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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03673
 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 22, 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: UF00084249:03673

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pat-g M -eieasmI within the sahama.)


Sritbuttw


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


Monday. July 22. 1974


Price: 20 Cean


Taxi union: call off airport bus talks


By Nicki Kreth
IN THE LIGHT of the
present decline the Bahamas
Taxi Cab Union is to ask
Transport Minister George
Smith to discontinue talks for
the time being on the
government's proposal for a
bus service between the
airport and downtown
Nassau.
"With hotels closing and
workers being laid off, any
additional transportation
service will only jeopardize
the livelihood of taxi
drivers," union president
Richard Moss said today.


The government decision
to try and implement a bus
service followed re-
commendations made by
the Dayton-Keenan hotel
survey earlier this year.
The taxi union has fought
against the idea claiming that
taxis were more efficient.
Furthermore, it has
contended, to discontinue or
reduce taxi service from the
airport would virtually
eliminate the income of many
cab drivers.
Union officials have been
meeting with Transport
Minister Smith at various


times since then, but the
cabbies now feel it is futile to
continue the talks in view of
the general depression in the
touribatndustry.
"We have expressed our
feelings to Mr. Smith but he
has asked that we write a
communication to him
stating that we want to have
the talks discontinued for the
time being because of the
present situation," Mr. Moss
said.
The island of Barbados is
in a similar position according
to the May issue of
Speedbird, company pub-


$15m drugs


trial


told


-j

of 'scheme
SOLICITOR GENERAL T. Langton Hilton said today that the prosecution in the
trial of six Americans charged with having $15-million worth of hashish will prove
that the men were all concerned in bringing it from Morocco as "there was a scheme
afoot."
The trial of Terry H. Daniels, Eddie Edwards, Louis Tomiselli, Richard Bennett, Arnold
Zuckerman and Jack Kubatz opened before Acting Chief Justice James Smith today and is
expected to run through Wednesday. ____


Daniels, of Brooklyn, N.Y.;
chief engineer Tomiselli, 23,
k I* .klvn. first-. .ngiufter
Be k le ,. 2t f*" itnaca, N.'1.;
second engineer Zuckerman,
41, Union City, N. J.; Edwards,
25, New Orleans and Kubatz,
27 of New Jersey are being
represented by the Hon.
Eugene Dupuch, Q.C. assisted
by attorney Keith M.
Duncombe.
They were arrested on April
12 after Customs and Criminal
Investigation Department
officials made a search of their
disabled freighter, the "Sea
Trader," which had been
towed to Little Sturrup Cay.
Evidence to prove a
conspiracy, he felt should be
determined by the weight of
the hashish, some 3,565
pounds which could not have
been loaded on the boat by
one person.
If there was evidence to
show abetment in the offence
by others, then those who
assisted were also guilty, Hilton
said.
He said that Capt. Hathaway,
in command of the U. S. Coast
Guard cutter Gallatin which
towed the "Sea Trader" into
Bahamian waters would also
come and testify that Daniels.
35, the captain of the freighter
was very belligerent when
offered assistance.
The cutter's offer to tow the
disabled freighter to Florida


I By SIDNEY DORSETT


was flat' refused by Daniels,
inauon'ime ..'if- '1
He aio told the court that it
should consider the weight of
the drug as one of the accused,
Tomiselli had told police he
was solely responsible for it.
He could not have loaded it on
by himself, Hilton said.
Tomiselli told police that
"he took the blame for
everything" although the
Crown feels it "highly
unlikely," the prosecutor said.
He said Tomiselli made the
statement when detectives and
customs officers boarded the
vessel and were searching a
cabin where the drug was
found.
The freighter, except for
that single cabin, had been
searched, because the door to
the cabin was locked and the
key was allegedly unable to be
found.
It was opened however,
upon the insistence of police
officers and customs, with an
electric drill. The 50 burlap
sacks containing what was
suspected to be Indian Hemp
were found and also several
other cakes in the Captain's
medicine cabinet.
On April 13, Tomiselli told
police that he went to Spain
and then to Morocco where he
paid $210,000 for the drug,
Hilton said.


Workers move

for back pay


AN ESTIMATED 100
hotel workers employed at
Great Harbour Cay have
sought the assistance of the
Hotel and Catering Workers
Union to help them obtain
back pay they say is due
them from June 10.
According to union
president David Knowles, the
workers have had problems
cashing their cheques in the
past, but this is the longest
they have had to go without
payment.
According to Mr. Knowles,
"Mr. Alan Chedser met with
the staff 4 p.m. Saturday and
told them that money was
scarce, and if they couldn't
work knowing they couldn't




ONE WEEK ONLY
UP TO 40%OFF


Nassau Only


cash their cheques then they
should find other jobs."
The union leader, who said
he intends to contact the
Ministry of Labour, explained
that the workers were
previously able to charge at a
nearby grocery store during
those times when cheques
could not be cashed.
The store owner, however,
had now stopped "trusting"
because he too was holding
unesahable cheques.
"We applied for a
reowaltion agreement with
Greet Harbour Cay since May
21, but the Ministry of
Labour has been dragging its
feet," Mr. Knowlesaid.
Great Harbour Cay is being
developed by RRD Ltd. a
subsidiary of United
Communities Corporation,
headedby Mr. Alexander
Guterma. Mr. Chester is
president of RRD.
The Tribune understands
that more than a dozen
workers were at Barclays
iank .today, many with
chques for other employees,
trying to cash their cheques
without success.


Prosecution evidence taken
today" "tame from public
analyst Rupert Watkins who
said that he took random
samples from the 50 burlap
sacks and gained a reaction for
Indian Hemp while testing it
by the Modified Duquonis
method.
Q.C. Dupuch queried the
chemist's method of
sample-taking during his
cross-examination as well as
the chemical test used to
determine the bags contained
Indian Hemp.


locationn of British Airways,
but appears to have taken a
different approach.
A letter from a writer in
Sussex noted that although
tourism to the island had
increased, taxis were the only
means of transportation from
the airport.
He said he had put the
suggestion for buses to
Barbados Tourist Minister
Peter Morgan.
In his reply the Minister
had said that: "The
government has recognized
the need for such
transportation both to and


from the airport for guided
tours of the island
"It was government's
feeling however, that the first
option of owning such
coaches should be offered to
the people who are presently
in the ground transportation
business so as to minimise
any feeling that the coaches
would be operating to the
detriment of the taxis.
"To this end." the Minister
wrote, "it has been decided
to form a cooperative and it
is my sincere hope that during
1974 the details of this will
be worked out and some
form of coach transportation
will be in operation."


Girl critical


after car crash


TWO PEOPLE were killed
and a little girl is in "critical
condition" today at the
hospital after 21 traffic
accidents reported by police
over the weekend,
Nassau's traffic fatalities
rose to 17 when Albury
Sweeting, 62, f1 Balfour
Avenue and Carl "Smiley"
Davis, of Ambrister Street, Fox
Hill were killed in separate
accidents.
Police reports stated that
Albury Sweeting, a passenger
in the car with Mrs. Levastine
Bastian and t o1 of her
children, died on th. scene of
the accident, which involved
two other vehicles and sent
Mrs. Bastian and her children
to the Princess Margaret
Hospital. Mrs. Bastian was
driving the Volkswagon
N-6736.
The accident took place at
approximately 9:15 p.m. last
night- ;,t Ehst Street South
better known as South Beach
Road. The other two cars
involved were_ Mustang
number 6638, driven by
Anthony Cargill, of Coconut
Grove Avenue and car NPD
861, driven by Carlton Ellis of
Fort Fincastle. Cargill and Ellis
were not injured.
A hospital official repotted
today that Mrs. Bastain, her
son Doran, 10, and a daughter
Dianna, 8, were listed as fairlyy
satisfactory."


Another daughter Darnette,
11 was listed as being in
"critical condition" in the
Intensive Care Unit. Darleie. 3,
another daughter, was licated
and discharged.
Carl "Smiley" Davis, who is
believed to be the victim )f a
hit-and-run accident, .'.s
reportedly knocked down on
Ambrister Street last night.
lie was discovered ait 11
p.m. last night mnd tajtn 1 ., ttl
Princess \lirgaiett loI-.pi!.i
where lIh' died shortly
afterwards f',,m iiilhiplec
inju:;,:s.
N ineteen ,other ntad
accidents were repoi ted by the
police over the weekend. two
of which left two victims
detained at the Princess
Margaret Hospital.
Saturday at 5:15 p.m.,
Pedro Riley, 5 of Infantview
Road, was knocked down by
,ciW N-2426, driven by Cyril
Rolle of Hillside Estates.
Pedro was taken t) the
hospital following the accident
and today his condition was
listed as "satisfactory".
Eugene Cartwright, 26 ut
Dunmore Lane, was injured
yesterday morning at 5:30
a.m., when his car NPR-847
collided with a lamp pole on
Bernard Road.
lie was detained in the
hospital over night for minoin
injuries and was discharged


- HONOUR -,
BANQUET
FOR
CARLTON
FRANCIS
FORMER TEACHER and
present chairman of the
Bahamas Development Cor-
poration Carlton F. Francis
will be honoured at a
testimonial banquet at the
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel
on Friday, August 2.
The banquet is being
organized and sponsored by
students who were taught by
Mr. Francis and now wish to
express their gratitude to him
for the services he has rendered
in the field of education.
Mr. Francis taught at various
educational institutions on
New Providence; among them
are: Jordan Memorial, Prince
Williams High, Southern and
Western Seniors and the
Bahamas Teachers' College.
Speaker of the House and
former teacher, attorney
Arlington Butler will be the
principal speaker at the
banquet.
Proceeds from the event will
go towards the Youth
Agriculture Programme that
was recently introduced by Mr.
Francis. Tickets are obtainable
at all Del Jane Stores, Carousel
in Bank Lane and from
members of the orga' ing
committee.

Union in
court demo
1h.' Bahamnas Hotel and
Catering Workers Union will
stage a inass open air meeting
at its headquarters on St.
Charles Vincent Street and
Cordeaux Avenue Wednesday
before the court appearance
Thursday of two union
officials and 12 dismissed
Emerald Beach Hotel workers.
The 14 have been charged
viith trespassing and
obstructing police during fA
demonstration at the hotel on
June 12.
The incident followed
management's decision to
dismiss 164 workers and close
down a portion of the hotel as
an e, nomy measure against
losses s"i the millions."
Wednesday's meeting is
intended as a morale booster
o! t,' iniron members who
List appear in court Thursday.


Prime Minister Lynden Pindling this morning officially opened the annual Commissioners Conference at Arawak Cay. The
group was later addressed by public treasurer 0. M. Watson on financial matters. Later today they heard a talk from Ministry
of Works Control Officer John Steer on Building Control. With the Prime Minister from left are: Mr. Donald M. Pratt,
director of local government; Mr. Harold Munnings, permanent secretary; the Prime Minister and Mr. Anthony Roberts,
Minister Agriculture and Fisheries.


Restaurant shooting: man remanded


MURDER accused Donald
James Jenson, 29, was ordered
remanded in custody for
sentencing Friday by Supreme
Court judge Mr. Justice James
Smith after an all-male jury
found him guilty of
manslaughter and of a count of
armed robbery and possession
of a firearm.
Jensen, found guilty un-
animously on the two
charges and the reduced charge
of murder, will be sentenced in
the High Court on Wednesday
morning.
The American skin-diver,
represneted by attorney Keith


Duncombe during the trial,
testified Friday that he had
planned the robbery to get
money because an ex-fiance
was in need of an abortion and
he was planning on going back
to school.
Accused of the murder of
Mrs. Patricia Whitman on
February 25 at the Stone Crab
Restaurant, Freeport, Jensen
said he never intended killing
her and that the gun fired
itself.
He was acquainted with her
and her boy-friend, Mack
Bender Shaw, the manager of
the restaurant whom he also


robbed of $2,393.24 during
the incident but never escaped
to use it after being struck in
the head with a bottle by Peter
Kack, also an acquaintance.
He swam to the restaurant
with his gun and clothing in a
plastic bag. He had planned on
the Stone Crab Restaurant
because he knew that the
people inside it used drugs and
would be easy to handle, he
said.
His use of the gun during his
planning was merely to
frighten the people and not to
kill, he said.
The defence argued that his


actions were the result of his
diminished responsibility and
produced one prosecution wit- .
ness, Sandilands Rehabilitation
Centre psychiatrist B. G..
Humblestone.

The doctor said Jensen's
ability to control himself was
impaired and he was
convinced that he had suffered
some brain damage.

Crown Counsel Janet
Bostwick, however, argued that
Jensen's actions were logical
and those of a normal mind at
work.


$20 a month


pay rise

'an insult'


By ELLISTON RAHMING
THE CLEANING staff in
three major Government
Ministries, Health, Works and
Education labelled the recently
announced increase of $20 per
month to all public servants "a
gross insult."
Government announced in
July that the temporary
allowance for public servants
would be increased from $312
to $552 per annum. In making
government's decision public,
Salary Review Commission
Chairman, Anthony Roberts
said, "After due consideration
and having taken into account
the existing economic
conditions, Government has
decided to increase the
temporary allowance from
$312 per annum to $552 per
annum with effect from July 1
1974."
Members of The Bahamas
Transport. Agricultural Dis-
tributive and allied Workers'
Union, in a meeting last week
instructed their union leader,
Maxwell Taylor, to meet with
Anthony Roberts and his
committee in an effort to
continue negotiations so that
they (the workers) can receive
a higher increase in pay.
"Until the committee has
come up with an increase that
would offset the cost of
living." the union president has
also been advised by the
workers to ask government not
to implement the National
Insurance Scheme.
A janitress in a Ministry of
Education and Culture School
said today that "We can't get a
raise in pay because the men in
government are taking the
money and, tr- "ellinrF al over
the world." sa : rb their
that Government Ministers are
satisfied to receive their "big
salaries so that they can afford
to eat steak every day while we
can't even afford to buy a
sausage sandwich for lunch
they should be ashamed of
themselves."
Prior to the recent increase,
a weekly paid janitor (janitress)
was paid a meager $40 per
week. At present, they receive
$44.25 which represents an


increase of $4.25 per week
An increase of $625 per
annum was initially requested
by the Public Service Union
but in a press release the Salary
Review Commission chairman
reasoned that "existing
anomalies could not be
corrected by an increase of this
nature and the committee will
continue to examine the
several anomalies within the
Public Service salary structure
with a view to making
appropriate recommendations
to Cabinet."
Union leader Maxwell
Taylor said today that he is
prepared to do anything that is
recommended to him by his
union members in order for
them to receive a higher
increase in pay. "We hope the
Commission will begin
renegotiating soon," he said. In
that connection he wrote Mr.
Anthony Roberts a letter
stating that union members
were not satisfied with the
increase in allowance. In reply
to Mr. Taylor's letter, Mr.
Roberts would only say, "I
received your letter and
understand its contents. Other
members of the committee will
be advised." W
Other members of the
committee are: John
Bamforth, Chairman of the
Public Services Commission;
Baltron Bethel, Permanent
Secretary to the Ministry of
Education and Culture;
Reginald Wood, Financial
Secretary and Director of
Public Personnel, Hanford
Darville.
The Bahamas Transport.
Agricultural, Distribetive a "
AlieS 1 W h rK -ossr .gg.l .
accompanied ih 'its strn ie ,'
for higher wages by the ,
Bahamas Union of Teachers
arm the Bahamas Public
Services Union. They all have
expressed concern and
disgruntlement over govern-
ment's "unilateral actions."
In an interview with
janitresses and janitors in
various government Ministries.
it was agreed that the present
increase is "no increase at all."


Construction up

in islands


ALTHOUGH the depression
in construction in Nassau and
Freeport is still continuing, the
other family islands have been
experiencing record con-
struction, the Central Bank
reports in its Quarterly Review.
The reveiw, which covers the
period to December 1973,
attributes the increase in
Family Island construction
activity to the ground-breaking
for development of facilities
for oil transhipment un-
dertaken jointly by the
Burmah Oil Company and the
Bahamas Development Cor-
poration at Riding Rock,
Grand Bahama. "It is clear
that the enormous amount for
the fourth quarter (of 1973)
means a high construction
activity for the region
especially during 1974 and
probably throughout 1975,"
the report says.
A table in the reveiw shows
that from 11 building starts in
the Family Islands (including
Grand Bahama but excluding
Freeport) made in the third
quarter of 1972, the number
rose to 21 in the third quarter
of 1973.
The value of the third
quarter 1972 starts was
$1 13,000 compared to
$345,000 in the same period of
1973. This reflected a 90.9
percent increase in the number
of starts and a 205.3 percent
increase in the value.
By contrast the number of
building starts made in New
Providence dropped 50.28
percent and the value 57.71
percent in a comparison of the
third quarter of 1972 and
1973. There was a slight 4.16
percent increase in the figures
for Freeport, but a value drop
of 53.02 per cent.
In the fourth quarter of
1972, Family Island building
starts totalled 12 valued at
S79,00. In the fourth quarter
of 1973 the umbeT had


jumped to 53 worth $26.8
million.
This represented a 341.66
percent increase in the number
of starts.
In New Providence the
number of starts made between
the fourth quarter of 1972 and
the fourth quarter of 1973
dropped 1.94 percent and their
value by 11.99 percent. At
Freeport the number of
building starts dropped 3.67
percent during the comparative
period and 81.65 percent in
value.
In analysing the slump in
construction the Central Bank
review said that the downswing
started in 1970 when the end
of the boom in construction
was reached.
'This boom was
concentrated in Nassau' and
Freeport. After relatively huge
over-investments, a depression
in construction lasting three or
more years is not unusual," it
commented.
"As for the intensity of the
downswing," the reveiw said,
"it may be even greater in real
terms when the increasing cost
of construction is taken into
account "
SNAPPER SALE
The Fregata, the U.N.
Fishing Survey boat will sell
deep water red snappers at
Putters Cay tomorrow
beginning at 9 a.m.
The snappers are priced at
the usual rate of 80 cents per
pound.


IL
-~ e


LUCAS C.A.V. GIMLING


& other ORIGINAL 0W

BAY STRUET aQAU
DOWDESWELL ST. "IONC 3 -434


_ __ ____


I I L '~ ----- --- -~~~


bp












2 THE TRIlBUNE Monday, July 22, 1974


*






Refugees

fly to


safety
LONDON Thousands of
refugees fleeing the embattled
island of Cyprus stepped on
British soil todav as a massive
Royal Air Force mercy airlift:
brought Britons and other-
foreign nationals to safety.
RAF planes, each carrying
about 120 passengers, were
arrivingg at regular half-hour
intervals at two British bases -
Lyneham in Wiltshire and Brize
Norton in Oxfordshire.
"We seem to have every
nationality except Russians
and Chinese," a Lyneham
airman said as another Hercules
transport plane screeched in
for a landing.
The fleeing families had to
sit in the Hercules' cargo holds
in canvas seats normally used
for paratroopers. Many
debarked from the eight-hour
flights in their holiday clothes,
having abandoned all personal
possessions on Cyprus. The
men and unshaven and men,
women and children were
red-eyed and tired.
Meanwhile, British forces in
Cyprus postponed plans to
rescue an estimated 500
foreign nationals trapped by
the fighting east of Kyrenia on
the north coast Cyprus.
Two Royal Navy frigates,
Rhyl and Andromeda, planned
to scour the coast from dawn
Monday, picking up civilians
from the beaches by helicopter
or rubber dinghy.
The Defence Ministry said in
London the operation would
begin when British authorities
had assurances from the Greek
and Turkish commanders that
"neither the ships nor any
people who might congregate
ready to be resuced will be
fired on." (AP)

THE BRITISH Embassy in
Athens was attacked today
by 300 demonstators who
stoned the building, breaking
windows.
The embassy staff and a
large number of British
tourists stranded in the
embassy at the time
barricaded themselves in the
building as stones went
crashing through windows.


Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Buenos Aires
Montreal
Honolulu
Toronto
Rio
Lisbon
Tehran
Seoul
Bangkok
Taipei
Vancouver


77 cloudy
75 sunny
73 sunny
75 sunny
73 sunny
64 sunny
84 sunny
84 clear
64 cloudy
84 clear
62 clear
82 cloudy
72 cloudy
96 cloudy
75 cloudy
8 I rain
48 clear
77 clear
83 cloudy
77 clear
86 clear
90 sunny
90 clear
88 cloudy
94 clear
95 sunny
70 cloudy


TURKEY and Greece said
today their forces on Cyprus
would observe a ceasefire
beginning at 1400gmt.
The truce was announced
first in Washington by the U.S.
State Department.
Confirmation from the
Turkish government came
about 2:30 a.m. est, and the
greek military junta announced
its acceptance more than two
hours later.
The state Department said it
assumed the cease-fire would
also apply to the Cypriot
National Guard and its Greek
Army officers who overthrew
President Makarios last
Monday.
But a dispatch received this
morning from Nicosia, the
Cypriot capital, made no
mention of the cease-fire.
Cyprus radio later today
broadcast an order to Greek
Cypriot troops to cease firing
immediately, The announ-
cement said the cease-fire was
to be total. It was monitored in
Beirut, Lebanon.
Turkish Premier Bulent
Ecevit said in his acceptance
announcement that he hoped
for "new victories" before the
cease-fire took effect.
Radio Cyprus reported that
Turkish air attacks were
continuing, and it claimed the
cypriots shot down three of
the planes today.
Sources in Ankara said


Ecevit agreed to a cease-fire
after Greece agreed to
negotiate with Turkey all
outstanding problems between
the two countries, including
their dispute over oil drilling
rights in the Aegean Sea.
In the fighting so far, the
Turkish invasion force
estimated at 6,000 men and
the 650-man Turkish army
contingent that is stationed on
Cyprus have been opposed by
the National Guard plus the
1,000-man contingent that the
Greek army keeps on the
island.
There also has been fighting
between the Greek and Turkish
Cypriot communities.
Greek and Greek Cypriot
forces appear to have held their
own against the invaders.
The Nicosia airport is said to
be entirely in Greek hands.
The Turks apparently
control a corridor about ten
miles wide running from west
of Kyrenia into the Turkish
sector of Nicosia.
Fighting was said to be
continuing south and west of
Nicosia.
In the capital itself, U.N.
forces patrolled the borders
between the Geek and Turkish
sectors.
Turkish warplanes struck at
targets in and around the
capital this morning earlier, but
the raids were termed lighter
than in the previous two days.


NICOSIA The Turkish
armed forces landed massive
reinforcements by sea and air
on the north coast of this
embattled Mediterranean
island today as fighting raged
for control of the area around
the seaport of Kyrenia.
Witnesses said at least 12
Turkish air force C-47s
dropped new waves of
paratroopers on the beaches
just west of Kyrenia and
landed others in at least 30
helicopters. More troops
charged out of landing
vessels.
The witnesses said they
saw at least seven Turkish
naval vessels lying off shore.
Five of them were in the
destroyer class and one was a
large troop carrier that
discharged at least four
landing boats.
AP newsman Holger Jensen
reported from the north coast
near the town of Kyrenia that
massive fighting was going on.
Jensen, who was later
captured by Turkish soldiers
along with two other.
American newsmen -


WAR ON!F-




COUP
RUMOUR
SWEEPS

ATHENS


agree to



ceasefire


Turkish jets 'sank two


of their own cruisers'


ATHENS The Greek radio
taid today that Turkish Air
Force jets mistakenly sank two
Turkish battle cruisers off
Paphos on the western end of
Cyprus yesterday.
The Turkish ships fired
back, downing a Turkish jet,
the radio added.
"The incident was one of
the greatest gaffes in military
history and clearly indicates
the incompetence of the
Turkish military," the radio
said.
Turkey announced Sunday
that its jets attacked a Greek
naval flotilla while it was
landing troops and supplies at
Paphos, inflicting heavy
damage and casualties.
The Greek government
spokesman, Constantine Rallis,
denied late Sunday that any
Greek ships were attacked or
had even entered Cypriot
territorial waters.
The Greek radio said the
Turkish Air Force also
mistakenly bombed the
Turkish Cypriot village of
Kazicaran near Morphuo in
Central Cyprus, killing many of
the villagers.
The radio said this was
proof the Turks were making
indiscriminate attacks against
the civilian population.


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As general mobilization
continued in Greece for the
third day, shops and offices in
Athens opened with crippled
staffs.


Some remained closed. Alter
two days of great anxiety, life
became more normal in Athens
today and heavy traffic filled-
the streets.


Nicholas Profit of Newsweek
and Terrance Smith of the
New York Times said
Turkish jets bombed and
strafed Greek positions as
both sides fought desperately
to improve their positions.
AP photographer Paul
Roque, who was earlier in
Kyrenia during the morning,
said he saw two Turkish
destroyers just off the shore
bombing Kyrenia which was
still in Greek hands.
On top of the Kyrenia
mountains to the south in the
direction of Nicosia, Greek
artillery was pounding
mountain positions where
Turkish troops were dug in.
Turkish forces who had
apparently tried to move
from their landing areas west
of the coastal resort town,
were stopped by the Greeks
from encircling Kyrenia and
setting up another bridgehead
east of the town which would
cut it off.
With most of the fighting
on the coast and in the
mountains, Nicosia was
relatively quiet with only
scattered fighting. (AP)


Killing time



before the


truce hour


ATHENS Rumours of
a coup against Greece's
military-backed regime
swept over Athens today
after tanks rumbled through
the streets of the capital.
Telephone calls poured
into newspaper and foreign
news agency offices, as
Athenians reported the
tanks and asked whether the
country was getting a new
government.
Youths began gathering
in groups on main squares
and highways. They waved
"V" for victory signs with
their fingers.
But a check by newsmen
around the old parliament
house, now the centre of
government, and other key
points indicated work was
proceeding normally.
Reports from northern
Greece also said all was calm
there.
Military sources said the
tank movement was part of
a general armed forces
mobilization ordered on
Saturday after Turkey's air
and sea invasion of Cyprus.
The sources said the
tanks had to go through the
'capital to reach the
armoured corps camp at
Haydari on Athens'
outskirts. (AP)
Peace hopes
BRUSSELS members of
the North Atlantic Council
expressed hope that an
effective ceasefire will lead to
prompt and successful
discussions to restore peace,
stability and constitutional
order in Cyprus.


Among them were Mr. and
Mrs. John Nicholls of Geneva,
Switzerland, and Mr. and Mrs.
Haydon Jones of London, four
old friends with whom we had
watched the initial Turkish
manoeuvres from the hotel last
Saturday.
They said they were well
treated. Efforts were underway
through U.N. forces to get the
Greeks to stop firing mortar
shells near some locations
where there were civilians.
One young Turkish officer
speaking on the phone to a
U.N. outpost said: "Just call
me Tarzan."
The U.N. officer said: Just
call me Jane."
It was still an hour away
from the U.N. ceasefire.


the Hign h.ourt to a divorce
suit brought by her husband,
Prince Stanislaus Radziwill.
The 41-year-old princess,
formerly actress Lee Bouvier,
married the 59-year-old
Polish-born prince in 1959. It
was her second marriage and
his third. They have lived apart
since early 1972.
The judge granted joint
custody of the couple's two
children a boy and a girl.
Neither parent was in court
for the hearing. Counsel for the
Prince, who lives in London,
said he was abroad with the
children.
The Princess now lives
permanently in the United
States, where she has embarked
on an acting and photography
career. (AP)


Turkey and



Greece


KARAVAS It is three hours before a ceasefire is scheduled
to take place between Greek Cypriot troops and the
Turkish invading force.
There are three American journalists here sitting in the bomb
shattered Klearchos hotel six miles west of Kyrenia -- myself,
Nicholas Proffit of Newsweek and Terence Smith of the New
York Times.
We are pinned down by heavy machinegun fire, bracketed by
mortars and apparently caught in a crossfire between the Greeks
and the Turks.
This story is being dictated on a miraculously intact telephone
line behind the hotel bar.
We are sitting in a welter of
broken glass after running for
cover from the hotel bar. r
Wrecked tanks, armoured Franco
personnel carriers and civilian
vehicles litter the coast MADRID Ailing General
highway outside the hotel. Francisco Franco began his
Wires from two missiles hang 13th day of hospitalization
over telephone lines. today at the Madrid Clinic
We can see troops moving in where 24 hours earlier 1 2
the nearby Mermaid Hotel but medical experts decided not t6
we don't know if they are forego surgery on the
Greeks or Turks. We think they 81-year-old Spanish leader.
re reks or Turks. The General is suffering
are Greeks.
But the Turks have landed from a vein clot in his leg and
to the cast and west of this internal bleeding.
small seaside resort village. wifeon tharme eral, att Francode,
Turkish jets are overhead, wife of the general, attended
Turkish jets are overhead, morning mass as usual at the
striking Greek forces on nearby morning mass as usual a th ht
mountainsides. clinic after spending the night
A half an hour after my first 6
telephone call to AP newsman
Frank Hawkins at the Hilton
Hotel in Nicosia, firing died
down and we heard the crunch
of footsteps as we hid behind
the bar counter. We looked at LOS ANGELES -
each other not knowing President Nixon's daughter
whether the troops behind us Tricia Cox says she is
were Greek or Turk. "appalled that some people
In unison we yelled: will go to any lengths to get
"Americans, Americans, my father out of office."
Americans." Chatting with reporters
A soldier popped his head while her parents were
and a rifle over the bar meeting guests at a dinner
counter. party here Sunday night, Mrs.
We started yelling English. Cox said:
He started yelling in Turkish. "We have to think that's
Other soldiers ran up to us jealousy. People out of power
with their guns. just don't want to see my
We had to put our hands in father in office. But they
the air and they searched us won't get away with it. This
and checked our passports. is a country of justice."
Then an English speaking The elder daughter of
Turkish officer waled up, told President and Mrs. Nixon said
us we had nothing to worry resident and not believe the
about and said he would send she could ot beiaryeve the
us to his command post.
We walked back to an J *c e's
unspecified location leaving 8
our rental car in the parking lot sist r
of the hotel. s t
We passed destroyed vehicles
with bodies lying around them. a rrees to
At the house where we were
taken we found more English divorce
speaking officers and more
than 100 tourists and Greek LONDON Lee Radziwil
Cypriots tourists from nearby LONDON Lee Radziwill,
hotels and homes, all rounded younger sister of Jacqueline
up by the Turks. Onassis, consented today in


bulletin said the doctors
consulted and decided to
continue current treatment of
the general.
Premier Carlos Arias Navarro
and Franco's son-in-law, Dr.
Cristobal Martinez later
confirmed that surgery to
relieve the blood clot had been
considered.
Dr. Hidalgo Huerta, head of
the clinic who signed the
medical bulletin, also told
newsmen Franco had passed "a
small crisis" Sunday afternoon.
Unofficial reports had said
Franco had suffered a slight
setback.
Franco entered the clinic
July 9 for treatment of
phlebitis, and inflamed vein in
his right thigh. Eleven days
later, his seven attending
physicians reported he had
suffered blood clotting -
thrombophlebitis and an
acute attack of intestinal
bleeding, apparently brought
on by medicines administered
to improve his circulation.
Franco has transferred
temporarily his power as chief
of state to Prince Juan Carlos
de Borbon, his designated
successor.
The 36-year-old prince was
named exactly five years ago
Monday by Franco to succeed
as chief of state and the
country's future king.
Official .notice of th.,,
temporary transfer of powers
was to be presented Tuesday to
a full session of the Spanish
Cortes (parliament), the
rubber-stamp assembly four-
fifths of whose members are
appointed by the government.
(AP)


UK BUDGET TONIGHT
LONDON Share prices on the London Stock Exchange
closed slightly higher today in light trading.
Dealers mid investors wre trading at a minimum because
of new budget measures to be announced tonight by the
Chancellor of the Exchequer, Denis Heaky.
The market was hoping for an easing of dividend
restraints and a reduction of the value added tax to boost
consumer demand and ease the inflationary spiral.
Near the close the Financial Times industrial index was
265.1, up 2.3 from Friday's close. The number of officially
recorded transactions was 6,431.
Government bonds were slightly firmer. Qas were mostly
higher. Banks were higher. Golds were mixed. (AP)

Typhoon kills 9
MANILA At least nine central Luzon provinces -
persons were reported dead Pangasinan,' Nueva Ecija and
*and 11 others injured in the Quezon where the typhoon
wake of Typhoon Ivy, slashed across ricelands and
Philippine relief and rescue blew down at least 21 houses.
officials said today. The national disaster control
They reported heavy damage centre estimated that a
to crops and property but gave warehouse in Union Province
no figures. storing about $30,000 worth
Hard hit were at least three of rice was destroyed. (AP)


'much improved'


near her husband.
Dona Pilar Franco, a sister
of the Generalissimo, told
newsmen at the clinic: "I
found my brother much
improved and wanting to talk,
laugh and live."
Francisco Franco Marinez-
Bordiu, his grandson, said: "I
have been talking with my
grandfather. He is very
animated and that makes all of
us happy."
A late Sun'lay night medical


Appalled'




would adopt a bill of
impeachment "after they see
and hear the evidence."
She declared: "If the
committee votes of impeach,
it will just be a political move
... innocence is innocence and
my father is innocent. I am so
proud of all of his
achievements as President.
Right now he is working on
problems of the country and
the world. He is strong in
character and spirit."
The party was given at the
suburban Bel Air home of
director Roy Ash of the
office of management and
budget.
An injured seven-foot
shark was washed up on the
beach where President Nixon
goes swimming. But it didn't
scare him. Tricia reports.
She said the President and
her young lawyer-husband,
Edward Cox, "were so brave"
they went swimming anyway.


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--


1,
e
rl











THE TRIBUNE -Monday, July 22, 1974


Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Monday, July 22, 1974




Just a little mistake

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
LAST week I wrote six articles for this column under the
heading "Just A Little Mistake "
I intended to stop with six but I am throwing in this extra one
for good measure.
Tomorrow I give you an article on the Windsor tragedy and on
Wednesday I will return to my travel series in this column.
Oh yes, I have quite a few more articles written on local
subjects but they can wait for awhile.

During the P.L.P. campaign to convince the Bahamian people
of the great advantages independence would bring to them, I
repeatedly warned our people that all it would mean would be an
enormous increase in the overhead operating costs of government
for which they would have to pay additional taxes.
Mr. Pindling, who led this campaign, made his story sound so
sweet that the people disregarded my warnings. As I have told
you in this column before, an American, who was here for the
independence celebrations last year, got the impression from a
speech broadcast by Mr. Pindling that he was making such
impossibly extravagant promises to the people that he
immediately sold all his property and other interests here and got
out of the islands. He was convinced that, in the end, calamity
would befall this place.
Now a year has passed and no one can see a single advantage in
independence.
But day by day they are seeing the many disadvantages ... and
day by day they are feeling the pinch that independence has
brought in its wake.
Let us list a few of these added burdens.

In 1816 ... 158 years ago ... the Imperial Government built a
lighthouse at the entrance to Nassau harbour. The next light was
erected at Abaco. Soon afterwards a chain of lighthouses were
erected throughout these islands, marking the spot of every
dangerous passage in the archipelago.
Until last year the Imperial Government maintained these
lights without any cost to the Bahamian people. With
independence the burden of maintaining and operating these
lights has fallen on the shoulders of the Bahamian people.

At the pr-, tiiin a large delegation, headed by External
Aftai.s MNilti ci Paul Adderley, is representing the Bahamas at a
contcrence in Caracas on the Law of the Sea.
I only hope they succeed in bringing something back for the
Bahamas to justify the expense of this junket. Caracas is one of
the most expensive cities in the world and I can tell you, this trip
will cost the country a packet of money.

Under the heading "Adderley. puts case at sea law talks ", The
Tribune recently reported that External Affairs Minister Paul
Adderley put the Bahamas archipelago case to the Law of the Sea
conference in Venezuela, emphasizing that while this country was
prepared to be moderate it had an obligation to protect the
national interest.
"The maritime nations whose ships transit the waterways of
the Bahamas will recognize that a country dependent on the
attractions of clear water and clean sands cannot risk the
grounding of tankers or the discharge of pollutants within or
without its archipelagic waters," Mr. Adderley said.
Neither could the security of the Pahamas be absolutely
exposed to the unfettered use of its straits. "Neither ought we to
be expected to bear the costs of maintaining the lighthouses
which make our passages safe for international shipping," he
continued.
Mr. Adderley told the delegates at the conference that the
United Kingdom Imperial Lighthouse Service had, by virtue of its
maritime position, a way to levy charges to offset these costs,
"but we need to have the sanction of international agreement to
be able t impose such similar charges to maintain these services
for the use and benefit of the international community."

This statement brings out two points.
First, Mr. Adderley declared the government wants to
safeguard the beaches of the islands against the possibility of
poll'tition. Oil tankers, of course, present the greatest danger. A
single wreck could ruin the nation's tourist business overnight.
The only way to safeguard against this danger would be to
close all waters adjacent to the archipelago to shipping This is
impossible.
But the government is hardly consistent when it advances this
argument because this government has sanctioned the
introduction of more and more ... bigger and bigger ... oil
refineries at Freeport.
So ... what are they talking about?
The second point is that the government is now finding the
cost of maintaining the lighthouses a greater burden than it can
bear.
Didn't they know all this before they cut the Bahamas adrift
from Britain which the Bahamian people were made to believe
had never done anything for this country?
,411114*111*14141


We now have a navy ... a toy gun navy ... that is incapable of
giving the islands the protection that is needed.
This navy ... small as it is ..cost a great deal to build and also a
great deal to maintain and operate.
A sloop of the Royal Navy did a better job for us without any
cost to our Treasury.
There have been occasions when the tiny Bahamas navy has
been unable to cope with poachers in our waters. The case of
Clarence Town, Long Island was an example.
An earlier case took place ... just before independence ... when
the Royal Navy sloop arrived on the scene just in time to give our
tiny boats support that they desperately needed.
* ; * *
In order to win control of the country the P.L.P. encouraged
labour to protest ... and protest vigorously.
The Labour Unions and the Taxi Union were the backbone of
the P.L.P. They won the country for the party.
I mention the Taxi Union as a separate unit because, unlike
members of other unions, these men own their own taxis and so
they are self-employed.
Recently both these units have been in conflict with the
government which they feel is no longer concerned for their
welfare.
Unionists got a shock recently when they found that they have
lost rights that they enjoyed when the Bahamas was a colony of
Britain ... and that since independence the P.L.P. government has
done nothing to secure these rights for them. For ore thing. since
independence the Bahamas is no longer a member of the
international Labour Organization!
*******
The Sahamas is now maintaining a fe* peacocks in costly


splendour in the U.S. and Britain ... and the government is
spreading its wings south as well.
We have a High Commissioner in London, an Ambassador in
Washington, a Consul in Miami and recently relations were
established with a South American country. There will be more
and more of these as time goes on.
These men are highly paid. They must have costly housing,
costly offices, costly staffs and chauffeured limousines to take
them around in appropriate splendour.
Can you tell me a single thing any of these men has done that
has been of any value to the Bahamian people?
The only news that has come back home from any of these
places is that the flag of the Bahamas was taken in procession at
the annual Commonwealth Service in Westminster Abbey.
I have attended one of these services. It's a good show but this
is the kind of luxury our people cannot afford to indulge today
when it is known that the Minister of Development is down on
his knees begging the banks for a "survival loan".

And now the possibility of the hotels closing down during the
summer. I warned our people that this would happen ... and now
it's on them and some of them are calling for a white government
to do the impossible job of cleaning up the mess.

In an Associated Press despatch from Castries, St. Lucia,
published in the Tribune on Friday, hard-punching Prime Minister
Errol Barrow of Barbados called some Caribbean leaders political
bandits who were more interested in making money for
themselves than in pulling together for common regional causes.
Prime Minister Pindling represented the Bahamas at the Heads
of Government Conference of Commonwealth Caribbean nations
in St. Lucia last week.
The Bahamas is in the Atlantic but Mr. Barrow is familiar with
political activities in these islands, and certainly he must have had
in mind some of the Fat Cats in Nassau when he made these
statements.
I think Nassau must have the biggest collection of Fat Cats in
this hemisphere because there is more money floating around
here than in any of the other former British territories.

I am sure that everyone in the Bahamas is anxious to see
something done to revive the tourist industry.
But it is ridiculous for the Ministry of Tourism to brand the
statement of Hotel Association President Anders Wiberg as "scare
talk". This is just another piece of intimidation levelled at an
expatriate.
Mr. Wiberg told the simple truth ... something this government
has never been able to face.
The simple truth is that, whoever may buy the Sonesta Beach
Hotel ... even if it is multi-millionaire Howard Hughes ... the hotel
business will be in trouble for a long time to come.
It takes years to build up goodwill and confidence in any kind
of business. All this can be destroyed in a short time. Once
destroyed ... it's a long and painful struggle to bring it back.
And don't fool yourself ... casino gambling doesn't bring
quality tourists to an area. It tends rather to drive them away.
In the same way that the "survival loan" Mr. Carlton Francis is
begging the banks to make to Industrial Development will not
solve the island's unemployment problem, casinos for Cable
Beach will not bring any more people to Nassau. Nor will it
attract the class of people that spend money in the town. This
will only serve to spread the profits from this activity, reaped by
the hotels at Paradise Island, so thin that it might defeat the
purpose of the exercise and involve the government in yet
another futile effort.
As I have pointed out before, there is a possibility of gambling
being re-opened in Miami Beach and of relations between the
U.S.A. and Cuba being normalized.
Either ... or both ... of these events could be serious for the
hotel business in the Bahamas.
The simple truth is that harsh government policies have
destroyed the hotel business. Now they are in a state of panic. In
this state of mind they'll probably dig the country deeper into
the more.
Too bad ... too sad ... too late!

That young man Cyril Stevenson is expert at talking
half-truths.
In a statement for the Bahamas Information Services he said
that the public toilets destroyed in the fire in the Public Market
cannot be quickly restored.
This is the truth ... and it is understandable.
But this man has never been satisfied totell tell the simple truth.
He has always felt the need to add something extra to give a story
flavour. And so he had to add to his statement that there are no
public toilets in the U.S.
Toilets may not be provided by the government in the U.S. but
he certainly knows that in any town this size in the U.S. all the
big stores provide toilet facilities for the public, far superior to
anything the government had provided in the Market Range.
Why can't this man ever tell the simple truth andl stop at that.
I feel that I can do no better in closing this series than to
quote a few lines from a prepared speech made by the
Governor General Sir Milo Butler in Bimini on Thursday.
"Very few British colonies have been unable to give
thanks for independence without revolution," he said.
I have been trying to learn the English language all my
life but there are times these days when I find myself
unable to grasp the meaning of what some of our great ones
say.
Can anyone tell me what His Excellency was trying to
say in this statement?
e****e

For several weeks I have been picking up bits of information
from the memories of senior citizens in connection with the
Hart-Bennet tragedy.
His Excellency, Sir William Hart-Bennet, C.M.G., Governor of


British Honduras, was killed when a flagpole fell on him during a
fire in Belize. Before going to British Honduras, Mr. Hart-Bennet
was Colonial Secretary of the Bahamas.
His wife was drowned .when a ship on which she was a
passenger went down ,in an accident in the St. Lawrence River.
My informant said the ship struck an iceberg.
Soon after this information was published in this column on
Friday, Mr. J. M. Donald, a Canadian who has been living min
Nassau since 1925 .. forty nine years ... phoned to tell me he
was a child when the accident occurred.
No iceberg was involved, he said, because icebergs are not
found in the St. Lawrence River. This river freezes solid during
the winter months and is closed to navigation.
Mr. Donald remembers the accident clearly. He said that the
passenger ship was the Canadian Pacific Empress of Ireland.
She was rammed by the Norwegian freighter Storstad and went
down quickly off Rimoski, a town in the Province of Quebec,
withjheavy loss of life.
It was stated at the time that had the freighter kept her bow in
the Empress after the collision, many more lives might have Seen
saved, but the captain reversed her and water rushed into the
gaping hole left in the side of the luxury liner.
********
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY

Little Tommy Tittlemouse
Lived in a little house
He caught fishes
in other men's ditches. NURSERY RHYME


EDITOR, The Tribune,
One :'ing y' could-a s'y
'bout Li.a when she going'
anywhere she gotta fix up like
she d' Queen o' Sheba starring'
in beauty contest.
Like when Ah reach home
yesterday an' find her takin' all
denm gown an' suit an' t'ing
outt-a d' back room closet.
"See if y' could-a borry one
next suitcase from cousin
Lillian dem," Liza say, "dese
two can't 'most hold 'nuff
clothes for both o' we."
"Who y' mean "we'?" Ah
demand, "an' where 'we' s'pose
t' be goin'? Ah ain't know
'bout Ah was going' nowhere "
I "Den das one time y' right,"
Liza say, "cause it me an'
Aggie what goin'. We goin' t'
Freeport t' d'christenin' "
"Oh, y' get christenin'," Ah
say, sort-a hurt like 'cause 't
ain't nobody tell muh. "Who y'
christenin'?"
"Y' mean y' ain't hear 'bout
Mishna dem new baby'" Liza
say. Errybody talking' 'bout
how cute it is, say it look jes
like d' Risin' sun."
"An' who go' find d' money
t' pay for dis trip?" Ah ask 'y'
t'ink y' could-a go t' Freeport
on slack? Y' see muh look like


my me uAssociateo rress
TODAY is MONDAY. July
22nd, The 203rd day of 1974.
There are 162 days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in History on this
date:
1973 A Soviet space probe
begins a six-month journey toward
Mars.
1971 Last U.S. infantry units
are pulled out of South Vietnam's
northern border area.
1970 Six Palestine commandos
hijack Greek Olympic passenger jet
after takeoff Beirut.
1969 Generalissimo Franco
picks Prince Juan Carlos as his
successor to be Spains's chief of
State at some future date.
1967 Almost 100 persons are
killed in earthquake at Anatolia,
Turkey.
1963 Agreement is reached for
British Guinea to be granted
internal self-government in 1964;
U.N. Security Council begins
consideration of complaint by 32
African nations against Portuguese
rule of African territories.
1962 First U.S. attempt to
explore olanet Ven"s fails when
rocket launched from Cape
Canaveral, Florida, goes off course
and is destroyed in atmosphere
above the Atlantic Ocean.
1961 U.N. orders ceasefire
after clashes between French and
Tunisians in Tunisia.
1958 Britain rejects Russia's
DroP4nosale forinnlp 4dlste lMMI


some kind-a minister, eh?"
"Das all y' could-a study
'bout," Liza say. "where d'
money coming' from. Who
studying' 'bout money? Y' too
old-timey for me, all da money
Barclay an' RoyWest dem get.
Cousin Mishna dem go' pay for
d' trip, if y' want I' know."
"Yeah, an' Ah wonder who
y' t'ink go believe dat 'bout
cousin Mishna payin' for any
trip. Here 't is, errybody
hollerin' bout how tuff
erryt'ing is, an' you goin' t'
Freeport t' christenin'."
"You mussie studying' what
people say," Liza laugh, "Ah
know Ah ain't studying' what
nobody say. Ah is muh own
woman."
"An' y' say y' takin Aggie,
too," Ah keep on, "what
Aggie goin' for? Cousin Mishna
go' pay for her, too?"
"Das all you know," Liza



talks on Middle East and auseMta
special meeting of U.N. Security
Council.


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no finer boat afloat for the money.
Made by a firm with over 20 years
experience. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat!!


say, starting' t' get, vex, "Ag
goin t' help muh pt fix up for
d' christenin'. Y' know 't ain't
nobody could-a do muh hair
like Aggie. Ah payin' for Aggie,
muhsclf."
"You payin' for Aggie!" Ah
holler, "woman, y' ain't hear
what d' Prime Minister say in
he Independence speech? Y'
ain't know what kind-a jam d'
Bahamas in, eh? Here 't is, d'
Prime Minister calling' for
sacrifice an' economy an' hard
work, an' you got money t'
t'row way on carrying' Agge t'
Freeport t'.fiN y' hair!"
"Look-a here." Liza say, jes
as spiteful as y' want, "dis MY
hair an' dis MY money. If
anybody want somebody t' do
dey hair. let 'em get money
like Ah get it. Errybody else
doin' what dey want do. Y'


tsr' a'


--.,.ohnaon
The name means Performance in outboard mrors. Top.
speed, trolling speed economy, dependability, all the things
you want in an outboard motor. If you want a motor of
mid range size with ski motor speed, you want the
JOHNSON 70 with loop charging for more Horse-Power
with less fuel. Johnson, the one you really need in these
days of fuel crisis.


Newspaper copilq available thlawk .
at The ibunetf .and U*'SSiE
an Boy Aw. .... Sa..'
on ay md Stilrb Strwts. ': '
...... :


si


t'lWk Ab want
ktnd4 market
dress up? Now a's
Lilan pet da ne M -.
Ah know peo
Ah hardly could i '-
'specially where AIitistgu
how errybody oi
d' Prime Mi se Ybiag
ain't listen t'd' '
But when y' get woman Ufce
Liza, she ain't matter what
nobody say. Ah dunao what
Ah go do if she keep ap
glamourin' like she doin'. One
o' dese day, Ah scaBed Ph
might-a bite muh tongue when
Ah tellin' people dey should-a
keep check on how much dey
spend t' d' food store erry
week.
Good t'ing Bahamian dean
notice.


I! 'MJUANITA


TRY ME


STEAK& BAKE LOUNGE


Nassau Harbour Club


where you get a steak, slaw & baked potato

with a glass of wine


FOR ONLY $5.50


6 PM. TO MIDNIGHT


OPENING FRIDAY JUNE 28TH


NOT LISTENING TO THI P.


YOU'LL WANT TO SHOW

YOURFRENDS...
YOUR EXCELLENT
PASSPORT PHOTOGRAPH
TAKEN BY

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on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHONE -4A641


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TRIBUNE / MAURAS


CROSSWORD PUZZLE CONTEST





WIN b6,oW
. se gffs:st ft ..a~ft -'


I .- -


i


I_


- .. .;. .-. "
** .* -* '1; '-*











A4 TJb TRIBUNE -- MondayJuly 22 1974


The winking mailman


puzzles housewife

SBy Abigail Van Buren
*-WM W Weom Thm-aN. V. tm siMs., I

DEAR ABBY: Phane don't laugh at me, but I am a
middle-aged housewife and the high point of my day is when
the mall carrier er he's a cheerful. pleasant man with
a wonderful per n and seems to go out of his way to
do thing tfor me. If I don't have stamps, he sells me some.
Or if I haven't quite finished writing a letter, ihe will stop
back later to pick it up.
I've invited him in for coffee and we always seem to
have a lot to say to each other. He's married, too. So far
it's just an innocent flirtation, you might say. Now I feel
things may get out of control, and I may be getting more
involved than what's good for me because I find myself
looking forward to his daily visits.
Every once in a while he winks at me. How would you
interpret a wink, Abby? Exactly what does it mean? And
how can I find out if he is just a friendly mailman or if he
has something more in mind? I don't want to make a fool
of myself.
Perhaps your male readers can tell me what a man
means when he winks at a lady. LITTLE WHITE HOUSE
DEAR LITTLE: Each man will have to interpret his own
wink, but if I were yenou, I wouldn't ask him. [Maybe he has
a nervous twitch?]

DEAR ABBY: I am only 22, and my folks are pushing 50,
so I won't have to worry about this for a few years yet, but
I would like to pass this poem along for those older par-
ents. [It was taped to my mother's bathroom mirror.]
Also I want my parents to know that when they get old


"FOR FRIENDS OF THE AGED
Blessed are they who understand
my faltering step and palsied hand.
Blessed are they who know that my ears today
must strain to catch the things they say.
Blessed are they who seem to know
that my eyes are dim and my wits are slow.
Blessed are they who looked away
when coffee spilled at the table today.
Blessed are they with a cheery smile
who stop to chat for a little while.
Blessed are they who never say
'You've told that story twice today.'
Blessed are they who know the ways
to bring back memories of yesterdays.
Blessed are they who make it known
that I'm loved, respected and not alone.
Blessed are they who know I'm at a loss
to find the strength to carry the Cross.
Blessed are those who ease the days
on my journey Home in loving ways."
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding
send $1 to Abgal Van Barea, 132 Lasky Dr., Bevely Hil
CaL N911
Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Burm
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, CaL .9212 for Abby's bookie
"How to Write Letters for All Oceasions."


A STUDY to assess the
viability of conducting blbod
tests of children in the
Bahamas with special reference
to early detection of sickle cell
anemia will be carried out by
Dr. Doris L. Wethers of St.
Luke's Hospital Centre, New
York City. Dr. Wethers will be
in Nassau from July 2) to
S\tiuust 4. The study vi being
sponsored by the Crippled
Children's Committee with the
approval of the Min:siry of
HleaIlt h.
0:. Wetihers, a pediatriciln
I,:h special interest in sickle
cell iiia h!s written widely
o-,1ot i he disease as well as
.adling the ,Iris for sickle cel!
centres sshere rt search as well
,s tes Iing cin 'he done. She
Ls(rces on iCi 't nilty forned
t nil d SlIat cs lFederal
(.'\%i-ilielnl ci ollinlittlees whose
alnls re to approve and
evaluate a national system of
such centres, and to design
appropriate clinical research
projects.
Dr. Wethers is the director
of the Pediatric Department of
St liukc's lospilal Centre
w here a large number of
,, patients with sickle cell anemia
I, receive care both on the
in-patient service and in a
special ambulatory care clinic.
06 There is an extensive research
p4 orogramme in sickle cell
disease at St. Luke's Hospital.


TO FIGHT SICKLE CELL


Sickle cell anemia is an
inherited disease ef the blood
found predominantly but not
only in the negro. Sickling is a
quality inherent in the red cells
of affected individuals and this
quality is transmitted
genetically. Individuals may
carry the sickling trait without
having the actual disease. If the
disease is detected early in life
there is a good chance through
appropriate medical care of
ameliorating the course of the
disease.
The severity of the disease
varies considerably. Bone and
joint pain are frequent
symptoms of the sickling
condition especially in
children. Some patients
manage to live on good terms
with their disease into
adulthood, bear children, hold
jobs, and die unsuspected of
having this disease. However.
they are sometimes prone to
recurrent periods of illness or
"crises".
On the evening of
Wednesday, July 31, Dr.
Wethers will deliver a public
lecture on "The Inner City
child: Problems of a Child
from a Less than Optimal
Environment" at the Bahamas
Teacher's College. The lecture
will be presented under the


'4~
15 ~ I
'1
~ j
I
S


auspices of the Crippled
Children's Committee and the
Professional Committee for the
Crippled Children's Clinics in
cooperation with the Bahamas
Medical Association.
In preparation of Dr.
Wethers' visit, the Crippled
Children's Committey has
employed the services of Miss
Delores Francis QflWrv ff Road,
Nassau, who enters her senior
year at Fisk Universitu in


BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


September. Miss Francis is
working at the Department of
Statistics under the supervision
of the Director collating
statistical information on the
Rahamias n eav t fafr etmd,.


1974.
No. 10


IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT piece parcel
or tract of land originally granted to Francis
Montell by the Crown as containing Three
Hundred and Sixty (360) acres but now
founded by admeasurement to contain four
Hundred and Nineteen and Seventy-two
one-hundredths (419.72) acres SAVING AND
EXPECTING therefrom a reservation for a
Government road One Hundred (100) feet
wide running through the said piece parcel or
tract of land which said reservation is found
to contain by admeasurement Ten and
Fifty-five one-hundredths (10.55) acres which
said piece parcel or tract of land is situate at
"Trial Farm" in the vicinity immediately east
of Ben Point and west of Basset Cove along
the southern coast of the Island of Grand
Bahama one of the Bahama Islands.
AND IN THE MATTER of the Petition ot
Cove Construction Company Limited

AND IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Title
Act. 1959
NOTICE is hereby given that Cove Construction
Company Limited a company incorporated under
the laws of the Bahama Islands and having its
registered office in the City of Nassau in the Island
of New Providence (hereinafter called "the
Petitioner") is applying to the Supreme Court to
have its title to the land hereinafter described
investigated under Section 3 of the said Act. and
the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
the said Court in accordance with the provisions of
the said Act.
The said land is shortly described and situate as
follow:-

ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land
originally granted to Francis Montdi by the
Crown as containing Three Hundred and Sixty
(360) acres but now found by admeasurement
to contain four Hundred and Nineteen and
Seventy-two one-hundredths (419.72) acres
SAVING AND EXCEPTING therefrom a
reservation for u Government road One Hundred
(100) feet wide running through the said piece
parcel or tract of land which said reservation is
found to contain by admeasurement Ten and
Fifty-five one-houndredths (10.55) acres which
said piece parcel or tract of land is situate at
"Trial Farm" in the vicinity immediately east of
Ben Point and west of Basset Cove along the
southern coast of the Island of Grand Bahama
aforesaid the positions shape boundaries marks
and dimensions of the said piece parcel or tract
of land being more particularly delineated on
the plan which is filed in this matter and thereon
shown coloured pink.
The Petitioner claims to be the owner in fee
simple under a conveyance dated the-Seventh day
of January, A.D. 1974, and made between Gerald
Montell of the one part and the Petitioner of the
other part, which is about to be lodged for record
in the Registry of Records in the City of Nassau in
the Island of New Providence aforesaid.
Copies of the said plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:-
(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Rawson
Square, in the City of Nassau.

(b) The Chambers of Lawrence Philip John
Trenchard, Suite No. 8, The Bayparl Building.
Parliament Street, in the City of Nassau
aforesaid, Attorney for the Petitioner.

(c) The notice board of the Commissioner at
Freeport in the Island of Grand Bahama
aforesaid and/or Gold Rock Creek in the
Island of Grand Bahama aforesaid and on the
notice board of the Justice of the Peace at
Gold Rock Creek aforesaid or the local
Constable at Gold Rock Creak aforesaid.

Any person who objects to Ihe granting of the
said Certificate of Title requested by the4'titioner
is required, before the Twenty-firsi day of August.
A.D. 1974, to file in the Supreme Court and serve
on the Petitioner or its Attorney, the undersigned,
a statement of his or her claim in the prescribed
form verified by an affidavit to he filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before the
Twenty-first day of August, A.D. 1974 will operate
as a bar to such claim.

L.P.J. TRENCHARD


Chambers
Suite No. 8
The Bayparl Building
Parliament Street
Nassau, Bahamas.


BLOOD TEST STUDY FOR BAHAMAS


.-. ,.. '









THE TRIBUNE Monday, July


_m -^ ^....___ i -il i] (-g


Arrived Today: Bermuda,
Tropic Flyer, Rotterdam and
Maxim Gorki.
Sailed Today: Bermuda and
Tropic Flyer
Arriving Tomorrow:
Bahamas Star, Emerald Seas,
Flavia and Oceanic
Sailing Tomorrow:
Rotterdam and Maxim Gorki


TIDES
High: 10:34 a.m. and 11:05
p.m.
Low: 4:20 and 4:53 a.m.
WEATHER
'Tomorrow: Variable
cloudiness with afternoon and
early morning showers.
Wind: South to Southwest
8-14 m.D.h.


Sea: Smooth to slight
Max: 89, Min. 72
SUN
Rise: 5:32 a.m.
Set: 7:01 p.m.
MOON
Rise: 9:58 a.m.
Set: 10:02 p.m.


F .; l.... .. . ,
?* *<> *** i ^ -


you believe sobod
I reads small ads ...
you're wrong. You are
reading this aren't you
Call 2-2768 for
information on small or

FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
W I2VTROPICAL 2-21571



NOTICE
A Public Auction ion will be held
at the

GOVERNMENT

WAREHOUSE
at
ARAWAK CAY
on Tues23rd July 1974 at 10:00 a.m.
Biggest Auction in the last 25 years

TERMS CASH ONLY

Come one Come all
PUBLIC INVITED



BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH BANK LTD.

(IN PROVISIONAL LIQUIDATION)



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

The public is advised that all amounts owing to BCB, including mortgages,
loans, overdrafts and other advances, should be paid to the Joint Provisional
Liquidators at the offices of BCB at Charlotte House, Shirley Street, Nassau,
Bahamas, or by mail, to P. 0. Box N3909, Nassau, Bahamas.

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



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


ON HIS FIRST official visit
last Thursday to Bimini as
Governor-General of the
Bahamas, Sir Milo Butler was
titled "a man of all seasons in
modern Bahamian history."
Delivering the keynote
address was Mr. Ansil
Saunders, Justice of the Peace.
"In the days of extreme
racism he, (Sir Milo Bulter)
came to the forefront with a
new approach among
Bahamian politicians ... His
basic philosophy was wrapped
up in the simple belief that all
men deserved first class
citizenship in this little country
of pours," said Mr. Saunders.
Recalling the struggling days
of the Progressive Liberal
Party, he explained that it
would be difficult for those
who cannot understand the
setting of the 1930's to fully
appreciate the efforts of "this
political crusader".
"The 1930's was a period of
intimidation and victimization,
but Sir Milo Butler, a man of
humble origin, with limited
academic training, and little
money answered the call of the
masses for a leader, and never
turned back.
"Also it must be
remembered that he became
and remains a politician
without sacrificing one iota of
his dignity, said the speaker.
"His earliest contact with
service to his people began 46
years ago when he made
frequent visits to the hospital


to give gifts to the patients.
Thus in 1936, this man with a
big frame, and an even bigger
heart, decided to run against
the late Sir Harry Oakes.
"In a peculiar sense," he
pointed out, "Sir Milo Butler is
indebted to himself for
himself, and is the architect of
his own fortune.
If he has travelled far, he has
made the road on which he
travelled. If he has ascended
high, he has built his own
ladder on which he climbed.
He is a man who has come
from fathomless depths, and
has burst the strata that has
been bounded.
"About the life of Milo
Butler there are any number of
legends," he continued, "but
the most popular ones
surround his tremendous
capacity for work. He is known
to have carried blocks of ice
and sacks of rice and flour in
the building of his business. His
early learning to invest and
hold onto property also acted
as buffers against the pressures
of the period."
Appealing to the youth of
today, Mr. Saunders advised
that they "take example of this
self-made man" and realize the
necessity of hard work.
"Such a man as Sir Milo
Butler", the speaker
concluded, "has rightly earned
his honours and title as
Governor-General of the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas".


who chanted the National Anthem upon his arrival.
At top left, ladies of BImini march behind a
motorcade (bottom reft) taking the Governor and
Lady Butler down the main street of the Island. At
the official ceremonies, (top right), he is presented
with a gift of mounted Blue Marlin Fish and pen set
by Neil Ellis while ADC Charles Fernarder, and
Representative of Bimini, the Hon. Henry Bowen,
look on. At centre Lady Butler accepts a bouquet of
flowers, and at bottom the Governor and his party
are treated to a dolphin show. Photos: Wendell
Cleare.


BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION





The Corporation is seeking a Bahamian to fill a
challenging position in its Accounts Department.
Applicants should hold an acceptable professional
accounting qualification and should have several
years experience in the preparation of accounting
information for Corporate Management.
The Corporation offers attractive salary scales,
an excellent fringe benefit program, including a
non contributing pension plan and a
comprehensive medical insurance scheme.
This is an excellent opportunity for the
successful candidate to work with an expanding
Corporation employing modern computerized
management accounting systems.
Full details of career to date should be forwarded
not later than 31st July, 1974 to:

Mr. M. S.A. Turner
Asst. General Manager!L. & P.A.
BaTelCo
Nassau, Bahamas


M:"
*
ww *~


* SNAP-A-PART
FORMS


* REGISTER
FORMS


*QUEST
CHECKS


* CONTINUOUS
STATEMENTS

* CONTINUOUS
ENVELOPES


* PAYROLL
CHEQUES

* PEGBOARD
SYSTEMS

* NCR FORMS


* STATEMENT
MAILERS


SPECIALIZING
IN

Thuimirophil

lulls

Cifris


~Ji~
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GOVERNOR-GENERAL, Sir Milo Butler and
Lady Butler received a warm welcome on the
Governor's first official visit to Bimini. Greeting him
at the airport is Rev. B.S. Rolle, and school children

H.E. Sir Milo titled
t man of all seasons'


CCL.OSET



10 Illu c oll N's,



STA R T` SAT Ll R DAY


JULY 20tho


LA I .


rL:


m












Cartwright B

CASSANDRA L. BURROWS, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Burrows of Deaidman'a
Cay, Loag Isl d, was married to LJwlUy
"Gus" C ctwright, son of Mr. and Mrs. IBreaet
Cartwright of Marathon isatate, on June 20, At
7 a.m., at Central Gospel Chapel.
The bride was given in marriage by rt:
father and the officiating celergymanes W the
Rev. Hesketh Johnson.
Joys Treco was the bride's only attendant


Nu


urxws wedding

as.d hervia barrows of Jerome Avenue was
Th bld wore a white formal golp made of
,wiS q en i Wth a epdafte collar. The
wmaikf imar was trimm6i with Guipure
oo. th chief tnstunctor at the
to of Karate.
Foeowing a weaddkeg trip to Miami, the
couple took up residence in Murphyville.


C.' Nl. CURI Principal
of the C. R. Walker Technical
CDQleg has forwarded to the
'lahama l Motor Dealers
AlOCittion thanks for the
"expert assisutace" loaned to
the College ta connection with
*the Grade il Automotive
Mechanic Trade Tests hbld on
June S and 8,
Six highly qualified experts
served as Trade examiners for
the duration of the two-day
tests: Bernard L. Miller,
president of the BMDA and
president of ABC Motors Ltd.;
Wayne Lowe, general manager
of Nassau Motor Co. Ltd.;
Godfrey Strachan, service
htanager, Central Garage Ltd.;
Reuben Davis, senior
transmission specialist,
Bfhattas Bus & Truck Co.
Ltd.; Vincent Campbell, service
foreman, ABC Motors Ltd.;
and Edison: Roberts,
electronics specialist, Bay
Street Garage Ltd.
S In a letter addressed to
Oakley Bid*eH, Association
secretary, Mr. Curling said in
part: "I feet that within the
last couple of years great
strides have been made with
the improvement in the
training of the automobile
student. This has resulted
largely from the involvement
.of the trade in the training, and
the rapport between the
college and trade."
The Association's examining
team will again serve for
further tests scheduled for
September 24 and 25.


THE Quarterly Statistical
Summary for the first quarter
of 1974, which included
information formally unpublish-
ed for the second, third and
fourth quarters of 1973, has
been released and may be
obtained from the Department
Of Statistics at $2 per copy.
The Statistics Summary
supplements the Annual
Statistical Abstract by
supplying the most current
Information available on a
quarterly or monthly basis. It
deals with a wide range of
topics and iisdivided into
thirteen sections: Meteorology,
Population and Vital Statistics,
External Trade, Agriculture,
Forestry and Fisheries,
Building and Construction,
Public Utilities, tourism,
Traffic, Aviation, Health,
Business and Finance, Labour
and Prices, and Crime and
Legal.
In addition to the more
extended coverage of
information over earlier
publications, this publication
has been significantly improved
in other respects. It is now
printed on the standard size
stationery which will fit
comfortably on the normal size
bookshelf; and the clearer
demarkation .between sections
now facilities easier reading.
This publication is a most
valuable addition to the library
of all those who find a need for
up-to-date statistical informa-


Curilithanks tor


MOV1

m5NrD BY YOUR

FOR CHILDREN
EVERY TUESDAY
MORNING
AT9:30A.M.


uAs


KiMsSe vel et
AditiOle rcBraft n
* Coca-Cole or Piste
Bottle Cap.


Tuesday July 23
9:30 a.m.


"3 GUNS FOR TEXAS" G.
Neville Brand, Peter Brown


Tuesday July 23-
9:30 a.m.

HE FLYING FONtAINl"0 0 '
Michael Calln, Evy Noahnd

Tuesday July 3
9:30 a.m.

'GULLIVER'S TRAVELS AROUND THE MOON 'G.
Animated Feature


i T a Ju 23


Tuesday July 23
9:30 a.m.


I "KING ELEPHANT" G.
AllStar Cast

-g1uWlW
h&fuiruo ~i i55B I~AVD


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
2. Pepper plant 7. Political
3. Whim leaders
4. Bones 8. Siouan
5. Born 9. Italian
6. Fury mountain peak
10. Continually
-I-I. Try
17. Cow genus
- 19.Hubbub
20. Baseball's Ott
-- 21. B(ief outline
22. Title
24. Scull
26. Cheese
S -- us 27. Child heroine
S ;28. Ought moisture
30. Roman bronze
32. Urns
3 34. Spanish bean
5-35. Sherbets
S36. Generations
A 38.Svelte
40. Unbroken
S- - 41.Had a bite
S42. Samuel's
teacher
43. Unit of
features 7-24 reluctance


Graduates with hours


the American Chemical Society
to be a research assistant to the
chairman of the Department of
Chemistry at Fisk University.
During his last semester at
Fisk, he was inducted into Beta
Kappa Chi, National Honorary
Scientific Society.
In August, Leo plans to
enter Meharry Medical College,
Nashville, Tennessee.


LEO RODWELL Donaldson,
(pictured), youngest son of
Mrs. Nicerena and the late
George Donaldson of
Cambridge Street, gained a
Bachelor of Science degree in
chemistry with cum laude
honours, from Fisk University,
in Nashville, Tennessee on May
13.
While at Fisk University,
Leo gained several academic
honours. In his junior and
senior years he received a
presidential scholarship which
is awarded by the president to
those who have achieved
academic excellence.
Mr. Donaldson's accom--
plishments were recognized in
his senior year, when he was
selected by the chemistry
department to receive the
Analytical Award which is
awarded for excellence in
analytical chemistry by the
American Analytical Society.
He was also awarded a
research grant of $1,000 from
- -


LUCKY WINNER Of a San Andros prize is Mrs. Ruth Newry a sales clerk at Godet
Jewellry. At left Is Elva Russell-Rolle, of ZNS, who interviewed Mrs. Newry, and (right)
is Michael A. Symonette, of Management Communication Services Ltd. who took over
the tedious job of handing out the prizes. San Andros (Bahamas) Ltd., is giving away
hundreds of valuable gifts absolutely free! There is no limit to the number of free gifts
that you can win. In order to qualify ... wear a San Andros button ... or display ... a
bumper sticker.

TALKS TO M
ROTARIANS .


MICHAEL D. RAMSAY,
well-k4own local expert on
wines, addressed the Rotary
Club of Nassau's Tuesday
luncheon last week at the
Sheraton British Colonial
hotel. An instructive talk on
how to differentiate between
the 400 varieties, labels and
vintages of wine Mr. Ramsay
says are locally available
generated an unusually long
question and answer period. He
characterisd certain low-
priced wines as "little
better thie a slightly alcoholic
cola drin", while others
though not overpriced he
consider "worthy, of trepect
and o ." e said that
rare Iitate chateau vintages
were undoably susrb but too


expensive for the average
Rotarian to ever taste, some
costing as much as $90 a bottle
before freight, duty and
mark-up.


NO !!


Rotary President Gordon
O'Brien (right) is seen
congratulating Mr. Ramsay on his
talk. Mr. Ramsay is himself a Past
President of the Nassau Rotary
Club.


are not closing


THE BAMA RESTAURANT


Quarter .y statial

summary now out


ABBEY



FUND










$7.78
Offered Price
As of
Friday 19th, July 1974


WENDY VICTORIA
Thompson, (above) only
daughter of Mrs. Izetta
Newbold of Jail Alley,
graduated from Lubec High
School, Lubec, Maine on June
13.
While at Lubec High, Wendy
was elected Miss District
Recorder and she was the
winner of Miss Speech Day
contest. She plans to attend
college in Boston, Massa-
chusetts next year.


tion on the sodal and
economic life of the Bahama.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE


1. Breakfast meet 30. Get there
6. Shore bird 31. Wandered
12. Expunge 33. Bird's note
13. Inhabitant 34. Hasten
14, Backslide 37. Dance step
15. Elves 38. True
16. Sun god 39. Athwart
17. Beseech 41. Mutate
18. Craft 44.Cap
19. Friend 45. Championship
21. Fern spore 46. Rate
23. Clay pigeons 47. Bleu Louise
25. Publicized 011N1
29. City in New


TONIGHT IS THE NIGHT FOR


ROMANCE WITH THE BOTTLED


ROMANCE OF MEXICO...


TEQUILA S4UZA


in The Nassau Harbour Clubi


NOEL SEYMOUR


manager


T i Our airconditioning is now working fine I


SUNDAY BUFFET 12 noon 3 p.m. $4.40 including tip.

LUNCHEON SPECIALS 12 noon 3:30 p.m.
oflt -Ie Oth, Joitany Cake; Lobter Salad; Chicken Souse;Grouper Fingers, Peas & Rice. Stewed Fish &
Johnny Cake (ridays).


DINNER SPECIALS -


6 p.m. midnight


Te tfi ls; Fillet of Red Snapper. Amondine. Broiled Grouper in While Wine Sauce; Lobster Stuffed in
"i hlliRI; ,_ec4- C(gh4 a O lsMade Desserts like: Hot Guava Duff with Rum Sauce, Rice &4Raisln
lhtt~uieCae;:Hel AWI Ple awppd with Melted Cheesar. phone 31771
., phone 31771


TRY ISRECIPE TONIGHT.


SCEWoRIVER 02. TEQUILA SAUZA
SUZA orange juice.
Z APut ice cubes in 6 oz. glass add
il l lTequllaSauia, fill with
orafte juice Wad stir.


I NK-SMEARED
-. ... ... ....... .. ..... .. . .. -" -' :" : l w. ...- :.. =, ..-- - ^ .- 9


The Admiral
says:
"Go with the
leader-.

An Admiral!"

Admnirl.


See them at your

d#Iw'. showrooM


S 111 Shirley Street
P. 0. Box N-4806
TELEPHONE 28941/5











ja


Aosti


1 ::: .. IWU TIIII)UNL3, Ylor~y.hdy U1 Itl*


-


-- ~1 -


SAVOY'H


-I


iz


)SSKts


.l ml _i


t-bra=e











TRBUNE 6nday, July 22, 1974


NOTIc
NOTICE is hereby given that PAUL DUCASSE formerly of
Mackey Street South and now of East Bay Street in the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence, is
applying to the Minister responsible, for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows' any reason why
naturalization should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of tne facts within twenty-eight days
from the 22nd day of July, 1974, to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home AffairsoP. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JENNIE EVELENA SMITH
of Eight Mile Rock, Pine Dale, Grand Bahamrr 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 15th 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 CHERELINE DELORES
MOORE of Hunters, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a ctizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows a ly reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th 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 LILLIAN E. ROBINSON of
Sea Grape Grand Bahama is applying to the Mipister
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 15th 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 JOHN W. DURHAM of
Freeport Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 15th day of July 1974
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. 'Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.r




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WILKA JOSIAH HAMILTON
of Freeport Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 15th 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 MABEL ELIZABETH
CARTER of Sea Grape Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MABLE ROSINA GRAY of
Freeport Grand Bahama Frobisher Drive 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 15th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,.
Nassau, Bahamas.


.3


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that HILTON WATTERSON
SIMMONS of Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and-Citizagship, 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 15th day of
July 1974 to The M5nisterr responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that TNASSAN SAVILIEN ALIAS
FRANCIS BAIN of Burial Ground Corner, 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
aturallsation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twentyeight days
rom the 15th-day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
Natioqlrl lti T nship, Ministry of Home Affal.r,
Box N- 0,i .


Boys Industrial School


rehabilit


THE world we live in today
is not ideal. This is quite
apparent by the fact that some
of our young people have to be
separated from their families
and lodged in places such as
the Industrial School.
We should feel encouraged
by the fact however, that these
schools are not merely
designed for punishment but
more importantly are designed
for rehabilitation, Minister of
Labour and National Insurance
Clifford Darling declared last
Tuesday as he spoke on "The
role of the Boys' Industrial
School."
The Boys' Industrial School
is a residential institution
designed for the detention,
care and training of juvenile
offenders, aged 10-16, who are


action succeeding


--CLAIMS LABOUR MINISTER


sent to the school by the
Juvenile Court.
According to Mr. Darling,
"A formal academic educat-
ional programme was begun at
the school in September of
1968 for boys 10-14 years of
age. However, that programme
was made co-educational in
1969 by the inclusion of girls
from the Girls's Industrial
School."
Prior to the introduction of
this programme, Mr. Darling
said, the education of
committed persons was
handled by staff members with
no teaching experience or
training.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that OLLAN BAIN of Miami
Street, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 22nd 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 EDWIN T. LIGHTBOURNE
of Freeport Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 15th 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 RALPH WILLIAMS of P. 0.
Box 996 Freeport Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of- Hom6 Afflairs, P. O. Box N-3002..
Nassau, Bahamas. "




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that I, LkCLERC CHERY of
Freeport, Grand Bahamas, Hearn Lane Apart, No 44W is
applying to the Minister responsible tor 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 sighed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 15th 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 LEONIE E. LIGHTBOURNE
of P. 0. Box F-2068, Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th 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 MRS. ROSALIE SMITH of
Frobisher Drive, Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas; and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 15th 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 I, ODILE JOSEPH of Port De
Paix Haiti is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citzen
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 16th day of July 1974-; toThe
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizensnip,.
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JUDITH COPLIN BASSETT
of Freeport, Hawksbill is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamnas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts


Speaking to the National
Congress and Community
Adventurers at Holy Cross
Parish, the Labour Miniter
said that "when our teaqcers
initially began to evaluate
students on their first
admission to the school, we
learned that these children
were not functioning according
to the grade level indicated by
the schools from which they
came. This seemed to be due to
the practice of placing children
in classes according to their age
rather than according to their
ability or their readiness to
learn."
He said further that the
inmates at the school require a
great deal of remedial attention
due to their educational
retardation, emotional dis-
position and social instability.
The Englerston M.P. said
that individualised attention is
given to all residents of the
school and that some are so
academically succeesful "they
obtain passes in BJC and GCE
examinations."
"In addition to providing
the boys with a primary or
secondary education," Mr.
Darling continued, "attention
is also given to practical
training in trades such as
carpentry, masonry, painting,
tailoring, barbering, gardening,
cooking, and baking in
preparing the boys for
particular forms of employ-
ment on returning to the
community."
At the Fox Hill school.
careful attention is also given
to the development and
strengthening of a spiritual
awareness in the boys. "On
admission to the school," Mr.
Darling said, "the religious
denomination of each boy is
ascertained and he is allowed
to worship in his faith."
Religious groups may also visit
the boys at regular intervals
although well-behaved boys are
allowed to attend services on
the outside.
"In addition to this," he
said, "recreational activities
and organized sports are
e.urei'.ed as a means of
building healthy minds and
bodies." The supervisors
participate in an active way
with the boys and as a result,
"a good and sound relationship
is formed."
According to Mr. Darling, a
public health nurse visits the
school once every week and
treats all minor cases of illness.
"If a student requires
specialist treatment, he is
referred to the Princess
Margaret Hospital," he said.
"We recognize that a young
man who comes to the school
has experienced failure in most
aspects of his functioning at
home, at school and in the
community. We sense the need
for order to be established in
his disorganised way of life. He
needs to achieve harmony from
previous disorders therefore we
gear our programme to
facilitate his rehabilitation,"
the Cabinet Minister said.
He said that children in the
school should not be
considered as "outcasts" of our
society but rather they must be
seen as "part and parcel of this
community."
He concluded his
thought-provoking speech by
saying: "The involvement of
just one citizen as a volunteer
at the Boys' industrial School
can be very rewarding. To
become involved in our school
programme should reveal over
a period of time that "very
little can indeed be very
much."
Tourism Minister


addresses Masons
MINISIF.R of Tourism
Clement T Maynard was the
guest speaker at the Deb-
utantes 'otillion Ball of the
1974 supreme convention
which was opened in Freeport
over the week-end by the
International Free and
Accepted Modern Masons and
Order of Eastern Star.
Headquarters for the week-long
gathering will be the
International Hotel.
The convention is being
attended by more than 500
persons, the majority of them
coming from the Detroit and
New York areas. They will be
joined by delegates from the
Bahliamas
Other dignitaries attending
the convention will be Dr.
William Venoid Banks, founder
of the International Free and
Accepted Masons and Order of
the Eastern Star.
The organization received Its
charter in May, 1950 and ha.,
its headquarters in the city of
Detroit, Michigan


By LELORD KORDEL
Number 12 of a Series
James C. was a considerate
husband. He served his wife
breakfast in bed and tried to fit
into her Prince Charming
pattern by making enough
money tosupply her with al the
material things she craved.
Before they were financially
able, she insisted that they buy a
home which required high pay-
mets.
Jim's physical condition be-
came such that he couldn't
handle the pressure of his job.
When staff cuts were made he
was found expendable by his
employer.
Out of work, weighed down
by the upkeep of his family and
the expensive home, Jim took
two jobs working one at night
and the other during the day.
Jim also helped out at home.
Succeeding attacks of acute
indigestion finally sent Jim to
the doctor. He was told that his
heart strain and blood pressure
were reaching the dangerous
stage.
"It's suicide for you to go on
this way" was the verdict.
Knowing something of Jim's
difficulties with his wife, the
doctor insisted on warning her
as well.
"The doctor's probably an
old crank," Jim reassured his
wife. "I'm as strong as I ever
was." And he increased his
schedule to prove it to her.
One night he came home and
barely made it to the
door-where he dropped dead
of a heart attack. His wife be-
came a widow at 35.
Women Live Longer
Life insurance statistics re-
veal that thousands of men die
before their time-men who
could have been saved if their
wives had taken their responsi-
bilities more seriously
Marriage was designed to give
the woman the responsibility for
the well-being of her husband
and children.
Wives have crashed dr
own widowhood ,
By -6,woi ma.M
out-number men f.. Te
gap between the life expecia-
tion of a man and that of a
woman has doubledin the last
25 years. Practically every ail-
ment today kills more menthan
it does women.
Today's man is particularly
sensitive regarding his ability to
"take it."
They go to such lengths to de-
monstrate their hair-on-the-
chest masculinity that they de-
stroy themselves in (he process.
"Live dangerously!' This phil-
osophy has captured the
public's imagination.
Follow such foolhardy ad-
vice and tragedy results. In-
stead: "Live sensibly, moder-
ately, leisurely and long"
Women have learned to take
better care of themselves, than
formerly, but they haven't yet
learned to take better care of
their men.


their responsible ies therein:
husband are dying four times as
fat as their wives.
Whao aw igu-I his sofa or
meied BWa emds ~he is
dangerously tired. Me is being
driven into premstre aging by
the strain andesiiihastion caused
by the demands a f norant
or neglectful wife.
With encourgesnant and
help from his wife, the average
man can mee i Is MimMen
age without betg five to ten
years older than he needs to be.
It's the wife who sends her
husband away from houemsthe
morning unhappy, team, and
accident-proe, to fuamotti so
badly that he may be killed or
injured in an accident.
The nagging wife, the de-
manding wife, kils her hus-
band just a little bit every day.
The clinging-vine wife burdens
her husband with respon-
sibilities and restrains him from
ever risking achievement.
At the time when a man needs
his wife the most, she is often so
busy being a mother that she's
forgotten how to be a wife. She
even causes her husband to lose
respect in the eyes of the chil-
dren.
How many couples learn to
share thethings they love, rather
than quarrel about the things
they hate?


What's To Be Done?
If a wife quarrels with her
husband and is tempted to hurl
bitter, scornful words at him,
she would be wise to remember
the advice of a famous psychia-
trist to an angry wife:
"Don't nurse your wounds.
Nurse his., Forget the bit-
terness, and remember the times
he got up with the children at
night, his concern and tender-
ness when you were sick. Think
of his struggles, his disappoint-
ments and you'll forget your
own."
Mrs. Walter Ferguson wrote
in a newspaper article: "We
hear that scientists are working
to se if they can indout what is


Idting off so m y ae I tI
prinmmufWe. ThaTsaralagmy
one~ya va
"We aen't i a pr
pose, of M low 4of
men ad mreww*w da mth.i
bortmd life span. t weal
love having alk oots, -ir
conditoed o aW arm hop ses
with lovely ga*de., styish
clothes and all them latest gad-
gets for the kitchen. It's ling
the meo to supply thea. The
prein of g i"tng t or
their women ad sWiying
their own material is pub
them in a rat rae.;
Mode n woe with their
dem s enconmagp their men
to i themselves. And at's
what it -deIberate, un-
necessary suicide, just as surely
as if each man put a gun to his
emt and p led trigger.


Wife'sGreos Hobby
It's time to do something
about it. We must stop this lop-
sided increase in longevity.
Some wives must decide
whether they'd rather keeptheh
husband-or keep up with h
Joneses.
Besides dedicate hbself to
the necessity of w-hs over
her husband's health, a wife
should make his home lie
more fun. Don't bIude hben
with al the neighborhoodback-
biting. Givehimachancetoun-
load hi problems. Besarethat
his activity is balanced with
plenty of rest. Make him fed
important.
This should be a wife's hobby
... and her greatest happiness.

Uaegnwd trom the "Itiu-Sta AimI- iMOVnf
bw Lekord KnwrKL ADl A '. wn-,kd.
I)bMnhued hv .Sw'ih ttfrsh mhiuetr .
Next: Death rides the
kitchen range! Are you a
Lucrezia Borgis of the Skilet?
In Thuwaday's article Lelord
Kordel warns that thousa of
wives may be kiltg off their
husbands right nmw with the
deceptively *inoaet poison of
."gOomCBkleK" ,,;.^ ,


Asking for Widowhood General, Sir Milo Butler, with
Wives must facethe truth and 77 graduating nurses of the Pr

Friday.
What will hebe?


Perhaps a doctor or a lawyer, or
something else worthwhile. But can you
afford it?

From June 1 to September I The
Bahamas Pioneer Insurance Cc.. will
write you a back-to-school policy which
will insure that when your child reaches
age 18, you can afford to send him to
college. Plus each year on August 15 you
collect a bonus to help out during those
years before he's ready for college.
Call the Pioneer man at 5-7468. He'lJ
help you make certain your chMil
becomeowhat you want him to be.


THE BAHAMA

PIONEER

INSURANCE

COMA .....



S iE.i i- .&.x
WE g
mSIT.*.'-:/.?M S M B


S ..


Stay Alive Longer!



Keeping Up with Joneses


May Put Husband in Grave


"7
J


within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of July 1974
u i c ivii,>ier responsible for Nationslity and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.


llHillI.
gggggg


.-m












THE TRIBUNE Mondy, July 22,1974


SS FI ED SECTION CLA DVS.NGESULTS-ST

Fo RET, F O ME I LP WNE TO PLACE VUR ADV.TILEP WT QNE 18. EXT.5


FOR RENT FORS ~E TOaR ~] T HELF WAITED SCULLS MELU WRTES _I I KLPTE


CLA


REAL ESTATE

C15345
LOTS FOR SALE
rhrmirhpl D c -mr l 7 .. Inn


available. Lovely garden and -- --- --
swimming pool. Telephone Cl610 ,
31297,31093. VW DUN L BUGGY as is arid
par!s Hf performance 1300cc
C16096 e, '. /41b, 5 to 8
HARBOUR MEWS Two prny
Bedrooms two baths tastefully -- 1. . .
furnished, centrally C I197
airconditioned, private patio, ONE 1973 FURY III (new)
use of pool and beach. PHONE only $6,900.00. Call Mr.
77508 or 21126-9. Roberts 2-8437.
.15925 TUITION FOR SALE
THE RAPID RESULTS
OLLEGE. World-famous C1619b
stal tuition for the GCE, GENERAL ELECTRIC Solid
hool Cert. and Accountancy state stereo with radio
making, law, Marketing Furniture piece. Call 31003
company Secretaryship____
examinations. For details of n16176
Hir specialised courses write l .....
CAREER to The Rapid Results OFFICE FURNITURE
:oltege Department TNI 1 Office Desk, ? Drawer Filing
uttion House London SW19 Cabinet, and matching chai-
S$140.00 3 5729.


SC16056
BEAUTIFULLY furnished one
bedroom apartments. Nice


$4,500 and Oakes Field 50 x quiet area. For further
120 $6,000 Contact: Jir. A. information call 42128 or
Saunders. Box F-1502, 42787 anytime.
Freeport. (Tel. 373-2782).
__C15882
C16043 TWO 2 bedroom apartments.
FOUR 23EDROOM .. fully ourn.hbed Centieville,
SBEDROOM 2 storey ,i-q Mr, Ptit,hard at 58134.
duplex apartment Sunlight _t
Village. Monthly rental $400. r16161
A 3-5779 ask for Corrine Brown. home Phone ~378.

C16149
BUILD ANYTIME. 70 x 100 C16177
lots. YAMACPAW BEACH WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP?
ESTATES. $75 deposit. From Furnishd rjc.ms Palhemus
$80 month. Private beach and Gardens Motel. Chippingharn.
lake. No interest charges. Tel: $23 weekly. Phone 35380.
41141 any day or night or ---.--
2-4148. C161o6
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL ONL and TWO Bedroom
ESTATE (BREA BROKERS). apartments partly furnished.
---- -------- Telephone 31403
C16067
BUY A LOT FOR SALE
IN SAN ANDROS R
ALMOST 1/3 ACRE CiG167
$35 down, $35 per month. Call N 7 PROVIDENCE
or visit FRANK CAREY LEA'NG LIMITED: HAVE

Real Estate THE FOLLOWING USED
P.O. Box N-4764 CARS ON HAND FOR SALE,
LOW DOWN PAYMENTS,
Bay and Deveaux Streets FI NANC ING AND
Telephone 27667-24815 INSURANCE ARRANGED
"__ON THE SPOT. FOR
FURTHER DETAILS
C16141 TELEPHONE 24803.
UNFURNISHED semi hilltop 4
bedroom 2 bath
airconditioned house in Shirley
Park Avenue. $43,000. 1971 DODGE AVENGER
Cleared corner lot in Highland AUTOMATIC price $1,475.00
Park. 150' x 110' $10,000 down-payment $400.00
value for only $8,500. By 1973 DODGE DART 2-DOOR
owner. Phone 28293 34527. SPORTS price $4,650
61 down-payment $900.00
%_16111 1970 HILLMAN ARROW
3 BEDROOM RESIDENCE AUTOMATIC price $900.00
with adjacent fruit orchard lot. down-payment $250.00
Situated in Blair Estates. Fully 1973 CHEVY MALIBU --
turnished with independent SUPER VALUE AT price
Sweater sv.tem. D oubleo Wice $4 700.00 down-payment
and root patio. Easy acLs o '900
$900.00
schools. Further info'matiorn 1971MUSTANG MACH I -
Lall 21741-2 or 74105 NEW PAINT JOB price
i $4,400.00 down-payment
C16201 $950.00
3 BEDROOM 2!, bath, plus 1970 CHEVY IMPALA -
efficiency apartment Florida GOOD FOR TAXI price
room, many extras. Lot 100 x $2,100.00 down-payment
130. Will consider lease $600.00
purchase with small deposit 1970 FORD CAPRI
and substantial monthly AUTOMATIC price $1.675.00
payment. Apartment will give down-payment $450.00
income. Phone 77876. 1970 FORD MUSTANG -
AUTOMATIC price $1.750.00
FOR SALE down-payment $500.00
C16198 1971 PLYMOUTH DUSTER
ONE Lot Highland Park only price $2.400.00 down-payment
$9,000.00 Net. Call Mr. $600.00
Roberts 2-8437. 1973 DODGE AVENGER S/W
Price $3,650.00 down-payment
FOR SALE OR RENT sToo0oo
O SALE OR ,1971 FORD MUSTANG -
C15961 NEW PAINT JOB price
C15961 $3,250.00 down-payment
3 bedroom 2 bath house, $750.00
unfurnished. Blair Estates. 1972 PLYMOUTH ROAD
Phone 3-2095. RUNNER price $5,275.00
down-payment $950.00
FOR RENT 1971 CHEVROLET VEGA
price $2,450.00 down-payment
C 16194 $600.00
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY ? 1970 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
bedroom apartment Walking price $975.00 down-payment
distance to town, anr $300.00
conditioned, basically 1969 TRIUMPH 2000
furnished. $250 00 per month. AUTOMATIC price $750.00
EFFICIENCY APARTMF NTS. down-payment $250.00
Close to town, ai conditioned, 1970 FORD MAVERICK price
basically furnished. $150.00 $2,250.00 down-payment
per month. $600.00
Call BERT L. ROBERTS LTD. 1973 PONTIAC VENTURA -
Telephone: 2 3177. BEAUTIFUL CAR price
$5,250.00 down-payment
C15920 $1,000.00
LARGE spacious 3 bedrooms 1973 CHEVY BEL AIR S/W-
(all airconditioned) 3 bath IDEAL TAXI price $5,750.00
fully furnished, hilltop house down-payment $1,000.00
Dannottage Estate. Must see to 1973 COMMER PASSENGER
appreciate. $450 per morith BUS CHOICE OF TWO price
including water. Telephone $3,650.00 down-payment
2-3713, 5-9322 or 3 1671. $800.00
1|_______ 1973 BUICK REGAL -
-1592-1 EXCELLENT VALUE price
C.... $4,750.00 down-payment
LOVELY 2 bedroom $900.0
airconditioned apartment, 1974 HONDA 70cc SCOOTER
Dundas Court. Pyfrom's ALMOST NEW price
Addition, Maste TV arterra oS NEW price
and laundry room faulities $10.00 d yment
ercoeadiopark'ing -re3 For COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
5-4258 1972 COMMER DUMP
5-428. TRUCK price $5,300.00
..... down-payment $1,000.00
1591 TDROOM bat 1973 FORD F. 250 DUMP
2 BEDROOM 1 tuat TRUCK price $4.200.00
apartment, fully furnished ind down-payment $900 00
ready for occupancy. Srtuated 1973 COMPRESSOR Price
in Winton Highway Prices vjr $650 00 down-paymen
from $350 to $375 per month. u 200. 0-paymen0
Phone 2-1631. '

COTTAGES arid apartments Ul N 1100 in good
month airconditionred fully n .ti. 700 Cll Greg t
furnished, maid service 36111 anyiie


C15918 FOR SALE
$864.60
16 Days in Europe
Luxembourg Switzerland -
Austria Italy -- Lichenstein
Monaco France
INCLUDES:
* Round trip air fare
* First class Hotels with private
bath

* Land transportation by
deluxe air conditioned,
motorcoach with tour director.

e Complete sightseeing Tours'
in each city.

* Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners
with wine.
A ll 4 . .


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

C16187
1 Phillips stereo. cassette
player with two 14xl0m
speakers I Phillips portable
stereo record player, Call
74155 after 5. p.m.

C16199
One VELVET FRENCH
PROVINCIAL LIVING ROOM
Set Only $450. Call Mrs. Cole
2-8437.

C16195
GENERAL ELECTRIC
General Electric room
air-conditioners are on special
this week at Central Furniture
600C BTU with heat cycle
special 16% offer Was
$355.00
Now $299.00 and other sizes
from 5,000 to 19,000 BTU
General Furniture *Appliance.
Now with two branches to
serve you.
East Bay Street & Wulff Road
Family Island orders delivered
to mail boat.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C16152
AUCTION SALE
Will offer for sale on
Wednesday 24th day of July
on the north side of
Magistrate's Court No. 1 at 1
p.m. Volkswagen Bus No. 338
to be sold under a writ of
execution issued out of the
Magistrate Court and !known as
th- Chattel of Fred Paul.


CO. LTD.
Bay and


I LOST
016202
Strayed near Mt. Royal
Avenue, one sandy coloured
potcake. Answers to name of
"Thumper". Wears B.H.S. tag
1967. REWARD. Phone
2-2435, after 5 p.m. 5-8247.'

S SCHOOLS
C 15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
1:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.


C16095
FREE THREE DAY ARTS
AND CRAFT PROGRAMME
From 22nd July to
30th August
at
BLAIR'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.

C16019
Enroll now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following summer classes:-
Typing with Spelling Shorthandc
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.

C16180
Nassau Civic Ballet
SUMMER SCHOOL


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



=15950
FOR the very best in Exercise 6 weeks July 22nd to August
Equipment, Natural Health 31st.
Food and Vitamins, visit Acrobatics, Ballet, Jazz,
Wong's Health Food Store, Primitive, Yoga.
Mackey Street. For information, phone
Exercise Equipment Sales 5-2353.
and Rentals. Auditions: Monday & Tuesday,
July 29th and 30th.
ITFRTEIN TI 6.30 p.m.
ENTERTAINiENT Guest Teacher: RON
WALKER
C 14336 Choreographer of Le Cabaret
SETTLER'S ruB & INN Show, Paradise Island.
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street -_
Telephone 5-9739 C16151
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY ST. ANDREW'S SCHOOL has
The Nassauvians vacancies for students at Grade
The Electric Circle 2 level (approximate age 6/z-7)
OPEN TILL 4.00 a.m. and at Grade 4 (9 yrs.)
I-i Telephone 42621-2 for further

I MARINE SUPPLIES details.
C16168 V HELP WANTED
NEW PRO EVIDENCE
LEASING LIMITED HAVE C16104
FOR SALE TWO FORD WATCHMAN/HANDYMAN.
CRUSADER MARINE 220 Bahamian only apply.
GASOLINE POWERED GIBSON'S BODY & REPAIR
ENGINES, COMPLETE WITH SHOP, Carmichael Road. Dial
CLUTCH, THE ENGINES 0 Mobile.
ARE NEW, COST IN UNITED
STATES RECENTLY C15922
$5,250.00 WE ARE OPEN TO WANTED IMMEDIATELY
OFFERS, ENGINES CAN BE Experienced Offset Pressman,
VIEWED AT MOTOR 40 hours per week, good
CENTRE LIMITED, working conditions. Apply
THOMPSON BOULEVARD. BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
FOR FURTHER DETAILS Field.
TELEPHONE ... NEW -
PROVIDENCE LEASING C16124
LIMITED TELEPHONE WANTED Men or Women over
24803-4. age 21 with transportation to
train as Insurance
Cl 1894 Salesmen/women. Telephone
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT 28928.
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines C16105
with less than 200 hours. BODY AND FENDER MAN.
Kitchenette, good condition. Apply Gibson's Body & Repair
Call 24267, 54011. Shop. Dial 0 Mobile.


C 15928
JOB TIl
WELDERS
MINIMUM
Good basic e
a certified wi
MINIMUM
5-10 years.
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RE
Must be a
capable
horizontal,
overhead we
cutting of a
gas and
equipment.
INTEREST
CONTACT
Department,
Company, P
Freeport, Gra


Co16184
EDITOR, Fe
publications.
DUPUCH PL
Telephone
9:30 and 5.

C16183
BANK O0
(BAHAMAS
LIMITED has
vacancy
CONSUMER
The indivic
fully ex
consumer le
and capab
management
applicants, i
checks, ol
documentati
granting an
loans.
Qualified
telephone M
21690 to arr

C16185
EXECUTIVE
BOO K
ACCOUNT
Are you
stimulating
ahead pub
with great gr
need hig
competent p
areas. B
expatriates
DUPUCH JR
35666 betwe


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C16178
TLE: (THREE)
SENIOR SHIFT
EDUCATION: SUPERINTENDENT
education. Must be Applicants must have a goo
elder. educational background witl
EXPERIENCE: sound practical mechanic
experience. Requirements ar
10-15 years experience i
SPONSIBILITIES: terminal oil movements an
certified welder storaQe and minimum 5 year
of performing experience as shift supervisor
vertical andg Must be able to organise anc
hiding, brazing and supervise a training
ny material using programme. WIll be responsible
electric welding for supervision of terminal
shore activities, and training ii
D APPLICANT all terminal operation
r: Personnel activities.
Bahama Cement
S. Box F-100, SHIFT SUPERINTENDENT!
and Bahama. Secondary or Higher Educatior
Minimum requirements are a
least 10 years (5 as Supervisor
of experience in a Bull
feature Writers for Terminal or in an oi
L IAmovement and storage
UBLICATIONS operation of an Oil Refinery. A
3-5666 between marine as wells a strong
mechanical background is
desirable.
Will be responsible foi
F MONTREAL supervisory operations of the
& CARIBBEAN) Terminal including all but the
s the following job pire marine activities at the
Sea Island. Will be required tc
LOANS CLERK work on a shift basis anc
dual should be supervise both operators and
perienced with technicians. In addition they
ending procedures will work with the Berthing
le of assisting Masters as well as other plant
with interviewing contract Dersonnel. Ir
conducting credit the absence of the Terminal
obtaining proper Manager and/or the Marine
on, and the Superintendent, the Shift
d collection of Superintendent will have
over-all charge of the complete
persons may operations of the Terminal and
rs. B. Knowles at the Sea Island.
range an interview. BERTHING MASTERS
BERTHING MASTERS
Must possess a Foreign Going
Master Mariner's Certificate
SECRETARIES, and have a minimum of 5 year:
SE E P E R S experience as Berthing/Moor
NTS ing Master at a Bulk Terminal
looking for a berthing/unberthing large
career with a go tankers up to VLCC class
ishig company Sea-going tanker experience a:
wth potential, we Chief Officer required. Wil
ghly qualified supervise loading/discharginc
personnel in above and assist with marine safety
ahamians and and maintenance.
apply. ETIENNE
PUBLICATIONS
ten 9:30 and 5.






BUSINESS t PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY









IhbkIkh tiq Ci2h IEXT.5



SatIE Vime Y
NIM V. 2 Us IM Ir

> SYC N N[_ Igg -g


Roy Thompson
Bailiff

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

CRAFT SUPPES

05914
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street.
Decoupage
Clear Cast
Candle Craft
Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898

CARPETS

C16099
CARPETING ISA
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.
V I SIT 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.m.
Saturday.


GRAND BAHAMA



CLASSIFID


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

HELP WANTED
C15378
LIVE-IN MAID, TO TAKE
CARE OF 5 CHILDREN, DO
HOUSEWORK.
THERESA FORBES, HANNA
HILL, GRAND BAHAMA.

C15377
Experienced COPY/TYPISI.
English, French and Spanish
languages required by
B.E.T.C.O. Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-25S9, Freeport. Tel.
352-2803.


SiEAL ESTATE
C15363
ATTRACTIVE TOWNHOUSE
'EDELWEISS CHALETS'
FASHIONABLE BAHAMIA.
POOL, SHORT DISTANCE
BEACH, TWO BEDROOMS,
I1 BATHS, FURNISHED,
BRAND NEW CARPETING.
$3,500.00. DUTY PAID
CONTACT BROWN 352-7305,
FRFFPORT


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lfMRWS!


e All tips and tax-:es (except
airport taxes). I .


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* Plus other special features.
For further information
contact:-


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I


ALARMS/SECURITY HURRICANE AWNINGS
Inur Winds Ltd. John S. (.George I'h. 2-8421/6
Write: to. N4272 I'll. S-2 124
...... ........ 2 LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
l.owe's Alarm Service.s IPh. 3 2042 New Oriental L.muidry IPh. 2-4403
National Secutrity Systcnis MEATS
I'l. 5 9719 Ticco Meaits
Wholesale -K R.etail I'.5-9719
ANTENNAS
Island TV I'll. 2-2618 MEN'S WEAR

AUTOMOTIVE .aslioi te Lid. I'l. 2-2376/7
Iyca irge .22434 s OPTICIANS
.........a ... .... Optical Services Ltd. ',. 2-3910/I
Frransmtssi..i Hepairs
Shel Actiomni Station I'h. S -2000 PAPER
BOOKSTORE COmmerciail PIaperiitlousc I'll. 5-9731
I lie Chiristii Itho.k PRINTING
Shop hI'l. 5 8744 W.n.i ,l'rntini Il h. 54506
I sreciisc
BUSINESS FORMS Ir'llers hi. 24267/5-401 i
I ectiive
Prituters I'h. 2-4267/S.401o RUBBER STAMPS

KITCHEN CABINETS wos gRoerStamps I'l.-450
Commoowealthf ile Irihunilic I'h. 2-1986
I uritiiurc 'Pit.3-1120 SPORTS GOODS
; --- ^ ----,-- SPORTS GOO~DS
rCAMERAS UhaIIIiit iiI Spiw! l.aiai I'll. 2-1862
John ull P I'l. 2 42S2/3 TRAVEL
DOWNTOWN PARKING Iiistoir' I'-il. 2-2931/7
o1inthll HI Si Rate s .. Crr & o hi, 28681/7
P'hoii. 2-4727(day) 7-7387(nitie)
TV REPAIRS
ENTERTAINMENT channel.-lec.troics Ltd.Ph. 3-5478
Audio Visual & Mlovies
hilin & equip.Service Ph. 2-2157 TRUCKING
FLORISTS Johnson's -
SLORST Truckiing & Landscape I'h. 5-9574
Island I oris I'll. 2-2702/5-5419
- TYPEWRITER REPAIR
GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junior Bethel Ph. 5-1044
M.ncriisir (;.ardeni & P'e
Madeira Shopping I'ia 'Ph.1-2868 UPHOLSTERING
NassauCardeni&lP'et
Moitrtose Aveiie P'h. 2-4259 lddic's Ipholsteriing Ph. 5-9713
m -mmm- mm mmM---mmM
FU TKUEATION640 WANT




Shop Nassau Merchants

For Busine And Service


SAFETY & FIRE OFFICER C15381
Applicants seeking this post
should be professional JOB TITLE: GENERAL
trained firemen/environmental FOREMAN. YARD AND
protection operators. in QUARRY
addition they should hay had MINIMUM EDUCATION:
thorough safety training and Good basic education.
experience In a Bulk Oil Experience In quarry
Terminal or an O Refinary. A excavating and mning and raw
minimum of 10 years material handling.
experience is required. A MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
marine background is desirable. years.
Sho u I d be seasoned DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
supervisors, capable of training Supervise activities of a
and managing a small force of limestone quarry and crusher
firemen/environmental including; loading of limestone
protection operators as well as into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
training other plant personnel, crusher, operation of
hamnmermill crusher, conveying
TERMINAL OPERATORS crushed limestone and sand to
A & B storage silos by belt conveyor
(A) Must be experienced in to maintain necessary slurry
transfer operations in oil stock, loading crusher and
movement and storage in a gypsum from stockpile to belt
Bulk Oil Terminal or Oil conveyor to transport to
Refinery. A minimum of 8 storage silos and overall general
years experience Is required. supervision of the yard crew.
Will be responsible for loading, INTERESTED APPLICANT
discharging, deballasting and CONTACT: Personnel
ballasting of ships. Must be Department, Bahama Cement
experienced console operators Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
and be capable of co-operating Freeport, Grand Bahama.
with terminal and marine
personnel. C16164
(a) Technicians experienced in TWO Farm Labourers.
oil movement and storage Bahamians only apply. Phone
operations. Mechanical 59039.
aptitude necessary as
applicants will be required to
assist with maintenance. A TRADE SERVIC
minimum of 5 years experience I____- I__ r
is required. Will be responsible
for loading and discharging C15888
operations, tank farm BACKHOE FOR HIRE
operations, monitoring of Need a septic tank or trenchinRE
pumps, loading arms and diesel Need a sept? c tank or trchin!
electric generators. Must be Call: CARone? TRECO
capable of, and be prepared to CONTRACTORS TREC
assist in fire-fighting and -CONTRACTORS LTD8
environmental protection 2-4996 or 5-872
operations. C15891
C 15891
TERMINAL ENGINEER MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Preferably electrical discipline Mackey Street
with plant engineering
experience or mechanical YO UR WHIR LPOO L
discipline with thorough DISTRIBUTOR OFFERS:-
electrical background. Should Refrigerators, Washers, Dryers,
have minimum of 10 years Comgpactors, Freezers, Ice
experene in a Bulk OilMakers Air Conditionrs and
TerminalOil Refinery or aMakers, AiCondtoners and
large sea-going tanker. GarbageD lsposers o
Will be responsible for the With ful warrant y on every
supervision of electrical, ome appliance we sell.
Instrumentratio who anid Service done by factory trained
mechanical crafts who willve mechanics. Telephone 23713,
maintenance and repair of the ______
terminal equipment including C159U9
diesel driven electrical C T59UA
generators and the Sea Island T. V. ANTENNAS
facilities. Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
ENGINEER SALES AND SERVICE
Similar duties as described Call 5-9404
above except experience level WORLD OF MUSIC
requirements are reduced to 5 next to Frank's Place.
years. In addition, will be C15887
responsible for draughting and FOR YOUR BUILDING
plant Inspection.
PERSONNEL SUPERVISOR NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE...
Education at least secondary .see:.,- .
level. Will be responsible for all ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
personnel matters/records. P. h Box 6285 ES
Also responsible for Phone 31671 -31672.
supervision of typists/clerks, C
warehousing, land transport, C6LA AP"033 N I I1
cleaning, canteen and other LANDSCAPING and for all
services. At least 5 years your gardening needs
previous experience required. mowing, trimming, hedging,
tree felling and clearing, call
ALL APPLICANTS must be 5-7810 LAWNS & HEDGES.
physically fit, have no aversion
to water travel, climbing, IMWE ril AEAM
working at heights and I,,- Ii I
exposure to the elements.
INTERESTED BAHAMIANS C16188
should obtain application WANTED: LADY TO TEACH
forms from BURMAH OIL modern, casual dancing to two
BAHAMAS LIMITED located: ladies. Phone 34240.
Nassau Bank House
Collins Avenue & Second Ion
Terrace
NASSAU, Bahamas
Coral Gardens C16154
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama THE FOLLOWING LOT
P. O. Box F.2530 OWNERS AT Yamacraw Beach
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama. Estate are in arrears of
-- payment and unless a
C16174 substantial payment is made by
IF you are between 18 and 20, the end of July 1974, the lot
a high school graduate, have a will be placed back on the
driver's licence, have artistic market for resale
leaning and feminine. Write: LOT NO NAME
JOB OPPORTUNITY, P. 0. 15 Florence Cartwright
Box N1470, Nassau, Bahamas. 55 and 56 Veronica Pennerman
--------- 214 Wendall and Maud McCoy
C16163 231 Sidney and Zona Moncur
FARM LABOURER, also to 250 Perry Gilbert
:are for 5 horses. Phone 252 Miriam Storr
11632. 439 Juliann Higgs


I


R. H. CUR-RY
Phone 28681-7
Charlotte Streets.


-j


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.d











HE TRIBUNE Monday, July 22, 1974


----I


C10365
SHIFT MECHANIC: For
maintenance of Deutz, General
Motors. Uster 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
reauired.
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.

C15376
METER MAN-TECHNICIAN
at Holmes Rock with minimum
of 4 years experience In all
aspects of meter work, reading,
investigating complaints,
Installation and use of check
meters, checking service
arrangements, calibration and
carrying out minor repairs, etc.
All applicants should have had
appropriate training and be in
possession .of. references
attesting to good character as
well as their experience and
ability in the field, clean Police
Record and clean driving
licence required.
Only persons NOT requiring a
Work Permit need apply.
Electrical Utilities Company
Ltd., P. 0. Box F.170,
Freeport.

C 15382
OIL MEASUREMENT
SUPERVISOR
Applications are invited from
suitably qualified persons for
the position of Oil
Measurement Supervisor.
Applicants should have had
several years experience at a
supervisory 'level in the
quantity and quality inspection
and documentation of bulk oil
cargoes. Some experience in
storage tank and metering
equipment calibrations is also
required.
Please apply, together with full
details of experience and
qualifications, to: E. W.
Saybolt & Co. S.A., P. O. Box
F-2049, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C15380
RESORT ACCOMMODATION
ANALYST at least ten years in
the management field of
tourism. Recognized courses in
tourist development degree in
business administration or
equivalent.
Apply: P. O. Box F-2945,
Freeport.


HELP WNTED
C15379
ELECTRICAL METERMAN
Must be able to read and write
in English. Must be in
possession of a valid Bahamian
Driver's Licence. Must be able
to read KWH Meters of all
types including demand
meters. Must be qualified to
connect and disconnect meters
of all types, read accurately
and inspect for tampering.
Should be familiar with
Freeport/Lucaya areas. Must
keep proper records of
required meter reading.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial and Industrial
Limited, P. 0. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C16060
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 executive*
which are directly in charge of
these groups, the,
commentation of all shows,
and the coordination of all
merchandise. Applications with
references should be forwarded
to Evelyn of Lucaya Limited,
P. 0. Box F-2462, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas.

C15381
JOB TITLE: GENERAL
FOREMAN YARD AND
QUARRY
MINIMUM. EDUCATION:
Good basic education.
Experience in quarry
excavating and mining and raw
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities of a
limestone quarry and crusher
including; loading of limestone
into 30 ton trucks, hauling to
crusher, operation of
hammermill crusher, conveying
crushed limestone and sand to
storage silos by belt conveyor
to maintain necessary slurry
stock, loading crusher and
gypsum from stockpile to belt
conveyor to transport to
storage silos and overall general
supervision of the yard crew.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15364
Required TECHNICAL
D I R EC TOR 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.

C15375
JOB TITLE: SECRETARY
TREASURER
QUALIFICATIONS: Must be
skilled in reviewing legal
documents, agreements and
contracts. Must be skilled in
international accounting
methods, including audits,
Letters of Credit,
documentation and foreign
exchange transfers. Must have a
minimum of five years
experience in a position of
related responsibility. Must be
bondable, of high moral
character and provide written
references attesting to past
experience and character.
Interested applicants contact
LUBRIZOL INTERNATIONAL
S.A., P. 0. Box F-2481,
Freeport.


S CARROLL RIGHTER'S


from 2t1 CWrreI Rlglter Institute
/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: A most interesting
day and evening to make the changes that are
important to you. There's an opportunity to show your special
talents In a conscientious manner. Don't try to impress others
in obvious ways. Be more discreet.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) An early start at the tasks
ahead sees you accomplishing your goals. Take steps to
improve your health. Labor in a measured way.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Improve your appearance
and make yourself charming before going to an important
social affair. Your magnetism can work wonders.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You can now go ahead and
make constructive plans for the future. Something new comes
up at home that requires quick handling.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Begin week
properly by keeping appointments. Find an improved way to
handle routines. Avoid one who is a troublemaker.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You can easily improve your
monetary position and maintain good credit. Contact a
financial expert who can assist you in a business deal.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Take care of important duties
ear'y in the day. Attend social affair in the evening, but don't
talk too much. Control your temper.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You have many personal tasks
to take care of, so forget fun until later in the day. Contact
friends you have not seen in a long time.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Obtain the information you
need from an expert and use it wisely. Don't show any
partiality among friends. Be logical.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Attending to business
activities early makes this a very successful day for you. A
higher-up can give the data you need.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Obtain the suggestions
you need from one who has had more experience than you.
Take it easy tonight and plan that trip.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to. Feb. 19) Plan a practical way of
taking care of your obligations. Once work is done, be
romantically inclined sad happy tonight.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Contact associates and discuss
how to make the future more successful Listen to their ideas
and suggestions. Be more cheerful.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be
one of those interesting young people who likes to study every
aspect of a project before putting it in operation. Encourage
this trait. Any professions where being conscientious and exact
are the prerequisites are fine here. Religious training should
come early in life.


MUOW many letter, and there must be at
n words ot lelstone eight-letter word In the
or more can no proper names.a TODAY'
)ou make TAMIET: 23. woras, fooad;
Nrom the 31 word, very good. 3 words
S A letter shown exceLlent. Solution tomorrow.
h e ree ? lo t STERI)AV'8 SOLUTION :
na k n nt a Bliulng ump bumping bung
1 word. ea c h glum gulmp gUlp Impugn lump
L E G letter may runiplng ing laupin mulin
hbe used once numh piog plum plumb
nly. Each PLUMBINGI pliuming puling
word must contain the large ulmin.


No. 1A.4 . I TIM MeKAY
I. Like the Lis-or ay
smrrs fre. (4... S_)
They are fed daby many
9. ftwme aways tere It Is Msaid.
wh ere there Is life. . 4)
Is. 0.04 0on In a'friend' Is a
Mhiss to be eherlshed. l1)

Bridge
By vYTOr OLLO
IF statistics existed, they would
doubtless show that declare
faces his greatest temptation to
go wrong at trick one. The
second greatest is at trick two.
Bearing this in mind, how
should South play here?
Dealer South, Love All
North
853
AKQJ 9

K J9 6 2 10 4
72 10 4 3
A J K 10743
A K J 10 9

South t North East
1v 3> 36 Pass
S Pass Pa
West leads the 4. South's
first temptation is to win, go
across to the *A and take the
trump finesse, repeating the
process i it succeeds. If how-
ever, It falls,. West will lead a
secoId spade, and though de-
clarer can ruff n dummy, he
will be unable to get back to
his hand.
A better idea is to let West
hold the first trick. If he plays
a second spade. declarer ruffs
inu dmnu and Is again temopd
tm the daner is that f It
fails. East wall ruff a third
spadeJut West In with the 4A
8outh doe bat to lead out the
didn't start with four
trumps to the queen, the con-
tract is safe.


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-17


On the way to the workshop Rupert and Bingo
Wtak ever the teaOher's first day at school.
I" t1 e glad when Or. Chimp comes back."
. Ino. "1N was hard luck you were
if* those li na" aa Rupert. "Oh. they
W Mry me." grins h b chum. "I'll do
lIfy" SOe all thoughts of school


are forgotten ams ingo proudly shows Rupert
.the repaired wooden horse. "Thea oielt
horse was Pu right" he bame. N' made
a line set of lags, hanit It?" H1 aits for
hupet to ala. "is anthin wr wih
it ?" he asks when h little bear heatse.
ALL. aITS MSUWM


II. Little irl enjoys playing
with this. (5, 4)
1S. Security for court appear.
aaee. (4)
17. Given Information. (9)
19. Periods of time. (5)
S. vison of great beauty.
(3. 4)
Down
1. Te finish of elvllmsalln.
2. Scottith town. (4)
olOur 45. 4)
5. Firearm espable of shooting
additional buTlets. (8)
7. FIab eMs. (3)
Parson'i
disserta-.
tIon s.
I or. Po
5.De peal. 5)
1i. De po". 3l- fll
ted. (4) Io
14. Deeap

I c4) doay Q ,.
1. Pth. (3) iu4rdy'a Solution.


Chess


A difficult m iit-have-been
from Portlsch v. Petoilan. world
championship candidates match
1974. Petrostan as just swapped
off a strong knight on W6, and
Paibtch (White, to move) has to
decide between (a) 1 BPxB witu
likely rook exchanges on the QB
file and (b) 1 KPxB after which
Black can get counterplay with
1... Q-Q2 threatening P--Kt4.
Which capture is better, and
why? ThM decision hinges on
an obsce point which even
super-g-.andmaster Portisch, with
ample time, failed to spot. See if
you can do better.
ChLeiSoilution
1 KPxB Is right because if
I . ; Z-Q P-.QKt3 (tn.
tending J P-QR4 after which
Black's QltP is weak and White
hoa attacking prospects against
the king), P-IQt4 (which
Portisch feared); .3 P-QB5 !
Pxip; B-BE QxQP; S
AKR-Qe and White wins the
In the game. Portisch chose 1
BP x B? whe the game fizzled
out to a draw in a Jew moves.


?ht Wrtbunr


CLASSIFIED ADVS

BRING RESULTS




TO PLACE

)pUR ADV.

TELEPHONE
21986 EXT. 5


EM=q I


JUDGE PARKER


I APARTMENT 3-Gj


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD
q. ... ---


HG FRINE CRNFR
A FRIENDD" OF HER !P'AW" j/ ""
THE GREAT ARTIST RCGER -


I'


-*1






Nk


CAs//

c^AWg/
c^?7,l


PaulNichols


By A lx Kote sk


NO. HE FOUND HIMSELF
GUILTY ANP CONPEMNEP
HIMSELF TO
5PENPING WHAT
REMAINED OF
HIS LIFE TO
RIGHTING THE
WRONG /
(^^


BK ^


SV'.


* ****


Jke Comic Page


REX MOR( CN, M.D. DIC
S.-1ou SO'[ A,0 r *iT MAkES ME rTHEY HAvN'Tr MEANWHrILE I
L -- =--- l YOu RESENT t .ArPr .' DO y OU KNOWN EACH JUNE,YOU
S PREOCCUPIED ,ITH COINCGOUT, L)A P, :lNI INEV'LL OTHER VER- LOOK LOVELY/
THE FACT THAT NliTH.. MA LONG
THER NOR JUNN .
THEIR DINNER DATE.
JANIE CONTINUES
TO QUESTION A
..MON.


[













THE TRIBUNE -- Monday, July 22, 197*


Schlitz-




make it




to meet




Chargers


By Kerrington Wilkinson
IT WILL be Citibank
Chargers and Schlitz Beer for
the Bahamas Baseball
championship play-offs
Wednesday. The stolid Schlitz
Beer put it together in the
ninth inning for a 8-7 clipping
over the determined Bimini
Marlins Saturday night in the
quarter finals at Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre.
"I have confidence in my
ace hurler Henry Williams and
the team behind him. Although
they were behind they never
looked depressed when they
entered the dug out. They
made it clear in my mind that
they were going to put it all
together for me," said the
jubilant Schlit/ Beer manager
Eugene lliggs.
Schlitz shocked many of the
Bimini Marlins plans and players
because the majority of them
was reticent about what
happened.
"It's one of those bad nights
when errors proved to be the
turning point in the game.
However, I still believe we have
a better team than Schlitz,"
said manager Glen Rolle.
An aident Schlitz squad
entered the bottom of the
ninth down by a tally, but
quickly put runners on the

Witht tw, Ini one out
Bniinii pulled their infield in
tight btut third baseman
G('d,'t \ i neas ;in ;a three balls
two strikes delivery squeezed a
base hit passed ft first baseman
Glen Rolle plating Anthony
Roberts for Schlitz to win the
thrilling contest
Schlit/' ninth inning started
when Richard "Dick"
Lockhart led off with a
booming shot in the gap to left
centre tor ai satisfied double
after falling down midway


between second and third base.
Lockhart tied the score on
Roberts bloop single to left
field then Roberts stole second
and was safe at third base when
short stop lawrence Rolle
fielded a ground ball and tried
to get him, allowing winning
hurler Henry Williams to reach
first safely on a fielders
choice.
While Bimini enjoyed a 5-1
lead their phlegmatic
opponents kept on emerging
by chipping away on starting
pitcher Sheldon Floyd who
twirled 7-2/3 innings utilizing
his blazing fast ball to strike
out 7 batters while dishing out
1 2 hits and six runs.
Schlitz scored two runs in
the fourth while Williams
carried the Marlins down in
-succession throughout the
fourth to the sixth frames
striking out 7 batters.
Bimini plated a tally in the
top of the seventh but saw
their three run lead equalled in
the bottom of that inning.
Schlitz was productive in the
seventh when they sent 7
hitters to the plate scoring 3
runs to notch the score 6 all
then they staged a threat in the
eight inning that went down
the drain.
In the eight, Vince Albury
who had three hits in four
previous plate appearances was
intentionally walked with two
runners on base and two out
before reliever Sterling
Wilkinson got Mackey Bain to
bounce into a force out
climaxing the inning.
In the top of the ninth the
Marlins scored a run on a pass
ball then loaded the bases for
no profit for with one out
Oriel Rolle grounded into a
twin killing double play to end
the innings.


VEl I1:RA\ right hander
Foster Bethel. superb oni the
mound over seven innings,
limited San Sal Arawaks to
four hits while striking out
eight leading Keyboard Lounge
to a 4-2 victory to tentatively
take a shlre of first place in the
Majestic League of the
N.P.S .A. series, yesterday
In helping Ins winning cause,
Bethel slapped -a solo homer
over left field tenrce keying a
three-run third inning rally
which lifted Keshbord out of
their two inning g doldrums
Lead olf batter Patrick
Denmeritte follo wed with a
single into shalknl centre and
with two down clean up batter
Sanford C'luiner joined huim. hit
by the pitch
Merill Rodgeis droe in
Deineritte 'nlr the second run
of that innitig '4 iti a1 sharp
single past the outstretched
golve ot Peter ('urrx at short
stop. Centre fielder Bill Gilbert
in making the rel.s to the
infield overthrew, the ball
giving Cuhlmer enounght time to
score.
Keybomad learned a lesson
from their loss to Heineken
Stars, manager Maitland
Martinborough informed. "The
fellows practised hard and now
realize that they have a chance
to win," he said pondering
their 3-1 record.
Although they collected
seven hits off losing pitcher
Chris Cardron, Martinborough
still tcels that their batting
power is below par "We get
the runners on base but we
can't get then in," he said.
lhe was referring mostly to
the fourth and fifth innings
when the side was retired with
bases loaded.
Against accuracy of Bethel
who was backed by sound
defence, the Arawaks were
virtually ineffective. In the first
inning, they grounded out
helplessly and in the second,
Bethel struck out the side in
order.
San Sal's first hit was a sly
bunt from Cardron in the
third. lie was one of two
batters to see the base paths
in five innings. The other was
catcher Dwight Watkins who
got the Arawak's second hit of
the game a harmless single
into centre.


Cardron tried his best but
Keyboard continually,
frustrated his efforts with
threatening line drives. In the
fourth inning Keyboard rallied
with two down to cram the
corners. However, Dinnie Lee
who was the sixth batter of
that inning struck out.
Keyboard's victory was
marred by a seventh inning
protest filed by the Arawaks
stating that Culmer advanced
illegally. With one out and
Culmer on first base via a base
on balls, he advanced to second
while Cardror was in
possession of the ball on the
mound. The Arawaks
contended that he was out.
Cedric Storr's rbi which
scored Eric Albury together
with Baldwin Annett's
unearned run gave the Arawks
their score in the bottom of
the final.


KEYBOARD LOUNGE
P. Demeritte 4 1 2 0
R. Turnquest 3 0 1 0
D. Lee 4 0 0 0
S. Culmer 2 1 0 0
M. Rodgers 4 0 I I
1). Bartlett 2 0 0 0
B.Sands 4 0 1 1
A. Rodgers 3 0 0 0
F. Bethel p 3 I 2 1
ARAWAKS
L. Culmer 3 0 0 0
B. Gilbert 3 0 0 0
E. Albury 3 1 0 0
B. Arnett 3 1 I 0
(C. Storu 3 0 1 1
D. Watkins 3 0 1 0
C. Pratt 3 0 0 0
P. Curry 2 0 0 0
J. Ferguson ph 1 0 0 0
(.'. Cardron 2 0 1 0


In other matches played
over the weekend, Max
Sweeting fired a five hitter and
Keith Gome? contributed a
three run hit leading Bahamas
Customs to an 11-4 victory
over Flagler Inn.
Coco Cola defeated
Heineken Stars 7-4; Centreville
Sisters beat Batelco Dials
16-10.
New Providence Softball
Association action continues
tomorrow with St. Michael's
Dodgers seeking their first win
of the season going against
Melroso in the first game at 7
o'clock. Heineken Stars play
Bahamas World in the second
game at 9:00.


Picture DOUGLAS (fFROM
Two scratches are better than
one ... Elias Antonas and
spectator yesterday.

GIRL, 10

STUNS

OLYMPIC

MAN KIRK
TEN-YEAR-OLD St.
John's College girl Antoinette
Seymour in 23 moves upset
Bahamas Olympic team
member Kirk Ingraham in
yesterday's third round of the
Bahamas Chess Federation
Summer Open played at the
Blue Hill Club.
Ingraham who is a
self-styled local grand master
represented the Bahamas in
the recent Chess Olympic in
Nice, France. Seymour gave
SJ.C. fourth place in the
inter-schlastic championship.
Ingraham who from the
start seemed a bit
uncomfortable playing black
against Reti Opening,
duplicated the first five
moves of his youthful
opponent before blundering
on the 12th. This cost him a
rook for a bishop.
Evidently shaken,
Ingraham blundered three
moves later losing his other
rook for a bishop.
He then faced the prospect
of going into an end-game
with two bishops against two
rooks and five pawns against
seven. So, the local 'master'
did what any good
chessplayer does in similar
circumstances. He resigned on
his 23rd move.
Another mild upset came
when Granville Collie, a
student of C.C. Sweeting
defeated his mentor Warren
Seymour in a game that went
S7 moves.
Following yesterday's
round only two players
remained undefeated Elias
Antonas and Gonzalo Bolisay
each with three points from
three games.
Antonas defeated Caswell
Thompson who is the current
Bahamas champ and Bolisay
defeated Kenneth Adderley.


Results from yesterday's
round: John Adderley bt
Calvin Cooper, William Wong
bt Mike Ferrar. Paros
Tsaroussis bt Kenneth
Ingraham, Anthony Rolle
drew with Norman Pestaira,
R. Wooldridge bt Ashley
Bannister, and Phillip Kemp
won by default over Jerry
Moxey.
When the tournament
resumes tomorrow night
(7.30), Antonas will play
Bolisay in the feature match.


CLOUGH IS NEW Oakland A's
LEEDS BOSS
LONDON Brian Clough, most successful team and el
English soccer's most piloted it to cup and league
controversial manager who victories over the past three
took Derby to a European years.
Sifinal in 1973 and ('Clou h has free., ntl beei.n i A


was sacked soon afterwards,
was appointed today as
manager of league champion
Leeds.
He replaces Don Revie.
recently named to take over
Sir Alf Ramsey's job as
manager of the England
national team
Revie, a former
international forward, in 15
years made Leeds England's


in trouble because of Iis
outspoken comments about
English football and
footballers.
He had been managing
lowly Brighton, in the Third
Division of the English
League, since his sacking
from Derby. His salary at
Leeds is expected to be
around 17,500 pounds
(42,000) a year. (AP)


St Agnes crash


to 120 all out

By Gladstone Thurston


THE UNPRl)ICI .\BLF
batting of St. Agnes crumbled
before the all-conquering
bowling of Peter Bethel and
Jim Wood who together
claimed seven wicket giving g up
41 runs as le-ague leading St.
Bernard's took a 31 run lead
following the first day of their
two day match Saturd:ay it
Haynes Oval.
In reply to St. Agnes 1 20 all
out, St. Bernard's v.ere 1 5i fo
four at close of play.
Leaving won the tos,. St.
Bernards elected to tell on
wliat could be desciibl'l ,t~, ,
bowler's wicket. Irom the i- 'i'st
24 overs they cla n,;.i ,;l';'i,,
wickets for 45 runs.
\Vith the exception ato
I \tone Wilson who made a
teamIn high of 4'7 not t o .
Agnes were unable to give a
good account of themselves
arid by tile w,:te] b;.-Ak the
\\ ere si rii ,elini'' .1 it l 'c -
Retti-imig to the It, ; I. 'l,
B ci natrd 's e'iIcd sli,i \ c 'x
dete;n,:e and ve ix 'i

alne. Added to lii i
nimsing of skipper Natihaniel
Bain by ltHugh Bethel at deep
fine leg.
Wilson aind Bain were II
beginning to settle down when
the latter lobbed one of Jim
Wood's deliveries to the sate
hands of Ward\ Ford in1o\rg
around from long on. (\ril
Rutherford x.%tho joined Wilson
survived an L.b.w. ,Ippeal. but
trying for .a seennd four
bounder ot ) 'clei Bethel galve
Ford a neo one h ,J xzth a't
square leg.
From then on. it wIas just a
matter of time lot St. Agnes.
Keith Cumiberlat cli followed
1.b.w. to Wood aInd Keith
Wallace pushed an cisyx alcl
to Keith Ford at sly minud on
leaving St Agnc, a Ii 10 for
nine. The final )Ipiiinersihip
added 10 runs.
It took St Bernard', no time
to recover from theii opening
set back when Dave Wood fell
l.b.w. to Alfred Ingraham for


only two. Keith Ford and
Walter Stuart put together a 57
run second wicket partnership
that brought St. Bernard's to
64 for two. Francis Scott in 35
minutes scored a hurry 33 runs
leaving Irv Armstrong and
Hugh Bethel as the not out
batsmen.
St. Agnes' 1st inning.
(). foster, ct I. Armstrong. b I'.
tBethel 9
1). Whittaker, ct Bethel. b
Armstrong 10
1'. IDeveaux, ct K. Ford, b Wood
14
(;. Turner, b K. Ford 9
I Wilson, not out, 47
6i. Shannon, b K. Ford 6
N. Hain, ct W. Ford, b Wood 8
'. Rutherford, ct W. Ford, b
nelhel 4
K (Cumberbatch, l.b.w. Wood -
K. Wallace. ct K. Ford. b Bethel
i>
A. Ingraham, stmp W. Elliott, b
1'. Bethel 4
ticketst s fell at 1/20, 2/28, 3/35.
4t.S. q/67. 6/95. 7/100, 8/103,
9) 1 W .
I'. letiel 13- 6 -19-4
\V I()rd 2 0 8--0
I A\rmsirovi 9 2 22 -1
I 'qii ') 0- 22 3
K I .,rd 6 I -24 -2
I S t 5--0 16-0
In other matches played
over tlie weekend, the Westerns
in reply to the Southerners'
204 tor 7 were 37 for 7. The
Police Royals were 36 for three
in reply to Paradise Island's 64
all out.


naians o-3


NEW YORK The Oakland
A's exploded for four runs in
the seventh inning, paged by
Ted Kubiak's tiebreaking
two-run single, and defeated
the Indians in Cleveland 6-3
Sunday.
Pat Borque had tied the
game 2-2 with an rbi grounder.
Vida Blue, 11-9, got the win.
In other American League
contests, the Minnesota Twins
defeated the Detroit Tigers
'10-7, California stopped
Baltimore 6-4, the New York
Yankees got by Kansas City
5-4, the Chicago White Sox
blasted Milwaukee 6-2, and
Texas beat Boston 2-1.
In the National League, the
St. Louis Cards bombed
Houston 9-1, Pittsburgh
defeated the Atlanta Braves
6-2, Cincinnati routed the
Chicago Cubs 8-4, San Diego
beat the New York Mets 7-3,
Philardelphia edged the Los
Angeles Dodgers 2-1 and the
San Francisco Giants took two
from Montreal, 4-0 and 2-0.
Minnesota's Bob Darwin and
Eric Soderholm combined to
drive in five runs and carried
the Twins to their 12th victory
in their past 15 games.
Mickey Rivers doubled
leading off the ninth and came


around to score the winning
Angel run on Frank Robinson's
sacrifice fly.
Bobby Murcer's bases-loaded
double in the seventh drove in
the tying and winning runs,
lifting the Yankees over Kansas
City.
The White Sox' Dick Allen
slammed his 26th home run of
the season and added a pair of
doubles in the first game while
in the nightcap, Deron Johnson
hit a grand slam homer in the
ninth for Milwaukee.
Ken Reitz and Jose Cruz hit
home runs for the Cards, while
Houston pitchers allowed 14
hits, including three singles to
Lou Brock.
Richie Hebner drilled a pair
of homers and scored four
runs, triggering the Pirates. The
Braves said after the game they
had fired manager Eddie
Matthews. No replacement was
announced.
Willie McCovey drove in
four runs with a pair of
homers, helping the Padres
snap a three-game losing streak
at the expense of the Mets.
Willie Montanez hit a
tiebreaking single in the eighth
inning to give Jim Lonborg,
12-9, and Philadelphia a
victory over the Dodgers. (AP)


SURREY WIN CUP
LONDON Surrey, shaken by a hat-trick by former
England fast bowler Ken Higgs, hit back to defeat
Leicestershire by 27 runs in the final of the Benson and
Hedges cricket cup at Lord's Saturday.
The hat-trick three wickets with successive balls cut
short Surrey's innings just as it looked like developing into
a big score and they were all out for 170.
Leicestershire, winners of the cup in 1972. started
reasonably well needing 171, to win in 55 overs. But Surrey
captured some quick wickets and Leicestershire fell behind
the clock.
Leicestershire were eventually out for 143.
Surrey had reached 168 for 6 when Higgs, now 37,
struck. With successive balls he had Alan Butcher caught
and then bowled Pat Pocock and Arnold Long. Higgs' final
figures were four wickets for ten runs.
It was Surrey's first success in a limited overs
competition. They owed much to Pakistani star YounLi
Ahmed, who was top scorer with 43.


A'M


Fighting Foster


shows the way

By Gladstone Thurston


Your Authorised Chevrolet Dealer


"Where after-sales service is a pleasure"
"OUA IJTY and SER VICE"
SHIRLEY STREET TELEPHONE: 24626/7/8


P.O. BOX-N-8165


_1- ~ .


III] )ala