<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03669
 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 17, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03669

Full Text












ij t !ttr


Sawwth



U^Barclays


VOL. LXX1, NO. 19I
--ft -J i i lll rl i i


Wednesday, July 17, 1974


Price: 20 Cent


Bahamas opts out of Caribbean community membership


THE BAHAMAS has opted out of formal
membership of the Caribbean Community, but
through Prime Minister Lynden Pindling has
requested observer status or an association
with the Community.
In declining membership or associate
membership the Prime Minister told the
Caribbean Heads of Government meeting in
Castries, St. Lucia that formal membership in
the Community "does not appear to be
suitable for the Bahamas."
Mr. Pindling told the meeting, which ends
Friday, that although the Bahamas became a
member of the Commonwealth Regional
Secretariat in October 1969 and had declined
membership of CARIFTA, the Treaty


Mass


establishing the Caribbean Community signed
at Chaguaramas on 4 July 1973 "has made it
necessary for the Bahamas to consider its
position with regard to the Treaty."
The Prime Minister also pointed out that
when the former Caribbean Secretariat and
CARIFTA were "converted" into the
Caribbean Community and the Caribbean
Common Market," the original separation
between the two institutions was not
retained."
He pointed out that under the Treaty a
member state must become committed to the
objectives of the Treaty "which include
economic integration."
And he went on: "The position of the


hotel


warning


UNLESS THERE is an economic improvement in the tourist industry, hotels
may havelto revert to closing for the summer or shutting down altogether, Bahamas
Hotel Association president Anders Wiberg warned last night.
"If an improvement does not take place we face massive hotel closings," Mr. Wiberg told the
Fort Montagu. iwanis at their weekly meetingat the Holiday Inn Hotel.
"The first step being
considered by many hotels is By ELLISTON RAHMING
to go back to the system of the r I
forties and fifties when the Mr. Wiberg maintained that remedied," the goal must be tc
hotels locked their doors in although a hotel may have an increase occupancy to 65-75
May, laying off all employees occupancy of .about 100 per per cent over-all."
and did not open until cent, it is highly possible that Continuing to cite ways to
November. hotel can lose approximately improve the tourist trade the
S"Wn 4-Q- serious the S4,' 0 a day if I .aS, .H.A. head siad that "we as
risk of hotels closing. down guests are booked at a low in desperate need of a maja
completely, with the intention grotVTrat$-As a matter of fact convention centre with al
of remaining closed for years "a local luxury hotel ran into ancilliary features." Govern
until the economic situation that predicament two years ment is presently considering
changes dramatically." ago," he said. the erection of such a centre ir
According to Mr. Wiberg the T' he problem was worsened the Cable Beach area.
hotel industry on the whole is when the hotel management, no He said further that tourist
losing money. "Every year, the found it had to turn away $30 nolonger want to come to th
owners of the hotels have to a night regular guests in order Bahamas only for its exclusivew
take cash funds out of their to accommodate $15 a night sand, sun and sea. "They wan
pockets outside the Bahamas guests to participate in social cultural
and put this money into the Mr.Wibergsaidthat "avery and related activities," h
Bahamas, thereby providing high prcentage of our business charged.
employment for Bahamians comes from groups of various Mr. Wiberg also felt that th
and making a very major kindssuch as ITC's-- inclusive training and up-grading o
contribution to the survival of tour charters, conventions, and Bahamians to more senio
the national economy," he social groups." tic asserted that positions should be continued
said. it was almost impossible to "Every hotel worker, from th
Asserting that the hotel negotiate good rates with some general manager to the garden
industry on the whole was of the aforementioned groups helper can use further
profitable until 1970, he and as a result, hotelss often training," he said.
asked: "Why do we face end up losing money because He also cited the urgen
today's situation and what can those groups are taken in at need for new tourist markets
we do about it?" Cable very low rates." According to Mr. Wiberg
Mr. Wiberg, who owns Cable "The costs of operating a "Europe is most certainly ou
Beach Manor Apartments and hotel can be roughly broken most important new market a
is vice president of the most rou en ms important new market a
is vice Hotpresid Aen t of the down into four categories: present." New York and
declarean thtel A"Essocntiallytion, sales cost, direct cost, overhead Florida are presently our great
hotdelaprofied ity dhat "Essentially, and fixed costs," Mr. Wiberg tourist markets. California
three factors: occupancy, yield said. Latin America and the U.S
three factors: occupancy, yield Direct cost means the West Coast are also bein
Mr. Wibcrg said that hotel difference between having a considered as possible future
occupancy in Nassau and room empty or occupied; fixed markets by the B.H.A. and the
occupancy In Nau3 and costs refer to the costs that Government.
Paradise Island in 1973 was must be paid whether the hotel
only about 58 percent and that is open or closed such as Mr. Wiberg claimed tha
it was probably less in the insurance, and minimum with the advent of mon
Family Islands. "The industry maintenance; sales cost refers tourists, "a substantial number
needs something like a 65-75% to the amount of money a of Bahamians must learn some
overall annul occupancy and hotel must spend in order to French German and Spanish
this will obviously require become profitable such as at least." "We must also
several additional hundreds of advertising, tourist promotion make a better first impression
thousands of airborne and commissions, in cleanliness and orderliness ii
tourists." Mr. Wiberg, a trained lawyer, the streets and everywhere and
According to the B.H.A. said! "it is therefore much the crime wave must stop if we
president, "any idiot" can fill a said expensive to oper ate intend to attract quality
hotel at Christmas and Easter half-full hotel at low rates than tourists," Mr. Wiberg said. He
and even during the peak it ,used to be; and closing down said further that every violent
periods in February March a hotel partly or fully, crime must be treated like thi
and April. temporarily or permanently is national disaster that it really
'The name of the game is to regrettably becoming a much is.
fll the hotels in the had months more important alternative for He concluded his speech to
of the year which arc January, hotel owners and managers." Kiwanians by stressing the fac
NovMay June, October, early He sai. if conditions of the that tourism in the Bahamas i
November and early Dec- tourism industry are to be everyone's business.
ember," the Swedish national
said.
The term yield. according to
Mr. Wiberg, means the actual
room rate that a fullhotel reals not THE BAHAMAS land case 'the Oakes holdings in the
man a healthy hotel as such," of Oakes v Lawrence, which western district, is one of the
hepnt o was to have been heard by the most celebrated civil trials in
b tpo n o ronable Privy Council this month, has the late 1960s in Nassau.
combination of a reasonable been settled out of court. In 1963 Lady Oakes, th
occupancy and a reasonable The Tribune understands Trustees of the Oakes Estat
yield that must be the goal. that solicitors for Mr Ronald and avei nf th Oake


SALE

ONE WEEK ONLY
UP TO 40% OFF


Nassau Only



SMEARED


I
wt
r




le
e
I1
al
s
e


e
t




r
e
e
e
n
r

t

r
t
d
t
a,
3.
kg
e
e

t
e
r
e
o
n
n
d
e
y
e
t
e
y

o0
t
is


Bahamas on matters economic remain the
same as it was in 1969 that is to say, it is
still not clear that economic benefits to the
Bahamas will flow from membership of a
Caribbean economic integration which formal
membership of the Caribbean Community will
mean.
"The economy of the Bahamas is so
different from that of the principal signatories
to the Treaty that the Bahamas as a member
state would always be the 'odd man out' on
economic matters which would prove
embarrassing to everybody concerned."
In addition, said Mr. Pindling, the Treaty
has introduced a new element the


100 todal






I-< ,A
? 1^ .^s JV


'1

I,


(


And I feel fine, A

ex-nurse Mazorian


co-ordination of foreign policies, which might
also cause the Bahamas to appear awkward"
on subjects of foreign relations which touch
upon the position of the Bahamas.
"Formal membership of the Caribbean
Community, therefore, does not appear to be
suitable for the Bahamas," said the Prime
Minister.
He also said that the Bahamas has given
thought to the possibility of the Bahamas
becoming an Associate Member of the
Community "but this position would seem to
be too vague to have tangible meaning, and
might also result in embarrassing
misunderstanding."
i 0 Mr. Pindling said that "it
appears to be advisable for
the Bahamas to continue to
cooperate with member states
of the Community in the
various areas of functional
cooperation such as the
University of the West Indies,
the Caribbean Development
Bank, the Caribbean
Examinations Council and
the Council of Legal
Education. The Bahamas
would wish to find ways of
continuing its association
with those institutions of the
Community in whose
discussions it has formerly
participated, such as the
conferences of Ministers
responsible for Health,
Education, Labour and
Agriculture."
With observer status, Mr.
Pindling said "it is the
( suggestion of the Bahamas
that it might include the
following conditions:
"(a) a suitable annual
contribution to the budget of
the Caribbean Community;
"(b) the right to attend
meetings of Heads of
Government and other
institutions of the Com-
munity and to participate as
appropriate;
"(c) the right to receive
papers issued by t he
Community and the
Caribbean Common Market."
But Mr. Pindling said it was
i W t'o the Community "what,,#
status might be offered to the
Bahamas under the present
circumstances."
The Prime Minister, who is
accompanied by Education
Minister Livingstone Coakley
and assistant Cabinet
secretary L. E. Smith, will
- return to Nassau on Saturday.


says


MAZORIAN Virginia Lockhart better known as Nurse
Lockhart and a resident of Mason's Addition, is 100 years old


UP GOES

BEER
-55 CENTS

A CASE
BEER DRINKERS,
already hit by a series of price
increases, have now been
told they will probably have
to pay an additional 55 cents
per case retail on beer from
Europe.
Mr. Bradley Roberts,
president of the Liquor
Merchants Association,
confirmed today that the cost
of beer at its European source
has been increased by
producers and that although
there is yet no change in U.S.
prices this may be in the
offing shortly.
Generally the price of
Carlsburg, Heineken, Becks
and Pauli Girl by case over
the counter is now $14.85.
By contrast the price of
wine, which has also been
escalating rapidly, is
beginning to level out, Mr.
Roberts said.


it of court
e 15 thousand pounds damages
e in the event of default.
in In 1969 the Oakes interests
sued Mr. Lawrence for this
e amount and he in turn
e counter-sued.
S "ltdtmAnnt uas. aivn in


Lawrence, defendant in the companies entered into a favour of the Oakes estate on
action, have filed a petition contract to sell most of the both the Oakes claim and the
with the Privy Council for Oakes holdings in the West, Lawrence counter-claim.
leave to withdraw their appeal including the Bahamas Country Mr. Lawrence took his
on grounds that the parties Club golf course, for 4,570.000 appeal first to the Bahamas
have reached a settlement: pounds sterling to English Court of Appeal and later to
The petition will be heard property developer Ronald the Privy Council.
soincune 6k-ng 're:-1in-


sometime during mthe Tri nity
term which began on July 1.
The case, which centred
.froun4d the sale of certain of


SLawrence.
Mr. Lawrence refused to go
through with the contract
which provided for payment of


The Oakes interests
represented by the
Eugene Dupuch, Q.C.


were
Hon.


today.
Mrs. Lockhart was born in
Ragged Island on July 17,
1874 and has been living in
Nassau for 64 years. Married
to the late Captain Granville
Lockhart, who died over 27
years ago, she had 14 children
and eight are still living.
The surviving children are,
Mrs. Mildred Moxey, Captain
Edward Lockhart, Mrs. Lilian
Maycock, Capt. Victor
Lockhart, Mrs. Minerva
Cooper, Mr. Haddon
Lockhart, Mrs. Sybil Miller
and Mr. Orris Lockhart.
Mrs. Lockhart, who has
lived to see her fourth
generation, has over 100
grandchildren including
Bahamian born actor Calvin
Lockhart and more great,
great, and great-grand
children than she could
count.
She told a Tribune reporter
in a brief interview this
morning: "I cannot brag
about my age because one
minute I feel good and the
other I feel weak."
She said she felt much
better today than she did at
times and she gave God the
credit for her long life.
Mrs. Lockhart who
appeared to be in high spirits
today, was very alert and she
even told us how her
grandson Calvin got his name.
She said that Calvin, whose
birth name is Calvin Cooper,
and the son of her daughter
Minerva Cooper, adopted his
movie name after her oldest
son who is now dead, Captain
Calvin Lockhart.
She stopped nursing at the
age of 90, she said, only
because her children encou-
raged her to do so.


-GUNMAN TOLD

ME: DON'T


MOVE -court story
WILLIAM ALBURY. a Lucayan Bcah Hoicl bellman said .


masked gunman ordered him
November 22 armed robbery of
Bank of Canada branch by three
Albury, a prosecution
witness in the trial of Stephen
Seymour. 19. and Mark
Duncombe, 1 8, jointly charged
with the offence, said
he ducked to the floor when
the men fired a shot as they
left the hotel carrying several
bags.
Led in evidence by attorney
Algernon Allen, he said he first
saw the three masked men
when returning from lunch
around 12:35 p.m.
"Two of them ran down the
arcade and one stood in the
main lobby and told me not to
move," he said. He also said
that the man who gave him the
order "went over to the front
desk and jumped over the
counter."
He said the man jumped
back over the counter after a
while and five to seven minutes
later, the other two returned
from down the arcade.
As they opened the front
door to go out, one of them
fired a shot and he ducked, he
said. Albury said he was not
able to identify the accused as
the men wore masks. They
were all black men and of
medium build, he said.
Seymour and Duncombe,
represented by attorneys
Bostwick and Fountain,
respectively, have pleaded
not guilty to the armed
robbery charges accusing them
of taking some $20,000 from
the hotel and bank on
November 22.

BAUXITE ROW
B ARRON'S magazine, a
financial publication highly
respected by investors, says
"nobody in his right mind will
put a penny in Jamaica" as a.
result of that country's Bauxite
action. The magazine is critical
of Jamaica's unwillingness to
negotiate differences with
American bauxite companies.


"not to move" just before th,
the hotel's front desk and Royal
men, last year

Airline move
BAHAMAS World Airlines
has applied to the Air
Transport Licensing Author-
ity for permission to operate
scheduled services between
Nassau-Brussels and Freeport
three times weekly.
The airline, which
presently operates charter
flights to Brussels and
Frankfurt, proposes to use
Boeing 707 pines on the
route.
BWA announced last
month that it had begun a
series of charter flights
between Lisbon, Portugal a
Luanda, Angola, which
Portuguese territory in
Southern Africa.
Opponents to granting of
the licence have two weeks in
which to file their objections.
Sabena Airlines, the
Belgian national carrier,
presently operates a once
weekly service between
Brussels and Nassau.
It has been reported for
some time that Bahamas
World was negotiating for the
reciprocal rights to fly
between Nassau and Brussels.

London blast
kills woman
LONDON Terrorist set off
a bomb in the Tower
of London today, killing a
woman and wounding 32
other persons, including an
Ameri~n, Scotland Yard
said. Police said half the
casualties were children.
"They were mostly kids in
there," a sobbing survivor
said. "I saw 'a little boy aged
about 6 cut to pieces. He was
almost sliced in two."
Another witness said, "It
was slaughter."
Police found a child's
severed foot near the spot
where the bomb went
off.
See story in Page 2


,-$5.000 donation for clinic


THE ST. MICHAEL'S
Community Development
Association last night
presented the Hardecker
clinic on Young Street with
$5,000. The money was
accumulated through a raffle


and fair held by the
association in June.
The clinic is headed by Dr.
Julie Wershing, and American
specialist. who in taking her
position a^ the clinic ten
years ago relinquished a


Emancipation revival


THE FOX HILL Welfare
Federation will celebrate the
6th Annual Revival of
Emancipation Day on Monday,
August 5, beginning at 5 a.m. in
the morning.
The day, which will be
under the patronage of the
Governor General, Sir Milo and
Lady Butler, will begin with
the sound of the goat skin
drum and bugle.
At 11 a.m., a thanksgiving
Service will take place with all
churches and organizations in
the Village participating.
Among the participants
appearing will be the Most Rev.
Bishop Hagarty 'and the Rev.
Emmett Weir, who will be the
guest speaker. He will speak on
"The Role of Foxhillians in an
Independent Bahamas."


During the course of the
day, there will be numerous
attractions which will include
the performance of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force Band,
plaiting the Maypole,
exhibitions, jumpin' dance, a
popularity contest, drama and
choral singing and a variety of
games.
TAX MEN MOVE
THE VALUATION (Real
Property Tax) Section, of the
Ministry of Finance will be
transferred from its present
location at Arawak Cay to
the ground floor of Curry
House, located in the north
east corner of the Royal
Victoria Gardens, on July 16,
1974.
The new telephone number
is 52233.


highly promising career as an
instructor in pediatric
cardiology at the university
of Colorado Medical school.
Presently more than 9,200
children have been registered
at the Hardecker Clinic. It
was with appreciation of this
humanitarian work at the
clinic that the donation was
given.
Pictured : Sister Ginny
Hines, clinic administrator;
Mr. Rudy King, treasurer of
the St. Michael's Community
Development Association; Dr.
Julie Wershing; and Mr.
George Mackay, fair nd
raffle co-ordinator and
Member of Parliament for the
St. Mi-hael's constituency.


A TEINDE3E T

PLEASE COULCT YOUR REPAIRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATELY!
~f~uovm,'Ms T STI
ma lwanf ci W C* mwT^ na


*sird with atmaster of Bhabnas for pose coanesons wi hin the Bahama i Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
. .. .. . .. ... .


I



I"


%O~5 od i., s, an's


3 1 - I
























I'VE NO

REGRETS
-TEST

TUBE MAN
LEEDS, England The
doctor who claimed the
world's first test tube babies
were alive and well said today:
"I certainly have put a cat
among the pigeons. But I have
no regrets."
Dr. Douglas Bevis, a
professor at the University of
Leeds, said earlier this week
that eggs taken from childless
mothers had been fertilized by
male sperm in test tubes and
then successfully replaced in
mothers' wombs.
He claimed the pregnancies
and children were normal. One,
he said, was born in Britain and
the other two in Europe. Bevis
refused to name the doctors or
parents involved.
But Dr. Patrick Steptoc, a
leading expert in the field, said
"unsubstantiated" claims of
this kind could cause anguish
to hundreds of childless
women seeking medical help.
Back in Leeds, Bevis stuck
to his guns. "What I have to
say to Patrick Steptoe is that
I'll publish my paper on the
sinoject in my own good time,"
he said. "I am perfectly able to
do so. No one is going to
hasten me by casting
skepticism on what I have said.
"If he has done it, give him
my congratulations," said Dr.
Robert Edwards, another
expert in the field. "If he
hasn't. i want to know what
the heck he is getting up and
spouting for like that."


EGYPTIAN SUB 'ORDERED TO TORPEDO QE2'


EGYPTIAN President
Anwa Sadat says only his
last minute intervention last
year prevented an Egyptian
submarine from torpedoing
the QE2.
He says the move was
ordered by some other Arab
leader.
The ship was carrying
hundreds of American Jews
last April to Israel's 25th
anniversary celebration.r
The remarks were carried
on a taped interview
broadcast last night on B.B.C.
Television.
In Beirut, an informed
publication ("Arab World")
says it was probably Colonel
Khadafy of Libya who
ordered the Egyptian sub to
torpedo the liner.
This came as Khadafy was
pressing Egypt to avenge a
Libyan airliner shot down by
Israel over Sinai late in 1972.
It was not explained how
the Libyan leader could issue
an order to an Egyptian sub.

HOTELS THREAT
PUERTO Rico tourism
director Roberto Bouret has
told a house of Representatives
hearing that four major island
hotels were in financial
difficulty and could close.
He urged the lawmakers to
stop that possibility by passing
legislation to allow casino
hotels to use slot machines for
a five-year period.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that DANIEL A. FORBES of Pine
Dale. Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who 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 17th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GROVENOR WILLIAMS of
Thompson Lane, 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 17th day of
July, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


LONDON A bomb
blast today rocked the
Tower of London injuring
at least 26 people.
Ambulances sped to the
scene of the mediaeval fortress,
actually a castle on the River
Thames in east London where
the crown jewels are kept.
A spokesman for the
London Ambulance Brigade
said: Fourteen were stretcher
cases and some, including
children, were seriously
injured."
The victims were rushed to
nearby St. Bartholomew's
Hospital. Police cordoned off
the Tower area. At least two
police helicopters hovered
overhead.
Police said they were taking
precautions against the
possibility of another bomb
normal procedure since
Northern Ireland extremists
extended their bomb campaign
to England two years ago.
A Port of London authority
official near the scene said:
"There was a terrific bang and
a huge column of smoke rose
over the Tower. There are
police cars, fire engines and
ambulances everywhere."
The area around the tower


TURKEY has shifted a large
part of its Navy to the
Mediterranean amid a
continued clamour by
newspapers for military
intervention in Cyprus, sources
said today.
Meanwhile, deposed
President Makarios told
newsmen in Lyneham; England
this morning that the military
rebels tried to kill him and
actually believed he was dead
after they demolished the
presidential palace.
He expressed regret that he
had to leave his people, but he
said he did not want to fall
into the hands of the Greek
junta.
Makarios was expected to
meet British leaders today and
then fly to New York for an
appeal to the U.N. Security
Council.


was crowded with tourists at
the time of the blast.
The last terrorist bomb blast
damaged the Houses of
Parliament June 17 and injured
seven people.
A shopgirl said the explosion
appeared to come from the
ground floor level of the tower.


Scotland Yard later
revised casualty toll to 33.
Most of injured German
and Danish tourists. At
least 10 casualties in
serious condition. May
lose arms or legs. Five of
badly wounded children.


built 900 years ago by William
the Conquerer.
It was there that the
unfortunate wives of Henry
VIII lost their heads.
Crown jewels kept at the
tower are priceless. One stone
alone, the famed Koh-l-Noor
diamond, was reckoned to be


Russia is backing Makarios
in calling for U.N. action. But
the U.S. and Britain are
apparently still undecided what
course to take.
While the debate rages, the
newly formed government has
dismissed its U.N. ambassador,
a Makarios supporter."
Turkish Premier Bulent
Ecevit today flew to London
for consultations with British
Prime Minister larold Wilson.
Fcevit was accompanied by
a high level entourage which
included the lDefence Minister
and acting Foreign Minister
Ilasan Isik, Interior Minister
Oguzhan Asilturk, Orhan
Iralp, Turkey's chief delegate
at NATO. Turkey's envoy to
London. other diplomats and
two generals from the Turkish
general staff.
Before his departure, Ecevit
told newsmen: "We shall not
consider the Cyprus problem
solved until the security of the
Turkish community on the
island is completely guaran-
teed."
The 130,000 Turkish
Cypriots are outnumbered by
(;reeks four-to-one.
trcevit said: "We are going to
try all peaceful ways for a
solution."
The Premier left for London
immediately after emerging
from a council of ministers
meeting.
The Greek press today
conformed to military
authorities' orders and
portrayed the new regime in
Cyprus as "stabilized."
One English language daily.
however, made no mention of
Cyprus in a protest against
censorship, its publisher said.
Yannis Horn of the Athens
News, said his paper was
instructed Tuesday night to
publish only what the Greek
government saw fit.
"With so much happening
around the Cyprus issue of
interest to Greeks, and with so


Athens
Rome
I onidon
Berlin
Amnsterdlnlm
Brussels
Madridl
Stockholm
Ne\s York
San I rantisco
Chlicago
Miami
'okyo
H.iig Kong
.Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
I'oronlo
Rio
I.sbon
rehran
Seoul
Bangkok


MIN I1
75
72
57
55
57
84
51
61
S1)
70
54
68
79
72
82
45
55
68
52
57
66
66
72
84


MAX
99 clear
H8 sunny
70 sunnV
64 overcast
73 overcast
61, showerA
6, clear
K6 sunny
64 sunnly
66 overcast
88 clear
64 clear
73 clear
86 rain
79 cloudy
88 cloudy
57 clear
73 clear
88 clear
7S clear
90 clear
82 sunny
88 sunny
82 cloudy
9 3 clear


worth $5.6 million and that
was in 1850. This diamond is
now in the front of the Queen
Mother's crown.
The heavily guarded crown
jewels room contains
associated crowns, sceptres.
golden staffs, rods, rings.
diamonds and gems. and gold
and silver plate. There
have been 124 bomb attacks in
England since August 18.
1972.
In that time at least 40
people were killed and more
than 300 injured. Most of the
blasts were blamed on the
outlawed Irish Republican
Army which is seeking to drive
Britain out of Northern Ireland
and reunite the emerald isle.
A bomb at the Hlouses of
Parliament here June 17
injured seven people. Three
bombs exploded in Manchester
and Birmingham in the past
week injuring two people.
A bomb exploded inr
government offices in South
London early today. There
were no casualties.


little they want us to say, 1
decided that I would not
publish anything," lorn said.
Horn has twice been jailed
by military authorities, and his
paper has on several occasions
defied censorship.
All Greek papers conformed
to orders. They reported
identically that the new Cyprus
regime was "stabilized," that
"any pockets of resistance have
been overcome," and that "lite
on the island is returning to
normal."
All members of the Noith
Atlantic Alliance vCIccpt
Greece today supported a call
for the withdrawal of (ireek
officers from the Cyprus
National Guard as the be-t way
to camirn the situation, a source
in the North Atlantic Treaty


Organization


NA'O said


APPLETON
nUM


ELMER Wayne Henley.
18. mans sentenced to six
prison terms of 99 years each
for his part in the sex -torture
H o uston mass murder
slaviings
A jury convicted Henley of
six of the 27 murders.
Henley's attorney said the
convictions will be appealed.
Under Texas law, Henley
could apply for parole in
eight years and four months.
"I apologize to the
jurors that the laws of the
state of Texas do not permit
the death penalty in these
cases." District Attorney
Carol Vance said.

FRANCE has created a
Cabinet-level department to
look after the status of
women. Named as its first
head was a woman magazine
publisher who says she rejects
the notion of sexual equality.
President Valery Giscard
d 'Estaing appointed
Francoise Giroud; 57. to head
a department dealing with "la
condition feminine." the
problems of women in a
society oriented by law and
tradition toward men.

AN AVALANCHE of snow
and ice swept eight French
mountain climbers into a
crevice at the foot of a glacier
on Mont Blanc.
Helicopters, mountain
guides and dogs struggled to
rescue the party, but officials
held little hope that anyone
would be found alive.


FORMER New York
Mayor John V. Lindsay has
been signed by producer Otto
Preminger to act in a film
about Arab hijackers being
filmed on location in France
and Isr'el. a production
spokesman said.
The spokesman said
Lindsay,. 52, will play a U.S.
senator whose teenaged
daughter is among five girls
on a luxury yacht hijacked by
Palestinien terrorists.
Reports Irom A P.


McAllister

Hotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI


Special liailnI

SING LE ...........
DOUBLE .
TW IN .... ..........
TRIP ........ ....
QUAD .. .....


tiic
10.00

12.00
14.00
17.00


Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
S FEDERATION


WATERGATE A


THIN SCANDAL,


SAYS NIXON


SAN CLEMENTE -
President Nixon, terming
Watergate "the thinnest
scandal in American history,"
says that if the charges against
him were true, "I wouldn't
serve for one minute."
The President's comments
were made in a broad-ranging
interview with Rabbi Baruch
Korff, a Nixon supporter from
Providence. Rhode Island. In
the interview, recorded at the
White blouse on May 13, Nixon
said:
"I wouldn't serve for one
minute if they were true. But I
know they are not true and
therefore, I will stay here, do
the job that I was elected to do
as well as I can and trust to the
American constitutional
process to make the final
verdict."
The interview with Korff,
chairman of the National
Citizens' Committee for
Fairness to the Presidency,
Inc.. was published yesterday
in a paperback volume called.
"The Personal Nixon: Staying
on the Summit."
Royalties from the book.
authored by the Rabbi, will go
to the committee, Korff said.
In the question-and-asnwer
session held in Nixon's Oval
office, the President criticized
the news media, accused
subordinates of Watergate
special prosecutor Leon
Jlaworski ot abusing the
investigative process and
declared: "It would be
extremely difficult for anyone
to get a fair trial" in the
district of Columbia in a


Watergate-related case.
The interview x
conducted weeks befo
Friday's verdict b fede
court jury in Washingt,
convicting former Nixon a*
John D. Ehrlhchman
conspiracy and perjury charge
However, Korff said N,x
stands by his assessment
prospects for a fair trial in'
nation's capital. The Rabbi ,
Tuesday morning ith t
President at the western Wh,
House to present a cop. of
book.
In assessing the historic
impact of Watergate \N
told Korff that he considered
"the broadest but the thinne
scandal in American history
He went on: ".. Where, the
say this is like teapot dome
that is comparing apples ,,ti
oranges, and shall we sa
rather poor oranges, too."
The President expressed th
opinion that if he had bugge
out of Vietnam." which he saii
the news media advocated
"Watergate would have been
blip. They wouldn't h3i
cared, but it is because I ha
not gone down the line wit
them that they care." (AP)

Back to earth
THE SOVIET news ag-n,
"Tass" reports that Russia
two cosmonauts are preparing
to return to earth after 131 dj
aboard their space laihori,:,r
Tass says most of th
planned experiments hae beta
completed, but it gase ro
indication as to when the pa,
will return.


BAHAMASOIL WEIM COMNY


Ambitious young man age 17 to 20 years,
interested in a MARINE ENGINEERING
CAREER.
Minimum educational requirements, G.C.E.'s
in Mathematics and a Scieiice subject.
After serving a short term probationary
period, the successful candidate will be
required to complete a Marine Engineering
Scholarship in the U.K.
Prospective candidates should write to the
Personnel Officer, Bahamas Oil Refining
Company, P. 0. Box F-2435, Freeport, Grand
Bahama


* BALLANTINE TAN RAY
SCOTCH GIN


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH
- HIS 1-tttR IS 1I Il l 1 D -0 0.\- t- PtlR P O 1
,174/s (OFFER 011/SII//I11) PlOO .\kI/it-1Il/YR PERSON!"


Blast rocks Tower


of London


Cyprus coup: Turkey



moves up the Navy


U IN STOO








Aid:


CHICKEN WRE


AT


THE 6IEERA HARDWARE CIL

Centreville-Phone 2-1960 -2-8844


Butler &Sands Offer...
r .. ...


IF YOU SEE YOURSELF IN THIS HAPPY GROUP PICTURE, CLIP IT OUT AND BRING IT
TO- - BUTLER & SANDS COMPANY, LTD. WAREHOUSE OFF SH!RLEY STREET JUST
BEHIND THE MOSKO BUILDING - PICK UP A FREE FIFTH OF YOUR FAVOURITE
LIQUOR: b


_~__ __ ____~______ ~~__


_L _Now& I


lII


__ ___








THF TRIBUNE --Wednesday. July 17. 1974


he bWrtibun
NULLIus ADDICTS JURAmE IN VERBA MACGIST
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,.PubtlierlEdtlar 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917.1972
Contrfbuttig Edr 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Edltor 1972 -
Published Dafily Monday to Saturday

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

Wednesday, July 17, 1974


EDITORIAL


I Jus a tittle mistake


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the third article I am writing in a series on small errors
that are now being made with increasing speed in high places in
these islands).
THE TOP brass in government are now admitting that the
Treasury is lean and the economy is in trouble. They are all
looking for somebody to blame ... and a new money tree to
shake.
The one exception is Mr. Baswell Donaldson, Governor of the
Central Bank. lie heads one of the few ... if not the only ... sound
public institution in the nation.
Speaking at a meeting of the Fort Montagu Kiwanis Club on
Tuesday, June 25th, Mr. Donaldson warned that the Bahamas
needs to look critic.ill at its rate of population growth because
population may be outrunning economic growth.
Eight years ago the Bahamas was short of people. At that time
the economy was vibrant. Its growth was steady and jobs were
available for children when they came out of school. There were
so many jobs that some people were holding down three jobs at
the same time.
Under the P.L.P. administration the economy has not only
become stagnant ... it has gone into reverse.
During a question and answer period, when the flow of money
was discussed, Mr. Donaldson revealed that the banks were
lending more money than they were taking in.
This is the best indication of a stagnant economy.

You will recall that when the Ministry of Development was
created, with Mr. Carlton Francis filling the post in this ministry
as well as that of Finance, the government declared tha investors
were biting impatiently at the bit. As soon as independence came
they would rush in here with a thousand million dollars for
development!
That must have been a small miscalculation by government
because independence has come and gone ...and the government
has celebrated one year of freedom for the Bahamian people ...
and still there is no evidence of any millions pouring into the
islands.
Indeed, the opposite seems to be the case. Millions have been
pouring out.

A week after Mr. Donaldson revealed that the banks were
lending more money than they were taking in Mr. Francis, who is
supposed to be the great economist in the government, gave an
address to the Banks Club at the Sheraton British Colonial Hotel.
International banking is the island's second largest industry.
lie admitted that tourism. the nation's top industry, was in
trouble.
And then lie proceeded to tell the bankers the part they should
play in revitalizing the economy.
"The banking community is of vital importance to the
economy," he told his audience. This was so "because it provides
financial lubrication that makes the economic wheels flow
freely."
Ie lamented the fact that construction, a third major industry,
had been on the decline since 1969 and had almost come to a
halt.
"Therefore," he continued, "craftsmen will not be heavily
employed during the next three to four years."
"Taking in consideration the present economic condition, it is
time for us to chart a different course and pursue new directions
if we are going to survive," he declared. Calling on the banks for a
"survival loan". Mr. Francis said the Development Corporation is
in need of such a loan in order to get the programme off the
launching pad.
What programme has the Development Corporation?
Is it a programme that will bring revenue into the islands and
provide continuous employment, or will this programme be just
another exercise in extravagance and waste?
Surely the thousand million dollars the government declared
was panting on the starting line, just waiting for the government
to get the stain of colonialism washed from our shores, should be
adequate, not only to get the Development Corporation off the
launching pad but also to send it into orbit around the moon.
Where is this money?
Mr. Donaldson of the Central Bank revealed that the banks


were lending more money than they were taking in ... and yet Mr.
Francis told them they were not doing enough ... that the
economy must sink unless the banks advanced the Development
Corporation a "survival loan", to get it off the launching pad!
Somebody is getting their rules of economics mixed up
somewhere ... and I need hardly tell readers of this column who
that person is.
* * *
People are all mixed up around here,
When the P.L.P. took over the government they pledged that
they would respect all the agreements made by the U.B.P.
governmenAt.
The lawksbill Creek Agreement and pledge of no income tax
were specifically mentioned.
Well you know what Mr. Pindling did with the Hawksbill Creek
Agreement. We needn't go into that tragedy because his
government has already set the Magic City of Freeport on the
downward path to stagnation.
Buth has since persisted in saying ... no income tax.
Well, Mr. Cadwell Armbrister. a mouthy government
backbencher in the House, is now saying that it is time to bring in
income tax.
So far as I can find out, the government has been silent on this
wild suggestion by Mr. Armbrister.
Maybe there isn't anything to it but government is desperate
for money and anything could happen now that they have gone
so far as to rush an Emergency Powers Act through the
SLegislature.
1f has been well said that "where there is smoke there must be


Incompetence and arrogance


EDITOR, The Tribune,
If I were told five years ago
that the P.L.P. Government
would make a mess of the
political situation in the
Bahamas, I would have assailed
my informant without mercy.
However, it is clear to all
thinking Bahamians that the
elements of honour, dignity,
fair play, foresight and
empathy have departed from
the realms of the P.L.P. and in
their stead, the hideous
elements of arrogance,
corruption, political incom-
petence, tyranny, unjust
victimization and greed have
become commonplace.
It goes without saying that
the Bahamas is being adversely
affected by world-wide
shortages. But to imagine a
government placing its
incompetence at the feet of the
universe is plain ridiculous.
There is incompetence on
almost every level and where
incompetence is not, arrogance
surely is.
How is it possible for a
baseball team to function
properly if its coach and
captain are almost ignorant to
the technicalities and
complications of the game -
impossible! It is equally
impossible for the Ministries of
Health, Works, Tourism and
Education to be run properly
and competently if the coaches
and captains of those teams are
not trained via formal
schooling or experience for
their positions.
The government boasts of


the many schools it has erected
but I wonder if there is much
sense in having schools. having
graduates and having no jobs
for the graduates to engage in.
If the government were
competent, it would
undoubtedly devise a plan
whereby the majority of high
school and college graduates
could find suitable
employment.
This writer knows of
teachers who have had to wait
for three and four months
before they got their first pay
check. The flimsy excuse the
Ministry of Education and
Culture officers give is that the
applications take a long time to
be processed or that the said
Ministry is under-staffed. If
such admissions do not denote
incompetence, then we may
say that one plus two is equal
to fourteen.
One of the truest proverbs
this writer knows is: "A bird
by any other name is still a
bird." Permit me to associate
that proverb with the
government's introduction and
eventual implementation of
National Insurance.
How many of you have ever
heard of an insurance scheme


whereby the workers in a
country have no decision as to
whether or not they wish to
engage in the scheme? I
contend that the effects and
nature of National Insurance in
the Bahamas are the exact
equivalent to income tax and
federal returns in the U.S.A.
One would be insane if he were
to think otherwise.
However, I must give the
chairman of National Insurance
credit for making at least, one
true statement. He said that
National Insurance will not
compete with other insurance
firms. True! There will be no
need for competition. After
National Insurance has
deducted its premiums out of
the average citizens salary, that
citizen would find it difficult
to purchase groceries and pay
house rent much less pay
premiums to a local firm.
I also maintain that it is
common knowledge that
Woodes Rogers Wharf is in a
deplorable condition. If there
was competence at govern-
ment level, the local vendors
would be provided with decent
stalls and frequently cleaned
surroundings.
It may sound insane but
the unclean state of the wharf
is to a large degree responsible
for the rapid decline in tour-
ism. It is rather unfortunate
that tourists who come to
Nassau via sea are greeted with
the scene of an unsanitary,
ill-kept and poorly array dock.
This situation, to my mind. can


INEFFICIENCY AT REGISTRY


EDITOR. The Tribune,
I would certainly appreciate
your kindness if you would
allow me a space in your paper
to notify all those Bahamians
who have not yet made aa
attempt to get a birth, death or
marriage certificate, of the
situation as it exists now. To
give you an idea of what the
situation is like, I will relate
my experience.
I got there about 10.30 a.m.
and left at 12.30 p.m., and no
one asked me a question!
Apparently the old time "Can I
help you?" is obsolete. During
those two hours standing there
I could hear things like: "Lord,
I was here from 9.30" "This is
my third time up here .."
"These people don't take time
to explain nothing to you",
"What gross inefficiency!"
This being the case, all you
Bahamians who have the
intention of getting any of the
above mentioned certificates
should do so on a morning or
afternoon when you have
nothing else to do.
It is a widely held belief that
workers in the public sector are
less efficient than those in the


private sector. Be this as it
may. I feel that there are
certain changes that can be
made which can improve the
efficiency in this section of the
ministry.
Firstly. small "structural
queues" should he used so as
to have customers form lines.
These different queues should
be geared to deal solely and
I,,,ii .. illy w i births, anti
others with dcaths, etc.
Thirdly, after writing the
information, files should be
provided so that customers can
leave immediately rather than
waiting on someone to pass by
and have a possible chance of
handing over the information.
The provision of files can avoid
congestion that can occur, and
which is so easily created under
the present method of
operation.
Fourthly, attempts should
be made so that information
can be more easily found in the
record books. In searching for
a name, a record book was
consulted, the pages were
turned over leaf by leaf until
somewhere in the middle of
the book the name was found.
This kind of research suggests


fire

Last year the Hon. Clement Maynard, Minister of Tourism,
declared that the Bahamas had lost the patronage of "quality
tourists". Something had to be done to bring these people back,
he declared.
He engaged a high-priced firm of economic advisers to tell
them what to do.
Soon after the P.L.P. took over the government they also
engaged another firm of advisers.
Both these high priced firms gave the same advice I have been
giving them ... free of charge ... in this column for years.
The simple fact is that "quality tourists" have been driven
away from our islands by the harsh policies of the government.
It is now clear that nothing can be done to check the rot. It's
too late. Opportunity has knocked at our door and passed on.
In other resorts I have recently visited all around the world
developers are frantically building new hotels and housing
developments to take care of the flow of visitors.
I have already told you about the staggering growth in Hawaii
and Hong Kong. Eleven years ago tourism was a minor industry in
the Algarve. This state at the south westerly tip of Portugal was
attracting only about 500,000 visitors a ypar. Now they have a
flow of four million ... and the rate is steadily increasing.
No major hotels have been built in Nassau for years. The last
one was the Sonesta Beach at Cable Beach ... and it has been a
hopeless failure. The hotels are in such a bad way that, for the
first time since Sir Stafford Sands launched the islands into year
round tourism, the hotels have laid off hundreds of staff ... and
some of them have closed down for an indefinite period.
The labour union tried to force the issue in the case of the
Emerald Beach Hotel. It was even proposed that the Minister of
Labour, representatives of the union, and other supposedly
influential men, should fly to the U.S. to lay their case before the
owners of the hotel.
The owners of the hotel told them they needn't come ... the
decision had been made and it was final.
The case was taken to Prime Minister Pindling ... the powerful
man with his "bend or break" challenge to Freeport. But now the
shoe is on the other foot. The hotels are losing millions of dollars
a year and they are tired of trying to breast Niagara Falls.
I'll tell you something folks ... if you see gambling again
legalized in Miami Beach and Cuba reopened to American tourists
... both of which are now in the cards ... we are all going to be in
plenty of trouble in the Bahamas.
In the midst of all this disaster another bright boy of the P.L.P.
backbenches. Franklyn Wilson, declared that if necessary the
government will have to take over control of the hotels to bring
the quality tourists back!
Seems to me that somebody has made a little mistake in his
calculations somewhere ... and I can tell you it's no joke.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
There was an old woman
Who lived in a shoe
She had so many children
She didn't know what to do NURSERY RHYME.


one of two things or perhaps
both. Either the record books
are not prepared in
alphabetical or island by island
order or, if they are, then the
worker does not know of the
advantages of such systematic
organisation,
I feel that if the records
were collected and separated
on an island by island basis in
the furst place, and then
arranged in alphabetical oder,
the time used in producing a
birth certificate would be
greatly reduced.
Perhaps the suggestions
made here may not be possible
for reasons which I do not see,
but I maintain that the
efficiency in this department
leaves much to be desired.
E. RAPHAEL MOXEY


only be rectified
existing government


by the


This writer denounces
blantant incompetence in any of
its ugly forms and asks all
those who are concerned, to
join forces to rid this country
of a government blinded by its
own incompetence
SAGITTARIUS
July 12, 1974.


3


I ":


PASSPORT PHOTOGRAPHS

NMe eouh to sow jw frins.

PHOTOGRAPHY BY



"The Beautiful Bahamian Studio"
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
Telephone 5-4641

PlsturMtagm hfsrehu-M f hY3pa.*


YO'V BENWAIIN FOR^


^BTHIaS LDIS AND NO


ITKiHEREfii HESBMffBBILE


^*l^- M^^^ATXInnTHE,#I






C;L T.vjESI






CLOSET





NADAL T011LNI PVIAP`



^^STARTS SATURDAY


0
feA V y:11 f
D =R


%6 -k


--------


(J

N


I









- 4 HE TIBUN --Wednsday iiiy 1. i.


S
S
* S
S


-- -r wL -


U.S. CHOICE
SIRLOM STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
T-BONE STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
PORTERHOUSE
U.S. CHOICE
BEEF ROAST


PICNIC HAMS


REGULAR HAMS

NATIVE
WHOLE CHICKENS

lAMIUER lb.


SPINDER'S FOOD MARKET
lb $2.MONTROSE AVENUE PHONE 24030
lb. S2.49 -m-------


II


lk $ 2 .5 9 i l l l l


1. $2.59
I
b. $1.99
Oranges per dozei
Milk Maid Milk 2
I. W8C Tree Top Lemon
Nescafe 8 ozs.
AI St. Pauli Girl Mali
S$129 Libby's Ketchup
I Libby's Small Wh
I Lifebuoy Soap Ri
Tropi-Cal-Lo Orai
i 0 Tropi-Cal-Lo Frui
MahatmaRice 2 I
Nestea Ice Tea Mi
qm : Nabisco Wheat TI
XI I Nabisco Triangle


for
Concentrate

t Tonic 6 pk.
11 ozs. 2 for
ole Beets 303 2 for
regular 3 for
nge Punch % Gals
it Punch % Gals.
b.
ix 3 for
hins Biscuits
Thins Biscuits


$1.05
69c
99c
$1.99
$1.69
89c
75c
59c
69c

99c $
39c
77c
77c


~sb


i


- V -


-r-- -if- -NNW -


4


THE TRIBUNE -- Wednesday, July 17 19f7


-:zz


so -- -


I


I











THE TRIBUi. -- Wednesday, July 17, 1974


Madehis own
arrangement,
Mildred Blatch "celbid-
tdipendence last We6&edBay
S.t,.inting her .Imaltd,
aa-ttable 443 Blatch, wtll a
bat girl.
Nufre Hepburn stationed
in Marsh Harbour, If ti
constable Blatch, de4bvaed
the baby Wednesday moraing
in Spring City at Ann Owen't
Illinois Home Village just
south of Marsh Harbour.
In honour of this event the
Blatches have named their
Independence baby girl
Freeda.
During a lull in the
ceremonies Wednesday n4aht
Constable Blatch was asked
to make announcement over
the public address system.
With microphone In hand he
told all in Marsh Harbour that
he had nbt been sure if any
preparation had been made
for the celebration of $he first
anniversary of Bahamas
Independence, so he made
preparations ahead of time


Mr. and Mrs. George Smith formerly of Nassau, have also
announced the engagement of their daughter, Wendy, to
Michael Anthonsy Forsythe, (pictured) son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Ezra F6rsythe of Blair Estate, Nassau.
Mr. Richard Hanchell has announced the engagement of
his daughter, Winifred, to Mr. Raymond E. Murphy, son of
Mr. and MrS Lenneth Murphy of Pirates Well, Mayaguana.
Mr. Murphy Is presently employed with the Criminal
Investigation Department.
. .. .


TOP SALES GIRL
JACKIE RICHARDSON, (above) a staff member of
SIntercontinental Limited, proudly displaying her plaque
which was awarded to her tor the most sales resulting from
new clients brought in. Jackie is a member of
Intercontinental's outside sales department in Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
Baptist convention
.THE COMMONWEALTH of Rev. G.K. Russell, assistant
the Bahamas Baptist treasurer; Mrs. Celeta Moss,
Convention is holding is first assistant recording secretary;
annual conference at New Mrs. Elean Knowles,
Lively Hope Baptist Church corresponding secretary; Mrs.
this week. Priscilla Duncombe, statistician
Participants in the and the Rev. Joseph Fowler,
conference are New Lively historian.
Hope, New Bethany Baptist The convention will close
Church, St. Peter's Evangelistic Friday.
Baptist Church and Providence
Baptist Church. JUMBLE SALE
The convention's officers
were elected Sunday evening. The Society of St. Vincent
Named president was the Rev. de Paul of St. Francis Xavier
Roger G. Adderley the Rev. Parish, will sponsor a Jumble
Eugene Butler is first Sale Saturday morning at 10
vice-president; the Rev. Alfred o'clock on the Priory Grounds,
Brown is second vice-president; West Street.
the Rev. J.A. Zonicle is Good used clothing will be
executive secretary; the Rev. on sale and proceeds will aid
K.S. Darling, treasurer; the the poor of the community.
em atiIM CL.IP AND SAVEWUIW mmmm

Bahamasair
i
is convenience.
N1ssau to hrewpwt... 0
7 times daily... I


to Nassau, too!
LEAVE AAIiVE FLIGHT LEAVE ARRIVE
NASSAU FtEPORYM INFO. FREEPORT NASSAU
1. 7: 0m Is00mo 30 JET 8:30am 9:00.m 8.
2. 95Mn1m 10.ilam 32 JP 1:00pm I1:4Spm 9.
3. 1i,00Wme li46"m 32A JP Il15Pm 2:00pm 10.
4. 245pi 330pm 34 JP 3:45pm 4:30pm I1.
9 415 m s1140pm 36JP 6:00pm 6:45pm 12.
I e. dtpm 7sN-pm 38AJP 8:15pm 9100pm 13.
Lt >. ylpm_ *O1pm 38 JP 8:30pm 9-.15pm 14.


UNlTIL FURTHER NOTICE THE
I4AHMASAIR HAS DELAYED THE
INAUGURAL PLIGHT TO SOUTH CAICOS

S. sit4oo way. **srting July 1. 1974. S6Son*e-Wy.
S$1 o round-trip fares.)
u can'believe it!


1 Hf~eftort 15243411 Miami 5I2.M


BAHAMAS GOVERNOR-GENERAL, Sir Milo Butler, hosted a reception Friday for
delegates to the 11th Caribbean Reqional Conference of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association held in Nassau from July 8 through July 13. Delegates from 15
Commonwealth Caribbean legislatures attended plus observers from the United Kingdori
and Canada. rom left to right: Dr. Dickson Mabon, Labour M.P. of the United Kingdom
observer delegation; Sir Milo; Nova Scotian Premier, Gerald Regan, Chairman of the
Executive Committee of the CPA, and Mr. J. A. Smith, Acting Chief Justice of the
Bahamas. Photo: Fred Maura.


I


Bahaas Independene Book


SI'


"p'1
ftrfe610
"P'mai


NO OTHER PUBLICATION CAN MATCH ITI
36 pages of brilliant colour photographs 5
documenting a proud moment ip Bahamian
history. All the drama, beauty and pageantry - -
from start to finish at bookstore, hotels,

- dNke-nf PTO-GUAPICS LTD., !Lft.H4 11: 4:A 3i-52


politll integration of the d
regIon.
Hespoke of the frustration cale fo pQ~tl intepatkcL
experienced by West f rdian, John Compton said "tl
even government ministers, at lea fT5IDUwork ef. egosio~p
C tbbean po t of hetry. He pou tiO M been
ofsaidptomegovern t be n t e



ministers re subieted to rt Achimd d" n p
sa al l MR for quick S.Laa


polexaminatia tegration order to
detregion. conference manhr country of
me spoke of the frutration called for poBtleal integraftq
eorn government ministers,y legal franheworkdof



decare "when this kind of lhIool0 1
Carthine still happens it s e.mp integration has by
said some government

minonsensae subjeto talk of regidonal
exaunity."o In order to
determiqe, Wir country of
origin and identity and
declared "when this kind of
thing still happens it is empty
nonsense to talk of regional


UK teacher
Mr: John Haynes, a teacher
from Leeds in the north of
England, is coming to the
JBahamas in August to take an
appointment at a Family Island
school.
He will be teaching
mathematics and expects to
stay for at least three years.
Recruited by Britain's
Ministry of Overseas
Development on behalf of the
Bahamas Government, he will
be employed by the Ministry
of Education and Culture.
Mr Haynes has lived all his
life in the Leeds area pf Britain
and received his teacher
training at the Northern
Counties College of Education.
He is a keen sportsman and is a
qualified boxing judge as well
as being an enthusiastic rugby
player, playing and coaching at
his local club in Leeds.


IN THE SUPREME COURT OF
THE BAHAMAS
Equity Side.


1974
No. 378


IN THE MATTER OF BAHAMAS
COMMONWEALTH BANK LIMITED


AND


IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES ACT
(CHAPTER 184)
NOTICE is hereby given that a Petition for the
winding up of the above named Company by the
Supreme Court was on the Second day of July,
A.D. 1974 presented to the said Court by The
Fund of Funds, Limited (in Liquidation), P.O.F.
Proprietary Funds Ltd., IOS Growth Fund,
Limited and Venture Fund (International) N.V. (in
Liquidation), Creditors of the said Company and
under an Order of the Court dated the Eighth day
of July A.D. 1974 Overseas Development Bank
Luxembourg S.A. and Messrs. Jacques Delvaux,
Ernest Lequit and Georges Baden the Joint
Liquidators of IIT (an International Investment
Trust) also Creditors of the said Company, were
joined as Co-Petitioners in the said Petition. AND
that the said Petition is directed to be heard before
The Honourable Mr. Justice Samuel Grahame a
Judge of the Supreme Court at the Supreme Court
in the City of Nassau on Friday the Twenty-sixth
day of July A.D. 1974 at 9:30 o'clock in the
forenoon; and any creditor or contributory of the
said Company desirous to oppose the making of an
Order for the winding up of the said Company
under the above Act should appear at the time of
hearing by himself or his Counsel for that purpose;
and a copy of the Petition will be furnished to any
creditor or contributory of the said Company
requiring the same by the undersigned, on payment
of the regulated charge for the same.
HIGGS & JOHNSON
Sandringham House
83 Shirley Street
Nassau, Bahamas
Attorneys for the Petitioners
The Fund of Funds, Limited
(in Liquidation)
F.O.F. Proprietary Funds Ltd.
IOS Growth Fund, Limited


PATON, TOOTHE & CO.
The Bank House
Frederick Street Steps
Nassau, Bahamas
Attorneys for Venture
Limited (in Liquidation)
CALLENDERS, ORR, PYFI


Fund (Internationtl)

ROM & ROBERTS


Mosmar Building
Queen Street, Nassau, Bahamas
Attorneys for Overseas Development
Luxembourg S.A.
and 1IT (an International Investment Trust)


NOTE:- Any person who intends to ap.
hearing of the sid Petition mutt servo
by post to any df the ab.oi..n.
Johnson, Paton, Toothe A Co. or Ca
Pyfrom & Roberts notice in wrl|
intention so to do The nlt t~ce it
and address of .$* ori
and address' f tt ti Sai
person or firm, or by his or thr A
and must be servedoripoS.
post, ,Mtin he l.ir
an bove-fw iim il I .tta t -..;
a o o a.


gow P--




*Muui. rIn| I eun-




Available it ALL
heading stores.
FbowGKrter




Whola le A gents




COMPANY LIMITED.
P. O. ox 6027-Ph 2.2351
Nassau, Bahames


'. 1 *
',* I
*l
t i
- : ii !
" '!


eeo& .


,


i


I





Choir and congregation numbering about 100 people at dockside religious services coming rating Independence.


held
land


Independence


day a big


success


in Abaco


THE CELEBRATION
OF Independence Day
1974 in Abaco, was so
successful that there is no
doubt that the day will be
a popular and traditional
yearly time of inspiration,


Man-O-War Cay
very well attended
;and sea sports events.


pr
of
in

cc
re


111 1


Hopetown did the same
with somewhat smaller
turnout.


rayer, fun, games, display Treasure Cay held
f talent, beauty and sporting events including
igenuitv. traditional crab racing, a
Marsh Harbour dance, talent show and
celebrated with dockside fireworks.
-ligious services beginning Sandy Point held a


at 9:30 a.m. and
continuing until after the
fireworks in the evening.
All. of the various
settlements celebrated,
each in its own way.


Church commemorating
and organized land and sea


events.
Guana
service
house.


Cay held their
in the school


Left to right: Alice Smith at piano, Raymond Davis, A. Lewis, Reverend Roland Swain, the principal speaker, Reverend
Colin Archer, Bill Swain, Commissioner Karl P. Spencer, and Father Andrew John.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PHILIP FORBES of Yellow
Elder Gardens 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 17th 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 CHARLES PETITFRERE of
Fond Lagrange 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 should not be granted should'
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 17th 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 CLIFFORD GEORGE
HIGGINS of Ridgeland Park Nassau, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 17th 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 Qiven that MAURILUS JOSEPH of
Cameron Street, Nassau 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 17th 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 JOSEPH WILLIAM FRANCIS
of Gibbs Corner, Ferguson Yard, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a cjften of the Bahama, and
that any person who knows an# reason why registration
should not be granted should send a written and signed
statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
17th 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 NELSON DAVIS of Sunlight
Village Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 17th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


Commissioner Spencer, front right, and Bill Swain during
,an informal moment at sporting events In the
afternoon.


Miss Weary Rest, daughter of Percy and Evelyn Archer,
wiwarowmed Buty Quean.
A4


Bayrtoan

Complete foliar fertilizer for

optimal plant nutrition

















at Interals of to I weeke.
For use In special crope,
under glea, In seedllnge
and cuttings, application by
rainers etc.. contact local
BAYER age8t for advice.
BAYER LEVERKUSEN
CrO PrOasMseOe Da~ef







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

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




!__,l.f U


I


THETR E


TH RIUE W~IUY.UV1717


-- ~- I


---y-r~; =~_--


I







THE TRIBUNE .-- Wdnesday, July 17, 1974


usly
FRITFnAT
STRAWBERRY, MaiB.ORAN6E
RASPBERRY, H AUAMLE, IASu


TI mOTs MLmtU Mas Ir


CANS


WD GROI BF




LB


j MANfAIT Mll


1ML
'Au


WHOLE FAYERS


ERNKE
BEEF BRISKET


LIBBS BEANS
a VIENNA SAUSAGE


CRACKER MtS
SMALL 7/9
RUIm nno nL.0R


LB.


LB.
T. OlE A P. NOSE STEAK Lo 2.49 SPARE RIBS ........ .89
I TW-3 BREALY

SIRLN TIP RiAST ........... B 2.39 W A MENT
FI CUT ...EL S .. .
iN s E ................... l F AIMIS ...................... ... e .Jo
2 amm a is ........... .........i. .O* '. ..


; 4


FAB GIANT
SIZE DETERGENT


BAKm ERITElSHORT


UORTON APPLE PIE


IXIUEAA STEW
V TABLES


S 12-Z. PKL PEPPE MGME FAR
ErLISIG MUFFINS .76
11 O. PKG. MORTONS CNIX. TURKEY, SALISBURY &
MEAT LOAF
TV IMNN RS..................... ........76


1242.
PKGS


UBBY CUANAA WHOLE BEETS


WINN IXllE AMERIAN
SULI AEESE





N79,
9oft

^^fBL____


S -LB.


LB.


20Z. PMG. IRE IOA
DINNER FRIES ......... 86
-OZ. PKG. GREN GIANT FRENCH
GREEN BEAN W/SAUOE .. 5.


DONALD BUCK
ORANGE JUIE


IIIM ALLT TOmS


hGAL


BLUE BONNET
WHIP MARGARINE


1-LB. PKG.


MNMET TIll1n
TISSUE PRINTS


L49ET
LETTUCE1 .59


%uNcocIKTAI


STOKELY
FRUIT OSKTAIL


1B-OZ.
18-02.
I.WS


PLUMS


LEMONS


6e/9A


SBAo


4PK oz
PKG.


3
LB.
CAN


STARKIST
TUNA


9-OZ0
am~


Ubb#
Ubbg*'
Ubby>


24PKi


4.TA.MWM
10 T aA


IM


6"4,
ga











can add


spice to

life
MANGOES fare now
appearing in the produce
exchanges and along the
roadsides. They are expletive
considering the fact that they
are locally grown but I feel the
expense is worth it. A good
idea for your Independence
anniversary tree planting would
be a mango. Then, in a couple
of years, you could have all the
,fruit you want free!
Preserving the mango crop is
one way to keep this luscious
fruit going all year long.
Here are some chutney and
relish recipes.
Peel and slice enough
mangoes to make three and a
quarter cups of pulp. Place in a
glass bowl with two and a half
cups of white sugar and a cup
of brown sugar. Cover and let
stand overnight. Drain the
juices into a saucepan and
reserve the mango slices. To
the liquid, add a cup of cider
vinegar, half a cup of raisins,
a quarter cup of chopped
ginger, two tablespoons finely
chopped garlic, two table-
tablespoons salt and a teaspoon
ground cloves. Cut two seeded
hot peppers into a fine chop
and add to the mixture.
Simmer stirring frequently for
half an hour. Add the mangoes
and simmer for half an hour
longer. Pour into hot sterilized
jars, cover tightly and store in
the refrigerator.
Here is another mango
chutney. Combine six cups
white sugar with four cups of
vinegar. Boil for five minutes.
Add a dozen peeled and sliced
mangoes, three cups of raisins,
four seeded and chopped hot
peppers, a quarter cup of
chopped ginger root, a large
sliced onion, a chopped clove
of garlic and a teaspoon salt.
Cook for an hour or until
thick. Pour into hot sterilized
jars and seal.
*******
For mango preserves, peel
the mangoes and cut them into
slices. For each pound of fruit,
prepare a syrup of four cups
water and two cups sugar.
Bring to a boil and cook for
five minutes. Add the mangoes
and boil rapidly until the syrup
is clear. Let cool. Return the
pot to the heat and bring it
again to the boil. Cook until a
candy thermometer reads 220
degrees. Pack the fruit in hot
sterilized jars and pour in the
syrup. Seal and set the jari in
simmering water for a quarter
of an hour.
****i***
Try mango relish. Peel two
pounds of mangoes (unripe)
and grate the pulp into a bowl.
Add a teaspoon salt. a finely
chopped clove of garlic, and a
finely chopped and seeded
green pepper. Mix well. This
will keep in sealed jars in the
refrigerator but it is better if
eaten at once.
Here is a mango salad that
calls for pork. Peel two pounds
of almost ripe mangoes and
cut the pulp into strips.
Sprinkle with salt and let them
stand for half an hour. Rinse in
cold water, drain on paper
towels and place in a salad
bowl. In a skillet, saute half a
.up of chopped pork in butter
until well cooked and brown.
Add a tablespoon each of
chopped shrimp, chopped
peanuts, brown sugar and cook
the mixture for a minute.
Combine the pork with the
mangoes. In the skillet, saute
some chopped garlic and
shallots or green onions. Drain
and dry on paper towles.
Sprinkle over the salad and
serve at room temperature.
An interesting dessert


combines chopped mangoes
with mango ice cream. Finely
chop 40ough mangoes to line a
desert dish. Fill the centre with
mango ice cream and sprinkle
with grated coconut.
For the mango ice cream, if
you want to make it yourself,
beat a cup of whipping cream
until quite stiff. Add two
tablespoons crame de 'gt
and beat- until stiff. ish
enough mango meat to make
half a cup and add :half a
teaspoon lemon juice. Fold
the mango into the cream. Beat
four ego whites with a pinch of
slt until thby form soft pliks.
ealt ia four tablespaoh white
ol. a I.'.~ n im.

whita 1b 9 the
lm trays and fri m 'withest
stirring until fim.


I


0 0


BLUE CHEER '

DETERGENT
jd GIANT SIZE


CAMPBELLS


*rSOUPo So4-oz.


-


i-lb.-


NMEL SUNDAY BACON lb. $1.39


PINESOL
28-oz.



sI?


r MAXWELL

HOUSE COFFEE
\ 6-oz.


I.B.P.-VALU-PAK 3 Ibs. pkg.
GEND BEEF


.I Jj'l


y v if~~~~~, i -i ] ii-
/fll /BLA
,'.,'iA BLA" I!

/ ISLEACfl


AJ/I'lJilE


, J Jl, LI


I/ A1 /Il ; L,/111 I


$2i9


~~IV'


1 I '*'~-~- 1'


I 'A "l


/


I . I


U.S. CHOCIE
TOP ROUND STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
SI M TFP MAST
U.S. CHOICE


.1 .i


714.,


ALPEN

CEREAL


12-oz.


RAI


BAYGON
22-oz.


4,P1


9


SUNNY DELIGHT

ORANGE DNK


(I!\A^


ULLON


Ib. $19A

lb. $2.19
IL fCt9


* I I


'I.-A


CRACKER

JA CKS
1%-.o. I


CORN ON CO


4 EARS894


MANY


THANKS


12's


CANMiAN WINBS

UKMUaim
BM~W.-


FOR


MORTONS
BLUEBERRY
amss94,i


ORANGE 11..





2 For.


r


mVT


---- _-- --- -r


iL % i-- j l


m M t-


a-,


'L


B&B

RHOLE TOATOES
\ ~20-oze



^FOR


-o


immm- ,I-


-


FLA I I ,.l,


w


I


II A . 1 f ll 11 .1 1


t


Maaeoes


may


L~L~,.~T~


'RI












*


MAHATMA

RICE 3-lbs.


HE LLMANNS
MAYONIAEj
Qts.
49I


JACK M.
(gltr I'who f *Oo
3 ha b- aNilr l .
multiple sIes of 0'. ..
repreentative of some of
work's leading inmaraNM
eompanles, has joined Star
I insurance Agent Ltd.
Announcement was made by
SheMvin W. Thompson, Star's
gniral mueger.
Mr. Matene's arm of Star
insurance offers fire,
hyflicane, motor vehicle and
pemsona aeident coverage.
A native of Hope Town,
Abaeo, Mr. Malone was
educated at Queens College,
Nassau. He is a founder
member of the Life
Underwriters Association of
the Bahamas.
Prior to antwig the
insurance field, he was
employed for eight years by
Esao Standard Oil, S.A., being
chief accountant when he
resigned in 1953.


+:I. $1.19

4I. $1.3


FAMILY FARE BACON


Ib. 99C DANISH SPARE RIBS


VALLEY DALE SMOKED
PIrICC AMS S. ,60 I.B.P-VALU-PAK 1 lb. Pkg.
BOLOGNA SAUSAGE- SLID lb. 99 GROUND BEEF


Ib 95C


79C


OLIVANO

OIL
48-oz.


$


NJ



1 1 D f
L 11



I I I
II l I Il
Iff/ 1 1
iBS W..1. .0.I


SMA

POWDER MILK
160oz.


LEONS*

U LEMONS


COLGATE
TOOTHPASTE
MEDIUM SIZE



67f


GREEN
PEPPERS


4 For


10 or


WELCOME


21-oz.



F 0 qyt)


CAT F-I
ALL FLAVORS
6 '2-oz.


B&B
TOMATO
JUICE
46-oz.


CABBAGES


IF!


CELERY
JUMBO
STALKS


JIM DANDY / .
GRITS
5-lbs.


/I


Soc
ach,


LAURENCE BURNSIDE
2 Bahamians
move up
at BSndqr,
.". LAUl NGE 8awai l
Eri Rusell, employees a.f
Bahamas Blenders Limidt
have recently received
promotions within the
company.
Burnside, 26, was
promoted to assistant sales
manager and has taken new
responsibility in the wine
department. He was a former
manager of one of the
company's retail stores for
nine years.
Russell, 23, was seconded
from the order office and
named assistant sales manager
in the wine department.
An avid cyclist, Burniede
has won many local
competitions and has
represented the Bahamas in
the 1972 Olympics in
Munich, Germany. He has
completed a wine
correspondence course from
the French Cultural Services,
New York. He has also done
courses in retail salesmanship
and management develop-
rncnt through BAMTAD.
Married to the former Brenda
Major, the couple has two
children.
Russell has worked for the
company for four years. He is
a graduate of the Primicel
course offered by the
Bahamas Adult Study Centre.
He has done a Dale Carnegie
course and courses in
salesmanship and merchan-
dising at the Technical
College.
Later this year, Burnside
and Russell will tour the wine
growing countries of Europe.
Commenting on the
, promotions, president
Bradley B. Roberts expressed
his feeling with such a young
and ambitious team manning
the wine department,
Bahamas Blenders will realize
an even further growth of iJt
wine business in the ne
future.
Bahamas Blenden ca
over 200 varIeS .f


PURCHASE S 25 00 34 M Ik NOU WpIlSU
1 35 00 44 9 M BONUS 1 ,WSUts
S4500 54MM 3S ONUSCMuiS "
% 550 4 BONUS CRIMESc u
S1 6500 74 n Sk 1MUUitllGUES
S1 70 8 MO 7 t o4 1 Ik ONiM. lOUS
II 5 5w5 55tB SkONUS. JC IS
II 195 N 124 IEIUONUSIMAUES
I $ 1121501421 I WhlCOEutIS
sta imol 2U 00 ONS5 O>tS
I"imr -IN


V -


*


.GLADSTi
FESI
,*


NE FARM
CHICK EN s


-


4


I
'5.
'I
'I
'I
*
'I


imii-i-l-i--


J .


N4Fam/





THE TRIBU.va -.-WeonesosyJuly 1/, 1974


our speciality is


SUPERMARKETS
If it's value you really want,
you really went Super Vauel


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK JULY 18th, THROUGH JULY 21st., 1974


U.S.CHOICE

k i


Per lb.


DANISH
PRIME
SPARE RBS


Per lb.


YI


Kahn
SUCED BACON


1-lb.


Kahn
ALL MEAT WIENERS 1-b.


Kahn
ALL BEEF WIENERS


Roya Iton
GROUND BEEF


1-lb.


1-lb. Pack


99C


s119

-1.29


99w


KAHN OD)Tto SALAMI


Birdseye
MIXED VEGETABLES
Birdseye
BROCCOU SPEARS
Birdseye
LACKEYE PEAS


Birdseye
AWAKE


Mrs. Smith's
APPLE PIES
CORNISH HENS


8-oz. 794


10-oz. 2/79


10-oz.


550


10-z. 2/85


12-oz.


26-oz.
18-oz.


590

$1.39
$1A.


eooopoulw"!SS& BOOTS
CAT FOOD
L i v e r
o z

79


ED GRAPES
lb.

loid Swe


Florida Sweet
ORANGES

10l/I.09


GREEN CABBAGE
lb.

230

G CATS
1-lb. bog

2/790


S


*15
* 7Pw


:tN


'I.
*


I T


IIa


[IT


4S


Iv


-- a-r.~ --~-r~- ~4-rrrnCc~-P~CI~E-~2r~~-


S10


SAND W ICH MEA Ts


V










on
Qualify
foods


i. T 0 0 f N ("iN ONN

llk 'i n il ~ l n


SUPERMARMETS
If it's value you rlly wt.,
you reely want StierWVAl


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK JULY 18th, THROUGH JULY 21st., 1974


BAHAMIAN
GROWN

FRYERS
' Per lb.


U.S. CHOICE

SSTEAK


Per Ib.


U.S. Choice
PORTERHOUSE &
T-ONE STEAK


Per b. 249


U.S. Choice
SHOULDER MAST P. I
U.S. Choice $
SHOULDER STEM AK LJ


U.S. choice ,US. Choice
SIRLOIN TIP ROASTt. .I229 B AST


U.S. Choice
TOP ROUND STEAK p..


U.S. Choice
ROUND ROAST
U.S. choice
CUT UP FRYERS


S U.S. Choice
.19 GROUND CHUCK


Per. 21 9 S FEET


S U.S. Choice
DUUOHICfI SEAK


GAINES
CHICKEN SUPREME
SRUBEE
POT CLEANER
HEFTY
TRASH CAN LINERS
VLASIC
HOT DOG RELISH
VLASIC
SWEET RELISH
STA PUF
FABRIC SOFTENER
HAWAIIAN PUNCH
JUICY RED FRUIT & GRAPE


Per lb.


14-oz
3 Pack
20 ct
10-oz
10-oz
128-oz.
46-oz.


).2.29

Pb. 1.39

Per

per 2.69.


2/994
3/994
$2.29
2/99$
2/994
$1.59


75$


Kraft
SLICED
AERICAN CHEESE
Singles
12-oz.

1.29
Sunny Delight
ORANGE PUNCH
64-oz.

sl19


Breakstone
Reg
COTTAGE CHEESE
16-oz.

950
Breakstone
Low Fat
COTTAGE CHEESE
16-oz.

950


* 1 IT


ITS


*TT&


r $.


0 ),











12 T THE TRIBUNE -Wudm y, July 17, 1174


ROAD VICTIM
Ten road accidents were
reported in New Providence
over the past 24 hours, only
one of which involved an
injury.
Police reports stated that
Alrena Sears, a nine-year-old
girl of Meeting Street, was
knocked down around I p.m.
yesterday as she was walking
along East Street, by car
number NPH 992 reportedly
driven by Henry Davis of
Nassau Village.
Alrena was tken to the
Princess Margaret Hospital
where she was treated for
minor injuries and discharged.


^)Deo=-AAAb



DEAR ABBY: There is something I need to know but
I'm too embarrassed to ask anyone else, so I'm asking you:
For years I've heard that in order for catfood and dogfood to
be sold in grocery stores, it has to be fit for human
consumption.
Well, I know that tuna fish is rich in protein, and with
regular tuna so expensive, I tried making a casserole with
catfood tuna. My family really went for it. I hid the cans so
nobody would know what I had done.
My family has been asking me to make that special tuna
casserole "like last time," but I'm worried. Is there
something in catfood that will harm humans? The price is
certainly right, but I don't want to take any chances with
my family's health. Please advise me.
SLIGHTLY WORRIED
DEAR SLIGHTLY: I didn't pussyfoot around, I went
right to the leading catfood manufacturers, and the word
from them is: "Don't serve catfood to humans."
DEAR ABBY: Please don't think this is a stupid
question, but can an unwed mother join Parents Without
Partners? And if so, how do I go about finding out if there is
a chapter near me? Thank you. INTERESTED


NURSES GRADUATION
Fills year's nurses
graduation ceremony will be
hcld Friday, beginning at 8
p.m., in the gardens of the
Royal Victoria !Hotel.


LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


I'lll'I


NOW SHOWING! 8:25 & 11:50
ELLIOTT KASTNER W I
presents
CLIFF GORMAN Pt
JOSEPH BOLOGNA in artists
AMn AT lfn- 1;


SNOW SHOWING
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005M
SSIDNEY POITIER BILL COSBY
A HARRY BELAFONTE ..
m i
UPTOWN
SATURDAY







3 1

Now thru Friday Now thru Friday
Matinee starts at 2:1 5 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 frcm 3:OC
"FURY ON WHEELS" PG OLICE WOMEN"
TomLigon, Logan Ramsey "POLICE WOMEN" R.
Tom Ligon, Ramse Sondra Currie, Tc y Young

PLUS
"COME SPY WITH ME" PG. PLUS
Troy Donahue, "THE CHRISTMAS
Andrea Dromm KID" PG.
Jeffrey Hunter,
'Phone 2-2534 Louis Hayward
No oneii under 18 admitted.


5 NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30 j
'Phone 34666

AI I


No one under 18 admitted.


Don't pussyfoot

with catfood
DEAR INTERESTED: Parents Without Partners, Inc. is
for divorced parents, separated parents, unwed parents and
widowed parents. In other words, it's for any and all single
parents with living children. Look for their telephone
number in your directory. Or write to their International
Headquarters: 7910 Woodmont Ave., Washington, D.C.
20014.
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I bought a lovely
suburban home. I became friendly with a neighbor who
taught me a lot about gardening. She and I liked each other.
Suddenly my husband became desperately ill. He fought
hard to live, but it was terminal. During his illness, this
neighbor came over often to cheer me up. After my husband
died, my neighbor came over. I told her how grateful I was
to her for all she had done, then she said: "May I ask a big
favor of you?" Then she asked if I would SELL her a
bracelet I had. I told her it was a gift from my husband, and
I didn't want to sell it.
Abby, she begged and begged, telling me how much she
liked that bracelet, so I finally agreed to let her have it for
$150-exactly what my husband had paid for it some 15
years before.
Well, that woman wore the bracelet constantly. Finally, I
couldn't bear to see it on her, so I asked her to please, please
sell it back to me. At first she refused. Then she said she
would- for$500! (It's worth $350 in today's market, but the
money isn't important.)
The thought of that. greedy woman wearing my memories
on her wrist makes me sick. What would you do?
WRONGED
DEAR WRONGED: I'd buy the bracelet back, before she
raises the price.


St. Anne's
St. Andrews
C. R. Walker
D. W. Davis
Carmichael


SHOP EARLY FOR SCHOOL UNIFORM
FABRICS. AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT AND
LAST-MINUTE RUSH.




HASFABRICS FOR A LARGE NUMBER OF
SCHOOLS INCLUDING:-


St. Matthea's
R.M.SBalky
L. W. Young
YoIow Elder
William Phlpps


STRIPES ...... CHECKS .......SOLIDS
PANTS ........ SHIRTS ....... BLOUSES
P. E. SHORTS ...... T-SHIRTS ......SOCKS


SEAUSTESSES TO EKE J~I


"'l PMl1rFW I F Wulff Road at Mackey Street Phon 2-8908


8:30 to 7:00 Weekdays


With our co






s ste.


you don't have to



spend hours checking




your bank statement.


The beauty of the Royal Bank computer system is that it guards against
mistakes. So when you receive your monthly chequing account statement,
you can be 99% sure it's going to be right.

That means you won't have.to sit down for hours doing an auditing
job on your bank statement. Now that makes life easier.


Computer chequing...more helpful banking in action.


INK


St. John's College
Queen's College
C. I. Gibson
Jordan Memorial
William Gordon
Government High


* LAST NITE THURSDAY *
"JIM" At 8:30 & 11:25
"MAN & BOY" 9:40
TH HENODRIX
EXPERIENCE L
S c HERE!tI t




J CBXEluSCBMANFLMS 01 W

RESTAURANT
TEMPORARILY CLOSED


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby qiven that DANIEL WASHINGTON
GRANT of Ida St. Coconut Grove 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-eiqht days
from the 17th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


ARNTAL IDA S'G(;I E:STI) United Arsts


8:30 to 8600 Saturdays


SEAM ESSES TO AKE TO


I


.h Pi* .
Dean"cC ,,









THE TRIBUNE -Wednesday, July 17, 1974


jahamas Independence

ALL THE DRAMA and PHOTOGRAPHIC COLOUR BOOK


pageantry qo the Bahamas
dependence celebrations is
depicted in a 36-page book of
illiant colour photographs
'hich goes on sale today
Wroughout the Common-
ealth.


Always Reach for


TAYLOR
INDUSTRIES
LIMITED
Box OiWtH28941-5


Entitled Bahamas Indepen-.
dence, the book is published
by Photo-Graphics Ltd., a
Bahamian company.
"The book is an attempt to
document for posterity the
happenings and circumstances
that went with the birth of a
new nation," said Paul W.
F arrington, president of
Photo-Graphics Ltd. "We
timed its publication to
coincide with the first
anniversary of Bahamian
independence and it is our
feeling that Bahamians will
want to add it to their libraries
as a memento and historical
record."
Featured in the handsome 9
by 12 inch book are
photographs by William J. L.
Gibbons, an internationally
known photographer who
spent six weeks recording all
aspects of the 1973
independence celebrations on
film for a Canadian firm. He
later made his illustrations
available to Photo-Graphics
Ltd. The book alo contains
photographs made by the
staff of the Bahamas News
Bureau.
Gibbons has travelled
throughout the world and has
done photographic work for
more than a score of
governments. He is best known
for his authorized book of
colour photographs of Can-
,ada's Parliament.
CHALLENGE
"I have always been
interested in challenges and I
considered the documenting of
such an historic occasion as
independence in the Bahamas
as the sort of project with
which I like to be associated,"
said Gibbons, who is among a
handful of associate members
of the presitgious Master
Photographers Association.
Featured on the front cover
of the book is a striking colour
photograph of the raising of
the new Bahamian flag at
S12:01 a.m. on July 10, 1973.
After a brief review of the
history of the Bahamas and the
story of its aspirations for and
final move into independence',
Lt*l- book presents a
' satip-b-step prictot iidLrcod sA,
events starting with the arrival


in the Bahama of His Royal
Highness, the Prince of Wales,
There are photographs of
Prince Charles, along with
Bahamian government and
community leaders, at a wide
range of ceremonial and social
functions.
Given great emphasis in the
volume are photographs of
Bahamians from all walks of
life from straw workers and
fishermen to school children
and Cabinet Ministers.
IMPRESSIVE
Especially impressive is the'
photographic record of the
swearing of the Bahamas' first
native-born Governor-
General, Sir Milo Butler, by
another distinguished.
Bahamian, Chief Justice Sir
Leonard Knowles.
The admission of the
Bahamas to the United Nations
is also recorded in colourful
detail.
Special pictorial sections are
devoted to the independence
celebrations at Grand Bahama
and other Family Islands.
All of the photographs are
noteworthy, not only because
of their pictorial excellence,
but also because they depict
what is certainly one of the
most dramatic pages in the
history of the Bahama. The
book presents a balance
between a record of solemn
moments of state and all the
light-hearted gaiety of Junks-


noo, formal balls and parades.
'"We think we have pre-
sented the :tory of
independence in a manner
which will enhance the image
of the Bahamas," said
Farrington.
The book is on sale at bo -
Istores, supermarkets, hotels,
gift shops and news-stands
throughout the Bahamas.
Farrington revealed that the
book is only the first of several
publishing projects being
undertaken b) his company.
Some are already in production
and others are in the planning
stage.
"It is our feeling that there
is a definite need for top
quality publications to
entertain and inform
Bahamians, as well as to tell
the story of the Bahamas to
the rest of the world," he
concluded.


HISTORICAL MEMIEFTO NI
Governofr4eralI Sir MU utltr
Indepeadene.e a baMeome
photeraphs which pap on ..
native O t 1. i k ic.
WiUNlm J.L.
,r


Mc REG OR-


SPORTSWEAR FOR fEN


Graduates
ALLAN GEOFFERY Major,
(pictured) oldest son of Mr.
and Mrs. Cyril Major and also
the grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson Fisher of Harbour
Island, graduated from Miami
Dade Community College last
May. Allan received an
Associate Degree in Business
Administration


TENNIS & GOLF SHORTS -


KNIT TENNIS SHIRTS -


(Polyester & Perma Press)

White & AssortedCdours


TENNIS JACKETS White- Red &Navy Trim

SWIM TRUNKS- GOLF SOCKS


Barry's Limited
Cor.George&Bay Sts. Phone 2 -3118


_ ~II


Commerce Term Deposits


We'll show you a sure way to


make more profit on your money.


Maybe you never looked at it this way.
But the interest a bank pays on your savings,
is profit coming to yoq. So the higher the interest
rate, the greater your profit.
Which is what our Term Deposit service
is about. It works like this: you deposit $1000
or more with us, for an agreed term. It may be
3 months, 6 months, a year, or longer.
We pay you interest according to the
sum deposited, and the period it remains
in the bank.


Call it a higher form of savings, if you Hke.
The fact is, you earn higher interest than you
would on regular savings. So you make more profit
on your money.
Talk to your Commerce branch manager
about your own personal Term Deposit.
It's profitable.



CANADIAN IMPERIAL
BANK OF COMMERCE


- .,o:, r.,
,. .. :


-SMEARED


U _-- -- -


NOTICE
APPOINTMENT OF RECEIVER OF
LESLEE LIMITED
Take notice that Mr. George A. Carter has this
day been appointed Receiver of Leslee Limited by
Bahamas Savings and Loan Association (Nassau)
Limited (In Compulsory Liquidation) pursuant to
the provisions of a debenture between the parties
dated the 30th day of June A. D. 1971.
Mr. Allan J. Winner has resigned as a director
and officer of Leslee Limited and its subsidiaries
and is no longer connected with any of the
companies.
The Receiver will in future manage the affairs of
Leslee Limited and its subsidiaries World
Developers Limited, Barclay Properties Limited
and Monastery Park Limited and any persons
dealing with the companies are requested to
contact Mr. George A. Carter at the offices of
Touche Ross & Co., above the Nassau Shop.
telephone 2-1784. Those persons being debtors of
the companies are requested to make all future
payments at the offices of Touche Ross & Co. or
by posting payments to P.O. Box N-7526.
Dated this 16th day of July A.D. 1974
BAHAMAS SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION (NASSAU) LIMITED
BY ITS LIQUIDATOR
ROGER F. HENDRICKSON


You and the Commerce.

Together we're both stronger,


.rS












_______________THE TRIBUNE Wednesday, July 17, 1974




CLASSpED ADVS. BRING RESULTS -FAST
CLASSIFIED SECTI TO PLACE YOUR ADTELEPHONE 2188 ET. 5


rEALM ESTATE PUBLIC AUCTION LICI AUCTION FSALEAFTSIIIPLE II ALTiFOO M ELP WNTED T I ES
r nn-1 2


C15345
LOTS FOR SALE
Carmichael Road.- 75 x 100 -
$4,500 and Oakes Field 50 x
120 $6,000 Contact: Mr. A.
Saunders, Box F-1502,
Freeport. (Tel. 373-2782).

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

C16074
FOR SALE
Two storey building
incomplete and designed for
apartments or laundromat. Call
55081.

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 N-4764

Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815


C16035
ATTRACTIVE three-bedroom
two-bath house in excellent
neighbourhood with beach
rights off Eastern Road
convenient to St. Andrew's
School.

Living room, separate dining
room, T.V. room, family room,
Bahama room, patio, kitchen,
laundry. Beautifully furnished.
Lot 100' x 125'. Asking
$85.000.

Large well-built three-bedroom
two-bath house off Village
Road hilltop convenient to
Queen's College and Montagu
Beach. Living room, Bahama
room, separate dining room,
spacious kitchen, detached
garage, maid's room and
laundry. $55,000 furnished.

Arch itect -designed
three-bedroom, two-bath
residence Cable Beach in quiet
cul-de sac with beach- rights.
$55,000 furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD.
Phone 21041/2/3/4.

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



C15919
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.
C15921
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Ma'ster T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.

C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
lone 2-1631.
C15882
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished. Centrevill ,
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.,

C15920
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms
(all airconditioned) 3 bath
fully furnished, hilltop house,
Dannottage Estate. Must see to
appreciate. $700 per month
including light and water.
Telephone 2-3713, 5-9322 or
3-1671.
C16056
BEAUTIFULLY furnished one
bedroom apartments. Nice
quiet area. For further
information call 42128 or
42787 anytime.

C 16083
SHOPS and offices for rent.
Modern airconditioned
o office and store space
available in busy shopping
area, telephone and ample
parking. Rental fees will
appeal to the business man
with a future. Call 2-3010.


C16096
HARBOUR MEWS Two
bedrooms two baths tastefully
furnished, centrally
airconditioned, private patio,
use of pool and beach. PHONE
77508 or 21126-9.


C16101
SHIRLEY PARK AVENUE -
spacious one bedroom
fumn shed apartment. Rental of
$235 includes all utilities.
Phone 36151.

C16103
BEAUTIFUL, MODERN 3
bedroom 2 bath unfurnished
houe with carport and patio
nd larg spacious yard,
btea In Eastrn Estates. Mrs.
jtmmt. 52736.


C10UUU
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury
Lane, situate five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 26th
day of July 1974 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:-
All that piece parcel or lot
of land situate in the
Western District of the said
Island of New Providence
having the number Eighteen
(18) in Block number Three
(3) in a plan of the said
Subdivision called and
known as "Greater
Chippingham" which said
plan is exhibited in the
Registered Office of Hilltop
Development Company
Limited in the said city of
Nassau the said piece parcel
or lot of land being bounded
on the North by a Road
Reservation Thirty (30) feet
wide and running thereon
Seventy-three (73) feet and
Three tenths (3/10) of a
foot on the East by land
now or formerly the
property of the Estate of the
late Charles Liotta and
running thereon One
hundred feet (100) and Two
hundredths (2/100) of a
foot on the South by lot
number One (1) in the said
Block and running thereon
Seventy-one (71) feet and
Twenty-nine hundredths
(29/100) of a foot and on
the West by lot number
Seventeen (17) in the said
Block and running thereon
One hundred (100) feet."
Mortgage dated 21st August,
1967 -- Lawrence Charles
Laing to Finance Corporation
of Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1172
pages 351 to 358.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sake and
balance on completion
Dated 24th day of June 1974
A.D.


HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
C15997
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
situated five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, South on the
riqht hand side on the 26th day
of July 1974 ja 12 o'clock
noon the tollowing property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Fifty-seven (257) on the
Plan of the Subdivision
called and known as
"Sunshine Park Estate"
being filed in the Crown
Lands Ofie of the colony
in the said City of Nassau as
Number Four Hundred and
Seventy-three (473) N.P. the
said piece parcel or lot of
land hereby granted and
conveyed by way of
mortgage being bounded on
the South by a Road
Twenty-five (25) Feet wide
on the said Plan and running
thereon Fifty (50) feet on
the West by Lot Number
Two Hundred and
Fifty-eight (258) on the said
Plan and running thereon
Eighty-four and Five Tenths
(84.5) feet on the North by
Lot Number Two Hund,'d
and Sixty (260) on the said
Plan and running thereon
Fifty (50.00) feet and on
the East by Lot Number
Two Hundred and Fifty-siz
(256) on the said Plan and
running thereon Eighty-four
and Five Tenths (84.5.
feet."
Mortgage dated 15th October,
1964 Alrina Edgecombe to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 811 at
pages 248 to 255
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right tor the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 24th day of June
1974 A.D.
HARRY D_ Malonc
Public Auctioneer
C15999
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
situated five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, South on the
right hand side on the 26th day
of July 1974 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:-


ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Southern District of the
Island of New Providence in
the Subdivision called and
known as "Kennedy's
Subdivision" laid out
according to the plan
thereof prepared bv R
Warren & Associates Limited
and recorded in the Registry
of Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1083 at
page 499 being Lot Number
One Hundred and Eighty-six
(186)).
Mortgage dated 25th February,
1970 Rodney Rolle to
Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1624 at
pages 586 to 593.


SThe sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 24th day of June
1974 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctionees

C15998
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
situated five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, South on the
right hand side on the 26th day
of July 1974 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Eighty-six (86) in
"Yellow Elder Gardens"
Subdivision situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence.


Mortgage dated
November, 1967 -
Alfred Kerr to
Corporation of
Limited.
Recorded in Book
pages 476 to 482.


23rd
Mervin
Finance
Bahamas

1212 at


The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 24th day of June
1974 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


C16001
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises, on Albury
Lane, situate five (5) doors
from Shirley Street, South on
the right hand side on the 26th
day of July 1974 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Subdivision called and
known as South Heach
Estates in the Southern
District of the said Island of
New Providence having the
number Six (6) in Block
number Threa (3) in a plan
o r6id S.bdivision filed
Crown Lands Office
Colony in the said
City of Nassau and having
the Number 519 N.P. in the
said office the said lot of
land having such position
boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on
the diagram or plan attached
to an Indenture of
Conveyance dated the 3rd
day of June, A.D. 1969 and
made between Nassau Beach
Company, Limited of the
one part and the said Ivan
Hamilton Munroe of the
other part and now of
record in the said Registry
of Records in Volume 1454
at pages 566 to 571 and is
delineated on that part of
the said diagram or plan
which is coloured pink.
Mortgage dated 11th
September, 1969 Ivan
Hamilton Munroe and Emily
Albertha Munroe to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited Recorded in Book
1516 at pages 49 to 57.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 24th day of June
1974 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


C15996
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
situated five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, South on the
right hand side on the 26th day
of July 1974 at 12 o'clock
noon the following property:-

ALL THAT lot of land
situate in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence in the
Subdivision called
Kennedy's Subdivision laid
out according to the plan
thereof prepared by R.
Warren & Associates Limited
and recorded in the Registry
of Records in Volume 1083
at page 499 being Lot
Number Two Hundred and
Eighty-two (282) of the said
Subdivision.
Mortgage dated 1st day of
April, 1969 Dencil Egbert
Hanna to Finance Corporation
of Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1427 at
pages 289 to 295.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion..
Dated this 24th day of June
1974 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


C16093

1970, 250cc SUZUKI
HUSTLER. Good condition.
$350 with insurance. Phone
58041 ask for Kirk. After 5.


c CAS FOR SALEj

C16076
'73 COUGAR XR7, P/W,
P/S, A/C. Telephone 28857
from 9-5 54539 from 5-8
ask for Hall.

C16049
'73 CHEVY VEGA
airconditioned, radio and tape,
Al condition, 10,000 miles.
Financing available. $3,200.
Interested parties only call 8 to
5 2-4896, 2-1338 after 6 p.m.
5-2104.

C 16075
1968 PLYMOUTH
BARRACUDA convertible,
automatic transmission,
power steering radio. $1,200
O.N.O. Phone 42193.

C16100
AUSTIN 1100 in good
condition. $700. Call Greg at
3-6111 anytime.


MARINE SUPPLIES
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAF.;
Commander. sleeps six, priv.,,t'
shower, two 230 h.p. Oegi 1e,
with less than 200 hnurs.l
Kitchenette, good conditi,.'
Call 24267, 54011.

C16097
14 ft. BOAT, well, model 102
Seagull outboard, Phone
2-2861, ext 343 from 12 noon
to 7:45 p.m. ask for Mart,
Adderley.

C15931
YACHT "WHISTLING SWAM"
43' Matthews Sedan: Twin
Diesel Power: See at Nassau
Harbour Club: Contact Owner
Mr. S. P. Sherman, West Palm
Beach, Fla. Tel: 305-832-0784.


ALARMS/SECURITY
I.our Winds Ltd.
Write: H x N4272 I'll. 5-2124








AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Blay Strcrt (;ar;,gc I'h. 2-2434
rraitsnrissi ,1; IVep.irs
Slf's Arctio Sltti'n I'h. 5-2000

BOOKSTORE
heI lihristian Iook
Shop I'll. S-H744

BUSINESS FORMS
I 5ocutive
Printers 'lh. 2-4267/5-4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
('Coinnioiwrelti
I umrniturv I'i. 3. 1 20

CAMERAS


DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monthly tate SIS
'Imi. 2-4727(dar ) 7-7387(nite)


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

S PETS FOR SALE
C16094
FEMALE SCHIPPERKIE, 1
year old, AKC registered. Small
dog ideal for children. Phone
3-2732.


S CARPETS

C16099
CARPETING IS A
SENSIBLE LUXURY
It's the CHEAPEST
FLOORING FOR NEW
HOMES. It's EASY TO
CLEAN ... SOFT TO TOUCH
,N, NICE TO LOOK AT AND
IT COSTS AS LITTLE AS $5
PER SQUARE YARD, CASH-
VISIT CENTRAL
FURNITURE ON BAY
STREET FOR SENSIBLE
LUXURY.
Bay Street, Phone: 24122,
open 8:45 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday 8:45 5 p.rnm
Saturday.

Wulff Road, Phone: 59600,
open 10 a.m. 6 p m.
Thursday and Saturday, 10
a.m. 1:30 p.m. Friday.

ENTERTAINMENT
C14336
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Stieet
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY Y
The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle
OPEN TIL L 4.00 a.m.

C15787
BLUE HILL GOLf CLUB
Golf: Adults $250 arid Junitn r
$1.50 ppe day.
DRIVL. RPANCf TF(NA.i
AND SQUASH
From 8:00 a.m. to Midnight
7 days per week Tel: 3-6333.


HURRICANE AWNINGS
Johln S. (e;tcrge I'h. 2 2 1
-sNN
LAUNPRY&DRY NING
New Oriental Larl, f I'lh. 2 440.1
MEATS


Tiecti Meat;
Wholesale Reltail


I'h S 97! )


MEN'S WEAR
Iashicnrtle Lt.d. I'. 2 2370/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Ltd. I'lI. 2 3910/1

PAPER
C,n)mlntrciall 'aperfliuis I'll. 5 97.31
PRINTING
Woin's I riiming I'l. 5 4506
I xse ii''.- .
I'rinler I'llh. 2 426 /S 401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's bbhher Stam p%. I'll. 450s(,
Thre Trihun, Ili2 2 I )9,

SPORTS GOODS
C'hampiiii Spo)rts I.iId I'll 2 I 81,2

TRAVEL
I'laytmurs I'lh 2 2911/7
R. I. c,,r &**C*o( . i'l. 2 61i n/7

TV REPAIRS


ENTERTAINMENT ('hanne.l Iletrnirs LId.l'h. 3 47
Audio Visual & Movirs
lilm & litquip. Service I'h. 2-2157 TRUCKING
L OISTSl Johnison ".
FLORISTS Truckingi & l andsapu I'll. 5-9574
Island llioril I'h. 2-2702/5-S419
S -TYPEWRITER REPAIR
GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junit ehel I'IE R. SPI044
Mouder.ititc (Garden & Pet ___, _____________
Madeira Shu.ppinp I'.laa I'h.2-2868 UPHOLSTERING
Nassau (tardeoi & Pet
Momtruse Avenue I'h. 2-4259 l-dit:s tiphhlstiering l'h. 971 3



memmm mmm m -mm-m mm m mm

Shop Nassau Merchants
For Business And Services A


- ii 352.5422.


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.


SCHOOLS
C16095
FREE THREE DAY ARTS
AND CRAFT. PROGRAMME
From 22nd July to
30th August
at
BLAI R'S PRE SCHOOL
Located on Bernard Road
Starting 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
in afternoon
Age 21/ to 10 years
ALL CHILDREN WELCOME
Telephone 3-1585.


C15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.

C16019
Enroll now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following summer classes:-
Typing with Spelling Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business at 24993. or come in
at Shirley Street, opposite
Collins Ave.



C16087
THIlS IS TO NOTIFY THE
Public that as of March 2nd.
1973, 1. AMBROSE JONES, am.
not responsible for any debt or
d ehts contracted in my name,
ii,,.ss by a written order,
signed by mrne.
Sign.u: AMBROSE JONES.

HELP WANTED

C 16089
BAHAMIAN yardman and
handyman required 5 days
week. $45 per week. Write P.
0. Box E.S. 6215, or call
4 2544 after 6 p.m.

C16081
QUALIFIED BOOKKEEPER
at least 5 years experience,
male or female, good salary.
Call the Bridge Inn, 3-2077,
ask for Al or Jerry.

C16064
YARD BOY wanted. Ring
32520 for details.

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

C 16098
LIVE-IN MAID for Eastern
District. References needed,
good salary. Bahamian only.
Call 21634 between 9 a.m. and
2 p.m.

C15928
JOB T TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years.
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSI BILITI ES:
Must be a certified welder
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C16128
DO NOT APPLY FOR THIS'
VACANCY unless you can
really enjoy helping the tourist
public. Have you an outgoing
personality and pleasant
approach, can smile and be
cheerful even though your feet
ache and you have all manner
of problems? If you can say
yes to all this and are over 25
years of age and a good sense
of style and some experience
of working with the general
public and a lot of common
sense, then MADEMOISELLE
has a lob for you in their sales
department. Apply to Mr.
Tuck, tel. 21404.

C16124
WANTED Men or Women over
age 21 with transportation to
train as Insurance
Salesmen/women. Telephone
28928.


C16129
WANTED 4 tailors to make
pants and coat. Bahamians
only need apply. Ask for Mr.
Wilson at M. Theophilus Tailor
Shop, Wuiff Road opposite
Lincoln.Boilevard.


C16104
WATCHMAN/HANDYMAN.
Bahamian only apply.
GIBSON'S BODY & REPAIR
SHOP, Carmichael Road. Dial
0 Mobile.

C16102
PASTRY CHEF. Must be
qualified to prepare all types of
pastry. Salary according to
qualifications. Certificates and
diplomas required.
Apply to GRAND CENTRAL
HOTEL, P. 0. Box 3669,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C16106
FARM helper wanted.
Telephone 57116, after 11
a.m., P. 0. Box 5700, Nassau.

C16105
BODY AND FENDER MAN.
Apply Gibson's Body & Repair
Shop. Dial 0 Mobile.

TRADE SERVICES
C 15886
C. W. BILLI PEMBERTON
FOR: INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane,
Motor, etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. O. Box N1014
Collins Avenue.
C15885
SEWING MACHINES
PARTS AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box N4818,
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C15913
C 13 SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).

1 FOR SALE
C 15353
DRILL RIG, Sterling Model A
hydraulically operated, driven
Iby Ford 6 cylinder engine,
with winch capable of lifting
5,000 lbs., mounted on
Chevrolet truck. All in good
running condition. Duty paid.
Call Grand Bahama
Engineering, Ltd. Tel.
352-6239.

S REAL ESTATE
C15363
ATTRACTIVE TOWNHOUSE
'EDELWEISS CHALETS'
FASHIONABLE BAHAMIA.
POOL, SHORT DISTANCE
BEACH, TWO BEDROOMS,
1l/2 BATHS, FURNISHED,
BRAND NEW CARPETING.
$38,500.00. DUTY PAID
CONTACT BROWN 352-7305,
FRFFPORT.

IIELP WANTED
C 15365
SHIFT MECHANIC: For
maintenance of Deutz, General
Motors, Lister Blackstone and
Diesel generators. To maintain,
repair and check engines while
running under load conditions,
adjust when necessary all
injectors, fuel pressures, lube
oil pressures and all
temperature control units, and
logs comparison graphs for
future references. Must be
sober, reliable and willing to
work long hours if necessary.
5-7 years experience required.
LABOURER: To work in
plumber shop with plumbers,
cleaning ditches and sewer lines
for plumbers. Must be reliable,
willing to work and sober at all
times. 2 years experience
required.
LABOURER: To clean
warehouse and offices at
Marina.
LAUNDRY WORKER: To
pick up dirty linen from all
hotel rooms, deliver to laundry
and clean up laundry area.
Must be honest, reliable,
willing to work long hours
when necessary. 2 years
experience required.
RANGE BOY: Keep shooting
range clean, take away refuse,
clean and mop offices, building
and pick up gun shells. Must be
of good character and possess a
valid Police and health
certificate. 2 years experience
required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Mailing Address: 158
Port Road, West Palm Beach,
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.


C15359
WELDERS (5) at least 5
years experience, ability to
pass strength X-ray test and
read blueprints.
Apply in person or phone L &
A Industries, Freeport
a52-5422.


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.

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

C 159U9
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. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672.

C16033
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs -
mowing, trimming, hedging,
tree felling and clearing, call
5-7810 LAWNS & HEDGES.


I HELP WANTED
C 16060
FASHION COORDINATOR
This person must be
responsible for the complete
coordination of all our Fashion
shows, which entails the
co ntact 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.
C15361
SERVICE MANAGER: To
supervise mechanics and
superintend Service Dept., give
estimates and establish good
customer's relationship,
minimum of 10 years
mechanical experience
specializing in European and
English cars.
MECHANICS: Minimum of 5
years experience specializing in
European and English cars
particularly Volkswagens and
B.M.C. products.

BOOKKEEPER: Minimum of
5 years experience up to Trial
Balance, familiar with
Automobile trade, Kardex and
Inventory Control and able
to work with minimum
supervision.
GENERAL HANDYMAN: To
clean workshop and entire
premises, wash cars and
other odd jobs on premises.
PARTS MAN: Minimum of 2
years experience in
Automobile parts.
Applicants must apply in
person to Volume Wheels Ltd.
on Queens Highway, Freeport.

C15362
LIVE-IN MAID. ENQUIRE
WITH RALLA COOPER.
EIGHT MILE ROCK, GRAND
BAHAMA.

C15356

CHEFS: To take complete
charge of station; supervise and
direct assistants in preparation
of French and International
Cuisine. Certificates and
diplomas of training. and
experience required.
Apply: Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


C15360
HANDYMAN/GARDENER.
APPLY: MRS. AMANDA
ADDERLEY, WEST END,
GRAND BAHAMA.


C15364
Required TECHNICAL
D I RECTOR for
Pharmaceutical Production
Unit. Minimum five years
experience in all phases of drug
manufacturing, including
quality control, supervision of
packaging, plant and
equipment maintenance,
simple chemical analysis.
Interested persons please
submit resume to: Cooper
Laboratories International
Ltd., P. 0. Box F-2529,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas..


" .uL L a -- - -.. - ..


- .- -.-- -"---- :- W-- --' --. ~ '.,- -. ulr .rr -. I_~-- -


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFIED


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time







bLINhI ib intfi u12136 EXT. 5

I lbirlufth _. 2LI0hrMMt l$m


TIAIUE TM wiMHY


I


ggggg


.n~----


I i I


I I MML


I I


I


I









THE TRIBUNE Wednesday, July 17, 1974


'MI NUTME, WILL HEATHCLIFF EAT LEFTOVERS?"


s~WWI3~ssaarr;r


I -







-------
No. 7.48w . by TIM
Across
1. BEln gateau. (5,
7. Pub. (3) 8.
9. Completely u n h a
(6. 3)
12. Plunges. (5)
16. To do with engine


I i. Soapsuds. (6)
6 19. South American city. (3)
20. Something left out. (8)
28. Battle. (4)
24. CrisIs. (9)
Down
1. Early sweetheart (5. 4)
2. Violent Speech. (9)
3. Foray. (4)
4. Part of a machine. (3)
.5. Limb. (3) 6. Finish. (3)
10. Number (4)
S 11. Rays. (5)
tI. Lively. (6)
14. Bernard.
SGeore.
15. Unclear. g HMNM
I McKAV (6)
1K pa r t
of the
r ealla
Love. () t21. T)tite.
lanced. S ) o.
(2 ) r records'* op.lto
ering. (9)


i


REX MORGAN, M.D.


I


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

4 GHOKEXc
fow* C.caro l ..T...w..W"W"
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Quickly put in
Motion a plan that includes your finaest talents
in a.m., and you get much of value done. Later thee is a
tendency to be overemotional and to become involved in some
arguments, or to feel you are a martyr, so keep an objective
viewpoint.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Business dealings and talks
with others favored in day. But take it easy in p.m. Listen to
others, and follow good advice.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Handle anything of a
monetary nature in a.m. Later the planets are not very
favorable. Listen to business expert. Get marketing and
shopping done.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Anything of a personal nature
can be handled very well in a.m. Later make sure you are not
coerced into spending too much. Consult friends in p.m.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Make very exact
plans for the day's activities so all goes smoothly, otherwise
.you get confused. Secure needed data diplomatically. Be
tolerant at home.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Contact good pals in a.m. and
find out just where they do fit into your scheme of things.
Plan future more wisely. Know what you want to accomplish
socially.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Approach bigwigs in a.m. and
gain their backing for your advancement. Get into the public
work you like and progress faster. Make personal life more
ideal.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Delve into new projects that
give you a lift before tackling dull routines. Get bits of
information needed to outstrip others.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Good day to pay bills.
Forego temptation to go off on some tangent tonight. Listen
to what mate has to suggest in a.m. Relax and read in p.m.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can easily come
to the right agreement with partner in a.m., so plan your
strategy now. New projects favored in p.m.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Get work done early.
Don't argue with an associate. Find right way to improve your
health. Take chip off shoulder and be happier.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make arrangements early
for recreation, then roll up your sleeves and get to work on
whatever is important. Use your finest talents.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Improve abode, then you can
go out to the social activities that appeal to you. Morning
favors new project. Show generosity toward friends.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he or she will
converse with elders on serious subjects early in life on almost
anything, and should be given the best education. Talents and
intellect are remarkable. Give the right religious training early
that will prevent your progeny from getting overly involved
emotionally, and insure a greater success in life. There can be
much success in business.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


APARTMENT 3-G By Al.x Kofsk


I /EA4R H/MAT T7H 'OOR
WELL .'LOOKS LIKE EL ALREADy/ IT D/DN'T7 TAKE
HAVE A CHANCE TO TALK 4HIM AS LOA/6 TO ORESS /
W/TH MAR8URY EYEBALL- OTP UL. 6RATY F6IU1RED IT WO
TO-EYE8ALL THIS TIME./


I


'OW COWE YA DIDN'T TELL YOU DYED OUR IAIR
AN'AT WE NEED NEW CARPET S?


CROSSWORD TAL LA S
PUZZLE
ACROSS 26. Solemn D NERVE
1. Rise 30. Russian river p A EEN
5. Harvest 31. Burl LOO EL AD
goddess 32. Allied LU ON D LL E1
8. Anaconda 34. Gravy
11. She Fr. 36. Flower wreath E 5 E PETL N
12. Hurray 37. OrdealW E E PL-L A
13. Varnish 39. Dribble TI N L I A
ingredient 43.21 plus DITRTY YA IN
14. Paper measure 45. Tease SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
15. Porter 47. Irish nobleman trnnat Bean
16. Crumb 48. Robot play 3. Astronaut BeanS
17. Girl's name 49. Space suit DOWN Recall the past
18. Daft 50. Implement 5.Medieval
20. Depression 51. German city 1. Spanish money
era agency 52. Carmine painter 6 Satiate
23. Revers 53. Lab stove 2. Bread spread 7. Hades


9. Scull
10. Impersonate
19. Office seeker
21. Artificial
language
22. Arctic bird
24. Twilight
25. Youth
26. Little girl
27. Child heroine
28. British news
agency
29. Yellow ocher
33. Compass point
35. Glacial ridge
38. Duration
40. Rebellion
41. Strength
42. Chinese wax
43. Land measure
44. Mucilage
46. Flop


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN











White mates In two moves,
against any defence (by A. Paar-
mannr. Quite a ame-like situa-
ion for a composed problem. but
White's huge material
superiority plays little part in
the solution.
Par times: 1 minute, problem
master: 3 minutes. problem
expert; 7 minutes, good. 12
minutes, average: 20 minutes.
novice.



1 Q-R8. 11 1 . K-Q3; 2
QxPorif K-B4; 2 Q-K5, or if
K-"S; 2 Q-RI, or if Kt(B3)
moves; 2 Q-K5. of if Kt(KtS5
moves: 2 Q-RI.


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-13
5 &. i .a-AXPI.sa


Plel rather sleepy after his night on the
Mak l tbed, tAuprt take longer than usud
OWr his t-ealst. And when Dr.-- hoo
omes d O free lis room nhe frown at
S t atlon r don't dawdle." he
tV, ''mue not be late for schl....
wtse Impatiently until p*rt has finished


thenM hey st Of Ogether. Near the school
they are seen by some of rIupert's chume.
- &o'" that with pf t ? asks Algy. Wty.
it's our new teacher I" cries 611. "It's Dr.
Sheep. I know, because he called at our
house yesterday to ee If we had a spare
loom." ALL RIGrHT REsERlD


r words of
four letters
or inmure can
fyou make
from the
0 P lettersshown
here? In
word, each
Liilii letter man y Z
be used once
word muat containthe large j
letter, and there must be at
least one elght-letter word in the l
list. No plurals; no foreign words;
no proper names. TODAY'S -
TARGET : 21 words, good;
26 words, ern good; 34 words.
exceUent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION:
Acne avenge avens case cane
case cave cease cense ease leave
eneage encase even gave gean
gene geneva nave sage sane save
SCAVENGE scene eane seance seen
senega seven vane vase.

Winning

Bridge o
EVEN h efen s cant
break a contract, they should M
give declarer every chance tof
breaking it himself. You are
Went hbre:
Dealer: Nerth. Both VuL

10 4 2
SA K QJ
West East
Q 10 1 K64
5AKQ5 i<7J987


SA 9 8 7 3 2
03

North South 7

You lead the VA K Q. Declare
ruffs nd plays the 42. z
Where can you find two more -
trtoks? -l
Trumps provide the only hope. "U
and prospects here are dim, for
surely South has six spades. If
he hasthe 4 A K, he can't lose.
WhZat f fMat Iha the 4K? You
will sore your Q. but when
declare plays dummy's *J.
whether or not East covers, he
will sWoop your 410.
F teei r 4te, and if only
to confuse issue. you play
the 410. The J loes to Easts
K but, ga =ng the lai.
d~el r tMais the "marked"
against ~East's 4Q. One
A erng kibitzer argues that
was no e.astownly. e, W
entes a therKw4. 5

thinsTeeluthuo

p fg ft


HUBERT


WHATAEO'vU 0IDONIS "
AT THE LE ALREADY?
DINNER WVN4r BE REA0Y.
FOR THiaTY
M MINUTES N-4 .


3I9 Cmkic Pr


t.,


L I


JUDGE PARKER


m


Paul Nichols


, w


ad ~uU1~:


WELL, I P OT HAVE HOW ASOUT CODWG UP TO
ANY CHOICE IF YOU MY PLACE ANP WE'ILL HAVE
E lRA, I ON'T WON'T GO WITH A LITTLE SHERRY!
THINK IT WISE ME!
FOR A YOUNG t
WOMAN TO BE
60ING INTO
GINTY'S ALONE .
FOR A RINK!
















DODGERS HELD AS



TIGERS ROAR ON


ST. MICHAEL'S first baseman Anthony Huyler slides
safely home as the relay gets past catcher Kenneth
McCartney. Huyler, however, was ruled 'out' after the
Roaring Tigers won an appeal that he did not touch second
base. Roderick Forbes calls the plate.


base. Anthony Bostwick
followed with a grounder to
Campbell whose relay to first
bounced off Gordon Wells'
glove.
The Saints might have
scored two in that frame but
lead off batter Anthony Huyler
failed to touch second base in
rounding the corners for what
and first seemed to have been
an in-the-park harper.
From then on, it was a
matter of which team would
have survived the pitching. The
Tigers were the first to break
out moving ahead 2-1 in the
fourth on Campbell's rbi.
However, the warfare was
still unsettled. Centre fielder
Lawrence Smith, given second
life went on to score the tying
run painting a tense setting
going into the final two
innings. Smith was actually a


strike out victim but catcher
Kenneth McCartney missed the
delivery and he legged it out
safely to '.rst.
A wild pitch sent him to
third from where he scored on
Huyler's grounder that
dribbled past an erring Wardy
Ford, at third base.
Clarke was always a
threatening batter. His efforts
paid off in the top of the sixth
when he shot Johnson's two
balls/two strikes pitch deep
into left field for a triple. Pinch
hitter Wayde Davis was called
in to put the capping on the
Tigers' victory.
After unsuccessfully bunting
two, he grounded to Johnson
who tried to get Clarke.
However, the relay was late.
The ball hit the runner.
From then on, it was just a
matter of controlling the Saints
which Campbell and the Tigers
did well to record their third
consecutive win.
Tigers' head coach Kingsley
Cooper commended Johnson
for a good game, "but Hasting
was really super and this is the
reason I think we won," he
said. "They might have a little
more power than we have,

ROARING TIGERS
ab r h rb
W.Delancy 4 1 1 0
Dav Clarke 3 0 0 0
Den Clarke 3 2 3 0
M. Johnson 2 0 0 0
W. Davis (ph) 1 0 0 0
W. Ford 3 0 0 0
H. Campbell (p) 3 0 1 1
K. McCartney 3 0 0 0
G. Wells 3 0 1 0
G. Ingraham 1 0 0 0
P. Johnson (ph) 2 0 0 0
ST. MICHAEL'S
A. Huyler 4 0 1 0
A. Duvalier 3 0 1 0
E. Ford 3 I 1 0
A. Bostwick 3 0 0 0
J. Wright 3 0 0 0
J. Dorsett 3 0 0 0
L. Smith 3 1 0 0
A. Minus 3 0 1 0
M. Johnson 2 0 0 0


K.rmU


the squad as "one happy
bunch at one with their
manager. lie told The Tribune:
"The attitude of the
ball-players this year has been
better than in the last four
years watching the Wichita
squad work out. They are all
enthusiastic about going to
Wichita and are taking their
practice seriously."
He also said that rookies
Dencil Clark and Andre Wood
looked fine in practice and
even if they didn't make the
team they would probably
accompany the squad for the
experience.


the bottom of the fitth frame,
the Saints on Lily Mcintosh's
third run of the game forced
the match into extra innings.
Smith in picking up her
second .hit of the game drove
losing pitcher Colene
Thompson deep into left
centre. Two pitches later she
was on her way home. Centre
fielder Gloren Walker in
making the relay overthrew the
ball.
Armbrister topped the
Saints offence four hits from
four plate appearances. She
scored three and knocked in
one. Mclntosh who was
credited with only one time at
bat though she faced the
pitcher four times scored three
runs.
Becks opened the scoring in
the top of the first with five
runs that included two rbi's
from right fielder Ruth
Ferguson. Thompson also
knocked in a run.
However, the Raiders were
unable to sustain the rally and
the Saints put together six runs
in the first two innings to take
the lead by one.
Winning pitcher Chalsey
Smith found herself under fire
again in the fourth innings
when Becks once more tried to
overcome their determined
foes. The result came to no
good. The Saints were
unstoppable.


Worcester

close

the gap
LONDON Worcestershire
cricket team swung into form
after *two days of rain Tuesday
and gained two valuable points
on Hampshire in the race for
the English county champ-
ionship.
Under the rules, Worcest-
ershire's match against
Sussex at Hastings was treated
as a one-day game because the
first two days were washed out
by rain.
Bahamian Ivan Johnson is a
Worcester player.
Worcestershire won by six
wickets and collected ten
points. Hampshire, limited to
about l'/2 days in their match
against Gloucestershire at
Bristol, had to be content with
a big first innings lead and
eight points.
Hampshire now have 144
points from 11 games and
Worcestershire have 130 points
from 10 games.
Richard Lewis made
maiden century for Hampshire,
hitting 136 and joining David
Turner in a stand of 268 for
the second wicket.
Summarized scores:
Bristol: Gloucestershire 116.
Hampshrie 309 for 8 (Richard
Lewis 136, David Turner 84).
,Drawn. Hampshire 8 points,
Gloucestershire 3.
Worksop: Yorkshire (17 points)
beat Nottinghamshire (3) by an
innings and 69. Nottinghamshire 94
and 87 (Geoff Cope 5 for 34, Don
Wilson 5 for 36). Yorkshire 250 for
7 declared (John Hampshire 157
not out).
Edgbaston: Warwickshire 416 for
9 declared. Pakistanis 302 for 3
(Majid Khan 134 not out). Drawn.
Hastings: Kent (10 points) beat
Sussex (no points) by six wickets
under one-day rules. Sussex l08.
Worcestershire I 0 for 4.
Maidstone: Kent (10 points) beat
Glamorgan (no points) by 6 wickets
under one-day rules. Glamorgan 97
(John Shepherd 6 for 42). Kent 98
for 4.
Taunton: Somerset (17 points)
beat Middlesex (6) by 73 runs.
Somerset 261 and 108 (Mike
Vernon 5 for 54). Middlesex 202
for 94.
Westcliff: Essex (no points) 92
for 3 declared and 160 for 3
declared. Derbyshire 40 for no
wicket declared and 135 for 6
drawn.
Manchester: Surrey (6 points)
.223 and 25 for 3 declared.
Lancashire (4) 122 for 9 declared
and 33 for 5. Drawn. (AP)

Rolle back
AMATEUR liaht heavy-
weight Ted Rolle who survived
a bout with the flu only to be
injured in an accident is now
back in training and should be
in fine shape within a week,
said National coach Bert Perry.
Rolle was one of three
boxers chosen by the A.B.A.B.
to represent the Bahamas in a
return match against Florida
next week Saturday.


Sheldon Floyd twirled the
first game and fired a two
hitter in a shut out course
while striking out seven
batters.

The Grand Bahamians
achieved their two hits when
losing pitcher Cadron Nixon
singled in the third frame and
Bernard Aranha singled in the
fifth inning and also became
the only batter for Freeport to
reach third base.
George Weech had a perfect
day at the plate by driving in
two runs with a four for four
plate appearance.
In the second game Philip
Rolle hurled his first game and
was successful as the Marlins
bombed Freeport.
George Weech three run
homer. sparked Bimini's 6 run
second inning for the MrlitM.
to hold a 6-2 lead after both
teams were scoreless after the
first frame.


QUEEN'S COLLEGE'S
William Wong beat Aquinas
College's Kenneth Ingraham in
the final round to win the High
School Chess Championship
yesterday.
Wong, who finished with
11 points from a possible 13.
lost only one gaine. He
dropped that to ft. M. Bailey's
Jerry Moxey in the first round.
Moxey ended it second spot
with 10% points.
Behind these came Marcia
Seymour of Government High,
and Copeland Moxey and
Granville Collie both of C. C.
Sweeting High with 9% points
to tie for third place.
"In this first ever
inter-school championship, the
standard of play was, in general
very high especially the games
involving the top eight
finishers," tournament director
Warren Seymour commented.
"'om e of the A
players '.4ill th* on.
showing on the latrnaton
scene in the near future if they


take their chess seriously," he
predicted.
Collie will receive the
'Brilliancy Awqrd' for the best
game in the tournament. It was
in the tenth round when he
defeated Copeland Moxey in
29 moves. Moxey who is C. C.
Sweating's champ was then
leading the tournament.
Final talndngs.
PTS
W.Woea (O.C.) it%
J. Moxey (R.M.B.) 10%
M. Symour (G.H.S.) 9%
C. Moxey (C.C.S.) 9%
G. Collie (C.C.S.) 9%
A. Seymouw(S.J.C.) 9
C. Eafakis (St. And) 8
K. Ingraham (A.C.A.) 7
C. Pyfroa (S. i.C.) 4
C. Garcia (St. And) 1
T. Archer (G.H.S.) 1


INKi-S


.. 11 --.- -..-!. . -- -I.-


SUMMER TIME iS TRADE TIME

JUST ARRIVED







"CONS=U N

DESIGNED ANDMUOFMAR TWEL







Cornw by ad GwrsiM.


-- I -- ---