<%BANNER%>
PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03687
 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 8, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03687

Full Text



U P ...- ...


p


S. I,..I .. ..i .iMf .ad .inr-


T. ... *s -
, --.-- -.- 1.,- i --r 9-.-, .


Nixon


is resigning


By Gaylord Shaw
WASHINGTON Richard M. Nixon, his
presidency shredded by scandal, told Vice
at Gerald R. Ford today he is resigning as
a t of the United States, a White House aide

House Republican leader John J. Rhodes
confirmedd in an interview that the President would
rein, but later said he had been misunderstood.
Nlixon arranged to address the nation at 8 p.m.
'ST.
A House Democratic leader said he was told that
Nixon's resignation would go to Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger Friday, and that Ford would be
sworn in later in the day as 38th President.
Rep. John McFall, (D-Calif.), the House
Democratic whip, said he got that information from
majority leader Thomas P. O'Neill.
TWO MEET ALONE
Nixon and Ford, the man he picked for the Vice
Presidency after Spiro T. Agnew resigned last
October, met alone in the Oval Office. The session
began at 10:01 a.m. EST on a grey, muggy summer
day as the nation and the world awaited formal
announcement of the embattled President's plans.
Hundreds of newsmen and photographers milled in
the smoke-filled White House press room while the


two leaders conferred in the guarded office 36 paces
away.
Official White House spokesman continued to
refuse to divulge Nixon's plans. But other sources said
it appeared likely Nixon would disclose his decision
later today.
'WHO REALLY KN6WS?'
One knowledgeable White Houp official stopped
just short of saying a final predadential decision had
been made. "I'm 99 and 9-10 per cent certain, but
who really knows?" this official said.
In a brief interview, Rhodes.was asked about
reports that the President would rgn, and said they
were cdfNect. Hie later issued a statement denying that
he had laid the President planned to announce his
resignation tonight.
In tUtt statement, Rhodes said only that it was his
impremoa the President would make a definitive
statetts. "that will leave no 4oubt ia the minds of
the Anwrican people as to the u1W iate outcome of
this tragiperiod which the country as endured,'
'RELIEF. ... AND OV 5M'
Hower, an aide to Rhodes aWi that the original
account df the Arizona CongretM'p information
on resignation was correct.
Rhodes said "I feel relief ... sorrow ... gratitude,
but also optimism."
Rhodes' announcement followed on the heels of a


meet between Nixon and Vice President Pord.
And one presidentLI aide said that session was to
informed thlu Vice President that the chief executive
was indeed stepping aside.
And informed sources on Capital Hill said the
.President would make a nationwide address to
announce the decision probably at 8 p.m. EST
tonight. The Vime President met with Preaoent
Nixeh for 70 minutes Thursday, apparently to leam
of thePresident's decision to resign.
FORD: 'NO COMMENT'
One of Ford's aides said later that the Vice
President would have. no immediate comment on the
development, saying any word wou'4 have to come
first from the White House.
IiAw requires that any presidential resignation be
submitted to the Secretary of State. And Secretary
Henry A. Kiisinger was ailed to the first family's
r urtersWedsda. y night for a private meeting
W = xon that lasted u nearly midnight.
But officials denied speculation that the embattled
Rejpblican Prealdent had given Kissinpr a letter of
mes*atlon. Kisainger returned to the White House
beftn 8 a.m. BIt today, but aides said he did not
meetagain with Nixon.
Asked about the purpose of the Kissinger meeting
in the White House living quarters, deputy press


secretary Gerald L. WganW "a T hae way of
knowing. I really have a- w f Eww.
NO RESIGNA1TUIlrTTErM
Kissinger returned to i, Se tuW today bl t
reporters were told he had et lt wth wOM Mxn.And
Kissinger told one newsam he had not received a
letter of resignation from the beoidiat, but declined
further questions.
There was little change in the mood of anticipation
throughout the capital. Ramoun ocntinued unabated
that Nixon already had decided to end his long
political career.
One official close to the, O"I Office when asked
about the timing of a psedDi -.decusion, said: "I
wouldn't go on vacation tody If I were you." Other
source said Raymond K. mce, Nixon's toe
speechwriter, had been dm d th task of drafting
an "appropriate speech."
Ford was to attend a Republican telethon
schopdald for broadcast to Wet Coast states from
Los Anples tonight. That affair was put off becaes
of "the fast-changing situation in Washington",
.according to a party official. And the PFord
spokesman said "that was the reason for our going
today and that's the reason the trip's been
postponed." (AP)
(w4ee Stories Page Two)


Plice capture







Storr asleep


"'1 By ELLISo" h'RAHHMI .

ESCAPED prisoner Victor Storr was
captured today on the grounds of
Claridge Road Primary School while lying
on the grass sleeping.-
At about 10:30 a.m. a party of armed
policemen, following a lead, drove to the
school)charged into the school yard and
found Storr fully armed but sleeping.
Mrs. Higgs, the head-janitress at the
school, told The Tribune that she arrived
at work about 8:30 a.m. this morning and
went upstairs to the bathroom.
There she met a man in the nude
bathing.
Although frightened, she waited long


p.
'1.


enough to ask the man jf fie was ard
employee of the Ministry of Works who
was sent to the school to repair portions
of the building, a
The naked man replied "No, Mam."
Mrs. Higgs then weAd downstairs and sat
near the fence.
Within a few minutes, she saw the man
coming towards her. "I also noticed that
he had a gun and his two pockets were
filled with bullets," Mrs. Higgs said. He
asked, "Mam, do you work here?" and
she told him she did. He asked her: "Do
youth have any children?" Her reply again
was "ye ."


Gunman robs woman,


sets fire

By Elliston Rahming


oc AN ARMED MAN held a
1 Toote Shop Corner resident at
Gunpoint early Monday
Morning and robbed her of
About $650. Before making his
getaway, he also set fire to two
houses one of which was
occupied by the victim.
At about 4 a.m. Monday, an
unidentified man walked into a
yard on Toote Shop Corner
and began to pound on the
door of one of the many
houses in the yard. The
t occupant of the house, a
Haitian national, was asleep at
the time but was awakened by
the noise. She opened the door
only to be greeted by a strange
man brandishing a revolver,
The Tribune was told.
He stepped into the house
and asked the Haitian lady to
passhim the kerosine lamp that
was lighted at the time. He
then ordered her to give him all
pa the money in the house. The
Haitian lady told The Tribune
that she had been preparing to
be repatriated and as a result,
had withdrawn her savings
from the bank. That was the
reason she had that amount of
mOney in the house, she said.
She went for her purse and
passed the gunman the money
Which, according to her, was
' about $650. When he got the


ErAUTY roat You
MtlOM i
DOLLY FAC.PMIWS
I .. umi ~a a II


to house

money the robber smashed the
lamp to the floor, setting the
house on fire. Terrified the
ladt -ran out of the house
without remembering that her
two-yer-old daughter was
asleep in her crib.
Outside, she began to scream
hoping that neighbours would
come to her assistance but was
silenced by the gunman who
then struck her to the ground
and kicked her in the side.
He also threatened to "blow
my head off if I made more
noise," the lady said.
Her screams brought the
neighbours to her house but
the bandit had already left the
scene. Not seeing the victim's
baby, a neighbour rushed into
the burning house and rescued
the child, who had already
received minor Injuries from
the fire.


The house, which was
occupied by the Haitian, was
completely destroyed as well as
another nearby house. Both
houses were owned by Mrs.
Olive Johnson who resides in
Miami but was vacationing in
Nassau at the time of the
incident.
Mrs. Johnson told The
Tribune yesterday that she had
recently paid carpenters to
repair the houses' "but all of
that was in vain because they
are now totally destroyed."
A Toote Shop Corner
resident said that the firemen
arrived on the scene "within
minutes after the fire but were
unable to save the two houses
from burning one had two
rooms and the other had four."
Assistant Commissioner of
Police John Crawley said today
that a man is assisting them in
their inquiries.


'SALTY' BACK ON TV SET


A FULL production
schedule was resumed at
Montagu Film Studios on
Tuesday foowing settlement
Friday of a contractural
dispute between the producers
and a trainer of the sea lion
"Salty", a studio spokesman
confirmed today.


Filming
curtailed by-tb
which b t
- 'M


was sharply
s disagreement,


but as it dragged on filming
was resumed without the use
of the sea lion. Scenes were
filmed that did not include
Salty's appearances.
Filming of scenes with Salty
resumed on Tuesday, the
spokesman sid.


NIR G POUND


He then aet6d: "If ybu had a son and
he broke out of-'prison, how would you
feel?" she told the man that she would
not feel happy because she felt that he
would be creating more trouble for
himself.
According to Mrs. Higgs, they both had
this morning's Guardian in their hands.
Storr then continued questioning Mrs.
Higgs: "Do you see the picture of that
fellow on the front page of the Guardian
this morning? Well, that fellow is me, I
am Victor Storr."
Mrs. Higgs said, "I almost dropped
because of fear."
Storr then told her that
there was no need to be afriad
because he had nothing against
people only the police. He
also informed her that he was
supposed to be "picked up at
11: 15 by my friend,"
lie left the janitress and
went to the side of the school.


. Within a few minutes he came
back to her and said, "You
know something, I broke out
of custody because the police
tried to kill me they
punched me, .they kicked me
and they treated me like a
dog." And he said he did not
know anything about the
recent robberies for whichhe is
accused and that he is not as
bad as people believe he is. He
then went back to the side of
the school to lie down.
While lying on the grass, he
fell asleep. When the school's
watchman arrived, he went
over to Storrt, not knowing
who he was, woke hip up and
began talking to him.
When the watchman found
out that he was talking to
Storr, the escaped prisoner, he
shortened his conversation.
The watchman walked down
the street to a nearby resident
and from there, tipped off the
police.
When the police arrived they
snatched Storr (who was
asleep) from the ground and
disarmed him. A search of his
clothes also revealed that he
had no money with him.
According to an eye witness,
the police sipped Storr and
"pushed hia into the car with
so much foae, he knocked his
head on the side of the car."
The police then sped off.


-ps monn. .........- Stort, who escaped from
a eantly A GOqbT MAN'S 10 Karat police cottdy early in July,
of Gold w leas nad on the ha bes O. object of an
corne l" tigiment and iolanan "tee hut
isma f over t attaet this fllowla .pe of atndw
't bntM aeisq a ns *.J is asked hold ie s a the amo
S*owM^Ifid Tows, in a taad..
l"tow fh', ag ,,"e...en. ,


Anti-hanging

demoby

youth group

tomorrow-
KEMP ROAD Youth for
Action delegates to the
National Youth Congress will
demonstrate in Parliament
Square tomorrow morning
against the scheduled
execution next Tuesday of
narder convicts Wendell
"Red" Burrows, 25, and Philip
"Polka" Humes, 21.
The delegates were
yesterday granted, permission
by the Commissioner of Police
to stage the demonstration in
front of the statue of Queen
Victoria between Frida and
next week Wednesday. .
However, only three persons
will be demonstrating at any
one particular time. It is
intended to symbolise the
death of human rights in the
Bahamas, a spokesman for the
"Committee on Human Rights
and Justice" said yesterday.
The demonstration will take
place between 9 a.m. and
noon.
The committee, formed by
the KRYA delegates to the
NYC's Central Council last
night attempted to get that
body "to adopt a stand
radically opposed to
Government's recent decision
to kill" Burrows and Humes
next Tuesday.
A motion was tabled by
KRYA Central Council
delegate Carlton A. Martin last
night and still stands following
a discussion to be continued at
the next meeting at the end of
the month.
The motion was tabled in
the absence of several delegates
who are presently at Andros
assisting in the operation of the
NYC youth summer camp
which ends on August 20.
Other delegates to the body
were not present as a result of
the NYC's participation in a
National Youth development
scheme study in Guyana.
A member of the Human
Rights and Justice committee
said today that the KRYA
group is hoping that the NYC
will agree to taking a stand
against capital punishment
whether the Government
decides to change its decision
or not. "We do not understand
how such legislation was
allowed into the new
constitution," he said.
The committee has charged
that the decision to hban
Burrows and Humes "Is a
matter involving serious
questions of political
morality."
The committee is also
expected to petition
Government in its efforts to
have the decision revoked.
The KRYA group on
January 14 had also advocated
the of capital
lpunaul* d stewwd that in
the SaM te smajrity of
mur4m ,w uomnated by

a- 6M


TWO HUNDRED of the
illegal Haitian immigrants who
registered for repatriation were
gathering In a disused
warehouse on Old Trail Road
shis afternoon for immigration
processing before 78 of them
ae cleared to leave Nassau on a
Bahamasair jet tomorrow
afternoon.
Those who are not slated to
leave on tomorrow's airlift will
be told exactly when and how
they are to be repatriated,
Home Affairs Minister Darrell
E. Rolle told The Tribune.
The entire group will remain
in the warehouse overnight.
The steel building behind Old
Trial Cemetery in
Government's Soldier Road
Industrial Estate is new,
well-ventilated, and has three
lavatories. Folding
canvas-and-wood frame camp
cots have been provided for the
Haitians to sleep on.
Mr. Rolle said the 200 are
now being processed for
repatriation. Authorities are
now, he said, going to begin
the job of investigating the
circumstances of those Haitians
who for various reasons feel
they ought to be afforded
special consideration and
allowed to remain in the
Bahamas.
Some problems are resulting
from the system. All those
Haitians who were asked to
report to the warehouse at 1
p.m. today were told they
should bring along personal
belongings, even though some
will not be leaving tomorrow
and a few may, in the final


ANTHONY "Stick-a-Tone"
Conyers, the pierced-ear, star
prosecution witness in last
year's three-week-long trial of
two men ordered to be hanged
for the murder of Raymond
Barry Major appeared in court
once more Wednesday, but this
time for a three month
sentence after being convicted
of unlawful possession of a
firearm.
Magistrate Emmanuel
Oadebay sentenced him to jail
with hard labour after being
found guilty with 17-year-old
co-accused Glean Bowe of East
Street of having S698
"reasonably suspected of being
stolen or unlawfully obtained."
* Their appearance in the
court resulted in the Magistrate
exprsstg his strong views on
capital punishment after the
yestt convict S Bowe,
to kil hla after hi,

."v w of 4

Wihla~" t, ie
guge


analysis, not leave a1 all.
All of thqse told to report
have ,atd to act on the
asauiten that they win.
loa! v Ofr wind 0 w4kl
pemtal affairs as ho rme.,
Thdae who do not get on.
tomorrow's flight will have to
wait at least a few days before
they will be repatriated, and
will in the meantime have to
find accommodations.
Mr. Role said It was realized
that there "could be some
personal dislocation. Where
you are dealing with such a
large number of people you
cannot avoid some degree of
inconvenience to those persons
involved."
More than 13,000 illegal
immigrants registered for
voluntary repatriation during
the June 5-July 3 amnesty.
Mr. Rolle said that about 70
others, who failed to take
advantage of the amnesty and
register, have been taken into
custody and will be deported.
He said the object of today's
exercise and similar ones that
will follow is to dispel the
immigrants' uncertainty about
their future here.
The processing will
determine, and individuals will
be told exactly, when and by
what means they are to be
repatriated with the
exception of those few who
may be allowed to remain here
for special reasons.
Mr. Rolle said Bahamasair's
aircraft will be used for the
repatriation as and when the
aircraft are available for use.
Sea vessels will be used as
needed and available, he said.


Conyers was also charged
separately and sentenced to an
additional three months with
hard labour on another charge
of having $1,130 for which he
could not account.
Conyers was one of two
prosecution witnesses called
to testify In the Barry Major
trial packed with sensational
testimony led by the Crown.


HORSE IN A HOLE
PIDELPHIA ihrea
caed to resmcue
from OL-a. "Mow n-es a'
report of fire riam g
hor from a manhole.
That's what happened
reattolr whm melowtd
harm ete em a so
ues. aodf h t t in-


Straw vendors

get $40,000

compensation

from govt.
THE government of the
Bahamas has agreed to pay
$40,000 monetary
compensation to 62 straw
workers and vegetable and
fish mrit vendors who

r u Market
buedlh.
In unmouncing the
compensation plan the Hon.
Anthony Roberts, Minister of
Agriculture, Pisheries and
Local Government said that
the task of sifting and
assessing claims has been
completed and those who
suffered loes will be paid on
the basis of the list compiled
and deposited in the
Treasury.
He further stated that the
Treasurer has been authorised
to make cash payments
immediately to those persons
whose claims have been
approved. .
Straw vendors are urged to
consult with the President of
the Straw Vendors Union to
ascertain if their names are on
the approved list before
presenting themselves to the
Treasury for payment.
Vegetable and Fish Market
vendors should consult with
the Ministry of Agriculture,
Fisheries and Local
Government.
"Several weeks have now
passed since the tragic fire
destroyed the historic Public
Market building. and everyone
is aware", Mr. Roberts said,
"that with it went the
livelihood of many Bahamian
sraw workers and meat and
produce vendors, The fact
that Government has agreed
to provide some form of
compensation is an indication
of Government's great
concern.
The Agricultrue and
Fisheries Minister revealed
that plans are now being
eseIdered to provide both
teTporary' an permanent
aosemmodation on the burnt
out sd for the straw vendors
and dtabls of thqse plans wi
be aassued later.
The mlly ruins which
iM *M -d o W Ice Housr
bhavelt been


"I^ &u^&_ ^ IkA b / '


, .


,1


RICHARD NIXON
Ruined by scandal


Haitians now kept


enclosed prior to


repatriation

By ike Lothian


/ -


Conyers gets 6 months


-.- - .. .-- .. i ..?- .


I f "' :" ;^ *- "" .:" .' -,i .


la^^ .- *-(,


. -waff *-


A













THE TRIBUNE *** Thursday, August 8, 1974


NIXON 'ORDERS


Mine kills

newsman
NICOSIA One British
television crewman was killed
and four other foreign
newsmen were wounded today
when they hit a mine field as
they entered the town of
Lapithos on the front line
between the Turkish invading
army and the Greek Cypriot
National Guard.
The journalists were
travelling in a convoy of four
cars bedecked with British,
American and white flags when
they hit the mines. There were
also reports that Turkish
troops in Lapithos opened fire
on them with small arms and
mortars.
Ted Stoddard, a British
Broadcasting Crop. TV
soundman, was killed when he
stepped on a mine on the
roadside when he got out of his
car, according to Martin
Fletcher, another British
newsman.
The other wounded
newsmen were: Associated
Press photographer Paul
Roque, a Frenchman: Chris
Morris, a British radio
correspondent of the BBC;
Simon Dring, another Briton
with the BBC: the Lefkos
Christodoulides, a Greek-
American working for the New
York Times.
Roque, Morris and
Christodolides were evacuated
through Greek lines to the
Nicosia General Hlospital.
Surgeons said the three were
out of danger after bullets and
shrapnel were removed from
their bodies.
Dring was evacuated through
Turkish lines and sent to a
military hospital at Boghaz for
urgent surgery for his
reportedly serious wounds.
Fletcher, a correspondent of
the British television
organisation Visnews. said
'Stoddard was killed as press
cars were entering Lapithos. a
town in the northern Kyrenia
district. Hie said they had
crossed the Greek lines when
they noticed several mines
planted on the road. (AP)


RESIGNATION


NEW YORK President
Nixon has ordered the
preparation of a resignation
speech and will deliver it in a
nationwide television
appearance by Friday, barring
a last-minute change in plans,
the Daily News said today.
Quoting an unnamed White
House aide, the newspaper said
in a story from Washington
that Nixon decided to resign
after "desertions by
Republican Congressional
leaders had made it apparent
that he could not turn back the
impeachment drive."
The News, in a story by
Frank Van Riper and James
Weighart, said the President's
decision was also based on
recommendations of
resignation from some of his
most trusted advisers, including
White House Chief of Staff
Alexander M. Haig Jr. and
Patrick Buchanan, Nixon's


chief speech writer and
political adviser.
Among the last holdouts
against resignation were
members of the President's
family, his wife, Pat. and his
daughters, Tricia Cox and Julie
Eisenhower, The News said.
The newspaper said they
"argued vehemently" against
the move.
The News quoted
another unidentified source as
saying that the President's two
sons-in-law, Edward Cox and
David Eisenhower, had bid
tearful goodbys to close friends
in the executive office building
late Wednesday.
The News said its White
House source said the order for
a speech of resignation went to
Raymond K. Price, who has
written virtually every major


speech Nixon has made while
president.
Nixon discussed the looming
possibility of resignation with
Republican Congressional
leaders Wednesday and
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger paid a late night call
to the White House.
Kissinger, who by law
would receive a President's
resignation letter, met with
Nixon earlier in the evening.
Then he returned after dark
and was there as midnight
approached. Aides said they
did not know if he was with
Nixon.
Several hours later, however,
it was uncertain whether
Kissinger remained at the
White House. The building was
closed to newsmen and no
activity inside was apparent


Ford 'draws up list



of vice presidents'


CHICAGO Vice
President Gerald Ford has
compiled a list of 14
potential candidates for Vice
President if Ford assumes the
presidency, the Chicago
Sun-Times said today.
The newspaper also said in
a story from Washington that
sources close to Ford indicate
the Vice President has already
instructed members of his
staff to prepare an inaugural
address in the event President
Nixon resigns.
The Sun-Times quoted one
unidentified source described
as a close Ford associate ae
saying that Ford is likely to
praise Nixon for his
selflessness in resigning,
outline the successes of the
Nixon administration and
assure the nation that the
President's foreign policy
initiatives would be
continued.
In Washington, Ford's
Press Secretairy Paul Miltich.
said the report that the Vice


President had ordered
preparation of kn inaugural
speech was a "complete
fabrication."
Miltich said he personally
had asked Ford about earlier
reports that he was
beginning preparations for his
transfer to the Presidency,
and Miltich quoted the Vice
President as replying, "that's
totally inaccurate."
As for the reported list of
possible candidates for the
Vice Presidency under Ford.
Miltich said: "I know nothing
about that. I have never seen
such a list."
The Sun-Times said former
Defence Secretary Melvin R.
Laird heads the
all-Republican list of
potential vice presidents
under Ford.


A


SPEECH'


Nationwide broadcast today


The newspaper said Laird
is followed by Rep. Albert H.
Quie of Minnesota and
former Sen. Charles E.
Goodell of New York.
It said the list also includes
former New York Gov.
Nelson A. Rockefeller, Sens.
Howard H. Baker jr. and
William E. Brock of
Tennessee, Sen. Robert Taft
Jr. of Ohio, Sen. Robert T.
Stafford of Vermont, Sen.
Mark 0. Hatfield of Oregon,
Sen. Edward W. Brooke of
Massachusetts, Sen. Charles
H. Percy of Illinois, Rep.
John B. Anderson of Illinois,
former Atty. Gen. Elliot L.
Richardson and Gov. Ronald
Reagan of California.
The Sun-Times did not say
where it obtained the list.
(AP)


DON'TT JAIL HIM' PLEA


WASHINGTON Sen.
Edward Brooke, R-Mass., said
today he is talking to other
Senators about introducing a
resolution in which Congress
would urge that President
Nixon be granted immunity
from prosecution if he resigns.
"I think that The American
public has the right to know
exactly what has gone on in
Watergate but the spectacle of
an American President going to
jail really distresses me."
Brooke said in a broadcast
interview.
Brooke said the resolution
could be so worded that "this
also could be true if the
President is impeached."
The resolution would
express the sense of Congress
and could not be binding on an


Attorney General or on special
Watergate prosecutor Leon
Jaworski, Brooke said.
In a later interview on the
same programme, House
Judiciary Committee chairman
Peter Rodino said: "I would
not like to see prosecution."
The New Jersey Democrat said
he based this hope on his own
sense of compassion and on
what he felt would be best for
the country.
"Congress, in my opinion,
does not have the power to
grant immunity to the
president." Brooke said. "The
Congress can pass a sense of
the Congress resolution which
would be merely an expression
of the opinion of the
congress." (AP)


e-..

-~*-*.


from Pennsylvania Avenue.
A White House guard said he
did not know whether
Kissinger had left. There were
no limousines parked in the
White House entranceway
usually used by the Secretary
of State.
The President, it was
learned, directed his speech
writers three days ago to begin
preparing materials for a
possible resignation statement.
White House spokesman
Geirad Warren said he did not
know whether Nixon himself
had begun work on such a
statement. Since then,
pressures for resignation have
mounted in Congress and even
within Nixon's own staff.
Alexander Haig has been
privately discussing the
resignation option with key
Congressional Republicans,
sources said.
Kissinger has refused to
answer reporters' questions on
whether he favors resignation.
His late night presence at the
White House was not
explained, but Deputy Press
Secretary Gerald L. Warren
said his early evening meeting
with Nixon dealt with foreign
policy.
One of the GOP
Congressional leaders
summoned to the White House
for the crisis conference said
later that "the situation will be
resolved within a matter of
days."
Pressure for Nixon to resign
is intense and has spawned a
rampage of reports and
roumours that he already had
committed himself to a quick
end of his long political career.
Several prominent
Republicans said they thought
any presidential action was
several days away, but White
Ilouse aides left open the
possibility for an
announcement todav.
One closely watched
indicator was Gerald Ford's
travel plans. A Ford spokesman
said the Vice President was
sticking with his schedule to
depart late today for a 12-day
political swing through western
states.
Nixon himself has been
publicly silent on the rapid
erosion of his position since he
admitted on Monday that he
tried two years ago to thwart
an FBI Watergate probe and
then withheld that information
from Congress and his own
lawyer. (AP)


WASIIINC; [ON President
Nixon's lawyer told a federal
court that nine more
subpoenaed Watergate
conversations apparently never
were recorded.
The missing tapes include
Nixon's telephone
conversations with his former
top aides, H. R. Haldeman and
John Ehrlichman. Lawyer
James St. Clair said the calls
apparently were made. on
telephones which were not
wired into the taping system.
The final batch of Watergate
tapes and documents
subpoenaed from President
Nixon were to have been
delivered to Judge Sirica by
today. Earlier he turned over
to prosecutor Leon Jaworski
five tapes for use in the
Watergate cover-up trial.
Meanwhile, attorneys for the
six cover-up defendants are
assessing the impact on the
forthcoming trial of the new
presidential transcripts and the


chance that President Nixon
will resign.
One lawyer, who asked not
to be named, declared that
Judge Sirica may free some of
the defendants.

He should go,
says Mrs Luce
HONOLULU Clare
Boothe Luce, whose husband
founded Time magazine, says
she thinks President Nixon
should resign as soon as
possible.
"I think he's now proven
guilty out of his own mouth,"
she said in a telephone
interview on Wednesday. "The
question of his innocence is no
longer debatable."


THE DEATH toll rose to
803 today as heavy flooding
brought fresh death and
devastation to Bangladesh.
On the 52nd consecutive
day of the disaster that has
hit more than 23 million
people, deaths were
reported in nearly every
district in the country from
drownings and flood-related
causes, including cholera
and snake bites.
SECRETARY of State
Henry Kissinger said King
Hussein of Jordan would
visit him late next week to
discuss prospects for
negotiations with Israel.
MEXICAN ambassador to
Israel Rosario Castella Nos
was electrocuted by a faulty
lamp in her Tel Aviv
suburban home Wednesday
night and died before sh;
reached hospital, embassy
officials reported. She was
49.
GEN. AUGUSTO
Pinochet, Chile's military
chief of state, revealed the
army had started planning
to rebel against Marxist
President Salvador Allende
on March 20, 1973.
BALDUR Von Schirach,
66, Adolf Hitler's former
youth leader, died at his
home in Kroev on the River
Moselle, a spokesman for his
son's Munich attorney's
office said Thursday.
MEXICAN workers are
warning of a massive strike
late next month unless they
are granted 35 per cent
wage increases to cope with
soaring inflation. President
Luis Echeverria said: "we
are with the workers."





Hohl
DOWNTOWN MIAMI

Sptldi iWilNi 1tn

SINGLE ........... 10.00
DOUBLE .......... 11.00
TWIN ................. 12.001
TRIP ................ 14.00
QUAD .............. 17.00
Home of the
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


WE HAVE MOVEDl


"From a Bra to a Cocktail Dress"
111 N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami 6th FI.Congress Bldg.
Come Upstairs and Save


Decision day in

'vampire' trial


NUERNBERG One of
West Germany's most bizarre
murder trials in recent years


1974 FORD TRANSIT fon
15-PASSENGER BUS $7,422


















2,000 cc engine, heavy-duty shocks
and springs.

Financing available Liberal trade-ins



B MOTORS
CWIrVI6O Tel: 2-1031


was expected to end today,
when the judge decides
whether a 41-year-old
deaf-mute dubbed "The
Vampire of Nuernberg" is
mentally fit to stand trial.
Following psychiatric
testimony Wednesday, the
third day of the inquest, the
defence and prosecution
entered joint pleas that the
case against larky, bearded,
Yuno Gofmann should be
dropped.
Hofmann made newspaper
headlines after being accused
of the 1972 slaying of a
24-year-old man and his
18-year-old girl friend while
they were parked on a lonely
forest road near Nuernberg,
after which he allegedly raped
the girl's body.
He allegedly also tried
several days earlier to murder a
mortuary attendant at a
Nuernberg cemetery.
Hofmann admitted the
shootings as well as a series of
night-time mortuary break-ins
during which he claimed he
violated about 30 female
corpses and often drank their
blood.
Newspapers dubbed him
"The Vampire on the Red
Motor-scooter", referring to
the vehicle he claimed he
used on his night-time:.
expeditions of mortuaries.
Hofmann, who according to
police made full and detailed
written confessions after his
1972 arrest, has shown no
interest whatsoever in the
court proceedings against him


A Royal Navy Sea King helicopter from HMS Tiger
hovers over Rockall the bleak pinnacle of granite 280
miles off the Scottish mainland as a landing party is
lowered to recover components from the storm-damaged
navigational beacon. Although the beacon was extinguished
during last winter's storms, weather conditions are so severe
in the area of the 100-foot high rock that the operation
could only be carried out during a short period in the
summer.
Following their recovery the components are to be
inspected by Britain's Department of Trade engineers who
hope to learn how to improve the resistance of the Rockall
beacon to its inhospitable environment.

Nine conversations

'never recorded'


CAREER OPPORTUNITY




For those wanting to join the Real Estate
Profession, Intercontinental Realty offers the
chance to become involved in this rewarding
business. Applicants should be between ages
23 to 35 with High School Standard
Education. Successful applicants will be given
theoretical and on the job training.

Apply to Personnel Department.
Intercontinental Realty, P. 0. Box F260,
Freeport, Grand Bahama. Telephone
373-3020.











THE TRIBUNE-... Thursday, August 8,1974


ubt t ribunr
NMuMs Amacm JUAM. IN VY BA MA...m
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.
Publlaer/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publtler/Editor 1972.
Thursday, August 8, 1974





independence! With what?

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
THZ Catholic school system ... one of the finest institutions in
the islands is running into financial difficulties. It may be
necessary for some of the schools to close down.
The Church has been running into financial troubles ever since
it became an independent Diocese, thereby cutting itself off from
sources in the U.S. from which it had drawn substantial support
from the day it was established here by the Very Rev.
Chrysostom Schreiner, O.S.B., V.F. less than a century ago.
Through its fine schools the Church was brought into touch
with the youth of the islands and, although it suffered political
and social handicaps for years, it became the fastest growing
religious body in the islands.
When Fr. Chrysostom came here the Baptists, the Anglicans,
the Methodists and the Presbyterians had been long firmly
established.
The Baptists were ... and still are ... the largest body in the
islands. This was so because it had been the religion of the slaves.
Its membership is still almost ... if not ... entirely black.
Booker T. Washington, the famous Negro post-emancipation
educator, once said that if you meet a Negro who is not a Baptist,
somebody has been tampering with his religion.
Next in membership came the Anglicans. This had been the
Established Church. After it was disestablished it continued to
bear some of the trappings of the Official Church. If a man
wanted to get on in politics or the public service he became an
Anglican.
For years the Presbyterians produced the most powerful men
in the colony. They were the descendants of Scottish settlers. The
plaques on the walls of the Kirk bear testimony to this fact but it
was not a missionary church. It still has only the one church that
it started with.
It couldn't grow because it was a segregated church. The brown
people sat in the eastern wing, the white people occupied the
centre pews, and the black people sat in the western wing. All this
has now disappeared, of course, but it is still not a missionary
body.
The Methodists were also a segregated church. Black people
went through a door of their own and they occupied only the
back pews in the church. They had several churches in Nassau and
the Out Islands but, because of this restriction, their growth was
limited.
From its beginning in the Bahamas the Catholic church was
almost completely free of racial exclusiveness and so it grew. But
all the entrenched powers were against it and so it remained
largely for poor people.
To become a Catholic was to be a marked man in this
community. I was the first public man to challenge this handicap
a half century ago, and so I know what I'm talking about.
It is interesting to recall that in recent years the Catholic
church pioneered in integration in the schools. Now, of course, all
these restrictions have been removed in all public places.
An interesting fact is that the Methodist church has gone
completely in reverse. It broke its affiliation with the
headquarters church in England and has become a part of the
West Indies diocese. Now its ministers are nearly all ... if not all ...
black men and it is headed by a Chairman from Barbados.
It is not surprising, therefore, that the Catholic church became
the third largest congregation in the islands with the Baptists still
leading, the Anglicans second. It was the church where lost souls
found warm and genuine friendship which I maintain is the true
essence of Christianity.
*"W*****4,
I have given you all this information so that you may
urderstand what is happening to the church today.
One of the strong points in the growth of the Catholic church
in the islands was that it was always able to find money with
which to establish fine schools, medical centres and day nurseries.
The time came when the Anglicans were being so seriously
challenged by the growth of the Catholic church ... especially
after the bold stand I had taken on becoming a convert that
succeeded in breaking down the political and social barriers
maintained against Catholics in the islands ... the Anglicans felt
that they had to do something to maintain their place among the
coloured people.
The Anglican church had always been a powerful body but it
didn't have the money with which to maintain schools and
compete with the Catholic church in its work among the poor.
They felt that the Catholic church had money because its
clergy were all Americans with contacts in the rich U.S. from
which they drew substantial financial support.
And so they went to Haiti and found a rich American Church
of England Priest ... the Rev. Spence Burton ... and made him
Bishop of the Diocese. All Bishops of this church up to that time
had been English priests. Now, of course, this church has gone
one step further. It now has a coloured Bahamian Bishop.
Under Bishop Spence Burton the Anglicans established St.
.John's College, St. Anne's School and the Cathedral Day School
ibut still the Catholics were way out front in education because
they had parishes and institutions in the entire eastern and
mid-west U.S. on which to draw for funds.


The Catholic church is rich and powerful in the U.S. And, of
course, its universality makes it a united body, whereas
Anglicanism lost its hold in the U.S. when America became an
independent nation. Its closest relative in the U.S. is the
Episcopalian church.

By becoming an independent diocese the Catholic church lost a
great deal of the support it received from the U.S.
As an independent diocese it must now largely support itself
and, because most of its members are still poor, the Bishop finds
himself saddled with a great big overhead and the almost
impossible task of collecting enough money from his members to
even maintain what he has. Growth must not only stop but there
is the danger of having to retrench severely ... and fall back.
** *****<****
The independence movement in the church in the Bahamas was
sparked largely by the native clergy who became very political
after the P.L.P. won control of the country. They then started
pressing for independence.
The coloured Priests in the church. ... as well as some of the
misguided American Priests ... wanted to make this an
independent diocese.. The native Priests wanted to run the
pioneers from St. John's Abbey out of the place and take over.
They almost succeeded. A couple of years ago Rome sent the
Papal Nuncio for the Americas to Nassau. I got to know him
while he was here. It was clear that he came here with the
intention of selecting a coloured Bishop for this parish. But by
the time he arrived al! but one of the native clergy had fallen by
the wayside ... and the church was facing a serious financial crisis.
These men had lost their religion to racism.


EDITOR, The Tribune,
Please allow me some space
in your columns to reply to
Mr. P. Ellsworth's press release
which appeared in The Tribune
on 16 July.

SIDNEY B. COLEBROOK
Mr. Presley Ellsworth III,
Managing Director,
Bahamasair,
P.O. Box N4881,
Nassau, Bahamas.
Dear Mr. Ellsworth.
I am writing in reference to
your press release that
appeared in the July 16,
edition of The Tribune under
the caption "Bahamasair
Making Money."
I read your release with
great interest because as an
ex-airline executive, I find
anything related to aviation
interesting. However, my
opinion of your release is quite
a different thing. I personally
feel that this is the most
ridiculous press release I have
ever read.
In the first instance, it is
quite ludicrous to get anyone
to believe that you require a
load factor of 60% before you
reach a break-even point. I have
been in and around aviation for
the past ten years and this is
the most ridiculous thing I
have ever read. I would
appreciate very much if you
would care to take the time to
explain to me just how you
arrived at the figure of 60%.
In all of my aviation
experience most airlines that 1
have ever had any contacts


By The Associated Press
TODAY is THURSDAY,
August 8th, the 220th day of
1974. There are 144 days left
in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS in liistory on
this date:
1973 U.S. Vice President
S piro Agnew denounces
reports that he had taken
kickbacks from contractors in
Maryland as "damnable lies."
1972 Communist forces
on a new offensive in South
Vietnam carry their warfare
near the capital of Saigon.
1967 South Vietnamese
president Nguyen van Thieu
says more U.S. and other allied
troops will be needed to
defend South Vietnam.
1964 Turkish planes
attack Cyprus.
1963 Gang of masked
robbers hold up mail train near
Cheddington, England, and
escape with more than seven
million dollars.
1960 United Nations
demands evacuation of Belgian
troops from Congo.
1957 President Bourguiba
of Tunisia appeals to Egypt for
arms.
1955 Geneva conference
of peaceful uses of atomic
energy opens; Egypt, Russia
and Romania sign barter
agreement.
1953 U.S. and South
Korea sign mutual defense
treaty.
1940 Indian Congress
Party rejects British Viceroy's
invitation to serve on British
war advisory council; Germany
begins concentrated bombing
of Britain in World War Two.
1920 Russia again rejects
proposal for armistice with
Poland.
1914 British troops land
in France; Britain and France
occupy Togoland in Southwest


with, look for a 40% load
factor for a break-even point
and most of them are operating
with competition. I am quite
sure that BWIA where you
have recently left is not using
60% as a load factor for a
break-even point.
I would like to state here
and now that this indicates one
thing to me, and this is, that
Bahamasair is in more trouble
than I thought. I can further
state that your statement to
The Tribune on 16 July, is an
admission of failure. It also
suggests that if you need a 60%
load factor to break even there
is something drastically wrong
with your cost factors, and this
can be resolved simply by
doing an analysis of your
operating cost. I am quite sure
that some cuts can be made
which will allow you to be at a
normal break-even point;
because in the opinion of any
aviation expert 60% is just not
normal.
I am quite sure that none of
your present fleet of aircraft
operate at a 60% load factor
break-even point becat'se no
manufacturer builds that type
of equipment. You can take a
Boeing 747 and operate it at a


Africa.
1868 France concludes
commercial treaty with
Madagascar.
1832 Greek National
Assembly elects Prince Otto of
Bavaria as king Otto I; East
India Company under William
Bentinck annexes Cathar after
presidents ask for British
protection.
1816 Bavaria joins the
Holy Alliance.
1815 Napoleon Bonaparte
sails for St. Helena to spend
rest of his life in exile.
1673 -- Dutch recapture
New York and New Jersey
from British.
1947 Irish forces are
defeated by British
parliamentary forces at Dangan
Hill in Ireland.
1588 British sea forces
under Sir Francis Drake
destroy Spanish Armada in
battle off France.
1570 Peace of St.
German-en-Laye ends third
civil war in Fiance, whereby
Juguenots gain greater
concessions; Turkish forces
sack Nicosia, Cyprus.
1567 Duke of Alba arrives
in Netherlands as military
governor with 10,000 veteran
Spanish and Italian troops.
1549 France declares war
on England.
1524 Peasants' revolt
begins in Germany.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Sir
Godfrey Kneller, English artist
( 1646-1723); Francis
Hutcheson, Scottish
philosopher (1694-1746);
Sylvia Sydney, U.S. actress
(1910--).
THOUGHT FOR TODAy:
"Enjoy your life without
comparing with that of others"
Marquis de Condorcet,
French philosopher
(1743-1794).


Just about all the Priests and Sisters, who exercised such a
great influence on the children, have disappeared from the
schools which are now staffed by lay teachers. They are fine
people. But it's not the same.
All this talk and movement towards independence served to
wipe out a body of laymen ... both Americans and Bahamians...
who were in a position to help find money for the work of the
church. These men were discarded by the Ex-Very Rev. Bonaventure
Dean when he became headmaster of St. Augustine's College and
Prior of St. Augustine's Monastery.
************
Now I will tell you a story out of the past.
The Hon. T.h.C. Lofthouse was a grandfather of Sir Stafford
Sandb. lie was one of the leading merchants of the town. He
owned The Brick Store ... so named because it was the only
building in the island constructed of red bricks imported from the
U.S.
It was the finest shop in town ... far too big and too fine for
the Nassau of his day.
Mr. Lofthouse had done extremely well when he had a more
modest establishment. The Brick Store survived while Mr.
Lofthouse lived but it was clear that he had problems. It was
simply too big for the tiny Nassau of his day.
I knew him when I was a small paper boy. The Brick Store was
on my delivery route and Mr. Lofthouse used to take time to talk
with me when I went to the shop to deliver his copy of the paper.
"Always remember, my boy," he said to me one day, placing
his hand kindly on my head, "Nassau is a small place. It has its
limitations. If you try to reach too high you will topple over."
We see this happening all around us in the Bahamas today.
Independent nation, independent Catholic Church, independent
everything ... and nothing with which to support these vain
pretentions.


A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Colonies do not cease to be colonies because
independent.-DISRAELI.


they are


lower load factor and make
money. You cannot use the
argument that all of your
routes are short-haul because
you are using short range
equipment and if you were to
look carefully into the matter
you will note that Bahamasair
with its recent increase in fares
have the highest yield per seat
mile than any other airline of
its kind in this part of the
world.
I sincerely hope that you are
not going to say that it is the
high cost of fuel, because it is
my understanding that that
was the reason for the recent
increase; or maybe your high
cost factor is maintenance. But
to put your mind at ease, this
is a self inflicted problem that
comes with the type of
equipment bought and the
terms of agreement under
which it is bought. I will be
anxiously watching for your
logical and practical reason as
to why you require a 60% load
factor for a break-even point.
The other point I find as
being ridiculous in your press
release is that you have just
finished negotiations for a loan
of $1.5 million and this.
together with your cash flow
should carry you through to
April, 1975. However.
someone has neglected to bring
you up to date on the history
of the financing of Bahamasair.
If my memory serves me
adequately, I will recall that
the Minister said on the floor
of Parliament that Bahamasair
received some $2.8 million last
year around mid-year and in
June or July of this year you


EDITOR The Tribune,
What are the policemen
doing to help the people of the
Bahamas?
Well, Sir, on Monday,
August 5, one of our nurses
was walking to work. It was
10.39 p.m. She reached as far
as Collins Avenue and was
attacked by a male person.
She was beaten and robbed
of $40, passport and other
documents.
She reached work by the
help of a taximan who saw
what happened and gave her a
ride.
Sir, we called the police and


0


&L



wJ P. O. Box N-3038, h
Q P. O. Box F-29, Fre

Offices at:
0 FREDERICK HOWU
SGlasgow House R
Churchill Bldg. Fr
Office hours: 9 a.n

4' Interest on Savin
even Hil







go







i1
0

























FINCO



AW AT fINCO


were out looking for new
financing which is almost half
of what you got last year; yet
you say that this new financing
will carry you through to next
year. It may be that I am not
an economist, but the logic in
this seems to have escaped me
and I would like a clear
explanation from you on this.
I feel that Bahamasair's cost
factors were lower last year,
therefore, $2.8 million should
have had more effect than $1.5
million. I would venture to say
that your cost factors were
lower last year because you
only had two BAX I-I l's and
the fuel cost was much lower. I
must also point out that at the
time you received the $2
million plus you also had a
cash flow and you were not
operating as many flights as
you are presently. I will not go
into your 84% on-time record,
for as everyone knows that
remark leaves a lot to be
desired. It is time for people to
realise, especially when making
a press release that. "You can
fool some of the people some
of the time, but not all of the
people all of the time."
As one last word of advice,
it would appear to me that
Bahamasair needs desperately
to hire a good public relations
man. For this should relieve
some of the fallacy that seems
to accompany every release
made by the airline. I trust that
in the future we can look
forward to more reliable press
releases from Bahamasair.
SIDNEY B. COLEBROOKE
P. 0.Box 5783. Nassau
July 30. 1974


told them what happened. The
police told us that someone
would be there within five
minutes.
After we waited an hour we
called the CID. They had our
statement and still didn't
come. When we called the
police again they were very
arrogant and annoyed we were
calling back.
Mr. FJiinr. the police
haven't arrive yet.
A.V.M. (A Nurse).
August 6, 1974
Nassau. N.P.


Raps Bahamasair chief


FINCO










v
m



0


'p



0


h P"NAMCe

P uoMnao

Nassau, Bahamas
report, Grand Bahama


SE Frederick St. Tel. 2-4822/6
!obinson Rd. Tel. 5-5423/4
report Tel. 352-8896
n. 4 p.m., Mon. Fri.

ps Accounts 6%
GHER ratesavailable
on Fixed Deposits


TO


STAR


SAVE AT FIO



SAVE AT FIMCO 5AVE AT


masses 5T O &T ,k MWIWam
FIlCO SAVE AT.. Si


FAMLY ISLANDS

WE LOVE YOU I
Special consideration given to all
Picture-making needs of Out-Island customers.



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


































Newly renovated and decorated house 3
bedroom, living area spacious kitchen,
carporte, utility room corner lot. (large
house) GOLDEN GATES ESTATE NO.1.
Only $38,000.00 75% Mortgage available over
15 years.


Contact us today for viewing:-

BERKLEY FERGUSON
REAL ESTATE
TELEPHONE: 24913 21238
22614 22615
P. O. Box N-4278
Nassau


POLICE NEVER ARRIVE


SAVE AT FIWCO SAVE AT FIWCO 5AVE AT FINCO 5AVE AT FINCO SAME AT





.IT'S NEVER TOO EKRLY..


.I ......


r


I'I If yv "1 i' 'r|( n ir '.'


4




T R - -T y t


IN


Deot -Abby6


By Abigail Van Buren
S1M4 Or CNCWe Thbure-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I am a senior in high school \ ,,: ,
goes to college out of town, so we have been writ; ;
other regularly.
My mom and I have a communication problem I mn.: :
don't tell her a whole lot, although I really don ','.
that much to hide. Well, I had a hunch my ot. n : ,
going into my drawer and reading the letters I g, t t ,.
boyfriend, so I did something that wasn't very noit ''
notes like, "Hi, Mom, what are you looking l ,i t
stuck them into the envelopes with my boyfriend d's I i -
I know she saw them because she has been vxer ',lii .1
me lately, but she can't very well say anth:;,' .
these notes without admitting she was snooptin
Abby, I don't think I should have to hide mtn It;.
lock them up. I mean, if a girl can't trust her nx n ',
who can she trust?
I would really like to have a better rela ti ) i 1 : *v :
mother, but I need to know how to get out of tht d, it
first. SORHPIY l ,


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 25. Red Chinese


1. BlIst of wind
5. Noah's landing
place
11. Arab's
headcord
12. RFlow back
13. Iguana
16. Mexican money
17. Culbertson
18. Watch
20. Grime
21. Compass point
22. Each
24. Scottish
dairymaid


leader
26. Classification
28. Skier's jacket
30. Shelter
31. Sparoid fish
32. Crow
34. Spanish assent
36. Colors
38. Ike's war
command
39. Sol
40. Asphyxia
42. Look alive
44. Treat
46. Manufactured
47. On time


48 Roman ,S i P
A.;-A TROUT
A1. Physician LE E RY
2. S ANEpryl
DE NUR1E
E VA E R 0O
E ILIK AtEL
STEM FEY FUN
SOLUTIONOF YESTERDAY'S PU 7Z7
48 Roman
highway
DOWN
1. Physician
2. Spry


Mom will meet her
halfway if she'll only
ask
DEAR SORRY: For openers you can quit writing
notes" in an attempt to trap and embarrass her. a do not
condone snooping, but most mothers who snoop do so
because they want to know more about what's going on in
the lives of their children.
Apologize to your mother for the smart-decky notes, and
tell her you want to build a better relationship with her.
Believe me, she will meet you halfway.
I)EAR ABBY: What would you think if you had a
r ix i a very close one) who told you he was sorry that he
coildln't offer you the hospitality of his apartment because
li had only one bed, and then you accidentally discovered
that the sofa in his living room folded out into a
imd-a-lbed"? MAD
1)EAR MAD: I'd think that this relative didn't want the
pleasure of my overnight company.
1)[ *A\{ ABBY: I am German-born, but have lived in the
I A fr the last 24 years with my American husband. My
int her still lives in Germany, as do my brother and sister. I
k.,,p in touch with them about once a month with letters. I
rx them two years ago when I visited Germany.
,, terday, I received a letter from a so-called friend of my
'.-,r' in (;ermany. (I met this lady only once when I
', ed Germany, and it is a mystery to me how she got my
iihir-ss r. She wrote, "I think you should know that your
no thlr is going blind, and her general health is very, very
had They say she hasn't got much longer to live. I told your
iaiter to notify you of your mother's condition, but she said
,h, didn't think you would be interested and probably
,Ouldn t make the trip anyway, but I thought you should
I immediately telephoned my mother in Germany. She
.-wered the phone and said that her eyesight was failing,
k' irt herwise she was fine for a woman of 77. I was greatly
*ix 3'd on one hand. but furious at this "friend" of my
-;. for writing such a letter.
1i,,l would YOU handle it? Or should I let it go?
FRAU S.
1I)IAR FRAU: Send the letter you received from your
-iter's so-called "friend" to your sister, and let HER
hi'ndle it.
I AR ABBY: The following story is almost Identical to
Qh one described by Loved and Lost, which recently ap-
i3')re'd in your column. Only the ending is different. I think
:,s worth printing.
Mature man in his 40s meets younger charming woman
i; her 20s. She's sexy, charming, vivacious, etc. A serious
notional involvement follows. After a six months hidden
p;.-nate affair the man leaves his wife of 16 years and
se ,ial wonderful children. He begins a new "heavenly"
'e wth the younger woman, and after one year he finds
thai she is selfish, moody, materialistic, arrogant and pos-
~s(*s e. The situation becomes intolerable, and the love
affair is over.
All this time the wife had been getting counseling to help
h.r over this painful experience. I asked if we could try
again and this magnificent woman took me back with digni-
ty and nobility. For her the whole miserable episode never
happened, and she refuses to hear even one word about it.
Conclusion: There are still women who hold the home
and family above their own pride.
PLEASE WITHHOLD MY NAME


For further information


write to PO.Box N8350,Nassau, Bahamas orcall 27466-9 orsimply call in at any
one of Barclays' branches in The Commonwealth of The Bahamas.

The Assets of the Barclays Group Exceed $30 Billion


l I AILZI Ain


or _! !

MEN'S


?PAIl


viWul


SLACKS


nid Cmamd Sabl


Continues until August 10th.


Men's long sleeved Dress Shirts

/2 PRICE
---------------1/3
LADYBIRDCHILDREN'S CLOTHES OFF
OFF
Men's OLEG CASSINI SLACKS
Dress and Sport Shirts 1/03 O F
Ties, Sport Jackets, Suits I

*VOLARE SHOES *


ml


DISTINCTIVE GIFTS 130OFF

CRYSTAL AND CHINA 50%OFF

HALF PRICE ON WATCHES
(LIMITED QUANTITY)

*COSMETICS by evnon*


With the purchase of $10.00 you will
receive a FREE GIFT valued at

approximately $10.00
l^^-----ttf ----^ W^--- -----^---tB^ -t-^-_i.m.


Bargains you cannot
^^ ~afford to miss!



Bay St. Nassau ONLY


1


ONE YEAR FIXED DEPOSITS
at thl following rates


ON AMOUNTS of 3$2,OOOTO B$ 24,999 8% p.a.

ON AMOUNTS of B$ 25,000 AND OVER 8 1/2% p.a.


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

GOLDEN EAGLE SAVINGS ACCOUNTS

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


WE'RE NOT JUST TALKING ABOUT

BEATING THE COST OF LIVING...

WE'RE DOING SOMETHING ABOUT IT I


THE TRIBUNE . Thursday, August 8, 1974


BARCLAYS FINANCE CORPORATION


(BAH MAS) LTD.


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


is now offering-










THE TRIBUNE .. Thursday, August 8, 1974


El


Weddings

me eor "speelelty
a at CALL:
ANDREWAITKEN OR
I HELENA LIGHTBOURN





PHONE 5-1771
BOX 5690
7"MADEIRA STREET
LEAST,
PALMDALE

Parents shop early for school Uniform fabrics.
Avoid disappointment
and last minute Rush.
Modernlstic Dry Goed's Stere
Has fabrics for a large number of schools, including: St.
Anne's. St. Andrews, D.W. Davis, Carmichael, St.
John's College, Queen's College, C. I. Gibson, Jordon
Memorial, William Gordon, Government High, St.
Matthews. R. M. Baily, L. W. Young, Yellow Elder,
William Phipps, Woodes Rodgers, Chippingham.

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






GAS RANGES


20" APT SIZE,WHITE


REDUCED


NOW $175P.


ISLAND FENITURE CO.


PHONE 21197


PO.BOX 4818


9r


Adding a smile


to the sun,


sea and sand


IN NASSAU and Paradise
Island the premium on smiles
goes up this week!
While sun. sand and sea are
the main features of this resort,
so are smiles The reason?
Tourists love smiles and
Bahamians love tourists, and
since most of those tourists
come from America where its
National Smile Week (August
5-10), out stretches the width
of a Bahamian smile.
Historically, smiles have
been permanent fixtures on
Bahamian faces. A proud,
humourous breed of people,
they have witnessed their
country progress to
comfortable prosperity under
the aegis of tourism.
It seems an inbred
disposition whereby, from
early childhood, the Bahamian
seems to have accepted as
truth the old, manufactured


Goembay







m=et toAug.31t.

line that it takes 24 face
muscles to frown and only 15
to smile!
Visitors strolling along a
winding Nassau/Paradise road
early one morning might come
upon a merry little troop'of
school children, their uniforms
stiffly pressed and large red
ribbons atop their braids.
"Good morning, how are


REACH OUT AND TOUCH has been the theme of Lillmae Maycock for at least the past 16 years that she has been selling
her strawwork near the pool at the Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel. Her wise smile, a tourist said recently, is half her stock in
trade.


you?" might not bring the
friendly visitor a reply as such,
the children being shy, but it
inevitably brings smiles which
sometimes seem almost too
wide for the little faces.
And at a downtown hotel,
the doorman who estimates he
must open the door at least
500 times a day, readily admits
that the width of his smile does


Girls and boy together made a pretty good rhow when the Goombay Fashion Show featured
From left: Lisa Foulkes, Donohue Stevenson, Allayne Patur, and Sophie Dames.


- - - - - - -- - -U


not diminish one centimeter in
any of the 500 times!
And the merry ladies plying
their straw work along Bay
Street, the Island's main
shopping thoroughfare -- they
too let the smiles fly wide and
fast as they bargain with a
tourist about the price of a
large handbag, with an elegant
hibiscus embroidered in rich


a special children's section.


THE YOUNGSTERS took
over on Monday in a special
children's running of the
weekly Goombay Fashion
Show.
Sweetly complementing
the regular, adult Trend
Benders, five young
Bahamians each apparently
aspiring toward a future in
fashion modelling, won the
hearts and the applause of the
luncheon audience at the
Britannia Beach Hotel with
their agile cavorting amongst
the tables, showing off
elegant children's fashions.
The event was a special
Children's August Monday
Goombay Fashion Show
co-sponsored by the
Nassau/Paradise Island
Promotion Board and the
Ministry of Tourism.
The models were: Allayne
Patur, Sophie Dames, Lisa
Foulkes, Veronica Armbrister
and Donohue Stevenson.
Their grown-up co-models
included Darnell Chipman,
Lenore Walkes, Tanya Kemp
and Leon Lorenzo.


red raffia.
Waiters, waitresses, bellmen,
doormen, desk clerks and
others employed in the hotel
industry in Nassau and
Paradise, all wear a button
which says: "Nassau and
Paradise Island It's
Something to Celebrate."
While this has been the
promotional slogan of the
Nassau/Paradise Island
Promotion Board over the past
year, it means womewhat more
to the people who wear the
buttons. It means a further
reason to smile!
Although now an
independent country, the
Commonwealth of the
Bahamas still retains much of


the colourful, heraldic
trappings of Great Britain,
where the idea of national
"weeks" is not so prevalent as
in the United States.
Ordinarily, this would be the
reason National Smile Week is
not officially observed in the
Bahamas. There's a bigger -
larger reasons, however, and
it was best explained by an
elderly, smiling straw vendor
sitting among her myriad of
bags, baskets and straw
bonnets in Nassau's historic
Rawson Square:
"The reason we don't have
National Smile Week here," she
said, her old eyes twinkling
amusingly, "is that we're
having National Smile Year."
And that's every year!


Specil Sowhay

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

ORALEE'S FASHi


Madeira St. Opp.
Phone 2-1744


Phn 2-L1744III '


John S. George


Sd.


SOnnebill t R0ne
LONDON BOUTIQLE
Telephone 5-3811 Bay &George Sts.


BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS


HELEN'S


SALE OF SALES


BACK TO SCHOOL SHOES


$59P


-1-40 4- .,...'.j


t


"14


1 .










THE TRIBUNE - Thursday, August 8, 1974


By FRANK CORMIER
WASHINGTON -Phresident Nixon was in
seclusion Wednesday as his Chief of Staff
conferred with Vice President Gerald R. Ford
amid increasing Congressional pressure on
Nixon to resign.
Deputy Press Secretary Gerald L. Warren said
Chief of Staff Alexander M. Haig Jr. met with
Ford for an hour in the Vice President's office
at Nixon's direction. He said the two men
"discussed the current situation, meaning
Nixon's plight, but did not elaborate.
Air Force Maj. Gen. Brent Scowcroft,
Nixon's deputy assistant for national security
affairs, arranged to brief Ford during the
afternoon on foreign policy and intelligence
matters. A ford aide described it as a routine
weekly session.
The Ford-Haig meeting was first announced
by the Vice President's office, after which some
White House sources expressed doubt Nixon
had directed that it be held.
Warren insisted it was the President's idea,
however, and made no effort to downgrade its
importance.
"I suppose it would be fatuous of me to say
that any meeting held today was a routine
one," Warren said.
Asked repeatedly at a news briefing if Nixon
would resign, the White House spokesman
referred his questioners back to a statement he
made Tuesday that Nixon "does not intend to
resign."
The Providence Journal-Bulletin and the
Phoenix Gazette reported later Wednesday that
Nixon had made an "irrevocable" decision to
resign. Warren refused to confirm or deny that
report.
Sen. Edward W. Brooke, (R-Mass), said
senate Republicans had sent a message to the
White House that Nixon woul face conviction


by the Senate unless he resigned.
Warren said he had received no request from
Senators4or a meeting with Nixon.
The Congressional pressure has been mounting
since Nixon on Monday released transcripts of a
White House conversation indicating he had
attempted to thwart the FBI's Watergate
investigation.
Warren was questioned about possible plea
bargaining between Nixon's lawyers and the
office of Special Watergate prosecutor Leon
Jaworski.
Asked if Nxion's chief defense attorney,
James D. St. Clair, may have been meeting with
Jaworski, Warren responded:
"I don't know. I haven't asked that question
and I wouldn't ask. I don't think that's
happened."
Asked directly about plea bargaining, Warren
said, "I know of no discussions about that
whatsoever in the White House."
Asked if he thought he would know, he
replied, "I think I would," adding, "I'm not
going to comment beyond that."
In first discussing the Ford-Haig meeting,
Warren said, "Gen. Haig meets with the Vice
President often to discuss a number of things
including the events of the day."
The spokesman was asked about a
Washington Post report Wednesday that quoted
an unnamed source with first-hand knowledge
as saying, "I don't mean to be an alarmist and it
has to be said delicately, but the President will
not listen to anyone, not really listen ... he's
serene, I'd say serene, but not in touch with
reality."
The spokesman said Nixon was fully aware
of dramatically changing sentiment'in Congress
and elsewhere and declared, "if they (in
Congress) believe the President is not getting
the message, they are wrong." (AP)


WHY IMPEACHMENT IS LIKELY
WASHINGTON House Speaker Carl Albert says there are reasons for peaceeding
with impeachment even if President Nixon resigns.
Albert said the basic reason probably is to show what the case is. But Albert said if the
situation arose, he would meet with the House Judiciary Committee before making a
decision.
Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield also said he believes the Senate should
conduct an impeachment trial even if Nixon resigns.
Mansfield told newsmen the matter has gone on too long and too far not to be carried
to its ultimate conclusion.
Senator Cart Curtis said that the best thing that could happen for the nation would be
for Congress to take a 30-day recess, on the condition that members spend the time with
their constituents. The Nebraska Republican is one of Presisident Nixon's staunchest
remaining supporters in Congress.
Curtis made the suggestion in a Senate speech.


Scotch Whisky


Nixon told Senate



will convict him



unless he resigns


New York governor Nelson A.
Rockfeller has emerged as a
possible contender for the Vice
Presidency in the event that
post is vacated by the
replacement of President
Nixon, Gerald R. Ford.
The accelerating
deterioration of Nixon's
position in recent days has led
virtually all political observers
here to predict that Nixon will
either resign or be forced from
office through impeachment
by the House of
Representatives and conviction
by the Senate.
Once in the White House,
Ford, who has served as Vice
President since last December,
would choose a successor,
subject to House and Senate
confirmation.
Rockefeller resigned the
New York Governorship last
year after serving 14 years. He
Is believed to have substantial
support in the Senate as well as
the House.


NEW NIXON

DISCLOSURES

WILL AFFECT

TRIALS
WASHINGTON
Attorneys for the six
defendants in the Watergate
cover-up case are assessing the
impact on the forthcoming
trial of the new presidential
transcripts and the chances
that President Nixon will
resign.
At the very least, one of
the attorneys said, some
defendants are likely to ask
for a postponement of the-
trial now scheduled to begin
Sept. 9.
One lawyer, who asked not
to be named, went so far as
to declare that U.S. district
judge John J. Sirica may free
some of the defendants.
"We hope this results in a
dismissal," he said.
At the heart of: the
lawyers' argument for
dismissal is the 'crescendo of
publicity surrounding Nixon's
release of three transcripts of
taped conversations, between
the Presidnt and former
White House chief of staff H.
R. Haldeman on June 23,
1972, six days after the
original Watergate break-in.
The lawyers said public
awareness of those tapes, plus
addi tional presidential
transcripts to come and a
possible Senate impeachment
trial, will make it impossible
to find an impartial jury
anywhere in the country.
Besides Haldeman, the
other defendants in the case
are former Atty. Gen. John
N. Mitchell. former White
House assistant John D.
Ehrlichman, former White
House aide Gordon Strachan,
former Asst. Atty. Gen.
Robert C. Mardian and
Kenneth W. Parkinson, an
attorney for the Committee
for the Re-election of the
President.
In the newest transcript,
Nixon ordered Haldeman to
tell the Central Intelligence
Agency to warn the FBI away
from a full investigation of
the June 17, 1972, break-in
at Democratic national
headquarters.
Haldeman also told Nixon
he believed that Mitchell,
then head of the Re-election
Committee, was aware in
advance of the break-in. *
Lawyers for Haldeman
declined comment, but one
other attorney familiar with
the case speculated on the
likelihood of Haldeman
pleading guilty.
Another element in the
case is that if Nixon resigns,
he is almost sure to appear as
a witness at the trial. Even if
Nixon stands trial in the
Senate, defense lawyers said
Nixon is such a vital witness
for the criminal trial that the
trial should be delayed until
it's clear how long he'll
remain in office.
If Nixon should remain in
the presidency, it is unlikely
he would appear at the
cover-up trial.
A second closely related
element is the likely
appearance of some of the
cover-up defendants as
witnesses at a Senate trial.
The effect of that on any
subsequent criminal trial is
unclear, but at the very least
some delays appear likely. A
possibility is that Sirica could
sequester the jury before the
Senate trial. When all the
cover-up defendants have
completed their testimony in
the Senate, then the criminal
trial could go forward. (AP)

Rocky forVP
WASHINGTONI Former


What options open


to US Congress


over President


.ASHINGTON One of
President Nixon's former
chief defenders has now
suggested that it is "time for
the President, the Vice
President, the Chief Justice
and the leaders of the House
and Senate to gather in the
White House to discuss the
orderly transition of power
from Richard Nixon to
Gerald Ford."
If Nixon is impeached or
resigns, that scenario by
Rep. Charles Wiggins,
(R-California) would be
pretty close to the actual
transition to a new
presidency.
Wiggins was suggesting that
Nixon resign rather than
force his former supporters
to vote against him in an
impeachment in the House
and trial in the Senate.
If Nixon should decide to
resign, it could be
accomplished simply by
transmittig a formal letter of
resignation to the Secretary
of State. This is exactly the
procdeure followed by Spiro
T. Agnew when he resigned
as Vice President last Fall.
However, in the interests of
security, if not for the sake
of ceremony, something a
little more elaborate would
be likely for the first
resignation of an American
President in the 185-year
history of the office.
Should Nixon resign, he almost
certainly would have Vice
President Ford present and
ready to take the oath as
new President immediately.
Some kind of statement t9 the
nation by the outgoing
President, probably on
national television and radio,
might be made before or
after the actual resignation,
but either way the oathtaking
by the successor would
come as closely as possible
after the actual resignation.
The reason is the practical need
- in the modern world
situation to have a known
leader at the helm of
government, and on the
nuclear button, at all times
with no time lost in the
transition.
The procedure would be a little
more cumbersome in the
case of an impeachment
conviction in the Senate, but
not by much.
Technically Nixon would no
longer be President the


Washington held the office
for almost two months
before the new government
got around to staging an
oath-taking ceremony for
him.
But for all practical purposes
the successor becomes
President instantly upon the
departure of his predecessor
whether by death,
resignation or impeachment.
The office of Vice President,
however, would be vacant.
But under the new 25th
amendment it could be filled
without waiting for the next
election.
Just as Nixon picked Ford to
succeed the departed
Agnew, Ford could chose his
own Vice President, subject
to ratification by both
Houses of Congress.
The transition at the level of
day-to-day government
would be less traumatic than
the normal election of a new
President. The staff of the
ex-President from White
House clerks to Cabinet
officers would stay on until
someone replaces them.


Many officials of the Nixon
administration Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger
for example would likely
stay on in a new Ford
administration
The more intimate White
House staff would likely be
replaced in time by Ford's
own men, just as Kennedy
men gave way to new
Johnson faces following
John F. Kennedy's
.assassination.
The outgoing President
meantime, couldstill be in
deep trouble.
The constitution provides
that after impeachment "the
party convicted shall
nevertheless be liable and
subject to indictment, trial,
judgment and punishment,
according to law."
This means that a Federal grand
jury, which has already
named Nixon as an
unindicted co-conspirator in
the Watergate cover-up case,
would be free to indict him
and send him to a criminal
trial once he is removed
from office.
The same would be true of a
President who resigns.
Whatever protection the
office might offer an
incumbent from
prosecution, and scholars are
not agreed on whether it
offers any at all, it would be
lost once he leaves the
Page 9, Col. 3


Come and bring a friend!
YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


0


moment he was voted guilty
on any one Article of
Impeachment.
The constitution makes no
provision for this ticklish
circumstance. The rules of
the Senate under which the
trial and judgment would
come state that upon
conviction "the Senate shall
proceed to pronounce
judgment."
Presumably the judgment
would be announced by the
Chief Justice, who would
preside-, over the trial. The
final step is for a certified
copy of the judgment to be
deposited in the office of
the Secretary of State.
In the event of an impending
Nixon convictier, in the
Senate, Ford would no
doubt be close at hand to
take the oath. However,
scholars disagree as to just
when he would become
President.
The constitution requires a
President to take the oath
"before he enters on the
execution of his office."
However, George


FMCO'S GOT



ANOTHER FIRST!


SFIXED DEPOSITS!


0 FOR 6 MONTHS-1 YEAR ON $5,00 AND OVER






8 4% oR3 THS $5,O ANDOVER




FMO ALL PERIODS ON $500. $4,999
Office hours:

9 a.m. 4 p.m., Mon.- Fri.


P. O. Box N-303s
Nassau, Bahamas
P. O.Box F.29
Freepert, Grand Bah.


uwmoin
ep
mf~ianaiiis
u|M*eriii--


I


Offices at:
FREDERICK HOUS(-- Fredertak St. Tel. 2-482/6
GLASGOW HOUSE Roblion Rd. Tel. 5-5421/4
CHURCHILL BLDG .- report. Tel. 3521.89


0


ESCAPE
from the hum drum

to the TROPICAL SETTING of the

PARADISE BEACH PAVILION
overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

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

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


mo_ ,


*~~~ -L-^





-~~~ ^-E--
44 -a ^ J











THE TRIBUNE -. Thursday, Auqust 8. 1974


By Nigel Cumberbatch
CARACAS, VENEZUELA
- Disagreement over fishing
and rights of passage through
straits and so-called economic
zones has dimmed hope of
agreement on a global sea
treaty at the Third United
Nations Conference on Law of
the Sea.
U.N. officials already are
planning a fourth conference
next year in Vienna and some
delegates at the current
summer-long Caracas meeting
predict that several additional
meetings will be required to
draw up a universally accepted
Sea Treaty.


Political bickering,
heightened by economic
differences between the
so-called Third World
developing nations and the
Super-powers, has plagued the
progress of the meeting, which
opened on June 20 and is
scheduled to close on August.
29.
Concrete negotiations on a
treaty have been delayed and,
with nearly seven weeks
elapsed, actual drafting of


NOTICE


NOW YOU CAN EARN EXTRA CA$H
by selling your unwanted boat, truck,
car, real estate, household items....
in a Tribune Classified Adve-tisement!







NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby qiven that WILLIAM ELLIS
HARCOURT JOHNSON of Spanish Wells, Bahamas is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
naturalization should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 8th day of August 1974 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, Ministry of
Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.


articles for a treaty has yet to
begin.
The conference, attended by
some 5,000 delegates and
observers from 148 nations.
spent the first three weeks
listening to position speeches
from individual delegations,
then divided itself into three
working committees to take up
a 100-item agenda, covering
issues ranging from territorial
sea limits to pollution.
One committee is studying


sea law in general, including
territorial sea limits, economic
zones, the continental shelf
and straits; another deals with
the international mechanisms
governing the seabed and a
third is examining marine
environment, including
peaceful use of the oceans,
research, technology and
pollution.
"We are working in an
atmosphere of harmony, but
we really don't know in what


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGE WONG of P.O. Box
5369 Twynam's Avenue, 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 8th day of
August, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HORATIO VICTOR
GARDINER of Freeport, Grand Bahama is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 8th day of
August, 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N-3002, Nassau.


direction we are heading," said
the chairman of one of the
working committees.
"In our committee there is a
haze of misinformation and
non-cooperation," complained
the chairman of another
committee.
"There is still a lot of
ground work to be covered and
this can hardly be achieved in
Caracas," pointed out the third
committee chief, noting that
only three weeks remain.
Despite such pessimism, one
top U.N. official has predicted
that the three committees will
produce some kind of
document, including global
conclusions, at the end of their
deliberations.
"Something will come out
of this conference, although it
may not necessarily be a treaty
and may say nothing specific,"
the U.N. official added but
conceded that "at this point,
there appears to be no chance
for a treaty here."
Hamilton S. Amerasinghe of
Sri Lanka (Ceylon), the
conference President, recently
appealed to the delegates to
"at least reach agreement on
basic issues."
Key areas of disagreement
involve use of international
straits and free transit for
commercial and military vessels
in so-called economic zones.
Another controversial issue
involves fishing and whether
foreign fleets would be allowed
to cast their nets inside the
economic zones of coastal
states for those fish the coastal
nation cannot catch and use


itself as well as for highly
migratory species such as the
tuna and salmon.
The big powers, including
the United States, the Soviet
Union and Great Britain, have
expressed readiness to accept a
world standard of 12 miles of
territorial sea. The. United
States now recognizes a 3-mile
limit.
They also have accepted the
concept of the economic zone,
a band of water extending
another 188 miles from the
edge of the territorial sea and
within which the coastal
state-.. would hold rights to
resources, including fish,
minerals and petroleum.
Their acceptance, however,
applies only if guarantees are
written into a treaty ensuring
continued unimpeded use of
international straits and
economic zones for world
shipping, both commercial and
military.
Developing nations of Asia,
Africa and Latin American say
they want full and exclusive
jurisdiction over passage
through international straits
and over the resources, transit
and overflight inside the
economic zone.
Unobstructed passage
through straits and economic
zones is a basic condition for
the United States to ratify a
treaty on sea use, visiting U.S.
Sen. Claiborne Pell, a Rhode
Island Democrat, said this
week.
"We and the Soviet Union
are the so-call Superpowers and
it is a fact of life, that we need
free passage for national
secunty wmcn means both
planes flying overhead and
submarines underwater. We
will give away a great deal, but
we can't give away what we
feel is national security."
The U.S. delegation, headed
by John R. Stevenson, last


By JIM ALBERSE
IMAGINE what it would be
like if the oceans were to
disappear. Suddenly, the world
would gain some 140 million
square miles oT0and, including
mountains higher than Everest,
volcanoes more powerful than
Etna, chasms deeper than the
Grand Canyon. By far the most
pleasant scenery to man's eye
- assuming anyone could
survive in a world without
water would be the
delicately terraced hills and
snug valleys on the gently
sloping continental shelves.
The rest of the ocean floor
would be mostly a vast
wasteland of muddy ooze, as
bleak in its way as the Sahara.
For the first time in history,
says TIME magazine, man is
looking at the oceans which
cover two-thirds of the planet's
surface as just so much real
estate. This is a momentous
change of attitude, the start of
a third great era in man's long
relationship with the sustaining.
seas -
At first, the oceans were
merely a source of fear,
fascination and fish. Then they
became a highway over whcih
to carry national power and
culture as well as trade. Now
that the sea frontier seems
tamed, the age of exploitation
has begun.
Today's technology has
unlocked the sea depths,
opening a new store of
treasures. Oilmen can locate
oil, drill and cap wells under
the enormous pressures of 700
ft. of water. Mining companies
know how to sweep minerals
off the cold, abyssal plains
20,000 feet down. Fishermen
in modem, mechanized
trawlers can .easily draw
bottom fish off the ocean floor
with a kind of vacuum cleaner,
or haul in whole finny schools
in a single net. Industrialized
nations, like runners poised in
their starting -blocks, are
awaiting only one thing before
the race for sea resources
begins in earnest. They have to
know who has legal title to all
that wealth.
The answer is being sought
in, of all places, the mountain
city of Caracas, Venezuela, site
of the United Nations
Conference on the Law of the
Sea. Actually, the high and dry
location makes a good deal of
symbolic sense. The 5,000
delegates and official observers
at the conference come from
149 nations 29 of them
landlocked states without so
much as a salt-water swimming
hole.
The stated purpose of the
Caracas meeting seems
unremarkable enough: to
update ocean law to
accommodate advancing
technology. But what has really
drawn delegates from all over
the world is the opportunity
for the biuest land (or water)
grab in history .


week turned dow
nine-nation working
aimed at establish
standard off-shore ec
zone on rounds it fa
guarantee freedom
navigation within the zoi
Sir Roger Jackling, Ie
the United Kim
delegation, said his cou
ready to "discuss po
and constructively the c
of an economic zone,"
requested clear underst
that while rights of
states extend to resource
waters of the economic
continue to be high seas
freedoms of navigation
overflight are maintained
"The area beyond
territorial sea should
basically the character
high seas," said Motoo
leader of the Ji
delegation. "If freed
access to the fishery re
were retained only beyo
miles, such access
become pract
meaningless."
Japan, he said,
approximately 1
ocean-going vessels rov
world in search of fish
per cent of its ann
million ton haul come
within 200 miles of
nations.
Establishing an ec
zone of 188 miles in a
to a 12-mile territory
"could have
consequences for
countries including the
Union, but we are re
support the concept
which could strength
economies of dev
coastal states," said
chief delegate Igor Kolo
"There should be a
utilization of the resou
the zone," he added.
to fish could be grain
foreign fishermen b


n a
paper
ing a
onomic
iled to
a of
ne.
adW r of


coastal atw is il.
sBut, i n S ,d
o5mif rt1 of..e tedo
otate in the amMdlwl
soverenignaty. The
mlstaknI fI'

freedom of aiol t

Popular C,, 'hl +I
frequently _t0m them


ngdom the ad im y dhIa
antry is that f .ee PI'
sitively straits and ou auuW
oncept itself poss a
but the jurisdiction Of c00
standing withinthesah -
coastal "PrM -
as, "the th e t
c zone tefRu,
Where have prior notlie umA
n and should have t orit to
d." a the necessary laws
d the regulations on the mattar,"t
retain Chinese delegation has -
of the Albani, a Third W
Ogso, country and co"em ey (
apanese China, told the contferessn ht
m of week that "the SupepOue
sources have continuously and a
md 200 plundering the esoaurma off
would oceans and now they w tt t
propose wnk condtio at
ically this conference."
S has "Unles the Third World
8,0has00 countries sit down and
ng the strengthen their solidarity and
and 45 see where their nmon
ual 10 interests ie, there will be no
8s from way of facing up to t
coastal economic power of the
industrialized nations and a
:onomic global sea treaty, therefore. i1

addition hardly likely before t you
ial sea 2,000," predicted one official
unfair observer.
some One U.S. observer predicted
Soviet that failure to reach agreement
ady to on a treaty before the year
as one 2,000 "would be disastrous for
en the mankind. International rules
eloping on the use and protection of
USSR the oceans are long Overdue,"
sovsky he said.
rationky Mohamed Shaffie Abdel

rrces of Hamid of the Egyptian
"Rights delegation expressed hope,
nted to however, that some "baic
y the principles for further
n)ontlations can be reached'%

(water)


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side


1974
No. 29


NOTICE


The Petition of Austin Eugene Saunders of the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence in
respect of:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land
containing approximately 5,958 Square feet
situate on the Western Side of Fox Hill and
about 185 feet South of Fox Hill Parktin the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence
and bounded on the NORTH .by land the
property of Fannie More and running thereon
One Hundred and Fifty (150) feet on the
SOUTH by land the property of Nathaniel
Johnson and running thereon One Hundred and
Fifty (150) feet on the WEST by land the
property of the lpte James Rahming and running
thereon Forty (40) feet qnd on the EAST by
Fox Hill Road and running thereon Forty (40)
feet which said piece parcel or tract of land is
coloured Pink on a Plan thereof filed in this
matter in the Registry of the Supreme Court ,in
the City of Nassau in the island of New
Providence.
AUSTIN EUGENE SAUNDERS the Petitioner in
this matter claims to be the owner of the
unincumbered fee simple estate in possession of
the said parcel of land and has made application to
the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas under Section 3 of the Quieting Titles
Act (Chapter 133) 1959 to have his Title to the
said piece parcel or tract of 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 said plan may be inspected during
normal Office hours at the following places:

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence.
(b) The Chambers of Darrel Rolle & Co., Berwin
House, 25 Frederick Street, Nassau, Bahamas.
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 16th day of September, A.D., 1974 file
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau
aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner of the
undersigned a Statement of his or her daft ul'ab
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be fti
therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
statement of his or her claim on or before the 160t1
day of September, A.D., 1974 will operate* as a t
to such claim.
DARRELL ROLLED & CO.
Attorneys for the Petitioner
Chambers
Berwin HoMu ."

Naaav, hh, *
|i~ ~ ~ 2 R I I ... 'I" ckL


Hopes dim for global sea treaty in Caracas


The biggest land


grab in history


-U


e











THE TRIBUNE ... Thursday, August 8, 1974


*!



5- 4


Nelson-Nunez
MARCIA NUNEZ
(pictured) and Wayne
Nelson were married at the
Woodland Grove Baptist
Church, Elba on Saturday,
June 1, at 7 p.m.
Marcia is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Nunez
of Route I, Elba and the
grand-daughter of Mrs. G. B.
Thompson of Nassau.
Nelson is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hayward of Elba.
The Rev. Kenneth
English performed the
candlelight ceremony and
music was provided by
Betty Shepard at the piano
accompanied by Lanny
Shepard who sang, "Oh,
Perfect Love," and "The
Lord's Prayer."
The bride, given in
marriage by her father, wore
a gown of satin peau
featuring an A-line skirt.
Thee empire waist was made
of alencon late accented
with long sleeves of lace and
imported shadow-lawn.
Her headpiece was of
camelot design with alencon
lace and seed pearls
attached to the floor-length
imported illusion viewl. She
carried a boquet of spring
flowers, centred with an
orchid.
Miss Dretta Nelson, sister
of the groom, was maid of


wedding
honour. Her gown was an
A-line design with an empire
waist, made of pink
organza. The bride's sister,
Sylvia Nunez served as the
bridesmaid. She wore a
white and pink organza
dress.
Attending as flower girl
was little Susie Nelson and
ringbearer was her brother,
Steve Nelson, both cousins
of the groom.
The groom's father served
as bestman and attendants
were Paul Nelson, brother
of the groom and James
Johnson.
The bride's mother wore
a yellow knit dress, and
carried an orchid corsage.
The groom's mother was
dressed in a lavender
ensemble and also carried an
orchid.
The bride's grandmother
and aunt, Mrs. Agatha
Sawyer of Nassau were
present for the wedding.
Her uncle. Mr. Raymond
Thompson, originally from
Nassau and now of Miami,
Florida also attended.
Following the ceremony,
a reception was held in the
Social Hall of the church.
The couple will make
their home on Smith
Avenue in Elba.


Vacationing in Nassau as house guests of Educatior
Minister Livingston Coakley and Mrs Coakley are Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Hammond both graduates of North eastern
University. Pictured from left are Mr. and Mrs. Hammond.
and Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Coakley.


BUFFALO. N.Y. Bahamas posters decorated the walls
of a Buffalo restaurant recently when the first anniversary
of the Commonwealth's independence was celebrated
belatedly by western New York travel industry people.
Here, disucasing Bahamas tourism are. left to right. Joe
Caruso of Rochester International Toum and Gene Gibbs.
regional manager of the Bahamas Tourist Office in Boston.


* t'lt ""'" \ *
0low


Design

students
THE BAHAMAS Adult
Study Centre's dressmaking
and dress design courses held
Open-House at the Centre on
July 24.
Students from the first
second and diploma phase
had their work displayed and
the gathering included a
number of representatives
from Nassau's leading stores
and boutiques.
Pictured from left to right
are: Mrs. Grace Forsythe,
honour student; Mrs. Anna
Bethel, Mrs. Rachel
Turnquest, Miss Judith
Lightbourne, honour student;
Richard Crawford, principal;
Mrs. Joyce Francis, honour
student; Mrs. Sylvia Laramore
Crawford, supervisor and Mrs.
i Kenneth Huyler.


~-


Goombay Summer is a good time for all of us.
Dancing in the streets. Activities throughout the
Bahamas.

We at Royal Bank always get into the swing of
Goombay Summer. It's a uniquely Bahamian way
of involving ourselves in the Bahamas.

Why don't you get involved this summer? And
who knows? You may see your Helpful Banker


V

'~. .-,.*~


r


:?Cq


ROA

IBAN(


THE"Wtft'* TRIBUN - Thrsdy, ugus 8,197











THE TRIBLUNE'-. -Thursday, August 8, 1974 9


ARRIVED TODAY:
Southward
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Starward and Tropic Flyer
SAILED TODAY: Bahama
Star, Emerald Seas, Flavia and
Southward
SAILING TCIMORROW:
Starward and Tropic Flyer
TIDES
High: 11:33 a.m. and 11:42
p.m.
Low: 5:00 a.m. and 5:41
p.m.
WEATHER
Tonight and Tomorrow:
Mainly fair with chance of
showers in the afternoon
Wind: East Southeast 10-19
in.p.h.
Sea: Slight to moderate
Max: 89 Min 75
Humidity: 73 percent
Bar Pres: 30:1 1
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


Stay Alive Longer!



Wives Can Help Husbands


Fight Off Deadly Ulcers


By LELORD KORDEL
Number 17 of a Series


Dick E. was a Madison Ave-
nue veteran who had learned all
the angles.
We were hi ving luncheon to-
gether to celebrate his pro-
motion to vice-president of his
company.
He finished his second dou-
ble martini, lit a cigarette, and
looked around for the waiter.
"Don't you think we'd better
order lunch?" I suggested.
"Hey, we're celebrating" he
said. "We can eat any time if
we. get around to it. Some-
times I never quite make it."
"What about breakfast?" I
asked. "Do you eat a good
brt'aktast to make up for skip-
pint Ihndh"
"Sure." Hie laughed. "A real
husky breakfast. Coffee and
cigarettes."
By the time our food was set
before us his face was beaded
with perspiration, and he was
doubled over with pain.
"Sorry," he mumbled, "but
you'd better get me out of here.
This pain ... it's awful... like a
white-hot coal searing my stom-
ach. \\ hat do you think-?"
I didn't have to think. I knew.
Dick was having his first real
ulcer pain. His celebration
ended with a trip to the hos-
pital.
Dick had become one of the
millions who succumb to
emotional pressure.
\\hat can we do to stop this
inner gastric distress, com-
pounded by the multiplying
complexities ot modern living in
both business and home?
What Is An Ulcer?
Just what is a peptic ulcer?
It's an open lesion, or sore, on
the wall of the stomach, left
after erosion of the stomach lin-
ing.
This erosion is caused by the
presence of an over-sul)pply of
hydrochloric acid in the gastric
juice' o\ r ,i period oft time. T ''-
acid irritates the lining and pro-


O EATING HABITS
#@04 SA ~ o
. na R __oAO


duces some erosion.
Then the digestive juices be-
gin to digest the affected area of
the stomach, making a larger
and larger crater. It isn't only
what you eat that causes a
stomach ulcer-it's what "eats
you," as well!
We find ulcers among law-
yers, brokers, bus drivers,
teachers, actors, and sandhogs.
No occupation offers immun-
ity. Only among primitive
peoples and in the mentally de-
fective, are ulcers almost un-
known.
By eliminating the causes,
about 85 percent of all ulcer
sufferers can prevent further
ulcers and treat the ones they
already have.
The other 15 percent, in-
cluding those who won't follow
the rules for better living and
those who fail to respond to
treatment, require surgery.
Ulcers are definitely made, not
born.
Anxiety Ulcers
Fatigue, anxiety, and emo-
tional strain are apt to pre-
cipitate the attacks. The man
who drives himself needlessly
and worries endlessly may be-
come the anxiety-ulcer victim.
Unless he changes his high-
tension routine to a more tran-
quilizing one, he may end up
with a hemorrhaging ulcer.
So much depends on what the
patient himself does that I must
emphasize his role in the treat-
ment and prevention of ulcers.
Prevention is the best cure.
You cannot cure peptic ulcers
until you find a way to prevent
their recurrence. Eliminate as
completely as possible any con-
flicts, social maladjustments, or
Irustrations-and especially the
inagring of a thoughtless wife!
Blow your top if you must. In
fact, that would benefit your
ulcer.
Help Heal Yourself


The next time I saw Dick he
was home from the hospital,
feeling sorry for himself and
worrying over his illness.
"What am I going to do now?"
he asked. "Be an invalid for the
rest of my life?"
"The first thing to do," I said,
"is to change your frame of
mind. An uncomplicated ulcer
can start healing in a matter of
weeks-but only under favor-
able conditions. You may have
to replan and regulate your life.
You must have calm and free-
dom from stress."
"That's a big order," Dick
said. "Where do I start?"
"light where you are." I re-


Good news for readers of

STAY ALI"'

LONGER!
The complete book
now available!
Lelord Kordel's popular book
"Stay Alive Longer" is now
availb.e to readers of this
news ,'.ir Only a very small
part ,)t its 220 p,oes w,,'s
used iw the series articlee
I you ha,.' beenen ,n, n Tlhe
complete book ci'it,in s s,
much more. Copies available
at The Tribune offices
I Shirley & Deveaux Streets
at $1.50 per copy. Add 25c
for postage.


eI P-... '. ;,, From Page 6
-- -------_


office.
Should the President resign
before his case actually goes
to impeachment trial in the
Senate, he could still be
tried by the Senators
although it would be
unlikely.
In past cases, the Senate has
dismissed the impeachment
action against men no longer
in office at the time of trial,
and most likely this


BAUBLES, bangles and
bright shiny beads are still
making fashion news. Designers
are busily carving plastics,
molding woods and bending
metal to dress up and
dress down every conceivable
costume.
One of the biggest
trend-setters sweeping the
accessory scene is the art of
stringing shells. Perfected in
Nassau by the ladies that weave
the straw baskets, and sold at
the Flagler Inn on Paradise
Island, the simple shells
collected from the sea have a
light, delicate, fresh look for
this summer,
Nothing exotic, nothing
fancy, the shells are just the
basic art forms cast ashore by
the blue waters of the sea.
Some designs feature
periwinkles strung in a line
while others cluster the shells
to form flowers. Sometimes,
dried seeds like the ones found
in melons are combined with
the shells to provide interesting
links and to add colour, shape
and contrast. Sometimes the
scallop shell is used as a
pendant and the well-known
cowrie shells are strung
together to make purses,
necklaces and bracelets.
Another craft which is new
this year is the art ot making
accessories with straw. Sitting
in the famous Straw Market at
Rawson Square, the native
women may by seen weaving
such ornaments as earrings,'
necklaces and bracelets which
combine many different
stitches and colours. The
jewelry is carefully worked to
make exciting designs.
Besides the straw jewelry,
for the first time coconut shells


plied. "Quit worrying about
your ulcer. Stop being so
fiercely competitive. Avoid ten-
sion as much as possible.
"Malnutrition," I said, "often
accompanies a nervous, high-
strung disposition such as yours,
Dick. Start eating regular,
nourishing meals-instead of
drinking them."
"All right," said Dick. "So 1
mustn't drink, and I must eat.
But what? A monotonous milk
and cream and boiled-egg
diet?"
Foods To Heal Ulcers
"Not any more," I said. "The
old-fashioned ulcer diet did
more harm than good. You need
the complete protein foods to
neutralize the excess stomach
acid and speed up the healing.
See your doctor about the par-
ticular diet you need."
"So I must eat regularly and
cultivate peace of mind," said
Dick. "Anything else?"
"Yes," I said. "Stop being so
doggedly ambitious. Eat ade-
quately and rest enough to avoid
the fatigue which causes you to
lose control of the secretion of
gastric juices. Be sure that the
acid doesn't pour into your
stomach with no food there to
neutralize it.
"Keep milk and crackers
handy to ease the worst of the ul-
cer'hunger pains.' Have a jar of
skim milk powder in your bed-
room and office. It dissolves in-
stantly in water, tastes like fresh
milk-and will forestall a pain-
ful attack." *'
"Powdered skim milk," said
Dick. "I'll make a note to buy it
by the case-" He grinned.
"-the way 1 used to buy
Scotch."




Next: Sex in your ,tage
years. One is never too old for
love if the body is fit.
Thursday's article explains
some important facts about sex
in later years that may be very
helpful to you.


lw
-4


1 2
242

26
20 '2


533
j35
393
43.


_ STARTS FRIDAY _


constitutional objects of
impeachment: one to
remove a person from office,
and another to prevent him
from holding any future
office.
A resignation would answer the
first item, but not the
second. An impeachment
trial and conviction,
although Nixon might not
even be in office at the time,
could be continued anyway
to ensure his "disqualifica-
tion to hold and enjoy any
office of honour, trust or
profit under the United
States." (AP)









A KAUZ
zD
UTO I T.DY P ,n


AJ W "m- 77S'SAN CLARK
S CAMERON MITCHELL

S Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold.



I Last Day Friday Last Day Friday
Matinee starts at 1:45 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"OKLAHOMA CRUDE" PG. "BADGE 373" (R)
George C.Scott, Robert Duvall,
Fay Dunaway Verna Bloom
PLUS PLUS
"MACHINE GUN
McCAIN" PG. "HANNIE CAULDER"(R;
PLUS Late Feature Raquel Welch,
Friday night. Robert Culp
'Phone 2-2534 No one inder 18 admitted

I11 ( r 1IiN')
NOW SHOWING
Matinee Continuous from 2:00, Evening 8:30
-'Phone 3-4666 l

I 0 .




I
EMAU A NDOLF

ZMA~T ZI A"DAYt

MAND

W W MENIN10
PoSn=
cru S I sSS


so,


NOTICE
NOTICE Is hereby given that JAMES ALEXANDER
WILLIAMS of Sea Grape, Grand Bahama is applyingto tht
Minister responsible for Nationaetv and CItilmnf for
registration as a dctin of TheO Nil, n4 a b An
person who knows any reson why rlMMnln 1,1 1N1 J
be granted should send a written and sined statelammt a
the facts within twenty41ght days fr the 1st Idy of
August 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationatliy
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. ibm
N-3002, Nassau.
,^ __ ^ -. ---


are being put to fashion use,
too. In addition to being a
delicious fruit, the .coconuts
are now being carved into
ear-rings and bangle, bracelets.
Their rich brown tones and
high gloss finish make them
newsy accessory ideas for the
summer.
Such objects have become so
popular that many islands are
importing the shell designs to
sell to their guests. The Flagler
Inn, for example, is selling the
accessories like bottled
sunshine. In addition to the
one little gift shop in the lobby
of the 200 room hotel, General
Manager Ron Overend has built
a little thatched roof shack for
these little bits of native
artistry. The hut is right on the
pier overlooking the all new
Shipwreck beach and Nassau
Harbour.


COCONUT shell earrings and sea-shell and bead necklaces- the summer look in
Nassau.


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOHN N. HALL of Freeport
Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st day of August 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EVELYN WILLIAMS of Sea
Grape, Grand Bahama is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and CitizenshlD. for rMalstrati n
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 1st day of August 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau,
Bahamas.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ESMIN PAULINE CLARKE
of Apt. 14 White Sands Freeport Grand Bahama is applying
to the- Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 1st day of
August 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 WILFRED JOSEPH of P. O.
Box N-4736, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 1st day of
August, 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 LESPINASSE GERMAIN
PAlias Samuel Forbes) of 106 Windsor Apartments,
report, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality dnd Citizenship, for naturalisation as a
citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows
any reason why naturalisation should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st day of August 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby olaiven that DONALD BUDWAH of 12
Grenfall Avenue, Freeport, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 1st day of
August 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box
N-3002, Nassau.


This is just one of the many raffia treasures turned out
for the quests at the Flagler Inn.


be

vo


"You're supposed to be almost human, but you don't
get any of the headaches you're giving me!"


20. Victory sign
22. One of the
Dwarfs
23. Slender finial
26. Outmoded
28. Fairy
30. Guido's note


46. Game ragout
48. Floss
50. Climbing fish
52. Following
53. Greek major
third
54. Forbidding


I


DOWN
1. Luxuriate
2. Excite
3. Tints
4. Matched pieces
5. Fragrance


1
I1
11


47
49
8-10. 1


6. Syllable of
hesitation
7. Failure
8. Shoshoneans
9. Bill of Fare
0. Before
1. Insecticide
5. Certe
9. American
author
1. RMad curve
4. SwMter
3. Pronominal
adjective
. Woodland
deity
7. Annual summer
wind
9. Remote
3. However
. Tell
7. Brilliance
9. Railways
2. Large pulpit
. Greek
underground
i. Honey buzzard
i. Gloomy
SWitch bird
I. Newt
. Compass point


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FREDERICK LLEWYN
McALPINE of No. 70 Rum Cay Place, Hawksbill, Freeport,
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for naturalisation as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why naturalization should not be granted should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 1st day of August to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


m 7


r8O


Par time 30 min.


AP NewdftresM


Beads, bangles and


baubles


WHAT OPTIONS OPEN


pICt-CUgll[ WOUIU [
followed in Nixon's case.
However, there are tw

CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS
1.0 Operatic 31. Attending
voice 32. Boll on the
6. Extracted eyelid
12. Pained 34. Noblemen
13. Slow down 36. Formerly called
14. Stationary 38. Shoe size
part 40. Unit of
16. Artist's cap reluctance
17. Youngster 41. Balmoral
18. Banquet 44. Truncate













THE TRIBUNE - Thursday, Augut 8, 1974


CLASSIFIED


- 'I I 'I I I


REAL ESTATE

C16067
BUY A LOT
IN SAN ANDROS
ALMOST 1/3 ACRE
$35 down, $35 per mon-h. Cal
or visit
FRANK CAREY
Real Estate
P.O. Box N-47b6.

Bay aid Deveaux Stre:,
Telephone 27667-248'

C16257
SEA BREEZE VICINITY. Lot1,
/0 x .50. .6,- 00. $44)'
dr'posil. Balance fin..j 41 J
i151. 80 mno t1h 10'. ash
diescul r. T lO 4-1141 ., ,'
; right ouf 2-279-.
MORLEY & O'&'-iT: R A! ,"I
. STAiTE


REAL ESTATE


C 16 60
BUILD ANYTiME. /0 x 100
lots YAMAC RA '. 4:LACH
ES1 ,TES .7b d-'p it. I ro'nt
$80 ::-'" h. Prtivte bOe t h ,'nd
lake No intOes l. '1s. Tel:
I) 1'Il j d night o01
2,41 ..y
V ('O L L 'i & 0 LIE r'4 RE AL
4'-'14T.) [ R ).


4' A',' I'.L S i4 4i.{ f L...n n,4 4c 44l
4 .4 '- .i 4 i,. 4.J (4i aei l y
,.,/er y .p;-o.t. PWi)
t-i.'.i J' K.' L:-' 4 4rl' 444 4\, ij


I4c.IoPLE[TE TIWO T
Duil(hlig for slt' L. l
jpai t r!tt nt u "t J re i *
r.-,wvnstjo'r< : -'' i : 4 L4
.'o, ,' 081 ,

FOR SAL .

E14 elicnt opport tu ,t 4 L'. 4 . '4 ..:;
d sir ab le pb r p'
Cairmichael Ro d .. .. T
j nd conrtaainirt, jt't(' tv4 4 \ jJ4 'ppo i
two-bedroomi r.;i. '. 4 1 t :,
. iiiryiv ten acie-, c. J
)add ioia l 8 aLre u:.. j 8 0-,.
n'.n nal lease e xt'.4 d : to j 4"4 1
Cor4 rie Sour-d -:. t C
hetejutlfu l!y deve -P .0 i .
S u.jit h e,,s and ccc ;.'
Sitv water elect.Ic '
i ;t nd-by generatoi4 l, ' | "' '' *
'b w'?lls for ir g 't t ,.'r 4 "
$80,000 1u tu .hed4 n *-4

Latge three-bed t,\o t.a
residence dets rabic hllt. pl,
'.lontagu area. Living oon,. I
-'ahama Room, separate .d r f' i ,
C; om spa.Co4 u k t '' | .I 1 ,
eta.s hed g4 4.144. 'T ad 3 ''

i: nished


desirable three-bed, lhr, I .' h th
1 ;.,;dence, q9 iie' .. j
Road i ro
1..L _;r j t'' i r n 4 .. '


1 .44 e0 Laj g.- (.-' f :,: .'. -''
Se Lxgo L:


Phone 21041 :2 3 4

C .229
La. ge Lot Sea Breeze E s' ie
price $6,300.00 Tom-,''
,Available.
i Residcti3l anr-d
Commercial Lot i .!. HIyde
V'ark $4.A00.00 d 0'. .'0 ;
Respect lively
Lot! over 6.000 s .
Suhdiv:. 'i_)r ".r' a d n R j(!
$400 ('n dc.4 4 . to .
L4 's ..,4. 4, '


Go de :1
payment i
mnstaIrm> 'n
SeverjI ; I
Estate.
Large lot .. 'L .
Village R u;d


2 Couini'er;.ue ;it
Corner ic
$6,500.00
For tfcr 'Tn :,. -'


4 '. 4

444,4 '


[^',.bO, 0' t ^ ..-'



2 J^
ii.) -A.4,
$'.44 " 4a
'41 % ,!- ;U
44' T t ,t '
;b.y4 [sat.' 4


"/I
r4 4


*: ,3;' l'..L:

I


iC~4


44 4, .44 :444.1
'4 .44,0
44441


FOR RENT


I I


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

C16358
IMMEDIATE occupancy.
Efficiency apartments, close to
town, a irconditioned,
basically furnished. $150,000
per month. Call Bert L.
Roberts Ltd. Telephone
2-3177.


PUBLIC AUCTION
C16365
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
side of Albury Lane, five doors
from Shirley Street in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 23rd day of August A.D.
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
the following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or


. ., l:" 1t of land being Lot
0P i,, ', Number Two hundred and
44;.,j Thirty-three (233) on the
j' |I rvl [ plan of lots in the
4 '/'i if(I I,\L Subdivision called and
SWrk known as "Ridgeland
Rd erI,,usi Valley" situate in the
hi .pte Southern District of the
v -2.1/777 Island of New Providence
which said plan is filed in
the Registered Office of
Englerston Limited and
which said piece parcel or
-' pt lot of land is bounded
o ke NORTHWARDLY by a
44cnty by Road Reservation Forty
Scntac (40) feet wide and running
h,' v 1ore thereon Fifty (50) feet
.. 44t iet NORTHEASTWARDLY by
a Road Resoevation and
nd who r u n n i ng t h er eo n
Twnt -ed wh Twenty -eight and
4: yuLr area Twenty-eight hundredths
rI!"' PRal (28.28) feet EASTWARDLY
by a Road Reservation
1 v L 44 Forty (40) feet wide and
.om':vcenc. running thereon Forty (40)
feet SOUTHWARDLY by
Lot Number Two hundred
anrd Thirty-four (234) of the
said plan and running
1 O & 6"': thereon Seventy (70) feet
S.0 (.1ch and WESTWARDLY by the
,.' !''lr '> Lot Number Two hundred
and Forty-four (244) of the
3 if)0.00 & said plan arid running
NJ-SILi Village thereon Sixty (60) feet
which said Lot is the subject
on & Clarke of a Mortgage from Samuel
onao3k House, James Baillou to the
e 5-9361. Imperial Life Assurance
Company of Canada
N T recorded in volume 1310 at
Pages 409 to 421 in the
Registry of Records in the
S 'th City of Nassau.
e(4, 4e 0' d THe property is being sold
S 1.i.tecdl under the power of sale
',, ,. 4,r contained in the said Indenture
S . Mortgage.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
S-'. price. Terms 10% of the
1 4I4-1-d purchase price at the time of
-'4'. .). 1 sale aind balance on
' "' 46 completion.


' i t o


)'s R9' L' t ''3: 02


SOUTH 1
WATE. RE P()Nr` 1 f-' ,
W after 1ith : f. 4
depth It u -) rI
furnislch d ...- ,
now )v .' '.-. ., '.,<'
$33,000 0) ( I ji ,
LifEe.
OUT V-E .' v,4 !',
POOL, PATIU. g4 g, ou v,,
good ',v, imn 'l .. ', !.. iA
fcLcajt .n tt three btd *, i


bjt ha 14h,, c0 o. v4 %.1.'
444r444 .hed .444.1 ie4 r' .' 4
g90od1 tor Wasa A l
$1 7b5.00000 .
S140.I000.00
OUT tE S1 ',:,;.hRi ,p

ha' thite h.'dt ,- ' ..
I l r I.U' i '.(p( i 1 i,' ,' ;'
On1 ly $1 0,0 "' 00 )
$ 7 8,000 .0 i ,
oc0.4up y.icv
OUT WEST h. .
$35,000.00 aj d up .-,'h t,4 4,t
rights
SHIRLEY PARl f1ou0I
bedrooms 2 batth4 n, I,.-ed
grounds unfurnished
fruited Wa" $48,000.00 come
see and make us an offer.
HARMONY HILL charming
old Bahamian style house 3
bedrooms 2 baths, plus one
bedroom 2nd storey garage
apartment enclosed grounds
fruited all this for only
$65,000.00. Walking distance
to school and shopping and
beach. See anytime.
TUCKERWAY-- 3 bedrooms
2 baths, furrished only
$45,000.00.
HIGHLAND PARK AREA 2
lots, fruited and cultivated plus
4 bedroom newly built house,
furnished in good taste ideal
for the Executive type family
Live in the West where the
Action is taking place. Price
upen inquiry.
GET THE BEST DEAL
WITH THE BEST. Our
numbers are 22305, 22307,
22033, 41197 evenings.
DAMIANOS, THE ACTION
REALTORS.


S ,." v;- elt,. ttE
iv'_;, ) h in
SL. ': : Fori
I .., ',)il bl 748
S4. .' i il M r


;_,, to I e' l .eople
'. ", riicou4it. w, ekl-,y


C. i r p e t
(J) N I 'i ; TV/B[ 1!) PJ0 .;rM


* tr i tro l Pl,.,ne

t' I b h j

i ;' .:l i *; .) 0nd] -h'n if,
, 4) 44'44rl4 J off




ONE T-Rti B: E ROOM ..
two bath, ,, ,Iill;..,, J
furnI)shted h-orne Queen's
Rojad, N assa'. 's ast Pa I on',
' 4'84 or 2 nO

C 16109
TWO 2 bedroom apartments,
fully furnished. Centreville.
Ririq Mr. Pritchard at 58134

C lI.130
LOVE LY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment,
Dundas Court. Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T V antenna
and laundry room facilities
enclosed parking area. For
Informa4ticn call 3-4953 or
5-42b8.

C16293
COLONIAL MANORk
APARTMENTS. Collins Ave.,
2nd. Terrace. Furnished, I
bedroom. airconditioned
apartments with swimming
pool and laundry facilities.
ALSO Large furnished two
bedroom town house. Same
location. Phone 28808,
betweOLrn 1U d1 rn 1 p.m.


Dated this 6th day of August
i' D 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer


C.16364
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
iidt: of Albury Lane, five doors
fi um Shirley Street in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 23rd day of August A. D.
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
'he '..i -., g property:-

ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
having the Number Eleven
(11) on a plan of 'the
Subdivision called and
known as the Chippingham
arid a copy of the said plan
being filed in the
Department of Lands and
Surveys which said piece
parcel or lot of land is
bounded on the NORTH by
Infant View Road and
r u n ning thereon One
hundred (100) feet on the
EAST by Lot Number
Twelve (12) in the said
Subdivision the property
now or formerly of Harold
Maior and running thereon
One hundred (100) feet on
the SOUTH by Lot Number
Twenty (20) in the said
Subdivision and running
thereon One hundred (100)
feet and on the WEST by
Dunmore Avenue and
running thereon One
hundred (100) feet which
said land was originally
conveyed by Elsie Mae Key
to Hannah Robertson
Erskine by a Conveyance
dated the 4th November
1q53 and recorded in the
Registry of Records in
* Volume 79 at pages 314 to
317.
The sale is subject to a
reserve price and the right for
the Auctioneer or any person
on his behalf to bid up to that
price. Terms 10% of the
purchase price at the ':r,. of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 6th day of August
A.D. 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer.


SECTION


PUBLIC AUCTION


C 16366
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
side of Albury Lane, five doors
from Shirley Street in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 23rd of August A.D. 1974
at 12.00 o'clock noon the
following property:-

ALL THAT piece parcel
or lot of land situate in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence being
Lot Number Three hundred
and Sixty (360) of Pyfrom
Subdivision Phase II
bounded NORTHEAST-
WARDLY by Lot Number
Three hundred and
Fifty-nine (359) of the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Ninety-nine and
Thirty-nine hundredths
(99.39) of the said
Subdivision and running
thereon Fifty-four and
Sixty-two hundredths
(54.62) feet SOUTHWEST-
WARDLY by Lot Number
Three hundred and
Sixty-one (361) of the said
subdivision and running
thereon One hundred and
Five and Eiqhtv-one
hundredths (105.81) feet
and NOTHWESTWARDLY
by Jerome Avenue and
running thereon Fifty-five
which said piece parcel or
lot of land has such position
boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on
the diagram or plan attached
to an Indenture dated the
6th day of March 1968 and
made between Pyfrom
Estates Limited of the one
part and Cympetra Limited
of the other part and
recorded in the Reqistry of
Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1256 at
pages 581 to 590 and is
delineated on that part
which is coloured Pink on
the said diagram or plan.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 31st day of
March 1971 and now of record
in the said Registry of Records
in Volume 1777 at pages 489
to 500, between Cympetra
Limited of the one part and
Imperial Life Assurance
Company of Canada of the
other part.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the


Auctioneer or
his behalf to
price. Terms
purchase price


any person on
bid up to that
10% of the
at the time of


sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 6th day of August
A.D. 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
PUblic Auctioneer
C16367
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on the Western
side of Albury Lane, five doors
from Shirley Street in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 23rd day of August A.D.
1974 at 12.00 o'clock noon
the following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land known as Lot
Number One (1) situate in
the Tall Pines Cottage
Colony on the Eastern side
of Gladstone Road in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
situaie between John F.
Kennedy Drive and
Carmichael Road which said
piece parcel or lot of land is
shown and coloured Pink on
a diagram or plan of a
section of the Tall Pines
Cottages Colony attached to
an Indenture dated the 10th
day of August 1971 and
made between Montagu
Properties (Nassau) Limited
of the one part and Martin
Goldstein and Elmerinda
Goldstein of the other part
and recorded in the Registry
of Records in the city of
Nassau.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage dated the 10th day
of August 1971 between
Martin Goldstein and
Elmerinda Goldstein of the one
part and Imperial Life
Assurance Company of Canada
of the other part and recorded
in the Registry of Records in
Volume 1851 at pages 531 to
540.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10% of the purchase
price of the the time of sale
and balance on completion.
Dated this 6th day of August
A.D. 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer
C16234
HARRY D. MALONE will sell
at his premises on Albury Lane
five doors from Shirley Street
on the right hand side in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence on Friday
the 9th day of August A.D.
1974 at 12:00 o'clock noon
the fuoli-wing property:-

ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of lapu situate in
the)Eastern District nf the


S ____________________ .1 '~'-- -. -,.- I


PUBLIC AUCTION


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

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

Dated this 23rd day of July
A.D. 1974.
HARRY D. MALONE
Public Auctioneer

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

WANTS TO RENT

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.

S TO I


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

SCARS FOR SALE

C16310
CAPRI 2600, 1973, 6 cyl.
English Racing Green. 9,000
miles. $3,950. Bus. Tel. 51484


C 16334
"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.


CLASSIFIED


ADVS. BRING RESULTS -FAST


TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


CARS FOR SALE


I I CARS FOR SALE
. I I *I I MARINE SUPPLIES


C16352

MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
USED CAR SPECIAL
"EXECUTIVE
DEMONSTRATORS"
1974 CHEVY IMPALA
Automatic Trans, Air Cond,
Radio, Heater, Power Brake,
Power Steering, Power
Windows, White Wall Tyres.
White With Brown Vinyl Top.
Low Mileage. AT ONLY
$7600.00.
1974 CHEVY MALIBU.
Automatic Trans, Air Cond,
Radio, Heater, P/S, P/B, W/W,
Tyres, With Very Low Mileage.
AT ONLY $6400.00.

1973 BUICK CENTURY.
Automatic Trans, Air Cond,
Radio, Heater, P/B, P/S, W/W
Tyres. Blue with Blue Vinyl
Top. AT THE LOW PRICE OF
$5900.00
1973 CHEVY MALIBU.
Automatic Trans, Console
Shift, Radio, W/W Tyres
Bucket Seats. AT ONLY
$4990.00
1972 AUSTIN MAXI 1750 5
DOOR SEDAN. Radio, 5
Speed Trans. AT ONLY
$1950.00
1971 TOYOTA COROLA.
Standard Trans, Radio, Air
Cond, W/W Tyres. New Paint
Work. AT ONLY $2400.00

1972 MORRIS 1300.
Automatic Trans, Radio. New
Paint Work. AT ONLY
$1775.00
1971 JAVELIN SST.
Automatic Trans, Power
Steering, Radio, Safe
Command Brake, Bucket Seats,
W/W Wide Track Tyres, Tape
Deck. AT ONLY $2900.00
1969 TOYOTA CORONA.
Automatic Trans, Radio, W/W
Tyres. AT ONLY $600.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.
PHONE 56739.
P.O. BOX N-3741



C16351
NEW PROVIDENCE LEASING
LIMITED ARE HAVING A
BIG USED CAR SALE FROM
AUGUST 6th THROUGH
AUGUST 14th. PRICES
HAVE BEEN SLASHED TO
THE LOWEST.
THIS IS THE BIGGEST SALE
WE HAVE YET AND IN
ORDER TO HELP YOU
GET THAT USED CAR JUST
CHECK THE VERY LOW
DOWN-PAYMENTS...
FINANCING AND
INSURANCE ARRANGED
ON THE SPOT. PART
EXCHANGES CONSIDERED .
DON'T MISS THIS BIG
CLEARANCE SALE.............

1973 FORD 3/4 TON TRUCK
IN TOP SHAPE NEW
ENGINE PRICE $4,250.00
Down-Payment $900.00
1971 FORD LTD. Price
$2,950.00 Dowr-Payment
$800.00
1971 FORD MUSTANG -
MACH 1 Price $4,250.00
Down-Payment $900.00
1969 HILLMAN SUNBEAM
Price $950.00 Down-Payment
$300.00
1971 CHEVY VEGA -Choice
of Two Price $2,350.00
Down-Payment $600.00
1974 FORD CAPRI Price
$1,750.00 Down-Payment
$450.00
1970 FORD ESCORT Price
$1,350.00 Down-Payment
$300.00
1971 VOLKSWAGEN 1300 -
Excellent Shape Price
$2,550.00 Down-Payment
$700.00
1970 FORD MAVERICK -
Automatic, Air-conditioned
Price $2,550.00 Down-
Payment $700.00
1969 FORD FALCON Price
$1,275.00 Down-Payment
$300.00
1969 HILLMAN Station
Wagon Price $1,200.00
Down-Payment $300.00
1973 COMMER BUS -
Passenger Vehicle Price
$3,450.00 Down-Payment
$850.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA Price
$1,750.00 Down-Payment
$450.00
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA IN
TIP TOP SHAPE Price
$5,250.00 ")own-Payment
$1,000.00
1971 FORD MAVERICK Price
$2,950.00 Down-Payment


$600.00
1971 TRIUMPH 1300 Price
$1,400.00 Down-Payment
$400.00
1972 CHEVY VEGA Price
$3,450.00 Down-Payment
$800.00
1971 PLYMOUTH DUSTER
Price $2,850.00 Down.
Payment $600.00
1972 FORD MUSTANG -
Air-conditioned Price $3,950
Down-Payment $800.00
WE HAVE OTHER CARS
FOR CASH WHICH YOU CAN
CHOOSE FROM.

COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
1972 COMMER TIPPER
TRUCK READY TO GO TO
WORK Price $5,250.00
Down-Payment $1,000.00
THIS VEHICLE CAN BE
SEEN AT MOTOR CENTRE
LTD., THOMPSON
BOULEVARD, NASSAU.


C16330
ONE 1972 DODGE
CHALLENGER. A-I
condition. $400.00 O.N.O.
Telephone Aubrey Kemp,
Rock Sound Eleuthera.


C16327
FOR SALE: 4-door
Corona. Automatic.
condition. $1,400.
Phone 22193, ext.
32222 after 6.


Toyota
Good
O.N.O.
22, or


FOR SALE

C16350
MACKEY ST. DEPARTMENT
STORE.
MACKEY ST. AND
PALMDALE AVE. Opposite
Bar 20 Corner. Telephone
52398.
10% Discount Storewide.
Some items 50% off.
STORE HOURS: Monday -
Friday and Sat. 8 a.m. to 8
p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

CRAFTSUPPLES

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


MARINE SUPPLIES
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.

C 16336
17' BOSTON WHALER with
125 h.p. Very good condition.
Phone 28271, 9-5. $2900.00.

C16335
SALE. New 1974 Robalo 20,
Floatation hull, 135 h.p. tilt.
Open fisherman, centre
console, suntop, canvas,
pompanette, chairs, cushions,
fish bait ice boxes, skiing
equipment, etc.. 7-7766.


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.

C16362
28ft. Twin Screw Cabin Cruiser
Fly Bridge with dual controls,
airconditioned cabin. Excellent
shape $9.000 O.N.O. Please
call 23211-days 34243 -
nights. Ask for Mr. Bruce.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C16241
FEES
NASSAU CHRISTIAN
SCHOOLS FIRST TERM
FEES DUE AUGUST 1st.
($5.00 late fee is applicable
after August 5th)
Office Hours
9 a.m..- 12 noon
Phone 32641 P. 0. Box N3923

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.


LOST

C16343
LOST in Highland Park area a
small light brown female dog,
white stripe down nose.
Wearing brown leather collar.
Very nervous will run away
from people. Called "PLP".
Anyone having seen this dog
please phone 42037.



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


BUSINESS S PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTOR








l-U.



IlhftNINOV. 2P b bI


ALARMS/SECURITY
Lowe's Alarm Services Ph. 3-2042

ANTENNAS
Island TV I'Ph. 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas batteries
IBuy Street (;arage Ph. 2-2434
rransmiuimn Repairs
Shell Actlini Statinm P'h. 5-2000

BOOKSTORE
The Christian lku)k
SlI1p Ph. 5s-744

BUSINESS FORMS

Printers Pl'h. 2-4267/5-4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
('oionnntwfuealth
I uiitur, I'll 3-I 20

CAMERAS
John Hull Ph. 2-4252/3

DOWNTOWN PARKING
Minthlv Raeir %iS
I'lm. 2-4727(dat.) 7-7387(nite)

ENTERTAINMENT
Aidii Visual & Mvies
li-in & I:quip. Service ph. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Island il krit Ph. 2-2702/5.5419

GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES
Modernitlic (;arden & Pet
Madeira Shopping PlaIa IPh. 2-2868
Nassau (Carden & Pet
Montrtse Avente I Ph. 2-4259


LAUNDRY&ORY CLEANING
New Oriental LUundry Ph. 2-4403

MENISWEAR
I-ashionette Ld. I'h. 2.2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Lid. IPh. 2-3910/1

PAPER
(.C'OmnWrcial l'aperlluc 1h. S-9731I
PRINTING
Woiip IPrintinhg Ph. S-4506
IXecmutive*
Printers Ph. 2-4267/5-401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wings Rubhher StamIps I'h. S-450s
The Trihune IPh. 2-196e

SPORTS GOODS
('hampim Spurts Land 14l. 2-1862

TRAVEL
I'Playturs Ph. 2.2931/7
R.II. Cnrr,&T''Ph.-"h. 2-8681/7

TRUCKING
Johnson's
Trucking & Landscape Ph. 5-9574

Conch salad Trucking
Box 5654 lPh. 2-4726/3-1 562 ..

TV REPAIRS
Chae il Flectronics Ltld.Ph. 3-5471

TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Ivwew Ilthel ph. 5-1044


HURRICANE AWNINGS UPHOLSTERING
hnhn S. (;etw< 1 Ph. 2-842/6 I ddketi Uphbubterini Ph. 5.9713
m mmmm mmm -Immmmmmmm
Fe TiRT MOIR "I5MT




ShdopNunnMerchmts

SFor Budne. And Servic


C em


I


I I


!!T


Dt






:)'



*.I


I


- t :


I


b


I


MI I N E SUIN PIES


CARS FOR SALE












HE TRIBUNE -- Thursday, August 8, 1974


_________________________ II-


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

SCHOOLS

LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
C16114
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
3-5084 anytime.


C16315
BLAIR'S DAY CARE
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.

C16360
WEE WISDOM
Collins Avenue
Nassau's finest Prep
3 year old Nursery 4 and 5
year old Kindergarten
o Low Tuition
o Supervised Play
o Quality Teaching Programme
o Phonics
o Reading
Call: 32641 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
daily


CARD OF THANKS
C16353


L

THE Family of the late
STEPHEN A. E. MOXEY wish
to thank their many friends
and relatives for their floral
tributes and cards of sympathy
during our recent bereavement.
Special thanks to Fathers
Marcian Peters, Kelly, Finger,
Elias, George and Darby. Also
Dr. Julie, Staff of Hardecker
Clinic, The Hardecker
Clinic Association, lion.
Carlton Francis, Staff and
Students of Claridge Primary
School, Mr. & Mrs. Vince
Ferguson, The BABA, Mr. F.
Demeritte and Staff and Miss
Donna Russell.
We love you but Jesus loves
you best.
Sadly missed by parents Mr. &
Mrs. Edwin Moxey, brothers
Marcian, Andre and Jason,
sisters Cornelia and Renee, 4
aunts, 2 uncles, grandparents
and a host of relatives and
friends.

C 16346














The family of the late
WILMORE TINKER of South
Street, wish to thank the
friends and relatives for weaths
and words of sympathy during
their recent bereavement.
Special thanks to Dr. Bennett,
doctorss and nurses of Princess
Margaret Hospital, Pastor Dr.
Brown, Rev. Munroe and
members of Bethel Baptist
Church, and Demeritte's
Funeral Home.


IELP WANTED
163in
WANTED: BAHAMIAN
gardener and general
handyman. For further
Information, call 24495. 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.

STORE ROOM CLERK. Must
be able to drive. Telephone
34 P. Box N1151.
Nassau.


r.


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
ed ucation 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, Navivos
Corporation, Post Office Box
N-7796, Nassau, Bahamas.

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

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.

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.

C 16329
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.

C 16339
EXPERIENCED couple
wanted to manage or lease
deluxe, small, successful out
island Club. Distinguished
clientele. Write: Club 16300
South Park Boulevard, Shaker
Heights, Ohio 44120.

C16348
PROFESSIONAL ENGINEER
(COE). Grand Bahama
Telephone Company has a job
opening for a professional
Engineer (COE). Knowledge of
communications equipment,
automatic switching and
engineering additions and
changes to electro mechanical
and computerized central
offices required. Must be able
to prepare specifications for
manufacturing proposals and
have engineering knowledge of
the North American Direct
Distance Dialing System. Must
have at least 10 years practical
experience in central office
.quipment engineering.
APPLY: Personnel Department,
Grand Bahama Telephone Co.
Ltd., 2C Kipling Building, P. 0.
Box F2478, Freeport,
Telephone: .809) 352.9352.


HELP WANTED
C16341
WANTED 2 Farm Labourers
to live on farm In Gladstone
Road. Call 24596-7 or write to
Box N-7782.


HELP M TED

C15395
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years power plant experience.
Electrical background will be
an asset.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of electricity as
demand increases or decreases.
Regulates continuous flow of
current to sub-station for
distribution. Communicates
with mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C 16320
WANTED: One BAHAMIAN
Gardener. Telephone 24495, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m.


I TRADE SERVICES
C16133
FOR YOUR BUILDING
NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ...
seep.
ISLAND BUILDERS
LIMITED
P. 0. Box 6285 ES
Phone 3.1671 3-1672


C16349
CARETAKER, Gardener and
Maintenance man required for
private dwelling. Orily
Bahamians with Health
Certificate need apply in own
hand writing to Box N-98.
C16338
CAPE SANTA MARIA CLUB,
LONG ISLAND, BAHAMAS
Spectacular property for sale,
bounded by 500' of sea on one
side, and 500' of deep water
lagoon on the other, with 200'
dock in place and large
dockhouse. A dredged channel
gives access to the dock. Ideal
for either a yacht marina or
private residential use. Price:
$25,000. Write Thomas H.
Jones, 2100 Central National
Bank Building, Cleveland, Ohio
44114.
C16363
ASSISTANT Accountant with
4 to 5 years experience in
Accounts Receivables and
Accounts Payables and General
Ledger. Knowledge of
Computerized accounts and
Computerized Inventory would
be helpful. Must have
supervisory capabilities. Please
reply in writing with full
resume stating salary history to
Box 4814, attention
"Comptroller".

C16322
WANTED: One Labourer. For
further information, Please
phone 24495. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

C16368
BUTLER
Experienced Butler for private
residence required. Call 7-7673
for appointment for an
interview.


.h9e Comic Pay


REX MORGAN, M.D.


JUDGE PARKER


Dal Curtis


Paul Nichols


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

C16134
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.,
2-4996 or 5-725

C16121
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street
YOUR WHIRLPOOL
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.

C16110
C. W. (BILL) PEMBERTON
for
INSURANCE
Life, Fire, Hurricane, Motor,
etc.
Telephone 52539
Malton House
P. 0. Box N1014
Collins Avenue

POSITION WANTED
C16340
EXPERIENCED AND FULLY
QUALIFIED Bahamian
Locksmith requires position
with established commercial or
Industrial organisation. Call
57620, any. time.


WHY PP'T YOU TEL L Y WER
COMING, CHILP?/ I'P A-PROS9EP UP
AND TIPEP THE. HOUSE. IT'S IN AN
AWFU i MESS, AS YOU CAN SE!
JULIE, HONEY!

IS THAT


7/i


to
ua '
z
0


t; /
z --a


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

HELP ENTED
C15396
JOB TITLE: ELECTRICAL
FOREMAN
MINIMUM EDUCATION.t
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
plant.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department; Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C15395
JOB TITLE: POWER
STATION OPERATOR
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Good basic education
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years power plant experience.
Electrical background will be
an asset.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Operates turbines, boilers and
related equipment to service
plant needs. Operates
switchboard to regulate
generation of electricity as
demand increases or decreases.
Regulates continuous flow of
current to sub-station for
distribution. Communicates
with mill men when adding or
dropping raw or finish mills.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C15414
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
DIRECTOR: Mainly training in
Food & Beverage, overseeing of
staff, cost control in Food &
Beverage Department and
conduct on the job training.
12 years experience required.
Must be able to speak French
fluently. Police Certificate.
health certificate and letters of
references required. _
DIRECTOR OF SALES
AGENCY: Be In charge of
Sales Office. Must also be able
to travel abroad and promote
business. 5-7 years experience
required. Must be neat In
appearance. Police Certificate,
health certificate and letters of
references required.
Interested persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
and 3:00 Mp01y Monday
through Fty. Maeli
Address: 158 Port Road. West
Palm Beach, Fla. 33404. Elon
Martin, Jr., Prsonnelt Director.


I HELP WANTED
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.
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.

C15422
MAID to do general
housework, eight hour day.
Please contact: Henry
Mclntosh, Hunter, Grand
Bahama.

C1526
QUALIFIED UPHOLSTERER
needed. Salary $3,00 per hour.
Interested person please
contact: Island Fashions,
Freeport 352-9727.

"C15399
JOB TITLE: INSTRUMENT
REPAI RMAN
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 mechanicalI
Instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C1423
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with
several years experience in the
quantity and quality inspection
of builk oil cargoes. Applicants
should also have some
experience in the
documentation of bulk oil
cargoes and storage tank and
metering equipment
calibrations.
Please apply. together with full
details of experience and
qualifications toi E. W. Saybolt
& Co., S.A... P. O. Box F-2049.
Faieport, Grand Bahama.


"--


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotxkv


-


I I In I l II


L ..













12 ..THE TRIBUNE --. Thursday, August 8, 1974


JETS FIRE TO THREE-SET WIN OVER BIRDS


I.;RF iT confidence, excellent setting
-nd hard spiking drove the Coca Cola Jets
0n to take 'three straight sets from the
Paradise Birds with a score of 1 5-10, 15-8
and 15 1 1 last night at the Donald Davis

!he Birds were off with a 7-3 lead in
the first st. but services by Celestine
, ilson ot the Jets brought the score to a

Th[e -,' |.'cn.-d ahead with a 2 point
Icad I)v Made]%, Smith's service brought
stle %C-. to i -! 9
Dr. Ga> requested a time out then the
lcts retunined dan- scored 4 points. An
S i. i service by Hatiy Moxey of the


Jets dropped near Janet Bowe, helped to
increase the score to 14-9. Yvonne Brown
then went up and spiked sharply putting
the Jets to victory. .
In the second set, the powerful spiking
of Celestine Wilson put the Jets to a 7-0
lead. The Birds scored 4 consecutive
points but a wild service by Ericka
Jackman put the ball in the Jets'
possession and they built up their score
to 10-4.
The Birds made a chase and scored 4
points but Brown's short set which were
smashed by Wilson put the Jets on top.
Janet s spiking was outstanding in the
third set and here the Birds got a 4-0 lead


but on Wilson's service the Jets tied the
score.
There was hard playing in the third set.
At an I1-11 tie, coach Silas Moore asked
for a time out. The Jets retruned, gained
a 3 point lead and finally won the set.
Captain Hattie Moxey of the Jets said
that their goal is to win the championship
therefore they tried to beat all the teams
they faced.
Yvonne Smith, captain of the Birds
contributed their lost to their poor
service and weak setting. She said that
one of their players Stephanie McKenzie
is off the island and they lacked bench
support.


I (il ladciie Thur -il l ! ; l,-cn o

. = -2 : -: ; : h pa) igl
. :-.* >:: \raw aks
11 ings.,
W.":g i .. .. '.-,' tic for
. ,, .r p. ; \- 'i h \ s tic'
.i P S X e!ie-l
S:' J l s i
.- .: "! -i!,i t Kt for
S i i- 'i had


. I I l. ) i SK, .,I i ird

A w -MS

: -]t n h .: ... i rtron,


S- i ri a halt g.imle



I" n -%
l ^ ; l *' r .+ i'; aIs
id not



.* t;i h i:jn be
pr wce.'
i -had to
an .. ;i i ; l iuri stop
\r;c ho is side


lined with an injured hand.
Their substitute Peter Curry
was absent and third baseman
Cedric Pratt had to till the
vacancy. This evidently shifted
the lineup a notch.
DFepi t this. Coke barely
stood a chance of winning. Of
their 1 players used, rookie
centre fielder Anthony sNeley
went two for four scoring one,
and third baseman Glen
Johnson went two tor three
scoring two
San Sal pit the game out o
reach in the tifth inning when
tie0 tallied four 1 1 run i t f live
hits ( ,:rn in helping his
wtining A1i,-,- knocked in a run
with an infield hit and scored
on an error
V. -. led ,f, 'hat innings
with his second itt of the gained
and moved to second on Pratt's
bunt. Rolle then grounded to
hIrn ,t .,tp R,. Farringiton
wh,. .i -s :nicd in first
b.sen n. i.cornge Johnson's
crro'r W atkins ,cored on the
play

run sco-ing hit hust before
Culmer scor hed a long single
into deep centre field. This
culminated in a series of errors
which both Cardron and
Culmner used to score.


NOTICE
li i, qiven that GEORGE ALEXANDER of
' i [);iyng to the Minister responsible for
N'it i lity -.d ,,.. for naturalization as a citizen
STi B 'id, d thad t Any person who knows any
* -.u, .thy ti ;istit Sh.uld jot be granted should
-.'-n V t T t itt|' i clgred statement of the facts within
er,t igc t d.ivs f thi e 1st day of August 1974 to The
,!.. Nationality and Citizenship,
Mi sth: y ,i n ,:me Affais, P. 0. Box N-3002, Nassau,





NO TWICE
1, .ver i't. WILLIAM SWAN of Sunlight
.ia '. N ." iLn n j rying -y i the iviinirster responsible
,n, onail, ard C itz/en-ship. for registration as a citizen
o: rh- halis, and that any person Nho knows any
i ty i at1sti atin should not be granted should send a
wtten arnd signed statement of the facts within
twenty eight .Ilys from the 6th day of August 19/4 to ifhe
Mn-iater ii sponsnible for Nationality and Citizensh:p,
MAinisty ot Hofne Aofairs, P. O. Box N 3002, Nassau.





NOTICE
NO r ICE is hereby given that LEON JOSEPH of High Rock
Grand [aniamia is. applying to the Minister responsible for
S . ,, f...r na ur iiat lr a a citizen
I r ,i, i ,i in 3 ,hir y person, n,, k rin o os 3ri ,
i,- r v.. kv iij'ura-ijtior should riot be granite sniould
:end a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty eight days from the 8th day of August, 1974 to The
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs. P. 0. Box N-3002. Nassau.


Pratt and Culmer crossed the
plate once more in the sixth
and seven innings respectively
as San Sal outscored Coke 2-1
in those frames.
Runs batted in by centre
fielder Bill Gilbert and Watkins
helped the Arawaks to a 3-0
first innings lead. As they were
held scoreless over the second
through fourth frames Coke
picked. up two more runs to tie
the score.
ARAWAKS


I Culmer
B. Gilbert
t -Mburv
( I Storr
I). Wat kiIs
C Pratt
I. Rolle
J 1-erguson
C. C'ardron
G. Johnson
R. Farrington
;a Johnson
Gc Johnson
I. Carey
C. Macke>
A Neeley
N. Clarke
N Clar ke
W. Mcr<;rtgoi
J Ca'sld y


ab r h rbi
5 3 3 0
4 1 2 1
4 1 1 0
4 0 0 0
5 1 3 1
3 2 2 0
4 0 1 1
4 0 2 0
4 1 1 1
CO KF
3 2 2 0
3 0 1 1
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
4 1 2 0
2 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
2 1 0 0


Bahamas Commonwealth
Bank tallied five runs in the
fifth innings to beat the Police


TWO DRIVERS who have
totalled seven victories in
Finland's international 1000
Lakes Rally will compete for
the title again this weekend in
Ford Escort RSl600s.
They are Timo Makinen,
last year's champion and a
winner in 1964, 1965 and
1966, and Hannu Mikkola,
who scored successive
victories in 1968, 1969 and
1970.
Makinen pictured
winning the last 1000 Lakes
in an Escort will be
partnered by Henry Liddon.


Stars 22-21 last night. They
moved into a second place tie
with Melroso Sherry both of
whom gave lost one in four
played.
Fort Fincastle play Starlife
Baintowners in Friday's first
game when the N.P.S.A. series
continue. The Roaring
Tigerettes play St. Bernards in
the second game.

Majestic League
ab h pet.
L. Neeley 19 10 .526
(Heineken)
A. Lee 11 5 .455
(Customs)
B. Arnett 12 5 .417
(Arawaks)
J. McPhee 17 7 .412
(Taylor's)
A. Johnson 10 4 .400
(Customs)
D. Johnson 10 4 .400
(Heineken)
B. Sands 10 4 .400
(Keyboard)
Imperial League


S. Taylor
(M.O.W.)
R. Levarity
B.E.C.)
J. Jones
(Casino)
W. Ford
Tigers)
R. Smith
(Casino)
C. Williams
(Taylor's)
E. Ford
(St. Michael's)


11 7
11 6
1s 8
to S5
11 5
15 6


Larry triumphs
EIGHT-YEAR-OLD Larry Glinton, a participant in the
Bahamas Lawn tennis Association's youth programme, won
the 10 years and under division of the Junior Tennis
Tournament being played at the Emerald Beach Hotel
courts.
Trained by resident pro Vicky Knowles, Glinton who is
the youngest player to enter the event won all 13 of his
games finally defeating Clark Stevenson for the top spot.
"Larry is my future hope," said Vicky, the director of
the tournament. "He is my protegee." Glinton has been
playing for three months.
Pictured abose are Glinton (left) receiving his award
from Knowles and B.L.T.A. president Barrie Farrington,


Only one boxer


chosen so far


for Cuba trip


104 .400 LIGHT III \VYWEIGHT
TED ROLLI! has been hiosen
as the key performer on the
Amateur Boxing Association of
the Bahamas' two-niemnher
team which leaves Monday to
participate in the World
Amateur Boxing C(hampionship
to be .t 1 i tCuba d
Golden gIlove i, .l
champ Nathaniel Whymns and
Arthur Clarke will go through
an elimination to decide the
other competitor
National coachh Bert Perry
pointed out that Walter Sawyer
and Wellington M1llcr, because
of their loss duiri g their last
outing in Flhid i wil not be


This pair gained outright
victory in the 1973 British
Royal Automobile Club
Rally, when Escorts finished
1-2-3.
Mikkola whose co-driver
will be John Davenport -
won the London-Mexico
World Cup Rally in an Escort
in 1970.
Both crews will be in the
Ford works team- for the
1000 Lakes, which counts
towards the World Rally
Championship and is known
to rallymen as the "Finnish
Grand Prix."


Chess finals
) 1l :NG F l lias Ant rina.
unbeaten so far in competition,
should easily keep hi:
undefeated record in to- is
final round ol the iBAliaads
Chess Federation's n..
Open.
Sporting I record in
eight gai playedd. Antonas
on Monday: clinched first place
by beating Michael F errar in 38
moves Antonas held the top
spot from the third round
when lie 'topped Gonzalo
Bolisay.
In other inatcdics scheduled
for tonight (8 o'clockl at the
Blue lHill Club. second place
John Adderley plays fourth
place Kenneth Adderley.
Bolisay and hiel .-chool champ
William Wong will battle for
third spot
GAS BOYS WIN
Carl Rolle scored a team
high ol I6 points and
tealn-niate Charl tes Deveaux
seconded him with 14 leading
Bahamas Industrial Gas to a
53-45 victory over Gambier
Crushers in last night's G.U.Y.
basketball tournament


participating. The A.B.A.B. in
that match lost all five bouts.
Recently, the A.B.A.B. in a
disciplinary action levied a
six-month suspension on their
silver medalist Nathaniel
Knowles. This automatically
eliminated him from thu
Championship.
Knowles was to have been
featured against Cuba's gold
medalist Alejandro Montoyo.
Due to an injured arm,
Knowles defaulted to Montoyo
during this year's Central
American and Caribbean
Games.
Along with Perry, the team
will be accompanied by
president Fred Sturrup and Dr.
IE.N. Achara.


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
AMID protests and
dissatisfaction, the Police
Royals defeated Business
Systems Tigers 16-14, 13-15,
15-7 and 15-12 last night to
move into the finals of the
Bahamas Volleyball
Federation's championship
playoffs.
The Tigers, fourth place
finishers in the regular series,
were opposed to John
Ferguson and B.V.F. president
Dr. Norman Gay officiating the
game.
"I dislike the officiating ot
Ferguson and Dr. Gay,"
commented Tigers
player/coach Tom Grant,
himself an international
referee. "They know very little
about the game.
"The only reason my team
played tonight was because
Mathew Leckey is going away
to school and the game was a
tribute to him."
However, in the end, the
Tigers had to settle for
Ferguson and Gay.
Despite this, the Tigers
played well. They led the
Police 6-3 opening the first set.
Both teams played with great
confidence but the offensive
power of the Police players
came through as they tied the
score.
Trailing by three points, the
Tigers made a valiant but futile
effort tq set back their stronger
foes. Grant's spike put them
ahead 14-13 just before
Royals' player/coach Garnett
Lockhart went to the line and
served the Police on to victory.
Led on offence by Arnold

DODGERS LOSE
In the National League,
Johnny Bench slammed his
second game-winning homer in
as many nights to back the
six-hit pitching of Jack
Billingham and carry the
Cninnati Reds to a 2-0
victory over the Los Angeles
Dodgers.
The victory moved
Cincinnati to within 5 games
of the firstplace Dodgers in the
National League's Western
Division.
Pittsburgh rookie Larry
Demery fired a three-hitter for
his first Major League complete
game, a 10-1 romp over the
New York Mets.
Outfielder Larry Biittner,
recalled by Montreal from the
International League only last
week, collected two hits and
scored twice to lead the Expos
to a 7-5 win over St. Louis.


Ferguson and Lockhart, the
Police whose defence was
brought together by Brenvill
Cartwright, worked their way
to a favourable 13-9 second set
lead.
Sound attack held them in
check though and the youthful
Tigers triumphed to notch the
sets at one each.
The third set was the easiest
for the Police. They stormed
ahead 11-3 forcing the Tigers
into a time out. Grant made a
number of changes in his line
up but was able to score only
four more points.
Going into the fourth set,
the Tigers quickly erased a four
point deficit and challenged
the Police's hold with a 10-8
lead.
Lockhart requested a time
out to revamp their game plan.
This worked. Returning to the
court they held the Tigers to
four more points before
eliminating them. Lockhart
and assistant coach George
Forbes expressed confidence
that they can stop pennant
winners Wardrobe Stars. They
commended Ferguson, Peter
Rolle and Cartwright for their
outstanding contribution.
The B.V.F. playoffs
continue Friday when Paradise
Bees play Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank in the
first game. Wardrobe Stars
meet Paradise Giants.
The finals are scheduled for
Monday which will also feature
the annual Radio/Press game.

NO JUNIOR

CAGE GAMES

THIS YEAR
The Bahamas Amateur
Basketball Association will
not conduct a Junior League
series this year. This
programme will be
incorporated into a joint
summer recreational
programme with the
mini-basketball next year.
All clubs interested in
participating should contact
B.A.B.A. vice president
Clifford Lockhart at 3-6378
or the secretary Chris Roberts
at 2-8477/8.
Clubs wishing to
participate in the B.A.B.A.
1974/ 75 series are requested
to pick up their roster blanks
*from the secretary.
Completed rosters and
other requirements must be
returned to the secretary no
later than SEPTEMBER 1.


Red Sox down Brewers


NEW YORK Boston's
Roger Moret and California's
Nolan Ryan each flirted with a
no-hitter last night and while
neither achieved that pitcher's
dream, at least Moret did not
come up empty-handed.
Moret threw 7 2-3 innings of
no-hit ball against Milwaukee,
then got relief help from Dick
Drago and Bob Veale as the
Red Sox defeated the Brewers
1-0.
After Dick Allen beat out an
infield grounder to break up
the no-hitter the Chicago
Shit-. S'\ r died for two more
hitl and iv runs and beat the
Angels ar.. Ryan 2-1.
Morel's gem ended with two
out in the eighth, when Pedro
Garca lined his first pitch to
left field for a single. That
moved Bob Coluccio, who had


walked, to second and brought
Drago on in relief. He retired
Don Money on a line drive to
end the innings.
Mike Hegan singled to lead
off the ninth for the Brewers'
other hit, and Bob Veale came
on to preserve the victory.
The Red Sox scored their
run in the third when Doug
Griffin was credited with a
triple after Bobby Mitchell
misjudged his fly ball and then
stumbled chasing it down. Rick
Burleson singled Griffin home
with the run.
The victory was only the
sixth in 10 decisions for Moret,
who struck out si." and walked
two.
Elsewhere in the American
League, Thurman Munson
drove in one run and scored
what proved to be the winner


in the New York Yankees' 4-3
victory over the Baltimore
Orioles, who rallied for three
runs in the eighth but fell
short.
Detroit's Mickey Lolich,
1214, tossed a seven-hitter and
the Tigers scored all their runs
on five straight singles in the
seventh to edge the Cleveland
Indians 3-2.
Reggie Jackson's three-run
homer and Joe Rudi's solo
blast powered the Oakland A'S
to an 8-4 victory over the
Texas Rangers behind Darold
Knowles, who earned the
victory by pitching three-hit
ball for five innings in his first
start of the year.
The Kansas City Royals
swept a doubleheader from the
Minnesota Twins 7-6 and 5-1.


g


~ThI#'L
tA

I.


Representative for the Rolleville District. At
bottom, Mr. Smith awards a first prize trophy
to Captain Willie Wright who sailed his aoop
"Eale" to first place in the Cla C even at the
Regatta. Second place went to Capt. G. Hart
and the sloop Trouble Maker and third place
was won by the Judy captained by T. Rolle.


Royals shoot



down Tigers



amid protests


Arawaks rout Coke




for three-way tie


I !


ROLLEVILLE, Exuma Mr. L. E. Moss i
shown in the top photo receiving a trophy on
behalf of Captain Roland Ferguson who was
named the "Most Outstanding Skipper For
This Year" at the Rollelleie Reatta last
Monday. Making the presentation is George
Smith, Minister of Transport and