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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03674
 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 23, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03674

Full Text

.,'" 1i
.



"*J


SIrtibui


U wIth PastaMir f klsha efor posted concessions within the Bahamas I


Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


S VOL. LXX1, No. 201


Tuesday, July 23, 1974


Price: 20 Cents


Sonesta


deal


MAYNARD

TO MAKE

STATEMENT


Sgo ahead


FROM reliable sources The Tribune has learned that Tourism Minister Clement
Maynard is expected to make a major policy statement in the louse of Assembly
tomorrow when he may announce that Government has finalised plans to purchase
the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
It is understood that Finance Minister Arthur flanna, who is carrying out the negotiations on
behalf of government, has been holding accelerated talks with the bankers for the Sonesta, and
also reportedly with the bankers for the Hyatt Emerald Beach Hotel, which is also experiencing


serious financial problems.
It is known that Mr. Leo
Corrigan, whose Corrigan
Hotels owns the Emeraldi
Beach, has been in Nassau to
discuss the future of the hotel,
which last month closed down
180 of it 375 rooms and fired
164 of its 330 employees in an
effort to cut costs.
Leisure Time Ltd., operators
of the Sonesta, served notice
on the hotel's 430 employees
Thursday that the
three-year-old resort would
close on August 3 unless its
sale could be negotiated.
The company indicated that
sale talks with the Canadian
0 tour charter firm Wardair had
A been discontinued, but that a
new purchaser was in the
picture.
Considerable secrecy has
surrounded the identity of this
second buyer but The Tribune
has now confirmed that
government is in fact
negotiating directly for the
Sonesta but will in all
probability leave the
management to a well-
established hotel chain. i.
This paper revealed on July
16 that purchase by


By NICKI KELLY


government of the Sonesta was
part of a plan to build a
multi-million dollar convention
centre complex on Cable Beach
in hopes of revitalising the
several hotels along the strip.
The fact that a convention
centre was being visualized in
the near future was
emphasized by Tourism
Minister Maynard at a dinner at
the Sonesta Saturday night for
some 200 women members of
Pilot Club International.
Although the question of
government financing to
purchase the Sonesta and the
Emerald Beach has been raised,
The Tribunm 'inde'stands that
this is not likely to be a big
problem.
What, however, is likely to
prove of greater concern is the
fact that a new owner would
also have to assume the
operating deficits of both
resorts.
And with four worst months
of the year ahead, no
improvement in operating costs
is likely until December.


'Put Vesco



on stop



list' move


CLARENCE TOWN
representative Michael
Lightbourn (Ind.) will seek
House of Assembly approval
tomorrow for a motion
asking the Minister of Home
Affairs to consider putting
fugitive financier Robert
Vesco and Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank
president Norman P. LeBlanc
on the immigration "stop
list."
The request has been put
in the form of a resolution
which alleges that the
continued presence of the
two men in the Bahamas has
contributed to the majority
of the adverse publicity
accruing tp the country in
recent years.
Since the Bahamas was
dependent on foreign
investment and tourism,
such bad publicity "does
nothing but harm," the
resolution claims.
The brief agenda deals
exclusively with motions by
Mr. Lightbourn.
In another resolution he
will ask the government to
consider the advisability of
introducing legislation to
regulate and control election
campaign contributions and
expenses.


Mr. Lightbourn will also
ask for appointment of a
committee to investigate all
matters relating to the travel
expenses of the Prime
Minister and the expenses of
those accompanying him for
which the government had to
pay, including travel both
overseas and within the
Bahamas, during the years
1967 to the present, with
power to send for persons
and papers and with leave to
sit from place to place.
Two questions put to
government by the Clarence
Town representative last
week pertain to illegal voting
at Long Island in the
September 1972 general
election and the alleged sale
of food by Milo Butler and
Sons over the price control
limits.
Mr. Lightboum wants to
know whether it is the
intention of the Attorney
General to prosecute any
individuals who allegedly
voted illegally in the North
End Long Island, Rum Cay
and San Salvador polling, and
if not, why not.
In the matter of Milo
Butler and Sons he has asked
a similar question with regard
to prosecution.


Toastm asters action


THE regular weekly meeting
of Toastmasters International
Action for Achievement Cluu




ONE WEEK ONLY
UP TO 40% OFF


Nasau Only


will be held at the Gleneagles
Hotel tonight at 8.30
Speakers at the meeting will
be: Olga Devaney, Beverly
Bodle, Peggy Knowles, and
Wendal Scott.
Table topics chairman
designate is Mrs. Marina Dames
and Diane Maycock, Francelia
Bosfield and Hartman Longley
will serve as evaluators.
All members of the Club as
well as interested persons are
invited to the meeting that will
be chaired by Miss Cheryl Bain.


It is understood that the
Sonesta is running a six figure
deficit every month, while that
of the Emerald Beach is close
to $1 million a year.
By closing down half its
rooms the Emerald Beach loss
is likely to be substantially
reduced.
Informed sources say that
there is no reason why the
Sonesta and the Emerald Beach
cannot experience a financial
turnaround, providing they are
reorganized and put on a
proper footing.
The 20-year-old Emerald
Beach is said to be in need of a
major refurbishing job if it is to
be competitive with other
hotels on the island To do the
job properly will involve a
considerable financial outlay.
The Sonesta, although only
three years old, is said to have
some basic technical faults in
the hotel plant which make its
operation uneconomical.
In addition, the
unfavourable reputation earned
by its premature opening with
untrained staff has been a
condition from which the hotel
has never really recovered.
It has been suggested that
the first thing a new buyer
should do is change the name
Sonesta and start from scratch.
Reportedly this was what
Wardair intended to do if they
had been successful in their
bid.
Mr. Maynard, as Tourism
Minister, has stressed in the last
two years that the only way
the tourist industry can be
made healthy again is by once
again attracting "quality"
visitors.
Another informed source
has suggested however that one
of the first things the
Government must do if it is to
restore the quality image of the
Bahamas is to see that certain
undesirable young Bahamians
are kept off the precincts of
the hotels.
It is understood that many
of these young men, their
chests covered only with string
vests, and sporting plaits, hats
and chains, are to be seen
about the lobbies at all hours,
to the annoyance of guests.
"When a person goes on
vacation, he considers his hotel
surroundir.gs part of that
vacation. What is happening
now to hotls in the Bahamas
is definitely turning visitors off
these islands." the source said.
said.


DARNETTE Basti
BASTIAN, 11, moth
yesterday became Dian
Nassau's 18th traffic brotl
fatality victim this year, hosp
when she died from Prin
injuries received in a car Hosp
accident on Sunday. M
Darnette, was Basti
involved in the same Darn
accident which killed Volk
her granduncle, Albury whet


MORE

YACHTS

ENTER

BAHAMAS
MORE YACHTS entered the
Bahamas last year than the
year before, although there was
a slight drop in cargo vessels.
This is reported in the 1972
and 1973 annual shipping
reports just published by the
Department of Statistics.
The 1973 report shows that
during last year 2,194 vessels
entered the Bahamas in ballast
as compared to 2,063 during
1972 and of these, 740 entered
at the port of Nassau and 961
at Freeport.
Two thousand seven
hundred and four vessels, a
decrease of seven over the
1972 figure, entered the
Bahamas with cargo, of which
836 entered Nassau and 739
entered Freeport.
Eight hundred and fifty-six
of the total vessels entered in
ballast were classified as Motor
Vessels, 1,088 as Steam, I as
Sail and 249 as "others". 2,142
of the total vessels entered
with cargo were motor vessels,
293 were steam vessels and 269
were classified as others.
The report also shows that a
total of 7,123 yachts entered
the Bahamas in 1973, an
increase of 36 over the 1972
figure. Of this total, 4,341
entered at the port of Bimini,
and 1,394 entered at Cat Cay.
As in 1972, May and June
were the months during which
the largest number of yachts
came here. 1,009 and 1,027
respectively; October recorded
the smallest amount of the
year, only 224.
Joseph Hanna

found dead


MR. JOSEPH HANNA,
father of Deputy Prime
Minister Arthur Hanna, was
found dead today at his home
on York Street.
No further details were
available up to press time.

Economic
bulletin
The Central Bank of the
Bahamas has undertaken to
publish a quarterly bullet-
in on financial and economic
conditions in the Bahamas.
The first issue, which covers
the period to December 1973.
is now available.
In addition to the statistics
incorporated, a special article
dealing with some topic of
interest to the general public
will also be included in future
issues.
The first issue contains an
article on the effect of the oil
crisis


an, 62, and left her
ier and a sister
ne, a, and a
her Doran, 10
italized at the
cess Margaret
iital.
rs. Levastine
na, mother of
mette, was driving a
kswagen N-6736
n the accident


HEALTH and food preparation
cdams presently being conducted at
R. M. Bailey High School are now
open to the public.
The concentrated five-day course
that began yesterday is being
conducted by Miss Ella Mae
Stoneburne, R.N. of the Health
Dept. of the General Conference of
Seventh-Day Adventists with
headquarters in Washington, D.C.
She is accompanied by Dr. Vernon
Sparks and Miss Jones, a dietician,
both from Loma Linda University
in California.
Members of the public are
Invited to the night classes that get
underway tonight and run through


occurred at approxi-
mately 9:15 p.m.
Sunday night on East
Street South better
known as South Beach
Road.
There were two
other cars involved in
this accident. They
were a Mustang number
6638, driven by
Anthony Cargill, of


Coconut Grove Avenue
and car NPD 861,
driven by Carlton Ellis
of Fort Fincastle.
Cargill, driver of the
Mustang and Mrs.
Bastian's daughter,
Darlene, 3, were treated
at the hospital and
discharged.
A hospital official
reported today that


his evidence corroborated by
Gibson's testimony this
morning.
Forbes said, however, that
also with the officers was
"another gentleman" whom he
did not know.
The group preceded to
Little Sturrup Cay and boarded
a tug the "Wandering Star"
that was alongside the
freighter, Gibson said. After
Forbes spoke to Capt. Daniels,
who was on the freighter with
the crew-men, Daniels said
they only had three guns to
declare.
Forbes asked to conduct a
search and they boarded the
freighter, Gibson said. "We had
access to all parts except a
locker, number 15 which was
discovered locked."
He said they asked for the
key but it could not be found
so Capt. Daniels asked
Tomiselli to open it. Tomiselli
used an electric drill to open
the door, he said.


Mrs. Bastian, her
children Doran and
Dianna, were still listed
as "fairly satisfactory."
Darnette was the
oldest child of Mr. and
Mrs. Zebedee Bastian,
of Bamboo Town. She
was also a student of
E.P. Roberts Primary
School.


'Police found sacks of



drug in locked cabin'


By SIDNEY DORSETT
DETECTIVE Sergeant Allan Gibson described today how a
$15-million hashish cache was discovered aboard the 150-foot
"Sea Trader" on April 12 after its captain had declared the
freighter to be without cargo.
Solicitor General T. Langton Hilton, who claimed that there
was complicity of all six accused in transporting the hashish from
a port in Morocco, led the detective in his evidence.
And prosecution witness U.S. Coast Guard Capt. Charles Briggs
Hathaway, who said that "Sea Trader" captain Terry Daniels
seemed "very annoyed" at him offering to tow the freighter to
Port Everglades ended his testimony this morning.


Hathaway, showing some
unfamiliarity with the
Bahamian cays, preceded
through his cross-e examination
with a show of hesitancy in his
answers provoking a remark
from Mr. Dupuch: "You can
answer up, I'm not trying to
trap you."
He said under cross-
examination that the "Sea
Trader's" captain Terry Daniels
told him he was trying to
contact the U.S. Coast Guard
for "two or three days" and
they did not help him so he did
not need Capt. Hathaway's
assistance.
" Hathaway said when his
cutter, the "Gallatin," arrived
at the location of the "Sea
Trader" another freighter was
towing it. They took over after
the agents of the other ship
said the Coast Guard should,
he said. His cross-examination
gave way to Gibson's stand in
the witness box.
Gibson, who was put under
cross-examination of the Hlon.
Eugene Dupuch, Q.C. shortly
before the afternoon
adjournment said Louis
Tomiselli, 23, "remarked that
he was responsible for the 50
sacks being aboard the vessel."
Tomiselli, the chief engineer
of the disabled "Sea Trader" is
jointly charged with Capt.
Daniels, Eddie Edwards. 25,
Richard Bennett, 28, Arnold
Zuckerman, 41, and Jack
Kubatz, 27.
The six, who all plead not
guilty, were arrested by Det.
sgt. Gibson and other officers
at Little Sturrup Cay in April.
They are represented by Mr.
Dupuch who is assisted by
junior counsel Keith M.
Duncombe.
Gibson said he went to
Great Harbour Cay with police
officer Kent Turnquest and
met Customs Officers Coln Y.
Forbes and Angelo Munnings.
Forbes, who yesterday testified
of conducting the search, had


Second engineer Arnold
Zuckerman.


He said they found a
quantity of burlap sacks inside
the cabin and one of them was
burst open. There were 50
altogether, he said, and after he
had examined the contents of
the burst sack, became
suspicious that it was
marijuana.
Gibson said that the
Customs officers and
policemen transported the
burlap sacks onto the tug with
the assistance of the six
accused.
The sacks were taken to
Great Harbour Cay along with
the captain and crewmen and
locked up in the police station
until the next morning when
he turned them over to Insp.
Wilton Strachan.

The trial, heard before
Acting Chief Justice James
Smith is expected to run into
next week with the testimony
of three additional prosecution
witnesses and the evidence of
the six accused.


New Goombay folklore show


A NEW folklore review
takes to the stage of Bahamia
Hall (Government High
School) on Thursday night,
July 25.
The show, wnicn will be
performed weekly until the
end of Goombay Summer '74,
features a number of groups
affiliated with the Festival of
Arts and Craffs. They include
the Strachan's Chorale, the


Commonwealth Players, the
University Players, the Fox Hill
Youth Development Group
and several individual players.
Producing the show is Mrs.
Meta Davis Cumberbatch,
M.B.E., L.R.A.M. Mrs.
Cumberbatch is a former
pianist who performed in top
concert halls abroad. She is a
pioneer who has contributed
much to the arts in the
Bahamas and is the founder of


the Nassau Festival of Arts and
Crafts.
The new production is a
two-part programme.
The first segment is entitled
"Parliamentary Rehearsal" and
is a farce in standard English
and Bahamian dialect, based on
the category "Unscripted
Improvised Drama". The script
was written by the producer in
1970 on the inauguration of
the Bahamas Drama Festival
and is dedicated to the Festival
Committee, of which she is a
member.
The second composition has
three parts and is called Vistas
of the Past. It is intended to
give the present day generation
an insight into their heritage
through familiar scenes such as
the market and a wedding
ceremony.
The final part of the show
portrays a wedding ceremony
in the Bahamas during the slave
er. As slims were not
permitted to marry by their
masters, s an alternative they
carried out their owit
ceremonies m, the secrecy of
their own quetaers. The symbol
9qfn marrialp ulm &"iumpmt'
IWOOMIS. t km


'New land

from old'

scheme

impresses

Moss


. MR. GEORGE Moss, (pic-
tured) was impressed with
the reclamation of derelict land
in Britain while attending the
Duke of Edinburgh's study
conference which takes place
every six years and has just
finished.
Mr. Moss, who is assi
general manager of the I
mas Telecommunications Lou-
poration, spent two weeks of
his visit in Wales where he saw
the progress in land
reclamation.
Two hundred delegates from
trade unions and industry from
many parts of the world
attended the course, which was
based at Oxford. It was split up
into 14 study groups to look at
different parts of Britain.
During his two weeks in Wales.
Mr. Moss looked at many
aspects of life in the
community. His programme
was organised by a panel of
experts under the chairmanship
of Sir Julian Hodge, a pro-
minent banker and financier.
financier.
Mr. Moss was shown the
changes in industry and its
effect on the community,
including cin way that Wales is
diversifying away from the
basic industries of coal and
steel.
The multi-million dollar land
reclamation scheme he saw
covered an area which had
been spoiled by coal and metal
wastes during the industrial
revolution. Land already
reclaimed is now providing
sites for new factories, homes,
schools and leisure facilities
He also visited the British
Steel Corporation's plant at
Ebbw Vale in South Wales and
went sightseeing in the
mountains of the Brecon
Brecons an area which has been
made a National Park.
Retraining programmes for
workers leaving the coal and
steel industries for new work
under schemes sponsored by
the British Government, were
studied and Mr. Moss saw some
of the training centres.
Mr. Moss said "I have been
to Britain before and was in
Wales in 1965 to attend an
International Friendship Lea-
League (KFL) course at
Swansea, and I was pleased to
gue (KFL) course at Swansea,
and I was pleased to meet up
with Mr. Len Goss, who is
chairman of IFL as well as
being public relations officer at
the University College,
Swansea. We had a chat about
old times.
"On this visit I have been
able to study Wales in greater
depth and I have been very
impressed by what is being
done to clear away the scars of
the industrialrevolution.
"The conference has opened
my eyes and made me more
aware of the decisions I may be
faced with in the future and
the impact these decisions can
have on the community. In the
Bahamas we are enjoying
tremendous gains from the
tourist industry and it is
difficult to see it ever coming
to an end but like Wales, with
its coal and steel I now realise
that these gains may not last
forever.
"I hope to be able to
impress those in authority that
there is a need to diversify the
economy so that we do not
keep all our eggs in one
basket."
He said he thought the[
Development Corporation in
Wales had done "a wonderful,
Jio"


Crash victim Darnette, 11, dies


Louis Tomiselli, (left) allegedly took responsibility for
drugs. Capt. Terry Daniels (right) declared "Sea Trader" to
be without cargo.


Ella shows the way in health and food


Thursday night.
The high standard lectures will
involve systematic discussion of the
various types of food and the all
important vitamins and minerals.
Pastor H. A. Roach, organizer of
the course said that "tempting main
course dinners will be prepared,
bread and cakes will be baked and
those attending will have the
chance to taste the remlts."
The primary purpose of the
course is to give the Bahamian
public the "newest nutritional
discoveries." pastor Roach
concluded.
Cases begin at 7:30 p.m. in the
Home eouomis Rteem


_. __


I '----


I h p



























Franco

takes

walks
MADRID- Gen. Francisco
Fianco "is recovering very
well" after his near fatal illness
last Friday and may be released
from the hospital this week,
one of his doctors said today.
Dr. Manuel Hidalgo-Huerta
said the 81-year-old Spanish
leader has completely
recovered from acute intestinal
bleeding.
Lie said a blood clot "is still
there (in his right leg) but in
spite of that he is doing very
well."
Franco was hospitalized two
weeks ago with what was
oreinally diagnosed as phlebitis
an inflamed vein. Last
Saturday doctors said he
actually suffered throm-
bophlebitis.
The news agency Cifra
reported Franco read today's
morning newspapers after a
normal breakfast. It also
said Franco took two walks to
exercise his leg and that the
walks were longer than usual.
siVJ teal sources said Friday's
attack of intestinal bleeding
put him close to death. Franco
transferred his power
temporarily to his designated
successor, Prince Juan Carlos
de Borbon. (AP)


MIN I
I,, e 59
59
Iondon 61
icrlin 54
AmsterJdam 61
itruisels 48
Madrid 63
Moscow 63
Stockholm 61
New Yor. 64
San iranciscu 54
Los Angeles 61
Chlicagj1 61
Miami 75
Tokyo 63
[long Kon'g 77
liuenos Aires 34
Montreal 55
Honolulu 70
Rio 66
Lisbon 72
'oronto 52
Vancouver 55


MAX
79 sunny
81 overcast
73 sunny
77 fair
64 overcast
66 rain
86 sunny
86 clear
70 cloudy
86 clear
72 clear
82 cloudy
68 clear
88 rain
8; clear
84 overcast
50 clear
79 cloudy
88 cloudy
82 clear
88 sunny
79 cloudy
72 cloudy


IMPEACHMENT:


HOUSE

STEP UP
ATTACK
SAN CLEMENTE
Watergate defence lawyer
James D. St. Clair met with
President Nixon Monday for a
wide-ranging review of the
impeachment proceedings as
the White House stepped up its
attack on the actions of the
House Judiciary Committee -
two days before the committee
was expected to begin final
deliberations on proposed
articles of impeachment.
The House voted earlier in
the day to permit live
television and radio broadcast
of the committee's debate and
vote. The impeachment panel
was expected to go along with
the House decision.
A Supreme Court decision
also is awaited on whether
Nixon should turn over 64
White House conversations
sought by special Watergate
prosecutor Leon Jaworski as
possible evidence in the
Watergate cover-up trial.
The High Court also was
asked to decide whether the
Watergate grand jury had the
legal right to name President
Nixon as an unindicted
coconspirator in the coverup.
The pace of the
impeachment drama quickened
last week as the judiciary
committee's staff issued
proposed articles of
impeachment charging Nixon
with being responsible for the
Watergate burglary and with
taking part in a cover-up in
permitting "a pattern of
massive and persistent abuse of
power for political purposes."
The following day, St. Clair
issued a 151-page defence of
the President which maintained
"the complete absence of any
conclusive evidence demon-
strating presidential
wrongdoing sufficient to
justify the grave action of
impeachment."
St. Clair went to California
Sunday for a personal meeting
with Nixon. He told reporters
it was his undeatanding he
would get some advance notice
when the Supreme Court
decision was about to be
handed down, but as of
Sunday night, he said he had
received no word.


S i." MIAMI Senator Edward
.kh h,,, Gurney, the Florida
) *Republican indicted by a
federal grand jury in
connection with an influence
peddling scheme, said today he
has decided not to seek
reelection.
"There is no sensible or
sound way to conduct a
statewide political race and
INHLE I Il I prepare for, and go through a
(DISTILLERS)LTD GLASGOW major trial," Gurney said in
written statement telephoned
to Miami by his Washington



NOTICE

PUBLIC AUCTION CONTINUES

at the

GOVERNMENT

WAREHOUSE

at ARAWAK CAY

At 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, July 24 th.

Biest Auction in the last 25 years

TERMS CASH ONLY

Come one Come all

PUBLIC INVITED


Britons get tax cuts- after massive loan from Iran


LONDON Britain's
Labour Government cut taxes
and increased food
subsidies Monday to steady
the cost of living with the
help of a massive loan from
oil-rich Iran.
In announcing a 1.2 billion
dollars line of credit agreed in
Tehran, Chancellor of the
Exchequer Denis Healey
made history of a sort.
The money ia being lent by a
still developing nation to the
country which fathered the
industrial revolution.
The Iranian loan is to be


negotiated in three separate
credits' in the next three
years, with one of them to be
signed shortly.
Each over a period of five
years at interest rates
prevailing in the international
money market, Healey said.
The money will boost
Britain's state-run industries,
such as coal, steel and
railroads all under world
inflationary pressure and
running at a loss.
Healey said the loans will
help reduce Britain's overall
balance of payments deficits


caused by the rising price of
imported oil and other
commodities.
They will also help bridge
the gap until Britain's own
North Sea oil begins to flow
in five years time in
quantities sufficient to cover
most domestic needs.
The Chancellor also
announced a government
decision to lift some of
the dividend restraints
imposed on private enterprise
by raising the dividend ceiling
from 5 to 12.5 per cent, he
said he hopes to persuade


CYPRUS COUP


companies to plow back more
profits into industry as
investment.
Healey said the measures
would mean an immediate
cut in the cost of living by
one per cent. It needs an
increase of one per cent to
spark a wave of "threshold"
cost of living payments of 40
pence (96 cents) per week for
about eight million workers
with special clauses written
into their wage agreements.
These increases helped fuel
inflation.
"The main reason (for


LEADER


New STEPS DOWN
president
named in bid for peace


NICOSIA The Cyprus
Government announced a
new President today in an
apparent attempt to
come to peace terms
with Turkey.
Nikos Sampson resigned as
President and Glafcos Cler-
ides, speaker of the Greek
Cypriot Assembly, was sworn
in his place, the Cyprus Radio
said.
In a speech on the radio
Sampson said Clerides, because
of his experience, was better
fitted to lead the nation.
Sampson said, however, that


he is stepping down with a
clear conscience.
He said that his actions since
the coup of July 15 which

LATE flash: Former
Cabinet Minister reported
after conference with Greek
military leadership that
government of Premier
Adamantios Androutsopoulos
resigned. No immediate
official confirmation.

toppled Archbishop Makarios
had been motivated by a desire
to avoid civil war.
Prior tothe coup, Clerides


was speaker of the House of
Representatives.
Clerides is about 50.
Meanwhile U.N. forces on
Cyprus took over the
international airport near
Nicosia today "after a new and
serious violation of the
cease-fire ," earlier in the day
near the airport. U.N.
headquarters in New York
announced.
A spokesman said he had no
details on the nature of the
cease-fire breach.
The announcement said the
"airport thus becomes a U.N.
international protected area.


This will at the same time
facilitate the arrival of
reinforcements." for the U.N.
force.
The spokesman said the first
reinforcements for the
2.300-man contingent are
expected to be British and
Finnish.
Secretar.-General Kurt
Waldheim took steps Monday
to strengthen the force, which
has been on a peacekeeping
mission in Cyprus for 10 years.
Later today, the British
reported a new outbreak of
fighting on Turkey's invasion
beachhead in northern Cyprus
near Kyrenia. (AP)


Guns silent as sea evacuation


NO REPORTS of fighting
were received from Cyprus
today as Britain, Greece and
Turkey made preparations for
peace talks in Geneva.
United Nations forces on the
bloodied island reported last
night that the fighting had
stopped, and the cease-fire was
holding.
A broadcast by Radio
Cyprus today made no
mention of any shooting, and
on the north coast around
Kyrenia, where Turkish forces
battled past the cease-fire hour
Monday, a British Navy task
force was picking up 2,500
Britons and foreigners as-'
sembled by U.N. troops along a
six-mile stretch of beach.
More fighting was expected,
however, particularly between
the Greek and Turkish Cypriot
communities. Turkish Premier
Bulent Ecevit said if either
Turkish forces or the Turkish
Cypriots were attacked, "we
will shoot back."
U.N. Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim announced he would
double the 2,300-man U.N.
peacekeeping force on Cyprus
to make it more effective.
Britain said it expected
negotiations for a peace
settlement to open in Geneva
today or Wednesday. But it
appeared that the talks would
be delayed several days or
possibly until next week.


goes ahead


The Greek Cabinet was
reported undecided who to
send, since acting Foreign
Minister Constantine Kypreos
took over the Foreign Ministry
only a fortnight ago and is not
considered experienced enough
for the complicated negotia-
tions ahead.

Turkish Foreign Minister
Turhan Gunes had been
scheduled to arrive in Geneva
Tuesday but delayed his trip
24 hours, and Turkish
diplomats said he might delay
longer.
A coup scare that swept
Athens Monday subsided after
the official radio repeatedly
broadcast assurances that
"foreign radio stations, known
for their anti-Greek attitude,
are broadcasting false reports
about the internal situation in
Greece."
Ecevit of Turkey indicated
that his country will demand
that Makarios be restored to
power and that Greece
withdraw the army officers
who led the coup against the
Archbishop.
Turkey was also expected to
insist on retaining control of
territory is has seized during its
invasion of the island.


And Turkey's Deputy I'rimne
Minister, Necmettin rErbakan,
today called for partition of
Cyprus as a means of solving
the crisis.
Erbakan said the eastern end
of Cyprus should belong to
Turkey and the western part to
Greece with a neutral corridor
separating the two.
Erbakan made the statement
to newsmen, but did not make
it clear whether he was
speaking for his government.
Although partition has been a
long-time Turkish goal, it had
not been mentioned before
during the present Cyprus
crisis.
When the ceasefire went
into effect Monday, Prime
Minister Ecevit said that any
Cyprus settlement should be
based on the independence and
territorial unity of the island.
Ecevit also said, however.
that Turkey would try to
maintain an "effective
presence" on the island.
He said that presence had
been "irrevocably established"
by Turkish invasion
"That was our objective and
we have achieved it," he said.
Erbakan is the leader of
Turkey's National Salvation
Party, the junior partner in a


Gurney not to stand again


office.
Gurney, 60, was indicted
July 10 in Jacksonville by a
federal grand jury which
accused him of conspiracy,
bribery and perjury in an
influence peddling case.
The Republican, a member
of the Senate Watergate
committee, has pleaded
innocent to the charges.
"I am innocent of any


co)alition T greiinent with
I.cevil's Repuhlica n Peoples
Party.


.cading former reekck
politicians wcrC su oned to
mrct with President General
Pheadon (;izikis today after
the Greek Cabinet met in
cl'lemrgelncy session to review
the latest developments.
This was the first time since
the military ousted G;orge
Papadopoulos in a bloodless
coup last November that
former politicians have been
invited for consultation with
the military leadership.

^^W^^^m I S^


MEG'S^^^^^^^


inflation) has been the
unprecedented increase in the
price of commodities, above
all oil," Healey said.
"There now seems, at last,
to be hope of relief from the
upward pressure by the end
of this year.
"My aim is to steady the
rate at which our cost of
living increases before then
and to reduce the number of
threshold payments, each of
which provides further price
increases within six months
or so."


In his 16-minte speech,
Healey also announced
measures to encourage fresh
investment in industry. He
said he would allow payments
of dividends to rise from a
frozen 5 per cent level to
12.5 per cent.

He said he wanted "to help
industry raise funds in the
market to finance new
investment which is essential
to preserve full employment
and the competitiveness of
our exports. (AP)


Britain offers


men and armour


BRUSSELS Foreign
Secretary James Calaghan
(pictured) announced that
Britain has offered men and
armour to help the United
Nations stop the fighting in
Cyprus.
"We have made an offer
to help the United Nations
forces," he said. "We have
offered two companies of
Coldstream Guards that's
about 400 men and two
squadrons of armoured cars to
help keep the forces apart."
Callaghan reported that he
had been in touch with Prime
Minister Bulent Ecevit of
Turkey and he had said he
was very grateful for the
offer. He did not mention
any contact with the Greek
or Cypriot governments.
The British Foreign
Secretary spoke to newsmen
as he arrived at Common
Market headquarters for a
meeting of Foreign Ministers
on Cyprus.


He declined to add
anything to his statement as
security men helped him push
through newsmen and
photographers toward the
meeting room.


,6%3'T OiF
wa yu'%, oi:ItS
I d'oU g AtOS* n.ue .d yoia sb"eww t '
dcrelr eI . o s "t


thYoe, uImt hre


wrongdoing and the thirst
priority is to clear my good
name. After that is done I will
decide whether or not to
resume a career in politics and
government," Gurney said in
the statement.
He said he wanted to thank
the "host of people who have
phoned, wired and written in
the last few days urging me to
campaign for re-election." (AP)


Former senator dies
PORTLAND Former Senator Wayne Morse, one of the first
members of Congress to speak out against U.S. involvement in
Vietnam, died Monday at the age of 73.
Death cut short his second
attempt at a political
comeback since losing his
Senate seat in 1968.
Hospital officials said Morse
had been suffering from a
urinary tract infection. They
said he died of kidney and
heart failure.


Morse was ousted by
Republican Senator Bob
Packwood, who claimed a
narrow margin of victory. Four
years later. Morse, then 71, was
beaten easily in a race against
Senator Mark Hatfield.
Republican-Oregon.
Two months ago, Morse
again won the Democratic
Senatorial nomination and
the right to challenge
Packwood by defeating State
Senate President Jason Boe,
44, in Oregon's primary
election. (AP)


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THE TRIBUNE Tursdyy, Juy M, 1974


I


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THE TRIBUNE -..- Tuesday, July 23, 1974


Whr ribunt
Nuunrs Aumcrs Juna bi VmA MAIs
Being Bound To Swear To The Dtorl Of No Mater
LEON E. HL DUPUCH, p abtarbr/dlaw 1903.1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
hlr/Erdltor 1917.1972
Contrfbudtll Bdtor 1972.
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publter/Edltor 1972-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

Tuesday, July 23, 1974


EDITORIAL


The stoy of a king


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
A BOOK is soon to be published about the tragic life of the
Duke of Windsor. It is being written by a former member of
his staff who was close to what has come to be known as the
Windsor Story.
This book will reveal a side to this prince's character that is
known to very few people. I happen to be one of those people.
And it will also record step by step the tragic mistakes made by
this man who was born to the highest estate in the world in his
day ... and ended up a pitiful failure.

The London Sunday Telegraph is publishing a series of stories
revealing in advance the highlights in this book. These stories are
being written by Frances Donaldson.
The fourth instalment was published on Sunday, July 14th
under the headings: 'The Other World of Edward VIII ... Exile
and the Final Failure ... Blunders in the Bahamas"
The author of this book is drawing information from her own
personal knowledge and from many other authoritative sources.
In this chapter on the Bahamas the author draws heavily on
my book The Tribune Story in which I devoted a whole chapter
to the extraordinary prejudices held by the Duke and his
complete lack of discretion in revealing them.
In introducing the section on my book the author wrote: "The
I)uke began by quarreling with one of the most powerful men on
lhe island, and since Sir Etienne Dupuch is the source of much of
the criticism of the Duke's conduct as Governor, something must
be said about him.
"The proprietor and editor of one of the two daily newspapers,
The Tribune, he is a man of very high principles and, although he
is not a radical, during the whole of his youth was in rebellion
against the rather corrupt establishment which ran the islands. It
was a matter of honour with him to expose scandals and to
champion the underdog and he said what he believed to be true in
The Tribune at any cost to himself. He was a first class newspaper
man and was the correspondent on Bahamian affairs for the
Associated Press of America. In recognition of his services to the
Bahamas during the war he received an O.B.E. in 1949 and a
knighthood in 1965."

After tiii. introduction the author drew heavily on some of the
stories I told in my book about the strange behaviour of the
Duke.
In spite of all that had happened, the Duke was greatly loved
by many prominent men and women in Britain.
I know that some of my highly placed friends in England were
inclined to discount some of my stories about His Royal
Highness. This is understandable because some of the things the
Duke did were not what one would expect from a rational man ...
and especially a former King of England who, as Prince of Wales,
earned the reputation of being a friend of the common man.

Further on in the story Frances Donaldson writes that "the
Duke invariably and openly assumed the natural superiority of
the whites. Dupuch is the chief witness to the bad effects of this
prejudice, but there is an important and impartial witness to the
fact of it.
"Lord Mountbatten, on his return from a visit to the Bahamas,
asked the Duke of Windsor if the stories circulating there that in
his day coloured men were not permitted to enter through the
front door were true. The Duke freely admitted it and said that it
was important for the successful administration of government
tha/t whured people shouki be kept in their right place when
visiting Government lHouse. "
And so now the people in England .. at long last ... believe the
stories I have written about this tragic ex-king of England.

I feel that I should mention here for the benefit of those who
might not know ... the Duke of Windsor and Lord Mountbatten
were cousins. They grew up together and were very close friends
but Lord Mountbatten is completely free of the prejudices that
dwarfed the character of Windsor.
Lord Mountbatten was connected with just about every royal
hIouL'C in Europe. Queen Victoria had married members of her
family to the most powerful kings and princes in the world ...
Kings of Russia, Germany, Italy, Greece, Spain, etc. Lord
Mountbatten is the son of a remarkable German prince who
prepared Britain's Royal Navy to meet the German challenge on
the seas in the first world war. His sister was the Queen of


Sweden. But, although he continued to hold great personal
affection for the Duke, they drifted apart after the abdication.
In a book on the Mountbatten family the author quotes His
Loidship as saying thai his mother was completely free of
prejudices. She instilled in him the importance of judging ... and
accepting ... men on their individual merit and urged him not to
be influenced by rank, race or colour in choosing his friends and
followers.
This attitude is reflected in the life of this rare English
nobleman who, in my opinion, ranks second only to Winston
Churchill in the contribution made by an Englishman to the story
of the British people and the British Commonwealth of Nations
during this cemetery.

In The Telegraph story a good deal of space is devoted to the
tragic mistakes the Duke nmde in handling the Sir Harry Oakes
murder case.
There seems no doubt about it ... the blunders made by the
Duke were largely responsible foi the failure of the police to solve
this terrible cnine.

But there must be a limit to the extent to which anyone can
honestly mnvolve the Duke in this case.
larly last year Marshall Houts. an American lawyer, wrote
King's X, a sensational book in which he tried to tie the Duke and
Sir Harold Christie directly into this crime.
I was very close to the Oakes case. I was one of the first people
to know about the murder because I had an appointment with
Oakes and Christie the morning his Body was discovered. I cabled


By Jim AlberFe
NEW YORK Under few
political systems in the world
could a head of state find
himself locked in legal combat
before his country's highest
court as the proclaimed
adversary of his own
Government.
The case before the Supreme
Court of the United States was
uniquee in terms of law, politics
and history. The President
faced the lawful challenge of-a
special prosecutor he himself
had appionted only seven
months before. The prosecutor
pleaded for a ruling to compel
the release of evidence which
might hasten Richard Nixon's
removal from office by
impeachment. The president,
through his advocate, sought
protection from such an order,
and also sought the court's-
imprimatur on his very special
view of presidential prero-
gatives.
It was a confrontation of
high suspense because of the
issues and because of the
uncertainties of the climax.
How broadly the court would
rule, by what margin, and how
the President would respond
could only be guessed. Each df
these elements could be crucial
in the months ahead.
As explained in TIME
magazine, the specific legal
questions before the court did
not involve impeachment
directly. The basic question
was constitutuinal: Does the
President have the power to
withhold from use in the
conspiracy trial of six former
aides 64 tape recordings of
White House conversations
merely on his assertion that it
is not in the public interest to
release them?
That claim of absolute


RICHARD NIXON
Claims privilege
Executive privilege, applying
even 'to conversations which
may have been part of a
criminal conspiracy, had never
been made in the court before.
In a sense, the Justices as
well as. the parties involved
.have a stake in United States of
America v. Richard M.
Nixon, President of the United
State.
A court which has been
reluctant to break new judicial
ground has now been asked to
rule on a fundamental question
involving the constitutional


By The Associated Press
TODAY is TUI-SDAY, JULY
23rd, the 204th day of 1974. There
are 161 days left in the year.
HIGHLIG(HTS in history on this
date:
1973 Peru severs diplomatic
relations with France because of
the French nuclear test over the
Pa-cific; Captain Eddie
Rickenhacker, U.S. World War One
air ace, dies in Zurich.
1970 President Garnal Abdel
Nasser of Egypt unconditionally
accepts U.S. ceasefire proposals;


the story to the Associated Press in the U.S. and The Daily
Express in London only a few minutes before the Duke made his
first big mistake in this case by placing an embargo on news on
the murder sent out over the wires of the I'elecommnnnications
Department.
And so I can tell you that King's X is one of the most
unreliable, irresponsible and consciously dishonest books I have
ever read.
Such a book could only be published in the U.S. where the
laws of libel give extraordinary latitude to dishonest publications.
Because it was such a dishonest publication it could not be
distributed in the Bahamas or in any other British community
where free speech is allowed only with responsibility and with
strict regard for the truth. Any distributor in a British place
would have been subject to the tighter libel laws in force in
British communities.
I mention this book because the poison it served up has
continued to spread.
Under the heading "The Oakes Murder End Of A Mystery",
Robert Moses wrote an article in the April 18th issue of the
magazine Park East in which he accepted without reservation the
accusations made against the Duke and Sir Harold Christie in
King's X.
Believe me ... King's X is one big stinking, dirty, dishonest lie
and I despise any man who would consciously ... clearly for the
purpose of making money ... hide behind the liberal laws in the
U.S. to so grossly libel any human being.
The Duke of Windsor was a weak man. He allowed himself to
become a slave to a strong woman. lie was childishly indiscreet in
exposing his racial prejudices. But he was not a criminal. Nor was
Sir Harold Christie.

The Encyclopaedia Britannica is one of the most authoritative
publications in the world. Any writer would consider it a
compliment to be invited to write for this publication. And few
would turn it down.
Last year I was invited to do the section on the Bahamas for
the 15th edition of this encyclopaedia which is to be published
this year.
This was an important assignment but after much sou!
searching I decided that Dr. Paul Albury, distinguished Bahamian
historian, was better qualified than I to do this particular piece of
writing.
At the present time Dr. Albury is engaged in writing a history
of the Bahamas which will be published early next year. This
book promises to be the most complete and authoritative history
ever written on these islands.
I knew that he had at his finger tips all the material that should
go into the article for the encyclopediaia Britannica. And so I
handed the assignment over to him.
The publishers of the Encyclopaedia have sent him a few copies
of his article printed in pamphlet forn and he has kindly sent nme
a copy marked No. I with an inscription which I shall cherish for
its dry humour.
Here is the very considerate proposal he put to me:
To n, lkong-standing and esteemed friend ... who got me this
job.
I thought first of all of splitting with iyou the $200 I received
for this assignment. But after intense and agonizing meditation, I
decided it would be best if I kept all the money and gave you the
first copy of the Bahamas article with ithe publishers Ihae sent in
free.
I sincerely hope that !his arrangement is as satisfactory to you
as it is to me.
With sincere appreciation,
Your old friend,
PA U..
I am sure my old friend Paul is sincere when he describes me as
his bkng-standing friend but I hope lie will appreciate my
reminding him of the old Bahamian saying that "enmpty sack can't
stan'up "

In this article for The Encyclopaedia Britannica Dr. Albury has
measured up to the highest standards of objective historical
reporting. It is a good foretaste of what may be expected of his
full history of the Bahamas.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Liberry means responsibility. SHAW

Liberty without discipline soon becomes licence. DUPUCH

The character and qualifications of the lead are iellected in
the men he selects, develops and gathers around him ARTHUR
NEWCOMB.


balance between the
judiciary and the presidency.
More immediately, the
decision could force Mr. Nixon
to yield evidence which might
bolster the special prosecutor's
conspiracy case against former
Nixon aides and influence the
eventual outcome of the
impeachment process under
way in the the Congress by
providing significant new
evidence.
If the Court rules'that Mr.
Nixon must release the tapes,
will he do so? No President has
ever explicitly defied a direct
order of the Supreme Court
when it was acting as a body.
Franklin Rosscvelt was
apparently prepared to do so
"to protect the economic and
political security of this
nation" in 1935, when the
court was expected to rule that
holders of Government bonds
were entitled to payment in
gold. But the court surprised
him by voting, 5 t3 4, to
.uphold his position.
In 1832, Andrew Jackson
sharply objected to a ruling
that federal authorities, rather
than the State of Georgia,
should take jurisdiction over
the case of a missionary to the
Cherokee Indians who was


U.N. Security Council passes
resolution demanding uncon-
ditional compliance with U.N. arms
embargo against South Africa.
S 1968 sraeli airliner is hijacked
hb Arah commandos and flown to
Algiers.
S967 Voters in Puerto Rico
endorse continuation of
Commonwealth status.
1964 President de Gaulle of
I-rance proposes that his country,
U.S., Soviet Union and Communist
China agree io0 get out Indochina.
1963 At United Nations,
Soviet Union denounces Portuguese
policy in Africa and calls for a
w orld-wide economic 'indt political
boycott of' Portugal.
1962 -- Telestar communications
satellite relays first live
television prograinlmes across the
Atlantic Ocean from the U.S. to
Europe
1958 Qiicci Ili;ieattlh names
four women to peerages, and they
ire first women to sit in Britain's
Ilouse of Lords.
1954 Indochina settlement is
approved by Frenth National
Assembly.
1952 -- General Mohammed
Neguih seizes power in Egypt.
1950 Socialists launch
demonstrations in Brussels against
King Leopold Ill.
1945 Marshal Ilenri Petain is
put on trial, charged with betraying
Irance in World War Two.


imprisoned by the state. That
ruling, however, did not
specifically require President
Jackson to take any action.
Other Presidents have bowed
to decisions they considered
wholly wrong. When Harry
Truman's seizure of
strikebound steel mills during
the Korean War was declared
unconstitutional, he yielded to
the Supreme Court ruling. "I
have no ambition," he said, "to
be a dictator."


USA vs. President Richard Nixon


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'THE TRI
__11~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~_ I I II __ IIIIIII II I 1 I


BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH BANK LTD


(INPROVISIONAL LIQU TIN)



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

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


Only the official receipt of the
as evidence of payment.


Joint Provisional Liquidators will be accepted


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


Sharlene Russell Kavala Winnifred Toote Pinios Viveca
OVER 400 people flocked celebrate a Greek-Night the Lovely Bahamas" was the
to the Polaris Room of the dedicated to the Bahamian theme of the event which
Holiday Inn Hotel, Paradise people. featured Greek cuisine, wines
Island, last Saturday night to "From Greece with Love to and a haute couture fashion


1974 MERCURY MONTEGO M0XFon


hi I4-door hardtop
Watkins Athens Cindy Fox Kalumnos
show. fashions, all of which were
The show was presented by imported from Athens were
Thomas Kourtesis, a visiting modelled by I1 Bahamian girls.
Greek designer and the u. r ..... ..... ..A *A


Sheryl Styles Kos Madrona Watkins Kilkis Olimpiak.tny Deseriee Burrows Hios
Olimpiakos.
. .... .. ..
"; :; ,".., g.' .:" .;,.


Underwriters win club award


BRITISH-AMF RICAN
Insurance Company, Limited
announced today that 28
Bahamian Life Underwriters
have won the coveted Laurence
F. Lee Club award in fiscal
1973.
Bahamians qualifying as
members of the Lee Club are as
follows: Michael A. Kelley,
Claudius R. Collie, George B.
Watkins. Lerodney Rolle,
George H. Adderley. G. Peter
Cates, Harry N. Carroll. Albert
E. Lloyd, Edward W.
McFarland, Lloyd B.
Fitz-Charles, Marcel J. Pratt,
Basil P. Kelly, Willis M. Dean,
Clayton A. Mos, Moses W.
Major, John B. Carroll, Brian
V. Giban,. Ivan R. Cartwright,


D. Jerome Cartwright.
Henry Miller, (reg C. Tynes,
Basil Knowles. l:d D. Minus.
lrskine A. Knowles. Julius D.
Chisholm. Lester W. Carroll.
Manager Fasthill District. J. R.
(Tony) Fox and George M.
Cartwright.
British-American also
announced today that its 21st
Annual Sales Convention for
the Caribbean Division would
be held at the "Queen
Flizabeth Hotel" Montreal.
Canada, July 25th to 28th.
1974. 350 key salesmen and
some wives from the entire
Caribbean Area would be in
attendance at this fabulous
Convention. The vast majority
of Bahamian Lee Clubbers


would be present in Montreal.
The following wives from
the Bahamas have earned the
right to attend this Convention
through their husbands and
will be honoured guests in
Montreal. Mrs. Ana Carroll,
Mrs. Maitlyn Fox. Mrs. Roslyn
Cartwright, Mrs. Zulima
Cartwright, Mrs. Bernice Kelly
and Mrs. Vere Fitz-Charles.
Accompanying the Bahamas
delegation to Montreal will be
Superintendent of Agencies,
Rudolph Charlow and Mrs.
Faye Charlow, also N. J.
French, Jr., Superintendent of
Fire Insurance and Mrs.
Margaret French will attend.
All travel arrangements were


handled exclusively by Mr.
Harold L. Young, Manager of
Bahama Holidays Limited, and
transportation by Air Canada.
Pictured, front row, left to
right: Ivan Cartwright, Julius
Chisholm, Marcel Pratt, Willis
Dean. Moses Major, John
Carroll, Henry Miller, Jerry
Cartwright.
Standing left to right:
Clayton Moss, Lerodney Rolle,
Harry Carroll, Michael Kelley,
Claudius Collie, Eddie
McFarland. Basil Kelly, Lester
Carroll, Peter Cates, George
Watkins, Albert Lloyd, Basil
Knowles, Brian Gibson,
Gregory Tyrtes and George
Cartwright,


$6,539!


III -' a, _I _


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THE TRIBUNE Tunday, July 23, 1974.


PDS 24-hour alarm service



linked to its own control HQ


WHY DOES a successful
form devoted to deliveries,
removals and customs
brokerage suddenly decide to
add burglar and fire alarms to
an already busy operation?
Th answer was simple,
according to Jack Brown,
managing director of PDS
Alarms (Bahamas) Ltd. "We
started some two and a half
years ago just because PDS
itself could not find a suitable
alarm system for its own
offices and warehouses." That
discovery was the beginning of
what is now the most
prominent security services
business in the country.
Mr. Brown bought out a
small existing alarms firm. His
son, Ted, 28 is now the general
manager. Richard P. Allgood,
general manager of Caribbean
Alarms in Grand Cayman is
alarms consultant. Among their
first major installations were
the First National City Bank
and the Chase Manhattan
Bank.
But buying an alanms firm,
putting a plaque on the front
door and saying "Now, I'm in
the alarm business"isn't
necessarily a success formula.
Because a fire or burglar alarm
system is really a call for help,
it must be reliable in
transmitting that call for help
to the proper place from which
help can be obtained.,
"We soon found that using
existing telephone lines could
not be relied upon," said Mr.
Brown. "We felt that the
future of the alarm business lay
with radio."
PDS conducted a world
survey in the alarms field and
found that there was not one
single installation in operation
which was completely reliable,
but radio transmission was
still the answer. The firm
found a radio company which
had been using the same radio
units for 13 years and even the
original units were all in
perfect working condition. In
conjunction with that
company, PDS developed the
PDS Plectron Radio Alarm
which is perhaps the only FM
radio security in the-world.
"This system har been
accepted and endorsed by
Diebold Company, the leading
supplier of security systems for
banks, as their only departure
from direct wire (telephone)


RICHARD P.
A LLGOOD, general
manager of Caribbean .,
Alarms, Grand Cbyman,
and consultant for PDS
Alarms Systems
(Bahamas) Ltd., has
had 30 years'
experience in the
electronics field. He is
responsible for many of A ,
the sophisticated alarm /
systems in use in the
Bahamas today.


systems anywhere in the
world," said Mr. Brown.
On the surface, the PDS
system is simple. If an electric
current at the protected
property is interupt-
ed for any reason, a signal is
transmitted by radio
to the PDS headquarters and
monitoring board on Mackey
Street. The board monitor
radios Central Police Control,
or the Fire Department in case
of fire, from which is
dispatched a police car cruising
in the area or a fire engine.
PDS offers the home owner
and business man a complete
security survey at no cost.
Their experts recommend the
type of alarm system needed to
protect the property and even
advice on how often and where
security guards should patrol.
The control screen, which is
supervised 24 hours a day, cuts
out most false alarms which
could cause distress to the
police were they to go directly
through to the police station.
Complete records of events are
kept. The technicians do their
own equipment testing without
bothering the police.
An added advantage in the
PDS alarms systems is the fact
that the police know that if
they are dispatched, so are
technicians from PDS.
"Our men are sent out to
the property to restore it to
alarm condition after an
attempted break-in. Say
someone throws a rock
through your window and sets
off the alarm. The police go
immedataL4y to the scene" but
if our men were not there too,
the property owner would
have to turn off the alarm
system until it could be
repaired. This could be on a


weekend. The burglai would
know that he could return at
his convenience and that the
property would not be
protected by the alarm
system," said Mr. Brown.
Some of the mcst important
people at PDS Alarms are the
men who man the monitoring
board at PDS headquarters.
Paraplegics are being
increasingly used for these
four-hour shifts and with PTPS
now are John Sands, and
former policeman, John
Deveaux. Soon paraplegics will
be employed at the PDS
Jamaican operation.
"Paraplegics are except-
ional," said Mr. Brown. "We
couldn't be more pleased.
They are reliable and
dedicated. They man the
monitor board, contact the
police or our technicians by
radio, keep complete records,
and contact by telephone
owners of businesses
threatened by fire or
burglary."
Jack Brown was a Navy


Communication Electronics
Officer during World War II
and the Korean War. He has
had an interest in electronics
for many years. -While he
admits he is not an expert, "I
understand the basic principles
pretty fully," he says.
Richard P. Allgood, alarms
consultant for PDS Alarms
Systems, who supplied most of
the information for this
Tribune feature, is without
question an expert in the
alarms field. With 30 years'
experience in the fields of
electronics and fire and
burglary alarms,
Mr. Allgod has been
responsible for many of the
sophisticated alarms systems
which have been installed in
Nassau.
Mr. Allgood began his
training with airborne radar
during World War II. After the
war, he turned to television
repair and maintenance. He
worked with RCA and
Motorola and taught colour TV
repair in the early days of
colour television.
He worked for several years
as marketing manager for a
large alarms manufacturing
firm in the United States.
During this time, he was called
to New York City, where he
drew up the existing Fire Code
for high-rise buildings. This
code is now being copied by
most of the larger cities in the
United States.
He joined Caribbean Alarms,
based in Grand Cayman, as
general manager in April 1973
and became the PDS alarms
consultant a year ago.


hIuta-d .,it

Integrl Mt of rke PDS
Airpms amP 'lJ y"
system now Mib ctdled
in the Wiwaek VMYi
lr. Looking at the
dkctronic anmwnltor ea
Richard Alo., M PDS
consultant, (stahdig), and
Marcus Francis of PDS
A arms.


PROTECTION SYSTEMS FOR HOME


RICHARD ALLGOOD
seldom sees his cluttered office
at the PDS building on Mackey
Street. As alarms consultant
for PDS Alarms Systems
(Bahamas) Ltd. and general
manager of Caribbean Alarms,
he travels extensively.
supervising the installation of
fire and burglary alarms in such
far-flung places as Venezuela,
Trinidad and Jamaica as well as
the Bahamas. Right now, his
biggest Nassau job is the
installation of the protection
system at the Bahamas Central
Bank, due for completion this
year.
Surrounded by catalogues,
piles of papers and files, empty
coffee cups. a full ash tray,
walls covered with maps and
examples of alarms from bells,
horns, panic buttons to a fire
box which spells out the
instructions "in case of fire,
break glass." the calm,
bespectacled Mr. Allgood


LARRY MOTT is one of the trained operators who man the PDS monitoring
The board is manned 24 hours a day in four-hour shifts.


console.


readily admits that he is a very
busy man.
The reason is the
tremendous increase in crime
which has made the home
owner, the businessman and
the banker very aware that
their premises must be
protected more today than at
any other time in history.
"Prior to 20 years ago," said
Mr. Allgood. "the only alarms
were found in banks, financial
houses and those commercial
properties which had a high
inventory of easily disposed of
goods such as small appliances
or typewriters. Alarms in
private homes were un-
necessary. Today, the whole
make-up of our society
world-wide has brought about
an increase in home burglary.
Often, even the customer
doesn't know what he wants
in an alarm system. Here, PDS
Alarms must guide him. No
two systems are alike and no
two houses are alike. One man
wants to protect his paintings,
another wants to protect
valuable china or crystal. Still
another just wants a good
night's sleep. The items of
value dictate the type of
system which is installed.
"At PDS Alarms, as in other
alarms firms, we do attempt to
standardize as much as
possible," said Mr. Allgood,
"even though we know we can
never standardize completely.
Everyone has to have a control
box, but from there on, the
systems are different."
In the area of burglary
protection, very sophisticated
alarms are available through
PDS today. One that is in wide
use in the Bahamas is the local


system where,.n attempted
break-in will set off an audible
alarm in the form of. either a
roof-mounted bell or a loud
horn. This sounds only on the
property and is designed to
alert neighbours. It may or
may not scare away the
intruder.
The most popular is the
perimeter system, which
protects all openings in the
house. In some systems.
vibration triggers the alarm. In
others, the interruption of an
electric current by breaking the
glass in a window, will set off
the signal.
Another alarm system often
used transmits a signal to a
central point where the alarm
is activated. While there is
usually no sound on the
premises, this system can be
used in conjunction with a
loud bell or horn.
An alarm system is really a
call for help, and if that call
doesn't go anywhere, it is not
total protection. This is why
the system which transmits a
signal to a central point is the
best to have on any type of
property.
A system of this type was
developed in Nassau by PDS
Alarms Systems, and is now
being sold worldwide. The
principle is basically simple. All
openings windows, doors -
are equipped with magnetic
contacts, break wire, wire traps
or metal foil tape which carries
an electric current. When. all
windows ind doors are closed,
the control box, located in the
home. recognizes a normal
condition. If there is any
interruption in the circuit.
caused by someone tampering


with or breatki a window or
forcing a door, a signal is
transmitted by FM radio in
only one second to the
monitoring room at the PDS
Control Station on Mackey
Street. This station is manned
24 hours every day.
Each signal which shows
up on the monitored board is
number-keyed so that the
operator knows immediately
which home is in alarm
condition. The signal also tells
whether the alarm is fire or
break-in. The operator
transmits the call for help by
radio direct to the police
station, and a police cruiser or
fire vehicle is immediately
dispatched to the home.
This radio transmission,
both from the home to the
central point and from the
central point to the police, is
more reliable than methods
using the telephone lines. It
performs in any type of
weather, with or without local
power. All the equipment is
equipped with batteries which
take over the moment power
fails.
One of the most modern
area protection systems in the
Bahamas is currently being set J
up in the Skyline Drive -
Westward Villas Cable
Beach section of New
Providence. This new system
covers an area roughly from
Delaporte Point to the Sonesta
Beach Hotel, and is designed
for home owners only. PDS bas
christen s lJ MYDArY. .
This is the way the
neighbourhood plan wo'rk '
PDS installs a small radio in a

Page 6, Col. 3


HURRICANE PROTECTION BEGINS AT


BAHAMIAN


'LUMBER


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THE TRIBUNE Tuesday,
V __ ___ ____________ __ .__ _______ ^-^ -^ -- .~


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MISS MARY E. MISSICK of
P.O. Box 2169, Freeport, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be wanted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th 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 LUIS ROBERTO REYNOSO
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 16th 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 JOHN HAMMACOTT of Palm
Beach Apts. Freeport 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 16th 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 APOSTOLOS
KONSTANTAKIS of Petty's Long Island is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th 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 ASTONY PIERRE of Kemp
Road Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th 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 SANDRA TATE of Dumping
Ground Corner P. O. Box 2082, Nassau, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 23rd 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 JOYCE TI VY of Dodge Road,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 16th 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 IRENE PRISCILLA
MALLORY of Frith Lane, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that PETER LAWRENCE TIVY of
Dodge Road Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of July 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


PROTECTION SYSTEMS FOR THE HOME


From Page 5


students of the Centre and
their friends. Those taking part
are asked to be in their places
by 7:30 p.m. In addition to the
graduation awards, there will
also be a fashion display
arranged and conducted by the
ladies of the dressmaking
classes, while later on in the
evening there will be dancing
to the music of Perce Bethel
and his band.
As is common practice
nowadays at the Centre's
graduations, one of the main
speakers will be a former
PRIMACEL student; in this
case it will be Mrs. Hilda
Knowles, who achieved a pass
with Distinction at 'A' Level
when she took the course.
Also addressing the
graduates and their friends will
be Mrs. Rachel Tunquest, a
prominent member of the
professional dressmaking
community.


Mackey Street, where it is The Cable Beach Police owner can see who is at the
kickedd tp on their monitoring Station is merely a relay door without opening it. The
board. By the nature of the station for the signal, with PDS cost includes the camera the
signal, the operator know; monitoring the alarm, not the monitor and a two-way
immediately whether the police. Included in this new communication system with
difficulty is fire or robbery. MAYDAY package are the the front door. Another system
He radios direct to the radio, fire sensors, the panic also utilizes the camorq over
Central Police Station on East button, flashing light on the door, but the home owner
Street, and the police contact a rooftop as well as periodic can monitor the picture on an
cruising police car nearest to inspection and testing of the unused channel on his
the location of the trouble spot system. television set. When the bell
and dispatch it to the scene. A closed-circuit television rings, the home owner switches
Al this is done in a matter of a system is also available for the the set to the unused channel
ew seconds, from the time he home owner, at a cost of and picks up the image of his
anic button is pressed to the around $500. The camera is caller. So far, thses systems are
moment the cruising car is se:t positioned outside over the not in use in the Bahamas. but
to help. front door, and the home they are proving popular in the


United States, especially with
apartment dwellers.
Although burglary pro--
tection is on the minds of
most people these days, fire
protection must not be
overlooked. The simple fact is
that fires are eight times more
dangerous and lethal than
burglary.
This is because of the
massive loss of life and
property involved.
Mr. Allgood said that the
first -five minutes of a fire were
more important than the next
five hours, since in those five


minutes the f
detected t and
department Sumn
90 percent of pi
in fires are killed
but by inhaling a
and smoke.
"Our whole bu
is constantly beii
as response time
This must be
minimum. The e
strives to short
takes to detect ai
Since the idea
is to provide soi


'


compact housing, measuring
about 12" long by 8" wide by b
4" deep in the customer's
home. Also installed is a "panic
button". Only one button
comes with the basic system
but others can be installed
anywhere in the house.
If someone breaks into the
house, the owner presses the
panic button. If fire occurs
anywhere in the house, the
alarm is transmitted
automatically. Either signal
activates the radio transmitter,
which sends a signal to the
Cable Beach Police Station. At
the station is a large
annunciator board in the form
of a map, which shows the
entire area geography.
streets, houses. The signal scut
by the home owner, lights up a
small display lamp on the map
at the precise point where the
house is located. This signal is
then relayed through a much
larger FM radio transmitter to
the PDS headquarters on

Shotgun fine
MINNIE Street electrician
Luther Cleare was fined $100
or ordered to serve a two
month prison sentence
yesterday after pleading guilty
to a charge of having an
unlicensed shotgun.
Police arrested Cleare
Wednesday after hospital
authorities informed them that
his 10-year-old daughter Delker
Cleare had been brought to
hospital for treatment with a
.gun injury.
The girl remains
hospitalized.
Police are still investigating
the circumstances of the
shooting which took place on
Wednesday. The incident took
place while Cleare was absent
from home the court was told
by Prosecuting Chief Insp.
Okell Cartwright.


QC alumni banquet
QUEEN'S College Alumni
Association will hold its first
Installation Banquet in the
Marine Room of the Britannia
Beach Hotel, Paradise Island,
on Friday, July 26 at 7:30
p.m.
The Banquet will be under
the patronage of the Hon.
Arlington Butler, Speaker of
the House of Assembly and the
Lord Bishop of the Bahamas,
Michael Eldon.
Tickets priced at $10 are on
sale at Helen's Shoe Store, Bay
Street or may be obtain by
contacting Mr. Vincent Peet at
telephone number 55467 or
43107, or from any member of
the Alumni Association.


STUDY CENTRE

ACTIVITIES
THE Bahamas Adult Study
Centre will be holding two of
its regular functions within the
same week this week.
On Wednesday, the classes in
Dressmaking and Dress Design
will be holding Open House at
the Centre on Andros Avenue,
while on Saturday the same
same students will join with
the PRIMACEL students and
their guests in graduation
exercises at the Sonesta Beach
Hotel.
Wednesday's Open House
provides an opportunity for
the Nassau public to inspect
the work of the dressmaking
classes. Their course is basically
a one-year course, and the
work of students from all three
phases will be on display,
including the work of the
students in their Diploma term.
Sister Maedene Russell will
address the gathering, and it is
expected that a number of
local dressmakers will also be
in attendance. The function is
open to the public and begins
at 7 p.m.
The graduation at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel on
Saturday, July 27, is for all


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ANNA JULIA NELSON of
Young St Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eght days from the 16th day of July 1974 to The
Minuite responsible for Nationality and. Citizenship
Minltry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


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luly 23, 1I74


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ire must o "be
the 0
imoned. Over '.
sople who e ,;
Inot by burns
uperheated alr

uainess at PDS '
an tested as far *
is concerned. *-
kept toa
mtire industry '
n the time it
nd notify."
of a fire alarm
mething which
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(SOME CALL IT THE "tIFESAVER PLAN"!)


A special basic 24-hour protection package against BREAK-IN or FIRE help at
your fingertips.
(Available initially ONLY to single-occupancy residences in Westward Villas,
Prospect Ridge, Skyline Heights, and in the Cable Beach area from East of
Delaporte Point to Prospect Road.)


-31


N Mayday subscriber's residence.


, ^ ** S .-..o-...- .+. e]

S. POLICE
e ^ :,.+ ** ** .+? <
. ..',.;.
.):~ s '


WHAT YOU GET
FROM THE
"MAYDAY SYSTEM"'
1. Radio signal to Cable Beach
Police Station.
2. Automatically relayed radio
signal to PDS 24-hour Central
Control Station.
3. Radio link to Police
Emergency Despatch Centre
and Fire Control, East Street.
4. Lighted annunciator map
panel at Cable Beach Police
Station lighting your exact
location, indicating whether
fire or break-in, and sounding
an audio alarm.
5. Radio transmitter in your
residence, control panel and
standby power.
6. Thermotech fire detectors and
automatic fire alarm horn.
7. Flashing red light on roof of
residence.
8. Manual break-in alarm but-
ton.
9. Feodic radio and system inspection.


N


Cable Beach Police Station.


-, N.


PDS Central Station.


NO WIRES! NOT DEPENDENT ON
STREET POWER OR TELEPHONE LINES
POLICE OR FIREMEN DISPATCHED
WITHIN SECONDS, DIRECTLY TO
YOUR HOME


Police and Fire Radio Control.


CAN OTHER ALARM
DEVICES BE ADDED
TO THIS SYSTEM?

Of course they can as
much or as little as you
like and at very special
prices too for just the
price of installing them.
Your daily protection
remains at $1.00 per day.


SOME EXAMPLES OF
CAN BE ADDED NOW


Door Magnets
Thermo Detectors (ADDL)
Panic Button
Window Traps
Window Screen Breakwired
Outside Siren
Outside Antenna (if required)
Trap Mat (under carpet)
Air Conditioner Tamper Switches
AND ALMOST ANYTHING ELSE
OF.


EQUIPMENT THAT
OR AT LATER DATE


$20.00ea. installed
$20.00ea. installed
$20.00ea. installed
$15.00 ea. installed
$20.00 ea. installed
$60.00 ea. installed
$35.00 ea. installed
$25.00 ea. installed
$15.00ea. installed
YOU CAN THINK


WHAT YOU PAY:

1. Installation charge of $395.00.
2. $1.00a day (less than it costs
to feed a large dog!)


NOTHING TO BUY!


Never has such a complete plan been
offered for so little anywhere in the
world. We invite comparison with
Florida prices.


BETTER A YEAR TOO EARLY THAN A DAY TOO LATE DON'T WAIT FOR A TRAGEDY TO


STRIKE YOUR HOME AND LOVED ONES.


',3'


CALL TODAY FOR A FREE HOME VISIT FROM OUR SECURITY SPECIALIST AND
GIVE YOUR FAMILY A GOOD NIGHT'S SLEEP


I -


1e


ALARMS


tI
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i
I*,I

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I..
,,


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1> III>110> IIID 1111>I l> 11>I(1a>


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THE TRIBUNE ----. Tuesday, July 23, 1974



C LA S S IF IE CT CASSFIED ADVS.BRINGRESULTS FAST

S EC TI O ITO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 2198-0EXT.5


E TATSEL AER


I I


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

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

C16067
BUY A LOT
IN SAN ANDROS
ALMOST 1/3 ACRE
$35 down, $35 per month. Call
or visit
FRANK CAREY
Real Estate
P.O. Box N-4764

Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815

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

C16171
3 BEDROOM RESIDENCE
with adjacent fruit orchard lot.
Situated in Blair Estates. Fully
furnished with independent
water system. Double qaraae
and roof patio. Easy access to
schools. Further information
call 21741-2 or 74105.

C16141
UNFURNISHED semi hilltop 4
bedroom 2 bath
airconditioned house in Shirley
Park Avenue. $43,000.
Cleared corner lot in Highland
Park. 150' x 110' $10,000
value for only $8,500. By
owner. Phone 28293 34527

C16201
3 BEDROOM 21- bath, plus
efficiency apartment. Florida
room, many extras. Lot 100 x
130. Will consider lease
purchase with small deposit
and substantial monthly
payment. Apartment will give
income. Phone 77876.

FOR SALE
C16198
ONE Lot Highland Park only
$9.000.00 Net. Call Mr.
Roberts 2-8437.

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

F9 SALE U RENT
C15961
3 bedroom 2 bath house,
unf furnished. Blair Estates.
Phone 3-2095.



C16194
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. 2
bedroom apartment Walking
distance to town. ar
co nd itio ned, basically
furnished. $250.00 per month.
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS.
Close to town, air conditioned.,
basically 'urnished. $150.00
per month.
Call BERT L. ROBERTS LTD.
Telephone: 2 3177.

C15882
TWO 2 beCrorn apartments
ly fur'nisned Centrevitle,
Mr Pritch-ard at 58134.

C15917
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway Prices vary
from $350 to $375 per month.
Phone 2-1631.

C15919
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly adirconditioned, fully
furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool Telephone
31297, 31093.


C15921
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities,
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.

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


FOR RENT


C16177
WHY PAY MORE TO SLEEP?
Furriit-ed raoms Pljhemius
Gardens Motel, Chippingham.
$23 we, liv. Pho-', 35380.


C161b6
ONE J-Vd .TVO Bedroom
apart-, partly furnished.
Teleol'f e'00

Cb16200
T H R F BEDROOM
unfur't "hed huuse, centrally
located. Call 5-4347 after 8
p.m.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C16191
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on
behalf of Bahamas Savings &
Loan Association (Nassau)
Ltd.. at the parking lot east of
the Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, or the 10th day of
August 1974 at 12 noon, the
following property:
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being the Eastern
half or moiety of the piece
parcel or lot of land granted
arid conveyed unto David
[ darling and Rosetta Darling
his w'fe in an Indenture
dated the Sixth day of
September One thousand
Nine h-ndied and Sixty-two
and situate in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providence forming a
portion of Chilcott
Allotme-'t Number Ten (10)
ehich said piece parcel or lot
of land is bounded
NORTHEASTWARDLY by
land the property of Megrew
Trust Limited aiid running
thereon Fifty-nine (59) feet
more or less SOUTHEAST-i
WARDLY by a reservation
for a road Thirty (30) Feet
wide and running thereon
Sixty-one (61) Feet more or
less NORTHWESTWARDLY
by land the property, of the
said David Darting and
running thre,-on Sixty (60)
feet more or less.

Mor tgage duted /\p, I 9th
1965. CGcrge D.ivid Tinker to
The National Bank of the
Bahamas Ltd. Recorded in
volume 852 page 146.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to rid up to that
price.
Terms 10 pei (entI of the
purchase prico at the time of
sale and balancr on

Dated this 15th da.y of July
A.D. 1914.
KIRK 5. HINSEY
Public An< tiorneer


C16190
KIRK S. HINSEY Aill sell on
behl of f lah.mi,rs Savings &
Loan Association I(Nassa i)
Ltd., at the parknlig ut east of
the Harbour Muoon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the -1Oh, di, of
August 1974 at 12 roon, the
following property -
ALL 1 HAT piece paicel or
lot of land being Lot
Number Thirly-Sixs (3G) on
the Plan of the Subdivision
called and known as
"Sunshine Park E.state" laid
olt b'y Charles William
Sands ;indt situated on the
West-i Side iw Baillou Hill
Raori in the- Wc.el-in1 District
of teh said Ilrt oid uf New
Providenre ad which said
piece parcel eo lot of land is
bounded '-"' the Soouth by a
Road Thuty ',i> (36) feet
avide on thie said 'l,an and
inning the c.,;' Seventy-five
(75.0) feet 5. i',..-. ... n ijy,
in an arc alo',g the nci ctionI
of the said RuaJ Thirty-six
(36) feet wiJde and
another Road !went y-''ve
(25) feet wide 'on the said
Plan and iunnii'j thereon
Twenty-thi- ,'ri-d Six
Tenths (23 1) Feet on the
West by the,, sa:d Road
Twenty five (25) feet wide
on the said Ptlj; and cunning
thereon. Thirty-five (35.0)
feet on the North by Lot
Number Th tfy-ievuL (37)
on the said P!ai arnd ui inning
thereon Ninety (90.0) Feet
and on the ( ast by Lot
Numbi.r Tht:'v tive (3')) on
the sait Pl.-i a.d( running
thereon ifty (O0.0) feet
and which said piece parcel
or lot of IL.d has' such
position boundaries maiks
shape and dimei;siaons as are
shown on tho said Plan of
the said Subdvidlion filed on
the Crown Lands Office of
the CCity of
Nassau as NurmIerI Four
Hundred and Seventy-three
(473) N.P.
Mortgage died July 30th
1966. Stafford Rolle and
Rosalind Mavis Rolle to The
National Bank of the Bahamas
Ltd.
Recorded in volume 1005 page
598.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10 per cent of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 15th day of July
A.D. 1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer


L ________________ A


I PUBLIC ACTION


I I


C16152
AUCTION SALE
Will offer for sale on
Wednesday 24th day of July
on the north side of
Magistrate' 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 Iknown as
the Chattel of Fred Paul.


Roy Thompson
Bailiff
C16192
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on
behalf of Bahamas Savings &
Loan Association (Nassau)
Ltd., at the parking lot east of
the Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 10th day of
August 1974 at 12 noon, the
following property:-
ALL THAT lot of land in
the Eastern District of the
Island ot New Providence in
the vicinity of Wulff Road
which said lot of land is
bounded on the North by
the property of Naomi
Sweeting and Ruth Sweeting
and running thereon Fifty
(50) feet on the East by the
property of Naomi and Ruth
Sweeting and running
thereon One hundred (100)
feet on the South by a
Private Road and running
thereonFifty (50) feet and
on the West by land
formerly the property of
Naomi and Ruth Sweeting
but recently.. conveyed to
Lemuel Knowles and
running thereon One
hundred (100) feet.
Mortgage dated April 5th
1966. James Theophilus
Fulford to The National Bank
of the Bahamas Ltd. Recorded
in volume 1039 page 54.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10 per cent of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 15th day July A.D.
1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer


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

CARPETS
C16099
CARPETING IS A
SENSIBLE LUXURY
It's the CHEAPEST
FLOORING FOR NEW
HOMES. It's EASY TO
CLEAN ... SOFT TO TOUCH
-, NICE TO LOOK AT AND
IT COSTS AS LITTLE AS $5
PER SQUARE YARD, CASH.
VISIT CENTRAL
FURNITURE ON BAY
STREET FOR SENSIBLE
LUXURY.

Bay Street, Phone: 24122,
open 8:45- 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday 8:45 5 p.m.
Saturday.
Wulff Road, Phone: 59600,
open 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Thursday and Saturday, 10
a.m. 1:30 p.m. Friday.

i HEALTH FOOD
215950
FOR-the very best in Exercise
Equipment, Natural Health
Food and Vitamins, visit
Wong's Health Food Store,
Mackey Street.
Exercise Equipment Sales
.,nd Rentals.

FOR SALE
C 16205
VACUUM CLEANER. Good
condition. $25.00 CAII 53739


C16199
One VELVET FRENCH
PROVINCIAL LIVING ROOM
Set Only $450. Call Mrs. Cole
2-8437.
C 16204
FOX FUR Shoulder cape.
$30.00 Phone 53739

C16212
1 Completely hand done
Spanish Desk
1 Hand carved end table made
in Spain
I High chair
1 Gilded framed mirror
1 Combination curio cabinet
and writing desk
2 Cane floor lamps
2 Danish Walnut cushioned
contemporary chairs
1 Clothing Valet
1 Swivel rocker in need of
upholstering
1 Bedroom Lamp (white)
1 Farmed original oil
painting-scenic
1 Brand new Soldering Iron
1 Battery operated Megaphone
1 Portable typewriter
1 electric desk top Calculator
1 Battery/electric desk top
calculator
1 Metal Secretarial desk
SLarge Desk
1 Combination Cooler
SRefrigerator
For information call 23921 or
42856.t


FM SALE


C16203
R.C.A. VICTOR T.V. in
perfect condition. $125.00
Phone 57379.
C16176
FOR SALE
OFFICE FURNITURE


I I


1 Office Desk, 2 Drawer Filing
Cabinet, and matching chai-
$140.00 3-5729.
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 14x10m
speakers. I Phillips portable
stereo record player, Call
74155 after 5. p.m.
C16195
GENERAL ELECTRIC
General Electric room
air-conditioners are on special
this week at Central Furniture
6000 BTU with heat cycle
special 16% offer Was
$355.00
Now $29D00 and other sizes
from 5,000 to 19,000 BTU
General Furniture *Appliance.
Now with two branches to
serve you.
East Bay Street & Wuiff Road
Family Island orders delivered
to mail boat.
C16209
MINI BIKE 2 years old
Excellent condition. Owner
leaving. Phone 41326.


S CARS FOR SALE
C16211
1965 DODGE DART in good
condition. 6 cylinder
automatic, radio,
airconditioned. Power steering.
Phone 77876.
C16186
V.W. DUNE BUGGY as is and
parts. HI performance. 1300cc
engine ... Call 74155, 5 to 8
p.m.
C16197
ONE 1973 FURY III (new)
only $6,900.00. Call Mr.
Roberts 2-8437.
C16100
AUSTIN 1100 in good
condition. $700. Call Greg at
3-6111 anytime.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

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

SCHOOLS
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 21/2to 10 years
ALL CHILDREN WELCOME
Telephone 3-1585.

C 15884
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
,:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime
C16019
Enroll now at the Nassuii
Academy of Business in the
following summer classes:-
Typing with Spelling Shorthane
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.



C16188
WANTED: LADY TO TEACH
modern, casual dancing to two


ladies. Phone 34240.


LOST i


C16228
MALE black and white Boston
Bull Terrier. Reward offered,
Phone 248789 (days) 31401
(evenings).

C16202
Strayed near Mt. Royal
Avenue, one sandy coloured
potcake. Answers to name of
"Thumper". Wears B.H.S. tag
1551. REWARD. Phone
2.2435, after 5 p.m. 5-8247.


BODYBULDMI


C16214
IF YOU WANT TO BECOME
A Champion Weightlifter
A Physique Star
An Outstanding Athlete
or just train to stay in shape,
visit us
at WONG'S HEALTH CLUB,
Mackey Street.
FREE TRIAL
Natural Foods and Exercise
equipment on sale.


1 SUMMER CAMP
C16210


I-I .ELP-0- g ,WANT----- IO -- I I TIME SEEvwwiCF


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

HELP WANTED
C15381
JOB TITLE: GE Nf RAL [
FOREMAN YAR[) AL) I
QUARRY
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic eduiti -.
Expel ience in It!?ny
excavating and minini a'Ir,.v
material handling.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: :-
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Supervise activities o a
limestone quarry an d iu ',rI r
including; loading of' leone
into 30 ton trucks, t.i'i:j, to
crusher, opcr .t 1, o;
hammermill crusher, < .,iveyving
crushed limestone a; .l (nd i to
storage silos by bcit conv- or 1-
to maintain necessJar '.lurr ,
stock, loading (i :li .
gypsum from ;to,.kn l, '
conveyor to t -.;: i t
storage silos and ovcrali ,j.tr-!.- 1
supervision of the vrid i '-
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: P.: o.,
Department. Baham ., Ceorint
Company, P. 0. Box 1 100.
Freeport, Grand BahIama

C16183
BANK OF MONTREAL
(BAHAMAS & C/ARIBBEA1N)
LIMITED has the following ,b )
vacancy
CONSUMER LOANS CLERK
The individ ail t-hould be
fully experienced with
consumer Iending prI ediui-s
and capable (if issitilg
management with interviewing
applicants, conducting ci dit
checks, obtaining prop ri
documentation, and th;l-
granting arnd collection if
loans.
Qualified persons mny
telephone Mis. B. Knowles it
21690 to arrange an interview

C16185
EXECUTIVE SFCRE TARIEFS,
B 0 0K K E FT P I R S
ACCOUNTANTS
Are you looking I)I a
stimulating career vithi a go
ahead publishing coimpa v
with great growth potentfi s'c
need highly quc l i-d i
competent persnnoiinl .l
areas. Bahani i i ind
expatriates ari IINNE
DUPUCHI JP. I 'iJL-ICAr IONS
35666 betw-t- n 9:30 and Si

C 16213
WANTEd: One ihandymnn ind
labouier. For Inlto n iii ; ii(o
51713 or 58052.

C16184
EDITOR, Featun Wiite', tui I
publications.
DUPUCH PUBLICATIONS
Telephone 3-iG6i between
9:30 and 5.
C15922
WANTED IMM[ l/Arf--! jy
Experienced Ofts-.t Prc'iiit
40 hours per '., -eL,, gooe i
working conditi;r ,. / o P
BAHAMAS PRINTING Oikess
cield.

C16124
WANTED Men o Womini ove
age 21 with trar" ;-. tti rn o I
train as I isulr ance
Salesmen/women. 1Ielephone
28928.
C16174
IF you are between 18 and 20,
a high school ryiaduate, have a
driver's licerince, ha-'- atist n
leaning and feminine'. Write:
JOB OPPORTUNITY, P. O.
Box N1470, Nassau, Bahamas.


C15928
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
WELDERS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education. Must be
a certified welder.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5.10 years.
5-10 years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBI LITIES:
Must be a certified welded
capable of performing
horizontal, vertical and
overhead welding, brazing and
cutting of any material using
gas and electric welding
equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED


C16178


". ) T ri' I ,, I:. .tp ;r- 'i er (d in'
ric :'eIC)v '.'"n nt ind storage
pi sat i 1 s 'n Me hani c a I
l) lp t ii itc n acessal y aS"
applIcant ', w*ll bhe required to
''. wit! maintenance. A
I' y ',rs experience
l', rr(uiird. '."i!l l)be responsible
i') i ;'i i ti: 1 -v'd dischaiginti
o ipei j tor n' tank farinI
operations -, i.jn.ri .rn rij of
pul:ilIps. loIling a ms dnd diesel
I c-lcti i gen curators Must be
lip.,ile of, iiid be prepared to
ssist in fir- fighting and
rnvii o'irn'l ntal protection '

TERMINAL ENGINEER
Iretletably electrical discipline
%-i II plai nrt eng'iin eering
e'pr I eci'ce Or 'mechanical
discipline with thorough
electrical background. Should
have minirnmumi of 10 years
CxpoeriecI' Ir a Bulk Oil
Tei inir al. Oil Refinery or a
lail j '.ea -oiiinj tanker.
Will be iesporsible for the
supri vision lf electrical,
i n ',tr u mentatio n and
mechanical crafts who will
per for mn preventive
maintenance and repair of the
terminal equipment including
diesel driven electrical
generators and The Sea Island
facilities
ENGINEER
Similar duties as described
above except experience level
requirements are reduced to 5
years. Ii addition, will be
responsible 'o: draughting and
plant inspection.
PERSONNEL SUPERVISOR
Education at least secondary
level. Will be responsible for all
person nel matters/records.
A.Iso responsible for
supervision of typists/clerks,
warehousing, land transport,
cleaning, canteen and other
services. At least 5 years
previous experience required.

ALL APPLICANTS must be
physically fit, have no aversion
to water travel, climbing,
working at heights and
exposure to the elements.


INTERESTED BAHAMIANS
should obtain application
forms from BURMAH OIL
BAHAMAS LIMITED located:
Nassau Bank House
CoUins Avenue & Second
Terrace
NASSAU, Bahamas
Coral Gardens
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama
P. 0. Box F.2530
FREEPORT, Grand Bahama.


SE N I OR SHIFT
SUPERINTENDENT
Applicants must have a good
educational background with
sound practical mechanical
experience. Requirements are
10-15 years experience in
terminal oil movements and
storage and minimum 5 years
experience as shift supervisor.
Must be able to organise and
supervise a training
pi ogiamme. Will be responsible
for supervision of terminal
shore activities, and training in
all terminal operational
activities.

SHIFT SUPERINTENDENTS
Secondary or Higher Education
. Minimum requirements are at
least 10 years (5 as Supervisor)
of experience in a Bulk
Terminal or in an oil
movement and storage
operation of an Oil Refinery. A
marine as well as a strong
mechanical background is
desirable.
Will be responsible for
supcrivisory operations of the
Te iminal including all but the
p.tir mi.rine activities at the
So'. l.nid. Will be required to
wvot ik on a shift basis and
up1e, v'se both operators and
t.:h' m;. In addition they
wo',il W'wk with the Bei thing
Maiter ar s well as othei plant
contract nersoni'el. In
the aliesrcnce u.,t rn Tic ri ,)al
Maiay-ei and/or the Mai ne
Suppor iltendeot, the Shift
Sell intendclent will have
ov -i.ill charge of the complete
opc aii.'l s of the Terminal and
ihe R..i l'.land.
BERTHING MASTERS
Must poisess a Foreiqri Going
Master Mainnr's Certificate
1cid have a mirlimum oc 5 years
experience as E 'h .,Ij .lc'.'r I
i r'' : r t C.lk Te'i nii'1,3 ,
ec t hi i (J /it .L' I ,.) large
ank rs (|f) to VI CC la ;.
St'. -rjoI l J 1.311t Ci er 'l'' lilc r
_hiet OI 5 'l r' u ir t'W,4 !! |
'L s-, V .i': n u
c;"d a c, r..',, n:,- ri

SAFETY & FIRE OFFICER
Applhtci t-. seekingg this post
should d b, piolessionally
trained r i ';n'i renrviionmrnrital
orofteL tjoti optis tor s. In
addition thr'y should hiav had
thorough safety training aind
experemnie in a l Bulk Oil
I' miriat or an Oil Refinery. A
miririirlrn of 10 years
'--- (7 i e i ite is req t'iit d t A
:naj i i bac rkgjound i- d'sinrable.
S h u ld be d a si inod
ir pt :: v ,i p c .i p : +b1l o f t i a t in n
I., I( I ni.iiia !i'irj d Sn al ll iorr of
Sir m c ri en v i r o n m e n ta
protc( tion op'-rators as well as
'- ri'lnj s'ltlr plant personnel.
TERMINAL OPERATORS
A & B
(A) MuLISI be experienced in
tliisfe' op'Irajtions in oil
m v( i; t i Jnid tor i(1' in .
t, "- I i Fm i:,i jl uI Oil
' i'1' 11' f
c.ii '> UX:'x rit.'6 is required.
Will boei rc'i.m ,ble for loading,
diciri qi'.cl, deballasting arind
i)jliIu,ttll (if ships. Must be
pexpcri'rciesd console operators
.0i, '','r f,,* -fiL'(, ci (n-o rtratiin(I
'iris IattmIiilli; and mariI nef


PIMAS


-1


- --13


F. r:












"Miss Wylie, could you leave the picket line for a
minute to take a few very important letters?"









DIRECTORY

P Save Time



By



Slist ikh lli cKyr MCd 21 EXT. S

ILl# NHrIth ,Y. 21tr-ipme'


> SAVE TIME SAVE MN[V~I.
I


ALARMS/SECURITY

\ri(, l,, N4272 I'ih 5 2124
I ,, is I.irnii Scrn 'lh. .1 2042


Ih. 5 9719

ANTENNAS
!il. d I V )|. 2 21 ,1


AUTOMOTIVE

IS.\ ti--il r,,1g I'h. 2
hl \, i ih n S|,,,I | I' .


2434


BOOKSTORE

Ph I. S 744


BUSINESS FORMS

r nt'. r 'Ph. 2 426i'/


KITCHEN CABINETS

I iirt tii I'll. 3.1.1 20

CAMERAS
.ilin iull I'lh. 2-4252/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monilil, Rilt SIS
i'lhn. 2-4727(dlay) 7-7387(iilte)

ENTERTAINMENT
A iIl,. Vii S1.hl & \.,1\ i s
I il & I I qutii. Service l'h. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Land I lirisP I'lh. 2-2702/5-5419


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. (ieorge I'h. 2-8421/6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New ()riiital L .iuidry I'h. 2-4403
MEATS
I icro Meat'
Wli,,s.i.- lRetail I'h. 5-9719

MEN'S WEAR
I .sliillette l1. 'lPh. 2 2376/7

OPTICIANS
Opt-kal Scrvius Lid. I'h. 2 3910/1


PAPER
O',nmirciia I'alpvr I touse I'. S-9731

PRINTING
'+i,.' ", l'riiitilg l'lh. S-4S06
I >ntrtivec 246501
l'rinrrs I'lL. 2-4267/5 4011


RUBBER STAMPS
Wonv ',s kiihhl r Stalii s I'l. 5-4S0(,
I lie Irihbune i''. 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
C(ha lnpiinm SprW-ts I |ill 'iL i. 2-1862

TRAVEL
Pi' tours I'llh. 2- 2931/7
It. I. I u', & C; I'h. 2.8681/7

TV REPAIRS
(hliinnel t Ircri nicI Ltd.l'h. 3-5478

L TRUCKING
J nlliy]l n's
truckin & t andscapt PI'h. 5-9574

TYPEWRITER REPAIR


GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES Junior ethe I'h. 5.-144
Modertniijic 4(.ard'n & Pet a
Madvica ShrppingI l'laa IPh.2-2868 UPOLSTE IG
Na iu (;;arden & Il'e
Moitrose -Av, tu\P I'h. 2-4259 I.ddie's tlishi hti rini 'PhI.S-9713

F L TI T! V1 IAVMT


mmmmmmemmmmomemm
Shop Nassau Merchants

For Buslnes And Services


,w


I ILE=


C160S6
BEAUTIFULLY furnished one
bedroom apartments Nice
quiet area. For further
information call 42128 or
42787 anytime.


*


I I


I


C15891 -
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street

YOUR WHIRLPOOL
DISTRIBUTOR OFFERS:.
Refrigerators, Washers, Dryers,
Compactors, Freezers, Ice
Makers, Air Conditioners and
Garbage Disposers.
With full warranty on every
home appliance we sell.

Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.

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

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

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


pp


I


I


I


I I


I I


C16105
BODY AND FENDER MAN.
Apply Gibson's Body & Repair
Shop. Dial 0 Mobile.
C16207
ONE LABOURER. TO keep
.Funeral Home premises clean.
cemetery cleaning and possibly
cutting graves. Phone 24433.
C 16208
ONE FARM LABOURER To
live on farm. Wages $48 per
week. Phone 34015.
C16104
WATCHMAN/HANDYMAN.
Bahamian only apply.
GIBSON'S BODY & REPAIR
SHOP, Carmichael Road. Dial
0 Mobile.


TRADE SERVICES
C15888
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call: CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.
2-d996 or 5-8725.


m-n


S- 4011


=+ = .. " l -.-- .A-- -


!ITim SERVsIC 1


|i


IELP WANTED


> 1' Sm VEM IX<














HE TRIBUNE -- Tuesday, July 23,1974


PR(YrECTION SYSTEMS


FOR THE HOME


From Pae 6
will alert home owners in time
to do something about the fire,
a simple string of firecrackers
hung in the curtains would do.
It is not the most reliable, but
that is the basic idea of a fire
salam. A dog usually senses;
smoke before people do and he
will wake up to give the alarm
about 50 percent of the time.
The ionization detector, is
perhaps the most efficient and
certainly the most attractive of
fire alarm detectors. One
model resembles a decorative
bookend which could be set on
a table or even hung on a wall.
This is a product of the space
age and utilizes the special
qualities of radioactive
material. Extremely sensitive
to products of combustion, the
detector sets up a constant
high-pitched buzz when in
alarm. It senses gas leaks in the
kitchen, and products of
combustion long before any
smoke can be seen.
The detector runs on
batteries which keep it going


for many months, and when
the batteries begin to weaken.
the detector lets you know, by
setting up an intermittent
beeping sound which will
continue for two weeks. The
cost at PDS is $69.95 and the
detector would make a very
special gift for yourself or for
someone about whom you
really care.
Another type of fire
detector sets up an alarm if the
smoke content of the air
reaches only the two percent
level. Another gives the alarm
if any toxic gases are present
in the air. This one is oxygen
sensitive, and as long as it has
enough oxygen to "breathe", it
keeps quiet. The moment toxic
molecules come to its
attention, the alarm is set off.
However, no matter how
many precautions one takes
around the house to prevent
fire, nothing gives better alarm
in case of fire, or gives better
peace of mind in case of no
fire, then a good reliable
protection system.


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


HELP WANTED

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

C15365
SHIFT MECHANIC: For
maintenance of Deutz, General
Motors, Lister Blackstone and
Diesel generators. To maintain,
repair and check engines while
running under load conditions,
adjust when necessary all
injectors, fuel pressures, lube
oil pressures and all
temperature control units, and
logs comparison graphs for
future references. Must be
sober, reliable and willing to
work long hours if necessary.
5-7 years experience required.
LABOURER: To work in
plumber shop with plumbers,
cleaning ditches and sewer lines
for plumbers. Must be reliable,
willing to work and sober at all
times. 2 years experience
required.


LABOURER:
warehouse and
Marina.


To clean
offices at


LAUNDRY WORKER: To
pick up dirty linen from all
hotel rooms, deliver to laundry
and clean up laundry area.
Must be honest, reliable,
willing to work long hours
when necessary. 2 years
experience required.
RANGE BOY: Keep shooting
range clean, take away refuse..
clean and mop offices, building
and pick up gun shells. Must be
of good character and possess a
valid Police and health
certificate. 2 years experience
required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3.00 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Maillng Address: 158
Port Road, West Palm Beach,
Fla. 33404. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.


HELP WANTED
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.

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

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.

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

C15377
-xperienced COPY/TYPIST.
English, French and Spanish
languages required by
B.E.T.C.O. Ltd., P. 0. Box
F-2589, Freepo0t. Tel.
352-2803.


ICARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Carrel RiWr Ittaitute

GENERAL TENDENCIES: The morning is
the best time to improve your personal
appearance. Later you can easily come to a new rapport with
associates by adopting a highly cooperative attitude and
coordinating their views with yours.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You are loaded down with
duties so attend to them in a determined fashion. Strive for
more harmony with allies. Be wise.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Engage in creative affairs in
the morning and much success can result. Gain the goodwill of
others by giving deserved praise.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Do something constructive
about home irritations and improve harmony there. Much
romantic happiness is possible in the evening.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Attending to
business matters and finding the data you need is fine during
the daytime. Show kin how fond you are of them,
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) It is wise to find out what your
monetary position is even if you have to give up other things
you had planned to do. Relax tonight.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Come to the right decisions in
the morning. Later you can obtain information you need from
an astute friend. Be practical.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you meet with an expert
you can come to vital decisions about the future. Improve
your appearance before going out tonight.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Engage in career matters
that are important in the morning. Express new ideas in a plan
you have for the future. Think Ic ically.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Handle regular
routines in a clever way early in the day and bring your finest
abilities to the attention of a higher-up.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Obtain the right data
you need from bigwig. Study brochures if you are planning a
trip. Think along constructive lines.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make sure your bills are
paid before delving into new projects. Let your intuitive
faculties help you in your activities.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Know what your position is
with an associate and then make sure you do your part of any
work required. Relax at home tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ...he or she will ask
many questions early ih life so make sure you answer them
properly, since there is an intelligent and practical mind here.
Upon maturity your progeny could easily become a very
popular extrovert and will be cooperative with others. An
excellent marriage prospect in this chart.
"The Stars impel, they do not compeL" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!




HOW may least one eht-letter word n the
m5 words 0o lit.L No plurals: no foreign words;
N f ou r letters no proper names. TODAY'S
or more can TARGET: 17 words, gocd
vou lumake 20 words, oarp good: 2 word,
SL f I f rom the excellent. Solution tomorrow.
| I | 0 letters shown asata l ta
h e r er? In YESTERDAY SOLUTION:
Sa k in a Agate aglet alate alga altal atlas
I I I I word. each east la gale gall gate
SI letter may last late leal least lest legal
he used once saga sage ale salt sate seal sat
only. -Each las alit slate stas stale arle
word must contain the large sta TALLG l tale
letter, and there must be at tallage teal.


- 11- M-- --
No 7.4 ..iy TIM McKAV

1. Law expression. US. 4)
ti. Ship i uhlch .l ano sailed.
(4)
10 Part of a c*oker. (4)
1I. On the imeonli. (5 4)
13. )imnial. (3)
II C(lipabilit.. (5)


Chess
By LEONARD DARDEN




L .




a

(27
This position o=cured in a
Russian tournament gcne in
Swh.-ih White (to move) is
threatened with 1 B-B6 mate.
Has he an escape, and who wins
w:.:h besS play ?
Par tLmes: 10 seconds, essm
master; 20 seconds, expc.-t; 1
minute, county player; 2 tmnutes,
olub standard; 6 minutes, aver-
age; 15 minutes, novice.

Chess Solution
White won by 1 R-B2! QxR; 2
--B6 h, K-Ktl; 3 B-K6 lch
K-R2; I B-B5 ch winning the
queen.



-9


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-la


Yui've made a v ewy ne job of the hore.
go." .Y Ruprt. "ut ie lgs are too-
1h. IIay r dW won't ho abl to limb o
al" 4no o a long gron How lly
;*I h t I hadn't thought of at I
Snall, I'l haW to put it right. Anyway, while
Wl're tr, tpert, you miM -a well Me* my


ltet g dget." kledas his chum to Mi other
room, whee a box-shaped piece of maohlney
stands on a tBe. I expect you wondered
why I wasn't bothered about those IIns Dr.
Sheep gave me,' miles the brainy pup.

an ne anrl" ar
shM Rbelfm9 I "
At& tNNW# W9SIRVl?


5i. Indian sign (.0. 4)
17. Musical co ipuwllilon ()
19). Automobile contests (3. 5)
21. Annoy. (4)
22. Very small. (4-4)
Iliwn
I. Armoured aid to Inrantry.
( 4)
2. l.istenrs. (4)
3. special attention (5. 4)
4. derl.. (4)
5. DIistnnce to walk. (4. 5)
6. Make additions to the fluid
reserves. (3. 2)
Night before. (3)
8. Genuine (4)
12. Relative
b i nar-

Ii;. IN ood-
sucker.
(5)
18. Carriage
for hire.
(4)
19). Tin. (3)
20. I' ree-'.
(lon on
g e a r
w h eel.
(3) 'reateldy'l ulalton


Bridge
S B VITOMR MOLLO
TODAYS hand features Euro-
an and World Champion,
Nico Gardener. If there are
squatter's right at sea, Nico
should by now hae a whole deck
to himself. He has been bridge
lecturer on 54 crutes and will
be in action again on Canberra's
Bridge Congress at Sea to the
Caribbean In November.
Here he is, sitting West on
dry land for a change. East
deals at Love All and bids 34.
South calls 44 and all pasn.
What should Nico lead from:
2 -1097642 A 10 8 7 5
The 42, partner's suit, would
serve no purpose for Nico doesn't
want to ruff. He wants East to
ruff and that points to hearts,
not Just because he has more
hearts than diamonds, but also
because the OA can be a vital
entry. As a suit signal Nico
Gardener selected the 23. This
was the deal:
North
SA 7 5 3
J 4 3 2
K 7
West East
92 6 4 KQJ10984
1097 6 4 2
A 108 7 5 962
A 6 3 2

A K 3
KQ
QJ 10 98 86 4
At trick two, Nico came in
with the A and gave East a
heart ruff. Back on play with
the OA, be gave East a second
ruff, defeating the contract for
a cold top In a pairs event. Some
South bid and made 54.



AbPt rtbine


CLASSIFIED ADVS.

BRING RESULTS





TO PLACE

YOUR ADV.

TELEPHONE
21986 EXT. 5


I f CeC P...C. I


REX MORGAN, M.D.


JUDGE PARKER
You DIDN'T HEAR MEANWHILE
YOU SURE FIGURED HIM HIM DENY IT, I'LL PICK YOU UP
OUT, WALT! HE MUST'VE DID YOU? SATURDAY ABOUT
BEEN A PATIENT.AT NOON! THAT'LL GIVE
STATE HOSPITAL! US TIME TO FGT IN
A SWIM AT THE
SH ? LAKE BEFORE THE
rr / PICNIC STARTS!



A (07I


Dal Curtis


Paul Nichols


APARTMENT 3-G By Ale. Kotsk


RAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


1


I ~I














10 THE TRIBUNE -- Tusday, July 23, 1974


Slatter

slips

into lead
THREE HANDICAPPER
Bob Slatter jumped to a three
shot lead following play of the
first 36 holes of the scheduled
72-hole international final
event Saturday and Sunday at
the South Ocean.
Slatter matched scores of 77
on each day for a total of 154
with Jim Duncombe coming
in second. He shot scores of 79
and 78 for a 157 total. Eric
Gibson's 78-80 (158) gave him
a third place tie with Mike
Taylor.
The final 36 holes will be
played in Freeport on August
4th and 5th the combined
results of which will select a
team to represent the Bahamas
in the Hoerman Cup in
Barbados, and the Eisenhower
Cup (World Team Cham-
pionships) slated for Malaysia.
The following are other
results from the first two
rounds: 1. Masson 80-80; V.
Wells 80-82; F. Higgs 83-80; B.
Smith 80-83; D. Summers:
82-81; L. Ballantyne 80-85; A.
Taylor 85-81; F. Granderson
82-87; V. Prosa 87-82; C.
Flowers 81-89; C. Nesbett
84-88; B. Lynch 83-90; A.
Guthro 86-88; R. Dumont
89-88; T, Hilts 93-94; E.
Stewart 97-98.
SENIORS B. Fisher
82-88; R. Dumont 89-88; T.
Rahming 97-91; J. GReene
94-94.

The 36 hole third annual
Bahamas Golf Association
ladies and seniors champion-
ship will be contested Saturday
and Sunday at the South
Ocean golf course.
This year's ladies event
promises to be interesting and
more challenging as a number
of new faces are expected to be
viewing for the crown. Moreover,
defending champ Eloise
Lockhart who has been living
in Chicago for the past eight
months has returned and is
reported in top shape.
Closing date for entries for
both tournaments is Wed-
nesday. Starting times and
pairing will be released Friday.
** *****

The Bahamas Golf
Association's "Gross" Bestball
Championship and Dominican
International trials will also be
contested this weekend at the
South Ocean.
Played over 72 holes 36
on Saturday and 36 on Sunday
the event will get underway
8:30 a.m. on both days. It is
open to all B.C.A. members.

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


THE BAHAMAS Baseball
regular series climaxed a month
ago and the quarter finals for
the play-offs has left the
championship playoffs for
Wednesday night eight o'clock
at Queen Elizabeth Sports
Centre.
Citibank Chargers and
Schlitz Beer will tangle in the
first of a three-games series to
decide who is BBA playoffs
champions for this season.
Citibank earned their berth
to the championship by
defeating pennant champions
Del Jane Saints 6-1 behind
winning hurler Basil Hall's five
hit pitching Friday night and
Schlitz Beer achieved their
championship spot by bullying
their way by the sensational
Bimini Marlins for a 8-7
clipping Saturday night.
Citibank, favoured by most
to win the three games series
from Schlitz due to their well
balance pitching staff, ran third
behind Schlitz Beer by one full
game in regular series.
Citibank is regarded in BBA
as having the best trio in the
pitching department with Mike
Moss who won 11 games and
lost I for an ERA of 1.74 Basil
Hall whose win-lost record was
5-1 for an ERA of 1.80 and
Frankic Sweeting who won 7
games and lost 6 with an ERA
of 3.30.
On the other hand Schlitz
are known for their hitting
ability and are normally called
a one man band due to hurler
Henry Williams.
Williams who won 16 games
the most wins in BBA series
and lost 3 for an ERA of
1.82 will get aid from No. 2
string pitcher Bertie Murray


who lost 4 games and won 8
along with the exploding bats
from his team to try and defeat
Citibank for the championship
crown.
Manager Andre Rodgers of
Citibank thinks that they will
take the championship series in
two games. "If the series
should go to three games
Schlitz don't have any one who
could hold us from being
champions. Once our defence,
hitting and pitching hold their
own journey will be a
success.
'I will have to go along
with Citibank because of
their pitching depth. They have
three good boys who are
capable of geeting the job done
when called upon. Schlitz only
have one sure man in Henry
Williams. If Citibank pitching is
right they will take the series,"
said manager Glen Rolle of the
Bimini Marlins.
"I think that Schlitz will be
champions because of their
hitting ability. Henry Williams
is a good pitcher and with a
rest in the three games series
which I think will go three his
pitching along with the bats of
Schlitz will give them the
series," said Leon "Apache"
Knowles second baseman for
Carrolls team.
In regular series played,
Citibank were successful in
beating Schlitz three times out
of the four times they met and
again the bankers will be out to
prove that they can do it all
over again when they meet the
Beermen Wednesday for the
first encounter which will be a
battle of pitching verses
hitting.


SAC close gap


ST. AUGUSTINE'S College
with only two games left to
play have moved to within a
half game of playoff berth
following their three set
victory over the rookie Pepsi
Q's in last night's Bahamas
Volleyball Federation action.
The defending champs
Wardrobe Stars who put their
undefeated record to the test
against third place the Police
Royals tomorrow hold a one
and a half game lead over
second place Paradise Giants.
Business Systems Tigers are
fourth.
The slippery courts which


NOTE
NOTICE is hereby given that LUCITA CHARLOTTE of
Nassau Street, Nassau Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twentyeight days from the 23rd 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 JEAN BAPTISTE LUCIUS of
Mackey Street, Nassau, Bahamas, is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 23rd day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,,
Nassau.


resulted from yesterday's rain
that somehow beat through the
Donald Davis Gym made play
hazardous for both teams. The
youthful Q's put up a good
showing only to bow out
15-11, 15-8 and 15-7.
Head coach Norman Gay
nevertheless was pleased with
their performance and cited
that they will surely be
contenders in next year's
series.
STAINDINGS
(Men)
W L
Stars Ii o
Giants 10 2
Police 9 2
Tigers s 6
S.A.C.A. S 7
Solo 2 8
Dwarfs 2 10
Pepsi 1 a
(Ladies)
W L
Bees 10
Jets 6 2
B.C.B. s 5
Birds 4 6


BECKS BEES held off a
desperate rally by Curferg
Cardinals in the late innings of
their seventh inning game to
win 12-10 as Gary "smack"
Davis collected the win and
Andrew Major took the loss in
Junior league action over the
weekend at Queen Elizabeth
Sports Centre.
In the second game the
Nassau Astro's outhit St.
Michael Dodgers 5-4 but


succumbed to winning pitcher
Brad Wood and his faithful
Dodgers 7-2.
Both sides were scoreless
th. thi-I f -h- th- ...


until the third frame when the




*: HI'I I'M JUANITA


TRY ME


STEAK& BAKE LOUNGE


Nassau Harbour Club


where you get a steak, slaw & bakedpotato

with a glass of wine


6 PM. TO MIDNIGHT


OPENING FRIDAY JUNE 28TH
,w


Picture: MARGARET GUILLAUME
Rain has delayed play in the George Smith Independence Open the finals of which were
expected to be completed last weekend. The tournament is expected to resume on Friday at
the Montagu courts. Pictured are winners of the Balmoral Beach/British Colonial tournament.
From left: Al Smith (pro), Mr. and Mrs. Barry Farrington (husband and wife winners), Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Russell, and Peter Isaacs. Sonia Graham (kneeling) is the pro assistant. Smith
announced that following the George Smith Open, he will host an inter club invitational.

30 BOATS
FOR
ROLLEVILLE


r wvrco3rvwAL cyclig '1 camp Leonarda 'oston
8lackie" Miller has been sponsored by K.C Auto Sales to
compete in the 1974 World Championships which will be
staged in Montreal, Canada. Of the eight scheduled races,
Miller will compete in the 1,000 and 5,000 metres and the
road race. He will be accompanied by manager Greg
Armbrister and mechanics Audley Adderley and Alfred
Ingraham. Pictured is K.C. Auto's Ken Cartwright
presenting Miller with the cheque.


REGATTA
ROLLEVILLE, Exuma --
Bigger and better than ever, the
19th Annual Rolleville Regatta
will get underway August 5
with over 30 boats competing
in three classes.
The event, always a gala
affair for Exumians, will be
attended by the two Members
of Parliament for Exuma -
Minister of Transport, George
Smith, and Minister of
Education and Culture,
Livingstone Coakley.
The regatta will begin at 9
a.m. in Rolleville harbour and
festivities will carry on
throughout the day and night.
There will be stalls selling
native foods, Goombay music
and dancing.


ROB WEATHERHEAD
collected a total of 30 points
to win the Nassau Squash
Club independence Open
Tournament at the Blue Hill
courts. Dianne Nguyen was
second with 26 points and
Eddie Bostwick's 23 points
put him third.
The open event attracted a
sizeable entry that included
several newcomers and
vacationing Bahamian
students.
The tournament was
played in three groups with
the winners of each group
participating in an additional
two game play-off.
Group winners Nguyen,
Bostwick and Weatherhead
each of whom scored
maximum points received
fierce competition from 1974
high school champ Feron
Bethel, Robert Phillips and
former champ John Mareton.
Due to the excellent
response, the club has
decided to make the August 4
tournament open to the
public also.
Pictured (from left) are
Eric Wilkinson (N.S.C.
president), Dianne Nguyen
and Rob Weatherhead.


BECKS BEES DOWN THE CARDINALS


Saints score at tally but fell
behind when the Astro's plated
two runs in the bottom of that
frame.
In the fourth inning catcher
Crestwell Pratt walked and
stole second base then scored
on a miscue by the Astro's
defence to tie the score.
Notched 2-2 going into the
fifth and final inning the
Dodgers capitalized on four
errors committed by their
opponents along with two hits
to plate 5 runs and win their
eleventh game in fourteen
played.
Johnny Armbrister and


Killarney Pro's was nothing
much for Heineken Stars Jr.,
squad in the third and final
game played on Saturday when
the Stars trumpled the Pro's
11-2 behind winning twirler
Ken Wright.
Standings.
Won Lost GB
S;. Michael Dodgers 11 3 -
Heineken Stars 11 4 '/
Beck's Bees t0 5 Si/
AI ) Royals 7 7 4
Killarney Pro's 6 9 S5'
Curfew Cardinals 4 10 7
Nassau Astro's 2 13 9'/z
Beck's Bees Jr. last year's
double champions are
currently in third spot 1'/


games out with three games
left to play. In order for the
Bees to repeat as champions
they will have to win all three
games with St. Michael and
Heinekens losing their
remaining games.
A I D Royals runners up
behind Becks last season are
having problems this season
and will have to win all their
remaining games for insurance
of a play off spot.
The Royals will be without
the service of Jackie Wright
who is responsible for the
teams position in the standings


-Lockhart is


top batter


BAHAMAS Baseball
Association, has released the
final statistics for the 1974
season. Schlitz Beer second
baseman' Lorenzo "Donie"
Lockhart is the batting
champion. Lockhart banged
out 48 safeties in 97 trips to the
plate for a .495 average to
better last year's batting
champion Anthony Huyler
.446 avg. by 49 points.


Hurler Roscoe Hall of Del
Jane Saints complied the best
ERA for the '4 series with at
impressive 1.11 ERA compared
to Don Taylor's 1.43 ERA that
won the last year.
Theft Roosevelt Turner
continued to dominate in the
stolen base department as he
stole 33 bases to equal the
amount he stole last year.


Citibank



tipped




to take




playoffs


Pitching (80 or more innings)
TEAM
Pitching (80 or more innings)
Team S
Roscoe Hall Del Jane
Sheldon Floyd Bimini 1
Mike Moss Citibank
Henry Wiliams Schlit I
Kirk Smith Del Jane I


Don Taylor
Sterling Wilkinson
Larry Turnquest
Phil rancids


Becks
Bimini
St. Bernards
Freeport


AVG.
.495
A36
.435'
.410
.404
.388
.371
.356
.354
.354


SO BB H


iO
60
04
90
29
25
90
66
34
96


Standings finals:
TEAM WON
)el Jane Saints 27
Schlitz Beer 26
Citibank Chargers 25
Bimini Marlins 25
Beck's Bees 21
Freeport Bucks 16
Jet Set 14
St. Bernards 13
Heineken Stars 10
'arroll's Food Store


BB H IP
13 67 82
26 74 101-2/3
44 63 84-2/3
36 119 13S
24 108 117
32 95 102
35 80 81-2/3
68 162 132-1/3
61 146 109-2/3


W L ERA
9 4 1.11
12 3 1.65
11 1 1.74
16 4 1.76
14 3 2.09
12 5 3.09
7 4 3.60
7 14 3.76
8 '7 3.77


LOST
9
10
II
11
IS
20
22
23
26
3


PITTSBURGH Hank
Aaron, chosen to the National
League All-Star team for the


20th straight year, plays in his
final mid-summer classic
tonight against the American
League,


NOW THRU THURSDAY
U Matinee 3:00 & S:00,evening 9:00 'Phone 21004, 21005
I SIDNE. POtIER LCOSBV U
A* HARIMBElAFONT MC0G.".o.n


B aft ir i1n -I


W U "kcF


.5


Top ten Batters (80 or more at bats)
TEAM AB
Lorenzo Lockhart Schltz 97
George Weech Bimini 101
Vince Albury Schlitz I I
Willie Knowles Becks 122
Randy Rolle Bimini 114
Eddie Ford Del Jane 116
Mackey Bain Schltz 97
Hugh Bethel St. Bernards 101
Fred Taylor Becks 99
Lea Gardiner Jet Set 82
Most Hits: W. Knowles Becks;
V. Albury Schlitz; SO each.
Home Runs: E. Moxey Del Jane,
B. Burrows Citibank; 4 each.
Triples: Randy Rolle Bimini, 6,
Doubles: George Weech Bimini,
11, RBI: V. Albury Schlitz, 34.
Stolen Bases: Roosevelt Turner -
Decks, 33. Runs Scored: R. Turner
Becks, 48 Base on Balls: Andre
Wood St. Bernards, 27.


Aaron tries again


FOR ONLY $5.50


The Gambier and Fort Charlotte

branches of the F.N.M.

wi sponsor a



AA EVENING OFENTERTAINMNT

at

The Governor Hall,Sheraton British Colonial Hotel

July 24th- Sp.m.

featuring

SNOMEY 07 FREEPORT
Tickets are obtainable from Kelly's Hardware, Bay St.; F.N.M. Headquarters,
Palmdale; Mr. Calvin Spence, Ft. Charlotte F.N.M. Office; Mr. Erskine WiUs,
Gambier F.N.M. orat The door.


CAPInrf


1-SAI HI


I


e


~~rrs~-'