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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 6, 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
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Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03685

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WPt-h Pmaster of at Bama for postae coneslonM within th
VOL. LXX1, No. 212






Food








prices






soar






again


GOVERNMENT today allowed price increases on
more than half of the 180 "breadbasket" food items on
the Price Control List, added 53 new consumer items to
the list and plugged a much-talked-about loophole in its
bid to keep spiralling inflation on a tight rein.


Seventeen major categories
of goods come under Price
Control Regulations. The cost
of some or all brands of bread,
butter, cheese, cooking oil,
corned beef, eggs, evaporated
milk, flour, grits, margarine,
mayonnaise, rice, sugar and
tomato paste were allowed to
rise by degrees ranging from
minimal increases of a few
cents of massive rises of over
100 percent.
Hamburger's controlled
price is unchanged.
The prices of milk and liquid
petroleum (L.P.) cooking gas
were forced down slightly,
bread, milk and L.P. were new
categories included in today's
revised Price Control
i itnlatiou .! .
The former Price Control
List, which took effect
December 13, regulated 14
categories of goods broken
down into brand names and
package sizes, each with a
separate controlled price.
Certain merchants, trying to
circumvent price controls, are
known to have imported
brands and/or package sizes
that were not specified in the
list. The merchants then would
mark up those items' retail
price by an unusual margin in
an attempt to recover some of
the profits lost on controlled
items.
The new list, effective
today, has expanded most
categories to include brands
not previously covered such
as Olivana cooking oil, Thrifty
Maid, Pueblo and Three Star
corned beef and Puramist, Five
Roses and Silvermist flour.
In addition, a new price
listing, "All other brands than
those specified above," has
been added at the end of every
category except cheese,
hamburger, eggs, L.P. gas and
bread. The price coverage of
hamburger, eggs and L.P. gas is
already general, specifying no
particular brand.
The bread category with no
brands specified, covers only
plain white bread.
The "all other brands"
listing effectively prevents
merchants getting around price
control by importing
unspecified brands.
To take care of those
merchants who imported
unlisted package sizes of
specified brands, the new list
carries at the bottom of each
category the controlled price
of "all other package sizes,"
citing a price for the lowest
unit measure for the product,
such as ".o56 cents per ounce"
pf butter.
Prices Commission chairman
Neville Adderley told The
Tribune today that the new
steps were aimed at "the odd
merchant who has tried to get
out of price control by
importing other brands and
odd sizes. This is meant to
encourage those merchants not
to import high-priced brands."
Hardest hit of items whose
prices go up under today's new

AT

SEE
BEAUTIFULLY
FRAMED
PAINTINGS FROM $40(
i ONISAVE!


he


By MIKE LOTHIAN
list was sugar. A ten-pound
package of Redpath sugar has
jumped from, $2.08 to $4.90
St. Lawrence sugar has climbed
from $1.07 to $2.65 per
five-pound bag. The five-pound
sack of Lantic sugar has gone
up from $1.08 to $2.71. The
Domino and Tate & Lyle
brands remain unchanged at 34
cents and 24 cents per
one-pound box, respectively.
The price of bread, held at
44 cents for a large loaf of
plain white since January by
voluntary price-holding by
bakers, has now come officially
under the Price Control List at
48 t-"nts a loaf.
W son was the unly one of
four specified brands of
cooking oil to register a price
rise under the new regulations,
climbing more than 40 percent
from $2.28 to $3.18 for a
48-ounces bottle. The prices of
Crisco, Mazola and Astor
brands remained stable at
between $1.76 and $2.17 per
48 ounces.
Four of the ten listed brands
of corned beef have gone up in
price, resulting in a wide gap
between Hereford at 89 cents
and Libbys at $1.83 for a
12-ounce tin.
Most of the lower-priced
brands of butter have gone up.
A pound of butter now costs
between 92 cents (Mountain
Maid) and $1.42 (Land O'
Lakes).
Most brands of cheese have
also gone up. Cheese prices
now range from $1.19 to $2.33
per pound.
Eggs, too, have gone up
slightly. Egg prices have gone
up three cents to $1.07 for a
dozen extra large, $1.01 'for
large and 92 cents for medium.
Carnation is the only brand
of evaporated milk registering
an increase, up two cents to 37
cents for a 14-ounce tin.
Three brands of flour went
up in price. Five pounds of
regular Robin Hood has risen
from $1.21 to $1.54, the same
package of O.K. has gone up
eight cents to $1.38, and
Pillsbury rose 14 cents to
$1.51. Almost all package sizes
of Purity, Gold Medal and
Cream of West flour have
recorded no change.
Quaker white grits has risen
more. than a third to $1.10 for
five pounds. Jim Dandy went
up eight cents to $1.07, while
Diamond grits remained at the
same price.
Price increases were allowed
also for most brands of
margarine, mayonnaise and
rice.
The barely visible silver
lining in the cloud of price rises
was a cut in milk and cooking
gas prices, previously
uncontrolled.


Bahamas )


ritbunt


Nassau and Bahama Islandl Leading Newspaper


Tuesday, August 6, .174


Control

on gas

surprises


companies
TODAY'S government
order putting cooking gas
under price control and
having a dollar knocked off
the Nassau selling price came
as "a surprise" to both big
Nassau gas companies -
Tropigas and Bahamas Gas.
David Parnell, managing
director of Bahamas Gas,
said: "Yes, it did come as a
surprise to us, I must say."
Although Mr. Parnell said his
company had been notified in
advance by government about
the gas being put under price
control the price reduction
"still came as a shock."
Under the Price Control
Act a new Price Control
(Liquified Petroleum)
Regulations 1974, signed by
Finance Minister Authur
Hanna, was made today
limiting the maximum selling
price of cooking gas to $20
per 100 lb. cylinder in Nassau
and Grand Bahama and $24
in the Out Islands. The bulk
sale price is also "frozen" to
the price charged on August
1, 1974.
"For the whole of this year
to date," said Mr. Parnell,
"the selling price of LP gas
has been at best a marginal
profit and on certain
accounting principles could
be held clearly unprofitable.
We are now in a worse
situation."
He also said he would be
"getting in touch with the
Prices Commission" over the
recent move.
The company's
profitability margin would
have to be carefully looked
at, he said, as would his staff
situation. Bahamas Gas
employs just over 50 people
in its cooking gas department.
Mr. Parnell said his volume
sales had dipped this year by
as much as 5 percent. The
company yearly sells around
8,000 tons.
Mr. Gordon Carey,
managing director of Taylor
Gas (Tropigas), said the
government move was also a
surprise to him and he was
"very disappointed in the
decision."
Mr. Carey said he was
informed of government's
decision on Friday.
He thought the decision to
limit the mark-up by "free
agents" in the Out Islands
definitely would affect trade
in the islands. "Added to this
reduction they also have to
pay for freight and shipping",
he said.
With the profit margin
reduced Mr. Carey said his
company would now find it
"very difficult" and although
he would not go into details
he said Tropigas would have
further negotiations with
government over the move.
Mr. Carey pointed out that
all equipment and costs had
gone up this year "and not
just gas prices." He said
government had not taken
into account the increased
electricity and handling cost
increases, besides the huge
rise in the price of steel which
has rocketed the price of
Tropigas containers. "This is
a very big cost factor in our
operation" he said.
Tropigas employs about 40
staff and their volume of
business is nearly two
million, gallons of gas a year.
Both Mr. Parnell and Mr.
Carey countered suggestions
that their companies would
possibly reduce the amount
of gas in their 100 Ib.
containers to offset the
controlled price move.
Said Mr. Carey: "In order
to remain in business we have
to please our customers. And
we have to comply with
government regulations to sell
100 lbs of cooking gas.'


STABBING: MAN CHARGED
ANTHONY Alexander Brooks 24, of Deveaux St. South
was formally charged in the magistrate's court today with
the Friday night's stabbing death of 23-year-okl William
Bain.
Mr. Bain was reportedly stabbed on Deveaux St. South
around 11:40 p.m. He was admitted to Princess Margaret
Hospital 10 minutes later but was pronounced dead upon
arrival. It is alleged that the stabbing resulted from a
gambling game between Brooks and Bain.
Preliminary enquiry has been set for September 4 in
court number three.
Meanwhile, Brooks remains in custody.


Picture: Philip Symonerte.
THE 18th annual convention of Elks in the Bahamas was begun with opening ceremonies
Saturday at the Eureka Lodge Hall on Blue Hill Road. Pictured from left on the platform are
Rueben E. Knowles, Exalted Ruler of Curfew Lodge Number 13, Canon William Thompson, the
guest speaker, Monseigneur John Finger and Wealthy Gomez.


Canon urges end to



community differences


CANON WILLIAM
Thompson stressed to the 18th
annual Elks Convention on
Saturday that differences in
the community based on
religion, politics, nationality,
wealth, social standing or
education must be "strongly
discouraged and allowed to
die."
The Elks Convention took
place over the weekend at
Eureka Lodge Hall on Balliou
Hill Road and winds up
to-night with a banquet at the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel'
Speaking on the subject:
"The role of the Elks in the
community of today," the St.
AgAes Anglician pastor
suggested that the role of Elks
in the community of today can
be looked at in at least three
areas: Encouraging self-help;
Supporting relevant education
and Championing Christian
standards of living at all levels.
Suggesting ways by which
members of Elks can help
themselves, Canon Thompson
said that the area of systematic
and expert self-help schemes
built around the concepts of
credit unions and cooperatives
must be explored with
seriousness.
"Such exploration will
require professional guidance


By Elliston Rahming
and advice by experts to ensure
that everything is done in a
way that will avoid
disappointment and
frustration," he admonished.
From an educational
standpoint, according to the
learned minister, it is necessary
for Elks to take a new look at
the content, method and aims
of the present educational
system.
"The content and aims of
education in the Bahamas must
make more room for building
up attitudes of cooperation
rather than competition;
attitudes which make all honest
work honourable and
extremely valuable," he said.
He said further that the
methods of teaching must be
modern and relevant, making
use of local materials and the
new visual aid teaching
techniques as far as this was
practicable.
"To do this means Elks
must, as an organization
become an active part of the
lively dialogue that it is going
in this country today on this
subject so vital to us all."
He then urged Elks to show
more interest in the welfare of
their children particularly by
attending P.T.A. meetings


regularly "so as to establish
and strengthen that vital link
between the home and :he i
school."
Touching on the importance
of Christian standards in
today's community, Canon
Thompson said that one look
at the Elks list of cardinal
principles with its emphasis on
charity, justice, and fidelity
makes it clear that the
organization has the guidelines
and basis for promoting
Christian standards,
He charged, "this country is
filled with -'eople who want
the fruits from the Christian
tree without raising even a
little finger to keep the tree
alive. I hope that there are not
too many Elks in this
ever-growing, short-sighted and
enorally prasitical group."
In Canon Thompson's view,
there must be no room for too
much rivalry and favouritism
among those who hold office,
and those who don't. "The
envy and suspicion that are a
part of every human institution
must be kept at an absolute
minimum," he said.
"Your constant reminder
should be that of the Psalmist:
Brethren, how good and jo. l:t
a thing it is to dwell together in
unity."


US turns down zone plan


CARACAS, VENEZUELA
The United States has turned
down a nine-nation plan to
establish a standard 200-mile
zone of off-shore economic
control on grounds it fails to
guarantee freedom of
navigation within the zone.
Ambassador John R.
Stevenson, chief U.S. delegate
at the United Nations
Conference on the Law of
the Seas, said that the working


paper "does not make it
sufficiently clear that all high
seas freedoms recognized by
the general principles of
international law are preserved.
"It is also not sufficiently
clear that the enjoyment of
these freedoms is on equal
footing with nor subject to
- the enjoyment by the coastal
state of its rights in the zone,"
Stevenson said.
The working paper was


Fishing snags ahead


WASHINGTON Snags and
diversions appear ahead for a
U.S. Senate bill to establish a
200-mile economic zone to
protect American fishermen
from foreign competition.
The bill, approved by the
Senate Commerce Committee
and sponsored by committee
chairman Warren Magnuson, a
Washington Democart, and a
score of other Senators, faces a
60-day delay at the request of
Sen. J. William Fulbright, an
Arkansas Democrat.
Fulbright wants the
Magnuson bill referred to his
Foreign Relations Committee
while hearings are held on a
rival Fulbright measure which
would put into effect a Fishery
Conservation Treaty of 1958
without establishing the
200-mile zone.
Magnuson, however, would
like quick attention by the full
Senate to his 200-mile zone
before the expected debate on
the impeachment of President
Nixon.
The 60-day delay asked by
Fulbright is likely to lead to a
showdown on the Senate floor
unless a compromise is worked
out by the two democratic
veterans.
The House also has
legislation pending to establish
the 200-mile economic zone,
but .action there is not
expected to take place until


after the current Law of the
Sea Conference underway in
Caracas is adjourned at the
end of August.
Representative Thomas
Doaning, a Virginia Democrat
and a sponsor of the House
measure, says the outlook is
favourable for House
enactment of the economic
zone if no action is taken at
the international conference.
However, both House and
Senate advocates of the
200-mile zone concede that
opposition to the plan is
formidable.
The U.S, tuna and shrimp
fishing industries fear that if
the United States adopts the
200-mile zone, other countries
will follow with restrictions on
access to offshore fishing that
would hinder their operations.
The State Department also is
opposed to the United States
adopting unilaterally a
200-mile zone, preferring that
an international agreement be
reached instead of each
country taking individual
action.
The U.S. has said it is willing
to accept a 12-mile territorial
sea and a 188-mile additional
economic zone provided there
is unimpeded passage for ships
of all countries through
international straits. (AP)


drafted by Canada. Chile,
Iceland, India, Indonesia,
Mauritius, Mexico, New
Zealand and Norway.
Sources in the US .
delegation indicated that
although Stevenson did not
mention the all-important issue
of unobstructed passage of
military vessels through
international straits, this was
another major factor in the
U.S. position to the working
paper.
The paper deals specifically
with territorial seas. nations
made up of archipelagos,
economic zones and the
continental shelf. but makes no
recommendation regarding
passage through straits
New Zealand representative
M.J.C. Templeton introduced
the draft articles on Thursday.
The United States. which
enforces a 3-mile territorial sea
limit, has said it would go
along with a proposed 12-mile
economic zone in which
coastal states would exercise
political and economic
sovereignty as part of an
overall acceptable sea treaty.
But Washington wants
certain guarantees in return for
its concessions on the 12-mile
concept and the economic
zone. It s,-ks free transit for
all vesells through interriaio,.al
straits and provisions for
foreign fleets to enter the
economic zones of other
countries to fish for highly
migratory species, such as the
tuna, when the coastal state
cannot catch all the available
fish. The conference has been
meeting here since June 20 to
draft a treaty covering all
phases of sea law.
Early in the meeting, the
Ignited States abandoned its
flat opposition to a 200-mile
off-shore economic zone and
conditionally endorsed that
approach.
The Soviets and other major
maritime powers did the same.
(AP)


Price: 20 Cents


-Youth group



raps hanging


A MEMBER group of the
National Youth Congress wiil
tomorrow move to have the
NYC adopt a stand "radically
opposed to Government's
recent decision to kill two men
on August 13."
The Kemp Road Youth for
Action termed capital
punishment generally
"barbarous," and said the
decision to hang Wendell
"Red" Burrows, 25 and Philip
"Polka" Humes, 21 raised
"serious questions of political
morality."
A KRYA release charged
that the death sentence against
the two "would have been
commuted had the murder for
which these men were brought
guilty occurred on the other
side of the political fence."
Evidence at the trial in
November last year indicated
that Burrows and Humes were
involved in the September,
1972 shooting death of
Raymond Barry Major, 25,
because Major, an FNM
campaign worker, threatened
to implicate others in the
burning of various properties
owned by PLP supporters.
The press release said the
KRYA delegates to the NYC's
central council will raise the


issue at the council meeting
tomorrow night at St.
Benedict's lall, West Street.
"it is anticipated that the
National Youth Congress will
take an uncompromising
position" against what the
KRYA described as
"Government's blatantly
unjust" decision to hang
Ilumes and Burrows.
"The barbarous code of
capital punishment remains an
unsavoury part of the
colonialistic legal machinery
transported from Britain,
which in 1965 saw good and
adequate reason for abolishing
hanging and to swiftly defeat
efforts to re-institute it."
Its abolition in'the Bahamas
was "long overdue," the release
said.
The group also brought
Governor General Sir Milo
Butler into the issue charging
him as being "shrouded in a
garb of hypocritical religiousity
as he attempts to establish
himself as having deep regard
for true Christian morality, but
yet agrees with a decision to
kill."
It 'also slammed religious
institutions for their apathy in
taking any moral stand.


BANK HOLD-UP
TWO ARMED robbers held up the Canadian Imperial
Bank Potter's Cay Branch and escaped with an
undetermined sum of money at 2.50 p.m. today.
One of the robbers had a stocking over his head and the
other was unmasked. Both carried revolvers.


Defence closes


"SEA TRAI)ER" chief mate
Jack Kubatz ended his
testimony in the $15-million
hashish trial today after denying
prosecution charges that he
assisted in loading thc drug
shipment onto the freighter
while it was anchored off
Cc'uta, Spain.
And lion. I ugene Dlupuch,
Q.C., closed the case for the
defence following Kubatz's
stand in the witness box.

19 road
N NII EEN ROAD)
accident were reported by the
Police TlIra;ic Department over
the holhd:al! weekend, which
left four persons detained at
the Princess Margaret Ilospital
Yesterday, at 4 p.m., Samuel
Rolle, 2 of Culmer Alley. a
pedestrian. was reportedly
knocked down on last Bay
Street hy car number ",.
driven b.\ Edward flanchell of
Ridgeland Park.
Samuel is detained at the
Princess Margaret Hospital and
today lie was listed in
satisfactoryy condition."
Sunday at 6 p.m. Monique
Miller. 7. of Union Village, was
knocked down by an
unidentified car.
Monique was taken to the
hospital where sihe was
detained and is listed in
"satistcatoiy condition."


Fires g
tOUR wooden houses were
completely destroyed in two
separate fires early Monday
morning.
Two houses which were
located in the same yard on
Sunlight Village off Fast Street
were completely destroyed by
fire on Monday at
approximately 4:30 a.m.
The houses one a four
room and the other a two
were owned by Mrs. Olive
Johnson and occupied by
laitian nationals.
Both houses were insured
and valued at $3,000. The
cause of the blaze is unknown
and is still under investigation
by the Fire Department.
On the same morning at
5:16 a.m., the wooden houses
one a four room and the other
six, located in the same yard
on West Street, were
completely destroyed by fire.
One building was owned by'
Mrs. Molly Moss and the other
by a Miss Taylor. The building
owned by Mrs. Taylor is
believed to have been insured.
The cause of these fires is
also unknown and is presently
under investigation.
Sunday at 9:45 p.m., a four
bedroom part wooden and part
stucco house owned and
occupied by Mr. George King,


Assisted by attorney Keith
M. Duncombe in defending
Kubatz and his five other
co-accused, Mr. Dupuch also
informed the court of the
defence's decision "ot to re-call, :.
three prosecution witnesses.
The case was adjourned until
Wednesday by Mr. Justice
Jahnes Smith when Solicitor
"General Langton Hilton is
expected to begin addressing
the jury.

accidents
I'he same day at b: 2 p.m..
Charles Sweeting, 20. of South
Beach Estate was injured when
his motorcycle number 7289
was involved in an accident on
iast Street with car number
N\PM 997, driven by Solomon
I orbes of Bamboo Town.
Sweeting is detained at the
hospital and today was listed in
"satisfactory condition."
On Friday at 5 p.m., Willie
Admiral. 34 and a passenger
on a motorcycle with him,
Lavis Joseph, wice injured
when their cycle was involved
in an accident on Balfour
Avenue and Miami Street.
'he car did nmt stop after
Admiral and Joseph were
knocked from their cycle.
Admiral was treated at the
Princess Margaret Hospital and
discharged and Joseph was
detained and is listed in "fairly
satisfalory condition".

it homes
was completely destroyed by
fire.
It is not known at this time
whether the building was
insured and the cause of this
bla/e is under investigation.
KEY WORDS
BICAUSIE OF bad printing
on the back page of The
Tribune on Saturday which
obliterated some Key Words in
the Crossword Puzzle, the Key
Words are being published
again tonight on page 12.
GLASSES FOUND
A PAIR of prescription
glasses with a brown frame in aj
yellow, red and blue purse&"
along with a short blue hair
brush and a tube of lipstick
were found on Coral Harbour
Beach.
The owner is asked to
contact The Tribune in person
to reclaim them.













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TEE MAYCOG O f ie-
shlma, the JapaMn city
whom *mU became a
synonym '9 yemw ago,
demanded today that the
world aJhp lta ucleha
arsenals d ree mankind of
"the awoem threat of
Msuiddalr i."
The mayor spoke at
ceremonies in memory of the
approximately 85,000 victims
of the world's first atomic
attack at the and of World
War H.
LIBYA and Egypt seem
headed for a oolliion that
could lad to a complete
break between the two Arab
nations, who a yea ago
proclaimed their intention to
merge. Ubyans chape Egypt
is preparli a coup. Egypt
says Libya is trying to
infiltrate assasskaton squads
across the desert border.
A FRENCH deep sea
exploration submarine off
the Azores has discovered
several new springs spouting
rich metal ores from the bed
of the Atlantic ocean, a
French official sabitoday.
POPE PAUL VI has sent to
Angola and Mozambique a
cardinal and former papal
nuncio in Brazil to show the
pontiff's concern "In the
present circumstances" for
the two Portuguese colonies,
the Vatican announced
today.
BOMBS exploded early
today in four Rome offices
belonging to the right-wing
Italian Social Movement,
causing damage and panic,
police said.
Reports from AP.


Fighting



flares again


on Cyprus


NICOSIA Fighting
between the Turkish Army and
Greek Cypriot troops erupted
again today around the western
edge of the Kyrenia mountain
range.
At the same time a tense
situation developed in the east
coast port of Famagusta where
an armed clash between Greek
and Turkish Cypriot fighters
led to the intervention of the
United Nations peace force on
the Island.
The fighting in the Kyrenia
mountains centred just west of
the town of Lapithos on the
seward side of the range, and at
Larnaca on the landward side.
The sound of artillery and
machine-gun fire shattered the
lull which had taken hold in
the area Monday for the first
time since the cease-fire
agreement was signed in
Geneva July 30.
The Cyprus National
Guard charged the fighting was
set off when the Turkish
invading force attempted to
improve its positions by
advancing west of Lapithos,
nine miles west of the district
capital, Kyrenia.
Ankara radio countercharg-
ed in a broadcast that it was
the Greeks who launched an
attack.
The Famagusta situation
followed an outbreak of firing
in the area during the night and
what U.N. sources described as
an attempt by the Turkish
Cypriots to infiltrate into
Famagusta port, the largest on
the island.
U.N. reinforcements,
including armoured cars,
rushed to the area at dawn
Tuesday, and according to the


Uoo thm hrorptIa foed r
Mdl rkotovld


They sesame ve ry goed Camer

ndl As.sswy as.


O1Y f3.50 FROM YOUR


peace force spokesman,
"requested the Turkish
Cypriots to withdraw" from
positions they had taken up in
the port area.
The peace force, which has
been on the island since 1964,
is entrusted with the twin tasks
of preventing further outbreaks'
of fighting between tIh Greek
and Turkish Cypriot
communities and of insuring
that long established military
lines dividing the two sides in
mixed population cities, like
Famagusta, are not violated.
The Turkish Cypriots of
Famagusta live behind the
massive 40-foot high walls of
the medieval city, which tower
over the moaer port on me
seaward side. The normal
population of about 5,000
Turks has been swollen by
another 11,000 Turkish
Cypriot refugees, who sought
shelter in the old city from the
neighboring countryside after
the Turkish invasion.
Greek Cypriots claim that
the Turks have been coming
out of the old city every night
to pilfer goods from the port
warehouses.
Reporters who visited
Famagusta saw a barricade of
sandbags extending from
Othello's Tower of one of the
main warehouses. The sandbags
apparently provided cover for
the Tursih Cypriots coming
out of the walled city to reach
the warehouse and return laden
with pilfered goods.
Othello's Tower is a
castle-like structure where,
according to tradition, Othello,
a Moorish general in the
Venetian army, strangled his
beauteous wife Desdemona in a
fit of jealousy.
The Cyprus National guard
denied there had been any
shooting in the Famagusta area
Monday night. But U.N.
sources on the spot said firing
did break out, apparently when
Cypriot National Guardsmen
chased off Turkish Cypriot
pilferers from the dock area.
The confrontation with the
United Nations developed
Tuesday when the Turkish
Cypriot militia took up new
positions in the port area near
Othello's Tower.


o M i. .. ra*..
Aheln Hn ted d Pelset




and tos w~ R t.o
display umgUiWe aE*lS le
ath. 4s d ita to 1es

repinforomint rshed ateo
courtroom to aenas the
Iris taen.
They'll were tlOrld w14
conspirin with others
between Aqg. 1, 1973, mad
Aug. 4 thI yer etoe eaO0
explosions la liinfghaefL
They were arrested at the
weekend datrI a teoi
polaitore mInetiao ift Itd
city, when d re h-n besa
44 bomb linttets hi the I t
year.
Most of ftf Wiot hat
been blamed ,h m Ir- h
Republican Army, a guerrilla
organisatlon hattflg to wrest
Northern ehland from Brittda
rule and ale It with the
Irish Republc.
e A 60.ear4M Rosmt
Catholic woman Was killed
tod y a byabtlt fired
through the front doot of he
home.


t talks forNixoi as



action calls mount


NeWtten and photojaphe
Wf wre admitted briefly at
I4 atart of the CabiMt
tfeond the Prehdeat
by an unmafian
9 teary of State Mbry
singer and Defene
est iaes Rw Schlesinser,
piffaigon a pipe.
To sne obaqrrs, Nixon
appeasd losewhat tired and
drwn, Althbugh he smiled
once while engaging Kissinger
and Sch8lsinger an animated
oonveeation.
About three hours earlier,
Ntxon's top White Houe aides
erdin the office of Staff
Alexandet M. Haig to
iaass reaction to Nixon's
Admialdon that he tried to
.(iok a portion of the PBI
iobe and that le withheld
Itidence from Congress, the
pb lic and his own lawyers. .
T-wo sousess indicated that
ame D. St. Clair had made a
Yeloed threat to resign as the
President's Watergate lawyer
Unless Nixo made clear that
't. Clak wa not informed of
the content of the transcripts
until last week.
Another source said St. Clair
had. iit effect, told Nixon,
"You make a statement or I
Coupled with his admission
that he withheld information
from Congress, the public and
hi& own lawyer. Nixon's


Would tether die than live in
prison, placed at .357 magnum
pistol to his head Saturday
night during a shootout with
prison guards and Texas
Rangers, justice of the peace
J.W. Beeler said.
Beeler said the other inmate,
Rudy Dominguez, also
committed suicide. He did not
say where the bullets that
killed the hostages came from.
The third inmate, Ignacio
Ceuvas, was captured
unharmed. Another hostage,
the Rev. Joseph O'Brien, a
Roman Catholic priest, was
shot in the left side of the
chest. Authorities said the
priest told them he had been
shot by Cuevas.
The shootout occurred
during the 11th .day of an
ordeal that started when
Carrasco, a 34-year-old former
narcotics kingpin serving a life
term for assault to murder, and
Dominguez and Cuevas pulled
gun th e library of the WaDe
iWft of the Texas state prison.
hotage, along with a group of
ovilians,.
The end came as the three
convicts, usit blackboards and
the hostages a a held, tried
to make their way to a waiting
armoured car.


ABBEY




FUND


Pre.dent Nixon, born Jan. 9, 1913, s a i.WUt.
"Katins," horoscope writer for the London Evening
Sterdard, offered this today for people with the Capric
di, thoae born Dec. 21Ja.19:
S "Hopes ad plans could be put in Jeopardy by whi'
brought to light now. Tighten up security maBuW if yell
want to safeguard secrets. Definitely very huadvbleb to
attempt any intricate maneuvers, and downright iotle to
involve yourself with people who are not above board now:
For what is not simple and straightforward will ertantly
bring serious trouble in its wake."


disclo sure on Monday about
his role in trying to sidetrack
the FBI probe dealt a
devastating blow to his already
dimmed hopes of avoiding
impeachment.
in his statement, Nixon said
the June 23 tapes show that at
the time he ordered that the
FBI coordinate its investigation
with the Central Intelligence
Agency for national security
reasons, "I also discussed the
political aspects of the
situation ..."
He conceded the June 23
tapes also show "that I was
aware of the advantages this
course of action would have
with respect to limiting
possible public exposure of
involvement by persons
connected with the reelection
committee."
Nixon insisted, however,
that he later told the FBI to
press ahead vigorously with its
investigation. He urged that
"the evidence be looked at in
its entirety."
"I am firmly convinced that
the record, in its entirety, does
not justify the extreme step of
impeachment and removal of a
President," Nixon said.
"I trust that as the
constitution process goes
forward, this perspective will
prevail."
And the White House says
he does not intend to resign.
Nixon cites a bad memory
and a failure to understand the
implications of certain data as
the reasons b .hind some of the
contradictions in his Watergate
statements.
He says in one case his
memory played tricks on him.
And in another instance, he
says he missed the importance
of transcripts that show he
tried to thwart the F.B.I.
investigation into an aspect of
the burglary.
But the justification
apparently is not enough to
stem the anti-Nixion tide


74


Offered Pr

laytyijfa^^g^^^^^rli^^^A^^ ^^


LMLtMITED
LES LMTED


building in the House. The
congressman who carried the
main thrust of Nixon's defence
in the House Judiciary
Committee, Charles Wiggins of
California, has called on Nixon
to resign.
Three other Republicans on
the panel who opposed
impeachment also have


di* tkeir minds,, n
my t y a re as "rein
potlnes
Mtwhi assistant
Repbu leader t
Griffit to hua called
MNixcio quit office.
Vie' dent Gerald F
lays he Plans to suspend
publbe defence of N'
against apeachment in ho
the bP ident's statement
the how evidence "mav
damaging'
But today, Rep. Charl,
Sasdman jr., R.NJ.
vociferously defn3l
Preldent Nixon during
Houa Judiciary Comn
inquiry, sld he has cani
Nixon to resign and tli
will vte for impeachment
the President does not do4


'UNIONS WOULD

BACK FORD'


CHICAGO George
Meany, President of the
AFL-CIO, predicted that
trade union would support
Vice President Gerald Ford if
he ascends to the presidency
because of President Nixon's
removal or resignation from
office.
Nixon's preoccupation
with House impeachment
proceedings and his defence
before a possible Senate trial
are aggravating a bad
economy, Meany sid, and it
would be better for the
nation if Nixon resigned
rather than waited for
impeachment to run its
course.
Asked if labour could get
along with Ford, generally
regarded as a conservative in
thinking, Meany replied: "A


cotsaerttve with integrity
far bette than what we hen
today In the White Horu.
all I want to see is ti
President go away."
Mesay did describe Fo'-
performance in de f
Nixon policies and conductI
"h'erble," but added, "I'
willg to just take this
political loyalty."
Asked to summarize what
the nation could expect
Ford becomes Presidet
before Nixon's second tern
eadt Meany said hopefully
the Ameoran people wil
unite around him ... "I think,
at least, he would have the
support of trade unions. My
(with Ford) in every posibkl
way."


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LONDON
Elliot lost 70
few months
British cc
yesterday sa
too little, to 1
"She weigl
as she
pathologist K
an inquest
coroner's coi
heart muscle
fat."
Coroner
recorded tha
singer died c
She was four
propped ul
pillows, last
luxury apar
living in di
concert tour.
Concurri
pathologist's
declared death
"part of th
turning to fat
Mama Cass
Carr, testified
had been a
concern to he
slimmed do
pounds to 22
past several m
"She alwa:
on a diet ol
always losin
weight," he sa
Simpson,
pathologist wI
autopsy on th
that she suffe
as she tried
strenuous two
prestigious L


HUNTSVILLE -
Imprisoned gangleder PFed
Gomez Carrasco and another
rebel inmate killed themselves
during an escape attempt in
which two hostages also were
slain, authorities said.
Carrasco, who often said he
*


- "Mama" Cass theatre and a hectic round of
pounds in the last show business parties.
of her life. But a "She was grossly
coroner's report overweight," he said. He addeg.
id the effort was that the stress in the ast 48
late. hours of the bouncy singer's
hed twice as much life the acclaim by Palladium
should have," audiences and the exhaustion
:eith Simpson told of the parties may have
at Westminister triggered the fatal heart attack.
urt. "One of her Mama Cass who 1
-s had turned to skyrocketed to fa0e in the late
1960s with the MaYais and
Gavin Thurston Papas group, dd about seven
t the 33-year-old hours before was found,
df natural causes, the coroner's report said.
nd naked in bed, Friends said theW thought she
p against two was asleep and didn't *ant to
Monday in a disturb her after the whirlwind
tment she was weekend.
during a London Simpson stressed that he
found no traces of alcohol or
ng in the drugs when he examined ihe
report, Thurston body. Nor, he added, did he
h was caused by find anything blocking he
le heart muscle mouth, or throat, an appaMeat
due to obesity." reference to speculatlop the
i's manager, Allan singer C oked eon I.
d that her weight sandwich feond beal h
problem and of body.
r. He said she had "Thre was a great deal of
wn from 294 fatty Infiltration and
24 pounds in the degeneration of her orgias,
months. tissues aad heart muscle," -h
ys seemed to be testified. "She had plainly had
f some kind or a heart attack that developed
g and gaining rapidly."
id. The singer was due to lauaPh
Britain's top a five-week tour of ritiah
ho conducted the night clubs, her first mato
ie singer, testified British tour since the Mamas
red a heart attack and Papas splt up, when she
to rest after a died.
-week run at the Mama C fu eral
ondon PalladiuMt piSe I od t &

No wor" ry. ki


SAN DIEGO Residents of
New Zealand are more
concerned with rugby scored
and the next holiday than with
world affairs, an educator from
that country says.
Dr. George Shouksmith,
clharman of the Psychology
Department at Masey
University, Palmerston, North
Island, said today that
employment in New Zealand


has been "over full" since We
1930s.
"So, it is not stpia.*
e a man with a family 4 a
'tiortgage Just walk off a Job,"
Shouksmith said in a speech at
San Diego State University.
"If he pts fed up, he


vuenos are diff at"(A)
va ae dwe ffeet."(AP)


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We also assist in arranging mortgage financing.
Phone: 21030 or 57924 during normal office hours.
Call 42787 after 6 p.m. and on weekends.


Hostage sho otut
u


Heart attack


killed


Mama Cass


- -.. ..^ -m ^


--YL-~-LC~-YLI __~__ i-


--.- .. . .. ,


-'
1 i
')'t


THE TrlaUNK Tdrlly, Alus I, t
.4.













THE TRIBUNE ... Tuesday, August 6, 1974


IhI Uribunt
NuLUU ADDICTS Jt5 lRE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt.. LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN )U ';I CARBON M.Se., B.A., LL.B.,
iblisher/Edtor 197f2.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532,2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2.1986, 2-2768

Tuesday, August 6, 1974


EDITORIAL


Bits and pieces in the news

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IN THE AIR, New York to Miami, June 1. I wrote an article
on the first leg of this flight from London to New York. This was
supposed to be my last article on this world tour. It was
published on Saturday.
Hitt today's London and New York newspapers have other hits
of news that aue worth recording at this time. I really hope this
will be my last article on the tour because 1 want to relax during
the two days I plan to stay in Coral Cables before going to
Nassau to relieve my daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Roger
Carron, so that they may get their first vacation in almost five
years.

There was an alarming piece of Associated Press news in
S yesterday's London Daily Telegraph. Apart from being alarming
it should be interesting in the Bahamas because it has been
provoked by a situation similar to the archipelagic claim of Prime
Minister Pindling of rights in fishing grounds surrounding the
Bahamas.

The Telegraph reported that "Greece's forces were placed in an
advanced state of readiness last night as a Turkish ship
S approached the eastern Aegean to begin exploring for oil in
waters Greece claims as its own."
The story goes on to give details of the concentration of (reek
air, sea and ground forces as a result of this alleged intrusion.
"The Greek claim," the story concludes, "that their islands
throughout the Aegean up to the coast of Turkey make the sea
virtually a Greek lake, has caused tension between the two
countries, as Turkey insists on her right to'prospect as far as the
Continental shelf."

Bad blood has existed between Turkey and Greece for a long
time. Not many years ago they had their own war apart from the
two world wars. And serious tension has developed over the
island of Cyprus where the Greeks are in the majority and feel
they should rule absolutely as the Protestants feel in Notther
Ireland. ,
Tension still exists in Cyprus. General Grivas, who led the
revolt against British rule in Cyprus and won independence for
the island, pressed for the island to be annexed to Greece until his
death earlier this year.
When we were in Greece a few years ago there were
demonstrations in favour of annexation of Cyprus and when we
were in Turkey there were even more vociferous demonstrations
demanding the overthrow of Greek Cypriot rule in the island.
When we were in Cyprus we could understand why the Turks
felt that they were not getting a fair share of the cake.
The two groups occupy different parts of the island with a
U.N. peace-keeping force mounting guard at the dividing line.
And so you can see that it would not take much to strike a
spark that could fan a flame between these two hostile areas.
But today's newspapers ... The London Telegraph and the
International Herald Tribune, published with The New York
Times and The Washington P'wf ... report that the situation has
eased as the two nations have agreed to sit around a conference
table and talk over their conflictingclaims.
Today's herald Tribune reports that the dispute stems from
Greek claims to sole rights to the sea shelf around its 3,049'
islands in the Aegean, some of which are only a mile from the
Turkish mainland. Turkey wants negotiations on the issue.
"The latest flare-up occurred Wednesday, when a Turkish
survey vessel, accompanied by a strong naval escort, was reported
by military sources in Ankara to have sailed into the disputed
area to begin oil explorations," The Herald Tribune reports.

Today's Daily Express reports the death of Lord Rosebery, age
92, grand old man of horse racing for over a half century, His
Lordship was a frequent visitor to Nassau when Lord
Bcaverbrook was alive and had the house on East Hill Street
which is now the East Hill Club.
The Express reports that Rosebery's mother was a Rothschild,
his father a Liberal Prime Minister. He was a .Liberal MP in
Parliament from 1906-10.
In the first world war he was the only intimate of Field
Marshal Allenby: "He trusted me more than he did his own staff.
You see i had no ambitions."
In this war he won an M.C. and D.S.O. and was mentioned in
despatches four times.
In the second world war he was Regional Commissioner for
Scotland. "If the Germans had invaded, I suppose I should have
been Gauleiter," he said with a chuckle.
Bahamian cricketers will be interested to know that as a young
man he captained Surrey County Cricket team and gave the
immortal Jack Hobbs his first cap. He was also the hard-riding
Master of the Whaddon Chase.
"He had a great capacity for friendship," The Express reports.
"Most beloved of his friends was the late Lord Beaverbrook to
whom he wrote: 'I really think my visits to you prolong my
life'."
In their late seventies these two friends oten fished and swam
from the Beaverbrook yacht in the warm waters of the Bahamas.


i* ** ***** **4***
Lord Rosebery was one of the many distinguished men I often
met at Lord Beaverbrook's house in Nassau and London and we
shared a great admiration for the Beaver.
When Lord Beaverbrook died in 1964 Lord Rosebery gave the
memorial address at St. Paul's Cathedral: "After Sir Winston
Churchill. he was the civilian who did more than anyone else to
save Britain in the war," he said.
As Minister of Aircraft Production Lord Beaverbrook produced
the planes that won the critical Battle of Britain in the skies over
Britain.
It was a tremendous responsibility to keep the Spitfires in tle
air to met the challenge of the German invaders The outcome ot
this epic battle must have been close because I am told that when
Hitler called off this challenge in the air Beaverbrook had only
five planes on the production line.
Had Germany won the fight in the air over Britain victory
would have gone to the Gennans in the early days of this titanic
struggle and I am sure that I would not be free to wnte this


BAUXITE STORY:

POLITICS OF CHANGE


Jamaican Prime Minister
Michael Manley in an
Independence Day message to
Jamaicans overseas called the
Bauxite story the "politics of
change" brought about by a
Third World country fighting
back for survival and progress.
On the occasion of the 12th
anniversary of independence
on Monday Mr. Manley in his
message said "the Bauxite
Story has given us an
understanding of the meaning
of national sovereignty at last
.. (it) demonstrates we are not
a nation of beggars."
The following is.the text of
Mr. Manley's message.
"As we approach the
celebration of another
anniversary of our
independence, it is perhaps
fitting for us to reflect on
where Jamaica is at and where
we are heading in the second
half of the decade of th
seventies," said Mr. Manley
"I will not bore you with a
recitation of events throughout
the world in the past year oi
so But it is clear that from lthe
convulsions and contusion we
have witnessed a newt world
order must emerge If Jamaica is
to meaningfully occupy a place
in that new world order aand
indeed share part of the
responsibility for the shape of
that order, then Jamaica most
of you left years ago must
undergo serious change.
"By now all of you know
that great Bauxite Stor,. You
know that we have moved the
industry's contribution to the
ecollnomy from a lbout
$25,000.000 to more than
$175,000,000. You know that
we are buying back the
200,000 acres owned by the
mining companies, you know
that the rights to the ore will
revert to the people of Jamaica
and you know that we will be,
participating in the ownerslhip
of the industry. What is perhaps
not so clear is the meaning i l
all these developments lI-,lh iw
terms of our Jamaican society
and our international relations.
"In terms of Jamaican
society, the Bauxite Story has
given us an understanding of
the meaning of national
sovereignty at last. The
production levy imposed by
Parliament has proclaimed the
sovereignty of our people by
saying what can and what
cannot take place inside this
country.
"Conceptually, it goes
further. It places the war
against crime and tremendous
thrusts in human resource
development, the new
directions in social legislation ,
the expansion of agricultural
and industrial production, and
improvements in the quahly of
life all within the context of
what can and what cannot take
place inside this country.
'' Lawlessness ad.
glorification of the gun have no
place in this country. Ihat's
what the Gun Court Act and
the Suppression of Cin:is \ct
are all about. l:very sowciei has
article today.


a duty to protect itself,
including our society.
"But while we focus on the
gun as a symbol of disapproval
we are tackling the great social
and economic problems which
are partly responsible for
breeding crime.
"That's why we are making
unprecedented attempts to
reclaiming those who missed
out of their education through
literacy. adult education, skill
training progiimmes and youth
develop' ent work. That's why
this y,:ir. for the first time at
last. wc are increasing the
nui'her of youngsters
renminiing in school after age
15, from 3,000 to 31,000.
That's why we have a National
Youth Service so that those
who benefitted from the
privilege of higher training will
give back something to this
country not just in terms of
skills but in sharing the
responsibility for what happens
to the whole society.
'In the area of social
legislation. we will soon have a
national minimum wage and
maximum working hours to
protect the hundreds of
thousands of workers not now
covered by union agreements.
Local governmentt is to have
greater autonomy because
that's where democracy and
political participation have
their direct roots.
"In the economic sphere, we
are producing more and more
food and giving more and more
farmers a stake in the system
through Project Land Lease
Sn d S u iga Workers
Co-operatives on the
Frome/Monyimusk lands. We
have new incentives and
taclitlie, for small businessmen
to develop themselves.
"All these developments are
deimonstralions of the principle
t) silf reliance and the
gt oos-roots meaning of
sovereignty so amply told by
thlie Baxite Story.
I \e enally. ilic Bauxite
Story demonstrates that we are
not a nation of beggars. We
have no external territorial
ambitions. But the world must
understand that Jamaica is
fighting back. We are a part of
the Third World and our
survival and progress cannot
depend on the generosity of
the rinh nations. At home, we
must rely on ourselves and
externally, our dealings with
lihc big nations must be on the
basis of fairness and
international social justice.
That's why we will continue to
press foi better terms of trade.
That' why we will continue to
press for better prices for our
raw materials. That's why we
wa.il to rationalize import
prices so that we do not import
anybody's inflation. That's
why we did what we had to do
with bauxite because that's the
politics of change.
"May you continue to be
good Jamaicans wherever you
happen to be. A Ilappy
Independence to you all and
tlihe word is still love."


I don't think Lord Beavcbilook ,was ever given the measure of
appreciation lie deserved hlomi the Bltishi nation. Iie was such a
rebel in politics iandi ii his nwc\spaperis iIt hlie made enemies in
high places.
About 14 yeias ago I woc .te se ies of articles in The Tribune
i which I ecorled thle Beiver's cool ih ution to tie war effort.
lis L.ordship appr,_cciatcd these acN!cks so oiuch that he had them
illustrated and n rited ii amphclt fIrm. len thousand copies
were distributed to hbiaries aLnd centres of education around the
wo IId.
I' death of Lord Roseber\ removes trom the scene another
figure that played an important part in shaping the history of our
times ... a fact tllit is too little undeIrstood and is given no
appreciation by the men of today whlio Ihave inherited the fruits of
their labour and high devotion to dutl at a critical period in the
struggle to maintantain Ihuima.tn lhciI '11 wle areas of the earth.
*5******
Andl now let us talk briefly aboul Ia small ... but interesting ...
matter.
We always try to et seats in the "ino smoking" area on a flight.
People who don't smoke are also light drinkers.
It can be disagreeable on a long flight to sit in the con lined
limits of ar airplane's c:ihin with people smoking and drinking all
aroatnd you.
Understand clearly. I don'i object to drinking or king ing an
open space where I can get awaf fiomn t whenl it starts to become
annoying. But to be held captie in the cabin of an airplane where
there is no escape is soimithcing else.
When we booked in at ILonidon airp it this morning all the
seats in tlhe "no smoking" area of the Il'ist class cabin had already
been taken and so we had no choice but to take seats in the
smoking area.
A surprising fact is that during tils flight ofnearly eight hours.
a girl smoked one cigarette and a man smoked one cigar after
lunch. No more. And there \was very little drinking.
Does this mean that perhaps the medical campaign against
tobacco as a health hazard is beginning to make a little headway?

And now just one fin al word.
A lot of things have gone wrong in England in recent years.
Britain has a difficult period ahead of her and I am sad about it
all because ... in spite ot everything that has happened ...
whenever I go ito ., glaiid I leam e w\illi the impression that Britain
is still the most cliilihed place in hIe world

1\ 1101( (,IIT FOR FODAY
All the world's a stage. 0
And all the men and uomenict merely\ players
They have their cenltiaice' .md their le'x:
And one anit in I li, ine i 'l s iiaJin paris
SHAKFSPEARL


ENTER NOW!!



TRIBUNE / MAURAS


CROSSWORD PUZZLE CONTEST


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THE TRIBUNE - Tusday, August 6, 1974


SPECIALS


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2. Boys and girls sandals assorted styles
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S 3. Boys polyester pants short and long -
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4. Boys and girl's pants sets assorted styles
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ALSO
Side-walk sale of boys' girls' and ladies shoes,
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For savings shop at
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THE TRIBUNE -Tuesday, August 6, 1974


SMay Alive Longer!


Relax!
Sy LELORD KORDEL
Number 16 of a Series
is the opinion of several
leaing psychiatrists that a man
dol not break down from over-
wekc, but from his attitude to-
ward his work.
the crack-up of the execu-
tive they believe, is precipitat-
ed by a deterioration in the
executive's social life, his out-
side interests, or his marriage.
The man who turns to his
woa~as ti% refuge, for its thera-
peitic value, encounters in his
wodk a special stress or a series
of sreses that at some point in-
tenilfy unbearably the conflicts
of his personality. Then he goes
to pieces.
Who Feels Tension?
Dr. lago Galdston, psychia-
trist for the New York Aca-
demy of Medicine, said: "The
individual's ability to absorb


COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


IN THE MATTER of The
1959.
AND


Tension Can Kill Both Mind and Body


tension depends upon his in-
born deficiencies and his ac-
quired ineffective ways ol
meeting stresses and strains."
Each individual may be
thought of as being like a steel
wire with a certain breaking
strength. -f the load is not too
heavy he can carry it without
damage. But if the tension strain
is too great, too concentrated.


1974
No. 21


Quieting Titles Act


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


NOTICE OF PETITION


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


Attorney for the Petitioner.


and too prolonged-even the
iman with the strongest per-
sonalit--and the healthiest
bod., will crack.
Your Personal Devil
How much can a man take of
this personal devil which Dr.
\ illiam B. Terhune, of New
York, describes as "the income
tax of civilization?" The break-
ing point of a man under ten-
sion varies.
Many successful businessmen
recognize the devastating
effects of tension. They
learn to control tension instead
of letting it control them.
"Instead of worrying all
through the night about my
problems," the wise person will
reason, "before I go to sleep I
hall ask myself if there's any-
thing mnre I can do now I1
there isn't. I will close ni e es
and Ieep) s)oundli until minrn-
in"
Former President 'Iruman
always cleared his mind of any
early-morning cloudiness with a
brisk walk. He said this en-
abled him to start work fresh
and mentally alert. Bernard
Baruch. Mrs. Eleanor Roose-
velt, and other busy walkers
managed to stretch their work-
ing time, instead of letting it tick
away for them.
The Coffee Addict
We are familiar with the
coffee addict-the worker who
must have his morning shot of
caffeine or he becomes morose,
irritable, and speaks in grunts. If
this man would eat a decent
breakfast with the proteins of
eggs and meat, he would be able
to do a full day's work.
Far from needing less of the
important nutrients, the tense
person needs more.
He needs protein for specific
dynamic action.
He must have more vitamins
to speed up the metabolic pro-
cesses to furnish the extra
energy he needs and to repair
the tissues he destroys.
He requires 4 to 8 times as
much diffusible thiamine as the
rested person.
The victim of tension, whose
condition is precipitated by a
lack of minerals in the body or-
gans, invites a breakdown un-
less he assures himself of an ade-
quate supply of these impor-
tant body-health regulators.
Minerals, proteins, and vita-
mins work together to resist the
onset of disease.
Keep your nerves and your
body in good condition by pro-
viding them with plenty of these
vital materials. They are es-
sential to your health, to your
very life.
If you don't obtain enough
minerals and vitamins in the
food you eat-and few of us
dol-be sure to take them every
day in concentrated form.
Honey For Hangover
I hope you won't ever need an
antidote for a bad hangover, but
if you should-try honey.
Honey has a high vitamin con-
tent, and is a magnet for water,
drawing fluid to itself and


r -- --------
SGood news for readers of
STAY ALIVE
LONGER!
The complete book
now available!
Lelord Kordel's popular book
"Stay Alive Longer" is now
available to readers of this
Snewsraier. Only a very small
part of its 220 pages was
used in the series of articles
Syou have been enjoying. The
complete book contains so
much more. Copies available
at The Tribune offices
Shirley & Deveaux Streets
at $1.50 per copy. Add 25c
for postage.
iI - -, i-,n 3 A I
I--------.--- __-




HOW ma'n
fofaur letters
or more can
you m a k e
oa the
D S leers shos n
here? In
mask iDnI a
R O W letter ma
he used once
only. Each
word must contain he large
letter, and there must be at
last one lght-letter word In the
list. No plorals; no foreign word
no proper names. TODAY'S
TAKr ET:: 14 words, good'
16 words. very ood ; 0o words.
excellent Soaluton tomorrow.
vE-'rERDAY'v SOLUTION :
Lisp list Utm Ilst lust lsy mit
misty must must laips ilt
simply silm limy nalit alum
slamp alut sat sL ils pit aIt
pamy r tlmy siul stump
STUMPILY stumpy suit sump
tipsy tolem


lessening the amount ot fluid in
the brain.
It's an invaluable aid in pro-
ducmg relief when a migraine
headache appears Because of
its quick pickup action hone>
soothes tired nerves and com-
bats fatigue caused by tensions
Honey in milk. hones iI
lemon tuice-or lust plain
hinesn 1 hese ,iii II..\( i .(llid
tension-stoppers in the torn of
natural food.


BUY NOW!

SAVE!


Tension is not new to this
world. 'he Roman emperor
Marcus Aurelius recognized ten-
sion. He said, "If you are pained
by any external thing, it is not
this that disturbs you, but your
own judgment about it."
'ension today is a complex
and dangerous threat to our
national health
Overcome .our tensions, or
they will overcome you.
An adversary) not to be


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underestimated, tension is a
killer of both mind and body

I ,iladrnwd Irnlll Nhr N-lk 1, I lr,, i hIllul
h, [Il,.d k 1 urd l 1 n l vi r.' ,, N

Next: Ulcers are made. not
horn. Lelord Kordel points out.
In tomorrow's article he tells
how to prevent ulcers-and
how to correct the condition
once it has arrived.


Si .


COME AND ROCK

THE BOATAT

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Located on Fowler St. South. 27
modern air-conditioned rooms with
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Specializing in a variety of native
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THE TRIBUNE ... Tuesday. August 6, 7,


KINGSTON Jamaica
celebrated its 12 anniversary as
an independent country
yesterday with a parade
througkInpston streets and a
grand ga at the national
stadium.
Sunday night Prime Minister
Michael Manley, in an
independence eve radio


broadcast, spoke of boosts io
the Jamaican economy from
renegotiated sugar contracts
with Britain and new terms
covering bauxite industry.
He said the revised sugar
contracts will yield an extra
$12 million (U.S. i5 million)
and the bauxite formulas will
net $200 million annually.


r mRmmm mmamtmmmmma5

I The Bahanmas i

I Bahamans Buy*

BAHAMA PALM SHORES/GREAT ABACO
NATURAL HOMESITES FROM $1.795
$25 DOWN/$25 PER MONTH
NO TAXES/NO CLOSING COSTS
We re a million miles away from the commercial
Bahamas. We still have untouched beaches.
uncrowded streets. no traffic jams. no noise, few
tourists and sensible land prices Wee also got
lots of fresh water, fertile soil. good roads, an
excellent farm economy. and scheduled air
service to Grand Bahama and the Flonda Coast.
Our homesites are on the ocean. on waterways
or not far from them Prices start at just
$1.795. with very liberal terms
Mail coupon today for free color brochure.
plat and price list. No salesman will phone or call.
I
SBAHAMA PALMSHORES
The Nine ty BuildingDepartment T-1
50 North Federl Highway. Ponpano Bech. Florda 33062

NAME




STATE COUNTRY
References
Chase Manhattan Bank Bis *
1st National Bank. Pomano Beach Florida
Bahama and Fort Lauderdale Chambers
of Commerce IHM W


WHAT SHOULD a
homeowner who wants
security do?
That question is being asked
with increasing frequency by
local residents concerned for
their own safety and property
in the vortex of rising crime.
The best security for your
home, obviously, is some sort
of burglar alarm. Simple? Far
from it, when you take a look
at the home alarm systems
market through the eyes of
Don R. Horowitz, president of
Flashguard, Inc., an American
alarm manufacturer.
His view from the inside is
that you can get into almost as
much trouble buying an alarm
for your home as you can get
into if your home has no alarm
when the neighbourhood
burglar comes your way.
"The public is being sold
high-cost, high-security systems
when it really needs basic
protection," Mr. Horowitz


declares. "It's being
sophisticated electronic
equipment designed for
commerical buildings when
unoccupied, but almost
impossible to live with when a
home's occupied. "
Most of the home security
systems on the market today,
he says, use either
turn-of-the-century technology
- mainly lots of wiring or
sophisticated electronics.
technology designed for
industrial use.
Most of the newer systems
"detect the intruder after he's
inside, not as he's breaking in."
He is very critical, too, of
silent alarms marketed for
domestic use. "A silent alarm
that alerts police to break-in at
a commercial building in the
middle of the night maker
sense."
A silent alarm in an
occupied home just entered by
a potentially dangerous burglar


BAHAMIAN LUMBER COMPANY

BiUni OIW ANDSnA ViErON L4 i IBB1


makes little sense, in Mr.
Horowitz's view.
According to the Flashguard
chief executive, a home alarm
system "should scare off the
intruder with noise and/or
lights as he's trying to enter the
premises. Quiet and/or
darkness are a burglar's best
weapons. Take these away he'll
flee. The intruders's main fear
is detection and apprehension
and, in almost every case, an
alarm sounding will send him
running."
The system should serve the
additional function of alerting
anyone in the home at the time
to a potentially dangerous
situation, giving them time to
lock bedroom doors, call the
police or call to neighhours for
help.
The alarm manufacturer
gives these hints on shopping
for your home's system:
Buy a system that alarms
and scares off the intruder
before he gets inside:
Look at the new, low-cost
alarms that don't use extensive
wiring to carry the alarm
signal;
Don't .by a complex system
that carries a monthly service
contract it will cost
hundreds of dollars annually to
maintain, year after year:
Don't lease an alarm system
unless you're rich. It could cost


up to $10,000 over the next
ten years and you'll never own
it outright;
Don't on the other hand,
buy a drug-store gadget and
think you have protection;
If uncertainly on what kind
of system you want persists,
take a few hours to check with
several alarm companies. Let
them arrange to have you see
actual installations, and
question the owners on the
frequency of false alarms,
operating problems and any
other difficulties they had
experienced.
Mr. Horowitz adds a bit
more advice to reduce the risk
of a burglary while you make
up your mind as to what
system yo.u want.
Take common-sense
measures to make easily forced
doors and windows more
secure. Add deadbolt locks or
heavy chin locks to
ground-level doors, and replace
easily-forced window locks
with bolts.
Light up the house
exterior at night, particularly
at the back, so a burglar has
nowhere to hide while he is
forcing entry.
Get everyone in the family
security conscious so that
doors and windows are always
kept locked, even during the
day.


THE COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Cea..itv Side


1974
No. 26


q NOTId-
THE QUIETING TITLE ACT 1969
The Petition of John Diamond in respect of:-
"ALL THOSE Three (3) parcels of land
containing by- admeasurement 2.43 Acres, 1.20
Acres and .33 of an Acre respectively being
portions of the 180 Acres granted in 1828 to
Nathan Sweeting situate in the area Eastward of
Smith's Point and Westward of Lower Conch
Point on the Southern Coast of the Island of
Grand Bahama one of the Islands of the
Commonwelath of the Bahamas bounded
NORTHEASTWARDLY partly by land claimed
by John Hepburn and partly by land claimed by
Captain and Mrs. Phillips SOUTH-
EASTWARDLY by the Sea SOUTH-
WESTWARDLY by land claimed by
Michael Edden and NORTHWESTWARDLY by
land claimed by the said Michael Edden save and
except the area occupied by Two (2) Tract
roads Twenty(20) Feet wide which run through
the said parcels and which said parcels of land
have such position boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on the diagram or plan
filed in this matter and is thereon shown
coloured Pink."
Mr. John Diamond claims to be the owner of the
unincumbered fee simple estate in possession of
the said land and has made application to the
Surpeme Court of the Commonweath of the
Bahama Islands under Section 3 of The Quieting.
Titles Act 1959 to have his title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.
Copies of the Petition and the plan of the said
land may be inspected during normal office hours
in the following places:
(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court Supreme
Court Building, Public Square in the City of
Nassau, New Providence.
(2) The Commissioner at Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
(3) The Chambers of James M. Thompson,
Frederick Street, New Providence.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the Twenty-Seventh day of August, A.D.,
1974 file in the Supreme Court and serve on the
Petitioner or the undersigned a statement of his
claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure of any such
person 'to file and serve a statement of his claim on
or before the Twenty-Seventh day of August, A.D.
1974 will operate as a bar to such claim.
JAMES M. THOMPSON
Chambers,
Frederick Street,
Nassau, Bahamas,
Attorney for the Petitioner.


10%


OFF


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Systems


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* Full Perimeter Protection in Houses and Apartments to PREVENT
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* Exit/Entry Control for owners or tenant with switch control INSIDE
the home.


Jalousie Windows


IN ADDITION TO THE

10% DISCO NT ..

Buy fifteen (15) or more
windows and get FREE,
your choice of:


(a) One 2'6" x 6'8" x 1%" Interior Quality Luau
Door.




BAHAMI rCOMNr
(b). One Sheet 2'xl' (Your choice of colour)
__ Micart and ono quart contact cement.
(c) 2 Gallons B.P..., V4I0 Bond Latex Point.
All Aluminum Sliding
Glass Doors

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Independence parade


*0*to0ea6t0hebgas
1"0 0 4'a -. 0" e.. f%4





H~ow to beat the burglars ...
I 5Y
`4 lb






Ho tbeat tho lburglar 0 0






THE TRIBUNE -. Tuesday, Augut 6, 1974


If _______________


THE FINCO OFFICES AT NORFOLK HOUSE AND


. . . .i... ...,



p..






TRNTy..
W. .


PLACE HAVE MOVED TO


I I I


ARCU
.. P6ICK'
SLOPE


MAARKET


S T F E E T


FREDERICK HOUSE
FREDERICK STREET


SAME CONVENIENT BANKING HOURS: MONDAY- FRIDAY 9:00 A.M.-4:00 R M.



I EXCITING GIFTS FOR PERSONS OPENMO

I NEW ACCOUNTS, i
S ,'
Ij


OFFICESAT.:


PO. BOX N.
RO. BOX F.


FINANCE .......
3038 NASSAU,BAHAMAS CORPORATION FREDERICK HOUSE FREDERICK ST TEL: II
29 FREPORT GRAND BAH A SLMTE GLASGOW HOUSE ROBINSON R TELs
29 AN CHURCHILL BLDG. FREEPORT. TEL: 3 -88
THE BAHAMAS OLDEST AND STRONGEST SAVINGS AND LOAN INSTITm.


* *
a
I I


E


1-
fri--


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i


M"EAREDI


i


i"
.- .~P '
-r. ~


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i_.


W


I .I


. .












Hand prints tell


a Bahamian story


IN AN OLD building in the
centre of New Providence
Island is the Bahamas' sole
fabric industry called Bahama
Hand Prints. Its production
handprinted material is unique
to the Bahamas and the
varied designs spell out
Bahamian culture in no
uncertain ways.
"Everything we do, every
design, we try to make it say
'It's from the Bahamas," says
Assistant Manageress,
Rosemary McPhee. "What we
are doing is promoting the
Bahamas".
Each year handprinted
material from Bahama Hand
Prints is used in annual
Goombay Festival events.
Their colourful fabrics are
displayed at Goombay
Summer fashion shows and
usei in the Folklore Show
to help relate Bahamian culture
to the many visitors to the
islands. They are also sold to
leading fabric stores on Bay
Street and in the Out Islands.
and shipped to Canada.
"Besides printing material,
explained Mrs. McPhec, "we
sew shirts, happy coats, tea
towels, aprons and


handkerchiefs We also make
cocktail napkins, place mats,
zodiac and ('hristman cards, -
all with Bahamian designs".
The many designs are drawn
by Mrs. Helen Astarita, owner
of Bahama HIand Prints since
its beginning in December,
1967. The' di'sign idea is first
sketched miu in full colour,
then prmc'scel\ rendered onto a
clear acelate in black ink. A
separate dra:iing is made for
each colour.
Redwood ramines are made
and find stiro,'' dacron is
tightly stretclw'd across them
The design is then transferred
to the daclon i iv means of a
special eiulsl ron process, and
subjected to "'bl.ik light"
A special l 'tile paint is
formulated foi each design.
and the fabric ,t he printed is
stretched out ind pinned to
tables 75 feet lo I. The paint is
poured oni, t(ic rccit, and
the lal,! I' hiindprinlted by
forcing lit' p in it iiii ghl the
design on ii re,'n with a
sqiuee eI' '. \ *'i _kly ;1t
possible h' i S' .c; 1 f wa;:,Vi'.(
out so lhalt ;' n ii.u l will dry on
it. A lcl i ;.i i,.s diied, it is
placed in ta tk-in oven for


CAREER OPPORTUNITY



For those wanting to oin l thK !'. I. t'
Profession, Intercontinci' n l jl. ,, i lhe'
..chance to become involk tlW 11, !i, r, itliin!
business. Applicants shou kio i i .,'S
23 to 35 with ili S, ,, ,,
Education. SuccCssluil a] ppclilcit i \.n
theoretical and on the joh tr,tini

Apply to Personnl I ,.
Intercontinental Realty r,. |)b i *2 (),
Freeport. Grand BAhm i .! nc
373-3020.









Best taste



on the island.


S1 i.


IiI


ER S
(


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Howgood it is...

Sin the SuperKing Size


* 1973L J. J.ynold Tobecco Co.


about five minutes at a
controlled temperature. There
it is cured, imprinting the
design into the material to
make it washable.
A Bahamian who started
work with the plant since 1972
as a trainee, Mrs. McPhee
explains the howss" and
"whys" of the fabric printing
industry as she stops at
intervals to check onr the
printing being done by two
young girls.
"Everybody who sees the
work that we produce comes in
to see how it is done," she
says. "They all think it's
great".


IN TIME WITH THE SEASON Is this Bahama Hand
Prints pattern. Used in the Goombay Summer fashion
shows and folklore show, all of the company's designs are
intended to make a statement about the Bahamas. Modelled
here by Majorie Nairn and Leon Lorenzo, the prints make
tasteful fashions. Photo: Roland Rose.


SUN


Rise: 5:39 a.m.
Set: 6:53 p.m.


AC-225-S


MOON
Rise: 9:19 p.m.
Set: 9:23 a.m.


TRANSFORMER

WELDER


ACCESSORIES INCLUDEDIN WELDER PRICE


E-1
El


Molded Fibreglass Headshield.
Output Cables.
6-Ft. Input Cable with Plug
and Wall Receptacle.
Ground Clamp.
Electrode Holder.


IMMEDIATE DELIVERY FROM STOCK


BAHAMAS INDUSTRIAL GASES LIMITED
P. o. B(OX A 46S.
.\.SS1(, BAHAMAS S.. ..3 44Jt


S THE TRIBUNE - Tuesday, Augut 6, 1974
;"' EXAMINING the
colourful handprinted
Material at Bahama Hand
Prints Is Mrs. Rosemary
McPhee, Assistant
M a n a geress (in
forSfround). while printers
f work in the bckwround.
SHandprinting of material,
I using varrie Bahamian
designs, Is a daily process
at Bahama Hand Prints,
and each design is
intended to represent and
t promote the Bahamas.
Photo: Roland Rose.


I ImEMIIIIIInimIIICLIP & SAVEI IIIIIImIIminmmmu








PI RTICTE IN...PROMOTE... ATTEM








CRUD ... with

REX

r MAJOR
I ..,. and



iR ROBERTS i


FREEPT GOSPEL CHAPL I
AG m hrllth $V 11 ,7
ON BEHALF OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE




HARTLEY CHURCHILL GORDON JOSEPH EV
THOMPSON, K.TENER. ADDERLEY YOUNG CARTWRIGHT
Chairman Secretary Treasurer Memberh CARTWRIGHT, I
I_ -Memlw."

Conduct by: Sponsnd by: .
as namiB emnn m

: I IRIMST IS TI I ANSI R


.IIIIII MMMMMII ICLIP & SAVE IIiamaliiiiMM


INK-SMFAF


AR ; ,M- Ar. REaUicItE1.
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:
Personnel Manager
Telephone 7-8381
P. O. Box N-4881
Nassau


The Admiral
says:
"Go with the
leAn Adr...
An Admiral!"


See them at your
Admiral
dealer's showroom

TAMllTMS ITD.
I11 Shirley Street
P. O. Box N-4806
TELEPHONE 28941/5


~_~~___


INCOLN
E EC Pl rj


'-''N..
iRtypS;^ P
L4^r




I


I


w


Abby explains a
"miracle"
must be other readers of your column with the same
problem. PUZZLED IN NEW ORLEANS
DEAR PUZZLED: Don't jump to any conclusions. You
could be wrong, and you probably are. Many siblings are
overtly affectionate to each other, and they have nothing
going except brotherly and sisterly love. Since your wife
obviously Is capable of responding to affection, initiate
some, and see what happens.
CONFIDENTIAL TO KAY: Take your time, and get to
know him better. When his true character "crops out,' you
may witness a crop failure.
Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132
Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212, for Abby's booklet,
"How to Write Letters for All Occasions."


mffET


By Abigail Van Buren
SWmti W CMors TrSlU-N. Y. News snv., uc.
DEAR ABBY: Your advice works miracles.
On June 2, the Philadelphia Bulletin ran the following
item, datelined Toronto, Canada:
"The tax department received a letter along with a tax
return recently.
'I haven't been able to sleep since cheating on my income
tax,' the letter read. 'Am enclosing my check for $500. If
still unable to sleep, will mail you the balance.' "
The following item appeared on the same day in the
DEAR ABBY column in the Washington (D.C.) Star-News:
"DEAR ABBY, I haven't been able to sleep very well.
You see, I did a little creative bookkeeping on my income
tax by way of 'deductions.' Any suggestions?
INSOMNIAC
"DEAR IN: Send the Internal Revenue Service a check
for $500. And if you still can't sleep, send them the
balance."
Now, that's what I call action!
A.C. ROBIDOUX, DOVER, DEL.
DEAR A.C.: Not really: The letter in my column was
scheduled for release on March 22nd. And that's when it ran
in Toronto.
DEAR ABBY: My husband has a big mouth. I've heard
that he has been blabbing all around the warehouse where
he works all kinds of personal things about his sex life.
This is very embarrassing to me because I know all the
guys who work there, and I can hardly look them in the eye
knowing they know so much about me.
This is enough to make me want to pack up and leave
him. Am I wrong? STELLA
DEAR STELLA: Don't pack until you're sure he was
talking about you.
DEAR ABBY: My wife of 20 years has never shown me
much affection.
You may say: "All right, some people just aren't the
affectionate type." but let me lay this on you. When she and
her brother get together, you never saw so much hugging,
kimsing and pawing in your life. They can't keep their hands
off-jch other.
The other night they both sat squeezed together in one
little loveseat, and it was obvious that they had more than a
sister-brother relationship going.
I didn't make an issue of it because I didn't know how to.
This is oomething completely outside my experience. Maybe
divorce is the answer, but I don't want that.
Please publish this with a workable solution as there
Xk --


ARRIVED TODAY:
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
Flavia and Oceanic
SAILED TODAY:
Rotterdam and Maxim Gorki
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Tropic Flyer and Domburgh
SAILING TOMORROW:
Tropic Flyer and Domburgh
WEATHER
Tonight and Tomorrow:
Cloudy periods with showers
and thundershowers
Wind: East to Southeast
14-24 m.p.h.
Sea: Slight to moderate


Max. 89 Min. 75
Humidity: 58 percent Bar
Pres: 30.06 inches.
TIDES


High:
p.m.
Low:
p.m.


10:11 a.m. and 10:17
3:47 a.m. and 4:13


Tr l I (
NO Control^^


2


soIE OP THE


POPE


AT


OUR AImN BRANCH I


The Royal Bank's Main Branch on Bay Street
is also our oldest (established in 1908) and our
largest in the Bahamas.


The 17 men and women shown in this advertisement are ones you are likely to meet when you avail yourself of any of the
many different services offered by this Branch. Not photographed are 118 others, many of whom have no day-to-day
contact with our customers but who are nonetheless vitally important. Because it takes more than meets the eye to keep all
the bases covered, to enable us to call ourselves "the helpful bank."


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


THE QUIETING TITLFS ACT, 1959
THE PETITION OF CHARLES MENNON
HARRIS AND PHYLLIS MERCEDES HARRIS in
respect of:-
"ALL THAT tract of land being a portion of the
Two hundred and Sixty (260) Acres originally
granted to Alexander Harold situate in the
Western District of the Island of New Providence
aforesaid bounded on the NORTH by Harold
Road and running thereon One hundred and
Three and Ninety-two one hundredths (103.92)
Feet on the EAST by land the property of
Herbert A. McKinney and running thereon One
thousand Nine hundred and Eight-two and
Thirteen hundredths (1,982.13) Feet on the
SOUTH by Harold Pond and running thereon
Ninety-six and Thirty one hundredths (96.30)
Feet and on the WEST by land the property of
Walter V. Skees and running thereon One
thousand Eight hundred and Twenty-nine and
Fifty-six hundredths (1,829.56) Feet which said
tract of land has such position shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on the diagram or plan
filed in this matter and is thereon shown
coloured Pink".
Messrs. Charles Mennon Harris and Phyllis
Mercedes Harris claim to he the owners of the
unincumbered fee simple estate in possession of
the said land and has made application to
the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles
Act 1959 to have their title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.
Copies of the Petition and the Plan of the said land
may be inspected during normal office hours in the
following places:-
(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building, Public Square, in the City of
Nassau, New Providence.
(2) The Chambers of James M. Thompson,
Frederick Street, New Providence.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the Twentieth day of August, A.D., 1974 fi'.
in the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioners
or the undersigned a statement of his or her claim
in the prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to
be filed therewith. Failure of any such person to
file and serve a statement of his or her claim on or
before the Twentieth day of August, A.D.. 1974
will operate as a bar to such claim.
James M. Thompsor-
Chambers,
Frederiek Street,
Nassau, Bahatnas.
Attorney for the Petitioners

ml __


At the centre right of the Branch is the door to the Safe
Deposit Vaults, presided over by Miss DALE THOMP-
SON. While a customer removes his box, DONALD V.
BROWN looks on. Don is Assistant Manager-Safekeeping,
Securities and Investments.


t




Tellers are our helpful people the customers meet most often, and
Miss VERONICA WILLIAMS (right) is seen serving a customer
(left) in her usual gracious way. Looking on is Miss ERMA
STEWART, in charge of Personal Cheque Cashing (other bran-
ches), Credit Cards, etc.


At the far end of the Branch's main hall Is the Foreign Exchange
counter, with four specialists to help you. These are (I. to r.) Mss
PATRICIA ADDERLEY, in charge of Mail a Cable Transflrs;
Miss JOY THOMPSON, in charge of Travellers Cheques; Mrs.
JULIE RECKLEY, Officer-in-Chage of Letters of Credit and
Collections; and Mrs. MARY MORTIMER, Officer4n-Charge of
Foreign Exchange and Money Orders.


The Loan Department Is to
your left as you enter the
Branch. Seen conferring on a
loan application are F. A.
"THOR" THORGRIMSSON
(left), Assistant Manager -
Business Loans, and genial
Mrs. LOTTIE LOWE, Of-
ficer-in-Charge of Personal
Loans.


BA



the helpful bank
Branches throughout the Bahamas


FAMILY ISLANDS
wr E -Ov UII
Special consideration given to all
Picture-making needs of Out-Island customers.

7ooqoo am
"The Beautiful Bahamian Studio"
on the Waterfront
At East Bay & William Sts.
Box ES 6125 Nasmu Phone 5-4641
w- -- ------------- -- M----l


1974
No. 25


E- c- ~-~ ----


HEIPPUL


-L


---- -


THE TRIBUNE ... Tuesday, August 6, 1974


IL


I -


\Q


I





THE TRIBUNE - Tuesday, August 6, 1974


YSUR

SINGLE SOURCE

SUPPER

FOR:


* SNAP-A-PART
FORMS

REGISTER
FORMS


GUEST
CHECKS

CONTINUOUS
STATEMENTS

CONTINUOUS
ENVELOPES




MARGINAL
PUNCHED
FORMS
"-=-- SNAP
A PARTS
CARBON
AND
CARSONLESS

STATEMENTS
AND
LEDGER CARDS i





PEGBOARp


PAYROLL
CHEQUES

PEGBOARD
SYSTEMS

NCR FORMS


STATEMENT
MAILERS


SPECIALIZING
IN

Thermographed

Business

Cards



CREATIVE
ARTWORK
AVAILABLE
CALL


Executive


Printers


2-426/
5-4011
5-4022
Member
National Business
Forms
Association
ss Folrn,






SIndc9


Tributes to


Carlton


Francis


By Lvnda; ra "ieK
Ill APSt w .- ,

h A 1 i, a t


lot1 N- H. a
ch.ian ni I Hh-: M (b
Irida> rni i'ht j .1 o-: m; iiul
banq :ue, Miefn ni hi m- h);i-;





I ihe b,: ."in PC-jv lc i "

I .ing !P ; -
Shown, p1 AMW
She i ,I a Hi:.' \ -,:..l
S pea !! -
14 R. v 1- :. I ot
I d lU d :lu .li' ;J ;! t



\c bQv -'- L *A K

I i e dp :! 0 1




le \ i
a'i. a


MW,' '- i


T hi s 1 4 -.
S uthi Floriia i
branciht the tir-
director olt n-
cruises wsill .iep-
is to C t i I :i
ilitrhen !m! t-


ltnorance.
"It is said in the political
circle of all politicians I know,"
continued the Speaker, "that
he is a man you can depend on.
lie is a man with a capacity to
inspire people to do greater
things. Things that they never
i,;h, they were capable of
doing."
Mr. Butler efided that there
were many products in this
country of Mr. Francis'
inspiration. He also made it
known that the banquet, from
which proceeds will aid the
development of agriculture in
the Bahamas. was one that was
inspired by Mr. Francis.
lr. Butler went on to say
that there was a great need for
agriculture in the Bahamas, and
lie congratulated Mr. Francis
tor incorporating the idea.
While mentioning the many
problems that confronted the
t.P. at one time or the other,
Mr. Butler said. "lie had his
problems but he did not fold
up. tie rolled with the punches.
and when the pressure was
really on him, he did not fold
iup, he stayed because he had a


.14
.




Mr. Carlton Francis, M.P., for South Beach and chairman of the Bahamas Development Corporation, (centre) pictured at a testimonial banquet t gen in
his honour by his former students last Friday night. From left: Franklyn Ferguson, banquet co-ordinator; Mrs. Shelia Butler, House Speaker Arins on
Butler; Mr. Francis; Mrs. Christine Francis and Minister of Education and Culture Livingstone Coakley.


commitment to the people of
this country."
"We must not examine
people by what they say, but
by what they do, and if he is
capable of doing 's promised
then you can say "that's plenty
man."
In concluding his address the
speaker said: "When we
disagree with a man like him
with such a great philosophy,
we have to think and examine
ourselves to see if something is
wrong with us. I can say that
because he has proven himself
in more than one way. He has
been successful as a trade
unionist, a political and a
religious man, so I say he is
plenty man."
Minister of Education and
Culture, Livingstone Coakley,


stated that the motivating
force in Mr. Francis life was
one of humanity. "He did not
come into the P.L.P. in his
earliest years, because he was
serving in the educational
capacity of the country at that
time. But when he did,
continued the Minister he did a
commendable joo in his work."
Mr. Coakley also said that
what Mr. Francis believed in he
stands by and is capable of
defending his posture and
regardless of the many
difficulties that confronts one
in politics, he felt that Mr.
Francis will never land in the
dump of degradation like many
politicians, but that he will
always land on his two feet
standing up.
One of the most stirring


4' -'-1 iwnAI


...
r.. r (ratl yacht will be among many other boats making the first of a series of cruises from ports in
N !minations in the Bahamas starting soon. Organized by the Cris Craft Corporation (Pompano Beach
-rui'e arrives in Freeport on August 23 and will consist of 30 vessels.-Mr. Dennis Avila, public relations
ai t a' rompano Beach was here recently to discuss the cruises with Ministry of Tourism officials. Monthly
i-r n Pompano Beach. West Palm Beach and Fort Lauderdale. Mr. Avila said the idea of the monthly cruise
r "I "wnr- to become, more acquainted with Bahamian resorts and the excellent dock facilities some of


*


'\I0, lll 'L THURSDAY I
15 5 00, Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1 00O

'BI




P4MELA FRWnAUN
CUIVE REVILLu.d
GAYLE tIt'NNICUTT


Rese vations not claimed by 8:45 wili be sold.


I.n, thru Fiday Wednesday thru Friday
Mati- stars at i 45 Continuous Showings
0 from 3:00
"OKLAH O'Mi A RUDE" PG.
Gr.o: C Scott, "BADGE 373" PG.
Fay D o;i- av Robert Duvall,
P! Verna Bloom
PLUS
MACHINEN uN
McCAItN PG "HANNIE CAULDER" PG.
Raquel Welch,
'Phone 2C2534 Robert Cuip



Matin-" continuous from 2:00 ,Evening 8:30
3 -'Phone 3-4666

I .I


I"I
F~l"=' ,


*


I $mMan HARnr _
*B Umw H PI@Uf
ttr 'PUMUUPg


OPENS 7 p.m. Shows start 8:2(
NOW SHOWING! See 2 features late as 10 p.in
At 815& 1135 NOW SHOWING!
t ..w: 1 "SUN" 8:30 & 11:30
O wA A N o/ IThe giant Kung-Fu killer!





00 (PGB

And 10:00
GODFATHER OF
HONG KONG RESTAURANT
TEMPORARILY CLOSED


TRUST OFFICER
I (CAYMAN ISLANDS)


WE REQUIRE








WE OFFER





APPLY TO


A personable and energetic man,
experienced in Corporate and
Trust matters to assume control
with a minimum of supervision of
a group of active accounts in
our rapidly expanding Trust
Division. The person appointed
will report to the Vice-President in
charge of the division and will
be required to deal direct
with clients.
Pleasant working conditions,
hospital and life insurance plan,
paid holidays, quarterly trips
to Miami, air conditioned offices,
excellent salary and prospects.
There are no taxes payable in the
Cayman Islands.
Apply with full particulars of past
employment to: R. F. Pocock Q.P.M.,
Director of Personnel and Security,
Interbank House
Grand Cayman,
British West Indies


THE INTERNATIONAL BANK
interanm nouse
Grand Cayman, British West Indies


praises to Mr. Francis was
made by Mr. Ilysel Roach.
chairman of the South Beach
Branch of the P. L. P..
Mr. Roach told the audience
that Mr. Francis was not a
hyprocrite. "If he tells you he
will do something, he will try
to do it. If he cannot do it he
will tell you right then and
there.
"1 cannot say this tor two
other Ministers," continued
Mr. Roach, and looking at the
Minister of Education and
Culture, he said: "And this
includes the Ministry of
Education."
Mr. Roach also made it
known that Mr. Francis was
well liked in his constituency


and he challenged .anybody to
try and take his seat. He also
said that the only hope for the
grassroot Bahamians lies in Mr.
Francis.
Master of Ceremonies for
the evening was Mr. Baltron
Bethel, permanent secretary
for the Ministry of Education
and Culture.
Other events of the evening
included the Invocation, which
was made by Rev. Charles C.
Smith, solos by Pamela Cox,
Gladstone Adderley and Max
Poitier. There was also a group
selection by Salem Baptist
Choir, the presentation of a
plaque to Mr. Francis which
was made by Franklyn
Ferguson.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SARAH MAGLIN WILLIAMS
of Union Village, Nassau, Bahamas, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 30th 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 ALEXANDER BAIN of
Wilson Tract, 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 from the 30th day of July 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


An editorial entitled "Wise
Men," published in the Royal
Gazette, a Bermuda newspaper,
labelled Carlton Francis as a
wise man. It said Francis was
wise if "it is true that the wise
man is the man who recognizes
when it is time to change his
mind."
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TR I I
TROPICAL 2-2167


GROUP















ee'DUVION


Pe. R IS


TONIGHT IS THE N/IT FOR

ROMANCE WITH TIE BOTTLED

ROMANCE OF MEXICO...


TEQUILA SAUZA


:""T



TRY THIS RECIPE TONIGHT.


SCREWDRIVER
SAUZA


1 oz. TEQUILA SAUZA
orange juice.
Put ice cubes in 6 oz. glass add
Tequila Sauza, fill with
orangejuice and stir.


' ...'- -- ....- .... --.-.. -.. -..---. ..... .. "-. .. .."


47-7z. j ;r~


I


I a


I


AiR 9heT!',NfO
SHIRLEY ST.rhw& fimpf PAAPXAC 71


111.?e


k- j












. TRIBUNE -. Tuesday, August 6. 1974


SREAL ESTATE
REA STATE


BUY A LOT
IN SAN ANDROS
ALMOST 1/3 ACRE
$35 down, $35 per month. Call
or visit
FRANK CAREY
Real Estate
P.O. Box N-4764
Bay and Deveaux Streets
Telephone 27667-24815
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.
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 & 61h
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 & Clark6
Real Estate, Norfolk House,
3rd Floor or Phone 5-9361.

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.

C16283
FOR SALE NOW
Lots in the following areas at
Bargain Prices:-
a) Golden Gates Estates 60 x
100 Prices $5,000.00
b) Millers Heights -
Carmichael Road 75 x 100 -
Prices $4,000.00
nset Part -. Carmi;hae.l
60 x 10(T Prices
$4,000.00
d) Palmetto Estates Soldier
Road Prices $6,000.00
All of the above lots are in
areas with electricity and water
and surrounded by beautiful
homes. Call today for
appointment to view.
BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE
Phones 24913 21238 22614
22615 P. 0. Box N-4278.
Nassau.

C16278
FOR SALE
2 Lots LITTLE HYDE PMARK
$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 22033,
22307, 22305.

C16229
Large Lot Sea Breeze Estate
Price $6,300.00 Terms
Available.
I Residential and 1
Commercial Lot Uttle Hid e
Itrk $4,500.00 and $5,500.00
Respectively.
Lots over 6,000 sq. ft. New
Subdivision Bernard Road
$400.00 down 5 years to pay.
Lots available In Gleniston
Gardens at reasonable Prices.
A Few choice Lots left In
Golden Gate low down
payment and easy monthly
I6stalments.
SSeveral nice lots in Blair


Estates.
Large lot on Soldier Road near
Village Road.
2 Commercial lots in Palmdale.
Corner lot in Englerston,
$6,500.00
Ftr information on any of the'
atove or on any type of Real-
Estate that you require call
Bill's Real Estate 23921.

C16331
2 acres CABLE BEACH, Zoned
Commercial. In heart of area
Proposed for. convention and
hotel centre. 180 feet frontage
on West Bay Street. Buy now
before price increases.
$125,000. Make an offer!
45 Acres, PRIME
INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL
LAND, opposite Public Works
Btldg. Interfleld Rd. Serious
iquiries only. Chester
Mompaon, phone 24777,
evenings, 42035.


SECTION


I I I a Ii r I


I FORI


RENT


I I


C16281
ONE AND TWO bedroom
apartments for rent. Furnished.
air-conditioned, carpeted.
Centrally located. Phone
23010.

C16319
4 BEDROOM, 1%
BATHROOM HOUSE. Soldier'
Road. CALL 21986, ask for
Mrs. Smith.

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

C16293
COLONIAL MANOR
APARTMENTS. Collins-Ave.,.
2nd. Terrace. Furnished, 1
bedroom, airconditioned
apartments with swimming
pool and laundry facilities.:
ALSO Large furnished two'
bedroom town house. Same
location. Phone 28808,
between 10 a.m. 1 p.m.

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

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.

C16314
APARTMENT FOR RENT.
Bernard Road, next to
Poinciana Inn. Telephone
31585, before 6 p.m.
Reasonable rent.

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

C16119
COTTAGES and
APARTMENTS monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available. Lovely
garden and swimming pool.
Telephone 31297, 31093.

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%.

C 16316
ATTRACTIVELY FUR-
NISHED one bedroom
apartment. Centreville.
Air-conditioned. Private
parking. T.V. cable hook-up.
Water Included. $210.00 per
month. Phone 21741-2,
business hours.



C16306
IF YOU HAVE A HOUSE or
apartment you wish to rent,
please call H.G. Christie Ltd..
309 Bay Street, Nassau. Phone
21041/2/3/4.

I CARS FOR SALE
C16310
CAPRI 2600, 1973, 6 cyl.
English Racing Grden. 9,000
miles. $3,950. Bus. Tel. 51484

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

C16330
ONE 1972 DODGE
CHALLENGER. A-1
condition. $400,00 O.N.O.
Telephone Aubrey Kemp,
Rock Sound Eleuthera.


C16327
FOR SALE: 4-door Toyota
Corona. Automatic. Good
condition. $1,400. O.N.O.
Phone 22193, ext. 22, or
32222 after 6.

C16334
"LIMOUSINE"
'73 CADILLAC, Black. Black
vinyl top. All extras. "Private"
one owner. Chauffeur driven.
Always parked indoors. New
wide white wall tires, spare
never used. Call Miami
305-576-6076 from 6 to 9 p.m.
14 W\


M IRAM SUPPERS |


| MA0IMCEMENTS


P LEH WANTED


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


I I


P LEI WANTED


I I


I I


1 UIIN,~f TIZE Elf E Eb IEBI1 UlbfhSb


C16313
FOR SALE: Bertram 25, twin
150 h.p. Mercrulser. Phone
2-2408.

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.

A STEAL
C16262
1 24' REINELL 1973 with
225 H.P. stemdrive. Less than
a year. Beautiful Boat
including camper top, etc.
Must see to appreciate. $9,500.
O.N.O. Phone 51884.
C16265
28 ft. WINNER, twin
Mercruisers 215 HP, Built
4973. Sleeps six people. Shore
power, R.efrigerator,
Air-conditioned. Full
electronics Ideal for cruising
and fishing. Call 36646/32611
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.

C16309
1971, 19 ft. V.I.P. fibreglass
boat with 85 h.p. Mercury
engine. Canvas top, first class
condition, and complete Gator
Trailer. : Available NOW -
$2,000.00 Phone 2-2510-
7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

MOTAFT M

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

HEALT"FOOO

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



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

C16315
BLAIR'S DAY CARP
CENTRE.
Bernard Road,
Next to Poinciana Inn.
HOURS: 7:30 6 p.m. daily.
All Mothers please call Mrs.
Knowles
AT TELEPHONE 31595


C16325
SAVE on clothing for yourself
and your family. LEARN TO
SEW with and without
patterns.
Competent instructors!
Simplified lessons.
-Enroll NOW for next term.
Registration daily, Mon. -
Sat., 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
D'ELEGANT SCHOOL OF
FASHION AND
DRESSMAKING.
Corner East Shirley and Fowler
Streets. Telephone 53223.

1 ATS 1 ., Y
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

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

AW ICEMTS
C16241
FEES
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
SCHOOLS FIRST TERM
FEES DUE AUGUST 1st.
($5.00 late fee is applicable
after August 5th)
Office Hours
9 a.&. 12 noon
Phone 32641 P. O. Box N3923
i


C 16108
THE RAPID RESULTS
College. World-famous postal
tuition for the GCE, School
Cert. and Accountancy
Banking, law, Marketing
Company Secretaryship
Examinations. For details of
our specialised courses write
for Free copy of YOUR
CAREEN to The Rapid
Results College Department.
TN1 Tuition House Londirn
SW19 40S.


C16323
Miss D. E. Raine S.R.Ch.,
M.S.Ch. announces the
commencement of her practice
of Chiropody at Malton House,
Collins Avenue, Nassau,
Bahamas Box N1013,
Telephone 52996.



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

HELP WANTED
C16312
GARDENER to care for yard.
$35.00 per week. Phone
77897.
C16320
WANTED: One BAHAMIAN
Gardener. Telephone 24495, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m.
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/RESPONSIBI LITIES:
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. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


UT
F.


C16322
WANTED: One Labourer. For
further information, Please
phone 24495. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C16318
REQUIRED general
maintenance man. Must be
experienced In painting and
carpentry and have driver's
licence. Must be prepared to
drive at night when required.
Six days per week, salary
$50.00. Write giving references
c/o The Advertiser, Box N893.
C15399
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAIR RMAN
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.
C16308
ACCOUNTANT TO
SUPERVISE Cost & Statistics
Department of Ocean
Transportation Company.
Duties include forecasting, cost
analysis and development and
presentation of financial and
economic studies, including
recommendations relative to
operations and new ventures
for top management
consideration.
Applicant should have college
degree or equivalent through
study courses from accredited
Institutes and schools with
major courses in Mathematics
of finance, statistics,
accounting, including standard
cost and economics.
Previous experience should be
in cost and general accounting
and statistics,.
Submit resume covering
education experience and
salaries received to
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT, NAVIOS
CORPORATION. Post Office
Box N-7796, Nassau.


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Sae Time







tih rl 2tin MMIlWf
Irk-rll 2fcmlitIm


)' IAIFIIEMVFUET C


ALARMS/SECURITY
Lowe's Alarm Services l'h. 3-2042
ANTENNAS
Island TV Ilh. 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Strect (;uragc Ilh. 2-2434
,rraosiaisisn KtRepairs
Shell Action Station I'. 5.-2000
BOOKSTORE
The Christian Ihok
Shop I'h. 5-8744

BUSINESS FORMS
lFetcutivC
Printers Plh. 2-4267/5-4011
KITCHEN CABINETS
Cmmonnwealth
furniture t1. 3.1120
CAMERAS
John Bull Ph. 2-4252/3
DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monthly Kilts $IS
I'hso. 2-4727(day) 7-7387(nite)

ENTERTAINMENT
Audi Visual & Movits
I-lmn & I:quip. Service Ph. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Island Ilisrbl Ph. 2-2702/15-5419


I


LA/UNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry 'Ph. 2-4403

MENSWEAR
lashhnetlte Ltd. I'h. 2-2376/7

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

PAPER
Co(mmerciia Paperllous I'Ph. 5-9731
PRINTING
Wong's I'rinting Ph. 5-4506
I Fucsitive
I'rinters I'h. 2-4267/S-401
RUBBER STAMPS
Wngs Rubbehhr Stanimp I'h. S-4506
The Trihw I'h. 2-1986
SPORTS GOODS
Ch;iipion Spits Liand Ph. 2-1862
TRAVEL
I'laytours I'h. 2-2931/7
K. I1. Curry & Co. Ph. 2-8681/7

TRUCKING
Johnson's.
Trucking & Landscape l'h. 5-9574
Conch salad Trucking
Box 5654 Ph. 2-4726/3-1562 ..

TV REPAIRS
Channel I'lectrinic% LId.i'h. 3-5478


GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES _
Moerlbiplc h(ardwn & P't TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Madeir. dl )pplag Pbda I'h.2-2868
uni......- .il... ....l el h. 51044
Montros Avenue I'h. 2-4259
S-HURRICANE AWNINGS UP
Jhn S. &(;ewp Ph. 2-8421/6 tddlv'% Uphihicrini Ph. S-9713

FOR"TiOsMTWIO."I wUNT


mmmmmemimememme
Sh Nasau Mercnts

*for huam..And ServiWA


4


I IIqmm~IJ


C16317
LIVE-IN qualified housekeeper
for family of four. Six days per
week salary $30.00. Apply
giving references c/o The
Advertiser Box N893.

C16321
WANTED: BAHAMIAN
gardener and general
handyman. For further
Information, call 24495. 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.

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

C16311
APPLICATIONS ARE
INVITED from Bahamians for
a position in our Fleet
Allocation Department.
Applicant with advanced
education preferred, but must
at least have a high school
education with G.C.E.'s
especially in Mathematics and
English. AGE REQUIRE-
MENTS: under 30.
APPLICATIONS should be
forwarded to the attention of
the ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT, Navios
Corporation, Post Office Box
N-7796, Nassau, Bahamas.

C 15397
JOB TITLE: (THREE)
PAYLOADER OPERATORS
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIESi
Operates payloader to load
limestone into trucks and
I 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.
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.

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. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C16326
FARM LABOURER
WANTED. Five days weekly
from 7.30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Phone 34369, 4 to 5 p.m.

C16328
RETAIL company operating 7
stores in the Bahamas,
specializing in china and
crystal, have a vacancy for a
branch manager to supervise
their Nassau operation.
Applicant should have a
recognized degree in business
administration and experience
at a high level in a similar
business. Knowledge of French
is essential. Write submitting
full resume to P. 0. Box
F-2442, Freeport, Grand
Bahama-.

C16329
INTERNATIONAL
COMPANY REQUIRES
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
IN NASSAU AND
FREEPORT. FULL OR PART
TIME.
Write GB PUBLISHERS INC.,
P. 0. BOX 234, KINGSTON
11, Jamaica, WEST INDIES.

TRADE SERVICES


C16127
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street
YOUR W H I RLPOOL
DISTRIBUTORS OFFER:
Refrigerators. Washers, Dryers.
Compactors. Freezers, Ice
Makers. Air Conditioners and
Garbage Disposers. With full
warranty on every home
appliance we sell.
Service done by factory trained
mechanics. Telephone 23713,
59322.


C16134
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.,
2-4996 or 5-8725

C16110
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
for
INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane, Motor,
etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. O. Box N1014
Collins Avenue


C16133
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ...
see:-
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3-1671 3-1672


C16333
LANDSCAPING and for all
your' gardening needs -
mowing, trimming, hedging.
tree felling and clearing. Call
5-7810, LAWNS AND
HEDGES.


C16286



WHERE?





PIpemadetoft


Mosf makes of velde.

Full ONE YEAR GUARANTEE.
If ymhavea Nprlom wiga yo6 es

exhaust yte fl we easf Csoh. Iae

a pip tefit It.



SMit Street Thep-we 24626


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


I ANNOUNCEMENTS
C16137
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 5).

HELP WANTED

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.
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. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C 15395
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years power plant experience.
Electrical background wilI 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. 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.
OUTIES/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.


IELP WANTED j

C15416
EQUIPMENT OPERATORS -
(2) Would be required to
work shift hours and is directly
responsible to the shift
engineer on duty for proper
operation of the power plant
auxiliaries. Applicant should
hold a recognized station
engineers certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in
the operation of boiler
equipment, water treatment
equipment, etc.
TECHNICIAN ELECTRICAL
MAINTENANCE (2) -
Individual must have sound
knowledge of power plant
electrical maintenance work,
based on at least five years
experience. He must be able to
work without direct
supervision on all phases of the
electrical installation including
commutator maintenance,
train his own helper, read
wiring diagrams and keep
equipment ranging from high
voltage switch gear to control
equipment in working order.
INSTRUMENT TECHNICI-
ANS -- (2) Must have sound
knowledge of Power Plant
Instrumentation Maintenance
work both pneumatic and
electirc systems and
components and electronic
equipment based on at least
three years experience in a
qualified position. Must be able
to work without direct
supervision on all phases of the
instrumentation, train his own
helper, road diagrams and keep
the equipment in working
order. He will report to the
Instrumentation Supervisor.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial & Industrial
Limited, P. 0. Box F-2666 or
30C Kipling Building Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


C 15411
TAILORING MANAGER
REQUIRED
Capable of cutting and making
coats, jackets, pants, shirts,
jumpsuits, Ladies' suits and all
styles assigned to him. Five
years experience, between 30
- 40 years.
Apply to: Cressval Wilson, Box
F-2174, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C 15396
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Must have good
background of electrical
theory.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Coordinate and supervise the
electrical maintenance
activities Including shop and
field sources, In providing
repair, maintenance,
installation, Inspection and
testing service for the entire
ITERITM


'"wisffL.*


E DART SERVICES


oemf dm w m


I'




I
f



t
I


i


'I


I


I I I


II I I


F


CLASSIFIED


I












12 THE TRIBUNE..-. Tuesday, August 6, 1974


,- KEY


THIS LIST CON
T. E COF
THIS WEEK'S TR


ARAB
BANNER
BETS
BOSS
BOYS
CALLS
CRAB
DENS
DEW
FALLS
FOOL


JAIL
JAPANESE
JAVANESE
JETS
KIPPER
MAKE
MANNER
MOSS
NAIL
NEST
NETS
NIPPER


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1. Ace of spades 26. Comic strip
5. Grampus 28. Lettuce
8. Eva's friend 29. Sodium symbol
11. Swan genus 31. Lighter
12. Fencing 33. Preceded
dummy 34. East Indian
13. Excitement weight
14. Heaped 35. Vary
16. Private 37. Scythe
18. Feeble 39. Myrtle
20. Dull finish 41. Skoal
21. Shoe width 42. Sea bird
22. Aurora 43. Conger
24. Political 45. Siouan
cartoonist 46. Turf
25. Clergyman's 47. Wild banana
degree 48. Eye glass


WORDS-
4TAINS, AMONG OTHERS
RRECT WORDS FOR
IBUNE CROSSWORD PUZZLE


PEST
PETS
PIP
PLAIN
PLASTER
PLATTER
POOL
ROVE
SETS
SHIRT
SKIRT
SORELY


STACKS
STOCKS
STORE
SURELY
TAIL
TAKE
TOOL
TRIO
TRIP
YEW


SOLUTION 0 YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN
4. Three in Bonn
1. Imitated 5. Form of art
2. Straightened 6. Legal action
3 Pocahontas' 7. Red Skelton
husband role
ou8 9 8. Plaid
S9. Broadway
S'3 playwright
- - _10. Church
47 composition
- 15. Reverie
17. Water craft
2 Straightened- 19. Upright
3 Pocahontas 23. Pens
- 7 -26. Cringe
27. Piece of
f/ 27 31o gossip
1028. Chubby
W ^ 29. Wrestling hold
- 15- - 30. Mountain
17. Water crests
- 31. Venditions
32. Mild cigar
- 34. Double-runner
36. Shoal
S8 38. Chilly
40. Golfer Elder
oeures 8-7 44. 51


GRAMS BAHi

CLASSIFIED


0 10
AK J


A K Q 7
8 8 7


South
4 K Q
VK 9
0 J 8 5 4
4 A Q 9 4 2
In one room, the Italians went
800 down in a phantom 54 sacri-
fice against an unmakeabCe 44.
This is what happened in the
other room, where Bob Ham-
man and Bobby Wolff winners
the previous week of the World
Pairs Olympiad. sat N'orth-South.
West North East South
10 I NT
34 3 NT
Belladonna, West, led a spade.
Needing all five tricks for his
contract, Wolff, the declarer,
took the double finesse in clubs,
losing to the 4J. A second spade
cleared the suit and now it was
a question of going only one
down.
Wolff crossed to the VA and
took a second club finesse. Five
spades and three diamonds tol-
lowed in quick succession-six
down.
What an .nquest there would
have been had the hand oc-
curred during the weekly dupli-
cate at the local club!





NOW many
;;wordsof
U fo P retters
or more epMn
Syou make
from the
letter shown
making&
SworM d each
S I letter msas y
be used ones
only. A
word must contain the lare
letter, and there must be at
leat soneeight-letter word In the
list. No plurals; no foreli word;
no_ names. TODAY'S
TR.OK% er : l2 words iood;
7 words, ver5 Voo; 883words
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S BOLUTION.-.
Ashen ease easel else HALENIe
hansel lash lass lease leash leo
less lessen ness sale same ash
sel eel seen sense shale sheen
slash.


Rupert and the Wooden Horse--27


Dr. Sheep's sharp manner leaves Rupert
crt-fallen. "Oh dear, he didn't believe me,"
alghs the little bear. "He thinks I made up
that story about the wooden horse. But it was
moving about. Both Rosalie and I saw it. Yet-
yet it doesn't make sense at all. How could
a wooden horse oome alive?" Aupert still
ponders on the mystery while he roams


r -, -* * -


about hoping for a glimpse of the truant. And
in a thinner part of the wood he suddenly
discovers the horse standing stock-still with
Rosalie's shawl dangling from Its mouth.
"What will happen when It sees me?"
wonders Rupert. Will it run away again ?"
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


SKELP MNTED HELP WANTED
C15413
P E S T CONTR OL C15410
SERVICEMAN required. One GARDENER required.
Minimum 3 years experience. Contact: Ural Smith, Eight
ApDpl: Rentokil International Mile Rock, Grand Bahama
Ltd., P. 0. Nox F-95, Freeport. (348-2343).
C15421 C15420
ARTIST AND LIGHT Tony Borsetto Mechanical Eng.
TECHNICIAN willing tc has the following vacancies:
work part time and to (4) CERTIFIED WELDERS
undertake other duties during Must be able to perform
slow periods in night club. welding on pipe-lines up to
Please reply, stating 42". Must be able to
experience, availability dnd communicate and train others.
salary expected to: Warwick (7) ASPHALT SPECIALISTS:
Investments, P. 0. Box F-1493, Must be able to wrap pipes up
Freeport. to 40" in diameter and be able
to train others.
C15419 Bahamians only need apply in
Shop Manageress required for person to Mr. Sanfus Kemp,
Scandinavian stores, Freeport. Personnel Manager, 19 Poplar
High School graduate. Must Crescent or telephone Freeport
have experience in inventory 352-5562 (8-5 only).
control cardex system, cash_
and charge procedures as well
as knowledge of purchasing C15409
specialised gift items. 3 years Locum General Practitioner
experience in similar position. required for three months at
Mercantile Group Inc., P. 0. Lucayan Medical Clinic.
Box F-456, Freeport. Telephone Freeport 352-7288,
~~_____~~___Administrator.
C 15415
E X P E R I E N C E D C15414
REFRIGERATION AND FOOD AND BEVERAGE
AI R -CONDITIONING DIRECTOR: Mainly training in
INSTALLATION AND Food & Beverage, overseeing of
SERVICE TECHNICIANS staff, cost control in Food &
REQUIRED. Beverage Department and
REQUIRMMED IATELY. conduct on the job training.
APPLY IMMEDIATELY 12 years experience required.
STANDARD PLUMBING ML^t be able to speak French
COMPANY (FREEPORT) f;,ently. Police Certificate,
LIMITED, P. Box F2460. health certificate and letters of
PHONE 352-8738 references required.
C15418 DIRECTOR OF SALES
Vice President and Personal AGENCY: Be in charge of
Assistant to Chairman of Sales Office. Must also be able
international company to travel abroad and promote
required to administer business. 5-7 years experience
inter=company activities both required. Must be neat in
in the Bahamas and elsewhere. appearance. Police Certificate,
Knowledge of corporate health certificate and letters of
management, international references required.
trading, accounting and office Interested persons apply:
procedures essential. GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
Shorthand and typing an WEST END, GRAND
advantage. Considerable BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
diversified experience required. between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
Bahamians only. Salary and 3:00 p.m., Monday
negotiable, through Friday. Mailing
All replies, Controller Address: 158 Port Road. West
Mercantile Group, P. 0. Box Palm Beach, Fla. 33404. Elon
F-456, Freeport. Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.


Black (to move) is a bishop for
a pawn up in this postal game
position, but his queen is
threatened, while White has a
counter-attack with queen and
knight. What should Black play,
and how should ,the game end ?
Par times: 10 seconds. g:and-
master: 20 seconds, chess master;
40 seconds, expert: 2 -minutes,
county player; 4 minutes, clu.
standard; 1 minutes. average; 20
minute. novice.

Solution
Black won by 1 Q--B3
(not 1 . Q-Q4?: 2 Kt-Kt5
ch with perpetual check); 2
Q x Kt, B-Kt2; 3 R-K1. K-R1!
(not at once R-K1?7: 4 Q x R *
QxQ: 5 Kt-B6 ch winning q) 4
Q-Kt3. R-K1; 5 Kt-B3. R x R:
ch: 6 QxR, QxP mate. White
can avoid the mnate only by losing
his knight for nothing.


KEEP FMED ON
WORLD EVENTS
KEEP ABMEAST Of
TE LOCAL SCENE


TE a4/tAMNA i
LEADIAG iAL


No. 7.,49


Ib TI'l McKAV


Aero.
1. Complete floweringt. (4. 5)
5. Shower. (4)
6. Regulations. (5)
8. Another chance '. (.. 4)
10. Remain. 4)l
It. Iahil colour .(4. 51
14. tUnpleas.ant ewpres|lonm. .'is
18. The present era. (0 :i3
IS. Iir tree Need. (4)
19. Stupid person. 4)
20. What good radio enables you
to hear (. 4)
Iown
I. The waitress may ind one
for you. (4. 3)
i. Toddler. (6. 3)
8. It vic-lar was fanmoui, for
ehanting sides. (4)
4. (irl's' name. (3)
Remains of a fire. ( 9. sailleor. (4)
10. l blerlsr1
eA water.
(4)
II. R e I a%
13. F ithy
(5)
bI, # at s.
ame. (4)
17. P a r ? e
a nIPMMI M MF
(3) Utuiwdait's Nlhiiio,


The Heart of Juliet Jones By Stan Drake



pay p Pe HOW LONG SINCF 1VVE SOMTHR4G'S
EXPECT -OLl7 BEEN HOME? A YEAR.,HAPPENEP!
N NO... MORE... WT NOTHING
met PEVN' 5 ALWAYS THE SEEMS THE
SAME... AN ISLAND SAME.,!
NOT FOR A MINUTE, OF SECURITY IN A
PARLING. HIS BIRTHDAY SEA OF CONFUSION!
15 THIS WEEK- ANP 15
HE IN FOR A
SURPRISE!








HUBERT

Y COCTOP. 9AY YCALOH --EE HOW MUCH U CAN GeT
INTAKE EXCEEDS AY ENERGY P NON- -n+ LNY
OUTPUT-AN -



,..-1








THE FLINTSTONES

FOR I4EAVE)'
6AKE, PE5LEs /
WHAT APtE
You DOING?

TE-...CALLED .














BLONDIE By Dean Young and Jim Raymond


I-Li

Li
Lii


CARROLL RIGHTER'S


from the CarrelrlhtIr |1etltwto

/ GENERAL TENDENCIES: You have much to
do in making your surroundings more attractive
and efficient. Be on the lookout for placing articles ofbeauty,
art and culture in your environment. Be helpful to those who
are less fortunate than you.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Contacting experts who will
give you the benefit of their experience is wise. Try to build a
firmer foundation beneath you.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make an effort to contact
friend who can assist you in gaining your cherished desires. Do
something nice for a loyal friend.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You can engage in civic work
now that can prove interesting and helpful to your
community. Take steps to improve career matters.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Obtain the data
you need and become a more affluent person. Show that you
are an outgoing person. Relax at home tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Convene with close tie and
formulate a new and better course for the future. Don't
neglect any duties you've promised to do.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Contact associates and make
new arrangements you have in mind. One who opposes you
will now come to your way of thinking.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You can accomplish much
today if you cooperate more with co-workers. Take time to
improve your appearance. Show devotion to mate.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your creativity is high now
and should be utilized to good advantage. You can enjoy
yourself because you relieve tensions.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You have to spend
more time on home affairs today if ypu wish to improve
conditions there. Strive for more harmony.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Make those
appointments that will help you to become more productive in
the future. Handle your correspondence in a clever way.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Use good practical sense
in handling money matters and meeting the cost of living.
Avoid one who likes to waste your time.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Think over what it is you want
the most and then go after it with great perseverance. You can
now make your life what you want.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will have
the ability to accomplish difficult tasks, so be sure to give as
fine a college education as you can so your progeny will be
well equipped for any project during lifetime. Be sure to add
the artistic to practical education. Many talents here that will


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
"Wrong views' are not the
prerogative of the ordinary
player. They are common at
every level, though we hear
more, of course, of the triumphs
than of the tragedies' that befall
the stars. By way of a change,
here's a "wrong view" hand
from this year's world cham-
pionship.
Dealer East: Both Vul.
North
A8654
A 8 6 5 4
9 932
4 10 6 5 3
West East
J 10 98 7 62 4543
S1073 UQJ2


compel." What you make of



Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN


be expressed early.
"The Stars impel, they do not
your life is largely up to YOU!


Winning


r


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis















JUDGE PARKERD Paul Nichols
o OO~IA 10ouN TINK HE rIDON'T KOW | N i 1PECr I
I'ME OUEG AN IDEA ALL, MNGHT BE IN H6 OU WANT THINK OU BETTE








NURWHERE JSTN T .SPENCER. APARTMENT aTO 60 TAKE LET HOWAR OR ME
A A T NO Ba OOr TA ,
LAIo AI OIREsiders









JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols

NO IDEA AT DO YOU THINK HE I DON'T KNOW! NO.MI'LL MISS SPENC I
NAVE YOU ANY IDEA ALL, MIS5 MIGHT BE IN HIS DO YOU WANT ME WALK UP THINK Y' ETTEtt
WHERE JUST N MIGHT SPENCER.! APARTMENT TO GO TAKE THERE... LET HOWARD OR ME














APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kosky J


6


i


... o .









THS TARIONE * Tuesday, August 1974


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACMOS 23. Coach
1. Leapng 24. Away
amNphibia 25. Breakfast roll
5. Muffler 26. Letter
10. Outburst addition: abbr.
11. Adam's le 2, Cuckoopint
12. Shore bird 30. Lever
13. Pae goddess 31. Bleat
14. Italian money 32. Achieve
15. Slent 33.- de cologne S
17. Hinrance 34. Helot
18. mGerstion 35. Fleet
19. Lama 37. Form a notion
20. TIlr 39. Musical study
21. There 40. Regretful
22. Hurried .41. Corroded


1. Plant life 7. Spider monkey
2. Crrv on mnu I


f ARPOLLR1QHTIw




\ON RNBIRAL TINDENCIS: The is much
eoaftulo present ai todis cti gad this
applie to selfdeception by thinking what you waat to thidk
instead of studying the true fact of the atuation. Be way of
acceptlinaccurate information.
ARUES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) If you schedule your ativities
wel, you esn ouly combine bhuols sad pleaums. A adviser
mein iflue suggestion now.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Although you don't want to
handle routines now, it's important you do so before you look
into new outlets. Think contructrvly.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Take care that kin does not
prevent you from keeping promises with an aociate. Being
concerned with prestige i wie now.,
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Attend to routine
taes and avoid a possible argument with co-worken. Know
what Is expected of you. Don't complain.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Engage in new interts that will
help you expand. Don't waste time and money on the
frivolous. Use extreme care in motion.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Study new interests that
could bring aucce. and happiness. Avoid a family tie who has
a knack of making you want to argue.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Keep appointments with
person who have information you need. Don't fret about
conditions you can do little about. Be cheerful.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Listening to what good
friends have to suggest is wise at this time. Avoid an argument
over money. Show other you have wisdom.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Take can not to find
'fault with a higher-up or you could get yourself in trouble.
Attend the social tonight and have fn.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Find the right way to
add to present abundance. You can expand easly now. Do
nothing that could hurt your good reputation.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Don't arue with persons
who owe you money, but see to it that you do what is right.
Do some entertaining in the evening.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Remain neutral if an argument
develops in which you are not involved. Get busy at own
affairs and work with a vengeance.


Winning
iy VICTOR MOL.O
Todays hand, like yesterday's,.
shows that the best players are
apt, at times, to make the worst
mistakes. The scene, once again,
is the World Championship, at
Venice.
Dealer East: N/S Vul.
North
J 7 3
8 3 2
K Q J 2
A 8KQJ2
West Eas
S10 9 3 A 4
S- 9 -Q 10 9 7 5
SA 10953 5 086
SQ 7 6 4 2 I J 10 6 3
South
4 K Q 8 5 2
A K 64
SK 9
In bo.h rooms, South opened
1, r*bid 2 on the next round,
"nd was raised to 4V by North.
%ammy Kehela, once a rtacher
at '4e London School of Bridge,
who ,at BEst for North America.
passed quietly and collected 200


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-28


Scarcely making a sound, Rupert goes towards
the toy creature. And when Rupert is only
a few steps away the horse drops the shawl
so that it can open its mouth to speak. "hy
are you following me?" it asks. "I'm not
ready to go back yet, you know." With a
gasp Rupert moves nearer, almost unable to
believe what he has heard. "So you are


alive!" he whispers. "You can move about
and-and talk I" Indeed I can," replies th
horse. I've been a toy on wheels too long.
It's time I had a change. You like being free-
and so do It" B-but why did you take that
shawl?" falters Rupert. "It belongs to
Rosalie."


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-29


Th hoe stmpo the ground wth its wooden
forelegs. I took the aw because Im fond
of clothe," it tells Rupert. "Wouldn't you
be the same if you'd been patohd up with
bite of a clothes ohonrse?" "Er-ye, i suppouO
so." say Rupert. "But you can't keep the
shawl I'll have to take it back to Rosalie.
And you must come with me to Bingo's


workshop." He reaches for the horse's short
rein, but the toy creature rears up. "Not yet I
Not yet I I want some fun before I'm put back
on wheels I I need a nice long run across
the fields." "But you can't go by yourself "
cries Rupert. "You might get lost."


Rupert and the Wooden Horse-30


".Ha, haI I'd thought of thall" The toy horse
Ih a thro f u ty e lde. "You'fl have to come
Owll 1 uMOWe you want me to
S*.4 id leaom two vo
-mS no> no hepe of Vie
h 0rto Ilane n flnd. so Rupert Is feroed
to ge. "Very well, I'H take you for a run,"


Bridge


JUDGE PARKER


Pil Nichols


APARTMENT 3-G AI oAlv aO i t


For ItalanS Pl0tro Ph- r P
quet one of the world's three OpIM THEY HAVE A TUL EC
top n5 flg pw, omldn't re. EVENG T1ABLE FOR US? YE,
sa the ttemptsan to double
orewudrne. North retreated *MR-. LER
pomptly to 44, Porqut doubled HAVING
aain-out o self-respect, no PNNER
doubt-but there was no longer WIif US
joy In his h ear,\
JWet ens the OA and con- TIG
tinued the st. iing with the
lA at trick three, Forquetled a
heart. Declarer, Mark Blumn-
th layed ow and West
rued,t the defence had no
more tricks to make and the
Amesrican duly Shalked up 70
-a -ing of 0 or 14 IMPs.
The axiom: "Never distu


opponents wnen you nave the
w you want them" asai
came into its own.

Chess
9 LEONARD IAMRDM











J. Centu- (Islington) v. R. A
Lee (HonHon), Paitnton 197
Black's last moe invtted th
bi hop t-lfce 1 B x P. AAte
much thomtfht. White declined t
offer his bishop and tayed
K-K3. Was he right? Fu
credit only if yott spot Bltk'
best defence.
Par times: 20 seconds, grand
master: 30 se.nds. ch s master
1 m.nute. expect; 3 minute
coun y player: 5 minutes, ckl
etandn-d; 8 minutes, ave:-e:
minutes, novice.

Solution
The sacrifice would have wo
after I BxPI PxB; 2 P-Kti
Kt-K2! (not 2 . PxP;
P--R, or 2 ... Kt-BI; 3 PxP
qurenig a ipawn i both cases)
3P-A M It 3 PxP? Kt-
BI ; P--B I; 4 P-Kt? I fR
4 PxP. KtxP tch; 5 K-Q$
KtxRP)I PxP; 6 P-KtS(Q,
Kt--B3 hl; 7 KxP, KtxQ;
K x P. and White picks up th
trapped knight b 9 K--B7 anf
10 KxKt. then wins the kin
and pawn ending.


*


.N. 7.447 . I MKAT
owMaes o


I 5)
I|. at kt. (8)5


he says. "But not far." The horse Is
delighted and stays peofetly still until Rupert
ha olalmbrd on 0 back. "I'll h to
% pse ey I I ~ jolt Rth
home starts forward, prann timffly aorofe a
meadow. ALL RIGHTs RESERVED


The Heart of Juliet Jones By Stan Drake


MR. sILL'J!! WHOt JULIE? HA/EI'T SEEN YOU IN TI0S M
OVA HERE- UAT A MNTH OF SUNIAI AS!
IT'S JULIET CHILP.P LAr I HEAR YOU AND" 1w
JONES! UPPEP ANP MARRIED STATION, MR.

THIS AIN'T T
OWLY RKAOR


STAT'S R*KT.
I'M MRS. OWEN
. #CANTIRME NOW.



8HUBERT By Dick Wingwt


F T GOINGTHIS NSA
'HIG STUPID HOUSE! STARr!



lie


;.9.


t1


~___ __


::(~
;
t-;
'












THE TRIBUNE -Tuesday, August 6, 1974


POOR ATTENDANT '
caused cancellation of last
night's 10 round middleweight
main event between Samml,
(Kid) Bar and K.O. Grant a.t
the Nassau stadium. The
amateur bouts went ahead.
At 10:05. promoter Wilfied
Coakley and other officials of
the Boxing Association decided
that the professional bouit
would be postponed because
up to that time, less than 5300
was collected and there were
about 60 fans in the stad:' .
Mi. Coaklev stated that the
mentioned amount of money
was unable to pay for the
fight. As a result of thi.,
money was refunded to the
fans but those who cared to
leave donations did so.
The fans were expecting to
see an exhibition with Flisha
Obed and Bob Freeze
welterweight and heavyweight
champions of the Bahamas
respectively. Obed, who was
absent, is understood to be in
Miami.
Boston Blackie. retired
heavyweight champion of the


Bahamas and Baby Boy Rolle
were also scheduled for the
eLxhibition session.
Despite the poor attendance
three amateur bouts were put
on.
In the first bout. Barry
Bastian of Moon Ramsey's
camp won over Adin Davis of
Roston B ac kie's c-amp.
In the second boutn David
Williamnls of Boston's -. Ip won
over Odin Ramsey of Moon's

in the third bout. Junior
S' of the Callarney
Sporting Club faced 15 year
olJ Keith Edwards of the Bain
lown Sporting Club.
Shis was Keith's first time in
the reig and a few labs from
Bethell in the itist round
slowed him up for a few
seconds. Keith soon gained
courage and moved furiously
o.: to Rethell. \H' i. effective
lelt jab,. right uppercuts and
much speed the youngster
moved ... i' h through the
second round .ind went on to
win.


Poor crowd



stops fight


MAVIS MAU LS SAD


the









im





me


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 27 "%o .,r, r
7? Endeavor
I Lumbermati's ?'' Arcumplishd
boot 31. Anoint
4 Over 21 33 Engineering
7 Infornaion ut 'pe
II. Trouble 34 Ike's
12 French spa monioneam
13. Book of the 35 PFor-nce
B;le Nigm ,2 i
14 Sleepy 36 Sidestep
16 Hamlet 38. Press color
17 Narrative section
18 Dolly Varden 42 Abide
20 Nightclub 43. Haven
show 45. Caama
23. Religieuse 46. Sort
25. Morning 47. Blind impluse


MELROSO


Sa i t B a i inas
( onlmnwealth Bank.
lit l JAANI


F. Thomnpson
R. Smith
V. lHowvle
N. Ils
(. lititi
A. I liiggs"
R, Rows'
!im Ipsi ti

I. lin ll i
I). Satiiid rs
C'. iiirnli st
M. tiiwrleg

PIaiiitIng
V, toll
I s lithi

S. t l-..!nrsr~l

Since pit chiii
i1c hh as svenx \t1
hail gillc. thcli


ab r h I
oo o
1 0 0
2 2 1
3 2 2
3 1 0
2 0 0
0 0


00
0 0



2 it


20 0
2 o 0
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p.icent of
it would <


BWiha las ( c't mii0" e well to
recv p thie iwoki1ng schedule
oI their kc uhillc i Max
Sw etin g.
Ilaving won tlhir third and
onit tih gm. i \Sweeting
depalted otvcr I rcckeke d itr
ihl (C a lllan Ilian -ds '. i. -
(' ,tints in a dismal sllitua tion.
in lait, no better than thcv
Swere during tlhe; first and
i..nd outing swhcli the lotl.
i('ihalie "Fiuz/z" Moss nas
given the task tS l)ld (oke
R.il I hings Sunda,. lie dlid his
I'- J. ih t a single anrld two
oiilt cirors in the bottiomi of
their seventh gave Coke an 8-7


edge and Customs their third
setback in five played.
Moss who made his first
mound appearance for the
season came in as relief in the
bottom of the first. He went
on to give up seven hits while
striking out only one. tHe
issued five bases on balls.
However, Moss who is
regular short stop/third
baseman did not have any
outstanding effects on the
Coke squad. They took a 4-2
edge after three innings and
stopped Customs' five run
seventh inning attack that tied
the score.
Gary Johnson who took the
win did not have that much of
an effect on Customs' bats
either. lte gave tip eight hits
andi seven bases on balls, but
added an rbi and a run during
his two official times at bat.
Cake's first run in the
bottom of the first was in reply
to Customs' two in the top of
that frame The unearned tally
which was scored by Roy
Farrington ;it me as a result of
third baseman Cliff Ferguson's
throwing eCror.
Runs by I gene Munroe and
Nigel Clarke in the following
frame together with Anthony
Neeley's rbi single in the third
that scored Gary Johnson gave
Coke the lead by two.
Seemingly well on their way
to a cr' i111n ,i;Iii, victory. Coke
ripped Moss off fur three sixth
inning singles culminating in
three runs. Nigel Clarke scored
his second run of the game on
a two base error. Johnson
picked up his rbi on a sacrifice
fl .


Customs' scoreless frames
RN EXTRA CASH came to an end in the top of
nted boat. truck the seventh when they
threatened Coke's lead with
sehold items... five runs. Right fielder Garth
ied Adve tisement! Wright topped that inning with
a two run single. Catcher
Alfred Johnson knocked in one
and scored one. Moss' sacrifice
fly scored another.
flosswever, they were unable
ARI C T R Mr to hold off Coke in the bottom
0 LOR P jER L ADO Ihall Lead off batter Tony
P LEE|D SE T s l(are, led off with a single and
I N Pl M MA T moved to second as left fielder
EEE E EOS N A iT Ken Ridgers misqued He
00 ACAR TiO reached third on Neeley'sbunt
R O AIINE NA and took home with the
S CIO LE D E winning tally as Moss'
ATL T ER IC k LE 1'attell'pted pick off went off
LA UREL TOAS COLt'tr
ERN SEEL OT E (kl


SOD FEI LENs


SOLUTION OF YEST
48 British carbine
49 Elfin
50 Sport
DOWN
1 Missile sites
SAnnual grass
genus


1 2. 3 ~ 7 18 19 to0
I i 15 1





25 26 28

29 0 31 -


8 9 4 0 L41
.-r 't i--.-
^""'"^ T" '46

^~""lh-9 9


".8


ERDAY'S PUZZLE


3. Stop up
4. Commercials
5 Mirthful
6. Former
7. Solidum
8. Sum
9. Persecute
10, Serpent
15. Buckle
18. Potato
19. Bobbins
21. African
antelope
22. Scene of the
crime
24 American
humorist
25. Total up
26. War zonp
30 Concoct
3? Spo0ky
37 Sun disk
39 Norwegian
king
40 Ballet skirt
41 Indication
42 Existed
43 Stout
44 Heavens
&i :.avbe


ha r hrbi
(1I, Jihtiisii 3 1 1 0
H. warring tin 2 2 2 0
tia. Johnson 2 I 0 i1
(;G. Joihnsoii 3 0 I 0
C. .MackNt: 4 0 0 0
T. Care 2 I I 0
A. Netlev 4 0 1 1
I. Muniire 2 1 0 0
M. Wht-tlIis 0 0 0 0
N. Clarke 1 I 0
CIS I tOiMS
C. McKiney 3 2 0 0
Ct. I crgusin 5 I I 0
(.' Mos 3 1 1
C. Kiig 3 1 2 0
K. Rodgers 4 1 2 O
A. Johnson 3 1 I 1
A. Bowe 2 0 0 0
I). Sunnner 0 0 0 0
(;. Wright 3 0 1 2
S. (reenl 0 0 0
K. (Giom,/ 2 0 0 0
In other games played
Sbu id.i. St. Michael's Dodgers
iIIt rLil Iheir fourth loss of the
,c.iin at the hands of B.E.C.,
and Bahamas World won by
del ,Il -er BaTelCo Dials.
I liI Police Stars play
Bahalmais Commonwealth Bank
iI rlmorrow's first game at the
J.F.K. Park. San Sal Arawaks
mee (' Cke in the second game.


Blair blasts to national


-19-MAN

SQUAD

OFF TO

WICHITA
A NINETEEN-MEMBER
Bahamas Baseball Association
squad, with enough funds to
last them until Friday, left
Nassau yesterday for Wichita,
Kansas, where they will
compete in the National
Baseball Congress
Tournament which begins
tomorrow.
The team was accompanied
by manager Adrian Rodgers,
coaches James Wood and
Lester Cardiner, trainer
Charlie Wright and B.B.A.
assistant secretary Rudy
Penn.
B.B.A. president Oswald
Brown stated that he will
remain in Nassau in order to
raise the remaining $5,000.
The team consists of Kirk
Smith, Roscoe Hall, Bertie
Murray, Frankie Sweeting,
Michael Moss, Basil Hall,
Eddie Ford, Fred Smith,
Vince Albury, Simeon
Humes, Sidney Outten, Fred
Taylor, Randy Rodgers,
Lorenzo Lockhart, Peter
Bethel, Adlai Moss, Dencil
Clarke, Andre Wood and
Roosevelt Turner.


golf title


was a winner with a 175 total
while Derek Higgs took second
with a 181. The net winner of
that flight went to Oscar
Burrows with 146 and in
second was Charlie Saunders
with 151.
Max Hamilton totalled a 190
to win the second flight.
Amado Antoni took second
with a 195. The net division
winner went to George Sealy
with 159 followed by Johnny
McFadden with 165.
In the third flight, Ed
Cheong captured top honours
with a 198 followed by Frank
Austin with 210. Winner of the
net division was Stan Low with
169 followed by Oswald Chung


YOUNG Blair Antoni fired a
pair of 77's yesterday and
Sunday to win the first Annual
National Golf Championship
played at the Shannon course
in Freeport. He was awarded
the coveted Prime Minister's
Cup.
In second spot two shots
behind was Mike Taylor with a
pair of 78's at 156, and third
place went to Vernon Wells
with a 76-80 also at 156.
When Wells decided to take
the first net prize the
President's Cup with his 142
net total, it opened the way for
Victor Bridgewater to sneak
into the third place gross finish
with his great recovery of 84
73 and a 157 total.
Second net went to Bill
Fisher with a 145 and in third
with a 147 total was Ken Ash.
In the first flight, Gus Fagan


JOEY FORD, 13,
(pictured) son of Mr. J.
Russell Ford M. P. and Mrs.
Ford of Nassau East
Boulevard, returned to
Nassau Sunday after having
'spent four weeks at Ron
Holmberg Tennis Camp in
Washington, Connecticut.
A student of Queen's
College, Joey participated in
a tennis tournament among
the students and defeated
Fred Gumbinner of New
York. in the finals 3-6, 7-5,
7-6. In recognition of his
outstanding performance, he
was awarded a plaque.


i. A I W A t 5; .. . . a e









IAL DISTRIBUTORS LTD


tore
RBOUR


NEW YORK The Los
Angeles Dodgers are way out in
front of the National League
West now, and they've been in
front of the Cincinnati Reds all
year. Last night the Dodgers
won 6-3 over the Reds.
Cincinnati's George Foster
belted a two-run homer in the
seventh.
Elsewhere in the NL. the
New York Mets pounded the
Montreal Expos 10-4; the St.
Louis Cardinals edged the
Philadelphia Phillies 3-2 in 13
innings, and the Houston
Astros crushed the San


Francisco Giants 7-2.
The Atlanta Braves struck
for two runs in the ninth
inning, the tie-breaker on Hank
Aaron's single, and beat the
San Diego Padres 9-7.
In the American League, the
Baltimore Orioles swept a
doubleheader from the Detroit
Tigers 7-4 and 6-3; Oakland
and Minnesota split a pair, the
A's taking the opener 2-1 and
the Twins bouncing back in the
nightcap 4-3: the New York
Yankees blanked the Boston
Red Sox 8-0 and the Texas
Rangers outscored the Chicago
White Sox 13-8. (AP)


Hants stay on top


LONDON Hampshire kept
a tight grip on the English
county cricket championship
race today as spin bowlers
reaped a rich harvest on drying
wickets.
The leaders defeated
Warwickshire at Portsmouth by
an innings and four runs. Peter
Sainsbury. 40-year-old left-arm
spinner, captured two of the
last three vital wickets as
Warwickshire without Rohan
Kanhai. who broke a finger
fielding failed in a dour bid
to save the game.
1 ampishire's closest
challengers, Worcestershire.
overcame Gloucestershire at
Cheltenham by an innings and
126. Norman Gifford, another
left-arm spinner, finished
Gloucestershire off and ended
the match with over-all figure 9


wickets for 67.
Both Hampshire and
Worcestershire took the
maximutl 18 points, and
Hampshire remained 19 points
ahead with 181. Both teams
have six games to play.
Other teams with a chance
of winning the title are Surrey,
with 153 points and four
games to play. Leicestershire.
149 with five to play,
N, orhainmptushire. 146 and six
to play, and Middlesex, 144
and five to play.
The top six teams in the
championship all won.
Spin bowling was the
decisive factor at Canterbury.
where Phil Edmonds from
Zambia took 1 wickets for 91
in the match and helped
Middlesex to beat Kent by an
innings and 63. (AP)


.. ., ...,. ..., .








AUTOMOTIVE & INDUSTRY:

NASSAU BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX 4814 PHONE 32601-2-3 Branch St
To serve you better we now have 3 additional MARSH HAl
telephone lines: 57481, 57482, 57483.
WULFF ROAD, JUST EAST OF MACKEY ST.
STORE HOURS:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon thru Sat.


.iI 4


with 172.
This tournament was
indicative of past events staged
at Nassau and Freeport where
local knowledge was the
deciding factor. In Nassau,
New Providence golfers
dominated and in this event,
the Grand Bahama swingers did
likewise.
The only three golfers to
finish in the top ten from New
Providence were Taylor, Fred
Higgs and Valdo Prosa.
Defending champ Robert
Slatter failed to place.
Top ten scores: B. Antoni
154, V. Wells 156, M. Taylor
156, V. Bridgewater -157
B. Fisher 157, D. Summers
160, F. Granderson 160.
L. Ballantyne 161, F. Higgs
- 163, V. Prosa 164.


I11 JAN. Queens are as
great as their brother team the
Saints were iI baseball.
Sunday, they took 55 minutes
to shut out Melrose Sherry 6-0
over five inning taking sole
possession of first place in the
Arawak League.
Naomi Ellis in leading Del
Jane's offence going two for
three at bat. lifted her average
to a strong league leading .619,
.177 ahead her team-mat-
Cynthia Pratt who had no hits
from her three times at bat.
Ellis scored two.
Sherry Thompson in another
of her top performances also
collected twof hits from three
times at hat. She scored one
and knocked in a run with a
single in the first inning.
Against the championi- ip
pitching of Mavis Bo'.%% v,
Melroso were hopele.-s. Thbir
sole hit was a !;: in ning b' 1n
from centre fielder 'Carolyn
Smil who in that fraime
c'illicted two stolen bases. She
was the only iimeinber o her
team to advance past second
base.
Mavis who was backed b\ a:n
errorless defence struck out
five of Melroso's Itd at hals
She gaxe up one wdilk.
Slhane Swccting wxhxo started
on the mound walked the first
two batters she faced and was
substituted by Joycce
Thompson who wenct on ti
give up six hits in taking the
loss.
iNow undefeated ilot ing
six played. Del J.inc take a
three-week vacation. Melroso
see their next outing Saturday


Dodgers pull ahead


I I


NOTI

NOW YOU CAN EAF
by selling your unwar
car real estate, hou!
in a Tribune Classif


FREEPORT GRAND BAHAMA, BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX 408 PHONE 28071 -2-3
SHELLY ST. OFF QUEENS HWY.
STORE HOURS:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon thru Fri.
8 a.m. to 12 noon Sat.


Par time 28 min.


AP N.ewslfeures


- "* - -


ICE