
out.
Hurler Moss struck out two
batters between the eight and
ninth frames as he carried the
Beer men down in order.
Citibank threatened again in
the eighth frame before giving
up in the ninth inning.
Back to back singles by
Bookie Johnson and Bernard
Burrows quickly put runners
on second and first base. In an
attempt to push the runners
ahead Keith Smith hunt staid
in the air long enough for
Murray to grab it for the first
out.
Randy Rodgers opened the
game with a soft single to left
field then quickly advanced to
third base via stolen base and a
ground out by Wichita choice
Godfrey E'neas.
Sclilit's early threat was
erased when Mike Moss got
Lorenzo Lockhart and Colin
Thompson to bounce out
re:spc.:tively.
Both hurlers kept ordinance
on the mound throughout the
second and third inning.
SOFTBALL
UNDEFEATED league
leading Del Jane Saints take on
the Roaring Tigerettes in the
first New Providence Softball
Association game tonight (7
o'clock). Paradise Casino play
Taylor Trucking in the second
game at 9 o'clock.


Rico the following year with
Santo Domingo, Guantanamo
Bay and the Bahamas making
their debut last year.
Each team is made up of six
golfers and the best four scores
(gross and net) are counted
each day. This year, net
trophies will be supplied
compliments of Restaurants of
the Bahamas and Automotive
and Industrial Distributors.
The teams are expected to
arrive on August 11 and 12th.
They will play practice rounds
the following two days before


the first round begins. A
welcoming cocktail party,
compliments of the Ministry of
Tourism is also on schedule.
The Bahamas team is Jean
Dunn, Sheila Solomon, Molly
Chappelle. Rose Platt, Muriel
McLennon and Beryl Higgs
POSTPONED
DUE TO the change in
competitors, the Anmateur
Boxing Assomiatiorn of the
Bahamas has postponed this
weekend's return match with
Florida. The match will be held
next week.


Boxing exhibition


FREEPORT'S Junior
Boxing Club will stage an
exhibition tournament
tomorrow night at the YMCA
Activities Hall. Settlers Way.
Stevie Forbes who will be
making his farewell appearance
as an active boxer will oppose
Frank Mannings. Golden Glove
heavyweight champ Neville
Sands will sparr with young
and talented Cyril Minnis.
Forbes is now an active
instructor in the Junior Y


HALTS TEST
police made a search. The
players did not leave the
field, but play was stopped.
Most of the 6,000 spectators
stayed in their places.
No bombs were found.
Almost as soon as the game
was resumed Shafiq Ahmed
was bowled by Chris Old.
A similar scare held up
play in a test match between
England and the West Indies
at Lord's ground, London,
last year.


Pele film for soccer squad


THE NA FIONAL Youth
Soccer team which will be
participating in the CON-
CACAF Tournament in
Toronto, Canada next month
will be playing two exhibition
matches this weekend at
Clifford Park. Both games
begin at 5 o'clock.
The first game, on Saturday,
will be against a selected side
captained by Randy Rodgers
and will include a number of
players from the senior
national team.
The second game on Sunday
will be against a touring West


German team from Cologne.
They arrive from Jamaica on
Friday,
With the assistance of
Bahamas Beverages Ltd., the
Bahamas Football Association
has obtained a "Pepsi Cola
Presentation" of films showing
world famous Brazilian soccer
star Pele in action.
These films will be used by
national coach Dick Wilson
during tactical sessions of the
training period.
Arrangements are being
made to present these films for
the benefit of all soccer fans in
the Bahamas.


Boxing Club.
Pairings for tomorrow's
show: Russell Franks v Melvin
Ferguson; K. C. Charlton v
Prince Hlall; Ricardo Pratt v
Gregory Sands; Tony Butler v
Ralph Black; David Charlton v
Don Shephard.


SHAD


IT


'

Pictures: MARGARET GUILLAUME
Anthony Roberts slides in head first to third base under Lloyd Bowieg's tag


Catcher Sidney Outten is in safely to third base as Godfrey Eneas waits for the relay



NOWYOU' OO AN OWN

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1974 FORD F-100 PICK-UP

Works like a horse, for
rides like a car. Economical. only

$4,8021











6-cyl. engine, 8 ft. body. Rear
step bumper, heavy duty front &
rear shocks and springs.

Financing available Liberal trade-ins



BIBI MOTORS


Centreville Tel: 2-1031


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lR CONDIMTIED

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BEFORE BUYING ... COMPARE OUR PRICE AND
WARRANTY ... YOU'LL BUY WESTINGHOUSEI
6000 B.T.U. $305.00
8000 B.T.U. $430.00
10000 B.T.U. $462.00
12000 B.T.U. $568.00
15000 B.T.U. $592.00
24000 B.T.U. $845.00
21,000 B.T.U. $792.00


H JOHN S.GBCRW
$ e *-ue COI wansW I m
&L MASSOtS IM am MB 0IM y

PALMDALE PHONE 28421-4


LESS 20%



FOR CASH


Available tor window or through-the-wall installation.
Fullwidth cooling with adjustable air vanes.
Powerful exhaust action quickly clears air.
High efficiency dehumidification system.
Multi-position thermostat; 2-speed fan.
Aluminum outside case with beige vinyl paint finish
for maximum corrosion protection.


Go-ahead on ladies golf


DON'T WRITE IT


RUBBER


ISTAMPmIT


24 HOURS SERVICE
:9:+:+>>::: :::: : : ::::::::::::: ::

Call: Te Tribune

2-1986


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