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 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: August 1, 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: UF00084249:03682

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VOL. LXX1, No. 209


Thursday, August 1, 1974


Price: 20 Cents


lHA: delighted


NASSAU hoteler Atndet' E
Wiberg today declared
himself "delighted" at
Government's announced
plans to buy three Cable
Beach Hotels for $20 million.
Mr. Wiberg, president of
the Bahamas Hotel As-
sociation, said the
Association did not
contemplate making an
official statement on the
Government's entry into the
hotel industry.
But, "speaking per-
sonally, I'm delighted,"
Mr. Wibert told The Tribune,
because the hotel purchases
brought with them govern-
ment announcement that the
much-needed convention
centre and casino would be
built in Cable Beach.


"A now mat Govern-
ment "s in the hotel
business," he said, "we can
look forward to even better
co-operation, and government
will know what our problems
are."
In his opinion, "with
proper organisation and
financial backing I'm sure
they (the three hotels) can be
put back on their feet."
Government only needs
House approval of a $20
million loan resolution to
close the deal to buy the
Sonesta Beach Hotel ($10.6
million), the Hyatt Emerald
Beach Hotel ($4.8 million)
and the Halcyon Balmoral
Hotel ($3.8 million).
It was Mr. Wiberg who last
month warned that unless the
economic conditions of the


BHEA: gratified


ANDERS WI BERG
delighted
tourist industry improved
hotels would have to revert to
closing for the summer or
shut down altogether.
Mr. Wiberg's address before
the Fort Montagu Kiwanis
Club July 16 was branded as
"scare-talk" by the Tourism
Ministry.


THE Bahamas Hotel Employers Association today
welcomed the announcement and intention of Government
to acquire the three Cable Beach Hotels and to create a
hotel corporation "to carry out government objectives
through continued professional management."

Said' the Hotel Employers Association: "This move we
are sure has saved those properties from the danger of
closure and should ensure that the employment of the
many hundreds of employees involved is maintained.
"We are particularly gratified that government has
accepted the recommendations which the Cable Beach
hotels have long advocated, namely the development of a
convention complex with a casino facility in that area."

The Association believed that the purchase by
government should "offer the prospect of a much needed
boost to the Cable Beach area" and "should make a
valuable contribution to the tourist industry and to the
economy of the Bahamas in general."


Sonesta taken over,


new name


By NICKI KELLY
As of midnight last
night, the government
took over ownership of
the 400-room Sonesta
Beach. Hotel which
hehieforth is to be known
as til Ambassador Beach
Hotel and' country Club.
The announcement was
made in -the House'.Vlay by
Finance Minister Arthur
4iir:Lw.as members prepared to
debate a resolution that would
authorize the government to
borrow $20 million from the
Bank of Nova Scotia to
purchase the Sonesta for $10.6
million, the Emerald Beach
Hotel for $4.8 million and the
Halcyon Balmoral Beach Hotel
for $3.5 million. (This latter
figure was revised by the Prime
Minister today).
"We have been in serious
negotiation with the Bank of
Nova Scotia and the
government is satisfied that the
$20 million loan is likely to be
realized from the bank," Mr.
Hanna said.
In anticipation of this and
for all practical purposes
government had entered into
ownership of the Sonesta from
midnight last night.
"We expect the hotels to be
run as reasonably as possible
and in the case of the Sonesta
by the existing team under the
financial supervision of the
Ministry of Finance," the
Minister added.
He said government had also
been asked to change the name
of the Sonesta because it
belonged to the name of a


'NATIONALIZATION NOT

BAHAMIAN IZATION '-FNM


chain. While there wjs
probably no obligation to do
so "it seemed to us it
wouldn't be fair to other hit-t.ls
of that name with which the
hotel would have no,
connection," Mr. llinna
explained.
He then infor'imed i.1 -ii
of the new name for twe
Sonesta which was to appear
on all new brochures.
Mr. Hanna said there was an
existing agreement between the
Hyatt chain and the existing
owners of the Emerald Beach
Hotel under which government
had undertaken to continue
the same ma n agement
arrangement.
"Although we have not
spoken to the llyatt people,
from reports they have a sound
reputation and government is
happy to continue with them."
Concerning the Balmoral he
said government intended to
seek a proper management
arrangement with other
internationally known
operators to maintain and
increase the standards of the
hotel.
The Finance Minister
advised the llouse that
government was still in
negotiation with the Bank of
Nova Scotia on the loan but
these talks were "fairly well
advanced."
"We have agreed on the
heads of agreement but it is


200 Sonesta workers

saved, claims Minister


TOURISM Minister Clement
Maynard suggested today that
had government not
purchased the Sonesta Beach
Hotel 200 employees would
have been without jobs.
"Today at least 200 workers
have their minds at rest," he
observed during debate on a
resolution empowering the
government to borrow $20
million to buy the Sonesta and
two other Cable Beach Hotels.
Mr. Maynard emphasized
that if the economy was to be
improved tourism must be
improved first.
The Sonesta had been built
as a first class hotel but was to
be sold to a foreign company
which planned to use itas a
strictly Inclusive Tour Charter
hotel.
"We realized that the whole
toior of the area would have
been reduced. The staff would
have been reduced to half

SEAT

RIGHT NEW FASHION
AT
OLD FASHIONED
PRICES

it XMBSft'


immediately and the hotel
operated on a cafeteria style,
no longer offering luxury
accommodations. I don't think
any of us can feel this should
be allowed," the Minister said.
A similar ITC plan was in
hand for the Emerald Beach,
which had decided to close
down half the hotel and
operate the remainder on an
ITC basis.
Detailing some of the
problems of the three hotels to
be purchased, Mr. Maynard
said the Sonesta had been built
at a price way in excess of
what could ever offer them a
profit.
It was his understanding, he
said, that each room cost
$35-$40,000.
The Emerald Beach had
been built 20 years ago and not
been substantially refurbished
since then. The hotel had kept
running, therefore one could
not ask a decent rate for a
second or third class hotel. The
owners had furthermore made
it clear they did not intend to
refurbish.
The Balmoral (owned by the
Court Line Group) although a
good property, had suffered as
a result of losses incurred by
the parent company in its
other hotel operations


not proper to disclose these
n ow.
lHe siid the bank had been
very helpful in other matters
and he hoped to keep the
House informed.
Purchase of the hotels was
the "first real step anyone has
taken toward proper
Bahamtiansatiuii," Mr. Hanna
declared.
To those who accused
government of knowing
nothing about the running of
hotels, the Finance Minister
argued that the administration
had acted sensibly in seeking
to enable the hotels to
function properly.
"We will he coming to the
House in future to deal with
other developments in the area.
We have had some teelers out
and wc sec no difficulties in
financing the whole scheme,"
he stated.
Opposition Leader Kendal
Isaacs immediately placed on
record his party's disagreement
with the government's
proposed involvement in the
hotel industry
lie said that members had
expected the Finance Minister
to produce information
relevant to the length of time
tor paying off the loan and the
rate of interest applicable.
''What government is asking
is a rubber stamp for
borrowing $20 million without
providing any information on
these two important things,"
he declared.
Mr. Isaacs said he was sure
the loan would be made at a
fluctuating rate of interest. In
addition the government had
told the louse, even before the
resolution had been properly
introduced foi debate, that it
had taken possession of the
most expensive hotel.
"This seems an impertient,
highhanded and dictatorial
action," he declared.
Furthermore the Finance
Minister had indicated that the
government still did not know
whether it was to get the $20
million.
Nor did the House know
whether the Bank of Nova
Scotia was in the best position
to give the government the best
terms.
"Government was in such a
hurry but we have not been
told that it was to save a
situation. We have instead been
told that it was in furtherance
of the government's Baha-
mianization policy."
The fact that government
had provided no details
demonstrated to the House and
the whole country the
irresponsibility of government.
Mr. Isaacs said it was never
his understanding that
Government ownership of
private property was what
was meant by the concept of
Bahamianization.
"What I understood was that
Bahamians were to be
encouraged to participate in
the private sector with
government exercising their


role of creating the proper
climate that would encourage
Bahamians to have faith in
their economy and become
involved in the mainstream."
'The affair smacked more
of nationalisation than
Bahamianziation," the Op-
position Leader asserted.
He said that the owners of
the Sonesta were in negotiation
with purchasers and had
practically finalized the details
with only the government's
approval required. But
although the 'company had
been given some sort of verbal
assurance that it would be able
to purchase, the government
had stepped in and decided
they were going to buy.
Such a practice, particularly
at this time, was not reassuring
to the foreign investor, because
it indicated that government
was not likely to protect that
investment.
Like it or not, as much as we
would like to Bahamianize
overnight, we will be in need of
private investment for a very
lng time and any step that
would cause such prospective
investors not to have
confidence in the Bahamas will
put us in serious trouble.
What was of more
importance to the country
however, was the fact that the
government had seen fit to
purchase three hotels which on
the admission of the owners
and operators are money
losers.
Mr. Isaacs said he might have
understood the government's
action if it had said it was
necessary to keep the hotels
from closing and putting
Bahamian workers out of jobs.
It was his understanding that
it would take $1.5 million to
bring the Emerald Beach up to
the standards of a first class
hotel and government would
have to do that first.
Mr. Isaacs argued that
government's role should have
been to encourage private
investment in which
government could have
participated at less expenditure
and less risk to the people's
money.
"The step of getting into the
private sector can only have
the effect of discouraging
private investment in the
field."
But what should frighten
every Bahamian was the
government, by buying three
losing hotels, put itself in the
position of having a gun put to
its head by every hotel
operator who was losing
money.
Furthermore, by becoming
involved in the hotel industry
as employer, government
nullified its position as
arbitrator between manage--
ment and labour.
Either the country had
reached the stage where it
could no longer find investors
or else it was the government's
policy to take over ownership
of private property. "Either
way you look at it this action
is not laudatory," Mr. Isaacs
said.
The Opposition Leader then
referred to the inadequancy of
the water supply, which, if it


was going to borrow money,
should have been attended to
first, as should the matter of
electricity.
He found it strange that the
government didn't see fit to
purchase the much-needed
police cars for security of the
island but could borrow $20
million to purchase three
hotels.
There was a time in history
when the government had put
up money to build the early
hotels because there were no
investors. around nor funds
available anywhere else.
To go back to this was a
"retrograde step. I say it's
madness," he declared.
Clarence Town repre-
sentative Michael Lightboum
(Ind.) and Sir Roland
Symonette (Ind.) both also
opposed the government move.
Mr. Lightbourn said the
foreigners were "cutting their
losses and bailing out." He
didn't see how, therefore the
government could, all of a
sudden, expect to make
money.
If the loan was approved the
national debt would go up by
$20 million, but the
government would put the
hotels in a corporation and
then technically, they would
not be part of the government
loan.
Like Mr. Isaacs, he felt a
third casino would only drain
off existing business, not add
to it. According to Mr.
Lightbourn the Sonesta owed
the Bank of Nova Scotia' $9
million : and the Nassau
Beach, which adjoins the three
hotels, lost $1 million last year.
Mr. Isaacs said earlier that the
Emerald Beach had not made
money in four years.
Sir Roland Symonette said
he was "speechless." Ex-
pressing his opposition to
government involvement even
in the post office, he described
the present move as "a form of
nationalization of the first
degree."
lHe warned of losses from
stealing and said he thought
government would have had
better judgement. "Business
people in Nassau are staggered
at the suggestion."
Describing the action as
financial suicide, Sir Roland
said he thought it a "very, very
unwise move for government
to make."


-Race track

to be

relocated for


new casino
GOVERNMENT is going
to have Hobby Horse Race
Track on West Bay Street
moved to Carmichael
Road, sources said today, to
make room for the planned
convention centre and
gambling casino intended to
bolster tourism along the
Cable Beach Hotel strip.
Track owner William Daws
of Miami confirmed today
that "some months ago" the
Racing Commission asked
him whether he would be
"agreeable" to moving Hobby
Horse from its present
location, but no new site was
specified, he told The
Tribune
In a written reply, Mr.
Daws said, he told the
Commission that in principle
he would not be opposed to
the move, but he would need
further information before
making any decision.
Mr. Daws told The Tribune
that he would need to know
the proposed new location,
the terms of a new lease on
the new site, and what help
the Obvernment would be
prepared to offer to finance
the move.
He said the decision would
be based on the economics of
such a move. He said the
track "has not been
profitable for the last five
years," and for that reason
the additional investment on
his part to relocate "would
not be justified."
He would look for some
sort of Government subsidy
to help him raise the capital
he would need to build new
facilities on the new site, he
said.
Mr. Daws declined to
forecast his decision if
Government gave him a
choice between relocating
and shutting the operation
down entirely.
Mr. Daws' lease on the
seven acres on which the
track is presently located has
another five years to run.
Racing Commission chair-
man Franklyn Wilson
M.P., was in the House and
could not be reached
immediately for comment.
Racing secretary Bryan Snow
declined comment when
contacted.
Prime Minister L.O.
Pindling, in his announce-
ment yesterday that
Government had agreed to
buy the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
the Emerald Beach Hotel and
the Balmoral Hotel for a total
of $18.9 million, (the Prime
Minister revised his figures in
the House today), revealed
that Government has also
decided to build a convention
and conference centre and
a casino to make Cable Beach
a complete resort area better
able to compete with the
lavish Paradise Island
facilities.
Industry sources have said
the property now occupied
by Hobby Horse Race Track
is "the logical place" to put
the convention and gambling
facilities.
Mr. Daws, too, saw the
track area as the best place
along Cable Beach for the
centre.
Other sources have said
Government definitely
intends to have Hobby Horse
relocated on Carmichael
Road to make room for the
centre.
The Hobby Horse Race
Track property is owned by
Government and leased to
Mr. Daws.


2 MURDERERS



TO BE HANGED



ON AUGUST 13


GOVERNOR-GENERAL Sir
Milo B. Butler has signed death
warrants for the hanging on
August 13 of Philip "Polka"
Humes, 21, and Wendel Leroy
"Red" Burrows 25, for the
shooting murder of Raymond
Barry Major, also 25, in Perpall
Tract on September 5, 1972.
A Government Information
Services press release today
said "Minister of Home Affairs
the Hon. Darrel E. Rolle, in
consultation with the Advisory
Committee on the Prerogative
of Mercy, has considered the
case of Wendel Leroy Burrows
and Philip Humes, who were
convicted in the October, 1973
sessions of the Supreme Court
of murder and abetment of
murder respectively and
sentenced to death.
"After taking into
consideration the facts of the
case the Minister has advised
His Excellency the Governor
General that the case is not a


HUMES


proper one in which to exercise
the Royal Prerogative of
Mercy, and that the law should
take its course.
"The Governor-General, in
accordance with the Minister's
advice, has ordered that the
sentence of the Supreme Court
be carried out on Tuesday,
August 13."
The three-week trial of the
two ended when the all-male
jury took only 55 minutes on
November 10 last year to
return a unanimous "guilty"
verdict.
Mr. Justice James Smith
passed the mandatory death
sentences.
An appeal to the Bahamas
Court of Appeal was dismissed
by the court on March 15 this
year.
A further appeal to the
Judical Committee of the Privy
Council, the highest court in
the Commonwealth, was
rejected on June 28.


BURROWS


'I'm responsible'says


hash boat
RICHARD Bennett, the
27-year-old, bespectacled first
engineer of the "Sea Trader"
remained in the witness box
this morning as the prosecution
continued its cross-examina-
tion.
Bennett is charged with five
others of having a $15-million
hashish shipment aboard the
150-foot freighter on April 12
at Little Sturrup Cay.
The mustacheod and slightly
balding seaman took the
witness stand yesterday after
his co-accused Louis
Thomiselli, 23, openly
admitted he was responsible
for the concealed shipment of
Moroccan hashish which was
purchased at a price of
$210,000.
Thomiselli, chief engineer
aboard the boat told the court,
"1 have been advised by my
U.S. attorney that it may
incriminate me in the U.S." if
he was to give evidence on
oath.
One Lincoln Road Miami
Beach, Florida attorney
Lawrence S. Katz, of the law
firm of Swickle, Katz and
Brotman, P. A., has also been
retained by the accused
seaman. Katz, who has been
observing the proceedings since
they opened last week was also
in court yesterday as
Thomiselli made his state-
ment. Thomiselli admitted
purchasing 50 sacks of hashish
which he put aboard the
freighter with help from six
taxi cab drivers who had
transported them to the dock
from Morocco.


A HOT..H OT...HOLIDAY


FOR SEVERAL DAYS
recently guests at Paradise
Island's Holiday Inn got a lot
more heat than they had
bargained for when they
booked a vacation in the sunny
Bahamas. The 17-storey hotel's
air-conditioning system failed..
Dissatisfied guests who were
transferred to the Beach Inn,
Britannia Beach Hotel, Flagler
Inn .or Paradise Island Hotel
reduced the Holiday Inn's
occupancy by 28 percent,
according to innkeeper Peter
Krollpfeiffer.
"But I've still had a better
July than I had last year," he
added.
Fans were bought and room
rate reductions were given to


most guests who chose to stick
it out, he said. "Now I've got
close to 280 fans I don't know
what to do with," the
innkeeper told The Tribune.
Trouble in the air-
conditioning system, that
serves the hotel's 535 rooms
has been developing for two
years, Mr. Krollpfeiffer said,
and one of the system's two
boilers broke down completely
on July 19.
Just as imported experts
were getting the first boiler
back in shape, the second
broke down completely on
July 27. For 29 hours, Mr.
Krollpfeiffer said, the hotel
was entirely without
air-conditioning and entirely


without hot water.
Fortunately, the first boiler
was brought back into
operation on July 28.
And, in a cutting
commentary on the condition
of the system at the time of
the breakdowns, Mr
Krollpfeiffer noted that the
one boiler now operating at 60
percent capacity is more
effective than both boilers
were at 90 percent
He said the second boiler
was expected to return to
service by Saturday.
The innkeeper expressed
great appreciation to workers
who stayed on the job despite
the heat.


engineer
He said he hid them in cabin
15 on a night when he was left
alone on the freighter to keep
watch. Hie said he hid some of
the drug in his suit-case and
some inside the medicine cabin
of the captain's lounge when
he saw a boat approaching the
freighter at the anchorage off
Little Sturrup Cay.
What the other co-accused,
Capt. Terry Daniels, cook
Eddie Edwards have said so far
appears to be true, he said.
His statement was followed
by Bennett's stand in the
witness box. Bennett is to be
followed by Arnold Zucker-
man, second engineer, and Jack
Kubatz, chief mate.
Bennett denied any
knowledge of the drug being
on the boat and said he never
assisted in loading it on. lie
said he never saw any fishing
boats with marijuana or
hashish while he and his
crew-mates were in Ceuta. The
six are represented by Hon.
Eugene Dupuch, Q.C., senior
defence attorney and Mr. Keith
M. Duncombe.
The trial continues before
Acting Chief Justice James
Smith.
REPATRIATION
ARRANGEMENTS are now
being finalized toward
schedules and methods of
repatriation of illegal
immigrants who registered for
repatriation during the recent
amnesty period, the Home
Affairs Ministry said today.
Certificates of registration
issued and valid to July 31,
must be kept and holders are
urged to listen to Radio
Bahamas News for further
information on details of the
repartiation schedule, the
Ministry announced.
It. was also announced by
the Ministry that persons
making their own arrangements
for repatriation should turn
their documents in to the
immigration officer on
departure from the Bahamas.


- -


cl b











THE TRIBUNE * Thursday, August 1,


Aussie visa

crackdown

CANBERRA The Aus-
tralian Government has
altered its immigration policy
so that all Commonwealth
citizens except New Zealanders
will have to obtain visas to
enter Australia.
The Prime Minister, Gough
Whitlam, announcing this, said
the Australian Government had
informed the governments of
Britain, Ireland, Canada, New
Zealand and Fiji of this change.
lie said it would apply from
January 1, 1975, to all people
entering Australia for
settlement or temporary stay.
New Zealand citizens will
remain exempt under an
agreement between Australia
and New Zealand.
Whitlam said the revised visa
policy would remove a
long-standing discriminatory
practice from Australia's
immigration policy.
"For over 70 years
I u open Commonwealth
(:iens and Irish citizens have
'been able to enter Australia
without visa formalities.
whereas non-European Com-
monwealth citizens from
the same countries iave been
required to undergo visa
formalities," he said. (AP)


Watergate:


new gap


in tapes


WASHINGTON President
Nixon's lawyer says there is an
apparent gap of more than five
minutes in one of the 20
Watergate tape recordings
surrendered under court order.
The new gap occurs midway
through a 45-minute meeting
between Nixon and his former
top advisers, H. R. Haldeman
and John Ehrlichman on April
17, 1973, it was disclosed in
papers filed with U.S. district
judge John J. Sirica by
Presidential counsel James D.
St. Clair.
St. Clair said five minutes
and twelve seconds of the
conversation apparently were
never recorded.
"Judging from the notations
on the tape boxes, the tape ran
out and was replaced in the
midst of this conversation," St.
Clair said.
"A timing of the two
segments indicates that
approximately five minutes
and twelve seconds of
conversation were never
recorded."
St. Clair had told Sirica on
Tuesday that he was not aware
of any missing portions of the
20 conversations.
His concession that the gap
existed was made in an
eight-page index and analysis
of the first batch of 64
recordings that Nixon has been
ordered to furnish for his
private inspection.
St. Clair also asked the judge
to withhold portions of 10 of
the conversations from special


Watergate prosecutor Leon
Jaworski on grounds that those
portions are protected from
disclosure by executive
privilege and are unrelated to
the Watergate case.
Sirica is reviewing the tapes
to determine which parts to
turn over to Jaworski for use in
the Watergate cover-up trial
beginning in September.
Meanwhile, President Nixon
would be eligible for the
$60,000 pension paid former
presidents if he resigned, but
would lose it if he were
impeached and removed from
office, a report of the General
Accounting Office indicates.
The report, written in
impersonal terms without
specific mention of Nixon, was
prepared at the request of Sen.
Philip A. Hart, D-Mich.
"Clearly, if a president is
impeached by the House of
Representatives, and convicted
and removed from office by
the Senate, he would not be
entitled to receive any of the
benefits granted to former
presidents by the (the
presidential pension law),"
GAO wrote.
And with impeachment
debate in the House of
representatives due to start in
two weeks, some leading
Congressmen representing both
parties and various political
philosophies say President
Nixon's chances are poor.
Rep. John M. Ashbrook,
Republican-Ohio, a leading
House conservative who
supports impeachment, said
Wednesday that he expects
the House to vote to impeach
Nixon by nearly a 3-1 margin.
House Republican whip
Leslie Arends, who is generally
considered the Republic
Congressional leader closest to
Nixon, was asked by reporters
how he would assess Nixon's
chances of avoiding im-
peachment. "I would not tell
him it looks good," Arends
replied.
House Democratic leader
Thomas P. O'Neill predicted
more than 75 per cent of the
House members will vote to
impeach the President.
O'Neill said no firm counts
have been taken but said his
discussions with members
indicate no mere than 38 of
the 248 House Democrats and
fewer than 80 )f the 187
Republicans will support the
President on impeachment


SALISBURY -Prime Min-
ister lan Smith's Rhodesian
Front won its expected
sweeping victory in the
elections for a new parliament
yesterday, promising Rhodesia
five more years of white
minority rule.
Incomplete returns gave
Smith's party 43 of the 50
seats reserved for whites. One
black candidate was returned


HOW TO atop the kids


Mrs. Victoria Hutchinson,
27, did just that and told a
Birmingham, England
magistrate's court: "They like
it up there."
Magistrates fined her the
maximum $120 for
carrying passengers in a
dangerous manner.

THE LEADER of the
leftist Peronists in the House
of Representatives, Rodolfo
Ortega Pena, was ma-
chine-gunned to death last
night in the third political
assassination since President
Peron died June 29.
Ortega Pena and his wife
were riding in a taxi on a
main street of Buenos Aires
when three young men drove
past and sprayed the taxi
with bullets.
THE MASSACHUSETTS
appeals court has concurred
with a lower court ruling that
a dog can be considered a
"dangerous weapon" if it
appears capable of inflicting
serious bodily harm.

MORE THAN 300 persons
are feared dead in floods
which have devastated 19
districts of Bangladesh,
sources said today.

AT LEAST 12 prisoners
and one prison officer were
killed in a fire and explosion
in a prison 16 miles from
Madrid early today, prison
sources said.

AN 80-YEAR-OLD woman
underwent major chest
surgery in Minneapolis this
week with acupuncture and
no chemical anesthetic,
doctors said. Her attending
physician said she reported
she felt no pain.

THE ANGLO-FRENCH
Concorde supersonic airliner
takes off on a month-long
tour of the Middle East and
Singapore next week, the
British Aircraft Corp.
announced today.
SOME 100,000 persons in
Mozambique and Angola are
to receive two million dollars
worth of food aid from the
World Food Programme, the
U.N. Food and Agriculture
Organization said today.

ABOUT 26,000 Boy
Scouts. 440 of them from II
foreign countries, began a
three-day jamboree today
setting up rows of tents in a
Japan self-defence army camp
in Hokkaido, Japan's
northernmost main island.
Reports, from AP.


unopposed, and another who
was said to favour Smith's
policies was elected.
Results for the other six
black seats were not in yet, and
eight more blacks will be
chosen by the tribal electoral
council.
Smith's main support came
from conservative rural
constituencies, in which his
party made a clear sweep in the
1970 elections.
Several blacks said they
welcomed the Rhodesian Front
victory because it helps
polarize the racial issue.
Rhodesia has 5.7 million
blacks, less than 300,000
whites and 89.652 eligible
voters, including 79,846
whites, 6,938 blacks, 1,516
mulattos and 1,352 Asians.
Australia closed the
Rhodesia Information Centre
in Sydney on the day of the
Rhodesian elections.
The Foreign Minister,
Senator Donald Willesee,
announcing this in a statement,
said the corporate affairs
commission of New South
Wales had cancelled the name
"Rhodesia Information
Centre."
Willesee said the cancellation
was welcomed by the
Australian Government "as a
further step towards the
completed fulfilment by
Australia of the United Nations
sanctions against Southern
Rhodesia."
Willesee said: "The present
government has always
manifested its concern that this
centre was able to disseminate
insidious and racist propaganda
material on behalf of the illegal
Smith regime.
'The government is gratified
that as a result of the
derepistration these activities
can no longer be carried out in
the name of the Rhodesia
Information Centre."


Ceasefire cra



mount battle


KYRENIA Gunfire
exploded against the western
Kyrenia mountains today as
Turkish soldiers and Greek
Cypriot forces continued to
slug it out, despite a ceasefire
that was supposed to have gone
into effect Tuesday night.
The fighting centered today
around the township of
Lapithos, 9 miles west of
Kyrenia and at the edge of
an expanding Turkish
bridgehead on the island's
northern coast.
From Kyrenia town shells
were exploding constantly on
the foothills above Lapithos.
Newsmen who drove the
dusty coast roads to reach the
battle area this morning
reported that the Greek
Cypriot National Guard had
retreated to the edge of
Lapithos and that firing
increased in tempo during the
morning as Turkish forces
moved down the slopes,
apparently intending to occupy
the town, which is the largest
population centre of Kyrenia
district.
In Athens, government
sources said today that Greece


Arab

unity

call
FOREIGN Minister Ismail
Fahmy was quoted in (airo as
saying that resumption of
Arab-Israeli hostilities is a
"remote possibility."
"But at the same time we
.call on all Arab states to take a
unified stand regarding this
possibility which could not be
excluded," Fahmy said in an
interview with Baghat Badawi.
board chairman of the Cairo
newspaper Algomhouria.
Although he expressed
confidence in Egyptian armed
forces' combat readiness,
Fahmy said Cairo is still
seeking arms from the Soviet
Union "as long as Israel insists
on keeping Arab territories and
refuses to recognize the
Palestinian people's rights."
President Sadat had
criticized the Soviet Union for
its reluctance to supply Egypt
with required arms after last
October's Middle East war and
said Egypt is diversifying its
sources of arms.
The Egyptian Foreign
Minister is scheduled to visit
Washington Aug. 10 to discuss
the Middle East


would revert back to its 1952
constitution but articles
pertaining to the monarchy
will be suspended pending a
referendum on the issue.
The sources said the two
constitutions drawn up during
the seven-year military rule by
former strongman George
Papadopoulos will be scrapped.
The civilian cabinet's
decision was expected to be
published in the government
gazette later today.
Greek Cypriots seethed with
indignation Wednesday over
the three-nation Cyprus troop
disengagement agreement but
made no attempt to interfere
with the accord's im-
plementation.
Cyprus President Glafcos
Clerides, the leader of the
Greek Cypriots, lodged an
official complaint with the
United Nations, charging
Turkey with continuing to
expand the territory under its
control.
Associated Press cor-
respondent Peter Arnett
reported from the northern
port city of Kyrenia that the
Turks had extended their area


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cks as troops



for township

of control another few miles presence of the Tur
eastward along the beach. But invasion force and creationof
generally the troop positions buffer zone around the are
appeared to be frozen, controlled by the Turks. Tha
was still no agreement on thl
A Turkish force estimated size of the buffer zone.
anywhere from 25,000 to
40,000 men holds a 200 Greek Cypriots strong
square-mile wedge stretching criticized the pact because thh
from Turkish Cypriot section claim it allows the Turks t
of Nicosia to a 15-mile keep all the territory take:
beachhead along the northern since they invaded, while i
coast on both sides of Kyrenia. forces the Greek Cypric
Neutral observers had National Guard to give u
estiatedthe ur force at Turkish Cypriot enclaves an
estimated the Turkishforcet villages captured during th
approximately 25,000 men, fitting.
a wsten apauu d fighin.


a western alploailat sal
Wednesday thai the Turks had
increased the force to 40,000
men and 300 tanks. Turkey
had not made public the size of
the force.
The drawing up of mutually
acceptable cease-fire lines was
an integral part of the Geneva
agreement signed by the
foreign ministers of Britain,
Greece and Turkey on
Tuesday.
The accord also provides for
an indefinite partion of the
island under Greek Cypriot
and Turkish Cypriot
administrations, the indefinite


Clerides so far has remained
silent on the accord saying he
wishes first to study
completely but Greek Cypino
on the street were loud in
expressing their displeasure.
'This is a sellout if ever
there was one," said one Greek
Cypriot in Nicosia.
A middle-aged Greek
Cypriot housewife, whose son
was wounded in fighting with
the Turkish force, asked
sarcastically: "Is this why so
many young men died, all for
nothing?"


Shipbuilding takeover move
LONDON The Labour to be available from private six years on corruption
Government today listed 13 of sources," he said. "The charges. Short said the money
Britain's biggest shipbuilding industry will be unable to was to defray expenses on
companies which it proposes tc compete effectively in the travel, meals, accommodation,
nationalise. world market unless there are telephone calls and stationery
Industry Secretary Tony changes to allow more efficient over a period of ten years while
Benn told the tlouse of use of resources." engaged on purely party work.
Commons the government will Benn said the government's
also take over 13 major ship takeover will apply to
repairing companies. shipbuilders with more than lA iIt
lie said full details of the 1,000 workers and repairs with Rlll
plan will hbe printed in a white more than 400 workers.
paper policy statement Owners will be compensated
later this year but he set no Builders slated for
time table for the nationalisation include Swan DOWNTOWN MIAMI
nationalisation. Hunters, Scott Lithgow, DOWNTOWN 41AMI
Benon stressed the takeover Cammel L aird, Vosper | |Ml|n E|t|.
will not affect foreign Thornycroft and Austin and .
companies such as Marathon of Pickersgill.
Texas which is building oil rigs Documents claiming that SINGLE .............. 10.00
in Glasgow, Scotland and other Edward Short, deputy leader DOUBLE............. 11.00
overseas groups building or of the Labour Party, had TWIN.................12.00
repairing ships in Britain. 23,000 pounds $55,000 in TRIP ..........14.
lie rejected angry criticisms Swiss bank account wt-e. .
from opposition Conservatives false, the government said. QIAD ................. 17.00
and said Britain built 26 In April, Short said he Homeof the
percent of the world's ships in accepted 250 pounds $600 AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
1955 but now only 3.6 per from T. Dan Smith, a local FEDERATION
cent, despite growing demand. Labour party boss, jailed for
Benn said the British
shipbuilding industry, already
receiving government aid,
needed massive investment to
modernize and compete FOR SALE
abroad. FO SALE
Funds for this are unlikely


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22614 22615
BOX N-4278
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NOTICE

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:

Miss Mary Kelly of V.I.P. Advertising
has been authorized by The Bahamas
Beauty Pageant Committee to solicit ad-
vertising for the 1974 Miss Bahamas
programme on their behalf.

V.I.P. Advertising & Public Relations,
Kings Court, Bay Street,
P.O. Box N7103,
Telephone 55507



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NOTICE


TRADERS ANK AND TRUST L10TD.


[In Lq datilln)
SECOND INTERIM DISTRIBUTION 10c in the $1.00
Depositors and other creditors WITH ADMITTED CLAIMS
against the abovecompany WHO DO NOT HAVE A POST
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office of the Liquidator, 2nd floor, Bernard Sunley
Building, Rawson square.
Persons with mailing addresses are advised that cheques
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Persons attending the office of the Liquidator are asked to
please bring with them some form of proof of identity.
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THE TRIBUNE -Thursday. Auqust 1. 1974


0ho hie ribune
NULLIUs ADDrnmrus JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bourml T, Swear To 77e Dogmas Of N'o .aster
I. -ON t II It'l'l'.'ll. Publisher'Editor 19 .3 1914
SIR FI 11 NNE DI't'IR'H. O.B.E., K.C.S.G.. Dl.litt., LL.I) .
l',hlisher/Editor 1I917-1972
(i'otribruting Editor 1972 -
I 11 ,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
,,hlisher/Editor 1972 -


Satuid i;x


Shirley Street. P (). Box N-3207. Nassau, Bahamas.


- ~ 1' ~h I


TI.EPHION\S:
lEditorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General officess (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Thursday, August 1, 1974


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i l tl I , i;I i ii l i i l in l i ..1 Ind l s rc /c the
L 0,< .. ., HlOi : i No i. ,| \. hl)w d lIi thilin i tliie last few

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S1 l l rp plJ M wh miI n l h '

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+ Ih Ct*ll l I o\i l oli.i' s lol I \t 0 I.
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^' | ,ii in ht lhl lhi\cs o income. piopieiti .lld deaih dullies
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W %.* Iw o verk-y line club's ,11e i -1l.u l lned i1n conneclionl wilh hlle
do resident Lumit colony. A beach club is located rIght on the
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.hixurv cai l le lp iiti i t ihe ai pail l ligi,. di.laniie o over
S 50 niiles. Is il 4 II1 loii I pj 'i l .
S Nlestcld I \v i.i 1 1 i up 1111 .1 10 0ll ll ihnioull ll I eh


PLP aid straw workers
THE WOMEN'S Branch of the Progressive Liberal Party
presented a cheque for $1,000 to the Straw Vendors Union
Monday which will help victims of the disastrous Straw
Market fire recently. Pultured above from left to right are
Dame Bertha Isaacs, Mrs. Clement T. Mavnard Mrs.
Cadwell Armbrister, Mrs. Diana Thompson, President of
the Straw Vendors Union, Mrs. Lynden O. Pindling and
Mrs. Effie Walkes.

'ECONOMIC DROUGHT'


PARLEY AT ACKLINS


.\ ('(ONFtRl NC of thu
Acklins I rade a lI
)Deelopmelnt A'.ssociatioln is
heing staged at Snug ('Corner
on Acklins u.gusti 2-5 in an
effort to pool the resources
of the island's people Lto
light Acklins' "econo'nic
drought".
Mloembers ot the Association
from New Providence and
the 1' S A. will loin those
members in Acklins in an
eftorl to determine ways tI
foster human, social aind
economic growIth at tlhJt
island.
I lie convention will hear
speakers fro In New
Providence as well as sAcklins
diScu'tSs iO['pi slLch I t S,
trading with the world,
developing with respon-
sibility, transport atnd
0 lcomllimillitlliat'inl .
I hie key note aidtlress at tlhe
coinvintionli will be delivered
In lihe Associations Ipresi-
Icnt M\ I crs 1. Bai. Jr.
I raisipor tatl ii to Acklins will
i b hI .ircr.at and boat. The
\s.scilation has chartered lan
i.rcritt and a boat for the
occIsion to proviLde
transportation to Acklins for
delegates at a rate slightly
lower th.iii the curreInt
icommtcrcial rate. I ie bo. t
will lea e the Potters (.iNy
dock at 1 p mi. ton l huirsda,
August I. and tile aircraft
will leavVe Nissaiu InIteI-
inatlim il Airport I I1 .
ill I rid \ Augusti 2.
I tie Rev A KennetIt
( 'o t issitant ct iaplain of
lie \scLiiiL il N .issaul
ihe.l \s, tc) i.nii 111 I I t I oil.
eit iii it tee .i il this


tniii it'tee hLi held an
numbllt er of dances and
conclirts to raise fIunds to
llmeel the expenses ol tihe


invye t.i' i .
\ resolution calling for the
legal unificati0oil of the
Association in \ckii,ts and
New Providence \\ ill be the
hivthpoinl of the Con-
vention.
Workshop seSsiions will be held
to determine the order of
priority for projects which
the Association plans for the
next year.
Mr. Bair; said today that there
is basically ian "economic
drought" in Acklins and the
purpose ol tile Association is
to ring all Acklins people
into jne unified body. so
that everyone could pool
his reso uriies in doing
something tor Acklins.
Apart from discussing numer-
-is priblc ms presently
lacing the Islandi. church
services and concerts are
planned.
(' nlnllt iiitrg ii tile itipor
talnce ol people-involvement
at the conference, Mr. Bain
said lhe was afraid that unless
some serious attention was
given to Acklins now. then
A,'llins would be lost."
"If we .ire to buill a better
Acklins." hie said, "then
\cklins Islanders and their
descendants, voutg and old,
s\ omenll and metn. must be
r.atld and willing to perform
the unglaniorous tasks.
('C o!iiliinict ion between
Acklins and New Providence
is essentiAl." he said, "and
the convention n will devote
inLmc of its enieiges towards
lthi study of this situation."
.' 'i ilmotdation for delegates
attending the convention n
\01ll h provided at the
tllli4op View (;Gust Ilouse
and within local houses,
some of which will be
opening for the occasion.


vie\ limll t his elevation was magnificent. Stops were made
0.1 points of historical interest. At the top of the mountain was a
rustic Inn where tea and cakes were served. Ihe trip lasted five
hItmr. )Distance covered over 150 miles. Cost for everything: S4 a
pCie soni
********
Il here is a Creat deal of hisitor to be found here. The Romans
occupied a wide stretch t 1lFurope. They were followed by the
Moois (A.iabs) who controlled Portugal. Spain, and FIance for
lie centuries.
A Ilagniatlcenlt t or and bridge built by the Romans high iup in
the mountain were restored by the Moors in the 1 lth century.
lhis fort was taken rom llith Moors ill 1249 by King Alphonso
III A brone statue of this king stands in the centre of the fort.
A very ancient (atholi ('lurchi.just outside llte battlements of
tie fort, still serves the people of the area.
lihe Moots left their st;tap on the architectule and the people
oIl he carvev. The architecture is Mootish iln character and old
\vomnlll stII walk tile streets with their heads covered in black
shawls. There are all kinds of narrow lanes, steps., hllsides that
lead to surprising places.
li depends on whale a poison likes. of clmse. butll personally I
lild this place iiiti igUlll
I he people arc nol fashionably dressed. This is still a typical
fishllg village where te petipeoplei tlihe stlleis ic r ustic peasants.
I'le\ are poor by otur standard, but because lfood is plentiful and
lkl peIoplc seeti to be happ1 in llicir way oft li'e there is
pia ilicall ino crime liere. Tourists feel safe io walkI in tlie back
alleys o lthe towhn without fear of lii' molested. There is ino
begging anywhere.
Pe aps i biggest sutlpnl : was to f'ilid that people who had
lived in Beriluda and tIhe Balhaimas have bouoghi hillside villas
here.
I tel alln iglish womiian al the club yesterday who had lived in
the Bahamas three ye\cars. She had nevei seen mie before but she
had read my articles.
When I was introduced to liei she stared at ilme for a inoment ill
shocked surprise.
"Are you the real Sir IFnetine l)upuch?'" sle asked
"'Yes." I assured liher. "tile one and onIl\. WVhy""
"Well. I miust confess. I ati sNlllrpiised." slsh laughede. "Your
articles are so tough I pictured you as a great big giant ofa mall."
I l l. id l Iiilllld l Iha d\ iailite io.oill 11 'in.ill pjl k.'e

rhei B.i. niu 11 s Mli" is o tl i f ui is i e I.ta: tly 1 oii. i sll I ri l U the
iiIIi tatILe l i Ihlis ,ae Tlik I i itkltimii ((citilliy I o0 l'it C oll ilt
Miinlii\ iia i.ikcn tlie lull back av'e it coilom ofl "*lid, I To
I.ii'peani Tolisil". 3 very Ilne publibalioni. and has a I 2-page
spekC.lil Sechi11on tll the inside
S* *
A THOl;IHTI iOR TODAY
I slepi. and die.aited ilIht lilc was Bacutiy I woke. and found
that lile was Duly. I-LLI'N IIOOPI R


3AVE AT FINCO SAME AT FINCO SAVE AT FINCO SAVE AT FINCO i

J O



ITBE WOD'S GOT AROUND...


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P. O. Box N-3038, Nassau, Bahamas
P. O. Box F-29, Freeport, Grand Bahama

Offices at:
Norfolk House Frederick St. Tel. 2-4822/6
"r..-. OI M. klu..l,. @. Til 93te2A /ft


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I INCO




THE BEST PLA(



SAVE AT FINCO SAVE AT FIMCO SAVE


I.


FAM.Y ISLANDS

WE LOVYOUI

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




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


, 1 ,'w ll, i_
I 1 i i !i
.ii ,


inity naru at m eatli ti. i U. 1 .
asgow House Robinson Rd. Tel. 5-423/4
urchill Bldg. Freeport Tel. 3524-889

terest on Savings Accouts 6%%
- even HIGHER rtesavila[ le
on Fixed Dp its i!








E TO SA -A



AT .FCO SM '-, .

* u .'t .**


at~


=


Published i -,iv 1oind


:i -i I i~~l~!~!ii :~lll~il I/I\.II I~,j~ 111~111411\


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THE TRIBUNE - Thurday, August 1, 1974-


THE FINALEto the market
scene, one of the most
entertaining and hilarious
segments of the 90 minute new
folklore show that opened at
the Bahamia Hall of the
Government High School last
Thursday is the performance
by the rake and scrape band.
The scrape band emerges with
the gathering of all types of
noise-making objects. With
these, the musicians "rake and
scrape" a fascinating rhythm.
The new show is being
produced for the Ministry of
Tourism by affiliate groups of
the Nassau Festival of Arts and
Crafts under the direction of
Mrs. Meta Davis Cumberbatch.


Parents shop early for school Uniform fabrics.
Avoid disappointment
and last minute Rush.
Moderalsti Dry Good's Store
Has fabrics for a large number of schools. including: St.
Anne's. St. Andrews. D.W. Davis. Carmichael. St.
John's College, Queen's College, C. I. Gibson, Jordon
Memorial, William Gordon, Government High, St.
Matthews. R. M. Baily, L. W. Young. Yello\\w older.
William Phipqs, Woodes Rodgers. Chippingham.

Modernistic Dry Good's Store
STORE HOURS WEEK-DAY 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
SAT 8 to 9 p.m.




CAREER OPPORTUNITY



For those wanting to join tIhe Real st.t tc
Profession, Intercontinental Reall\ offers the
chance to become involved in this rewarding
business. Applicants should be between ages
23 to 35 with Iligh School Standard
IEducation. Successful applicants will bhe given
theoretical and on the job training.

A ppl y to Perso n nl lDpartlmnt,
Intercontinental Realty. P. 0. Hox I '12()0,
Freeport, Grand Bahanma. Icleophone
373-3020.





Come and see us!
';


ceremony.
Norma Williams, who pla.s
the role of the "gossip" and
Beth Thompson, the market
vendor, are both outstanding in
the episode of "on the Road to
Markett.
A portion of Vistas of the
Past portrays the actual market
place. It features the Strachan's
(horale Group, one of the
oldest groups of singers in the
community, singing traditional
negro spirituals, but with a
natural Bahamian flair.
The Chorale's renditions in
this segment are: "Keep
a-inchin' along," which tells of
the harsh treatment of the
slaves at the hands of their
masters; "Stan Steady". and
"De Market is Tough". A
particularly hilarious episode
of this play is a squabble over a
stall done in mime.
The scene ends with a
"scrap" band that emerges
with the gathering of all types
of articles, such as a
bucket, pot, screw driver, saw.
washboard, bottle, chopping
knife, hits of wood and nails
With these the menfolk "rake
and scrape" a fascinating
rhythm, to the beat of which
each expresses himself in
movement.
The finale is a wedding scene.
The setting goes back to the
slave era in the Bahamas. As
slaves were not permitted to
marry by their masters, as an
alternative they carried out
their own ceremonies in the
secrecy of their own quarters.
The symbol of marriage was
jumpingn the broom". This
aspect of Bahamian cultural
heritage is portrayed with a
flavour of authenticity by the
Strachan ('horale G;roup.
rainan time for the
Foll:lorc Show at Bahanmia Hall


IS.


lauselt toAu.)3lst.


opens on


high not
THfl \1IW folklore show
opened at Bahamia Ilall of the
Government Iligh School a
week ago and was attended hy
a capacity crowd.
Featuring individual mem-
hers ot the festival works'iop
of the \iss iu I-esti.,j. I Arts
and (rafts. including mllc ii l)i
from the Straclin choralee
(;roup. the (Con1111o w v'.ntih
Players, the L'niversit\ Plavers
and the 1ox IHill YYouth
I)evclopmlent (;ioup o
Dancers. tlie new show is
scheduled to run until \August
2'
I'iprducCl is Mrs Meta
D)avis-Cui(inherbi clih. M.B I.
L.R A.M. and assistant director
of drama. ;s ('harles Bo\wl g.
Assistant managers arie SidnC)
Francis and Sa;iInI (;.rdincr.
Calvin Lockhart ( not the
Bahamian film star oIt he same
ndaie) is the director ot thie
IFo Hill Youth l)ancers
The first segment o ltile
show is a one-act farce cittitled
"Present day Ichoes"..
Th e cast ot this seemient co
the programme includes
Chatrles Bow leg as the
caretaker: Sonia Cox, as the
secretary for the adjudicating
collmmitteelc. (,regory Barrelt,
tirsl adjudicator, S iandra
I a..lor. second al djudicator aind
( lai de ttc Aliens, l -rd
adjudicator. Andrew ( ;ilhert
Plays the part of "Noel" and
\lec Cu('rtr Ilie pail of
"Christin" ('alvin L.ockliart.
plays "Sammyr "; Sylvia Stub'bs
plays "Rovena" and Joyce
Cooper. plays "Wirgeena".
The second part of the
programnine is entitled "Vistas
ol the Past" and gives the
\iwers colorful insight into
the Baham ill an heritage
through scene's such as i'.e
piduce lmat ikel nd a weddir.g

IWIRLIN(G Ti1 OLD
I \SHIION W..Y was quite in
I, in for Agatha Watson. Miss
Bahamas 1)74, as she
performed at the Ninth
(;oombda Fashion Show held
at the Pilot House this week
specially in her honour.
This particular gown. with
the Great Watsby look, was
worn by Miss Bahamas when
she took part in tle Miss
Universe contest in Manila in
1id July.
Sponsored ls Ihe Nassau/l
Pa.iradise Island Promolt)n
Board and the Ministry of
tourism, the fashion show paid
high tribute to Miss Watson for
the role she has played in
representing Bahamian tourism
abroad.
l1er lucky partner in the
above photograph is Andrew
McKinney. a regular Trend
Bender on the fashion shows.


of the Government Ifigh
School is 9:00 p.m. And
tickets are priced at $2.50 per
person.


--


20" APT SIZE,WHITE


REDUCED


NOW 17500





ISLAND FURNIlEt CIti


PHONE 21197


PO.BOX 4818


rL 1=7 -I.I


Champion Sports Land

STAR PLAZA MACKEY ST. -PHONE 2-1862


JUSTARRIVED

New Shipment of:


*Men's Tennis Shorts(colours)


*Men's Tennis Shirts


*Men's Tennis Jackets


PLUS complete line of

Tennis accessories


Open 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday until 8 p.m.


The Ultimate in Sporting Goods

SPORTS IS OUR GAME


BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS


AT



HELEN'S


SALE OF SALES


BACK TO SCHOOL SHOES




) $5P.


.Li


. .00-- --A k ....-A


Folklore show


NORMA WILLIAMS, right plays the part of "the gossip"
and Beth Thompson, the part of a market vendor in the
scene "On the Way to Market." The women express
themselves to the audience through the utilization of facial
expressions and body movements.


lonnebillte ionee
LONDON BOUTIQUE
Telephone 5-3811 Bay &George Sts.


a DRESSES
BLOUSES
PANTS
ALSO
A VARIETY OF LATEST
FASHIONS
IN CHILDREN & LADIES
WEAR

ORALEE'S FASHIONS
Madeira St. Opp. John S. George
Phone 2-1744

Weddings

GS RANGESllll
CALL:
$ ANDREW AITKEN OR
k HELENA LIGHTBOCIR\



photogapher.
PHONE 5-1771
BOX 5690
MADEIRA STREET
EAST,
PALMDALE






GAS RANGES


SITUATION VACANT


Applications are invited for the positions of:

FIRST CLASS WEI-LDE RS
FIRST CLASS CHIPP:RS
FIRST CLASS FITTERS

'plicants must be qualified and have experience
in heavy steel plate construction.


Apply in writing to:

CBI COMPANY LIMITED
P. O. BOX F-2437
FREEPCRT. GRAND BAHAMA


Ir -------- --- -T--- -- -- ~- I- --- ---- -C-- ----- --- --~-~- ----. --~-I~ -.~~- ~ --


II




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J





1
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THE TRIBUNE ** Thursday, August 1, 1974
,tr -- -- i ....


distinguishing marks of the
new spacious Chevrolet
Impala.


For years the Impala has
not only been a top seller,
but it has also had


Best taste




on the island.


-weaq 8 ^











So oaLSoRidSo Good.I
0 I7 If'tJ ll O TOIACCOCOMPANITWIMSTOM $ALN N C US A


traditionally high resale
value.
To win a popularity
contest like this, a car has
to be valued by more people
than any other.
Impala has such value
features as the Turbo-Fire
350 V8 engine, variable
ratio power steering, Turbo
Hydra-matic transmission
and power front disc brakes.
This year body insulation
such as rubber seals and
sound deadners have been
added to help quiet the ride
and the frame has a new
corrosion-resistant coating
to help protect against road
salt and rust-causing
moisture.
The disc brakes have
brand-new wear sensor, thrt
sound out to warn if linings
need replacing. They've also
made steel belted radial ply
tires with radial-tined
suspension available to
provide important ride
performance characteristics.
Fortunately, the Impala
is as handsome as it is
practical, offering a choice
of not one but two
distinctive new coupe styles
for 1974.
The Impala Sport Sedan
with its 4-door convenience
is a real family value. There
is plenty of seating room in
the back seat and a trunk
that opens on a vast 18.9
cu. ft. of space for
household gear. It also has a
full-width grille with a
horizontal grid pattern and
fresh headlight treatment.
The Impala 4-Door Sedan
has not only a popular
appeal with its pillard roof
styling but it also goes
overboard on comfort and
roominess. As with all
Impalas, it offers such
value-conscious standard


BARCLAYS FINANCE CORPORATION



(BAHAMAS) LTD.




(a wholly owned subsidiary of Barclays Bank International Ltd.)


is now offering-


ONE YEAR FIXED DEPOSITS

at the following rates



ON AMOUNTS of B$2,000TO B$ 24,999 -8%p.a.


ON AMOUNTS of B$ 25,000 AND OVER 8/2% p.a.




For The Smaller Saver We Offer 6% per annum on our



GOLDEN EAGLE SAVINGS ACCOUNTS


(Minimum $500 and 90 days notice of withdrawal required.)




For further information

write to PO.Box N8350, Nassau, Bahamas orcall 27486 -9 orsimply call in at any

one of Barclays' branches in The Commonwealthof The Bahamas.


The Assets of the Barclays Group Exceed $30 Billion


features as Full Coil
suspension, improved front
and rear bumper system,
double-panel roof and
added insulation this year
against road noise. It also
provides an impressively
wide choice of 16 exterior
colours, ten of them new
this year.
Some of the many
standard features found on0
the 1974 Impala are,
Side-guard beams of strong
steel built into all doors, a
Variable-ratio power
steering which takes the
tugging out of turns and
parking, gives good road feel
at highway speeds. The
steering wheel has a soft rim
and cushioned centre
section.
A power disc/drum
system which includes large
fade-resistent ventilated disc
on front wheels and finned
drums on rear wheels. The
system also has dual master
cylinder, warning .light and
corrosion-resistant brake
lines. Brakes are
self-adjusting and the new
front disc brake wear
sensors sound warning when
disc linings need replace-
ment.
Turbo Hydra-matic
transmission, a new combi-
nation seat and shoulder
belt system with inertia reel
that allows the driver and
right front passenger
freedom of movement.
The car also has an
improved front and rear
bumper system which
hydrulically cushions the
shock of minor impacts,
protective inner fenders,
front and rear. double-panel
door, hood roof and deck
lid construction.
The 1974 Impalas may be
purchased from Nassau
Motor Company Limited on
East Shirley Street.


TODAY is Thursday, August
i, the 213th day of 1974.
Highlights in history on
this date:
1973 -- East German
Communist Leader Walter
Ulbricht dies at age tU.
1972 Death toll rises to
more than 350 in floods that
sweep across parts of
Phillippine capital of Manila
and 14 provinces of Luzon
island.
1971 Defence Department
announces a pull-out of almost
3,000 U.S. troops from
Vietnam.
1968 Seventy-eight
persons are reported dead in a
volcanic explosion in Costa
Rica.
1963 Britain agrees to
grant indepdence to Malta in
1964. It is reported in New
Delhi that the Soviet Union has
offered missile and other
military equipment to India for
defence against China.
1962 Unsuccessful
attempt to assassinate
President Kwame Nkrumah in
Ghana when bomb is thrown at
his car.
1958 King Hussein of
Jordan dissolves the federation
of Jordan with Iraq.
1950 King Leopold III of
Belgium abdicates in favour of
Prince Badouin; United
Nations Security Council opens
discussions on Korea.
1947 --- United Nations calls
for cease-fire in Indonesia,
where revolutionaries are
fighting the Dutch.
1944 -- Uprisings break out


1. Your :dollar goes further.
Devaluation elsewhere has had little
or no effect, in Latin America.
throughout the entire area there are
exceptional bargains in shops,
native market places, restaurants
and night spots.

2. Every country is unique. Latin
America is lust a convenient term
for 20 countries each wlfh its ovwn
unique history, culture and flavour.
But in all the people are friendly and
the sights diverse and fascinating.


Where do you want to go? Your Pan Am travel agent
or Pan Am sales office in Nassau or
Rock Sound will tell you how to get there,
comfortable and dependably.



Firit tin


in Warsaw, Poland.
1934 Australia's
prohibitive duty on imported
cotton provokes boycott of
Australiari produce in
Lancashire, England.
1929 Saudi Arabia signs
treaty of friendship with
Turkey.
1922 Britain, France and
Italy warn Greece against
attempted occupation of
Palestine.
19.14 Germany declares
war on Russia, France
mobilizes, and Italy declares
her neutrality; 'Germany-Tur-
key treaty is signed in
Constantinople.
1904 Japan declares war
on China over Korean
question.
1857 Italian National
Association is formed by
Guiseppe Garibaldi for
unification of country under
Piedmnont.
1843 Britain formally
annexes Sind in India.
1798 British under
Horatio Nelson destroys
French fleet off Aboukir
(Battle of the Nile), cutting
Napoleon Bonaparte's com-
munications with Europe.
1714 Queen Anne of
England dies and is succeeded
by George Lewis, Elector of
Hanover, as George I.
1711 Peter I of Russia,
surrounded by Turkish forces.
makes peace and restores Azov
to Turkey and also allows
Charles XII to return to
Sweden.
1664 Turks are defeated


at St. (;ot hard-on-th-R"sbi
Hungary by Holy Rotll' I.
Empire troops.
1579 1 english merculhaft .
are expelled from Holy RommaL. ."
Empire in retaliation for ,
treatment received by its' .
merchants in London.
1560 Scottish parliament -"'
abolishes papal jurisdiction and .
approves a Calvanistic
confession of laith drawn up '
by John Knox. thus founding
the Chur.h of Scotland. "'. ..
1522 War of the German
knights against Bishoprics and
other spiritual principalities ...
begins.
1502 Christopher -
Columbus Idnds in what is now :
Hondura
Todiy's Birthdays.
llermdn Melville. U.S.
author 1 1819-187 1); Shipton.
British mountaineer (1907-); ..
Richard Henry Dana, U.S.
writer (1815-1882); Yves St,
L.urent, French fashion
designer (1936).
Thought for today:
And what so tedious as a
twice-told tale Homer.-
ancient Greek poet.
WEATHER
Tonight and Tomorrow:
Mostly fair with a few
thundershowers during the
evening and tomorrow
afternoon.
Wind: East southeast to
southeast 12-20 m.p.h.
Sea. Slight
Max: 90 Min: 76.
Humidity: 79 percent.
Bar Pres: 30.09 inches


L N


/


.I
.i
bri "~e

9'-
El: ~i
..
s ~:
.
" ~..i..,

ij
..
I
"';'


A LAVISH measure of
comfort, fine handling and
beautiful styling art the


Importance of an Impala


Your Authorised Chevrolet Dealer

n 1, I4F.. Company Folmt
"Whire after-stes service is a pleasure" 1.
"QUA LITY and SER VICE"
SHIRLEY STREET TELEPHONE: 2-4626/7/8


SP.O. BOX N-8165


3. Easier to get there. Pan Am, first
airline to serve Latin America, has
non-stop' service from Miami to
Mexico, Venezuela, Brazil and
Argentina, as well as non-stop or
one-stop service to all central
American destinations.
4. Wide choice of vacation
packages. Pan Am offers a choice of
35 tour itineraries covering 17 Latin
American countries, priced from 535
to 5655, plus air fare. Complete
details are available in a tour
brochure called "Pan Am's World -
Latin America."


I 1 3


"' `


I











THE TRIBUNE *** Thursday, August 1, 1974

T Ir ,lrr r Il IIII 11- 1


The What Knot


tells you



how to do it


WE TEND to live in an age
of uniformity.
Houses are duplicated
architecturally in a subdivision,
furniture, clothes, jewellery are
all spewed forth from a
conveyor belt. The machine
has provided us with an
abundance of goods never
before possessed in histroy
except by a tiny minority of
the very wealthy.
Who would like to return to
a day and age when we raised
our own sheep, spun our own
yarn, man, made our own
thread, needles and pins before
we could even attempt to
nake a garment? A day and
age in which if we were the
average citizen we would have
probably gone through our
whole adult life possessing two
garments?
The 20th century has
provided a life of plenty for
the ordinary person but as we
become accustomed to this life
the need to individualize our
possessions has asserted itself
so that in the current jargon we
are "doing our own thing".
If we bake our own bread


to-day it is not becuase we
have to but because we enjoy
it.
In the same way more and
more people are making their
own clothes not because there
are not plenty of inexpensive
ready mades but in doing it
ourselves we can have our own
designed garment of which
there is no exact duplicate
anywhere else in the world.
The What Knot, through
George Ageeb's (Esquire) shop
on East Street near Bay just
go down the stairs has
recently opened to fulfil the
do-it-yourself or do your own
thing trend.
Mrs. Ageeb, proprietor,
stocks everything for the
seamstress or tailor, whether
professional or amateur.
There is a wide range of
fabrics starting at $1.80 and
going up to $7.50 a yard for
the best quality double-knit
polyester. Mrs. Ageeb's
polyester begins at $3.00
compare this value with $5.50
elsewhere. At the What Knot
the polyester is arranged in co-
ordinating colours, patterns


S"I SAID, OUR OFFICE IS CLOSE TO THE AIRPORT
BECAUSE THE BOSS FLIES A LOT!"


1'p

4*


Grand Opening the week of
Saturday August 3 to 10. On
the first Saturday the early
bird catches the worm as the
first 25 customers get a free
package of beads. And during
Grand Opening week there is
two dollars off every purchase
of ten dollars or more.
The What Knot, however, is
not the sort of store you pay a
one-step visit to and go just
when their's a particular item
you want to purchase. It's
a store you'll want to keep on
checking for, new ideas. And
these will show in your
wardrobe, jewellery and home
as they develop the stamp of
your own distinct personaltiy.
SHIPPING
Sailed Today: Bahama Star,
Emerald Seas, Flavia Oceanic
and Maxim Gorki.
Arriving Tomorrow: Tropic
Flyer.
Sailing Tomorrow: Tropic
Flyer
TIDES
High: 7:12 a.m. and 7:26
p.m. Low: 1:03 a.m. and 1:03
p.m.


BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1974.
No. 10


S r y a a r y


SAMPLES of some of the home-made jewellery you can make for yourself with help from The What Knot.


and weaves. There is stretch
ribbed 66-inch wide polyester
which would make super tank
tops and pants for a man who
could mix and match to his
heart's content.
For the fun loving young


S


MRS. KAREN AGEEB, owner of The What Knot (foreground) shown selecting an item
for a customer with salesladv Mrs Veronica Rnharts in hbckarnriind Inhntn. Tnnanltsrk


dresser there is sailcloth with a
Cool-cola motif and shipments
of gaberdine and denim, the
status symbol of Now's fabrics,
are soon due.
For Goombay Summer
special there is a dollar off the
price of remnants, many of
them of a good size.
-. Ifyou would like to sew but
can't The What Knot have a
Start-to-Sew kit for eight
dollars which contains
everything in would-be
seamstress needs plus easy to
follow instructions.
And, of course, there are the
latest pattern books and all the
threads and other needs for the
making of your garment.
But the fabrics and sewing
tackle are only one half of the
story of The What Knot.
The other half caters to the
ever growing interest in crafts.
And, if you can't sew a straight
seam or dislike sewing, The
What Knot has heaps of craft
ideas, many of them that can
be done in a twinkling of ap
eye without any special talent,
prior knowledge or artistic
flair. However, your friends
will be sure to be impressed by
your talents!
Hate to sew? Don't have the
time or space? Then applique
your ready mades for a custom
look. Iron appliques (stars,
fruits, mushrooms, animals,
zodiac signs ect. take your
pick) on to your jeans or
rhinestones onto your dress --
these latter come with or
without any easy to follow
stencil.
In fact imagination is the
only limitation on what you
can do with appliques. And, if
you think you have no
imagination there are books in
The What Knot stacked with
ideas which in turn will
stimulate your imagination of


what you can do with your
clothes or home. Appliques can
customize ready made drapes
by co-ordinating a pelmet with
a bedhead or a child's bed,
with lamp shades, waste bins,
cushions, bedspreads ad
infinitum.
Costume jewellery is a must
with today's clothes. Jewelled
belts change the looks of pants
and necklaces, chains and
neckbands give that tank shirt
or sweater many different
looks.
The What Knot stocks beads
galore for necklaces, rings, etc.
so simple that the novice can
make his or her own
customized costume jewellery.
There are kits for jewelled belts
that can change your
work-a-day pants instantly into
evening wear.
Jewellery isn't the only
thing that you can do with
beads. A glance through the
craft books will give you heaps
of other ideas such as beaded
toys.
There is also macrame and
how to do it and Mrs. Ageeb is
soon getting needlepoint in.
The What Knot has its


L.P.J. TRENCHARD
Chambers
Suite No. 8
The Bayparl Building
Parliament Street
Nassau, Bahamas.


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

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

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

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

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


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


DEGREE IN SOCIOLOGY
DOUGLAS Coakley,
(pictured) Eldest son of
Education Minister l
Livingstone Coakley and
Mrs. Coakley graduated
last month from North
Eastern University, Boston >
with a Bachelor of Science
degree in Sociology. Ik *,
Douglas is now "
vacationing in Nassau with
his wife, Pat, who is an
executive secretary at
M.I.T. They will be
returning to Boston at the
end of this month where
Mr. Coakley will enter
graduate school.










THE TRIBUNE -- Thursday, August 1, 1974 7


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ALMONDO ALEXANDER
TALBOT of Molatk Manor, Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
CCtianship, 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 wsthin twenty-eight
days from the 2Sth day of July 1974 to The Minister
rnponsible for Nationality and Citizenship; Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




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




NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that GUIDO ZINGONE of
Windsor Apt. Freeport Grand Bahama Island is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau, Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FRANCISCO C. VICTOR of
Hanna Hill, Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama. is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 25th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ROGER PHILLIPS of Green
Turtle Cay, Abaco is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 25th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P.O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




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



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CHARLIE DELEVEAUX of
St Louis, Haiti is applying to the Minister resoorsihlP for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why naturalization snouid not oe granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 25th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




I NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MANUEL GONZALEZ
GOMEZ of Dowdeswell St., Nassau, Bahamas P. O. Box
N266 is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship for naturalization as a citizen of The
Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why


naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 25th 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 JANE ELIZABETH PALMER
NEE' ROBINSON of Sea Grape Grand Bahama is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 26th 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 MR. CHARLES TAYLOR of
Blue Hill Turk Island is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twentyeight days from Ihle 26th day of
July 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


I,


fi i





Q.C. ALUMNI BA'QUET Speaker Arlington Butler, Iris Richardson (QC alumni.vice president), Rev. Edwin
Taylor, Pericles Maill emcee for the evening, Christine Constantakis, Vincent Peet (QC alumni president) and Mrs.
Edwin Taylor. Photo: RANKLYN FERGUSON.


BOYS BRIGADE 3
ANNUAL
DISPLAY
Till 1st Bahamas (' ssau)
Company of :ae 'Boy's
Brigade celehr:ie, their
an nual display and
presentation on Friday, July
19. at Wesley Hall.
This event concluded a week of
activities held by the
Brigades to commemorate
their 31st anniversary.
During the display and
presentation the Brigades
were addressed and
inspected by Assistant
Superintendent of Police,
Keith Mason, who acted on
behalf of the Commissioner
of Police.
In his address to the youths,
Mr. Mason told them that he
knew of no other effort or
endeavour that would mean
more to the effective
training of the youth of this
country than the Boy's
Brigades. lie also encouraged
them to keep up their good
work and to form a very
important role in the
building of this new nation.
Other events of the evening
included company drills, a
short biblical skit and a self
defence and gymnastic mat
work demonstration. There
w is also an award
presentation, which was
made by Lady Henderson.


SUN
Rises
a.m.
MOON
Rises:


6:32 p.m. Set: 507

5:36 a.m. Set: 6:56


p.m.



Intimacy

and the

married

woman.


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


Last summer, Bahamasair and the Bahama
Out Islands Association put together a program
with special discounts to the Family Islands.
It was so popular, they are repeating that pro-
gram again this sumriler. So play on another
Family Island from now until October 31st.
You'll get 20% off on your round-trip airfare
and 20% off on your hotel rate. To qualify,
you have to be a Bahamian or a resident of
the Bahamas.
For airline reservations, phone Bahamasair
in Nassau at 7-8511 and in Freeport at 352-8341.
For hotel reservations, phone in Nassau 2-8383.
For brochures on the Family Islands and
specific hotels. stop by one of the Ministry of
Tourism's Information Centres.
There's a Playground Holiday for all these
Family Islands:

Abaco
Elbow Cay Club, Hope Town
Green Turtle Club, Green Turtle Cay
Guana Harbour Club, Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge. Hope Town
Lofty Fig Villas. Marsh Harbour
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas.
Treasure Cay

Andros
Andros Beach Hotel & Villas, NichollsTown
Bannister Guest House. Mangrove Cay
Las Palmas Hotel, Driggs Hill
San Andros Hotel. San Andros
Small Hope Bay Lodge. Fresh Creek

Bimini
Bimini Big Game Fishing Club, North Bimini
Bimini Islands Yacht Club, South Bimini


& Bahama Out Islands


Q.C. SCHOL4RSSfP

PROGRAMME LAUNCHED


QUEEN'S College and the
Methodist Church here have
begun separate teaching and
social studies scholarship
programmes intended to help
staff the Village Road high
school with Q.C. graduates.
This was announced Friday
night by the Rev. Edwin
Taylor, chairman .of the
Methodist Church's Bahamas
district.
He made the announcement
during the inaugural
installation banquet of the
Queen's College Alumini
Association at the Britannia
Beach Hotel.
Awarded scholarships by
Q.C. to begin teaching courses
this year were Q.C. 1973
graduates Miss Carrol Sweeting
and Miss Rene Glinton.
Already selected to begin
studies in social work next year


is Sandra Neville (nee
Hutchinson).
Rev. Taylor said both the
school and the Church itself
hope to award similar
scholarships every year. The
scholarship winners will be
asked to join the Q.C. staff
after completing their courses,
he said. I
The new Q.C. Alumni
Association was formed on
May 21.
Installed as Alumni officers
on Friday were president
Vincent Peet, vice president
Iris Richardson, secretary
Debra Swaby, treasurer Johnny
Taylor and executive council
members Donald Archer,
Charlene Diggis, Stewart
Ingraham and Bob Mills.
The Rev. Taylor and Mr.
Roy Davis were inducted as
honorary members of the
Association.
I


Eleuthera
Arawak Cove Club, Gregory Town
Buccaneer Club, Governor's Harbour
Cape Eleuthera Resort and Yacht Club,
Cape Eleuthera
Current Club, Current
Hatchet Bay Yacht Club, Hatchet Bay
Potlatch Club, Governor's Harbour
Rainbow Inn, Governor's Harbour
Rogue's Cove Club, South Palmetto Point
Sea Raider Cottages, Current
Tranquillity Bay Club, Governor's Harbour

Exuma
Bahama Sound Beach Club, Bahama Sound
Hotel Peace & Plenty, George Town
Marshall's Guest House, George Town
Out Island Inn, George Town
Pieces of Eight, George Town
Pretty Molly Bay Club, Little Exuma

Great Harbour Cay
Great Harbour Club
Sugar Beach Club

Harbour Island
Coral Sands Hotel
Romora Bay Club

Long Island
Stella Maris Inn, Stella Maris

San Salvador
Riding Rock Inn, Cockburn Town
Sea View Villas, Cockburn Town

SpanishWells
Roberts Harbour Club
Spanish Isle Resort


Associatbi,


This advertisement sponsored by the Ministry of Thurism, the Out Islands Association a 10S. ,
___________------------------------------------....... *i ., .......^ "iu.,1'


Bahamasair


*. .










THE TRIBUNE -* Thursdy, Augst 1, 1974


Stoa Alire Lon u'er'


Use Your tHead, Not


Your Stomach,


To Lose


Weight


\ un/l /I
Sam M1. came' tio ine becau ii
he was tat and miiserable I tai
ot losing his wite arnd the kino\
ledge that he was no hIonger
attractive in her ev es I1nte him
a determined mlan.
Hlls home and his, titli:t
happiness \\v're at stake
"1T e done e\ter\ thllin I i ,111 '
please niy \wvitf. ',a SA i
1itll l ( 'i 11 ,,I
"\\ell. yes, he a;tii:tit (
"But I wvasnit (e\a tl\ i'N I!HuI
when I started g tim xil x !1 i
I askr d hun t(i L,.t ,n, ilti
s( ales, arnd hi a-al'u st i' ;ik'
theii.
( i." I told l n .11 i ti. ll r,
iu lt i t a lifeti nir m i 1 r I ri
ail red I \% >1s h 1t I I 1 1 1 t
d a m r rir a n d i ll it ', i ,
cat
Pi'oi i lns latt in P'.mi el

I 1 ti S n i .
I l) r' ) d r t)N ,0 1 ,i 1 '! ft !
I li\ i titii lit (I n I











Ort'igefinal Music Scre
i (itent t hi\ r i m n) r'i at( j\
the loh\' e t fi t . a i .' : .
t )(odsI
12r \ \ ()ll e ed














To be presented l y
Featuring Mot
Picture For Young
People!









The Bahamas Youth
Evangelism Fellowship
8 p.m. -- SatiIrdIy
August 3rd. /\T
EPWORTH HALL
ADMISSION FREE!
No collection will be taken
Everyone is invited to attend


FINAL NITE
I 1 1I 1i i,
Escape Is Everything!
STEVE DUSTIn
mcQUEER HOFFmRn

PRPILLO I

SIX MEN OUT OF HEt L
THESE ARE
THE REVENGERS!
Wt M t : ir

R SF S I'kI \T N I 1 ( L S I
)R RF R ()\ \-11()I \


I t 'l l 1 : I'
M 1."ii t It ... i. ," I i : I ....
in ddsu to n to i \ I ; !' t'. t I iih
tiC'eee tir\ it ils it ., : i 'ii*'p igs
hIt c t io r tiI I ' tl 1ki tcaii
Specipie at !.I h r](' ],t i u \ an e-
111 ,r iti o i. t it e ie' \


i,ii. t t! it i t, i ste k
[nt vr, make II
i .m' 't n!,.i' action
,f th, I ,.:'. ,'. n ; t'he steak


t 0 4'i '

~ii


Goo,( -;; tiN I ':.: f

STAY ALIVE
LONGER

I i


* STARTS FRIDAY '
U Mat nee ?:45 & 5 00 t '' I)! ? '01 B
-. s- I


Ih' natural taste of many
t ,i, i ill )Hter \ ou a new kind
fit tlaix\ r thltir that has been
hlltdien i troiii \(uli iiunde(r sauct'e
"i (hdsti.rted by traditional tcom-
hinaitin lls
'Ii'iiKl'e shows yo()Ii what tood
i an ( ti tor \ tl HIowv well you
.i th kini lmedgte is up to you.
< ho()ii pleasant surround-
ingI,. .,hl l guod conversation,
th ii ; t sl Il\ and chew' your
(1im *m thiimnii 5 5"hlt
I ti ,.llws tune tor Iblo, l-
sl l tanc, s. \ hl( 1 ap s
helpi ,s are tt(fer'ed
fi.liiiitmi the sharp ,hed e ,rt
aplq 'titt' h i 1c hallge"s illn tiic
tIII( t h lil 'r i ti i Iral '" the
; ... d .i !e, \ hl],% is kv li > n ,

\% hlIt \ ii are on a re(imu nlI
(li, itt \ iS i an i s'i t eed iu dull-
,iii ilh n[iam llll, I pa ins ot in -
i' b i battle is nearly woi
I I l ,n \ lult'.
11,, \,u hrink w hole milk,
s,tr I asked. reiniem. berin hisn


dairy farm childhood.
"Sure." he said. "AlIways
have. I drink at least three
glasses a ida\, That's the right
amoriunt tfor an adult. isn't it'
"It certainly isn't tor (\ou.
am."i I said "One cupftil oit
\' hiole milk i\tlds 95 gr-atiis otf
tat I hat's w\h li ati ax dult. I
ndninenid sknn milk -e+.ier+
irs'h or ret on,.titutfd tlrl., '1ht
lpowdered \arinety availabiit i,
all totod markets."
'()K said Sari. "Skitn nilk
tor lme--even though it s
\.(' ustd t to t d t lithe h -
hot ie HBut t,(.i i t( thu)i.
thosell) hos ldl real \v'iwelr
t'\ercise I he Other list
l)r. eauri ,Ma\er. ot their
Det'lrtmiient ot Nutrition, l iar
\ard Sch ,ool ,t Pulblic lhfaltti
sa,.: "( iui(inbating o\er ei ,h'
bi diiet alone is lil, tilt in i g. 11
one hand behind Sourr ha( k
Lxerrcise is the other tist that nii
ables us ti o (dal the kno(koiut
\ode'rat.e exercise )promotes


Back at the turn of tihe c(n-
tury, people \%talked or ibi-
cycled. I (l)d\ N ali amost et\e'I (lone
rides. )Overweight has Kro\w n
with our prosperity\
'Ihe rninber it (persons join
ing the ranks o)f the hobt es has
iltnreas'rd at ili alarm'IIIII I late
So ha\e tlhe loirtalit\ rates
nIII( I c a d fI m f 11 ( l l .,I ., ,i
th b,( .
I at is a killer H iieriwihei toi
treat it as ,iu h!


mental .41 i prti\ des ill
outlet t or Ir Ist atlio s ait
(comlletitionll and creates a teel
ilg ott well-beig\. \\hen \o ii
teel like bloh\\ing ilp. l'exerc'isie
p)ro-\ides \v)lu \\ ith anli ,otlet that
reduces ttension
()ne British phitsiolohist i Is
us. "\i while tt in;ia\ be ttt'r to<
ha\e hio\ed and liost. It certuiiil
isn't better to have e\xert is and
stopped."


Ne\t: Tension is every mails
personal (de il. and the cockakil
"'llderr" will not reure it. Be sure
to read I.elordi ordet's rec'om-
IlIcld'ltioln for a tensions -stop-
per which is also an e4fective
clre lor Ihailpoers.



Troica


[l ZllllI~ I







GROUIR
P1 'Ro D[U c I10 N]


Our single line system


S Last Day Ftidy y F
Majtiee sta ts 1 ts , n ',.v
Evening 8 30.
"BADGE 373" R
Robert Duvall. Verna t'loo "

"HANNIE CAULDE R" P J,
Raquel Welch, Robert ( tulp
No one under 18 admitteit
"('iCvivL t Y IT t I .1 PG
Plus late feature FriddL night. n ,
'Phone 22534 Ani\) ea Diorn i


NOW SHOWING
Matinee continuous fron 2:00. evening 8:30 'phone 34666
@hP.
I j 3sfl


for speed, convenience and privacy.


Fasteller is the single line-up system that gets
you in and out of the bank faster.

No more lining u" behind payroll clerks for
hours. You just stand in one small queue and go to
the first teller available. And that of course means
privacy. No one leaning over your shoulder to see
what your balance is.

They can't 'overhear' it either. Fasteller is fair.


RA




the helpful bank
Branches throughout the Baha


I


With just one line and a variety of tellers, you move
alcng just as fast as the next man. And of course, if
you want to see your favourite teller, when you
reach the head of the line, just stand to one side
and wait until she's free.


f Check out further benefits of Fasteller at any
branch of the Helpful Bank. Fasteller...more help-
ful banking in action!

(
mas .


INK-SMEARED


tB Ill FI ( l) KOh l t(I) I


LUXURIOUS HOME FOR SALE
By Owner

L,i(j ; tj)ufino m Bolh Home in Highl.nd; PRrk. Fully
i ,'heidt with Ce lrjI Air conditioning on Two Lots,
.lrcvej(u. All oonms i ully Clarieted & have Ceiling to Floor
ii lapes. Complotcvly Lindt-Sciped Gi ouitds with Two Patios
ir- hak n1ird orn entir nce patio. Complete Laundry and
iv,; d If I ilities Call 4.fl;2 everngs. 2 1722 or 2 3865
b'SisOWNER WILL ACCET

OWNER WILL ACCEPT MORTGAGE


I


_ -- ----C----C-~-L---


hm[i~i~m~anl













THE TRIBUNE - Thu lii


NO TICF


NOTICE s1 hereby i.. ,.
GEDEON of GiCl-, t ,
applying to the Mvr,,., ,.
Citizenship, for naii ,,
and that Any Fr.i, i
naturalization s11i.u1 1 ,1
and signed saiernr, r,i ,
from the 25th dco .....
Sfor Nationality ajnl -, i .
P.O. Box N3002. i j


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby qive r i:
St. Louis Haiti is afi.i.,]". *
Nationality and Citiir.hip.
of The Bahamas, iii ti f:
reason-why natuialisato, o,
send a written and ,igL' i, .'
twenty-eight days fto : th
Minister responsible f, :
Ministry of Home Ati.i
Bahamas.


NOTIK

NOTICE is herrbhvy giv:, :
Grand Bahama ir,'!:i '
Nationality and :it: -. '
The Bahamas, and fh..
why registration s!. !
written and signed
twenty-eight day 'i
Minister resptni',i hI '
Ministry of FHon in :
Bahamas.


, I i .i


v j I" I, l
'i .I


I OP(;( IA i -XAND-FR) of
Sr ' ,ir'i )s 10 for
" "I "' '** *" ''! I i t .- i ti e n
4 I 1 .i'' d should
: . i' i. i i'. to s Thin
lilt "/ ,, I[| to The
K , i *'f 4 ., N ,s atf


r i i I t

1, >n

; I he'
+ + +; -,, u, l )


NOTICE is hee!..,.
Grape. Grand !,,
responsible fi ori ;N
as a citizen of Thi
knows any reasiHi vi.
should send a wLt.-i
within twenty-cii':; :;
to The Minister ri- -.. .
Ministry of HotI, -
Bahamas.






NOTICE is heIe',',
of Apt. 14 Whi ,
to the M minister ,', ,
for registration -
person who kno.; .
be granted should I, ,
the facts withlt ','
August 1974 toe T i
and Citizenship :'/inis
N-3002, Nassau


Si Ictd
IlLted
: /14
S '1 i ], t | ip ,


i K ', lIP ,1

I t

l l:r i L'
',.) f' i..) x


NOTICE is heL. i'
Box N-473b. N.:r. .
responsible toi No: '
naturalisation as J it :
person who knows u i.t
not be granted 'Ji -''"I
of the facts witMhr .
August, 1974 to it .
and Citizenship '
N-3002. NassaiL




NOTi-
NOTICE is hereby h .'- .
(A lias Sam uel For,1 . 1. ,
Freeport, Bahaima, ,- .I i'
for Nationalt id i. : .
ritizen of The Bah,r :
any reason why naiti.' ; l
send a written and *i I I
twenty-eight days in 1' '
Minister responsible '
Ministry of Home Af ii





NOT
NOTICE is hereby n., 1 '
Grenfall Avenue Hf ri, the
Minister respond ler ',
naturalisation as a i'ti .
person who knows 'tl
not be granted .Ihou : O '
of the facts within r '.. .
August 1974 to Ih .. lv
and Citizenship, Mir 'ip
N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby live I' ", WYN
McALPINE of No 70 L -,, '." ,,i ote
Bahamas is applying r i i.: ''
Nationality arid Citi-e i '. ,. ,. t l y
of The Bahamas, and thlt '
reason why nattll i si '. t Oll 1 ,il '1' t'l d it
send a written and signed sI i
twenty-eight days froim t Ihe ,h ,i ', I, r
Minister responsible lor Nit ' .: ,. r pt
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. i H ii,'. N .u





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given t:.-!' : r' /",i ': D .R
WILLIAMS of Sea Grape, Granj! 1.11'.' i p'lv',1i to the
M minister responsible for Natc." .-,, 1`'li,'.i, l p, 0fo
registration as a citizen of 11w, ilinidii. nrl that any
person who knows any season h.;hy ieqi r itli should not
be granted should send a v, t.ti l, .! ,1,4 -. .. ,timint nt of
the facts within twenty-eight d i.oy ifoH, t t lday of
August 1974 to The MinisteiI ,, ;,.i l i onality
and Citizenship, Ministry uf 14,,wr' A/\l 1's, P'. O. Box
N-3002, Nassau.


'M A6 GETALON6 RELA0, t1 INK So, HUH ?
GINA...T0 BAD YOU~ A'GIPL."


\ GOT ANYTHING FOR A PARROT ?


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




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JOSEPH MICHEL of Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
rnot be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twentyeight days from the 25th day of
July to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassa u.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that JEAN BAPTISTE MARIE
RAPHAEL BRASSENS of Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bdhamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalisation should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 25th day of July 1974 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs,
P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE

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




NOTICE

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





NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGE LAWRENCE of
Nassau N P Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 25th day of July 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry,of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


I -- 9 ~ ,


e Comic Pge



REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

V 5cmAT5 I tRONG, I WAITED UP FOR DADDY AOUT HE TO 61 k Ah O
T JANlt ? TO CE HOME M---AND I MAT IMIUT
3lJE ? r 14OPE I DICHA'T WADE ri A LONG TALK
OUTCAN TOU WAI' F A WITH IM /
ICAT'T TALIC LOUD'Y f













JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
NO, NOT IT'S BEEN OVER ANI NO...I TALKED NEVER MIND! I HAVE TO GO DOWN
DID JUSTIN BECK COME YET! HOUR AGO, HASN'T TO WALTER! TO THE GARAGES! I'LL
UP TO CHECK THOSE IT ? DID YOU TALK TO SHALL I CALL SEE THAT HE GETS MISS
UPSTAIRS LIGHTS, HIM DIRECTLY ? HIM AGAIN ? UP HERE! SPENCER!
















APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotsky


m


'-JLlb I
Illrqnga ill


---p-L-a _I -I__
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! 1i 74


Is ,


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10 THE TRIBUNE ... Thursday, August I, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


IEIL ESTTE REAL ESTATE PUBLIC ACTION FOR RENT HEALTH FOOD IELP WANTED IELP WANTED HELP WANTED
I I


C16246
SHOP,
Hospital


HOUSE and LOT.
Lane. Phone 5-879.


C16267
House out East with and
without swimming ool. A<
low as $60,000.00 and up.
RIDGEWAY 3 bed 3 bath
furnished semi-hilltop patio
front and rear. Garages & maid
qtrs. With beach rights. Only
$67,500.00.
Dial Damianos 22033, 22305,
41197.
C16247
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
HOUSE. Newly built. Nassau
East. Landscaped, fruit trees,
Has to be seen to be
appreciated.
For appointment to view,
please call tel. 42968, 41569.

C16271
OUT WEST quality built
house, with four bedrooms 3
baths, plus guest cottage,
furnished, in excellent
condition. Kingsize swimming
pool, patio, landscaped
grounds kept in good order and
condition. Ideal for high class
living and entertaining. A must
for the Elite. Beach rights
block away. NICK
DAMIANOS, 22033, evenings
41197.


C16257
SEA BREEZE VICINITY. Lots
70 x 550. $6,500. $400
deposit. Balance financed
$151. 80 month. 10% cash
discount. Tel 4-1141 any day
of night or 2-2794.
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE.

FOR SALE
C16268
LIVE AND EARN 4 bedrooms
2 baths, furnished plus 1
bedroom 1 bath self-contained
apartment off BLAIR.
Immediate occupancy.
TRI-PLEX OUT WEST.
Income $4800 yearly sales
only $27,500.00. Needs
decorating. Terms available.
DUPLEX-GARAGE Out
West. Live and earn two
bedrooms 1 bath, each
furnished. Asking $45,000.00
DAMIANOS 22033, 22305,
41197 evenings. Better deals
since 1945.

C16279
BLAIR ESTATE. 3 bedroom
residence with saleable
adjacent lot. Furnished. Own
water supply. Double garage.
Roof patio. $72,000 Direct
sale. Further information, call
21741-2, 74105.

FOR SALE
C16270
CITY PROPERTY -- with old
Bahamian 2-storey house and
cottage in rear. Grounds 6500
sq.ft. Can finance.
Bahamian 2-storey house and
cottage in rear. Grounds 6500
sq. ft. Can finance.
CITY PROPERTY Opp.
Daminaos Realty. Ideal large
family 2-storey residence,
Professional Offices, loads of
parking. Only $115,000.00
Dial Damianos 22033, evenings
41197.

C16278
FOR SALE
2 Lots LITTLE HYDE PARK
$3800.00 each.
Lot STAPLEDON on Christie
Street $6700.00
Unfurnished house East of
Seabreeze NEWLY BUILT 3
bedrooms 2 baths, enclosed
grounds. Asking $35,000.00.
Lot 100 by 241 East
Bay-WINTON Asking
$18,000.00
Lot GROVE 130 by 90
depth. Only $9,500.00.
Rights to beach-half block
away.
SEABREEZE lot 127 by 100.
One lot from Canal only
$6250.00.


DIAL DAMIANOS
22307,22305.


22033,


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

Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815
FOR SALE
C16269
ON THE LAKE magnificent
views, King size swimming
pool-dock, patios, no water
problems. Enclosed fruited
grounds over an acre with
well kept furnished house with
three bedrooms three baths,
plus fully equipped self
contained apartment, play
room with pool table, servants
quarters, generator, gorgeous
kitchen and dining area. A
must for the SOPHISTICATE.
Iligh class house in a high class
ara. Magnificent views of the
L DMIANOS
DAMIANOS REALTY CO.
LIMITED
Ofi &2033. 22307, eveings
.4 1 7.


C16287
If you have bought a piece of
lot previously and would like
to enlarge your property by.
buying an adjacent lot contact
Bill's Real Estate and more
-than likely we have the
property available or can get it
for you.
Also if you have a friend who
would like a lot in your area
ask him to call Bill's Real
Estate.
Our phone number is 23921 or
for your evening convenience
42856. Out of town customers
may write to 5449 MS.

C16296
INCOMPLETE TWO-STOREY
building for sale. Built for
apartment upstairs, and store
downstairs. Cost $7,800.
Phone 55081.

C16302
60 x 100 Lots $3,000.00 & 6/2s
Acre Lots $6,000.00 each.
Near Windsor Place sub. near
Soldier Road.
50 x 100 Lots $2,300.00 &
$2,500.00 each. Nassau Village
near Seabreeze.
Contact Ferguson & Clarke
Real Estate, Norfolk House,
3rd Floor or Phone 5-9361.

C16160
BUILD ANYTIME. 70 x 100
lots. YAMACRAW 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).

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


ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in
the Eastern District of the
said Island of New
Providence being a portion of
the Estate known as
"Bilney" which said piece
parcel .or lot of land is
bouncdel. on'the North by
another portion of "Bilney"
and running thereon Two
hundred and Eighteen and
Forty-five hundredths
(218.45) feet on the East by
Mackey Street and running
thereon One hundred (100)
feet on the South by land
formerly a portion of
"Bilney" but now the
Subdivision known as
"Palmdale" and running
thereon Two hundred and
Twenty and Eighty-two
hundredths (220.82) feet
and on the West by another
portion of the Estate known
as "Bilney" formerly the
property of Edward Harold
Cole and Florence Beatrice
Cole but now the property
of Basil Dewees Higgs and
running thereon One
hundred and Twelve and
Twenty-two hundredths
(112.22) feet and which said
piece parcel or lot of land
has such position shape
marks boundaries and
dimensions as are shown on
the diagram or plan attached
to an Indenture dated the
9th day of October, A.D.
1963 and now of record in
the Registry of Records in
the City of Nassau in
Volume 660 at pages 88 to
92 and is delineated on that
part which is coloured Pink
of the said diagram or plan.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 5th day of
August, A.D. 1969 and now of
record in the said Registry of
Records in Volume 1477 at
pages 15 to 35.

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

Dated this 23rd day of July
A.D. 1974.


HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
C16189
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on
behalf of Nassau Bank & Trust
Ltd. at the parking lot of
Nassau Bank House, 2nd
Terrace West, Centrevllle on
the 16th day of August 1974
at 12 noon the following
property.
All that piece parcel or lot
of land being a part of a lot
of land situate to the East of
Mackey Street South in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence bounded
on the South by a
Reservation for a Road 8
feet wide leading East from
Mackey Street South and
running thereon 100 feet on
the West by land the
property of Blanche
Mortimer and running
thereon 46 feet on the
North by land the property


of the Estate of the late
Joseph O'Nopre Johnson
and running thereon 100
feet and on the East by land
the property of Albert
Thomas Clarke and running
thereon 46 feet.
Mortgage dated 28th April
1965. Sherwin Laroda to
National Bank of the Bahamas
Limited. Recorded in Vol. 866
pages 193 to 197.
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.

C16193
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on
behalf of Nassau Bank & Trust
Ltd. at the parking lot of
Nassau Bank House, 2nd
Terrace West, Centreville on
the 16th day of August 1974
at 12 noon the following
property.
All that piece parcel or lot
of land situate in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providence being Lot No. 37
of Pyfrom Estates
Subdivision.

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

This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf te 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.

C16235


HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
situated five (5) doors from
Shirley Street, South on the
right hand side on the 23rd day
of August at 12 o'clock noon
the following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Southern District of the
Island of New Providence
one of the Bahama Islands
and being Lot Number Two
Hundred and sixteen (216)
in "Kennedy's Subdivision."
Mortgage dated 17th
December, 1969 Marie
Swain to Finance Corporation
of Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1582
Pages 30 to 36.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated this 23rd day of July
1974 A.D.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

KjFORRENT
C16251
3 BEDROOM FURNISHED
House. Twynam Avenue.
$300.00 Phone 5-4207.

C16277
STORE ON MACKEY
STREET SOUTH., In good
business location. Suitable for
shop or office. Phone 28086

C16261
ONE BEDROOM APART-
MENT. Completely furnished.
Wall-to-wall carpeting,
air-conditioning, master TV
and laundromat. Off Shirley
Park Avenue. $200 per month.
Phone 54684. P. O. Box
N-1692.

C16281
ONE AND TWO bedroom
apartments for rent. Furnished,
air-conditioned, carpeted.
Centrally located. Phone
23010.
C16293
COLONIAL MANOR
APARTMENTS. Collins Ave.,
2nd. Terrace. Furnished, 1
bedroom, airconditioned
apartments with swiinming
pool and laundry facilities.
ALSO Large furnished two
bedroom town house. Same
location. Phone 28808,
between 10 a.m. 1 p.m.
C16294
SHOP, 28' x 30' on corner of
Market and McPherson-Streets,
just south of St. John's
College. Phone 22228 Days,
42111, Evenings.

C16119
COTTAGES and
APARTMENTS monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available. Lovely
garden and swimming pool.
Tsia-nk-a a129o7 21003-


C16136
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.

C16289
ONE THREE BEDROOM
two bath, airconditioned
furnished home, Queen's
Road, Nassau East. Phone
5-4684 or 2-3750.

C16117
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
apartment, fully furnished and
ready for occupancy. Situated
in Winton Highway. Prices vary
$350 to $375 per month.
Phone 2-1631.

C16109
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished. Centreville.
Ring Mr. Pritchard at 58134.

C16130
Scriven's Villa's
Air-conditioned efficiency
apartments with kitchenette
directly on a lovely beach in
beautiful Eleuthera. For
further Information call 51748
or 56901. In Eleuthera call Mr.
Hansen Bethel South
Palmetto Point.
Rates: Up to two people
$16.00 a day Discount: weekly
rental 10% and monthly 15%.


FOR SALE
C16253
Pioneer 747 Receiver
PL-12D Turntable
4 DBT Speaker Systerns
containing 12"/5"/312"
speakers in each box.
Phone 3-2701 between 9 a.m.
and 11a.m.

C16258
PIONEER SA-900, 200 WATT
amplifier with matched TX
900 tuner. 2 CS-99 speakers.
Retail price of comparable
equipment $2200 to $2400. 2
years old for $950.
ALSO:- 17' AQUA SPORT
with 115 Evlnrude motor.
Tops, cushions and covers. 4
months old, and 15 running
hours. $7600 value. Cash price
$6,250.00.
CALL 24001, ext 239.

C16288
,YAMAHA 50cc in good
condition. Nearest $150.00.
1971 ESCORT automatic,
recently resprayed. $1250.00
phone 7-7918.

CARS FOR SALE
C16232
1973 CHEVROLET VEGA
HATCHBACK, airconditioned.
no reasonable offer refused.
Call after 6 p.m. 5-2104.

C16290
TRIUMPH TOLEDO 1973. In
good condition. Price $1,800
phone 42471.

ARTS AN CRAFTS

C16254
Be part of us
ARTS AND CRAFTS
FESTIVAL
information at
I.CHING BOOK SHOP
Ernest and E. Bay Street.

CRAFT SUPPLES

C16138
NOW in stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:
* Decoupage
* Clear Cast
* Candle Craft
* Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.

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

SCHOOLS
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL


C16114
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 p.m. or 3-5084 anytime.

ENTERTAINMENT
C16275
SUMMER BLOSSOMS
A Variety Show
In aid of
Ranfurly Home
on Sat., 3rd August
Sat 8:00 p.m. in the
Governor's Hall
Sheraton British Colonial

WILD SVWMT
KEEP AUEAST OF
Tt LOCAL wen



TWi uiMwi
?W &4MW E&AAC&
I RADMO ArUMMUMA


C16115
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT
SALES AND RENTALS For
the very best in Exercise
Equipment, Natural Health
Food and Vitamins, visit
Wong's Health Food Store,
Mackey Street.

SUMMER CAMP

C16297






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

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C16241
FEES
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
SCHOOLS FIRSF TERM
FEES DUE AUGUST 1st.
($5.00 late fee is applicable
after August 5th)
Office Hours
9 a.m. 12 noon
Phone 32641 P. O. Rox Nv,23

MARINE SUPPLIES
A [TEAL
C16262
1 24' REiL il i. i. 1973 with
225 H.P. sterridrive. Less than
a year. Beautiful Boat
including camper top, etc.
Must see to appiecilo $9,'0)0.
O.N.O. Phone 51884.
C16265
28 ft. WINNER, twin
Mercruisers 215 HIP, Built
1973. Sleeps six people. Shore
power. Refrigerator,
Air-conditioned. Full
electronics Ideal fori itising
and fishing. Call 36 4.i 3261
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
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.


C15399
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Diploma in instrumentation
preferred but not essential.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate, test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15398
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (TWO)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel layout
and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and follow structural steel
drawings, cut and weld in
accordance with drawing
specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C16266
GARDENER/HANDYMAN to
take care of yard and general
gardening maintenance. Salary
$50 per week; Phone 23843

C15396
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Must have good
background of electrical
theory.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Co-ordinate and supervise the
electrical maintenance
activities including shop and
field sources, in providing
repair, maintenance,
installation, inspection and
testing service for the entire
plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C16280
EXPERIENCED gardener and
handyman to live in. Phone
53086.

C15395
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years power plant experience.
Electrical background will be
an asset.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of electricity as
demand increases or decreases.
Regulates continuous flow of
current to sub-station for
distribution. Communicates
with mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15397
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
PAYLOADER OPERATORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education

MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates payloader to load
limestone into trucks and
charge clinker, gypsum and raw
materials into feed system.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C16295
Personal Private Secretary with
knowledge of French and
Personal accounting to manage
household, handle private
correspondence and accounts,
travelling arrangements
internationally, social
engagements and entertaining
arrangements requiring
knowledge of protocol.
Applicant should be over 45
years and have at least 10 years
experience.
Apply in writing to Box
N3937, Nassau.

C16126
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. APPLY
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.

C16301
Intelligent and Concientious
young man, experienced in
Customs Brokerage work.
Good references required.
Phone 2-3173 for
appointment.

C16300
ONE FARM LABOURER to
live on Farm. $35.00 per week.
Contact C. A. McKinney,
Phone 2-2867, Wulff Road,
High Noon Bar.

C 16299
Land Surveyor, Registered,
Commissioned or Sworn with
five or more years experience
in the Bahamas since
Graduation. Must be capable of
performing Control, Cadastral,
Topographic and some
Hydrographic and Engineering
Surveys without supervision.
Chee-A-Tow & Co. Ltd. Box
N-1694, Nassau Telephone
2-3321.
mI mml Imm immi


C16298
HEAD TEACHER. Apply
Grand Bahama Business
School. Experience in teaching
Commercial Subjects.
Certificates required. P. 0. Box
F-1460, Freeport.
C16285
CITRUS CARETAKER and
Vegetarian (Horticulturist).
6-day week. Interested persons
should apply to Dorothy L.
Atwood Ltd. Agent for Mr.
Alexis Nihon. Call Telephone
28763, 9-5 daily.

C16303
FLIGHT DISPATCHERS FOR
shift duty at Nassau
International Airport.
Applicant must have education
certificates, plus either S.A.A.
Dispatchers' Licence or Airline
Transport Pilot's Licence or
major airline operation training
or. experience.
Salary according to
qualifications and experience.
Write: Dispatch Manager,
Bahamasair Holding, Box
N-4881, Nassau, or visit office
at airport.

C16304
YOUNG gardener/boatman/
handyman, to live on premises
Eastern Road. Call 22113.

TRADE SERVICES
C16133
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ..
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. O. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672
C16127
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street
YOUR WHIRLPOOL
DISTRIBUTORS OFF-ER
Refrigerators, Washers, Diyers,
Compactors, Freezers, Ice
Makers, Air Conditioners and
Garbage Disposers. With full
warranty on every homn
appliance we sell.
Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.
C16134
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.,
2-4996 or 5-8725



$1.00 m j


DAYAT


THE SAFLOORV

ANiARIUI
Phone 36896
August 5th
AUGUST MONDAY
4 Showtimes Daily


10:30 a.m.
2:30 p.m.


12:20 p.m.
4:30 p.m.


Snack Bar OPEN
Native Dishes
Come & bring the whole
family for a wonderful
underwater world of
entertainment!

IM MMI m M I


NOW YOU CAN EARN EXTRA CA$H
mm mmmmmmmmMMm


by selling your unwanted boat, truck,
car, real estate, household items.....
in a Tribune Classified Advertisement!
For more information call.. o
in Nassau 2-1986, ext.5
in Freeport 352-6608

emI l mm mm I I m mmmm m iii

C16286



WHERE?
ao

Ua Or pany jA id

IffIer, Taill aiEd Exhusi t Pipel



mist make e of vhleMs.

Fll ONE YEAR GUARANTEE.

If Mn. W lea m wiIH Iw rta

exllhudt yhtm we ern Cm toml Mlk

*li etefit it.



lMvI SfMut Tthik-h.7 246&


ALA RS/SECURITY
I.ctc' Alarm Servlces I'Ph. 32042

ANTENNAS
Island TV I'h. 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
I.rcas Iallmrrirs
li 1V Slrlut (;..r.; g I'h. 2-2434
rrairiiiissiiii It e p.rs
Shell Actiiini Sitioln I'lh. S 2000
BOOKSTORE
Ili (Chrisill i iooik..
Shilpi I'h. 5-744

BUSINESS FORMS
I''tcutivw
IPrntrr. I'li 2.42h,7/5 4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
('ciirnniiiii\ i- lllIh
I lrnit ur I'h. .1- 1 20

CAMERAS
John Hull Ph. 2-4252/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monilliv .ilat iS
P'IhiIn. 2-4727(da,) 7-7387(nite)

ENTERTAINMENT
Audit Visual & hMovirs
Iil & i quip. Service I'h. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Island I lorist P'h. 2-2702/5-S419

GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES
Modciristii. (arden & I'el
Madeira Slihppiiip Ila/a I'h. 2-2868
Nassal. G;'rden & I'et
Monltrose Avrmit I'h. 2-4259


HURRICANE AWNINGS
John S. (;Gergee Ph. 2-4211/6
LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New Oriental L.aundry I'h. 2-4403

MEN'S WEAR
I aslhion(iit Lid. I'l. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Lid. Ph. 2-3910/I

PAPER
commercial I'aperllourc I'l. S-9731
PRINTING
Wiii P'rinting P'h. 5-4506

I'riltrC I'h. 2-4267/5-401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wonii's Rlhhrr SlainiI P'h. 5-4SOG
I lie rihbuic Pli. 2-1986

SPORTS GOODS
h.ampiiion Sphorts I.and I'li. 2-1862

TRAVEL
Play lours I'h. 2-2931/7
H.1. II. C;rrT; & C.. Ph2. 28681/7

TRUCKING
IJlins!iifl
Trucking & Landscape Ph. 5-9574
(Coich salad Trucking
Box 5654 Ph. 2-4726/3-1562

TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Junior lethel I'h. 5-1044

UPHOLSTERING


l .ddic's tlph.isterinlg il. 5-9713
m mmmmmmmm





Shop Nuasm Merchants
For Busines And Services


K BUSINESS I PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time




BIy


bIlltI kftMIt I M20EXIS

Ii tinh 1 0bV 2 [IN h[fi wkIr


>2swmmilE SAV IIYl


-I-rr


Illlio iv UI Wii I _._ __. _ ,_,,_ _------ --M"----""_r-_--_--


. Ww


I











THE TRIBUNE .- -Thursday, August 1, 1974


GRA IB


CLASS


C16137 C
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West 1
Palm Beach and West End. For e
resbrvatlets call The Grand 1
Bahat a Hotel (Ext. 5).

NELP MNTED I
C15392 b
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY: r
Experienced in convention s
work, group tours and travel a
experience. Able to handle r
correspondence for three (3) s
managers on her own. Typing, s
shorthand and dictaphone
experience necessary. 3-5 r
years. Police record, health
certificate and letters of /
reference required.
TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN:
Maintenance and repair of
1,000 telephone sets, including
underground cables and PBX
central office. Should have
knowledge of telephone sets,
cable and crossbar office.
Should have 5 years of central
office and 15 years of outside
plant. Sober and reliable. Must
be able to work under own
supervision. Police certificate
required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Mailing
Address: 158 Port Road, West
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.

C15396
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Must have good
background of electrical
theory.
OUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
*-ordinite and supervise the
electrical maintenance
activities including shop and
field sources, in providing
repair, maintenance,
installation, inspection and
testing service for the entire
plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15397
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
PAYLOADER OPERATORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates payloader to load
limestone into trucks and
charge clinker, gypsum and raw
materials into feed system.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15398
JOB TITLE: STEEL
FABRICATORS (TWO)
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 5
years experience in steel layout
and welding.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Read and follow structural
steel drawings, cut and weld in
accordance with drawing
specifications.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15408
MAID wanted to do regular
household duties.
Interested persons please write
P. O. Box F-1049, Freeport,
Grand Bahama. Only Bahamian
need to apply.

Winning


Oy VICTOR MOLLO
THE spotllht this month is on
the Juior uropean mpion-
ship tn openhagen. Sitting
South on the hand oelow, which
came up at last year's cham-
ponship, was one of the young-
est competitors, Germany's
SDlettad r. aged 15.
Dealert Ih: Both Vul.
North
A 10 6 53
SK 6 03 2
4K 4 1





uth North East
s J 9 7 o d eA 10 8 4


Sto igK Q 10 5
QJ 7e a

O Dble. 49 Dble.
The 1Q opening was foolhardy,
due no doubt, to youthful Ineh
perimce. The play, aided by a
Oaip In defence, more than made
up for it.
West opened the *A and
switched to the 0Q South
ruffled crossed to the VA, brln
= to light the 4- trump
br and ruffed a second di-
mond.
Next e the A, cunning
move which caught West nod-
in. -When he played low.
"ou ro w with the 4K and
ruffed another diamond.

and aftr run lu i
dummy and a Meur diamond ln
hi hanad. South eited with to


Bridge
1O0, discarding dummy's last
lamond.
East ruffed, but with trumps
only left, he had to lead one
from his K9 up to dummy'
10. 5.


*


I U tO W nl ll .,
HH r0
Sa four letters
S or e more ill
you make
from tilhe
Sitters hown
Is here,? In
maklnll a
% ord. eieb
C I letter n. :l)y
be u*ed oUer.
onl). i a1 4h
word must Iintalin Ihe large
letter, and there mustl Ir at
leaI( one elght-lelter word la Ule
litl. No plurals; no Iorelnu wadts;
no proper names. 11.1.A11'"
TARGET : 18I ords. good;
t? words very good ; .9 words
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
VENTERglDAV' I.'rrlON :
Atlle allen arlgu Mllne ALIBU-
I(i ninmI ne still aoile ale
eall suolInd iliB fenal IIll
*lag lean 1 i4 Iahlle lain
ame IMt In leal ItIOe lie
lail ilana line Ileal Ilnllnal
nlle.


Lm.


IAAMA


IlFED


NELP NTED
"16292
rANTED FOR FREEPORT
0 metal cutters. 3 years
experience with references.
Telephone 352-7710.
:15404
- STAGE MANAGER: Must
be able to read theatrical show
nusic and have experience in
tage operations and theatrical
activities. The position is a
responsible one and applicants
should be reliable and have
some interest in show business.
Five (5) years experience, good
references and Police
Certificate required.
Applicants should apply in
person to: The Personnel
Department Bahamas
Amusements Limited (El
Casino) International Bazaar,
P. O. Box F-787, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas.

C15407
WANTED ROOFERS!
Must have at least 3-5 years
experience in Built up Roofing.
Bahamlans only.
Please apply in writing stating
experience and references.
Buerger Roofing, P. O. Box
F-135, Freeport.

C15405
LABOURER to clean septic
tanks and grease traps also dig
ditches. Part time.
Apply McConville Plumbing,
Ltd., P. O. Box F-227,
Freeport (352-2367)

C15406
Modalena Ltd., Elegant Lady
and International Model
Beauty Ltd., in need of 2
MASTER BARBERS, 2
HAIRSTYLISTS minimum
3-5 years experience. 1
BEAUTY THERAPIST -
experienced in massages, leg
waxing and facials.
Only Bahamians need apply: P.
O. Box F-775, Freeport.

C15399
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIRMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Diploma in instrumentation
preferred but not essential.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrument-
ation experience.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate, test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15395
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years power plant experience.
Electrical background will be
an asset.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of electricity as
demand increases or decreases.
Regulates continuous flow of
current to sub-station for
distribution. Communicates
with mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


" Keep still just a little longer, pleas." R
has almost finished his sketch of the bbt
when loud wails come from anoer part of
the woods. And, taking frighten Ittle rabbit
scurries away. Who can be making all that
noise ? wonders Rurt. Someonef ounds
very upset." Spri ng to he ft, Rupert

I~~~~iC~


gos to find out what all the fM s about.
and as he reaches a small allang he e
RosalIe In toar. "Bo R's you I" he sy.
" Masra r Iho mai 7 r ..* M y w nmr
hawl Il" Roale burst Intoe a h It of
wailing. N' gone. It's been tken. Boo-
htoo-oool"


L~-


JUDGE PARKER


CARROLL RIGHTEROS



Stfreenn the Cmrl Ringht intiute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: You need to watch
your PI and Q's now, or you find you get into
some difficult situation, unable to cary through with
important plans. Do not take chances in relations with others,
especially with influential persona, or you lose their goodwill,
active assistance.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Take care you do not tell off
one who has power over you, or you could get into big trouble
right now. Avoid radical changes.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Change your mode of living
so you are your real self and happier. Avoid a new associate
who wants to take the lead, wrong for you.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Keep promises made to
others. Your intuitive perception is not good now, so trust
your Judgment mainly. Take it esy tonight and plan the
future better.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't feel hurt
because some pal seems to have neglected you, for this is due
to own problems that are quite bad. Keep promises.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Although work ahead of you may
seem to be unimportant, it is more vital than you think, so get
at it early. Take time to improve health.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You have arranged to have a
good time, but changes ae apt to occur later, so take in your
stride. Encourage others for best results.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Be more cooperative with kin
instead of demanding that things be your way. Get rid of
whatever causes strife at home. Be more optimistic.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Postpone any meeting and
use real care in work, errands, etc. Go over any statements for
possible errors. Avoid one who has a peculiar sense of humor.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Spend only what you
can really afford. Don't trust a business expert who does not
have all the facts and could lead you wrong.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Not a good day to try to
mend fences in personal relationships, since you first have to
improve both health and appearance. Plan future social
activities.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) A good day to keep out of
the limelight and to quietly make plans for the future. Assist a
good pal if asked for aid.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Forget pushing whatever is of
a social nature, which could only bring trouble your way. See
a trusted friend later, who is busy now with own affairs.

iupert and the

Wooden lforse--23


Paul Nichols
WALT SAID SOMVTHINl I
ABOUT JU6TIN SCIAMIN/ CerAINLY
AUf HIM AND HOWARD WILL 00 TH
I TH14K YOU SHOULD WALTN1 NOW!
tALK TO wALT!
r 41


APARTMENT 3-G IB Alts Keotst


S GET YOUR INSTFAP OF ROOTING ouRSLVUb To TATM
COAT, PHONE WArING FOR A CLl FROM BTHi5
GOING FOR Isg AwyOy At/r
A RIPE!m i


11
.. ... . ... !n n m_ _r


*


0I





I


JUDGE PARKER


The chums take different directions in their
search for woodland creatures, but Rosalie
hovers near Rupert. "Haven't you noticed
I'm wearing my new shawl?" she says.
"Mrs. Pig thinks it looks nice." "Yes, it
does." replies Rupert. "What a shame your
Mummy hasn't one like it," smirke Roslie.
Then she trots away leaving Rupert to find


himself a good place for sketching. He settle
down beside a burrow and presently a rabbit
appears. "Please say," begs Rupert. "I'd
like to draw a picture of you." Mind it's a
good-looking one," says the rabbit. "Dont
forget to put in my whiskers." And he stands
very still while Rupert sets to work with pencil
and paper.

Rupert and the

Wooden Horse-24


m


I


II


- /-


III


. C91 C,


io I I l
r= ayi i --













12 THE TRIBUNE - -Thursday, August 1, 1974


Birds down BCB



in straight sets


LAST PLACE Paradise
Birds virtually gave Coke
Jets second place in the
Bahamas Volleyball Federa-
tion's ladies league by defeat-
ing Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank in straight sets 15-9,
15-5 and 15-8 in the only
game played last night.
If B.C.B. had won, then
the Jets would have been
faced with the problem of
either defeating first place
Paradise Bees or face a
playoff with B.C.B. for
second place.
Anyway, B.C.B.'s loss gave
them third place and.


although the Jets might upset
the undefeated Bees Sunday,
it would not male any
changes in the standings.
Captained by Yvonne
Smith who along with Freddy
Carroll and Janet Bowe
displayed sound offence, the
Birds secured their fifth win
against seven losses. Joining
the Birds lineup after a brief
absence was young Ericka
Jackman who teamed up


rookie of the year contender
Flora Mackey and Madelyn
Smith in keeping the detence
together.
Led by key hitter Linda
Davis, B.C.B. tried their best,
but were unable to display
that winning form that
carried them through against
Coke Jets.
In the playoffs which is
expected to begin next week,
the Bees play B.C.B., and the
Jets play the Birds.


PLAYERS FINED


Till BAHAMAS Cricket
Association's Board of Control


Bertram's trophy


-d


Bahamas' Brandon Cup representative Bertram Knowles
defeated Anthony Munnings 5-7, 6-4, 6-4 and 6-3 to win
the men's singles of the George Smith Independence Open.
He received the Percy Munnings championship trophy.
In the second flight of the men's singles, Phillip Russell
stopped Kendal Isaacs 2-6, 6-4 and 6-3.
Vicki Knowles captured the ladies singles trophy
defeating Susan Sindall 6-0 and 6-3.
Montagu Beach resident pro Bradley Demeritte teamed
up with Anthony Munnings in beating Steve Norton and
Barry Farrington 7-5 and 6-4 for the men's doubles
championship.
In the ladies doubles, Vicki Knowles and Beula
Richmond beat Susan Sindall and Edith Powell.
Pictured are Bertram Knowles (left) receiving the men's
singles award from Mr. Percy Munnings (right). Resident
pro Bradley Demeritte stands at centre.


Only 60 see fund

booster game


LAST NIGHT at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports entire e in
game one of the three games
series staged by Balhamas
Baseball Association to raise
money for the Wichita trip.
only 60 persons turned uut to
see pl.iyoffs champions Schliti
Beer huot the Wichita sqiiuat
The contest was washed out
in the second inning by rain
with the Wichita teams leading
Schlitz 2-0.
However. BBA has received
some response from the public
for donations to help the
Wichita team.
During a press conference

GOLF S
Till SITI for this car's
World Amateur t eam
championship for thec
Fisenhower Iroph., and the
Women's championship tor the
Fspirito Santo trophy have
been changed iroinm Kuala
Lumpur, Malaysia, to La
Romana in the Dominican
Republic, the Bahamas Golf
Association announced.
According to information
received from the World
Amateur Golf Council, the
change is attributed to the
Malaysian government's policy
prohibiting entry into Malaysia
of representatives of South
Africa.
The South African Golt
Union is a Charter Member of
the W.A.G.(. which conducts


Monday, BBA disclosed their
dire needs ior 1.000 b%
tomorrow or cancel their trip
to the National Baseball
Coi ngress tournament in
Wlichitda.
Tlo send the Bahamas
contingent to Wichita it will
cost the Association oer
514,000 and the\ only have
S2.700.
Tonight BBA hopes to see a
bigger crowd when they stage
game 2 with BBA kAil Stars
meeting the Wichita team
beginning 8.30 p.m. at
Q S.C.

WITCH
both events.
Both the women's and men's
events will be played over
Campo de G(olf Cajuiles, a
course which is part of a goll
resort in La Romana called
Casa de (ampo. It was
designed by Pete I)Dc, a
well-known American goll
course architect.
The women's event will be
held October 22 through 25th.
The men's event will he played
October 30 through November

The World (hamnlpionships
are held bhenniall. Teams
representing the United States
won both men and ladies
events when they were last
held in Buenos Aires in 1972.


have meted out fines totalling
S55 to three players. This came
as a result of adverse reports
received 'rom umpires
concerning ungentlemanly
conduct aind the use of
insulting language in a game
played recently, a B.C.A.
release said.
Brothers Wardy and Keith
Ford of St Bernards were each
fined S20. Sidney McPhee o
the Southerners was fined S15
and lave Wood also of St.
Bernards w\as caittioned.
All the ,o\vc iines must be
paid before the said persons
part- 'ip'!Wat i 111n\ ol the'
Association,,' I l d ithes.


SOFTBALL
IMPIRI\1 I .lC\;t:1 lead
Ces Paradise Ca(sino take on
New P'ru\ ideincie champs the
Ministry of\ Works in the
fetured \cw Providenrce
Softball \ssro,.ition game
tonight I) o'clock) In the
ladies game at 7 o'clock 1
lleineken Stars play the
. tnn . ,l i s i e r s

WHIST RESULTS
LI-ON\ARI I') RP.\I.LL and
partner Rudolph Farringt on
substituting for Wilinor.'
"Doc" Bro\\ n were the winncr-,
on Tl'uesdlay evening in the
s evnts l rg ine cl tlie St. Iran ,
Xavier\ .rnnuI summer whist
tournament
lhe\ scored 50 points to
take home the \\eekl troyphi.
They were followed by runner
ups Minnis & Walkine who
scored 50 points
1For the thirst tiIue since tile
tournament started the team of
Coakley & Moxey hlias moved
irom the tirst poPsition Last
week they were tied with Dean
& Dlean ifor thie fir- place
position but have no J dropped
to third position vwiltt 12
points behind Dean & Dearn
I he following ten itcamI rre
presently in the lead
I'0 4
&.n i& Ii.e n .- ls 4')
tinliis & \& :tlkinc .l'A 3 io
(',,Akl &i. Mo\e\ 2"-2 37
thrstr & I oster 2h3 34
t;ihsrn & (il2son 2X2 4
S.inds & Sands 27., 33
Knowlcs & ('hrisIc 273 is
c('ami ridge & Johns, n 271 40
Minus, & (;ihbsn 200i 3
Smith & (;ibbu s 2;8 4(1
I ie series A ill contnrlue next
Fliesday evening tatI 30 pm.
a, St. Benedicis IHall. Priory
(;rounds. West Street.
At the end of tlhe
tournament trophies will be
presented
L-


A 21-MEMBER Australian ladies softball team, on their return from the World Championships in Stratford. Connecticut,
will plav a five game series with Freeport's ladies softballers beginning August 21. The Australian team consists of IS players.
four officials, an umpire and their president Miss Esther Deason. The Bahamas will not participate in the World
Championships which begin next week. Any Australian living in Freeport who would like to host any of the team-members
should contact Churchill Knowles at 352-5946 or 373-2879.


-Softball


all-stars

off to

Freeport
THE NEW PROVIDENCE
Commercial Softball League's
all-Stars under the
managership of Don Jordan
leave Saturday for Freeport,
Grand Bahama, where they
will play a series of games
with the Grand Bahama
Softball Association all-stars.
"Although our success in
the past against Freeport have
not been impressive, we are
confident that with the team
selected this year. we would
be extremely successful,"
Stephen Coakley, president
of the N.P.C.S.L. com-
mented.
"1 would go as far as to
say tha. Freeport would be
lucky to win one game this
yeli." he said.
The following are those
selected by the N.P.C.S.L.:
First bas. Anthony Weech
(BaTelCc), Jimmy Bostwick
(FNCB): second base Keith
Archer (BaTelCo), Alfred
Jarrett (iKB); third base -
Sonny Haven (BaTelCo),
Adlai Moss 0BNS): short stop
Mark Demeritte (BNS).
Julian (;lover (BaTelCo),
Keith Butler (Finco): left
field Roger Demeritte
(CAD). Sammy Johnson
(FNCB): centre field Larry
Bingham (IBM), Vincent
Clarke (Barclay's): right field
Lester Dean (BNS). Leslie
Minus (BNS).
,Catchers Jeff Symonette
(Barclays). Paul Demeritte
(FNCB), Crestwell Pratt
(IBM). Winston Sherman
(BaTelCo): Pitchers Charlie
Mortimer (BaTelCo). Pat
meetingg (Barclays). Hernan
Johnson (IBM). Eddie
Rodgers (CAD). Jesse
Ferguson (Deltec); coaches
Alexander Reckley
(Barclays). Paul Moxey
(Deltec), Aflred Maycock
(IBM).


Cardinals beat Phillies


for first place tie


NEW YORK Al Hrabosky
put down a last ditch
Philadelphia bid in the ninth
inning last night and the St.
Louis Cardinals beat the
Phillies 9-8 to tie them for first
place in the National League
last.
With the Phillies trailing 9-5
and one out and two men on in
the ninth, Mike Schmidt hit his
23rd homer of the season.
Hlrabosky then relieved Mike
(Carman, who was the fourth
Cardinal pitcher of the game,
and retired Willie Montanez
and Del Unser on the
grounders to save the victory
for Bob Gibson, who had been
given a five-run cushion in the
second inning.
Cincinnati blanked Houston
4-0 on two-hit pitching of Don
Gullett in another night game.
In American League night
action, Boston nipped Detroit
5-4, Baltimore battered
Cleveland and Gaylord Perry
7-4: the New York Yankees
shaded Milwaukee 4-3. and
California whipped the Chicago
White Sox 14-4.
Ron Cey drove in eight runs
with a pair of three-run homers
and a single as Los Angeles,
leading Cincinnati by 5V2 games
in the NL West, whipped San
Diego 15-4 a late night game.
In day games in the NL,


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East


Boston
Cleveland
Baltimore
Milwaukee
New York
Detroit

Oakland
Kansas City
Texas
Chicago
Minnesota
California

Philadelphia
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Montreal
New York
Chicago

Los Angeles
Cincinnati
Houston
Atlanta
San Francisco
San Diego


Wost
61
51
53
51
50
41
NATIONAL LE
East
53
53
50
49
45
42

West


Montreal swept the Chicago
Cubs 7-4 and 4-t) ,m
Pittsburgh topped the N\.\
York Mets 8-3 while .Atlnt
pounded San Francisco 9-0 in a
twilight game.
Texas edged Oakland 7,6


.\
i


Greenidge hits 273


LONDON Gordon
(Gree nidge, 23-year-old
Barbadian batsman, flogged the
Pakistani attack Wednesday for
273 not out the highest
individual score of the English
cricket season.
It was his first double
century.
The Hampshire star was
playing for Derrick Robins'
team against Pakistan at
f


Eastbourne.
It was a day of misery Io
the Pakistanis. In reply to .
massive total of 403 tor 5
declared, they lost tlirerc
wickets for 55 with both Majid
Khan and Mushtaq out oii
"ducks."

GILLETTE CLI 1
quarter-finals
At Leeds. Yorkshire \s
Lancashire no play. rain.
At Canterbury: Kent beat
Leicestershire by 66 runs. Kent
295 for 8 (Brian Luckhiurst
125, Mike Denness 72)
Leicestershire 229 (Brian
Davison 82, Derek Underwood
4 for 58).
At Worcester. Worcestershire
251 for 9 closed (Keith
Wilkinson 95, Barry Stead 5
for 44). Nottinghamshire 81
for 5 after 23 overs.
At Taunton. Somerset beat
Surrey by 5 wickets Surre.
254 for 7 (John Edrich 5.)
Hallam Moseley 4 for 31)
Somerset 257 for 5 In 58.2
overs (Peter Denning 1 2).


Pet.
539
515
510
.495
.495
480


43 587
50 .505
5? .505

5b4 461
64 .390
AGU[

50 .515
50 515
54 .481
53 .480
5'3i 44i,
59 .4 11,


.648
.594
524
.514


8'
9
11
2011/,


5r2
13
14


-CLUB

LEAVES

FOR

TOUR

By Kerrington Wilkinson
THE COMMONWEALTH
Wanderers Cricket Club left
Nassau yesterday for Canada
and the United States where
they will play an eight match
series lasting for two weeks.
This tour is one of many
taken by the club since
becoming an organized body in
1968. Last year the team went
to Florida and won two
matches against the University
of Florida.
In 1972 they visited Canada
and won 8 matches, drew 2
and lost 2.
The Wanderers under the
supervision of newly elected
manager Superintendent
Anthony Fields and captain
Horace Kingston carries in
their possession for the first
during a tour two awards:
A "floating trophy"
donated by the Nassau branch
of Nova Scotia banks, which
goes to the team with the most
wins of the series.
The second trophy will go
to either the Wanderers or a
cricket club from Ottawa in a
match to be played at the
Governor's General Grounds in
Ottawa.
Supt. Fields thinks that the
trip has great value for the
members of the squad. "I
believed that the players will
gain more experience and they
have the opportunity to
observe the ideas of cricket
players abroad. The trip overall
is superb for us, because you'll
have people wanting to know a
little about the Bahamians and
we'll be able to grasp
something about them."
Wicket keeper James
Peterson, of the Southerns
cricket team, is the youngest of
the players.
Notable on the Wanderers
Cricket Club are batsmeni
Ilorace Stewart, Irvan Taylor,
airfieldd Brathwaite. EIdmond
Lewis, and George Ferguson.
Top bowlers are Sidney
I)eveaux. Johnny Burrows, and
Charles Lunn. Wicket keepers
are James Peterson and Patrick
Louison.


58 .453 201?7
63 411 25 FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
nd K.is,,- C(ity nipped FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
Ilmne I oii C) m .\iI da1 d PEST CONTROL
arllls ,I1'i I TROPICAL 2-2157


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Spanish
rivers


packa gin
matePri l
417 Mud
48 Fripate bird
4r Heavy weight
50 Weather
satellite
51 Knrean

52 Leaf cutter
53 Soan


SP CE PRAISE
HADES EASTERN

SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 6. Sheltered
7 Nictate
1.Omega 8 One
2. Aroma addressed
3 Song refrain 9 Blunder
4. English river 10 Tiny
5. *"%rIIp31 Guard 16 Stalk
-8 9 18. Toper
21. Follow
13 -- 22. Sticky stuff
23. Last queen of
6 Spain
24 Clumsy boat
/ 25. Arrowroot
26. Exceed
28. Renowned
31. Railroad
siding
S -3 33. Enjoy a winter
sport
36. Foreign news
I 3 agency
S38. Ant
7 -- 7 40. Presently
41. French river
-o 42. The Bear
43. Juncture
53 44. Title
S o45. Pair
oafures 8-2 46. Long-haired ox


Come and bring a friend!

YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


ESCAPE

from the hum drum

to the TROPICAL SETTING of the


PARADISE BEACH PAVILION

overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

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

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


0
0


Bahamasair \



CARGO MANAGER REQUIRED

EXECUTIVE POSITION

Must have ability to prepare
proposals and develop sales.

Experience in Domestic and International
Cargo regulations.

Must be able to take full charge.

Contact:
Contact:Personnel Manager

Telephone 7-8381
P. 0. Box N-4881
Nassau


I - -~