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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03695
 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 19, 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: UF00084249:03695

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i DUDLEY'S
COR. ROStTTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.
Replacement
SPEAKERS
WAR for Car & Home


1w


ibrthutw


wood with Pom of Bhme fr -. 0.concen wfuAn tue a-m.., Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


. LXXI, No. 223


Monday, August 19, 1974.


Price: 20 Cents


3 CONDITIONS BAD, SAY PASSENGERS






'Hellboat'


to


Haiti


By ELLISTON RAHMING
THE M.V. New Providence was to sail for Haiti today after being docked at
Potters Cay for eight days with about 245 passengers who have volunteered to
S...-.-- z return to their homeland.
The Haitians aboard this
SN boat are living in what can be
9 I described as "very poor and
unsanitary conditions."
Among the 245 passengers,
E P are about 30 babies between
the ages of six months and five
years and about 50 youths
between the ages of ten and
t18. Some of them were
unclothed and seemed to be
weak because of hunger.
i hI Some of the young people
along with older passengers,
sleep on benches. Others were
given life rafts on which to
Sleep. According to one
passenger, "Some of us have
S lept on boxes for eight nights
a hnd we will have to sleep on
S them for three more nights
until we reach home." The
boat takes three days to reach
Haiti.
Today, the passengers were
sitting among suitcases, boxes,
tubs, bicycles, cars, buses and a
Struck. There was also a large
number of stoves and
refrigerators on board.
si s The chief cook aboard the
boat told The Tribune that the
passengers are fed three times
A every day. However, the
majority of passengers denied
Baby gets the bed as these Haitians wait to leave his claim.
Pit EY THOMPSON "We get food from the cook
one time every day," said one
passenger. The others shook
their heads in agreement. And,
they added, sometimes they
only receive one slice of bread
Sand lime-aid for supper.
"Plenty time when we go to
the kitchen," one Haitian said,
"we find no food there they
don't cook food for everybody
only people on top of the
boat."
Baby between two pairs of legs The boat has one bathroom
and for the past eight days,
that bathroom has had to serve
Four hurt as pothe needs of the nearly three
hundred Haitian nationals.
When asked how they wash
their clothes and where they
carcrashes are hung to dry, a group of
ladies said that they "wash
TWO POLICE fingerprint The Maverick, which clothes -- baby napkins too
experts and two civilians were belonged to the Royal sometimes in the sea and
taken to Princess Margaret Bahamas Police Force, was sometimes in rain water."
Hospital suffering from head completely wrecked, and the The Haitians reported that
injuries after a two-car Challenger was extensively each adult was charged a boat
collision on Prince Charles damaged. fare of $70 "and people treat
Avenue yesterday. The collision also caused we bad, bad, bad." Their
Police officers Clifton the rupture of a water reference was obviously
Ferguson, 20, of Roland main. Water shot several feet directed to the captain and
Street, Ridgeland Park into the air. cooks of the boat.
West and Lindsberg Walkine, On Monday August 12, Mr. Newbold, owner of
23, a resident of Poinciana another police Maverick was the New Providence, admitted
,venue, were travelling west wrecked in an accident on the that the Haitians were living
along Prince Charles Avenue corner of Mount Royal u n d e r "u n fort u n a t e
when their vehicle, a yellow Avenue and Madeira Street. conditions", but added: "That
Ford Maverick collided with a Both of these police cars is the best that we can do
black Dodge Challenger were recently donated to the under the circumstances."
" -*.er 462. Police Department during The boat left Nassau
e Challenger was Police Appreciation Week. yesterday, but was forced to
reportedly driven by Kirk The police Traffic turn back after experiencing
Knowles of Highbury Park Department reported 18 difficulty with a faulty
with passenger Jean other accidents over the compass.
Vanderpool, a 42.yeyear-old week-end. Two involved Haitians aboard this boat
architect of Nassau East. injuries but the victims were have registered for repatriation,
Hospital officials reported treated at the Out Patients but prefer to return home by
today that Constable Department of the Princess boat at their own expense so
erguson, detained in the Margaret Hospital and that they can take along their
.... wad ,s w in "fair discharged. valuable possessions.


sUxi i iai iw TTO ila .in **
condition". Constable
Walkine was reported "ill" in
the intensive care uit.
Kirk Knowles, also in the
surgical ward, was described
as being in "fair condition"
while Jean Vanderpool was
rushed to a Miami hospital
last night.
Police say an unidentified
car came out of a side corner
onto the main street into the
path of the police car. An
eyewitness told The Tribune
that Constable Walkine, in his
attempt to avoid this car,
collided with the Challenger.

AT

SEE
BRIGHT NEW FASHIONS
AT
OLD FASHIONED
PRICES
| inO ISAmg E! 60


No, not an accident on Bay
Street Nor bad driving.
Well, what would you do
if you found yourself boxed
in while parked on Bay
Street?
This driver had an answer.
Drive onto the pavement
and (avoiding the pedestrians)
reverse out onto the road.
And it worked.
But we hope more Nassau
drivers don't follow this
method.
Picture: PHILIP SYMONETTE

TOASTMASTERS
MERLENE Johnson,
Brenda Coakley, Theodore
Levarity and Ralph Brennen
will be the speakers at the
regular weekly meeting of
Toastmasters International
Action for Achievement Club
at the Gleneagles Hotel at 8
p.m. tomorrow.
Evangeline Williams will be
the Table Topic Chairman


Long Islanders'fund


drive is launched


TIll- LONG Islanders'
Association, a non-political,
non-denominational and
charitable organization, on
Saturday officially launched a
membership and fund raising
drive to assist the residents of
that island.
Mr. Edmund Knowles,
president of the association,
revealed at a press conference
on Saturday that the purpose
of ihe drive was not only to
assist the social, cultural and
economic needs of Long
Islanders but also to give
financial support to any other
Family Island in distress.
[he basic objectives of the
asocasion, formed in 1972,
are:


* To work towards
and assist in the
relief of poverty,
suffering and distress
among persons
residing in the
Commonwealth.
to provide
financial assistance
for the education of
the dependents of
persons born and
persons ordinarily
residing in Long
Island
and to provide
recreational facilities
and other leisure
time occupations for
the islanders in the
interest of their
social welfare.


MAN 'BURNED SWEETHEART


TO DEATH
JOSEPH B. MATHER, a
Rupert Dean Lane carpenter
accused of pouring kerosene oil
onto a carpet where his
sweetheart slept on March 2.
before igniting it and burning
her to death, went on trial in
the Supreme Court today.
The defence, however, were
told it was a possibility
Strachan may have been dead
before the fire occurred and
that a fatty liver could have
killed her or contributed to
her death. This was said during
cross-examination of t
pathologist Dr. Joan Read.
The 39-year-old Mather, his
face partly hidden behind a
pair of dark, horn-rimmeld
glasses, pleaded not guilty to
murdering Doreen Strachan
and setting fire to the
Anderson Street home of
Mildred Archer.
Representing him is attorney

Death of Mrs
MRS. Winifred Westbrook,
74, (pictured) of England and
a long time resident of
Mackey Street. died at 10:20
p.m. yesterday at the Princess
Margaret Hospital after a
short illness.
Mrs. Westbrook is survived
by her son, Byll, and a
grand-daughter, Barbara.
Funeral services will be
held at Kemp's Funeral
Chapel at 6 p.m. Thursday.


H' TRIAL TOLD


J. Henry Bostwick who told
thlie court, during opening
rguminents by Solicitor General
1. Langton Hilton, that the
dfIC11ce intends to challenge a
statement purportedly made
by the accused.
Mr. Hilton, stating the
Iposecution's allegation against
Mather, said that "on March 2,
M.ithier entered the house
owned by Mildred Archer and
saw the deceased, Doreen
Strachan, lying on a carpet.
"He got a bleach bottle
containing kerosene oil and set
ithe carpet afire on which
Doreen Strachan was sleeping
and thereby, burned her to
death.
Fhe arson charge results from
damages caused the house.
Strachan was at the house
s -)rking for Archer, one of
three prosecution witnesses
testifying this morning.

W. Westbrook




; ,




Canon E. W. G. Holmes will
officiate. Burial will take
place in Old Trail Cemetery.


Dr. Read, second to testify,
following evidence of Det.
Const. 248 Walter Jones, told
the court that she gave the
cause of Strachan's death as
"burning in a house fire."
The body was partly charred
and she was unable to detect
any bruises or other superficial
injuries sustained, Dr. Read
said. She said Strachan's liver
had been completely converted
to fat.
Under cross-examination,
she said "excessive drinking"
was the cause of the fatty liver.
Asked if it was possible that
Strachan may have been dead
before the fire, Dr. Read said
"there is always such a
possibility in cases of this
type."
Archer said she saw Strachan
around 9 or 10 a.m. on March
2 "When I left home, she said
she was leaving too, but
coming back. What happened
after that, I don't know," she
said.
Strachan and Mather were
sweethearts, she said. 3he had
never seen them fighting or
doing anything unusual, Archer
testified.
The burning in the bedroom
resulted in S5,000 worth of
damages, she told the court.
The trial is being heard
before Chief Justice Sir
Leonard J. Knowles.


The association,
spearheaded by Long
Islanders, is under the general
direction of a Board of
Directors and is assisted by
committees on by-laws,
finance, attendance and
membership, public relations,
education, health, welfare,
recreation and a Regatta
committee.
Priorities selected by the
association for the ensuing
year will include a
membership drive, the
purchasing of a Regatta site
and recreational facilities.
To achieve these goals, the
association has stated that
they will need the full
support of the entire
Rahamian community. Long'
.Islanders and persons
interested in the welfare of
Long Island are expected tc
set the pace for the drive.
The group's first phase of
the fund raising drive was
launched a few weeks ago
when selected business houses
and prominent citizens were
contacted by mail for
contributions. The response
to this appeal, according to
the association, was "very
generous.
A "Long Island Night", is
the next event scheduled by
the organization. This will be
held at the Lion's Club,
Interfield Road at 9 p.m. on
August 31. Music for the
event will be provided by
Randy and the Revolutions
and King Eric and His
Knights will make a guest
appearance between 9 p.m.
and 10 p.m.
The association is open to
all Bahamians although the
drive is being spearheaded by
the attendance and
membership committees.
Persons interested in
participating in the drive mas
contact Edmund Knowles.
president: Michael
Cartwright, vice-president:
Frank H. Watson, secretary or
Leon Knowles, treasurer. In
addition, application forms
may be obtained at the Lion's
Club beginning August 31.
The association is also
appealing directly to the
general public for assistance
and donations may be sent to
the Treasurer, Long Islander's
Association, P. 0. Box
N-9009, Nassau.


Why the sugar prices aren't so sweet at the supermarkets now


By MIKE LOTHIAN
GOVERNMENT'S tight-
ening of Price Control by
this month's addition of the
"all other brands" section to
the list of specified price
controlled brands of food
items has brought
higher-than-necessary retail
prices, for white granulated
sugar, The Tribune has learned.
It has also resulted, in a
temporary shortage in the
island's sugar supply.
Both City Markets and
Super Value, the island's two
major food store chains, had
been selling certain American
brands of sugar because they
were able to offer them at a
better price than Canadian
brands that have long been
under Price Control.
Both have now had to
withdraw the cheaper


American brands from the
local market, at least
temporarily.
The reason: the American
brands, because they are not
specifically controlled, come
under the "all other brands"
section of the Price Control
list. Unfortunately, cheap as
the American brands are, both
chains would actually lose
money if they sold them at the
new rock-bottom controlled
price."
A City Markets spokesman
said the firm pays $1.75 for
five pounds of the American
brand "Evercane," for
example. By contrast, the
controlled wholesale prices of
specified brands run as high as
$2.25 per five-pound bag.
The specified brand that
costs merchants $2.25 can sell
for $2.65 retail. By contrast,


the unlisted livercane brand,
which costs only $1.75, comes
under the all other brands list
retail price of $ 1.59.
City Markets therefore has
lost 16 cents on ever the
pounds of Evercane the
company's stores have sold
since the new prices took
effect August 6.
The City Markets spokesman
said the chain's warehouse has
been out of sugar since last
Monday. City Markets retail
store shelves have carried no
white granulated sugar for
several days, and there is little
prospect of any before
Wednesday.
The spokesman said the
company is going to apply to
have Evercane become a
specified brand under price
control, with a price of its own
a good deal below those listed


tr Canadian brands.
But in order to make a
ruidng the Prices Commission
eocds a current invoice
showing the most recent price.
(ity Markets was expecting a
small shipment of lvercane on
I riday, which would have
given the company the invoice
it needs. The shipment "missed
the boat," however, and was
now expected to arrive
sometime this week.
Meanwhile, City Markets
has placed an order for
"Lantic" sugar, one of the
listed Canadian brands. That
shipment is expected "not later
than Wednesday," the
spokesman said.
Super Value, according to a
spokesman, managed to switch
over to Lantic this past
weekend, so the chain's stores
were never out of sugar. But
the comnanv faces the sqme


The spokesman said Super
Value had been paying $1.85
for unlisted American brands,
and had to sell the sugar for
SI1.59 a 26 cent loss on each
bag.
Now that Lantic stock is on
hand, the spokesman said,
Super Value has withdrawn the
American brands from its
shelves, and the cheaper
American products will not
re-appear. the spokesman said,
until the Prices Commission
agrees to a retail price firm can
make a profit. Super Value
applied for the new price last
week, the spokesman said.
Meanwhile Lantic sugar is
available on the shelves at
Super Value and selling for
$2.59.
The "all other brand s"-
section of the Price Control
List was aimed to preventing


profiteering by a few
merchants who, the Prices
Commission said, had been
"getting around price control"
by importing unlisted brands
and odd package sizes and
selling them at inflated prices.
It remains to be seen how
long the Commission will take
to answer the stores' request
for better prices.
The Price Control machinery
has been notoriously slow to
react to price changes on the
open market, authorising local
price changes on products
whose import costs had
increased as much as six
months earlier.
The Commission recently
said it hoped soon to be in a
position to conduct monthly
reviews, but made it clear that -
that capability would be used
only sparingly.


Contractors

president

'shocked'


at report
CONTRACTORS
Association president Vernon
Collie declared today he was
"shocked" at the "fi:se and
misleading" statements
incorrectly attributed to him in
a Guardian report Friday on
the state of the construction
industry.
Guardian reporter Vern
Darville attributed to Mr.
Collie the quote: "Things are
so bad that the Association is
being called for a special
meeting on Monday to
consider the seriousness of the
situation within the industry."
The morning paper's report,
under the headline
"Construction Industry 'As
Dead As It Can Be'," added
that "Mr. Collie said that the
contractors' group will come
out with a 'strong' statement
concerning the abysmal
condition of the industry after
Monday's meeting..."
Mr. Collie said today: "I was
shocked and surprised by the
quotations because I issued no
press statements either on
behalf of the Contractors
Association or on behalf of (his
own) General Construction
Company. Furthermore, I
know of no one who made
such statements or who was
authorised to make any such
false and misleading
statements."
He added: "I have not had
the pressure of meeting any of
the reporters from the morning
paper and it appears to me that
there is no necessity to do so
since the morning paper seems
to have the ability not only to
redd.LA w"-&- but also to
manufacture non-existent
stories out of thin air."
The contractor said ne
reported Mr. Darville's
"non-interview with me to his
editor in the hopes of seeing a
correction made in the paper
on Saturday past. For whatever
reasons no correction was
made, but I feel the record
should be set straight."
lie said the record should
reflect that Mr. Darville who
Mr. Collie consistently referred
to as "the reporter (?)" in
fact did telephone him on
Wednesday last week.
"The reporter offered his
comments about the state of
the construction industry to
which I listened politely but
without comment.
"I explained to the reporter
that I was not in a position to
comment at that time on
behalf of the Contractors
Association. I certainly offered
no comments on behalf of my
own company, or authorised
anyone else to do so.
"To be helpful, I advised the
reporter that the Contractors
Association was having a
RIFGULAR monthly meeting
the following week and I
would bring his concern to
their (members) attention for
any comment they might have
to make.
"The meeting of the
Association," he added, "is
nothing more than a regular
monthly meeting dealing with
normal problems and the state
of the industry is not up for
discussion.


"I shall, however, advise the
membership that there is no
basis in fact for the quotes
attributed to me (in the
Guardian) and I shall simply
recommend that the matter be
given the attention it deserves
'vhich is none."

SNAPPER AGAIN
THE U.N. fishing research
vessel Fregata will off-load
another catch of deep-sea
snapper at 9 a.m. tomorrow.


LUCAS C.A.V. GIRLING
BATTERIES
& other ORIGINAL Spares

BAY STREET GARAGE
DOWDESWELL ST. PHONE 2-2434


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Nixon's

dramatic

exit

-St Clair
BOSTON Former
presidential lawyer James D.
St. Clair says he does not know
if he will represent Richard
Nixon again: "The question
hasn't come up."
Although he has had no
contact with Nixon since the
former President resigned, St.
Clair said in a copyright
interview published by the
Boston Herald -American that
he sent Nixon a message when
he completed his work at the
White House last Wednesday.
He would not say what was
in the message.
"When I originally went to
Washington, it was to represent
Mr. Nixon as President, not as
his personal lawyer," he said.
"The final days before Mr.
Nixon left the White House
were unquestionably the most
dramatic few days I've
experienced in 27 years as a
lawyer."
Watergate "was definitely
not a happy time for the
country, but for everyone's
sake, I hope it's over," St. Clair
said.
He said the investigations
left Americans "with a better
understanding of our
constitutional process. People
who couldn't or wouldn't
believe that our constitution
worked have now seen it
work."
And he observed that "Mr.
Nixon himself said his
resignation was in the best
interest of the nation."

Litter of 19
TOPEKA, Indiana a
2V2-year-old Irish Setter has
given birth to a litter of 19
puppies.
The Guinness Book of
Records lists the largest known
litter of dogs as one of 23 born
to a foxhound Feb. 11, 1945.


Ford may make surprise choice for vice presi


WASHINGTON -
President Ford may end the
ten-day vice presidential
guessing game tomorrow.
And indications are that he
may choose someone other
than the two front-runners in
speculation, Nelson
Rockefeller and George Bush.
Knowledgeable republican
sources on Capitol Hill say
that those in contention
include Nato Ambassador
Donald Rumsfeld.


MOB


Ford went to church
Sunday and later to the golf
course with three longtime
congressional friends.
He told reporters he was
taking a break from picking a
new vice president.
As he headed for the
Burning Tree golf course in
suburban Maryland for golf
with former Rep. and
Defence Secretary Melvin
Laird and Reps. Leslie
Arends, Republican-Illinois,


and George Mahon,
Democrat-Texas, Ford said
his golfing partners would be
"good advisers out there" on
the vice presidential choice.
The Food family moved
from their suburban
Alexandria, Virginia, home
today to the White House,
and Ford escaped any Sunday
packing at home.
As the Fords left, the
President said: "We're coming


KILLS

1 Us


Good companions


Judi Dench as 'Miss Trant'
and John Mills as Jess
Oakroyd' Ronald Iarwood
from J.B. lriestler 's novel
and now running at London s
Her Majesty 's Theatre.
With leading man
Christopher Gable who
promises to be the present
day Jack Buchanan Andre
Previn 's music and Johnny'
Mercer's lyrics, it could he
that in this season of 'pop',


FANS ON RAMPAGE
LONDON Manchester United fans went on a rampage
here Saturday, smashing subway trains and fighting in the
stands, as the new soccer season started.
Police said at least 16 fans were arrested in central
London and more than 200 were thrown out of Orient's
Brisbane Road stadium.
Thousands of Manchester fans arrived in London by
special train to see United's first game after the once
mighty club had been relegated to the English Second
Division.
Police said fans smashed windows and light bulbs
aboard subways, rampaged along the roadways leading up
to the stadium and ignored pleas for calm by Manchester
officials inside the park.
The team played well however, winning 2-0.


The Quality goes in before the
name goes on...

Nursery Day Care
3 yr. old 1-5:30 p.m.
040
Kindergarten H
4 & 5 yr. old Help Classes

Elementary
1-6 Personal Concern

Junior High
7-.9 Proven Program
Fall Enrolment Being Accepted.
Nassau Christian Academy
Soldier Road At Old Trail Cemetery
THOROUGHLY CHRISTIAN FULLY ACADEMIC
ENROLL TODAY 32641
NURSERY thru 9th GRADE


the new 'trad' musical that
the London stage needs, has
at last arrived.
John Mills nearly stops the
show with his much to
peoples surprise tap dance,
but then he did start out his
stage career as a 'hoofer'.
Lovers oh musical and those
with happy memories 01of
"Cabaret" will particularly
welcome the chance to hear
again the Dench sound.


CINDY NICHOLAS, the
16-year-old Canadian girl who
swam across Lake Ontario in
record time, is dazzled by the
instant celebrity status
conferred by her feat. She
said someone tried to buy her
bathing suit.
C allers jammed
switchboards with offers of
gifts more than $3.000 in
cash, a new car, an Arabian
Horse, a trip around the
world, and 150 gallons of ice
cream.
"I AM not interested in his
child. He is nothing to do
with me," said Mrs. Charmian
Brent, wife of British great
train robber Ronald Biggs
when told of the birth of a
son to him by his Brazilian
girlfriend.
"I am not interested any
more ... why should I be? He
ignores me. I assume
everyone thought already it
was over between us," she
added. Biggs had three
children by his wife Charmian
but one was killed in a car
accident.

HOAX telephone calls
yesterday forced the closing
of three airline terminals at
Los Angeles international
airport, as well as the
downtown Greyhound bus
depot and the Shrine
auditorium.
Meanwhile, 1600 police
officers searched several
locations for explosives left
by the "alphabet bomber."
But no bombs were found.
Attendance at public
events has been sharply
curtailed because jittery
residents are fearful of the
next explosion.

THREE ice cream vendors
have been arrested in Boston
for allegedly selling heroin
from their truck in addition
to ice cream cones.
Police said they
confiscated a quantity of
what they believed to be
heroin and a handgun after
they stopped the truck

A U.S. AIR force transport
plane with seven crewmen
aboard has been reported
missing on a flight from
Charleston to La Paz, Bolivia.
Military officials say the
C-141 was due at La Paz
yesterday.


back, probably in two and a
half years."
Meanwhile, the White
House, acting on information
it received from the
Watergate special prosecutor,
described as "without
foundation" Saturday
allegations that former New
York Gov. Rockefeller
financed attempts to disrupt
the 1972 Democratic national
convention. (AP)


ENVOY

5 ambassador dies


in Nicosia riot
NICOSIA U.S. Ambassador ixoger Davies was shot and
killed today as a mob of Greek Cypriot rioters attacked the
American embassy.
President Glafocos Clerides announced the death of
Davies.
Officials said a Cypriot woman working in the Embassy
was killed and two more employees were wounded when
demonstrators attacked the seven-storey building in a burst
of gunfire, smoke and tear gas.
Clerides broke off a news conference and rushed to the
embassy. Witnesses said he appeared pale and stunned as a
stretcher bearing Davies was carried from the Embassy.
"They have shot the Ambassador. He is dead!"
exclaimed Andreas Parisanos, Permanent Secretary to the
President of Cyprus.
Witnesses said that Greek Cypriot demonstrators fired at
the Embassy after U.S. Marines threw tear gas to try to
disperse the demonstrators after they set Davies' black
limousine on fire.
The limousine exploded like a bomb when the flames
reached the gas tank, and black billows of smoke were
visible halfway across the capital.
Davies, 53, a career diplomat joined the Foreign Service
in 1946. He served much of his career in the Middle East
including assignments in Lebanon, Syria, Saudi Arabia,
Libya and Israel.


A kitten's meow


tells the


tale of war
FAMAGUSTA The Greek where
cities and towns of northern wait tc
Cyprus lie bloating in the sun. "Wh
But the Turkish villages are Greeks
gay with flags and smiling report
people. officer
That is the difference "Ma
between being conquered and he said
liberated in Cyprus. If t
For Greek cities like Kyrenia of Ky
and Famagusta. the first and is any
last places taken in the series of Famag
Turkish advances across Cyprus Eve
in the past month, capture has systemrr
meant urban death. Turkis
Famagusta on Sunday was Manr
so still that the plaintive meow those
of a stray kitten could be heard other
from an empty coffee shop stripp<
three blocks from where it Kyr
wailed. a deac
Dirt and paper had blown militam
onto the streets where 40 Every
luxury hotels stretch along the broken
white sandy beaches. Greek
A solitary Swedish soldier of Ni(
sat in a red, canvas-backed now
deckchair at the Eidelweiss Kyren
open air restaurant, his guarar
sub-machinegun on his knee. Turks
Behind him on the shop they s
window of an automobile An
dealer was scrawled "Swedish Greek
property." But the soldier said the "
that if the Turks wanted to Turks
break in he could not stop in a se
them.
The telltale signs of Turkish An
occupation are already ready
becoming apparent in Thn
Famagusta. The windows of a out fi
dozen grocery stores were church
broken and the shelves in Thi
disarray. Fama
The looting seemed to be of th
organized, mainly for food and bristli
drinks, carry
A ring of Turkish tanks had -
blocked off all the southern | a
approaches to Famagusta


thousands of refugee,
o go home.""
hen will you let the
s come back?" this
er asked a Turkish
r at a roadblock.
maybe in a month or two,"
d.
he once glittering town
renia on the north coast
y example, the fate of
gusta will be a sad one.
ry shop there was
aatically looted after the
sh army took over.
ny homes, including
owned by Britons and
foreigners, had been
ed.
renia on Sunday also was
d town, with only a few
ry vehicles on the streets.
shop window was
n in. Thousands of
s who fled to the capital
cosia when the war begin
want to go back to
ia. But they can get no
itee of safety even if the
allowed them to go. So
tay refugees.
i so it is with other
villages and towns inside
'Atilla Line" which the
wrested from the Greeks
ries of bloody clashes.
d the Turkish army seems
to stay.
e snouts of tanks poke
rom behind mosques and
hes.
e Turkish part of
gusta inside the walls
e 12th century city is
ng with machinegun-
ing soldiers. (AP)


ROCK
Front


HuI

rig!

pro
NEW N
hush-hush wo
has mad'
re comment
investigation
rights violate
countries, w(
said.
The seven
given as Bra
Indonesia,
Vietnam and
The inform
five-man
screened pr
about the si
countries he
weeks in July
they seeme
consistent pa
reliably atte
human rights
freedom."
The 2(
subcommissi
of discr:
protection of
meeting sec
the working
report.
There ha
allegations
political opp
torture in Bi
Political i
Cuba.


--- UK HIT

dent AS ARABS
PUMP OUT

OIL CASH
LONDON Arab oil money
is being pumped out of a weak
British economy for
reinvestment in the United
-States, bankers here said.
I (Banking sources said the
Large amounts of money
Withdrawn in the past two days
indicate Arab concern over the
British economic outlook and a
FELLER newfound confidence in the
runner "Ford dollar."
It was the first significant
MIMM- shift of oil money from
London to New York since the
nlan oil producers began their 400
per cent price increases last
October, the sources said.
ktiS If it continues, the shift
would have a profound effect
be on the British economy,
including substantially
YORK A weakening the British pound in
)rking group here world money markets.
e a secret The gloomy British
idation for economic picture is reflected
of alleged human by the London Stock Market,
tons in seven which closed Friday at its
ell-placed sources lowest level in nearly 16 years.
As a direct result of the
countries were Arab withdrawals, dealers said,
azil, Chile, Cuba, the pound lost half a cent
Israel, South against the dollar in the
Uganda. London foreign exchange
rmants said the Friday. The pound closed at
working group $2.3405, its lowest level in five
ivate complaints months.
situations in those Because Arab governments
re the last two are able to conceal their
y and decided that operations, bankers here do
d to show "a not know the precise amount
ttern of gross and or source of investment funds
sted violations of involved.
s and fundamental But, as one informed banker
said, "it's big money." Official
6-member U.N. Bank of England figures show
on on prevention that about four bijion dollars
imination and in Arab oil money was
f minorities now is deposited in Britain so far this
retly to consider year. (AP)


group's classified

ive been public
of killing of
donents in Uganda,
razil and Chile and
imprisonment in


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THIE TRIBUNE .-Monday, August 19, 1974


( ihe ribunr
NuLuus ADDicrus JURARE IN VERBA MACGIm
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,Publisher/Editor 1903 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972.-
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

EDITORIAL


fHow history is made

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(This is the second article in a series I am writing on world figures
who nave passed across my horizon, some of whom have
played an important role in shaping the history of the Bahamas.)
GEORGE TOWN, Grand Cayman, July 25. Yesterday I
linked together a series of events that ... with one exception ...
happened on the day I left Nassau on this flight to the Caymans.
In yesterday's article I told you about a book written by Ralph
G. Martin, author of several important works, which had just
been placed on sale. The name of the book is "The Woman He
Loved".
He revealed the fact that the Duke of Windsor was prepared to
accept criticism of himself but he would not tolerate any
unfavourable references to his Duchess.
Well ... the Duchess had a way of saying and doing the wrong
thing. And I just had to deal with her ... that's all.
This book also reveals that the Duke felt that a coloured man
should not head any public institution and so he did nothing to
ease the colour question in the Bahamas. Some comments by the
Duchess served only to aggravate the situation.

Here is one of the stories Martin tells in his book about me.
"The Duke would not tolerate any criticism of his wife. He
wanted no 'stinkers' about her.
"During their trip to the States, Wallis had made a remark
about the dress of native Bahamian women which Etienne
Dupuch felt was unflattering. She had also endorsed a brand of
American cigarettes, with the stipulation that her payment go to
the Red Cross in the Bahamas. Dupuch felt this endorsement,
too, was improper, and so wrote an editorial mildly critical of
her.
"Up until this time Dupuch had believed himself in line for a
knighthood. He had been responsible for making a massive effort
of fund raising, food canning and scrap-metal accumulation for
the war effort in England, and Bahamians fully expected Dupuch
to be rewarded royally. Indeed, the Duke told him that he would
'soon' have something for him. This was the typical remark
indicating an upcoming honour.
"Dupuch knew that if he printed the critical editorial, the
Duke would cancel any honour. His vanity vied with his integrity
and finally his integrity won. He published the editorial;
"When it appeared the Duke called in Dupuch and in the
-Dichess' presence said that in Great Britain the press never
criticized the royal family.
"Dupuch simply answered, '1 am not criticizing you as a
member of the royal family; I'm criticizing the Governor of the
Bahamas and his wife.'
-- "At that point the Duke became so agitated that he left the
-room ...'and the Ducless show&f me through the small door on
the eastern side of the Government House.
'"You don't catch flies with vinegar, Mr. Dupuch,' she said
drily as she closed the screen door behind him.
'Duchess,' Dupuch replied, 'I am not trying to catch flies'."
********
- Now at last I know what I look like. Martin describes me as "a
thin, wiry man with sparkling eyes, blunt and forceful."
In short he felt that I was a man who didn't bluff and didn't
dodge issues.

A sad fact for the Duke was that he left the colony without
even writing a letter of appreciation to the committee for the
major part they had played in the war effort. I didn't mind for
myself. What I did I did consciously. I knew the price I would
have to pay for doing my duty as a responsible newspaper editor
when I criticized the Duchess ... and I was prepared to pay it. But
I did care about my committee.
The committee and I did not allow the Duke's childish
behaviour to affect our work. We carried on not only to the end
of the war but the food section functioned until a couple of years
after the war when the food department in England was closed
down.
A report on this section of the committee's work alone showed
that this tiny Bahamas was second only to the big Rhodesias in
the then vast British Empire in food gifts to the British people in
their hour of greatest need but also of their greatest nobility.
*******
There is an interesting sequel to this story.
Years later, on the recommendation of Governor Sir William
Murphy I was made an officer of the most Excellent Order of the
British Empire by H.M. King, George VI. Still years later I was
created a Knight Bachelor by Queen Elizabeth II on the
recommendation of Sir Nigel Fisher who was then Parliamentary
Undersecretary for the Colonies in the Conservative Government
in Britain, and I was also awarded a George VI and a Queen
Elizabeth II coronation medal.
There's an interesting story about how I was recommended by
Sir Nigel for a Knighthood instead of it coming through the
normal channel in a recommendation by the Governor of the


Bahamas but that is a story for a later instalment in this series.
More years passed ... the Duke was an old and a sick man when
he came on a visit to Nassau. Sir Ralph Grey was then Governor
of the Bahamas. Sir Ralph was later created Lord Grey of
Taunton. He was the last Governor General of Northern Ireland.
The Governor invited R. T. Symonette and myself and our
wives to dinner at Government House in honour of the Duke.
The Governor had told me in course of conversation that he
was having this dinner so that the Duke might meet some of his
old friends. When we arrived at the dinner I found that R. T. and
myself were the guests of honour. By this time R. T. had also
been knighted by the Queen.
Lord Grey didn't know that during the Duke's governorship of
the Bahamas both Sir Roland and I had been very shabbily
treated by His Royal Highness.
I suppose both Sir Roland and I got some secret satisfaction that
night out of the fact that we had ended our careers at the top of
the Bahamian ladder while the Duke, who had dealt unfairly with
us, had started his career at the very top of the ladder of life in a
great big world and ended it tragically at the bottom.

Now I'll tell you an interesting story about another
international figure.
George Bernard Shaw, one of the world's greatest authors and
playwrights, was an atheist.
When his wife died he sold some of her things ... including her
bible .., at auction. He boasted about it.
I wrote an article in which I said that Shaw could scoff now
but the time would come when his skin would fry in hell.
I don't know how he saw this article. Someone mu:t have seti
it to him. It annoyed him. And he made a stinging reply in thie


IAPA condemns Peru's takeover


THE EXECUTIVE
Committee of the Inter
American Press Association, in
an emergency meeting, called
specially to deal with the
expropriation of a group of
independent newspapers,
decreed by the military
government of Peru, declares:
Whereas, the committee on
Freedom of the Press and
Information has presented a
detailed report listing the
continual violations of freedom
of the press by the present
government of Peru;
Whereas, there is a current
world-wide campaign ordered
by the Lima regime and carried
out by its representatives
abroad, which tends not only
to cover up the real causes of
the expropriation of daily
newspapers but also to confuse
international public opinion;
Whereas, all arguments
propounded by the military
junta in Peru to justify the
annihilation of independent
journalism are absolutely
totalitarian in their origin, and
cannot be accepted by free
journalists, whose riiission is to
make the truth known and
assure the right of the people
to be well informed;
Whereas, the Charter of the
IAPA states, among other
things, that:
An honest, free and
independent journalism is the
best contribution toward peace
in a world of free nations
peopled by free men;
Without freedom of the
press there is no democracy.
Freedom of thought and its
spoken or written expression
are inseparable, essential rights.
Together they constitute the
guarantee and defense of the
other liberties upon which
democracy is based;
Political regimes that do


United Nations.
7 To go hetorc e he
Economic dnd Souilo Council
of the United NJtion,, parent
body of the Human Rights
Committee. to denounce this
and other violations of human
rights.
8. To declare that the
Peruvian case is a matter of
highest priority on the agenda
of meetings of the IAPA
henceforth, until it is resolved
in favour of the right of the
Peruvian people to be informed
by genuinely independent
newspapers.


not respect fully freedom of
the press or do not cause it to
be respected fully are not
democratic;
Whereas, the actions of the
Peruvian military regime are an
overt and continued violation
of the principles of the IAPA
Charter;
Whereas, under those
circumstances it is the duty of
the IAPA to call upon
international public opinion to
carry on a sustained and steady
effort in condemnation of the
Peruvian regime, which must
continue until the independent
press regains its freedom and
the confiscated dailies -are
returned to their legitimate
ownership;
Whereas, in that campaign it
is necessary to count on the
collaboration of the
Inter-American Association of
Broadcasters to implement the
mutual aid pact known as the
Panama Doctrine;
Whereas, that campaign
requires the support and
collaboration of the other
international journalistic
organizations with which the
IAPA has signed mutual, aid
accords;
Whereas, this is a case of
extreme gravity it is also
essential to obtain the firm
support of all those
organizations all over the world
which in one way or another
defend the fundamental rights
of man;
Whereas, in all cases in
which freedom of the press has
been affected by dictatorships,
whether from the right or from


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES 1TD.


PHONE 2-8941


The annual convention of
the Jehovah's Witnesses for the
entire Bahamas will be held at
the Donald Davis Junior High
School Auditorium, Petunia
Street from August 29 through
September 1.
The theme for this year's
convention will be "Divine
Purpose".
A feature of the programme
will be the staging of three
Bible dramas. One of the
performances has a cast of
about 95 persons.
Purposes of the convention,


the left, the IAPA has
expressed its repudiation of
those situations and has come
to the defense of newspapers
and journalists under attack,
without regard of their
political affiliation;
Be it resolved
1. To declare that the
government of Peru is an
enemy of freedom of the press.
2. To ask the members of
the IAPA, as well as all free
newspapers and journalists the
world over, whose defense of
independent Peruvian
journalism has already been
manifested in moving fashion,
to intensify the efforts already
started and thus maintain the
climate of repudiation
provoked by the totalitarian
behaviour of the Peruvian
regime.
3. To inform the Inter
American Association of
Broadcasters that the IAPA
invokes through this resolution
the Panama Doctrine of mutual
aid.
4. To inform the
International Press Institute
that the IAPA invokes through
this resolution the mutual aid
accord signed in Boston,
October 1973.
I 5. To retain as members of
the IAPA all of the
expropriated dailies, as
provided in the IAPA Charter.
until they are returned to their
legitimate owners.
6. To address vigorous
protests to the Human Rights
Commission of the
Organization of American
States and to the Human
Rights Committee of the


according to a spokesman for
Jehovah's, are to review
scriptural data relating to our
day, to discuss scriptural law
and principles regulating
proper moral conduct and to
discuss how to improve the
quality of work at the local
level.
Hundreds of persons are
expected to attend both from
the Family Islands and the
United States.
The meetings are open to
the public.


English press to my criticism.
Lowell Thomas, the famous American news radio
commentator, picked up the story and broadcast it nationally in
the U.S.
I then put hell on Shaw again and sent a copy of my comments
to Lowell Thomas.
Weeks passed. One day I received an envelope in the mail from
Lowell Thomas.
Enclosed in the envelope was the story I had sent to Thomas.
It was smoke marked and had been singed by tire.
In a letter Thomas explained that the plane on which the mail
containing my letter was being flown to the U.S. had caught fire
and it had been damaged by fire and smoke.
He considered this an appropriate end to a hell fire story.
I am told that Shaw later wrote a book in which he referred to
this incident. But I have not seen it.

Sir Alan Burns, G.C.M.G., was Colonial Secretary of the
Bahamas from 1924 to 1929. He ended his career as Governor of
the Gold Coast (now Ghana). He was later Britain's permanent
representative at the U.N. and a close intimate of the Seuetary of
State for the Colonies and his staff. In his younger days he was
considered an authority on colonial affairs by the Colonial Office
in London and was often called in for consultation. Hle is the
author of several important books. Now past 87 he is siill in
vigorous health and spirits.
He tells me he has written a book on this period of lamentable
Empire decay which will not be published until some years after
his death ... and my efforts on behalf of Empire has a
complimentary place in his book.

THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
All things come to him who labours and learns to wail.
ANONYMOUS

You cannot light against the future. Time is on our side.-
GLADSIONE


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Peddling off hotel shares


Editor, The Tribune,
I have read the footnote to
your editorial on 12th August
with much interest about
$50,000 of shares of a hotel in
Exuma being available for
$250. At this price I will buy
$100,000. or $200,000 of
these shares if they are for sale.
I have an idea which hotel
this is which has been trying to
peddle off stocks. Since you
did not name the hotel in the
footnote of your editorial I
will also withhold the name
but I feel as though a lot of
these stocks should first be
given to the staff, to whom
the hotel owes a considerable
amount in gratuities. It is
strange that some of the other
hotels on Exuma are doing
well, mainly those that
advertise. This particular hotel
which I assume you are talking
about at' present practices a
segregational policy can only


fail under its present
management. The
segregationalist practices
should be investigated if my
letter is doubted.
Staff are fearful of asking
for their gratuities because of
fear of being dismissed. This is
a fact but notwithstanding all
the bad elements I am prepared
to btuy these shares at the price
you quoted. You may call the
Manager of the Bank of Nova
Scotia in George Town and I
will authorise him, upon
receipt of the certified stock,


to pay the total sum in cash
whether it is $250, $500 or
$1,000 depending upon how
many shares are sold at this
price.
Mr. Samuel Gray, Jr.
(We were not interested and
so we didn't ask any
questions. We don't even
know the names of the hotel
or the name of the person
who had the stock.-ED.).


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Mamma's boy gives her

migraines


woA A l


By Abigail Van Buren O-.
0 "" W CON" TMb 4 . Wan SMu. Wc. h
DEAR ABBY: If I were DEAR ABBY for ten minutes, I
would tell every woman in the world not to marry a
mamma's boy. One of the tip-offs is a man who is between
30 and 40 and not married. He doesn't even know how to kiss. He clamps his lips
I married one of these Yo-Yos and it's the dumbest thing together and presses them on my lips. I've tried to teach
I ever did. Although he's a steady worker, that's all he him how, but even after five years, he hasn't improved.
knows how to do. I have to get him up in the morning, tell He doesn't know the first thing about how to make love,
him what to wear, and even when to change his clothes, either. It's whim-wham, and that's it. So for the last two
He's so childish and helpless. years, an hour before he gets home I start to getting a
"migraine."
I'd go to a marriage counselor, but he won't go, and no.
woman can save her marriage alone.
Mamma's boys just want a cook and housekeeper and a
bed partner for two minutes once a week. If I could get a job
and support myself, I'd leave him.
W-Utwu I IM IDSTUCK IN PEKIN, ILL.


Books for

Ministry

MRS. R. N. Reubottom of
Ontario Canada last Friday
made a donation of exercise
books to the Ministry of
Education and Culture. In
addition, Mrs. Reubottom
plans to send to the Ministry
construction materials for the
primary schools and audio
visual equipment which will
be used to work with
retarded children.
She is shown above
inspecting one of the books
with Mr. Sinclair Outten, M.P.,
Parliamentary Secretary to
the Ministry of Education
and Culture (right) and Mr.
Chris Benjamin, Deputy
Permanent Secretary to the
Ministry.
Photo by Roland Rose.


A





EL


I


/


Farm course: no pay
Youths participating in Government's agricultural training
programme at the Central Agricultural Station will not receive a
salary from Government during their three-year course.


This was revealed recently
by Mr. Sidney Ruisell, who is
in charge of the station.
According to Mr. Russell, it
was never the intention of
Government to give a salary to
students who take part in the
programme.
"The programme was
designed to be a self-help one
whereby students who take
part can farm on a piece of
land given them by the
Government and can sell the
products thereof."
In an interview with the
students two weeks ago, they
expressed bitter concern over
the fact that after attending
classes at the Station for six
weeks, they were not paid one
cent "and see no hopes of ever
being paid." .
Mr. Russell made it very
clear yesterday that the only
kind of payment the students
will receive during the
three-year course is the money
they will hopefully make when
they sell the crops that grew on
their plots of land.
It was also revealed by the
station head that there are 500
chickens at the station that will
serve as a source of income for
the potential farmers. "In
about eight weeks time, the
chickens will hatch and


produce eggs. These eggs will
be sold and the money derived
will be shared among these
taking part in the scheme," Mr.
Russell said.
He said further that "if the
students work hard enough at
the farm, it is highly possible
that they will, in the long run,
make more money than the
average high school graduate."
He asserted that the students
will get out of the scheme only
what they put into it. If they
work hard, Mr. Russell
contended, then they will
naturally reap good rewards.
According to Mr. Russell, it
is anticipated that by 1976-7
agricultural workers will be in
demand and, therefore, the
students who would have
already received training would
be groomed for positions in the
field of agriculture.
"Even now, if there is a
vacancy for a full time farm
worker, a student taking part
in the scheme will be given
preference above an outside
applicant," he said.



UrpI,


GENERAL BUILDING FOREMAN
CAYMAN ISLANDS, BRITISH WEST INDIES


We are an organisation with extensive real-estate
interests in the Caribbean and a multi million
dollar long term building programme in commercial
and domestic units including condominiums and
housing development.
We require the services of a General Building
Foreman fully experienced in all aspects of general
building construction work. He should be between
35 and 50 years of age with at least 15 years
experience in the building trade. A pioneering
spirit and an ability to handle and get on with
labour is essential. The appointment is a
permanent one.
We offer an excellent salary, (there is no Income
Tax in the Cayman Islands) free medical attention
and life insurance plus paid quarterly trips
to Miami.
Apply with resume and photograph to:
R. F. Pocock, Q.P.M.
The International Bank
P.O. Box 692
Grand Cayman
British West Indies.


DATSUN 710

2 Door Coupe


A REAL SPORTY CAR

From Nassau With Pride!


FINANCE AVAILABLE UP 3 YEAR FIANCE INSURANCE AVAILABLE








THOMPSON BOULEVARD, opposite DAVIS STREET just WEST of COCA-COLA
PHONE 546739 P. O. BOX N3741


THE TRIBUNE -- Monday, August 19, 1974










THE TRIBUNE .....-Monday, August 19, 1974 5


^MCT~4~p ffi**yA4^/^BImlll


i uNOW iKu 1HMUKSRSDAY i
Matinee 2:30 & 4:45,
Evening 9:00-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
SEVEN MINUTES
TO GET RICH
QUICK!







I "THUNDERBOLT

Reservations not claimed by 8:45 wili be sold.

SAVOY I ITOfLB

Last Day Tuesday Last Day Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:15 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3: 00

"THE CHINESE "LUANA" PG
MECHANIC" PG. Glenn Saxon,
Barry Chan Mei Chen
PLUS
'THE MANDARIN PLUS
MAGICIAN" PG.
Larry Li, Bruce Ma "MONSTER OF
PLUS Late Feature PIEDRAS BLANCAS" PG.
S Tuesday night.
'Phone 2-2534 All Star Cast



LAST D)AY I 1 SID \Y
Matinee Continuous from 1:.15,
Evening 8:30-'Phone 3-4666



JBiOWN I
lI M NumL Lwo i






SJ HARD WATD

I AND

I S AEY HARRY


(KK4 The PE R


------------I
Good news for readers of
STAY ALIVE
LONGER!
The complete book
now available!
Lelord Kordel's popular book
"Stay Alive Longer" is now
available to readers of this
ncwsFa-iper. Only a very small
part of its 220 pages was
used in the series of articles
I you have been enjoying. The
complete book contains so
much more. Copies available
at The Tribune offices
Shirley & Deveaux Streets
at $1.50 per copy. Add 25c
for postage.
- I'h... ,h-,. 3 ,', AI 0
-- - - __-J


Stay Alive Longer!


Protein Is Food of Life--


Your Body Needs


By LELORD KORDEL
Number 20 of a Series
A good look at Dave was evi-
dence that he had gone over-
board on some diet fad. His
posture droop showed extreme
lassitude, and his body was soft
and flabby.
Loss of tissue had lined his
once cherubic face. His mus-
cles sagged, and his whole
appearance was one of weak-
ness and dejection.
"My friend Joe," Dave said,
"is a vegetarian. He got me
started on it. For months I ate
nothing but vegetables."
Dangers of Vegetarianism
"Vegetarianism.," I said, "can
be responsible for malnutrition,
anemia, and countless border-
line deficiencies which grad-
ually build up into major dis-
orders. You should have known
better."
"Joe told me," said D)ave.
"that I'd lose weight and feel
better than I ever had."
"Everybody should be
taught," I said, "that protein is
the food of life."
"The food of life," said Dave.
"And me trying to exist on vege-
tablesl"
"Vegetables," I said, "fill a de-
finite need in your diet as
sources of vitamins, minerals,
and regulatory substances
which you must have.
"But, it's simply foolhardy to
try to exist on vegetables alone.
You must have protein to
live-and to make life.
"Protein is your key to suc-
cess both in living and in loving.
It's the essential ingredient tbat
makes you a doer, a creator, and
a man!"


stored in the body. All the pro-
tein that your body can get is
used for its work 24 hours a day.
The body needs protein con-
stantly as a tissue builder. The
more protein you give your
body to work with, the better
the quality of its repairs.
Severe cases of protein hun-
ger result in edema, or water-
logging of the tissues. Proteins
build muscle tissue. They also
make up the materials used by
the endocrine glands in the
manufacturing of hormones.
Hormones are secreted by
these glands. These hormones
are chemical messengers which
control your internal activi-
ties-even your personality.
The hemoglobin of the blood,
the red coloring matter of the
red corpuscles, is largely pro-
tein. Sufficient proteins have to
be present in the blood for it to
clot readily.
Protein is essential for the
growth of antibodies in the
blood-our defense against bac-
teria and toxins.
"The National Research
Council says that children must
get 100 grams of protein a day,"
I told Dave, "and adults 70
grams, if they're not to suffer
from some kind of deficiency
disease.
"But in your case, since you've
been deprived of complete pro-
teins on your vegetable diet, I
recomumend at least IX) grams."
"Hllow can I know," asked
Dave. "the amount ot protein
I'm getting in the food I eat, that
it adds up to that 100 grams?"
"Roughly speaking, a pound
of meat and half cup of cottage
cheese will furnish 100 grams of
protein."
The Role Of Vitamins
Fifty years ago rickets of the
most severe type were com-
mon in our cities. Today this
deforming childhood disease is
rare.
During the past 40 years beri-
beri and pellagra have been
found to be preventable. In
hospitals and clinics the vitamin
story is well-known.
People under medical super-
vision no longer sicken and die
because of a lack of them.


It Daily

But how well does the aver-
age man know the vitamin
story? Not nearly well enough.
"Vitamins," I told Dave, "are
accessory food substances.
They're necessary for the meta-
bolism of food and for the per-
formance of important body
functions. But they aren't of
value unless there's food to work
on. They can't be substituted
for complete protein foods."
"Well," said Dave, "I didn't
know anything about protein.
Now it looks as though I was
pretty confused about vita-
mins, too."
Essential Nutrients
"A lot of people are," I said.
"And much of that confusion is
caused by failure to understand
the basic nature of vitamins as
essential nutrients.
"Remember, you can't man-
ufacture either energy or tissue
in your body without them.
They are the catalysts which
change the foods you eat into
the materials to sustain your
body."
"And right now," comment-
ed Dave, "my body could sure
use some sustaining."
"You should take a reliable
vitamin-mineral supplement," 1
said. "If we could get our foods
fresh daily from a farm where
they were grown in good,
mineral-rich soil, we could rely
on them for all our vitamin
requirements.
"But most food suffers losses
of important dietary essentials
through premature harvesting,
long storage, processing,
kitchen preparation, and cook-
ing."
"So I should eat lots of pro-
tein," said Dave, "especially
meat. And take a vitamin-and-
mineral supplement. Do you
think all this will help me?"
"You'll find a renewal of
strength and vigor," I assured
him. "And you'll never again be
content to lead a subnormal, de-
jected, defeated life behind a
hidden-hunger curtain!"

Next: In the final installment
of "Stav Alive Longer"-ILelord
Kordel tzives you three simple


ARRIVED
Flyer, Ro
Southward
SAILr!I 1
Flyer
Arriving toi
Star, Emerald
Oceanic
SAILING
Rotterdam an

WEATHER
Proteins nahI


1olpiai. toiJ IUi1UIIUW.
Mainly fair isolated showers
likely.
WIND: Light and variable
tonight; South, southeast to
south 8-12 m.ph. tomorrow.
Sea: Smooth to light.


rules which will help you length-
en your life.
( .,o el d troi th, hi, k N Sti\ \i, liliir
h% Lelhrd krih t A nllighs ,en.d.
rlb llnhan d b Spect ial\ treS l o n \ i l,


MORNING

MOVIES
PRESENTED BY YOUR
COCA-COLADOTlnR
FOR CHILDREN
EVERY TUESDAY
MORNING
AT 9:30A.M.


. ***


DON'T TOLERATE LAZY MONEY!


PUT YOUR MONEY TO WORK IN



A FINCO SAVINGS ACCOUNT!


NEW INTEREST RATES ON FIXED DEPOSITS:


9 % FOR 6 MONTHS -1YEAR ON $5000 AND OVER.


84 % FOR 3 MONTHS ON $5,000 AND VER.


81/2 % FOR ALL PERIODS ON $500 $4,.99.


INTEREST ON SWINGS ACCOUNTS


612%


Office Hours
9 a.m. 4 p.m., Mon. Fri.
P.O.Box N-3038 iNANCl OffiMt: -.c
Nassau, Bahamas CO RAION FRIDERICK H jU t- Friederk t T9,k.
P. O. Box F-29 **AmA GLASGiOW HOU -- RhA4a ld. Tel.
Freeport, Grand Bah. LIMNTED CHURCHILL BL G. Frogert. Td. I"
"I Nyd


TODAY: Tropic
otterdam and

'ODAY: Tropic

morrow: Baham"
Seas, FPicak and
TOMORROW:
d Southward


KMsdSm 160 on
Admiiot CPrice, Bring
6 Coca-Co or Fanta
Bottle Caps.


Tuesday, August 20
9:30 a.m.


DINOSAURSU" G.
Ward Ramsey Kristina Hanson


, DI


Tuesday, August 20
9:30 a.m.


"TARZAN'S JUNGLE REBELLION" G
Ron Ely Manuel Padilla Jr.

Tuesday, August 20
9:30 a.m.
"CUSTER OF THE WEST" G.
Robert Shaw Mary Ure


Tuesday, August 20
9:30 a.m.


"PRIVATE NAVY OF SGT. O'FARRELL" G.
Bob Hope Phyllis Diller


-U


---


m


Ik~n" i| UD 1 7h rill-- ... ..


ic e











THE TRIBUNE ---. Monday, August 19,1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


II


C16420
OUT EAST 100 on Bay
Street East by 241 ft. Depth -
only $18,000.00. See any time.
Dial Nick Damianos 22033,
evenings 41197.
C16450
MUST SELL: Corner Lot
Seabreeze, Section 1 100 x
100 ft. $7,000 or nearest offer.
Telephone 2-4350 or 3-5238
after 6.
C16427
RESIDENTIAL lot in Pyfrom
Estates on main road adjoining
commercial area. For
Information phone 22201 -
.Malone.

C16419
SEABREEZE 3 bedrooms 3
baths expensively furnished
In immaculate condition. 100 x
100 fruited. Only $50,000.00.
Finance available to eligible
Purchaser. See any time. For
action dial 22033, 22307,
evening 41197.
C16458

SACRIFICE
MUST SELL
The following Lots in
Little Hyde Park
South Beach Estates
e Winton Estates
Call evenings and week-ends
No. 4-2166.

C16160
BUILD ANYTIME. 70 x 100
lots. YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. $75 deposit. From
$80 month. Private beach and
lake. No interest charges. Tel:
41141 any day or night or
2-4148.
MORLEY & O'BRIEN REAL
ESTATE (BREA BROKERS).
C16457
NASSAU HOME SITES
FOR SALE EASY TERMS
SOME AS LOW AS $100 DOWN
AND $87 PER MONTH IN
Belle Air Estates 60 x 100

* Colony Village 70 x 100
* Golden Gates Add. 60 z 100
e Regency Park 50 x 100
" Stapledon Gardens 80 x 120
" Winton Meadows 80 x 100
SWinton Heights 125 x 125
" The Grove West Bay St. 100
x 200
GROSHAM PROPERTY
LIMITED
107 Shirley Street
Phone 2-7662 or 2-8966.
C16453
WHEN you can't find the lot
you want we will! (V2 acre)
lots $6,500 near Soldier Road.
Lots 50 x 100. $3,000 and
$2,500 near Gleniston and
Seebreeze Subdivision. Cash
5% off. Terms offered.

We have listings on
subdivisions such as Golden
Gates II, Winton Meadows I &
II and Blair, Willard Heights
Subdivision, Great Exuma i/4
acre lot overlooking ocean
$3,000 and up.

Further listings are solicited.

Call or see us FERGUSON &
CLARKE REAL ESTATE,
Norfolk House, 3rd Floor,
Frederick Street. Telephone
59361.
C16459

HOSPITAL LANE

2-Bedroom 1-Bath unfurnished
stucco house with small shop
in front Lot 81 x 110 -
priced for quick sale at
$11,000 easy financing
terms.
KOOL AIR 2-Bedroom
1-Bath unfurnished house only
$15,000 ...
VILLAGE ROAD furnished
cottage on corner lot 90 x 200
with lots of beautiful bearing
fruit trees completely
enclosed priced for quick
sale at $32,000.-.
OFF PARKGATE ROAD
immaculate 2-Bedroom 1-Bath
furnished house with small
cottage on 50 x 100 Lot -
many bearing fruit trees -
completely enclosed priced
for quick sale at $22,000.-.
BOYD SUBDIVISION 5-Unit
furnished Efficiency excellent
Income $40,000.-.
* PALMDALE 3-Bedroom
1a-Bath house with large


recreation room, beautifully
furnished, including washing
machine, dryer and many extra
features $45,000.-.
* STAPLEDON GARDENS -
choice of 3 & 4 Bedroom
Homes, some fully furnished,
from $40,000.-. to $55,000.-.
GROSHAM PROPERTY
LIMITED
107 Shirley Street
Phone 27662 28966
Night Phone -42166


F O SALE OR RENT

3 %tl*oom, 1 bath private
tWagI, fully furnished for rent
or sale, Oakes Field, Nassau.
Ca& Freeport 3524-6268.


FOR RENT


C16422
2 BEDROOM 2 bath
oceanview apartment, T.V.
antenn, no children, no pets.
Telephone 78141 or 77655.
C16429
THREE BEDROOMS, TWO
BATHS, modern newly
redecorated house, East Street
South main roadc' (South
Beach), on yearly lease
unfurnished, good location,
airconditioners, suit small
professional family. Telephone
owner 36334 or 22433.
C16414
Charming houses, nicely
furnished 2 bedrooms, 2
bathrooms Cable Beach,
pool, and sea, airconditioned.
Phone 7-7530.
C16379
2 bedroom apartment, Winton
Highway, fully furnished.
balcony with excellent views.
All utilities included. $350 per
month. Phone 21631.

C16136
LOVELY 1 and 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartments,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.
C16430
TWO BEDROOM
FURNISHED airconditioned
house available immediately.
Phone Wallace 59650 or
42765.

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

C 16448
ONE unfurnished and one
furnished 2 bedroom
apartment, located Prison
Lane, Ft. Fincastle. Call
5-2695.

C16445
SMALL grocery shop
Eastern Road.
Furnished efficiency apartment
Rosetta Street. Phone
42036.
C16418
THREE bedroom upstairs
apartment a few minutes to
down town, and just a minute's
walk to Palmdale Shopping
Centre. Located on Mount
Royal Avenue just south of
Madeirs Street, Shirley Heights.
For further information phone
21338.

C 16464
PROSPECT RIDGE 2
bedroom apartment 2
bathrooms. Large living and
dining rooms with verandah.
Beautiful sea view with quiet
grounds and private pool
$425. Call 3-4730.

FOR SALE__
C16403~
55 H.P. Johnson Outboard
Motor in good condition. Price
B$600. Phone 34099.

C16466
LARGE metal awning 9'51.'"
long by 7'6" wide. Excellent
condition $150. Telephone
5-8134.

C16441
PIONEER 747 Receiver
PL-12D Turntable 4 DB I
Speaker Systems containing
12"/5"/3"12" speakers in each
box. $1,200 cash. Pnori'
3-2701.
C16463
MACKEY STREET 1
DEPARTMENT STORE
MACKEY STREET AND
PALMDALE AVENUE.
opposite Bar 20 Corner.
Telephone 52398
Thousands of Items 25% off
Thousands of Items 50%0 off.
STORE HOURS: Monday
Friday and Saturday 8 a.m to
8 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday 8 a m. to 6 p.m

CARS FOR SALE
C16334
"LIMOUSINE"
'73 CADILLAC, Black. Black
vinyl top. All extras. "Private"
one owner. Chauffeur driven-
Always parked indoors. New


wide white wall tires, spare
never used. Call Miami
305-576-6076 from 6 to 9 p.m.

C16454
1971 Chevrolet Vega Sedan,
factory air, heater, radio,
power steering. Good
condition. $1800.00. Call
Alexander Mullings, 53872,
8 : 30 a.m.-5 p.m.,
Monday.-Friday.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C 163 76
PLAY GOLF at Blue Hill Golf
Course. Par 3 nine holes for
only $2.50 Juniors $1.50.
Driving Range 2 tennis courts,
2 squash courts, table tennis.
Pool tables. Open from 8 a.m.
till midnight. Pro Ken
Lockhart on hand ai all times
for golf lessons. Call 36333.


MARINE SUPPLIES


C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchnette, 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'
tall 23211 -days 34243
nights. As L, Or Mr. 3ruce.


C16439
24' BERTRAM CAMPER
Twin 165 H.P. Mercruisers
Refrigerator, ship to shore,
toilet. Excellent condition.
Phone between 6 and 7 p.m.
55382.
C16437
28 foot Winner Sports
Fisherman Twin Mercruisers
215 h.p.,
Low hours
Loaded with equipment
Excellent condition
18 months old.
All reasonable offers
considered. Call 36646/36211
from 9 am to 5 pm or 34569
from 7 pm to 10l prn.

C 16423
22 NORTH American 160
H.P. Mercruiser, new engine,
stern driv" rebuilt, Sleeps 2.
Excellent condition. $3500.
O.N.O.
One engine rebuilt 160 H.P.
Mercruiser Chevy. $700 O.N.O.
Call 31642.

C16460
ONE 19 ft. Chris Craft Lanzer
185 h.p. engine, excellent
condition. $3,500. Phone
5-7170 after 6 p.m.

C16455
1967 27 ft. Fibreglas5 Chris
Craft twin 185 h.p. sleeps
four. depth finder, radio, one
engine and transmission, new.
A steal at $11,000. Owner
must sell. Call 23775 ask for
Freddy.

HEALTH FOOD !

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.

S SCHOOLS
CU 1 1 4
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
3 5034 aiytnie.

C 16360
WEE WISDOM
Collins Avenue
Nassau's finest Prep
3 year old Nursery 4 and 5
year old Kindergarten
Low Tuition
Supervised Play
Quality Teaching Programme
Phonics
Reading
Offi(e Hours
9 J in. to 1 p.m.
or call
32641 or 21586

C1 41 1
SAVE on clothing for yourself
and yovu family. LEARN TO
SEW with and without
patterns.
Competent Instructors!
Si mplified lessons
Enroll NOW for next term.
Registiation daily, Mon. -
Sat.. 8 a i.m. to 8 p.m.
['EL EGANJ SCHOOL OF
F A S I O N AND
DRESSMAKING.
Corner East Shirley and Fowler
Streets Telephone 53223.

C 16468
KIDDIESKOOL
NURSERY SCHOOL
Finest Pre-School Education
Half Day and Full Day
Reasonable Rates
Two Locations Collins
Avenue, .Village Road.
Telephone 3-1595 Days and
Evenings.

-- TOUR GUIDE

C16120
FOR SALE
$864.60
16 Days in Europe
Luxembourg Switzerland -
Austria Italy Lichenstein
Monaco France
INCLUDES:
Round trip air fare
First class hotels with private
baith.
Land transportation by
deluxe air conditioned
motorcoach with tour director.
Complete sightseeing Tours
in each city.
Continental breakfast
throughout, and most dinners


with win.
o All tips and taxes (except
airport taxes).
* Plus other special features.
F or further information
contact'
R. H. CURRY Co. LTD. Phone.,
28681-7 Bay and Charlotte
Streets.


CRAFT SUPPLES

C1613&
NOW In stock at Bahamian
Paint Supply, Bay Street:
* Decoupage
* Clear Cast
* Candle Craft
* Tissue Craft
Phone 2-2386, 2-2898.


1E IN MEMORIAL
C16471


IN sad and loving memory of
our beloved son and brother
DONALD A. MUNNINGS who
departed this life August 18th
1970.
Gone but not forgotten
Sadly missed by family and
other relatives.

HELP WANTED
C16361~
ELECTRICAL STORE ROOM
CLERK. Must be able to drive.
Only experienced persons need
apply. Telephone 3-6644 or
write: William's Electric Ltd.,
P. 0. Box N1151, Nassau.
C16126
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Experienced Offset Pressman,
40 hours per week, good
working conditions. APPLY
BAHAMAS PRINTING, Oakes
Field.
C16425
LIVE in Nurse maid wanted to
clean the house, do the
laundry, serve the table and
supervise eleven year old boy.
Must have at least five years
references. Salary $35. a week.
Write P. 0. Box N8194.
C16426
LIVE in Cook wanted. Must do
some cleaning too. Must be
single and have at least five
years references. Salary $35 a
week. Write P. 0. Box N8194.

C 161',4
VEHICLE SERVICE WRITER
(MALE) ABC MOTORS LTD-
Must have these qualities:
TI-orough knowledge of all
phases of automotive repair
and maintenance; sober,
ambitious; pleasing personality;
legible handwriting. Paid
holidays, uniforms and many
other fringe benefits. Call Mr.
Williams at 2-1031.

C16447
BAHAMIAN GIRL interested
in learning type setting. Must be
willing to soil harhds. Apply
Erlin L. Smith, The Printer
Mackey Street. Phone 2-8787.

C 16442
One farm worker to weed
grass. Lazy one need not apply.
Phone 3-6930.
C 16449
34 MALE Poultry Farm
labourers required. Please
contact Gladstone Farms Ltd.,
Gladstone Road, phone 3-4850
for personal interview.

C16456


HANDY-MAN
Bahamian preferred.
yards, house work,
cars. Telephone
Bradley St. or P. 0.
Nassau.


wanted
Weeding
cleaning
54947.
Box 23


C16465
MARINE MECHANIC with 10
years experience in diesel, gas
and inboard and outboard
engines. Electrical experience
also need. Write Mr. Edwin
Albury, Edwin's Boat Yard,
Man-O-War Cay, Abaco.
C16462
WANTED LIVE-IN
GARDENER/HANDY-MAN.
Call Mrs. Baxter 34154.

C16470
EXPERIENCED dress or shirt
maker for Linda's Children's
Fashions, Corner of Market
Street and Wulff Road. Phone
34958.

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

C16108
THE RAPID RESULTS
College. World-famous postal
tuition for the GCE, School
Cert. and Accountancy
Banking, law, Marketing
Company Secretaryship
Examinations. For details of
our specialised courses write
for Free copy of YOUR
CAREER to The Rapid
Results College Department.
TN1 Tuition House Londin
SW19 4DS.


- _. -I __ ME


TRADE SERVICES


C16134
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL l. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.,
2-4996 or 5-8725
C16112
SEWING MACHINE PARTS,
AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box N4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie
Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152.

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

C16473
CAN'T AFFORD A
FULL-TIME TYPIST?
Reliable typist available in
spare-time. Reasonable rates.
Write: Adv. C16473, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N3207,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C 16444


RALPH BROWN
34263 59368
BAHAMAS UPHOLSTERY
Adderley's Addition.
Rebuilding, Repairing
Refinishing.
17 years experience.
FREE ESTIMATES


ALARMS/SECURITY
Lowe's Alarn Services I'h. 3-2042
ANTENNAS
Isled TV I'll. 2-2618
AUTOMOTIVE
Michael Auto
Ihi. y -lcpiir N I'. 32544
Lucs.i l.ie ries
Bay Stre-lt Gara;e.i I'Ph. 2-2434
frainsimissioen Recpairs
Slhll Actin Statmon I'h. 5-2000
Walilace's Auto Part's
& Accessories
Marathon Road Ph. 5-9650
BOOKSTORE
I lhe (Chiristian I, k
Shl-p I'll. 5-H744

BUSINESS FORMS
F rculive
Prinlers. Ph. 2-4267/5.4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
('Olnnenliweallh
I trnit ure I'ih.3.11 20

CAMERAS
John ull I'll. 2-4252/3
CAR RENTAL
Wallace's U)-Drive-It Cadrs
Marathon Road I'h. 5-9650/4-2765
DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monthly Kltr 51 $
IlenMi.'2-4727(ldai) 7-7387(nilh)

ENTERTAINMENT
itdieo Visllal & Movies
ilm & Itquip. Service Ph. 2-2157

FLORISTS
Island I lhristl I'. 2-2702/S-s419

GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES
Muenistelic (;ardsen & I'rt
.rira Shotping I' e '1h.2-2,86,
Nasi Uti arderni a 'etl
M

TRADE SERVICES


C16127
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.



GRAND


BAHAMA


FOR SALE
Clb441
BEAUTY SHOP for sale.
Excellent location. Apply: P.
0. Box F-190, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

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

REAL ESTATE I
C 15456
EXUMA ACREAGE
One acre land near The Forest,
Great Exuma. Excellent for
farming. $2,500.00.
Contact: Brown, P. 0. Box
F-2480, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.Phone: 352-7305.

HELP WANTED
C15453
Live-in MAID, 25-30 years old,
to care for 3 children plus
household duties, 5 day week,
salary $35.00.
Please contact: Ernest C.
Watson, Livingstone Drive,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


HUHNICANE AWNINGS
John S. (;George I'h. 2-842 I/6

LAUNDRY&DRY CLEANING
New Oriental La.undry I'h. 2-4403

MEN'S WEAR
Iashinettr Lid. I'Ph. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
Optical Services Lid. I'h. 2-3910/i

PAPER
('Commerciall lI'aperill' isu I'll. 5-9731
PRINTING
W)1g\' s Irilltin hI'. S-4506
I xeclive .
I'illiers I'h. 2-4267/S-401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Wnnp s Kihhber Stain1is I'll. 5-450
rhle Trilhui I'h. 2-19116

SPORTS GOODS
C(halpioni Swporis I.Lad I'lh. 2-1862

TRAVEL
I'liytlours I'll. 2-2931/7
K. II. Clr I & Ce'. 'lt. 2-8681/7

TRUCKING
Jlonewon '
Trucking & Landscape I'h. 5-9574
C'onch salad Trucking
Box 5654 I'h. 2-4726/3-1IS2 ..

TV REPAIRS
lhannerl electronic Ltd.l'h. 3-5478

TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Junior Helhel I'h. S-1044

UPHOLSTERING
l-ddier's lltphollsterini Ph. 5-9713


HELP WANTED I I HELP WANTED


C15452
Bahamas Princess requires a
CONVENTION SERVICES
CO-ORDINATOR who will be
responsible for handling travel
agency sales, handling travel
agents, convention groups and
handling guest complaints.
Must be able to plan and
schedule activities for groups.
Must be capable of assisting the
Director of Sales and the
overseas offices both in house
activities arnd overseas
promnot iots. Must have
previous stateside experience,
particular ly it handling travel
agents and wholesalers, at least
one year. (Clean police
certificate anrd good references
absolutely essential.


Interested applicants apply to
Bahamas Princess Personnel
Office, P. 0. Box F-207,
Freeport, Gra:: Bac hamna.
C15451
CONS1 AUCTION
SUPERLIN1 ENDENT
Applicant- ':u1L t be High
School I G idiuates with
knowledge o( maintenance
procedLuies to care for
buildings. Applicants are
required to have a minimum of
10 years experience in
Construction work.
Applv to: Colonial Research
Institute Last Atlantic Drive
and Nansen Avenue P. 0. Box
F-40. I rep-prt, Grand Bahama.

C15458

(ONE) JOURNEYMAN MEAT
CUTTER needed. HIe must
have at least three years
experience in meat cutting,
able to pass meat cutters' test.
Also he m:nist be sanitary
conscious.
(ONE) EXPERIENCED
FROZEN FOOD
MERCHANDISER. Must be
able to work under cold
conditions. 10 to 32 degrees -
price and display all types of
frozen foods inventory
control ordering.
(ONE) HEAD MARKET
PREPACK must have at least
3 yeais experience in sell
service meats t buying
wrapping suding
displaying n,:t .iner service
slicer -
gr indei. Also he must be
sanitary conscious.
Monarch Investment Co., Ltd.,
Food Fail, P. 0. Box F-2416,
Fi report.


TC15454


FOOD & BEVERAGE
DIRECTOR: One (1) Food &
Beverage Director. Will be in
charge of all Food & Beverage
Operations. Must be
experienced in Food &
Beverage Operations in a
500-room hotel. Knowledge of
departmentalized hotel
accounting. Knowledge of
personnel administration,
purchasing, cost accounting,
banquet sales and set-ups.
Complete knowledge of all
food and beverage products as
to recognized sizes,
specifications, quality ind
standards. Ability to train aid
develop all food and beverati
mid-management personnel
Recognized hotel training
preferred.
ASSISTANT FOOD &
BEVERAGE DIRECTOR: One
(1) Assistant Food & Beverage
Director. Must be fully
experienced in Food &
Beverage Operation, payroll
analysis, menu planning, dining
room design, cost accounting,
labour relations, convention
procedures and co-ordination.
Operational knowledge of all
standard food and beverage
equipment. Ability to train and
develop all food and beverage
mid-management personnel.
Recognized hotel and
certificates preferred.
ELECTRICIAN: One (1)
Electrician. Qualified
electrician required, preferably
with some knowledge of hotel
work. Must be able to work
without supervision and be
capable of acting as deputy for
head electrician.
For all of the above please
apply to the Personnel Office,
Holiday Inn of Lucayan Beach,
P. 0. Box F-760, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, BAHAMAS.
C15445
Live-in MAID to care for
children and other household
duties.
Please contact Mrs. Madlin
Pinder, West End, Grand
Bahama.
C15444
Live-in MAID to care for two
small children and other.
household duties. Please
contact Mrs. Knowles at
Freeport '352-6497.
C15457
LIVE-IN DOMESTIC Police
certificate and references
required. Freeport 373-2564 or
Box F-2452.


C16443

OFFICE Manager required

for


The Tribune -Freeport.

Applicant must have business experience,
including basic typing. References required.
Apply in first instance to Mrs. Malone, The
Tribune, Freeport. Telephone 352-6608.
Bahamian status required.


BUSINESS I PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY

Save Time







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Ilniahhrtih _2LiMbhh


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WON" EV ,


FU TIE MTbAI 14 1WANT


SIShop Naa Merchants
For Business And Srvices


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.1111--


THE TRIBUNE Monday, August 19,1974 7


I- let CARROLL RIGHTER'S ____ |


from the Cmaor fighter Intultute
c 5H GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day when yo. REX MORGAN. M.D.
are able to time your activities favorably to get
13 the best possible results. Make sure you use the right amount YOU AND MRS I HAD BETTER SEE
Che-k of past experiences, combined with the new to achieve your THAT MONS WILL M ETHER I C/ yANNY
objective. Hale debts wie. K5,,JUNE / HAT HAVE TO COME REACH 1RICE. j
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Begin week properly by I EVER HAD/ SOON/
scheduling your activities cleverly so that you get the most
done in the minimum of time. Try not to overwork.
STAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) If you have an invitation to a
". --r". "- "a -.. I"... Ie4., W. "* --fine affair, be sure to go and wear the nicest clothing you have,
"Check our contract with the urton to see if I can fire a Make interesting acquaintances.
S for doing a ousy impersonation of me." GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Make sure you keep promises
made to closest ties and add to harmony at home. A new
interest could add to your present abundance.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Make
appointments early so you can do the shopping that is

Og .necessary. Make plans for the future. Thoroughness is the
S keynote. Think logically.
beLEO July 22 to Aug. 21) Any extra time you have should JUDG PARKER Paul Nichols
be spent improving conditions around your home. Plan a
S better budget and allow enough money for extras.BUT HE'S THE KIND THAT HERE SHE COME NOWNO
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Take more interest in your B HE'S T KIN T H SHE COMES NOW WE STILL CAN'T-GET-NO-ANSWER
VIRGO (Au 22 to Sept. 22) Take more interest in your DON LIKE IT, WALT! MIGHT! YOU LET ME DO ... AND R. DRIVER'S ROM JUSTIN'S A MPRTME NT! I
personal appearance. Make plans to attend interesting socialT JUTIN NEVER DID THE TALKING TO WITH HER! THINK MAYBE WE SHOULD
affairs where you can meet the right people. NOTHINt TO MISS SPENCER! BRE4 DOWN
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Handle the many private
duties you have so you won't get bogged down later on. More
courtesy toward mate brings better response.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Deepen your friendships
now and have a fuller life in the future. New outlets will add
much to your abundance. Think logically.
j tAH. LSAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Find a better way to __,
be more efficient at your job so that you gain more benefits.
Others will be more appreciative. Be wise.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Obtain more information
about a project you, have in mind so that you can become
successful in the future. Associates can help.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make sure you are as
responsible where your civic duties are concerned. Plan more
time for being with mate and increase happiness.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Find better ways to please APARTMENT 3-G AleI Ko
associates so you have more harmony. Take more interest in a
S civic matter that means much to you.
1NIF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . ..he or she ati R A, FROM WHAT
maturity can be relied upon to fulfill your expections andI FEEL TERRIBLE ---MY I ION'T THE HINK AE AlTO FO M W UCH
therefore it behoovesYOU VE ME MAD? LARLY HAPPY TO IMPROVE HIS IMAGE
CAN I HAVE A // education you can afford. Anything connected with research, DECIDCNG THATGIOMETHAD? ARIN HAPPUN
public health and scientific pursuits are fine here as a life's IT 16 NOT
HEATHCLIFF work. An early training in religious matters is wise. NECESSARY TO ALL YOU'RE GET- RESTAURANT
S"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of CALL A DOCTOR TING 15 AN 1
I 5 e your life is largely up to YOU! FOR SARA, I C F
SO20. Night-birds. (6) TO MAKE HER
/21. wipes out. (6) COMFORTABLE!
22. Cathedral city. (3) ,
S23. Litigate. (3)
15 1 24. Plaything. (3)
Down
1 Without making an error.

I r- Gub. an STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD Saunders & Overgard

SI-. French coin. (5) YEAH! 60MEBODY A GUY WHO'D KILL
~1to." o 0 Amerleaneilteu west. (4.4) THERE HAVE BEEN OUGHTA GIVE THOSE TWO COPS FOR M /. I
i.th the TOO MANY HEAD- DUDE5 A DOSE OF A STI KIN' -
No. 7.508 . by TIM MeKAY e LINE LIKE THOSE THEIR LETWO C'5
9 Across (m) 0 LEAK IA
11. M-way. (5-4) era. (5) TANK
12. Barbarian. (3) 16. Slasbes.
ws. pr a i for Instance. I olour.
19. Public transport. (3) London Expre 8ssr "EVSeYrM THE v. BE



PLEASE HOLP THE ROM E UNTIL E HOW any letter, and there must be
words of least one eight-letter word In the
the TAA R ,,r n o ror wn oDS IF YOU TRIED TO DON'T RIGHTLY MORE'N TWENTY MORE THAN A /skWfRLEP
CROSS ORDe s ehe eent. solution tomorrow. SELL ONE OF THESE OHIP KNOW JULIE. DOLLARS IS MY DOLLARS IS AM GUESS,
f S A R letter may lien linepInglisle
ACNsM=N Ebe used once selling SHEI RLING" In shin R M E
30 Grippe ARM ARI only. Each shingle s sign sill sine sing
1 Wags 31 Feminine AwU A DI s word must contain the large singe single sleigh silig.
5 Shellac pronoun BRANDED INEE
11 Sotehe 35 outclass LIEN A Chess _-
12 Seniority 39 Note B ELA PAL U F By LKONARD BARDEN KEEP AWYEAT .
13 Record book 41 Failure B ALD E L. L ES TFELOCL CfNE I
14. Baffle 45 Table p5 E PLY LYE
15. Early centerpiece SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE j 1 o
newspaper 49. Humble DOWN 6. Huge toad *e
17. Namaycush 51. Dutch 1. Float 8. Worn .U LO_ T
19. Early English commune 2. Stravinsky 9 Court .T.. / EYLOMU REALLY THINK T QUESTION POPSW-I TO AO TO
festival 52. Earthen jug 3. Threesome 10. Cake -,S 7. t sy/PNeN THERJ /J/441E7"M/S OF t/tAG"E/ SO OY WI AU IN THE iEiTIONP 15 OUTO
20. Relatives 53. Jujube 4. Gazelle hound ingredient _- W/TM TT'f' JS 3$ A//P 4/ 5 MCON&AE- CITY WIL PAYGOO N'FNOT
22. Disfavor 54. Sun 5. College 16. Went first ,H I, a ,/U/./GE.5,/A'?O",4C7"//' MONEY FOR FRANK'S
S [r1 E W F 7 1 9 ,o 21,Ornamental LEAO40f f -.' l I l ,


2 23. Provisions L.- -1 A
-o 24. Gumsl Marjanovic-Panchenko, match B
- 25. Silent Yugoslavia v USSR, 1973. Black ridge
- 27 26. Article to move; should he (a) ata w tree VITOR MOLLO
27. King the trapped white rook by 1 Your partner, East deals and
S- / 28. Spotlight .. Kt-B2; or (b) run away bis 4. South calls and n


2. 5, 7, SOLUTION NO 50 L2' a q^ Z5betraped"- I /cAT'< TIE -t 7closes the auction W t
2 with his threatened bishop closes the auction. atdo
29. Fairy 1 ... B-Kt8? you lead from:
S33. Grease Par times : 10 seconds, chess 9 6 2 K62 J 8 4 K 107 5 3? ,
34. Hostess'need master or expert; 20 seconds. IormaLy, it Is correct to lead
36. Goddess of standard; minutes. average; 6 honour In partner's stut, the 2c




1 . B--tB; 2 P--Kt, K--2 There are excegtio however, /
S44 Epc d e pers aree declarer a queen t. as on the rp in
S. 45 Lamb a) loses to 1 ... Kt-B2; 2 PrxB biddrt give above, declared p
B3"" *""-OT Rr-- Kt-B2; 4 P-Kt, Kt-R10 and West does best to lead his top IT OA AR
S-47 Recede Ba wN O-TM3; 4 PYx t card and ma on DYay after \
-4p and the players agree a draw t o e er rue When; as on the 0,
45. Lamb Ia) loses to 2 P x B; bidding given above, declared O.A
46,Fencingdummy Kt x R; 3 P-Kt5 (nuot 3 P x can have no honour to trap, (10
Pdflim. 27 mm. AP Nf~t?otrsS 1- 48.. Black winss, K-Q3; 4 P.x Kt card and remain on playay after z
Pdime 27 min. AP N wsfatures 8-21 48. eConger and wins. see t & A z
Rupert and the Wooden Horse-41 J e


,A 0 3 0 5A


J 7 L 5 LBE UP AS SOON AS 1 ONE'S NOT I CAN'TGET M
A 7 DkVAv000, ITS ONE A.M.~ THIS LATE, LATE MOVIE AN EASY MAN INTO SWAT N1IT
S 2 Y DON you COME UP IS OVEI BLONDEE T IOVE W ITH, AND I CANT GE
West Neath t Sth TO BED AND GET DAISYHIM U
can't be beaten. Wh thisA
hand cam West led the VK.
Io,,i 4, unfnecesparily low c ast J 0
lower--ranklo suit. With a vol,
In dianau a he would have
-chair."eJust I Ian assmesari
When be has asked the question ftupemt puts to be a rocking-chair." Just as I thought c
rthe madm to his ear. "T .sh, I can hear a declares the guide Imp. "That proves
vI"ewhispers. "a sad little voice." The horoe is made of restless wood. No wonder t an oth"I
Il welt eagerly until Rupert has finished it ran away-it wasn't happy, you aee, beMse unbetable oaa,,-
.IIgingu "1 Mat did it ?" oCries the Ie. It had been made into the wrong thing. It l
" e VON* told no that, doesn't lIke ng will never enjoy being a toy on wheels." .
a here on wheels." says Rupert. "It wanted ALL RIHTS RiSERvrEDo

I ,,+. .





__ _____ -I.


g _____ THE TRIBUNE Monday, August 19, 1974


BEC open gate for Casino


ithe








) I


*
-~ W~


,8".


DISTRIBUTED BY i


IE


By Gladstone Thurston
BAHAMAS" Electricity
Corporation suffered a
disastrous cutback in defensive
power in the top of the sixth
inning allowing three costly
runs and opening the way for
Paradise Casino's 8-2 victory in
yesterday's featured N.P.S.A.
game at the J.F.K. Park.
Powered by a commanding
14-hit attack that included
Ronald "Doc" Smith's two-rur
homer in the top of the first
inning, Paradise successfully
maintained their undefeated
record in five played to
continue leading the Imperial
League a half game ahead of
the second place Roaring
Tigers.
Having suffered their fourth
loss, B.E.C. dropped into a
fourth place tie with Melroso
Ginger. Taylor Trucking (3-2)
hold third place.
"Good pitching and good
hitting by Doc (Smith) and the
boys," was the way head coach
Andre Rodgers assessed the
game. He has been associated
with the ball players for quite
some time, so he knows what
to say, how to say it, and what
to do in order to get the best
results "The fellows arc
together and they practise
well," he affirmed.
If this is indicative of a
championship team, then
defending New Providence


Jamaica's team captain Sue Rebhan (3rd from left) receives the Caribbean Metal Products
team trophy from Mrs. Clement T. Maynard.



Jamaica again

DEFENDING champs Jamaica carded winning scores of 87, 89, 93,. and 95
Saturday for a three round total of 1,086 to beat second place Puerto Rico by 25
strokes in the Caribbean metal Products tournament. It was their fourth consecutive


victory at the tournament.
Virtually untouched in their
performance, Jamaica, led by
four handicapper Dorothy
Mahfood, team captain Sue
Rebhan and sister Elizabeth
and Dianne Aris took a 10
stroke lead following
Thursday's first day's play.
They increased it by 10
more on Friday ending with an
easy-going 364. The Dominican
Republic in a final effort edged
out the Bahamas by one stroke
to take third place.
Jamaica's scores however,
were not indicative of the type
of golf the ladies usually play,
Kebhan pointed out. It was
that they found the par 72,
5908-yard South Ocean
challenging. "The course was
really hard," she said. "The pin
placements were something
else. They placed them in the
most difficult positions. You
really had to use your wits."
Although she expected the
team to score much better,
Rebhan assured that there was
no real pressure on them.
The Bahamas controlled the
net division which they won by
a stroke over Puerto Rico.
Among the top five players the
Bahamas had three. Captain
Beryl Higgs in assuring the host
team of that title shot a 238 to
win the individual net award.
Ladies champ Jean Dunn and
Sheila Solomon each
contributed 242.
The surprise player of the
tournament was 14-year-old
Maria de la Guardia who on
Saturday survived a near
collapse on the front nine in


Bahamas' Beryl Higgs -
individual net winner.
beating Dunn by eight strokes
and rival Tati Shapiro of
Puerto Rico by nine.
Shapiro who was last year's
individual winner came to
within three strokes of Maria
before she fell apart on the
back nine opening the way for
Maria being the youngest CMP
winner.
"Because of its challenge, I
like the course," commented
young Maria who is Santo
Domingo's junior champ. She
carded scores of 88, 77 and 87.
She has been playing for two
years.
Maria's big break Saturday
came on the 12th hole on
which Shapiro took a five
bogey nine. From then on her


Santo Domingo's Maria de
la Guardia individual gross
winner.
game was never the same.
Maria's triumph can very
well give a lot of young girls in
Santo Domingo the incentive
to play golf more often, team
captain Jackie de Jesus
commented. She credited
Maria's '"magnificent
performance" for their ending
third in the series.

Net standings: Bahamas 975,
Puerto Rico 976, Dominican
Republic 985, Jamaica 987, St.
Croix 1,053, Guantanimo Bay -
1,070, St. Thomas 1,072.
Gross standings: Jamaica
1,086, Puerto Rico 1,111,
Dominican Republic 1,153,
Bahamas 1,154, Guantanimo Bay -
1,280, St. Croix 1,283, St.
Thomas 1,422.


PINCH HITTER Alecia
Storr scored on Cheryl
Marshall's eighth inning rbi
single giving St. Bernard's a 7-6
edge over Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank and third
place in the Arawak League.
Going into the bottom of
the fifth and final inning of
regular play, the Saints utilized
two-base errors in scoring
Sharon and Chelsea Smith with
tying runs to push the game
into over time.
Both teams battled through
two scoreless frames, but the
pressure it seemed was too
much for B.C.B.

Coke Real Things lodged a
13-hit attack on Freetown
Giants Saturday taking a 14-2
victory and a share of second
place in the Maiestic League.

Fully recovered from
B.C.B's 8-7 triumph, Hasting
Campbell and the Roaring
Tigers stormed back to Victory
with a 6-1 toppling of Starlife
Baintowners Saturday.
In other games played over
the weekend, Taylor Industries
beat Flagler Inn 9-8 with
Eugene Higgs' sixth inning rbi
single. Sammy Chisholm


..0i "'A
""- ^ "t. ". 1

Picture: VINCENT VAUGHAN
Second baseman Herbert Sears (left) and right fielder
Tyrone Neeley converge on Lloyd Taylor's pop fly in the
bottom of the sixth. Neither made the put out and Kendal
Munroe scored Paradise Casino's iead off run.


champs the Ministry of Works
had better start playing 100
percent ball. "We are going out
there to beat everybody,"
added player/manager Kendal
Munroe.
Last week, B.E.C. staged a
major upset when they stopped


knocked in four runs and
scored three in St. Michael's
8-3 victory over Fort Fincastle.
B ahamas World stopped


the then undefeated Roaring
B.E.C. to just six hits all of
which came during the first
four innings.
B.E.C.'s final tally came in
the bottom of the third when
third baseman Michael
Thompson scored on Gilbert
Moncur's throwing error to tie
Tigers. Their aspirations
yesterday was to do the same
to Paradise. Munroe smiled at
the idea. "I wished them luck.
One thing though, I thank
them for beating the Tigers."
Behind the winning pitching


the game at two all. Robert
Taylor who was the third
batter of that inning grounded
into a fielder's choice.
Moncur's attempted pickoff of
Thompson was in the dust.
From then on, it was a
matter of whose defence would
hold out the longer.
B.E.C.'s manager Joe Pratt
figured that they "blew the
game on mental errors' With
the hitting I saw today we
could have beaten them."
Since each team play the other
twice, "we'll get them next
time," he said.
The final frame was virtually
a repeat of the sixth. Johnson
contributed a run scoring triple
before going on to score his
third run of the game. Whyte
and Ben Rolle also scored.
Actually, B.E.C.'s losing
streak started on Saturday
when they dropped a 10-1
decision to Melrose Ginger.
David Johnson who took the
win struck out 10.
CASINO


P. Johnson (2)
G. Moncur (6)
J. Jones (7)
R. Smith (8)
R. Rodgers (3)
B. Rolle (5)
K. Munroe (9)
L. Taylor (4)
H. Whyte (1)
B.E.C.
R. Levarity (3)
M. Thompson (5S
R. Taylor (6)
M. Moss (8)
H. Sears (4)
E. Williams (7)
B. Carter (7)
T. Neeley (9)
V. Pratt (1)
H. Riley (1)


ab r
3 3
5 .0
5 0
5 1
3 .Q
3 1
4 1
30
4 2
4 1
3 1
3 p
3 0
2 0
20
10
20
1 0
30


AIDLTRitB


AIDUTOMOTIVE0&0INDUSTRIAL DISRIBUTO




AUTOMOTIVE & INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTORS LTD


P. O. BOX 4814 PHONE 32601-2-3 Branch Store
To serve you better we now have 3 additional MARSH HARBOUR
telephone lines: 57481, 57482, 57483.
WULFF ROAD, JUST EAST OF MACKEY ST.


P. O. BOX 408 PHONE 28071 -2-3
SHELLY ST. OFF QUEENS HWY.
STORE HOURS:
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon thru Fri.


8 a.m. to 12 noon Sat.
AMERICAN FOOTBALL-
Exhibition Standinpa
A4ierican Conference


NASSAU STORE


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New England
Baltimore
Miami
Buffalo
N.Y. Jets

Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Houston
Cleveland

Oakland
Denver
San Diego
Kansas City



St. Louis
N.Y. Giants
Dallas
Washington
Philadelphia

Green Bay
Detroit
Minnesota
Chicago
Los Angeles
Atlanta
New Orleans
San Francisco


EAST DIVISION
W L T
2 1 0
1 1 0
1 1 0
2 2 0
1 2 0
CENTRAL DIVISION
3 0 0
3 0 0
2 1 0
1 2 0
WESTERN DIVISION


0 0
1 0
1 0
2 0


National Con ferenr,
EASTERN DIVISION
W L T
3 1 0
2 1 0
2 1 0
0 3 0
0 3 0
CENTRAL DIVISION
3 0 0
1 2 0
0 1 0
0 3 0
WESTERN DIVISION
2 1 0
1 2 0
0 3 0
0 0 3 0


Pts
34
40
58
77
68

109
67
77
45


33
65
68
105


OP
47
35
46
85
91

23
64
27
80
50
48
78
51


Protest can settle


three-way tie

A THREE WAY tie for first
BAHAMAS 1974 place in the Bahamas Baseball
No. 29 Association's junior league
series can be resolved in favour
of defending champs Becks
Bees should a protest filed
against them by Killarney Pros
be ruled in their favour.
During weekend action the
ene Saunders of the Bees added another win to
if New Providence in their list as they defeated the
red hot Heineken Stars 17-11.
The Stars who are favourites
or tract of land to win the coveted crown had
5,958 Square feet some luck on Saturday.
of Fox Hill and They lost to sixth place
de of Fox Hill and Curferg Cardinals 14-11, but
ox Hill Park in the won a protest of that game to
d of New Providence keep their hopes alive.
DTI by ln te Going into Sunday's game
)RTH by land the the Stars carried a record of 12
and running thereon and 5Yi game behind the then
(150) feet on the leading St. Michael's Dodgers.
perty of Nathaniel ,According to acting director
prty o Nathaniel Chris Ferguson the three top
)n One Hundred and teams standings are unofficial.
WEST by land the Fourth place AID Royals
kept their hopes alive of a
lahming and running championship playoff by
id on the EAST by defeating St. Michaels Dodgers
thereon Forty (40) 15-5. Not letting this bother
them the Dodgers came back
1 or tract of land is on Sunday to win over fifth
hereof filed in this place Killarney Pros 6-5.
Ie Supreme Court in The championship series will
of Ne begin on Saturday pending the
the Island of New outcome of the Becks/Killar-
ney protest.
RS the Petitioner in
the owner of the Bain Town
ate in possession of h
made application to trium
)mmonwealth of the The Bahamas Amateur
the Quieting Titles Basketball Association's
ave his Title to the summer programme for boys
ave his Title to te was bought to an exciting
and investigated and conclusion Saturday with Bain
*of determined and Town taking the fourth annual
tie to be granted by mini-basketball jamboree
championship.
the provisions of the The mini programme is
sponsored each summer by the
be inspected during B. A. B. A.
Coaches awards went to
owing places: Anthony Bostwick of St.
Michael's,Anthony Saunders of
preme Court in the Fox Hill. Whitfield Hutchison
S Isan o N of Christie Park, Andrew
te Island of New Pennerman of Mason's
Addition and John Todd of
Rolle & Co.. Berwin Bain Town.
et, Nassau, Bahamas. SOMERSET MOVE UP
t any person having LONDON Rain in Dover and
an easy win over Essex moved
an adverse claim or a Somerset into second place ahead
Petition shall on or of Kent in the John Player Sunday
league and the contest now seems
mber, A.D., 1974 file between frontruiners Leicestershire
the City of Nassau and Somerset.
Kent 's match with
Petitioner of the Gloucestershire was rained out
is or her claim in the in-dover and Kent collected only
two points in the no-contest
Affidavit to be tiled instead of the four points for a win
needed to stay abreast of Somerset.
to file and serve a CHRIS WINS
rn or before the 16th TORONTO Top-seeded Chris
V t a a b vert of the United States
will operate as a bar overcame a tedious lobbing game
by Julie Heldman Saturday to win
the women's singles final 6-0, 6-3 in
ILL ROLLE & CO. the Canadian open open tennis
ys for the Petitioner tournament. (AP)
rs WORLD RECORD
HOuse VIENNA Ulrike Tauber of
*House East Germany set a world record
lerick Street, with a time of 2:18.97 in the final
Bahamas. of the 200-meter individual medley
for women at the European
swimming championhsip Sunday.


SAINTS SNEAK IN


COMMONWEALTH OF THE I
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Equity Side

NOTICE

The Petition of Austin Eug
Eastern District of the Island o
respect of:
ALL THAT piece parcel
containing approximately
situate on the Western Sid
about 185 feet South of F
Eastern District of the Island
and bounded on the NO
property of Fannie More a
One Hundred and Fifty
SOUTH by land the pro
Johnson and running there
Fifty (150) feet on the
property of the late James R
thereon Forty (40) feet an
Fox Hill Road and running
feet which said piece parce
coloured Pink on a Plan t
matter in the Registry of th
the City of Nassau in 1
Providence.
AUSTIN EUGENE SAUNDER
this matter claims to be
unincumbered fee simple esta
the said parcel of land and has
the Supreme Court of the Co
Bahamas under Section 3 of
Act (Chapter 133) 1959 to h
said piece parcel or tract of l
the nature and extent there
declared in a Certificate of Ti
the Court in accordance with
said Act.
COPIES of the said plan may
normal Office hours at the folly

(a) The Registry of tle Su|
City of Nassau in th
Providence.
(b) The Chambers of Darrel
House, 25 Frederick Stre
NOTICE is hereby given tha
dower or a right to dower or
claim not recognized in the
before the 16th day of Septer
in the Supreme Court in t
aforesaid, and serve on the
undersigned a Statement of hi
prescribed form verified by an
therewith.
Failure of any such person
statement of his or her claim o
day of September, A.D., 1974
to such claim.
DARRE
Attorney
Chambe
Berwin
25, Fred
Nassau,


Sunday's Results
Denver 10. San Francisco 3
St. Louis 48, San Diego 14
Buffalo 16, Washington 15
New England 7, New Orleans 3
Saturday's Results
N.Y. Giants 21 N.Y. Jets 13
Pittsburgh 33, Philadelphia 30, at
Baltimore 37, Cleveland 3
Cincinnati 13, Atlanta 7, at
Green Bay 20, Chicago 10
Dallas 19, Houston 13
Los Angeles 58, Kansas City 16
TODAY'S GAME
Minnesota at Miami


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