<%BANNER%> THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, Augurt 28, 1974
SUPER VALUE NASSAU AND MEADOW ST. STORE ANNIVERSARY SALE
SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK AUGUST 29th, THROUGH SEPTEMBER 1ST. 1974.
t$
*>!*/*,
j
m
?e~* ~* * ;

>.->15*"r*'*-i-
PUNCH
DETERGENT
Giant
TULIP
MINI
SPARE
RIBS
Per lb,
ijy

*(
SANDWICHMEATS
Carolina Prize
SLICED BACON
Per lb,
BAHAMIAN
GROWN
WHOLE
FRYERS
Per lb.
LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER
uampSdk\
V
'Vegetable
CAMPBELL"S
VEGETABLE SOUP
10-oz.
ill
REGAL
MALT TONIC
6-Paclc
stc
18?.
Kahn
SLICED
COTTO SALAMI
8-oz
Kahn
SLICED
BEEF BOLOGNA
8-oz
Kahn
ALL MEAT
WIENERS
16-oz.
Kahn
PURE BEEF
WIENERS
16-oz.

1.29 SL29

d&ij*J

JIM DANDY
QUICK GIRTS
5-lb.
SAWYERS
WHOLE TOMATOES
20-oz.
w
T0MATOEf
Bordens
MILK
FAMILY FARE
WHOLE KERNELCORNSsJ
16-oz. k^,Tv
CHEESE
m 12-
oz
1.15
NINE LIVES
CAT FOOD
Tuna
6-oz
CARNATION
DAIRY DELIGHTS
Y2 Gal
Kraft Pillsbury Florida All Brands
SLICED CRESENT CITRUS LARGE
AMERICAN ROLLS PUNCH E6GS
ffqavm
&m
*EON PCAS
SAWYER'S
PIGEON PEAS
20-oz.
8-o;
8-oz
Doz.
4/89C 95C
rv.
EVAPORATED MILK
MAHATMA
LONG GRAIN RICE
14'/3-oz.
5 LBS.
fV0Tf.t>
MILK
DUNCAN HINES
CAKE MIXES
FUDGE MARBLE
18/2-OZ.
Hotrameot
Nutrametit
I
Hutrament

MISS NUTRAMENT
will be at our
Nassau Street Store
Sampling Nutrament
LYKES
VIENNA SAUSAGES
4-oz
GEBHARDT
HOT SAUCE
6-oz
Hl-C
ORANGE DRINK


THE TRIBUNI' Wadnoiday, August 28, 1974
ALL STORES JOINING THE CELEBRATION
I
ZJliank ijou!
" loualfyuettdi a*idQuitmeu fan the
continued iupp&it yauhavecfivenui.
Sifned
v.

SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK AUGUST 29TH. THROUGH SEPTEMBER 1ST, 1974.
, i
Elias Ferguson
Store Manager
Nassau Street Store
State Mana^ei
fjiiai ZJerquion

Ji

... -at*--
U.S.CHOICE
DELMONICO
STEAK
Per lb.
^
FIVE ROSES
FLOUR
5-lb.
T
FIVE
ROSES
HOUR
U.S.CHOICE
CHUCK
ROAST
Per lb.
MEAT DEPARTMENT
BAKERITE
SHORTENING
3-lb
SAWYERS
TOMATO PASTE
10-oz.
"W>
U.S. CHOICE
\\V UI1
GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE
ICE BERG
LETTUCE
Each
RED ONIONS
PLUMS
Per lb.
3-lb
r
\ SHOULDER ROAST Per lb $1.39 |
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK Per lb $1.49
U.S. CHOICE
RIB ROAST Per lb $2.39
U.S. CHOICE
GROUND CHUCK Per lb $1.49
DANISH CHOICE
' SLAB BACON Per lb 79
CUCUMBERS
Per lb.
ORCHID
LONG GRAIN RICE
2-lb
B.B.
TOMATO JUICE
46-oz
10-oz.
3/39C
Ubby'/
LibbyV
LibbyV
_ HAlrt* I
?eaches
LIBBY'S
PEACH HA1VES
16-oz
2for
BLANCO
BLEACH
Gallons

. Mini li
*
CHUCK WAGON
PUPPY DINNER
5-lb.

I

PETER PAN
PEANUTBUTTER
Smooth &Chrunchy
12-oz
PHEIFFERS
Red Wine
VINEGAR & OIL
8-oz.
FROZEN FOOD TREATS
ROYALTON
GROUND BEEF
MCKENZIE
MIXED VEGETABLES
MCKENZIE
GREEN PEAS
MRS SMITH'S
APPLE PIES
HAWAIIAN
RED PUNCH
BORDENS
ICE MILK
Per lb
24 n
10-oz
26o*
6oz
% Galls.
99
i&=^
STRONGHEAR7
DOGFOOD
Beef
15/2-oz.
4/895
TROPI Ml LO
z o
TROPICALO
ORANGE DRINK
64-oz.

$1.49
.V,


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03703
 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 28, 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: UF00084249:03703

Full Text












rtbuur


Smith



Barclays


VOL. LXXI, No. 231 Wednesday, August 28, 1974 Price: 20 CMt


All US bound flights to get customs pre-clearance


Bahamasair moves


THF U. S. Pre-clearance
detail at Nassau's
International Airport has
offered to expand its customs
pre-clearanee capacity to
cover all U..S. bound flights
between 7 Ia.m. and 9 p.m.
daily, the American Embassy
has announced.
Ho@ soon full pre-
clearance is instituted
depends on the three carriers
whose flights are involved.
U. S. Immigration
presently pre-clears all flights
destined for the United
States, but Customs
pre-clearance is in effect only
from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Under


the new offer Bahamasair
flight 40, departing at
7:30 a.m. daily, Eastern flight
828 departing at 8.30 p.m.
and Mackey flight 508, also
departing at 8:30 p.m. will
qualify for customs
pre-clearance.
The offer to increase
pre-clearance coverage at this
time followed a visti by top
level U.S. Customs officials
from Washington who met
with U.S. Embassy
representatives in Nassau,
Tourism Minister Clement T.
Maynard and other Bahamas
government officials.
The U. S. officials agreed


to extension of customs
pre-clearance after being
"very impressed" with the
progress being made by the
Bahamas government in
constructing an expanded
$150,000 facility at the
airport in which the U. S.
pre-clearance detail can
operate.
The 15 U.S. Customs and
Immigration officers
stationed in Nassau will be
flashed out to 19 by
mid-September with 35 to 40
officers in service by the end
of January, when the new
facility will be fully
operational.


A Ministry of Works
spokesman said work on the
pre-clearance unit was on
schedule, and the $80,000
conveyerized inspection
benches, which have to be
built to specification by the
manufacturers, were expected
in Nassau toward the end of
October.
"We are hoping the new
facility will be completed by
the end of November or by
December in time for the
winter season," he said.
Under an April 23
agreement between the U. S.
and the Bahamas, the


Bahamas is committed to
improving and updating U. S.
Customs facilities at the
airport to ensure the
continuance of U. S.
pre-clearance.
The office areas within the
"sterile" loun ge are
scheduled for completion
within the next week to ten
days. and Eastern has already
brought in a new
X-ray machine that will
automatically screen
passengers hand luggage.
Pre-clearance of passengers
before boarding for the U. S.
will save travellers
considerable time at their
destinations.


P I


Storm over







radio time


for PLP


FREE NATIONAL Movement Leader Kendal Isaacs today accused the
government of seeking to appropriate radio time which it proposes to make available
for political broadcastss outside election time.
Regulations providing fof such broadcasts were tabled in the House of Assembly last week by
Prime Minister Lynden Pindling.
Under the regulations, Mr
Isaacs sa'd, the governing party ity NICKI KELLY
would have four 15-minute I
broadcasts during the year in unions and business and as a vital indispensable,
addition to which Ministers professional associations element of the system."
would have unlimited radio should be affordedd time on the lie said it followed therefore
access to .,ieak n matters oi radio to dive their side of that the Opposition must be
national importance." controversial issues which able to operate freely and
By contrast the Opposition, specifically affect them. without hinderance in the
which holds less than one third At the 1972 Constitutional performance of their
of the Parliamentary seats, will Conference the Opposition democratic and constitutional
be allowed only one broadcast sought to have the matter of duties and that meant being
yearly. poli tical broadcasts able to utilize every form of
'There is nothing in the incorporated into the communication with the
regulations which empowers Constitutional section on public..
the Opposition to reply or Human Rights. Since broadcasting in the
make statements on matters of This was rejected, but the Bahamas was a government-
national importance," Mr. Prime Minister gave an owned monopoly, Mr. Isaacs
Isaacs pointed out. undertaking that he would continued, it was all the more
The FNM Leader noted that make the necessary regulations important that the government
although the nine members of in the near future. should be "extremely careful
the Opposition are numerically The Regulations tabled in not to subvert it and make it a
less than one third the number the House last week. were biased instrument of the
of members in the House, they drafted: under the Broadcasting governing party but rather to
nevertheless represent 40 Act, and were made without allow the Opposition free
percent of the popular vote. consulting the Opposition. Mr. access in a manner that will
"We regard this as totally I saa cs described the inspire public confidence."
unfair and undemocratic and government formula as That, he declared, was not
we believe that the government "obviously contrived to weigh the case at the present time
has acted in this matter with the allotment of time heavily and the Regulations which the
brazen insincerity." in favour of the government." government had tabled "clearly
Mr. lsaacs said that the FNM Declared the FNM Leader: indicate an attitude which is
has therefore decided to move "Our parliamentary system is inimical to democracy, highly
in the House on Sept. 11 to based on the assumption that provocative and not at all
have these particular there must not only be a progressive."
Regulations "condemned and democratically constituted This is not the first time
revoked." government but also an Opposition and government
Such action can be taken Opposition which is an have clashed over the matter of
under the Statutory alternative to the government political broadcasts.
Instruments Act, which allows of the day. The FNM accused the
for condemnation of "The Opposition must not administration during the 1972
regulations if the necessary be treated by the government as election of either vetoing or
steps are taken within six a nuisance only to be tolerated seeking to temper with
weeks of the Regulations being but, whether they happen to pre-election broadcasts made
tabled. like the the Opposition or not, by Opposition candidates.
"We will move further that a
committee of the House -be i b n
appointed to recommend more J r s i 1T bk
democratic and liberal
Regulations affecting political JURORS deliberating until firearm with intent to commit
broadcasts," Mr. Isaacs 9.30 last night failed to convict a robbery.
declared. three men accused of taking A deadlock was the result of
In registering his party's part in the $91,000 Barclays deliberations on a receiving
disapproval of the Bank heist on January 18 at charge against Colebrooke.
government's broadcast Freeport, Grand Bahama.
arrangements, the FNM officer The II men and one woman The jurors sat for three and
called on the public to show its remained in the jury room for a half weeks on the armed
support through an expression 3V1 hours yesterday before robbery case which was also
of opinion, returning with a 7 to 5 guilty
The issue, he mid, was a finding in the case of Erskine lnsurance
matter "not only for the Darling and Ezekiel Baillou, A NATIONAL Insurance
Opposition but for the people accused of armed robbery and seminar dealing with the
themselves who have a right to lsiah Colebrooke, charged with registration of employers will
know what is happening in abatement of armed robbery, be conducted 3:30 p.m.
their country and to bear both A 7 to 5 guilty finding was tomorrow in the Governor's
sides of any issue affecting also returned on a charge Hall of the Sheraton-British
them." against the three accusing them Colonial Hotel.
"We believe that the official of being in possession of a Members of the National
Opposition should be given
reasonable time on the radio ers' righ ts

believe also that recognized
organizations such as trade ENGINEERING and conference in Geneva in June
General Union president as an observer, he wrote to I LO
AT Dudley Williams' charges of Director-General F. Blanchard
i 1111 um infringement of workers' rights
SEE in the Bahamas are being asking the ILO to investigate
DOLLY'S officially brought to the his allegations. And, since the
ARGAIN BALCON attention of the International Bahamas was not an ILO
UfNa suOnly) Labour Organization's member, he asked that
Nwu Committee on Freedom of alternatively the' matter be
S! Association, dealt with by a committee of
Mr. Williams today revealed the United Nations, parent
that while attending the ILO body of the ILO.


Adline Ferguson


Bobbie Edwards Dr. Richard Moi

Beauty and brains


THREE Miss Bahamas
Commonwealth contestants
this year, along with 11 other
Bahamian students, will be
awarded university scholar-
ships at the Bahamas
Supermarket scholarship
annual banquet tonight at the
Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel.
Scholarships to Bethune
Cookman College, Datona
Beach, Florida, will be
awarded to Eldora Knowles,
first runner-up in Miss
Bahamas Commonwealth;,
Bobbie Edwards, third
runner-up and ,ldl/ine
Ferguson, winner of Miss
Photogenic award.
These scholarships were


awarded to the contestants
by Dr. Richard V. Moore,
president of Bethune
Cookman College and a
member of the board of
directors of Winn-Dixie
Stores Inc.
The other 11 scholarships
will be awarded by the
Scholarship Committee of the
Bahamas Supermarkets
Foundation.
Dr. Moore will be the
keynote speaker for the
evening. Mr. James E. Davis,
chairman of the board of
directors of Winn-Dixie
Stores and Mr. M. H.
Hollingsworth, senior vice
president, will be in
attendance.


You're a rogue,


says magistrate


"'I'D LOVE to lose you in
jail ..: and have a flogging
administered to you every day
of your life" Chief Magistrate
Wilton Hlercules told a
25-year-old Palm Beach Street
labourer who appeared before
him on a child molestation
charge today.
The incident allegcdl\ took
place between August 24 and
25.
Harold "Sharkie" Neilly,
arrested by police for sexually
assaulting a vountg bovr. was


*aid trial
hampered by two
adjournments to secure
witnesses and the hanging
petition hearing of convicted
murderers Wendell Burrows
and Philip Humes. The case is
being tried by Mr. Justice
Maxwell Thompson.
The trio face a re-trial
e seminar
Insurance Board will be
conducting the seminar and
will have a question and answer
period.
The seminar is being
sponsored by the Bahamas
Employers Confederation and
the Bahamas Hotel 'Employers


called "an unmitigated rogue'"
by the judge who said that
apart from losing him in jail, he
would also like to "throw away
the key "
Neilly pleaded guilty to the
charge, similar to another one
brought against him in
December, last year. when he
wais placed on a S100 bond.
ile told the court he was
sorry and wanted "'mercy" and
that he sometimes lost his
head.
The magistrate remanded
him in custody after
committing him to the
Supreme ('ourt for sentencing.
The maximum penalty under
the charge is a 20 year
sentence.


TWO MORE
DISCHARGED
IN HOTEL

DEMO CASE
TWO HOTEL union
members, Viola Gibson and
Louise Smith were discharged
from court to day when police
decided to drop a trespassing
charge brought against them
following the acquittal
yesterday of nine others.
The women's appearance in
court today was a "mistake"
court prosecutor Hugh Burke
said. It was intended for them
to appear yesterday when
attorney for the group, Miss
Jeanne Thompson, made her
S"no case to answer"
submission.
They were ordered to go
home when they made their
appearance this morning.
The women are part of a
group of 14 Bahamas Hotel
and Catering Workers' Union
members who were charged
with trespassing at the Emerald
Beach Hotel on June 12
following a demonstration
there.
Also in court this morning
to answer charges of
trespassing and obstruction
were union secretary Bobby
Glinton and BIICWU trustee
Robert Gardiner and Mrs.
Mabel Morgan.
They are also represented
by Miss Thompson who
yesterday had her "no case to
answer" submission upheld by
Chief Magistrate Wilton
lHercules who found the
testimony of police witnesses
in the case to be "conflicting."
Police witnesses testified to
removing the nine
demonstrators from the
premises at one stage of the
trial and later said the women
left the premises "voluntarily."
One witness, p.cpl. 816
Gibson told the court that he
arrested the woman after they
were "pointed out" to him by
Deputy Supt. Cyril Joseph, in
charge of a group of officers
despatched to the scene of the
demonstration.
The case against Glinton.
Gardiner and Morgan was
adjourned until September 4 at
10 a.m.
The demonstrators have
pleaded not guilty. The
incident followed the
announcement of the F. B. II.
Management's decision to_
dismiss 164 of the hotel's 330
workers.
DAYLIGHT TIME
THE CABINET Office
announced Tuesday that
Daylight Saving Time will end
at 2 a.m. on October 27


Hurricane moves in
MIAMI Tropical strom Becky became the first
hurricane of the 1974 season today and weathermen said it
was moving slowly across the open Atlantic, 200 miles west
of Bermuda.
The U. S. National Hurricane centre here said Becky was
packing winds of 75 m.p.h. one mile above minimum
hurricane level.
At 1600 gmt the storm was located at latitude 33.2
north and 68.1 longitude west.
Weather forecasters said Becky was moving
north-northeast at about 12 m.p.h. and was expected to
continue at about the same speed through the night.


for New


York route

BAHAMASAIR last week applied to the U.S. Civil Aeronautics
Board to take advantage of its reciprocal right to begin operating
on the Nassau-New York route, Bahamasair general manager
Presley Ellsworth 111 told The Tribune today.
Mr. Ellsworth said it will probably take the CAB about six
months to process the application. He said Bahamasair proposes
to operate daily flights in and out of either John F. Kennedy
International Airport of Newark International.


He said that under an
existing bilateral air transport
agreement a "designated
Bahamian carrier" can operate
the New York-Nassau run in
return for the service allowed
to Delta Airlines and Pan
American.
In a move that could
eventually be closely related to
Bahamasair's entry on the New
York-Nassau run, Mr.
Ellsworth said Bahamasair
expects to shortly conclude an
agreement with United Airlines
under which United will handle
much of Baha masair's
operations in Miami.
Bahamasair has already
sub-leased one of United's
gates at Miami International
Airport, and the proposals now
being negotiated include
Bahamasair's use of United's
counter space, computerised
reservation system and aircraft
load control facilities.
Tentative consideration is
also being given, he said, to
having United handle
Bahamasair's ground
operations in New York.
And while the national
airline waits for the CAB
response, Mr. Ellsworth said,
Bahamasair is beginning studies
to determine how best to
reduce the number of types of
aircraft it uses and thus reduce
its overhead.
Bahamasair now operates six
types: the BAC 1-11, the
FH-227 anti the Tvi': Otter on
scheduled service, and the Aero
Commander, Grumman Goose
and Widgeon Goose for charter
purposes.
Bahamasair would like to
cut the number of types down


By MIKE LOTHIAN

to two for scheduled flights
and two for charters.
This would result in lower
maintenance costs because a
reduced inventory of spare
parts would be required less
ground equipment and more
economical pilot training.
He made it clear, though,
that no overnight changes in
Bahamasair equipment should
be anticipated.
"It is a lengthy financial and
planning exercise," he said, and
the flag-carrier is only just
beginning preliminary studies
of requirements, costs and
aircraft suitability.
Mr. Ellsworth went on to
say that, although final
accounting is incomplete, it
looks like "we might have
broken even for the month" of
July.
On July 16 Mr. Ellsworth
told The Tribune that July was
shaping up to possibly be
Bahamasair's first profitable
month. Up to that time
Bahamasair's July load factor
the percentage of available
seats filled by passengers was
running at about 6Z.5 percent,
compared to 45 percent in
April 50 percent in May and 58
per cent in June.
A 60 percent load factor was
Bahamasair's break-even polat,
,he said.
" With July over, he mid
today that the month's overall
load factor was "just a shade
over 60 percent."
August so far "looks like it
may be a shade better than
July."


British Airways trebles profits


LONDON The
state-owned airline British
Airways trebled its profits last
year but warned in its annual
report Wednesday that "hugh
uncertainty" hangs over future
operations.
Net profit for the year
ended March 31 was 16.6
million pounds ($39.8 million),
the report said. This compared
with a net profit of 5.2 million
pounds ( $12.4 million), a year
before.
But the report said the
profit figures do hot reflect the
full impact of soaring fuel costs
and other costs over the past


year. The airline already has
had to borrow 20 million
pounds ($48 million) to meet
operating costs in the current
year. And instead of breaking
even this year, the airline said,
it could lose up to 20 million
pounds.
'Tough years lie ahead," the
annual report said.
Fuel and oil in 1973-74 cost
the airline 26 million pounds
($62.4 million) more than the
previous year, the report said.
And the airline is assuming in
its long-term plans, the report
added, that it will have to pay
substantially more for
fuel.(AP)


Fares rise rejected


WASIIINGTON The Civil
Aeronautics Board rejected a
bid by three airlines to raise
fares 8 per cent on routes
Linking the U.S. mainland with
Puerto Rico and the Virgin
Islands. The CAB said the
carriers didn't provide
adequate cost justification,
including utip to-date expense
data, for the proposed increase,
which was to take effect next
week.


The board also rebuffed the
carriers' petition to extend
through Feb. 28 of next year, a
ten per cent fare boost that
expires October 31 in the
mainland-Puerto Rico and
mainland-Virgin Islands
markets.
The request came from Pan
American World Airways,
American Airlines and Eastern
Airlines. (AP)


Free post to end


POSTAL con sessions
within the Bahamas which have
been granted to locally
registered newspapers will be
withdrawn as of September 5,
S1974 when a new Post Office
rule comes into effect.
I his was announced today
by the Postmaster of the
Bahamas.
He said that one of the main
reasons for the new rule is the
heavier work load on his staff


charges go to international committee


Mr. Williams' letter to Mr.
Blanchard charged generally
that freedom of association,
the right to collective
bargaining and freedom from
forced labour were threatened
in the Bahamas.
He said the Industrial
Relations Act in the Bahamas
infringed Bahamians'
constitutional freedom of
issnciatinn


He added that his union had
applied for recognition as
bargaining agent for
Bahamasair, Radio Bahamas
and a Freeport firm, had a
majority of employees among
his membership, but
"Government refused to even
reply to us." and refused to
hold elections to determine
whether a majority of the


employees wanted EGU
representation.

in a reply, Mr. Williams
revealed today, Mr. N.
Valticos, chief of the ILO's
International Labour Standards
Department acknowledged
receipt of Mr. Williams' letter
and pledged:


"I shall not tail to bring
your communication to the
attention of the Governing
Body Committee on Freedom
of Association."

Said Mr. Williams: "We
stand prepared to present a
case of wilful neglect, violent
oppression and dictatorial
spitefulness."


caused by the "enormous
increase" in the demand for
free postal facilities in recent
years.
Since 1966 newspapers have
been permitted to mail copies
free of postage by surface mail
and for three cents via air mail
within the Bahamas, the
Postmaster said.
The new rates for
newspapers to- the Family
Islands will be three cents Ibr
the first two ounces and twro
cents for each additional two
ounces by surface mall, tad
eight cents for two ounces or
any put thereof vair, l.


"-'... ,- .... .. "" ,. ,, ., *,. .. .V'.':*"* '. .',.. .


U


A REMINERTO
CUSTOMERS
PLEASE COLLECT YOUR REPAIRED
ITEMS IMMEDIATELY!!
aUcon.rT asom ST a


*.trWW ith Poe.atm.r of Bahaae or postage concewions within the B.ahama.. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


, ...,.*x.... ..: :' ..:..;;:


(I;









THE TRIBUNE .- WBdnegdy Auygt 28, 197


RHODESIA--
OPENS
PARLIAMENT
ON NOTE
OF JOY
SALISBURY, Rhodesia -
Rhodesian President, Clifford
Dupont, opened the new
session of parliament to the
sounds of the country's new
national anthem Ode to Joy
from Beethoven's ninth
symphony yesterday.
In his speech he confirmed
that the government still
intended to hold discussions
with various African groups on
ways of achieving a settlement
of the constitutional dispute
with Britain. The African
National Council has said that
it would boycott the
discussions.
"Experience has shown that
this will not be an easy or
speedily concluded exercise
but it can be anticipated that
severe pressures will be brought
to bear against moderate
Africans, both internally and
from outside our borders," said
the president.
He said the government
would strive to establish
friendly and neighbourly
relations with any new
government in Mozambique
but at the same time said the
new rail link with South Africa
is now well advanced in
construction.
Dealing with the guerrilla
war in the country's north
eastern area, Dupont said the
government was determined
"to exterminate ruthlessly all
forms of terrorism." (AP)
SUICIDE BID
KINGSTON A Florida
woman, charged on a narcotics
violation in Jamaica, has
attempted to hang herself in
her Kingston jail cell, police
say. The woman, identified as
32-year-old Rene Sanchez, of
Fort Lauderdale, was found
hanging in her cell, and
authorities immediately took
her down and applied first aid.

Rape case


Turkey says No to Russian talks idea


ANKARA Turkey has rejected
the Soviet Union's plan for enlarged
Cyprus peace talks and denied a Soviet
charge that an attempt is being made
to turn Cyprus into a Nato stronghold.
Turkey delivered its answer in a
meeting here between Foreign Minister
Turan Gunes and Russian Ambassador
Vassily Groubyakov.
Greece earlier accepted the Soviet
proposal for a conference to include
the 15 members of the Security
Council plus Turkey, Greece and
Cyprus.


Turkey stuck to its view that
Cyprus peace talks should be attended
only by Turkey.Greece, Great Britian
and the Greek and Turkish Cypriot
communities.
"The new status of the state of
Cyprus must essentially have the
approval of these two communities,
which through the assistance of the
three guarantor powers will be reached
through negotiations," a statement
released by the Turkish foreign
ministry said.
Turkish troops rounded up


hunderds of Grrek Cypriot captives
Tuesday and sent some of them to
Turkey as prisoners of war 11 days
after a cease-fire ended the fighting on
Cyprus.
Nine buses and six army trucks
tightly packed with Greek Cypriot
men drove under heavy guard through
the Kyrenia mountains, heading for a
Turkish interrogation centre near the
capital of Nicosia.
A few of the prisoners were
orthodox priests in beards and black
robes.


Ford may visit Romania,



prepares for news talk


WASHINGTON President
Ford cleared his schedule of
formal appointments as he
prepared for his first
television-radio news
conference, at 2:30 p.m
today.
Before going into seclusion
yesterday, Ford accepted in
principle an invitation to visit
Romania in the indefinite
future and conferred with
economic advisers on possible
ways to help the slumping
housing industry.
Press Secretary J. F.
terHorst said that while Ford
picked up in principle an
invitation from Romanian
President Nicolae Ceausescu,


"no dates were discussed and
there are no plans at this time"
for a presidential visit to the
independent-minded
Communist country in eastern
Europe.
Ceausescus's invitation was
extended by Vasile Pungan,
counsellor to the Romanian
president, at a meeting in the
Oval office.
While newsmen and
photographers looked on Ford
told Pungan: "I would like to
accept ... it's a question of
when we can make the
arrangements."
President Ford discovered
a new drink being served at the
White House yesterday.
Looking across the Cabinet


room table at his assembled
economic advisers, Ford
spotted the apricot-coloured
iced drink that had been served
to some of those present.
"What's that drink?" the
President inquired. He was told
it was iced tea with pineapple
juice.
The air-conditioned dog
kennels that former President
Lyndon Johnson built for his
beagles may be razed for a new
White House swimming pool.
Charles Atherton, secretary
of the Fine Arts Commission,
said if a pool is built at the
White House for President
Ford and it is likely it will be
- the spot probably will be at


Identity cards move to


beat soccer viol ence


LONDON All young
soccer fans in England may
have to carry identity cards
under a new government plan
to combat violence.
Dennis Howell, Minister of
Sport, announced the plan
after consulting with top
administrators of the game.
They acted after an 18-year-old
boy had been stabbed to death
at last Saturday's English
Second Division match
between Blackpool and Bolton.
Howell proposed this

becomes


a wedding


NEW YORK A young
Bronx man and a 15-year-old
girl he was accused of raping
have been married by a
criminal court judge who
agreed that a jail sentence
"wouldn't serve anyone
involved."
"I will permit you this
happiness, but you must
build on it," said Judge
Joseph Mazur after the
wedding ceremony on
Tuesday for Maria Valentin
and Arcadiao Torres, 25, in
the judge's chambers.
Torres was charged with
statutory rape last July 26 on


a complaint brought by
Maria's mother. The charge
later was dropped from a
felony to a misdemeanor with
a possible one-year-jail term.
With their parents'
consent, the young couple
asked to be married when the
case came up Tuesday before
Judge Mazur.
He agreed, with the
stipulation that "if the groom
runs foul of the law within
six months, then his case will
be reviewed."
Mazur later called it "a
special case. I don't do this all
the time." (AP)


The Bahamas I

SBahamians Buy.

BAHAMA PALM SHORES/GREAT ABACO
NATURAL HOMESITES FROM $1 795
$25 DOWN/$25 PER MONTH
NO TAXES/NO CLOSING COSTS

We re a million miles away from the commercial
Bahamas We still have untouched beaches.
uncrowded streets no traffic jams no noise few
tourists and sensible land prices We ve also got
lots of fresh water fertile soil good roads, an .
excellent farm economy and scheduled air
service to Grand Bahama and the Florida Coast
Our homesites are on the ocean on waterways
or not far from them Prices start at just
$1.795, with very liberal terms
Mail coupon today for free color brochure.
plat and price list No salesman will phone or call


BAHAMA PALM SHORES
Th N ine Fifty Building, Departmenti T-1
950 North Fedal Hnhwy, Pompno Beach, Florid33062

NAME

ADoDRESS

cY -ZIP

nTATcE COUNTRY
f Reorences F t
lst National Bank. Pompano Beach Florida -
hama and Fort Lauderdale Chambers
iof Commerce m m E
o4ISmmmmmmmm


formula to bring young soccer
hooligans under control.
All young spectators to
show identity cards at the
turnstiles to show they are fit
to attend matches.
Police flying squads to
travel to games where trouble
is expected and watch out for
known hooligans.
All 92 league clubs to
draw up plans for segregating
rival supporters.
Howell did not say precisely
how identity cards would be
issued. But he announced that
Alan Hardaker, secretary of the
English League, and Eddie
Lumbley, secretary of the
Coventry City club, would


investigate the problem and
report back to a special
committee in three or four
weeks.
Meanwhile, the clubs have
been given 14 days to prepare
their own schemes for keeping
rival fans apart.
Hooliganism has been
growing at English soccer
games in the last two or three
years and exploded with new
force when the season opened
ten days ago.
Manchester United fans
went on the rampage in4
London, battled with police
and smashed up a subway
train. More than 100 were
arrested in rioting.


Convicts show remorse


STEPHENVILLE, Tex.
Dist. Atty. Bob Glasgow said
four convicts appeared
remorseful only once during a
four-day odyssey of terror that
took them across three states.
They "showed the only
sense of remorse we know of,"
said Glasgow, when they freed
two rape victims and tried to
put them on a bus home.
The convicts killed two
persons, almost casually,
wounded five others, and
robbed and burglarized at will
during the crime spree,
Glasgow said.
The escapees were finally
cornered Monday night after
being surrounded by
authorities. One of the
convicts, Richard Mangum, 22,
of Denver, was killed in a hail
of gunfire.


Scratched and cut and weary
from their fight, Dalton
Williams, 29 of Snyder, Tex.,
and Jerry Ulmer, 22 meekly
surrendered. Ulmer suffered a
minor leg wound.
"Williams is talking like a
polly parrot," said Glasgow.
The survivors, according to
Glasgow, said they fled over
three walls at the Colorado
Penitentiary, stole a car, shot
out the tyres of a car bearing
two young women and
kidnapped and raped the
woman repeatedly as they fled
across New Mexico and Texas.
They planned to head for
Mexico but decided to come to
this west-central Texas region
and rob a bank first.
One suddenly recalled a man


r^ni [
LFJ2


HAND & ELECTRIC MODELS
FROM $99.00 UP
at

Nassau Bicycle Company


P. O. Box N-8171


LIIVIITED
E. BAY STREET


Phone 2-851 i


the current kennel site amidst a
thick clump of trees on the
south lawn.
The pool would be only
steps from the Oval Office
where the President does much
of his day-to-day business.
When dogs are out and
cats are in at the White House,
where does the First Family
keep the cat litter?
A White House spokesman
said that because Shan is Susan
Ford's cat, the litter is kept in
her rooms.
Shan, 1/ years old, is a
Sealpoint Siamese brought
from the Ford home in
Alexandria.
"It's a very low-key cat and
we haven't seen much of her,"
said a member of the White
House domestic staff.
BARROW SPEECH
BRIDGETOWN Prime
Minister Errol Barrow says his
government intends to pass
amendments to the Barbados
constitution despite opposition
voiced by public organizations.
The island's chief executive
made the statement during a
three-hour speech that opened
debate on the proposal in the
House of Assembly. (AP)

FLEET GO-AHEAD
SAN JUAN Government
Development Bank President
Juan Albors says Puerto Rico
plans to go ahead and buy a
merchant fleet. He says the
project is "tremendously
important for the economic
development of Puerto Rico."
(AP)

after rape
who testified against him in an
old trial and decided to kill
him, the prisoners related.
They shot and killed another
witness, a woman, who resided
in this region.
Jim Ellmore, a Mineral Wells
policeman, said they were
alerted to the whereabouts of
the convicts late Monday night
by barking dogs and authorities
closed in on the escapees. (AP).


heir identities will be checked.
a who are soldiers in civilian
es or other wanted men are being
to Turkey as war prisoners," a
ish officer told a newsman who
ted the convoy set out from near
invasion beach-head on the north

captured members of the
-B underground army which
ed overthrow Archbishop
rios last month, or supporters of
bel ex-president, Nikos Sampson,
also being sent to Turkey as war
ters, the officer said.
Turkey has not disclosed
how many Cypriots it has
sent to the mainland as
prisoners.
Acting President Glafcos
Clerides said withth thousands
of refugees scattered across
the island, it was still
impossible to calculate the
number of dead, wounded or
captured in war.
Newsmen reported the
Greek Cypriot men were
taken from villages deep
inside the Turkish lines while
t heir women clustered
anxiously nearby.
The British Navy picked up
about 230 stranded Turkish
Cypriot men, women and
children all carrying British
passports from the
Turkish-held port of
Famagusta.
British officials said most
of the evacuees had been on
holiday in Cyprus when the
war broke out and were
afraid to drive through Greek
territory to the British air
base, their only way to return
to their homes in Britain.
(AP)
For sale:
one castle
RODDI D' ALBA, Italy -
Roddi's Castle, one of the
most imposing medieval
architectures in the
vine-covered hills south east
of Turin, has been on sale at
the price of five million lire
($7,500) for six years. But no
one has turned up to buy it.
The castle commanding a
vast sight on and around this
village of 900 people belong
to noble families in past
centuries until it became state
property.
The sale is handled by the
customs police office at
nearby Cuneo with one
clause: The buyer must
undertake repair works which
are bound to be expensive.
The empty castle has
developed deep cracks in
several walls.


-SOVIET--

SPACEMEN

READY
FOR HOME
MOSCOW Less than 40
hours after they were hurtled
into earth orbit, two Soviet
cosmonauts aboard the Soyuz
15 spaceship are concluding
their flight and preparing to
return to earth, Tass reported
today."
The Soviet news agency said
cosmonauts Gennady
Sarafanov and Lev Demin had
made "many" approaches to
the orbiting unmanned Salyut
3 laboratory, "made
observations of the approach
to the station" and inspected
it.
But there was no
explanation why Sarafanov and
Demin had not docked Soyuz
15 to Salyut 3 and gone aboard
the space lab, which earlier
announcements indicated
would be done.
Soyuz 15 was launched late
Monday and Tass said then
that the purpose of the flight
was to continue the work of
Soyuz 14, which docked onto
Salyut 3 for two weeks while
the crewmen worked aboard
the orbiting lab. (AP)

MARK GUARDED
PORT-OF-SPAIN Police
say that Trinidad's leading
middleweight boxer is in
protective custody following
an attack on his home. Carlos
Mark, currently preparing for a
fight Friday against Isaac
Martinez of Venezuela, escaped
injury. (AP)

Nixon su

'no rush'
WASHINGTON The head
of the U.S. Marshal's service
says there's no rush about
serving former President
Richard Nixon with a
subpoena to appear as a
witness in the Watergate
cover-up trial.
Director Wayne Colburn has
told Gaylord Campbell, the
U.S. marshal in Los Angeles:
"Just to hold on to it, to cool
it until arrangements could be
made to serve it," said
marshal 's service
spokesman, Chris Rice.
"He feels as though there's
no immediate rush," he added.
"It's reasonable to say it would
be done before Labour Day."
Campbell received the
subpoena Aug. 19 to serve on


Drug

runners

hijack

yachts

WASHINGTON The Coast
Guard confirmed on Tuesday
that sailing and motor yacht
have been hijacked by alleged
drug runners but said it had no
information to support the
claim of a New York
congressman that hundreds of
American owners and crew had
disappeared as a result.
Rep. John Murphy claimed
that "literally hundreds of
boats and hundreds of owners
and crews have disappeared in
the southeastern Atlantic, the
Gulf of Mexico, along the
Pacific coast and in Hawaii.
The great bulk of the victims
were actual or suspected
targets of drug smugglers who
have found hijacking can be
accomplished easily and the
owners disposed of without
much fear of apprehension,"
he said.
A Coast Guard spokesman
said the service had. received
reports on the disappearance of
more than 30 yachts in the
past three years but said the
cause of the disappearance was
unknown in most cases.
The spokesman said three of
the yachts had been
subsequently identified as
being victims of hijackers and
two of the three had been
identified as hijacked by
alleged drug runners.


tbpoena:


Nixon, who has been in
seclusion at his San Clemente
estate since resigning the
presidency.
The subpoena was issued in
U.S. district court on Aug. 15
at the request of John D.
Ehrlichman, a former Nixon
aide who along with five others
faces trial beginning Sept. 30.
Ehrlichman is calling Nixon as
a defence witness.
'Rice said the delay in
serving the subpoena is not
unusual. (AP)



McAllister

SHotel
DOWNTOWN MIAMI

tipudal glilUmll lttIs

SINGLE ........... 10.00
t DOUBLE ............. 11.00
TWIN ................. 12.00
TRIP ................ 14.00
QUAD ................. 17.00
Home ofthe
AMERICAN-BAHAMIAN
FEDERATION


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH
_ --------- ----------- -1---
THIS OFFER IS I l IrD 10 OM Hi-' II Pl' R PHSoV.'
No


I I


Buter & Sands Offer...


IF YOU SEE YOURSELF IN THIS HAPPY GROUP PICTURE, CLIP IT OUT AND BRING IT
TO - BUTLER & SANDS COMPANY, LTD. WAREHOUSE OFF SHIRLEY STREET JUST
BEHIND THE MOSKO BUILDING -- PICK UP A FREE FIFTH OF YOUR FAVOURITE
LIQUOR:


APTOUM
RLUM


SCBALANTCH GIN* W
SCOTCH GIN


--II11%












THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, August 28, 1974


[


EDITORIAL


How history is made


By ETIENNL DLIPUCII
(This is the tenth and final article in a series I am writing on
world figures who have passed across my horizon, some of whom
hare played an iniourtant role in shaping the history of the
Bahamas).
GRAND CAYMAN, Aug 5. In an earlier installment I told
you that I didn't want to read Ralph Martin's book on the Duke
atad Duchess of Windsor because I was sure it would annoy me.,
But I did read it. And it did annoy me. But I got some useful
information out of it.
When I was through with the book I suggested to my wife that
she should read it. She said she wouldn't read it. She felt she
kwn' enough about the Windsors not to be further upset by
reading a book about their follies.
She read everything I brought to the island on this trip with
me, including Maro Lazo's impressive documentary on Castro's
ascendancy to power in Cuba and Bwana Game, the life story of
George Adamson, an Englishman who spent his life in the junglec
as a game warden in Kenya. Hie married an English woman late i:-
life and they lived among animals in the bush.
Mrs. Adamson wrote the best selling books Born Free, Liring
Free and Forever Free, based on the life of Elsa. a lioness raised
from a cub by Adamson. Born Free was filmed and was a
tremendous box office success. Adamson rasied and trained the
lions and lionesses for this film.
He and his wife had separate camps in the bush. Each of them
raised wild pets who lived with them. Adamson's lions were so
tame that one of them especially often crawled in bed with him
at night.
My wife read everything else she could lay her hands on exccp'
the Windsor story and when there war, nothing else left for her ito
read she picked up the book, turned it over in her hands several
times, and then decided to look through it. Finally he read it.
The deeper she got into the book the more disgusted she
became. Half way through she was tempted to lay it aside but I
urged her to finish it because it contained information she shou ,,
know. She finished it.
A significant fact is that throughout the book I am the only
person ..outside those directly involved in the abdication, i
course ... who is recorded as having stood up to them and toI i
thim how I felt.
1 believe that if more people had frowned on their condTuct it
might have served to sober the Duke's dc.ions but wher es:
they went people fawned on them.
I will tell you a story to show you how far this was carried.
Until a few years ago the Catholic Church was perhaps I lihe on-i,
really disciplined major institution in the world. They had strit.
rules and their members ... especially the Priests and Sisters
iere obliged to live up to them.
And so I was surprised when it was announced that the churi'e
in Nassau had invited the Duchess to open the annual b:iz;ir h'cl.!
in the grounds of Xavier's Cathedral.
I don't know who was responsible for inviting the lDuchess
whether it was Bishop Bernard or the Sisters of Charity who were
in charge of the bazaar, but it turned out to be quite a show. That
day the Sisters behaved in her presence almost as though she were
the queen of heaven.
I was very near to Bishop Bernard, so near that on his last
birthday, when he knew he was nearing death, he gave a party in
Bungalow Dunmore. There were only four guests. A couple front
New York and miy wife and myself. He told us that night that we
were his closest Miends in the world and asked me to send ithe
New York couple a telegram when he died.
When he was dying he sent for my wife and me. He wanted ut
to be with him at the end. As far as I know. we were the only
laymen with him in his last hours.
We were close enough for me to say anything I wanted to hin.
I told him that the church was hardly consistent in its strict rules
on marriage when such a public exhibition of approval by the
church was given to the Duchess.
As far as I know, she was never again invited to a church
function. But this was an exai:ple of the emotions this coupXe
aroused. All the Priests and Sisters in the church at that time w,'!
Americans. The Sisters came from a convent in New York, .!he
Priests from a monastery in Minnesota. They were oveiwh. 'nc-d
by the tact that one of their girls from Baltimore had taken a king
off one of the greatest thrones in recorded history.

Since reading Martin's book I feel that I should spend a year or
two in research and do a serious book on the Windsors from myv
personal knowledge of ... and experiences ... with them.
I don't like research and so all the things you read in this,
Column at any time are drafted directly from my memory.
But there are little gaps in the story that I could fill out if I
,pent time researching material on this ... and other subjects .. I
rave in my possession.
Unfortunately this material is scattered all over the place ...
s..-me of it was destroyed by fire, some lost in moving or just
thrown aside because I didn't realize its possible importance iat
lthe time. But I know I still have enough material to fill out gapt.
in the stories written so far, especially the Duke's feeling about
htsingpthe throne and his possible relationship ... or s> imp'hy ..
fur the Nazis during the war. These are two important points to
,whih I could contribute some information.
S1 was seldom brought- into direct contact with the Duchess. As
lar as I can remember, I spoke with her on only three occasions
duringg the time they were there ... and on two of these we
clashed. 1 had no reason to see her. I had no desire to see het.
And so I didn't seek her out.
SIt was either on the afternoon of the first day they were in
4assau ... or on the following afternoon ... 1 attended a small
reception they gave in the grounds of Government House. I think
Swas there as a member of the House of Assembly. The Duchess
Same up and talked with me. She was full of complaints.
especially about the heat and mosquitoes.
It happened that earlier that day a report on weather ir
different parts of the U.S. had come across on the Associated
press wires in my office. In every place it was hotter than in
assau. I had also read that mosquitoes in Virginia were as big as


1 What's hapi

world stock


II


asps and bit like bees.
| And so I simply told her that it was hotter in the U.S. than in
Massju that day and that mosquitoes in Virginia were worse tha
any thing we had in Nassau. She didn't like that ... and so she
nioved away.
Martin records the second occasion in his book and I have
printedd it in an earlier article in this series. The third
occasion was when she came with the Duke to inspect some of the
.work being done for Britain ... and later for the U.S. too ... by my
'War Materials Committee. They were both very pleasant.
4 But I saw the Duke often. I had almsot free access to him as a
inember of the House of Assembly. We didn't have a written
'constitution at that time. The first written constitution was that
'drafted by a delegation, described earlier in this series, in London
in 1963.
One of the long established customs in our unwritten code of
government was that the governor of the colony should see a
:ember of the House whenever the member requested an
audience.
But more closely still I met him through being a member of the
-.conomnic and Development Committee which he headed during
"Whe war.

I remember one occasion on which The Miami Herald carried a
brief story on the front page about George VI, who succeeded to


NIW YORK The No\
York stock market is at its
lowest point in four car,,.
London stocks have sunk to a
15-year low, and many other
stock markets -round the
world are not in much better
shape, from Milan to Hong
Kong.
What is behind this global
slump in the world's stock
markets? Analysts uote thai
stock prices tend to anticipate
economic trends. If investors
see an economic turndtown
coming they 011 tlin "i share:
and drive prices d in, l. is is
not always an accurate
prophecy 0f o ht iut ire,
however. Analysts recall that a
big '.S. stock slump in 19%2
anticipated a recession that
incver came about.
What investors seem t.) be
ini.' in this case is a
wnm'dwide slump. Whether this
predict nm proves corrn-t or
I t. Itl .ourse rcnains to be


i
i
I


Whoso hath also a pro.td look and high stotnaih: I shall not
suffer him. Book of Common Prayer.


YOUR MONEY WILL MULTIPLY


INA



FINCO SAVINGS ACCOUNT!


NEW INTEREST RATES ON FIXED DEPOSITS:


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


84A


FOR 3 MONTHS :. 5-,000 AND OVER.


81/2% FOR ALL FOERIODS ,ON 0500 $4,999.


INTEREST ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS


seen, but investors appear to be Sam I. Nakagama, head
eft e. ing large what economist of Kidder Peabody
.'ic authtriti.es and and Co.. mother top Wall
jni'i ,-.'S are t- r es Street limancial house, notes
Ont Wednesday fr ta |i.t the New York stock
IS deral Res, re B a'rd market's "brief love affair with
chairm in Arth':r I Burns tild (.e'raid I trd fizzled even
('4c.5-ss at a Wastlini-,n bsfotre he was sw,.n in as
Pr i!e int
itin -s on the Dl)uke's abdic:io.n.
I dIn't retcmmber now the exact nature of this item but I can
find it by rese.ark h i 7it Hei-rald's tiles. Anyway I flt that the
Dlt.ke might i to thi, siotv and so I took it to himi
I wasi li-. "h did veti. t11 exploded tor one brief .econd. In
t: s-econd l ie :.id thler w.' )ds. Btt hte ililniedi.1. Vly caught
ii -. I1 and Illb i: t' Ikcd t,;1crfidly about . i. n ,. But it
those thl ee o nirdsl. c :' .'led -: t''-: sound.
And then his; ,ai, 'a-thip .ith Dri. A\el Wenr-r Greni, the
5wedish moulti-mi!lioii: ,ir *v.- li.:d house on Piai.lise Island.
;was sigificant. I a- var s i ., 1i- wvih Dr. WeitetcrGren. My
ifc and I v. ere (cqt.1ic ',.-.ss i. hi- hlist. I lied him
icnoi;t' uslyy Evc, t,, s is -: ult for ie to h lie I he was
involved with thl-e Na.i Otn one occasion he told me that his
interests were so inlet- iatiol i t:at ihe had no chance of escape. If
he were toin Germany,. hli ii.... I -, I would e arr:esscd iherc.
We wen ? .'t ui't: t il:t i .~1. =. sio r y. .r V: n ili.'i the war
Ite ca'.e to tell me that he Iwa.s s'tpc1ing a Peace lHouse i Sweden
tcr that year andi e : t.' ; w tc a i .e s be at the
-p -n 'ttr i'i;>i 1 1 I i ` s A' i- ippearer.
S, he ini p e 'i : 1 ,-. j h dis a few
l te r. r';i .. .
R -it Britain iti" l i : . :; % S : d, or a nod

-- the wti.
TlIe d to ir as ; : ,'': a i !;; enough to
,,0scouit t!-- st-pi. in ckl a.-i .,I :.'.'- in' bhii I w v..s already
-Icr-iuled with thtil i '- -. '. i -ill :: charm ini,
pcopFe"
In his hook Marti-: d.eic il lth-e D)uke's contact
with H1itler just beto-- f i v. ir s with thie tact that. after
the fil! of F iran.e, fi!i lc' ..h ;'aic. t-',t to kit.-,ip hhe Duke and,.
either with his i-onsc il.t b lore -, blisl his ,:utsple ais th.
king and queen of ln,:li'd in exil. [hissou!l have been a
tremendous propag:mnd piece m fc r th t' ern ts -bccaisz. the Duke
had a definite ollowine in ntp |I.t,;d nd '- e it '.S.
That was ically why, thi Int was :in to thdie Bahamas as
governor. The government in Britain had to remove him far away
from the danger of falling into the hands of the Germans.
This all fits int. the siol! bic itis I s w something one dark
night, when no .1n10 knev I .as .- L . that confirmed the
clse relationship tha!i llad bi.-i stabllsh ed between the Duke
and Weil-ner-Gren. If Wet cnn,! 'en .' c:. !i', : ocia:ed with th-
Nazis, ',.- : lie ccrt.nly w:n ce Io 'thc 'i'tt itLmportant souice
os initornation in the o-hit-y.
Slhis inciidenti won!o requ't e :.' ,' se,-co- t1io ber -uise I -
sure it is recordeIl as .A c i' t ry i" T e T7ribune. itr
any event I t netu bcr i, s cl ,; It vs's ,ni x it later ye.':.
that I apprecLied it s s' i nc

I believe in the iti- bchy iand ;ie le- diiarvy r i Thc-
can be no i -tlb' io t 11hi al i u'ilt'ed ;Iri stoeacy is like theI
icing tol lIhe cake for jil' c- ".tiit'\
I pa.'licularly b el.' :: lhe v sii: ystein which makes it
possible It.: iew p-o ,.' o I I:' .! L. i !l>d achiii\e;!ic nt to
!otove inttO t i' rppi- -'' stole l .n ; C O i; es l-.od.
The mislortune o ith.: ,if t. 1t *- 'c a n! obl1iman no onet
can change lI his t.,it.o,
I have o't-n d in t iis ci i. u n t!hi : the -hilhi should Ihave a
Court of It h 'o it, {rc po.eJ it-'s pc1- rs that st 'Il.N set a standard
of conduct for thi. i'cety wtile the power' to strip anyone who
didn't ivC.Auri up :01 the r-tqui- ed hbehlal i:*
We saw a lot oi dec.t!isl-int nob!h cn eii and W'Oi0en in the
Bahamas. I recall p ati.'cl.i n the cases of the Maiquis of
Winchester. premier Marqui. of I fi-ni'd. boutt whli-ln I e.an tell
some surprising stories, and a wanton ho ,'it .as a Countess in lher
own right. The Countes often ,.vinleied in Nass,'u.
I had brought miy chid-n up to b lioyN to thle Crown and to
respect noblemlien btil tht.\ s :.' .eioc.ked V! the beha\iour of
o'le of+ these popI' 'llh i :, oone : oi .tv son Bernard came
to me in disgust.
"Daddy.h lie said. alt m ;et ; th.e 'ou,'tess. "if this is
nobility, I want ii I! tc do with i
1 had ,i!'i.ntlt in co:nviin.ilig th' r 11 this woi.l was not
truly representative of the anistioiacy in Britain. Too little,
unfortunately. is known about thie worthy people in this group.
You only have to look at A:i'.'icia to appreciate what I mean.
The only standard of excellence this great nation has is money ...
no matter how you get it, just get money ... and it is now clear to
everyone that it had produced a corrupt society from top to
bottom.
It has, unfortunately. b:d i stn;mting e eet on the whole
world today where it swouil so m that money is the only
standard.
An interesting fihnm has been pim lduced on the Windsor story. In
it is revealed that it was fait thl.ughti that anter the abdicatiom
King Edward VIII should be known only as Mr. Windsor.
That is all he deserved. But on -:.,:' 'on it was realized that as
Mr. Windsor ... and with his popuhilittyi among the British people
... hie might win a seat in The Hlous- of Coummons where lie would
be an embarrassment and a cotsst:nt source of trouble to the
g.cverin:nment and the royal family.
And so his brother, the new *,. d.hbbs'd hi:tm he Duke of
Windsor and this thereafter condn.tmcd him to virtual exile from
active participation in the affairs of the British people. A member
of the House of Lords cannot sit in the Commonos and today the
Lords is ro'thing more than a glo'i' '- d rubber stamp.
This is an interesting story that shutld be fully recorded in the
interests of accurate history. I will wait to see how fully the new
book, which is soon to be published by a former member of his
staff, deals with the subject.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY


Offices at:
F,t r). mci HOUSE Frederick St. Tel. 2-4822/6
- GLASGOW HOUSE -- Robinson Rd.Tel. 5-5423/4
C'tUniCHILLBLDG .- Feeport. Tel. 352- RR936


I.


4,


......................................................................................................................................-.,. .~5


-------------------------------------'-- .-.--..- ~ -'.


I


opening to

markets
thtarmi that the tourtoia on
pricc increase this year "has
:cleas.-, financial forces on a
"sale that is virtually
amnanageable. This is the most
important threat the world
fI financial system faces."
Burns. the U.S. central
banking chief, claimed the U.S.
banking system is "entirely
sound'" but expressed doubts
about the international
banking, s iicture. tie noted
that entire t..rntrir ., and not
just their banks, are in financial
i'., i l. ;is a result of the oil
,.ice hike.
John Winthrop Wright, head
of a leading U.S. investment
advisory .tmvice, is even inore
gloomy. He calls on the U.S.
government to enforce ai
drastic reduction of interests
payable on U.S. bank deposits;
"'to control inflation and avoid
the financial and economic
crisis now threatening to engulf


Office Hours
9 a.m. 4 p.m., Mon. Fri --. .-... .
P.O.Box N-3038 FINANCE
Nassau, Bahamas 4 coPon ATON
P. O. Box F-29 I u ^AMA-
Freeport, Grand Bah. U I tI


6v/2%o








THE TRIBUNE -- WednesdXy, August 28, 1974
-- -- | .. . ... i i= ..... ....... ----ME M EL-


U' W ~ W


Ifl OF QUALITY


& SAVINGS


PINDER'S FOOD MARKET
m MONTROSE AVENUE PHONE 2-4030

S OPEN SUNDAY MORNING 8- 10 A.M.
L.mrmmmmmmmmm mmm mm


U.S. CHOICE


U.S. CHOICE
ROUND STEAK


lb. $1.99 CHURCH ROAST
lb. $1.19


U.S. CHOICE
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST Ib. $2.19


' SPARE RIBS


SNASSAU PORTION CONTROL CENTRE
7 Main Plant Fowler St. Phone 2-3882 Depot No. 1 Centreville Phone 2-3237

10lIbs. SPARE RIBS $7.50 (750 per b.)

lo1bs. STEW BEEF $10.50 ($1.05per lb.)

1o0bs PORK CHOPS .$1100 ($1.10perlb.)

o10bs. MUTTON $9.50 (950 per b.)

10 HALF CHICKENS $10.00
5ibs. U. S. Choice SIRLOIN $10.00 (2.00 per lb.)
5Ibs. U.S. Choice
PORTERHOUSE STEAKS $12.00

5ibs. U.S. Choice T-BONE STEAKS $12.00
rNOW OPEN MAIN PLANTf
Ibs. BACON $6. 00 FOWLER STREET,OPPOSITE NASSAU STADIUM


PICNIC HAMS


> SLICED BOLOGNA


Mahatma Rice 2 Ibs. i11 -
1. 89C Maxwell House Coffee Instant 10 oz.
0 Tropi-Cal-Lo Orange Drink /2 gallon
Tropi-Cal-Lo Fruit Punch YA Gallon
lb. 99C Pinesol Disinfectant 28 oz.
Spry Shortening 3 Ibs
I. 890 Drive Detergent 20 oz.
ID. 89C Baygon Insect Spray 22 oz.
Peter Pan Peanut Butter Crunchy 12 oz.
lb. 990 Muellers Macaroni 16 oz.
Robin Hood Flour 5 Ibs.
Blanco Beach % Gallon


5 MADEIRA FOOD STORE
PHONE 245224P 0 BOX ISX6
)smemmmmmmmmimmm-------m m mmmmmo n


OVALTINE


16 oz $1.20


LIBBY'S SLICED CARROTS
KRAFT TOMATO KETCHUP


303


40C


14 oz. 60C I


- riii^s


MORTONS SALT


230


CHAMPION TOMATO PASTE


PUNCH DETERGENT


QUAKER GRITS

PORK CHOPS

SPARE RIBS


10 oz 50C

20 oz 350

5 Ibs $1.10

lb $1.20
lb. $1.15


SHARDING' S FOOD MARKET


P.O. Box 5290 ES


Phone 2-3067


PORK CHOPS
SPARE RIBS
FRESH MUTTON
LAMB SHOULDER


Mahatma Rice 10 Ibs $4.90
Robin Hood Flour 5 Ibs. $1.29
Potatoes 5 lbs. 99c
Onions 3 Ibs. 75c
Ajax Detergent (giant size) $1.05
Libby's Spaghetti & Meat Balls 15 ozs. 57c
Campbell's Vegetable Soup 3 tins 89c
Libby's Stewing Tomatoes 15 ozs. 57c
Delsey Toilet Tissues 2 rolls 55c
Cana Corn on Cob tin 85c
Maxwell House Coffee 10 ozs. $2.25
Chum Dog Food (large) 3 tins 89c
Hellmann's Mayonnaise (quart) $1.65
Jaka Ham (1 lib tin) $1.99
Vegetole Shortening 3 Ib tin $1.55
~ A


STEW BEEF lb.
PIG'S FEET lb.
LEAN SALT BEEF lb.
BOLOGNA SAUSAGE lb.
MAPLE LEAF WEINERS


PORK CHOPS
SPARE RIBS
STEW BEEF
--am


Quaker
Quick
Grits
51bs.
99 ,


Morton Salt
Ivory Liquid (king)
Sawyer's Pigeon Pease (No.2)


.19c
$1.20c
.39 c


LIBBYS PEARS


Pundh Detergent
(kingsize) $1.29


aI 0NEW ZEALAND
rI&I TOP ROUND STEAK


Ajax Cleanser
39C


Libby's
Tomato Catchup
S11oz.
450
Maxwell
Instant Cn


NEW ZEALAND
BOTTOM ROUND STEAK

U.S. CHOICE
STRIP LOIN IBone Inl

U.S. CHOICE
LAMB LEGS Whole 1


lb. $1.69


$1.59


$2.49


Ib. $1.70


FRESH CUT UP FRYERS


mu lqp- lqpP m- Iv w- v-


N.Z. LAMB SHOULDER


$2.59
.79c
.79c
$1.39
$1.69
.49c
$2.19
97c
77c
$1.39
.65c


I









I


I

q
I


AU.At


$1.29
890
$1.10
990
$1.30
350
900
990
lb. $1.30


$12.00
$8.50
$12.50


SHIRLEY STREET
SHIRLEY STREET


10 Ibs
10 Ibs
10 Ibs


890


AL -A


&--IL


_i-=


MML


I


w w w


I


I








THE TRIBUNE -- Wednesday, August 28,. 1974


Evangelist Thompson named


During the closing session of
the 69th Annual General
Assembly of the Church of
God of Prophecy, held August
20-26, Evangelist Brice H.
Thompson (pictured below)
was appointed National
Overseer of the Church of God
of Prophecy in the Bahamas by
General Overseer Bishop
Milton A. Tomlinson.
Evangelist Thompson
succeeded Bishop Alvin S.
Moss, who was Overseer for
forty years. Bishop Moss is
now Caribbean Representative
for the Church.
Evangelist Thompson was
born August 18, 1936 at Snug
Corner, Acklins. He was
educated there and was a
teacher for several years. In
1954 he took the B.J.C.


Ajax Detergent (Regular Size) ( 2 boxes)
Green Giant Niblet Corn (12 Oz.) 2 tins
Dole sliced Peaches (303) 2 tins
Green Giant Sweet Pease (303) 2 tins
Newborn Pampers
Mild Liquid Detergent 32 oz.
Tang Orange Drink Mix 27 oz.
Power-Ade Thirst Quencher (2 packages)
Maxwell House Coffee (6 oz.)
Robin Hood Flour (10 lb. bag)


29 MEATS
.96
2.20 BOILED HAM
.56
$1.97
.39c
c PORK CHOPS
$2.39


U. S. Choice
CHUCK STEAK


U. S. Choice.
CHUCK ROAST


TURKEY DRUMSTIC


lb. $1.49


lb. 990



lb. $1.09




lb. 97C



KS lb. 690


*


MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED


END OF AUGUST'


"RED HOT"


USED CAR SPECIALS!

TO AUGUST 31st. ONLY


1974 CHEVY IMPALA
Auto Trans, Power Windows, Power
Brake, Power Steering, Air Cond.
Vinyl Top, Radio, W/W Tyres. AT
THE LOW PRICE OF $6900.00
1973 CHEVY MALIBU
Auto Trans, Power Steering, Power
Brake, Radio, W/W Tyres, Console
Shift, Bucket Seat. AT ONLY
$4900.00
1971 FORD MUSTANG
Auto Trans, Power Brake, Power
Steering, Air Cond. Radio, Vinyl
Top, W/W Tyres. A Fine Sports
Car. AT ONLY $2700.00


1973 PLYMOUTH DUSTER
Auto Trans, Air Cond.
Steering, Power Brake,
Bucket Seats, Wide Track
AT ONLY $3300.00


1973 BUICK REGAL
Auto Trans, Power Windows, Power
Brake, Power Steering, Air Cond.
Vinyl Top, Radio, W/W Tyres. AT
ONLY $5900.00
1973 DODGE DART CUSTOM
Auto Trans, Power Steering, Air
Cond. Power Brake, Radio Vinyl
Top, W/W Tyres. AT ONLY
$4300.00
1971 A.M.C. JAVELIN
Auto Trans, Air Cond. Radio,
Power Steering, 8 Track Tape, Oval
Tyres, Bucket Seats, Vinyl Top. AT
ONLY $2900.00.
1970 FORD TORINO.
Power Steering, Auto Trans, Power
Brake, Air Cond. Radio, W/W
Tyres, Vinyl Top. AT ONLY
$2300.00


Union
comes back
for more
ASSISTANT Director of
Tourism John Deleveaux on
Sunday welcomed members of
the Local 44 Baltimore
Municipal Employees enjoying
their fourth annual vacation at
the Grand Bahama Hotel and
Country Club.
This marks the group's sixth
visit to the Bahamas. Last year
members vacationed at
Paradise Island.
Addressing the vacationers
at a dinner meeting, Mr.
Deleveaux said, "I particularly
appreciate such expressions of
confidence by groups such as
yourselves in the resort
package that we in the
Bahamas have to offer. Since
the recent upheavals in the
world travel industry, brought
about largely by the energy
crisis, we in the Bahamas are
even more anxious to
encourage groups such as
yourselves."
While at Grand Bahama, the
group enjoyed the facilities of
the 560-room West End hotel,
took part in Goombay Summer
activities in West End village
and visited nearby Freeport
with its International Bazaar.


JAYCEE SPEAKER


MR. LLOYD Whitten,
president of Arlen Bahamas
Management Ltd., will be the
guest speaker at the Nassau
Jaycees' dinner at The
Ambassador Hotel on
Thursday. His subject will be
on "Leadership".
Cocktails will be served at
7:30 p.m., followed by dinner
at 8:30 p.m.
SENATE MEETS
THE SENATE met briefly
yesterday for the first reading
of several Bills, including one
which will stiffen penalties for
illegal possession of firearms
The Upper Chamber will
meet again 10 a.m. Friday to
debate the various measures.


examination and passed nine
subjects, receiving credits in
three Mathematics, Religious
Knowledge and English
Literature.
He furthered his education
in Nassau under the private
tuition of Mr. Carlton Francis.
He obtained a Diploma in
Business Administration from
the American School. He is
also a graduate of Bible
Training Institute, the official
Training Institution of the
Church of God of Prophecy.
The newly appointed leader
also holds a Doctor of Divinity
degree from the American
Bible Institute, and has been a
licensed Minister since 1965.
He has served the Church in
many capacities including


Sunday School Superinten-
dent, National Youth Director,
Public Relations Director,
Director of Evangelism, and
Secretary of the National
Trustees. He is married to the
former Advira Grant and the
couple have three sons,
Winston, Wayne and Woodley.


NOTICE
Estate, Thomas Herbert Hamilton
NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having any
claims or demands against the above-named Estate
are requested to send the same duly certified, and
those indebted there to make payment to the
undersigned on or before the 28th day of
September. 1974.
AND NOTICE is hereby also given that at the
expiration of the time mentioned above, the
Executrix will proceed to distribute the assets of
the Testator among the persons entitled thereto
having regard only to the claims of which she will
have then had notice.

CASH, FOUNTAIN & BOWE
Attorneys for Commerlita Alvira Hamilton
Executrix of the above-named Estate.


NOTICE


IN THE ESTATE of STUART SHFRMAN late
of the Eastern District of the Island o-f New
Providence one of the Bahama Islands, deceased.
ALL persons having claims against the above
Estate are requested to send the same duly
certified in writing to the undersigned on or before
the 30th. day of September 1974 after
which date the Executor will proceed to distribute
the assets having regard only to the. claims of which
he shall then have had notice.
AND ALL persons indebted to the said Estate
are requested to make full settlement on or before
the date hereinbefore mentioned.
DATED this 15th day of August A.D. 1 974.


FOSTER CLARKE.
Executor of the Estate
of tne late Stuart Sherman.
Hope Town, Abaco.
Bahamas.


Church Overseer


- -q s 1 -. .. I


O m1

o X


I








I
I
Ii
I ^







I


I
iI
I'
1.













I

i
I
m
















I:
I

I



I










I


I


I
4I


a.'
0


0




rl
C

a
5








I










mm
0
Z
iI














C
C

,I
(U)

wI


I


w
(D



U,
-U


U,


CD

-U


cQ







CD

-"





4.)


CD










Ui)

U
U)
U)


I





I


I



I


1'
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
I
1
I
I
I
I

I

I
I



I


I

I
.1
I

I
I

I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I


I
1
I
I
I


I

I





















I
I


STAR MEAT MARKET
2 Locations: Lincoln Blvd. & Miami Street Phone 34451 East Street & Fowler Street Phone 28166


Power
Radio,
Tyres.


EXTRA SPECIAL FOR THE WEEK!

1970 AMC HORNET $700.00







THOMPSON BOULEVARD, oppolet DAVIS STREET just WEST of COCA-COLA
PHONE 64733 P. 0. BOX N3741


I I l I I 1 ... T .


r


.. . ,,,,_ .. . . .% . . . . ...: .. .. .,... / . -. ... :. : t~._AA






THE TRIBUNE Wednesday, August 28, 1974


SUPER VALUE


NASSAU


AND MEADOW


ST. STORE ANNIVERSARY


THE
BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
if it's value you really want.
you really want Super Value!
--r n


SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK AUGUST 29th, THROUGH SEPTEMBER 1ST, 1974.


BAHAMIAN
p GROWN
WHOLE
FRYERS
Per lb.
LIMIT 2 PER CUSTOMER


SADICMAI


Carolina


Prize


SLICED BACON


Per lb.


79C


Kahn
SLICED


COTTO SALAMI


8-oz


85C


Kahn
SLICED


BEEF BOLOGNA


8-oz


790


Kahn


ALL MEAT
WIENERS


16-oz.


I1.29


Kahn


PURE BEEF
WIENERS
16-oz.

*1.29"


-DAIRY DELIGHTS


Kraft


SLICED
AMERICAN
CHEESE
12-oz
1i.15


Pillsbury
CRESENT
ROLLS


8-oz


73C


'2 Gal

Florida
CITRUS
PUNCH


8-oz


4/89C


85E


All Brands
LARGE
EGGS


Doz.


950


CARNATION
EVAPORATED MILK
MAHATMA
LONG GRAIN RICE


142-oz. 3/790


5 LBS.


$1.89


MISS NUTRAMENT
will be at mr
Nasstt Stret Stem
Sampliag NI ramnt


SALE


TULIP
MINI
SPARE
RIBS
Per lb.


0 0


a*a


TOMAOE -,
_ Bordens
MILK


I,


Ifw-z *


*iS


I*t


6 .


4-o


NIE LIVE
CAFO
Tuna
6-oz


jpml, ?


99
.o ;, '


0 t


Kohn i #s t


S '







'THE TRIBUNE .- - Wednesday, August 28, 1974


ALL STORES


JOINING THE CELEBRATION


5LA, y..'

caamttAd udppI foa Ave 9 ihae ati.


as. ed
a~i"i


Elias Ferguson
Store Manager
Nassau Street Store


-SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK AUGUST 29TH. THROUGH SEPTEMBER 1ST, 1974.


ga eranu onei
U ila -?e ry uon


YA BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKETS
It it's value you really want,
you really want SuperVaiuel
- ffN-ft -

U.S.CHOICE
DELMONICO
STEAK


Per lb.


U.S.CHOICE
CHUCK
ROAST
Per lb.


U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK
U.S. CHOICE
RIB ROAST
U.S. CHOICE
GROUND CHUCK
DANISH CHOICE
SLAB BACON


- G~JJARDN REH.J$PRO11DUCE


ICE BERG
LETTUCE
Each

49C0
r" .


RED
PLUMS
Per lb.

59C


ONIONS


3-lb


CUCUMBERS

Per lb.


39C


ROYALTON
GROUND BEEF
MCKENZIE
MIXED VEGETABLES
MCKENZIE
GREEN PEAS
MRS. SMITH'S
APPLE PIES
HAWAIIAN
RED PUNCH


BORDENS
ICE MILK


Per lb

24-oz

1 O-oz

26-oz


6-oz


SGalls.


994


$1.09

2/794

$1.39

2/85*

$1.49


FIV
ROSI
* W'gCHED I


*TI


Per lb


Per lb

Per Ib


Per Ib

Per lb


$1.39

$1.49

$2.39

$1.49

79$


;iv


IMCN

ei.
THO ,.Lim
Vr .V |
I I ,f%


" -V


MEAT DEPAR TMEN T- - -----------


BAKERI -
SHORTENING
3- 1 b



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillillillillillillilliillillilillillilllllll1111111111111IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlililljllllllllllllllllI


--bS.


FROZEN OOD TRE






THE TRIBUNE

PLUS EVER


LOW SHELF


ALL AD


NO DISAPPOINTMENTS WITH (


ROBIN
HOOD
FLOUR


5 lbs.
. 5 Ibs.


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK
ROAST lb.

DAISY CHEESE lb.
IBP VALUE PACK
GROUND BEEF lb.


U.S. CHOICE
CHUCK STEAK


U. S. CHOICE
SHOULDER ROAST


U.S. CHOICE
SHOULDER STEAK
* U.S. CHOICE NATURALLY TENDER
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST


MARHOEFFER HICKORY SMOKED
BACON


99c
89C


MARHOEFFER TASTY
FRANKS


lb.

lb.


lb.


12 oz.


$1.27

$1.37


UlAULtL
CORNED
BEEF

89
12 OZ. A


HEINZ
BABY
SFO FOOD


STRAINED
TANG S
TANGi ORANGE
DRINK 27 OZ.


S ANDL GkE
6 oz FREElilI


:UANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED SHOP THESE SAVINGS DAILY F


BORDENS,
MILK


$*73


GALLONS


BORDENS I
YOGURT
ALL
FLAVOURS


75


5 MIN.
BIRDSEYE


VEGETABLES o
MIXED


BIRDSEYE
ORANGE
JUICE
SARA LEE
WALNUT
CAKES


BLUE -- I
BONNET u
WHIP MARAiAIME -


i mlr mimmulnln


Ib


,.39t


McKENZIE
BROCOLLI
SPEARS


NCH
ERGENT
a KING SIZE


$


HATCHET BA
EGGS
SM.


Y

DOZEN


DIET
ICE CREAM
AVAILABLE


JUST ARRIVED
A COMPLETE VARIETY
OF ALL SIZES
ALUMINUM
BAKING
PANq


WE STOCK 'PRINGLES' SINGLE PACK OR MULT
THE NEW FANGLED POTATO cHIP


Ju


- ~ -~


O


O


STARKIST CAN

V^^5A


lb. $1.35
Ib.$2.19


99C
79C


12 OZ.


SCOTT


VIVA


OR


TOWELS


180 o


D


10 OZ.


SKIMMED MILK AVAILABLE


84 OZ.


- qwl - - Im, 4MW- 4' ' ' 41W AM' Am 4dPV AW 4PP' 44W 4W


;4oc4A


m


1 wMww-t~i(Ww


Nt4m/


11


^JUM8Q^






wednesday, August 28, 1974

!DAY


PRICES


L UP


fMCAT IT IS THE BEST'


- VALLEYDALE EXTRA LEAN
SMOKED PICNIC HAMS


SALT BEEF


FRESH MUTTON
AMERICAN
PORK CHOPS
NEW ZEALAND
LAMB CHOPS
TULIP MINI LEAN & MEATY
SPARE RIBS


SDAY AUGUS


CUCUMBERS


LARGE
HEADS
LETTUCE


ANY
CUT


r HELLMANS ]
MAYONNAISE /


lb. 75C


lb.

lb.

lb.

lb.


89C

95c
99C


H.EW
STEWING


lb.
3 LB. AVG.


99c


NATIVE
JACKS
FRESH
NATIVE PORK


QTS.


is',


lb. 9sc


ALL CUTS lb. 99c


1st


ONIONS

Li.
S AG


WHITE POTATOES


Slb. BAG


CHARMING"
BATHROOM TISSUE

99t
4 PK. ASSTD.
COLOURS


KRAFT W
MACARONI
DINNER .
2/7.
7 OZ.
EPSI
S CLA
COCA COLA
OMBAY PUNCH -BC
12-OZ.


r MAXWELL
HOUSE
COFFEE
ANY GRIND


59EACH
EACH


1 lb. BAG
CARROTS


NUT TO
i0RDER
1,.


FOR


i MANATM1


LARGE
ORANGES


10/99t


A RIE


S-LI. 7W

CARNATIO
CREAM


IR
ilRG.^


41 II ,KI E
.M. TO 9:


OIL
24 oz.


*0


M THU


Ib. 85C


29th THRU SUNDAY


9


edoppr,& V,












10 THE TRIBUNE ** Wednesday, August 28, 1974


by Daphne WallaceWhitfield


WHAT SORT of picture is conjured up when you
hear the words "Boy Scout"?
If it is of cutely dressed little boys helping old ladies across the
street, tying knots and lighting camp fires with two matches, as I
did, then you are behind the times.


For scouting has been
catapulated into the second
half of the twentieth century.
For one thing they're no
longer called boys.
For another they're doing
things a lot more relevant to
our day and age. Old ladies
today can usually nip across
the streets perfectly well by
themselves maybe they
always could.
Some of the things that
scouts are doing today are
building hospitals and schools
in South America and
Dahomey, West Africa, waging
war on illiteracy in Indonesia
and planting trees in Canada.
Yes, the scouts are big into
conservation but then, they
always have been.
In Nicaragua after the
earthquake the scouts assisted
with the rescue work and
medical supplies and during the
strike last year in the
Philippines they took over the
traffic control.
Mr. John Phililpot, Chief
Commissioner of the Scout
Association of the Bahamas,
Mr. C. William Pemberton,
President and Mr. Roy Davis,
Chairman of Public Relations,
are full of plans for the rebirth
and expansion of the Scout
Movement in the Bahamas.
On August 1 the Bahamas
became the 10th, member of
the World Scout Conference
and on January 1, a new up-


dated constitution replaces thi
present one.
These gentlemen are
concerned primarily with thi
citizens of tomorrow and
mention the census statistics. o
over 7,000 males presently ii
the Bahamas between the age
of 15 and 18 and the projected
figure of 14,000 by 1980.
To cut down on both thi
present and projected crime
rate these Scouters of thi
Bahamas would like to have
scouting as part of the
education system with mor
church and school troops.
Leaders, however, ar
needed to accomplish the aim
of rebuilding and strengthening
the movement and it is hoped
that old scouts will return to
take their places as leaders.
For every 2,000 scouts, 201
leaders, $20,000 and on
professional scouter ar
needed.
At the moment the Bahama
are down to 42 leaders and 80'
young men way under par
But, in spite of this, th
Scout leadership in th
Bahamas, recently return
from the Inter American Scou
Conference at Miami Beach
are going ahead anyway wit
the implementation of their
plans to broaden the outloo
of scouting in the Bahamas an
to expand to accommodate a
the young men in the Bahama
It is hoped to form troops i


VWOiIlI) SCOUT BI'UREAU


II I EAU MONDIAL
I)U 8COUTISME


The ahamas-I


The &Out ASiatiMOnffheM


4 qugst-4r4--

THE WORLD SCOUT BUREAU charter making the
Scout Association of the Bahamas a member of the world
body.


1e

e
e
d
f
n
s
d

e
e
e
e
e
e

e

g
d


1975


all the major out islands and
presently there are four new
areas under investigation.
Freeport, after bending or
breaking, is recovering much of
its old strength under the
leadership of Maitland Cates,
Executive Commissioner.
To accomplish the new goals
of the movement not only is an
appeal made for old scouts to
return to assist but also for
general volunteers. These
non-uniform men, by giving
two or four weeks of their time
in the year, can prove
invaluable by serving on such
committees as finance,
development, etc. for like any
organization today
administrators and record
keepers are required.


o A full time professional
scouter is also needed.
0 Under the new constitution
e besides the word "boy" being
e dropped the position of Chief
Scout is now an elected
ks position given to a Scout
0 Leader of outstanding
r. leadership and service to the
e movement. The Governor,
e formerly automatically Chief
d Scout under the old
it Constitution, becomes Patron
h, under the new. The Chief
h Scout is appointed for two
ir years with the right to stand
k for re-election.
d Likewise the President will
II now hold office for two years
s. as compared with one under
n the old constitution.
The Bahamas will send a
delegation next year to the
14th World Jamboree in
Norway being sponsored by
the Nordic countries.
For the Bahamian scouts
that stay home there is a
programme to bring in visiting
scout troups. Chief
Commissioner John Phillpot
has already had requests from
iine national regions (in the
American region of which the
Bahamas form a part there are
28 countries with scout troops
one more country than in
the O.A.S.) to calhp here with
Bahamian scouts. The Bahamas
bbasts 36 acres of camping site
ground at Adelaide.
One of the steps for
planning of the Five Year Plan
for 1974 1979 of the World


Scout Conference is a plan to
develop "more effective
relationship and
communication with parents
..." in other words the
generation gap.
Emphasis is being put in the
Bahamas on listening to,
evaluating and often putting
into effect the ideas of the
scouts themselves. "It's their
movement not our's" says the
Bahamian leadership.
In order for the Scout
Association of the Bahamas to
accomplish its aims community
support in' the form of
volunteer help or money is
required.
And it wouldn't be charity.
As citizens of this country
we have a vested interest in the
citizens of tomorrow.
If we want crime to increase
and not to feel safe in our beds
and on our streets we'll do
nothing.
If we want to hand over the
leadership of our country to
men who have developed no
abilities of leadership, who are
alienated from our society,
who have learned neither
personal discipline nor self
control, we can just go ahead
and do nothing.
If we want our hard earned
tax dollar to go on arms and
manpower to increase both the
numbers and the clout of the
police force and to go into
building bigger and better
prisons, then we can do
nothing.
If we want none of these
things then we can help the
Scout Movement to build well
adjusted, responsible, valuable
citizens of tomorrow by
investing either our time and
talents or our dollars today.
Not tomorrow. It might be
too late then. Telephone Mr.
Phillpot (5-5441 Ext. 222) or
call in at the Scout Shop
opposite Joe and Berlin on
Shirley Street (open every
afternoon) today.
All disciples of the martial
arts (and who under 30 years
of age isn't) will be interested
to know that Jamaican Hugh
McDonald, master of such
disciplines as Kung Fu, Karate,
Page 12 Col. 3


DISPLAY CHARTER -
Scout leaders display their
charter, from left: Danny
Tynes, HQ Commissioner-
scouts; Edrick Hall, HQ
Commissioner-sea scouts; Alex
Gibson, Deputy Chief
Commissioner; John Phillpot,
Chief Commissioner; Bill
Pemberton, President National
Council; Roy Davis, Chairman
Development Committee.
(Photo: Toogoods).





ABBEY

INTERNATIONAL


FUND












$7.11
-Offered Price
As Of
Friday 23rd. August,1974


SEND OF





H U.HSIER SRE






ARNOLD'S DEPT. STORE
ON CORNER OF BAY ST. & VICTORIA AVENUE 2

BOYS': POLYESTER PANTS 4-6X....... ..... .$4.95
POLYESTER PANTS 8-18 was 9.95 Now $7.95 or 3 for $21.00
SHOES was 7.95... .....................Now $4.95
BRIEFS ... . . . ................from $2.50 pkg. of 3
COTTON & RAYON PANTS... ............from $2.50
SHIRTS....... . . . ..... . . ... ..from $1.95

GIRLS': DRESSES . . . . .. .. from $2.50
SHOES was 7.95.. . . .... .. ... Now $4.95
HOT PANTS SETS . ........ . . .. ....$4.95

MEN'S: POLYESTER PANTS.......... 2 for $20.00
POLYESTER SHIRTS were up to 14.95 Now $7.95 or 2for $12
POLYESTER SUITS............... from $59.00
SHEET SETS DOUBLE. .............. .$95


THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS


DR. JOHN KNOWLES
Principal, College
of The Bahamas


HON. LIVINGSTON COAKLEY,
Minister of Education


BIRTH OF A NEW COLLEGE
The Ministry of Education and Culture has amalgamated the
C. R. Walker Technical College, the Bahamas Teachers' College
and the San Salvador Teachers' College into a single institution,
the College of The Bahamas. Legislation to give a corporate
structure to the College is in preparation and should be
presented to Parliament shortly.

FACILITIES AND PROGRMMES
Initially, the College of The Bahamas will continue to use the
facilities of the constituent institutions. However, a
site is being made available to the College on which
a central campus will be constructed in due course.

Work is under way to provide a new curriculum for introduction
in September 1975. This will include university level courses
in Arts and Science, in addition to the Teacher Education and
Technical Programmes currently offered.


1974-75 PROGRAMME OFFERINGS


BAHAMAS TEACHERS' COLLEGE
(Oakes Field)


Two and three-year primary
teachers' programme.
Three-year junior secondary
teachers' programme.


SAN SALVADOR TEACHERS' COLLEGE Three-year primary teachers'
programme.


C. R. INALKER TECHNICAL COLLEGE
(Soldier Road)


Full-time, day release and
evening courses in business,
commercial, construction,
electrical, electronic,
mechanical and other subjects.


Detailed schedules of classes, along with registration
instructions, will be advertised in the press over the next
two weeks. Most full-time classes start September 9th,
evening classes September 16.


NOTE:


If you have any questions about the College, please
write to us we'll try to give you the answers.


COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N4912, Nassau, Bahamas


ALL PLACES IN THE TEACHER EDUCATION PROGRAMMES HAVE
BEEN ALLOCATED.


SYMBOL AND MOT TO

The College plans to hold a nationwide competition to create
a symbol and motto for the College. Details of the competition
will be announced shortly.


Big


scout plans for


_____________ ____________________________________________


()WN and AROUND


M MM1--ra-,M MAM AM








THE TRIBUNE -*- Wednesday, August 28, 1974 11


Sorryl No personal invitations are sent by hand
... but if you see fit to patronize us ... do so in
your own time and your own way. Meantime,
the Management Committee, Jim McKenzie,
Harding Lockhart and "Young Blood Hutch"
Hudson, welcome you to The Two Spot Club on
Wulff Road and Lexington Avenue.

To mention just some of the Goodies ... we have
the best Native Food, all kinds of Cocktails and
plenty of unlive music. Also, we expect the
minimum of $100 Certificate in the Basket of
Goodies, as First Prize for the many games of
skill to come.


Ameri
By Jitih Alberse
What sort of America did
Gerald Ford inherit? Well, one
way to find out is to take a
scientific poll of the American
people a poll which measures
attitudes as well as conditions.
TIME magazine has done just
that, and plans to continue
such polls in the future.
TIMES's current poll, whose
field work was completed
before the abdication of
Richard Nixon, has four
principal findings.
First, more than one out of
every four Americans of voting
age believes that his or her
life-stvyle and well-being are in
serious jeopardy because of
inflation and other current
economic conditions.
Second, nearly one in three
Americans is extremely upset
by the direction in which the
nation's society is heading,
teels powerless to change
things, and complains that the


saffection for future


cans'growing di
"wrong people" are getting the On the upsetment front, the
favorable breaks. last dark days of the Watergate
Third, some 28% of scandal appeared to add new
Americans express a keen impetus to th'e growing
interest in politics and follow disaffection in America. The
politics closely. But far fewer poll found that 32% as
(13%) actively participate on a against 27% three months ago
day-to-day basis in influencing were motivated by a strong
the country's political and sense of social resentment
legislative process, which was likely to influence
Fourth, slightly more than their politics.
half of all Americans now Views which distinguish the
qualify as conservatives, resentful group include a belief
though what they mean by that there is no justice for the
that label varies widely, poor, that people m power are
On the economic front, an not as trustworthy as they used
increasing number of to be, that Government is
Americans senses a real threat taking people's freedom away,
to its economic security if that too much attention is
inflation is not brought under being paid to minority groups,
control. Some 70% of all those and that the state of morals in
questioned see it as the this country is bad and getting
primary problem facing the worse.
country. Only a relatively small This resentful group, the
minority considered themselves poll found, tends to have less
to be in economic distress, but than a high-school education,
that minority is growing. to have blue-collar jobs, to earn


their social resentment.
All in all, Americans seem to
be consistent with their past.


ARRIVED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer
SAILED TODAY: Tropic
Flyer
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Southward and Tropic Eve
SAILING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
Flavia, Oceanic, Southward
and Tropic Eve
THE WEATHER
Tonight and Tomorrow:
Mostly fair with only a few
showers likely
Wind: East, northeast, to
east southeast 8-14 m.p.h.
Sea: Smooth to slight


which, to me at least, should
take some of the fear out of
the future.



TIDES
High: 4:28 a.m. and 4:53
p.m. !
Low: 10:22 a.m. and 11:10
p.m.
TEMP
Max: 89 Min: 73
Humidity: 64 percent
Bar. Pres: 30:09
SUN


less than $10,000 a year to be
Southerners, and to live in
small towns or rural areas.
As for growing conservatism,
the survey confirmed the
widespread belief that the U.S.
political axis now tilts toward
the right, but only slightly.
Some 29% of those polled
called themselves conservatives.
Another 23% did not use that
label but shared essentially the
same views as those who think
of themselves as conservatives.
They can be considered to be
moderates who lean
conservative.
Because of their
dissimilarities, however, the
two groups of conservatives are
unlikely to vote as a bloc. Far
from sticking together because
of the conservative tenets they
share, the groups are more
likely to split along the lines --
and issues of the degree of


Rise:
a.m.


a.m. Set: 6:37


3:54 p.m. Set: 2:10


U.S. CHOICE

TOP ROUND STEAK


lb.


U.S. CHOICE

BOTTOM ROUND ROAST lb.
U.S. CHOICE


$2.09


$1.99


Centreville


Food Market
6th Terrace East Phone 5-8106 P. 0. Box 5714
Store hours: Monday to Thursday 8 a.m. 8:30 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 8 a.m. 9:00 p.m.
Sunday 8 a.m. 10 a.m.
SPECIALS GOOD AUGUST 22nd to 25th


Quaker

GRITS


PAMPERS Daytime
Silver Mist

FLOUR


E lbs Pkge.


30s


(5 Ib Bag)


"'I

, ~ ~r~'


Rise: 5:48
p.m.
MOON


2 for 990


I $1.09








12 THE TRIBUNE - Wednesday, August 28, 1974


An,7


HUGH McDONALD Master of the Martial Arts.


FROM
sms-;s s<+:+:+:+:-:+:

From Page 10
Judo, Savate and Jiu Jitsu, is
expected in town this week.
Hugh is becoming something
of a celebrity having taken part
in seven movies and 14 TV talk
shows including Johnny
Carson and Mike Douglas
last year.
And, no wonder.
Among the feats he
performs blindfolded are
cutting a watermelon in half
that has been placed on a
man's exposed stomach and
jumping eight feet into the air
and kicking an apple from the
tip of a razor sharp sword.
An even more dangerous act
Hugh performs is lying on his
back on three open swords
with a block of cement on his
stomach an assistant shatters
the block with a sledge
hammer. "There is certain
death if my mind is not right",


he says.
Mind is an integral part of
the martial arts and although
Hugh has been labelled as the
world's most dangerous man he
emphasises the gcntlenLss of
the philosophy of Kung Fu and
advocates talking your self out
of a situation that could
develop into violence.
lie is the only non-Oriental
to have ever won a Kung Fu
Championship in the U.S.A.
Sepia Magazine has
described him as "little like a
deadly fighting machine, but
under attack his entire body
becomes a weapon of combat.
lie can easily floor four men
with one thrust of his body".
The reign of lovely Agatha
Watson, Miss Bahamas 1973, is
drawing to a close. She will
hand over her crown to her
successor on September 1.


SINGER!
"tvs. a'.'''M.,_.: ':, ._... _..,: '..-'''..f.'''t.. ... .. .. ..


Model No.257


PRICED AT ONLY...


$16800


Model No. 1 //C
PRICED AT ONLY $13000


I IRV S.GERGE


PALMDALE PHONE 28421


Dade Senior High, Miami.
Florida on June 16.
Kathleen, who wishes a
special thank-you to Mr. Frank
Penn who was responsible for
looking after her when she was
stateside, would like to pursue


KAREN PINDER KATHLEEN ANNIE MAE
-engaged to be married. BAIN wants to be a
secretary.


During her reign Agatha
visited Jamaica, Europe,
Montreal, California, Chicago,
the Philippines and the Family
HIlands.
"I thoroughly enjoyed my
year as Miss Bahamas, and if I
had my way I would do it all
again", the 19-year-old beauty
and ambassadress of goodwill
said.
Agatha now prepares to
pursue her career in designing
and hopes to enter College
within a year.


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Pinder of Mackey Street
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Karen, to Mr.
Bradley Friesen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Friesen of Ocean
Estates.
No wedding date has been
set yet.

Kathleen Annie Mae Bain,
daughter of Mr. Eugene and
the late Jane Bain of Acklins
Island, graduated from South
A


p ..
MISS AGATHA WATSON, Miss Bahamas
up her crown on September 1.


.. '-
. .
ir .

1973, to give


a career as a secretary.
Cardinal Williams. son of
and Mrs. Dacosta Williams
Nassau, has been accepted
the Florida Air Academy
Plantation, Florida for
1974-'75 term.


Exciting things are

happening at the

fabulous Trade Winds

Bar & Lounge
PARADE ISLANm


FINAL WEEK




Showtimes Nightly: 10:40 and 12:40 p.m.
Make the evening complete with a gourmet
dinner in the Imperial Dining Room. Dinner
from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


THE WARDROBE Presents


T I~~ S
/ A

G




e Hot!


HE WARDROBE IS HONOURING
LL OF OUR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGE
STUDENTS. BY DOING SO WE ARE
IVING AWAY A LIMITED AMOUNT OF
SUITS


1/2 PRICE

I SWEATERS 1/2 PRICE
BOYS'SHIRTS 1/2 PRICE


OUR ENTIRE
STOCK
REDUCED

10%
AND MORE!


The Wardrobe
STAR PLAZA SHOPPING CENTRE MACKEY STREET
PHONE 5-5599
LOTS OF fme PARKING SPACE


f I


We'r


I
I


.......... .


..e


lzq a
:J a mi FA











THE TRIBUNE -... Wednesday, August 28, 1974


THOM MCAN SHOES

ROY'S SHOP
PALMDALE SHOPPING PLAZA Phone 2-2724


By Abigail Van Buren
S0 7 I CMee e TmNe-. v. News s yi. Ie.
DEAR ABBY: I identified with that woman who wrote in
saying we should try to be more patient with our elderly
parents.
I am trying to be patient with a mother who is at times
quite exasperating. However, not all elderly people are the
same. Some of Mother's contemporaries are charming and
quite remarkable.
I do believe that as we grow older, we should try to keep
active and interested, so that we will be interesting to
others.
For many years we had my wife's grandmother living
with us, and now my mother-in-law, who is nearly 80, is
making her home with us.
With my vast experience in dealing with the elderly I've
been meaning to make a list of things to do and not do so


Becoming a senior citizen with style


that I will one day be a charming senior citizen, but with my
luck, my memory will probably fail, and I won't be able to
find the list. GETTING THERE
DEAR GETTING: Thanks. You've given me an idea. I
think I'll compose such a list from the experience of others.
My own parents weren't lucky enough to become senior
citizens. And my husband's parents are in their 70s-but a
more beautiful, Independent and ageless couple I've never
known.
DEAR ABBY: My husband's business partner, who is a
fine young man of 29, recently married a 20-year-old girl.
She was very promiscuous before they met, but he probably
knows nothing about it as he is a newcomer to this town.
Being pretty, she "swept him off his feet" and they married
after a whirlwind romance.
She is pregnant, and it wouldn't surprise me one bit if her
husband wasn't even the baby's father. I heard that shortly
after their marriage she was seen with another man.
We must see them socially, which is very painful to us
because we know about her background. My husband and I
are torn between telling this best friend and business
partner the truth and keeping quiet. Please tell us how to
cope with the situation. NO ADDRESS, PLEASE


believe everything you hear. The gossip could be entirely
without foundation.
DEAR ABBY: This problem has been bothering me for a
long time, and I hope you can help me.
My son, who is a priest and clinical psychologist, sends
mimeographed letters to all his relatives and friends every
year at Christmastime. It's the only time he writes.
His brothers and sisters have told me that they do not
like this idea. They say they realize that he as very buq"y. but
in those Christmas letters all he does is brag ab it wnat he
has accomplished and the "honors" he has received.
Should I pass their criticism on to my son in the hope that
he won't send them this type of letter in the future?
I have already told him that I do not like receiving an
impersonal, mimeographed letter. HIS MOTHER
DEAR MOTHER: You've told your son how you feel.
Let the others who share your feelings tell him themselves.


DEAR NO ADDRESS: Keep quiet, of course. And don't


Last summer, Bahamasair and the Bahama
Out Islands Association put together a program
with special discounts to the Family Islands.
It was so popular, they are repeating that pro-
gram again this summer. So play on another
Family Island from now until October 31st.
You'll get 20% off on your round-trip airfare
and 20% off on your hotel rate. To qualify,
you have to be a Bahamian or a resident of
the Bahamas.
For airline reservations, phone Bahamasair
in Nassau at 7-8511 and in Freeport at 352-8341
For hotel reservations, phone in Nassau 2-8382
For brochures on the Family Islands and
specific hotels, stop by one of the Ministry of
Tourism's Information Centres.
There's a Playground Holiday for all these
Family Islands:
Abaco
Elbow Cay Club, Hope Town
Green Turtle Club, Green Turtle Cay
Guana Harbour Club, Great Guana Cay
Hope Town Harbour Lodge, Hope Town
Lofty Fig Villas, Marsh Harbour
Treasure Cay Beach Hotel & Villas,
Treasure Cay
Andros
Andros Beach Hotel & Villas, Nicholls Town
Bannister Guest House, Mangrove Cay
Las Palmas Hotel, Driggs Hill
San Andros Hotel, San Andros
Small Hope Bay Lodge, Fresh Creek

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


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

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

Great Harbour Cay
Great Harbour Club
Sugar Beach Club

Harbour Island
Coral Sands Hotel
Romora Bay Club

Long Island
Stella Maris Inn, Stella Maris


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

SpanishWells
Roberts Harbour Club
Spanish Isle Resort


Bahamasair

& Bahama Out Islands Association
This advertisement sponsored by the Ministry olfbTurim, the Out lands Association and Bahamasalir.
TICKETS MUST BE PURCHASED AT LEAST ONE WEEK IN AD VANCK.


St.Anne's

Pitman
results
Following are St. Anne's
High School Pitman results.
Principles of Accounts-
elementary: Wendy Albury and
B e-atrice Moxey.
Book-Keeping-Intermediate:
Wendy Albury, Eurie Dorsette,
Marva Moxey, (first class) and
Renee Sands.
Book-Keeping-Advanced:
Marva Moxey, (first class).
Typewriting-Elementary:
Pauline Albury, Wendy Albury;
Pamela Archer, Linda Knowles:
Athene Lightbourne, Ethelee
Missick, Beatrice Moxey, and
Maris Wallace.
Typewriting-Intermediate:
Victor Hutcheson and
Josephine Knowles.
Ty pe writing-Advanced:
Andrea Bethel (first class).
Pitmanscript Speed 50
w.p.m.: Helen Bartlett,
Claudette Durham, Valencia
Gibson, Barbara Knowles,
Elain Knowles and Kay Miller.
Pitmanscript Speed
60 w.p.m.: Helen Bartlett,
Claudette Durham, Elain
Knowles, Kay Miller and
Laverne Ramsey.
Pitmanscript Speed 70
w.p.m.: Barbara Knowles.
English-Intermediate Stage
II: Ethelee Missick and Ivan
Sherman.
English-Advanced Stage 1:
Victoria Astwood, Roosvelt
Bethel, Eleanor Crawford.
Perry Cunningham, Edison
Deveaux, Augusta Demeritte,
Kenneth Fawkes, Steadman
Forbes, Delores Johnson,
Linda Knowles, Carolyn
Lightbourn, Ethelee Missick,
Mildred Moss. Beatrice Moxey,
Edgar Moxey, Deborah Pinder
nd Maris Wallace.
COOKOUT
THE SECRETARIES
Association is sponsoring a
cookout at Saunders Beach
beginning 10 a.m. Saturday to
raise funds to further the
Association's work through a
programme of education and
scholarships.



ErpIl


NOW SHOWING!
At 7:50 & 11:20
JOHNNY TOUGH
DION GOSSETT
And at 9:40
BILLY 2 HATS
GREGORY PECK
First Nassau Showing
1191 lrl mllit ltilll


* Mte24&LAST DAY THURSDAY
Matinee 2:45 & 4:55, Evening 9:00'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005HE

Wherv uwre you in 62?









Reservations not claimed by 8:45 will be sold.


Now thru Friday Now thru Friday
Matinee Starts at 2:00 Continuous Showings
Evening 8:30 from 3:00
"THE SPOOK WHO SAT "ALABAMA'S U
BY THE DOOR" PG. GHOST" PG.


Lawrence Cook, Paula Kelly
PLUS
"SEVEN GOLDEN MEN" PG.


Rosanna Podesta,
Philippe Leroy
'Phone 2-2534


All Star Cast


PLUS
"BROTHER ON
THE RUN" R.


Terry Carter, Kyle Johnson
No one under 18 admitted.


STARTS WEDNESDAY
Matinee Continuous from 1:30, Evening 8:30-
'Phone 3-4666


0Now
0-htn Im


THE TRIBUNE... Wednesday, August 28, 1974
i


1 I


I


16m


. _














14 THE TRIBUNE -- Wednesday, August 28, 1974


C B Hk^ ^ IE I C^^ 6.E ^^ I ^^ 1^1 LASSFIED ADVS. BRING RESLSIFS
a ^A ft ^^I *E ^..y ^1. E ^...i II ^^.P 1^1TO PLACE YOUR ADV TELEPHiONE2Q6*X
CLASSIFIED SECTION. TOP


RIEAL ESTA I FO RENT MARINE SUPPLIES SCHOOLS HELP WANTED I HELP WANTED TRADE SERVICES TRADE SERVICES
81 19 -- r I P 1 i 17292


C16450
MUST SELL: Corner Lot,
Seabreeae, Section 1 100 x
100 ft. Will accept first $6,000
offer. Telephone 2-4350, or
3.5238 after 6.

C17252
BUY A LOT
IN SAN ANDROS
ALMOST 1/3 acre
$35 down, $35 per month.
Call or visit
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P.O. Box N-4764
Bay and Deveaux Streets

Telephone 2-7667 24815

C17287
SEA BREEZE VICINITY. Lots
50 x 260. $4000 cash or terms
$300 down and balance
financed at $103.03 month.
ALSO, lots 70 x 550 $6500.
$400 down. Balance financed
at $151.80 month. Tel: 4-1141
any day or night or 2-3027.
MORLEY & O'BRIEN
REAL ESTATE LTD.

C17291
LOT of land in Blair
Subdivision 60x120 Cash
$5,500. Terms $6,000. Call
23735.

C17280

LAST CHANCE
DON'T MISS OUT
Only a few choice Lots left in
Golden Gates 11 Subdivision
where Nassau's newest
Shopping Centre Is now under
construction. Call or come by
today $4,800 as low as $200
down and $97.42 per month.
GROSHAM PROPERTY
LIMITED
107 Shirley Street
at Sassoon House
Phone 2-7662 or 2-8966.


C17311
COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES
3 Lots, Chesapeake Road
Pyfrom's Subdivision 150 x
105 asking $35,000.00.
Interfleld Road vicinity YWCA
100 x 600 or 60,000 sq. ft.
Asking $50,000.00.
JEROME AVENUE AND
WULFF ROAD 39,488 sq. ft.
asking $85.000.00.
Lot 55 x 105 or 5775 sq. ft.
Southeast Corner Chesapeake
and Arawak, asking
$10,000.00.
SOUTHWEST CORNER
Bernard and Dan Nottage
20,660 sq.ft. (97x213) asking
$35,000.00.
PYFROM'S ESTATES
Northeast Corner Chesapeake
and Arawak 55 x 105 asking
$10,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS 22305,
22307 evenings 41197.


C17306
* SEA BREEZE Lovely
3-bedroom, 2-bath fully
furnished home on lot 100 x
161 $45,000 financing
available.
* VILLAGE ROAD -
furnished cottage on beautiful
corner Lot 90 x 200 with lots
of bearing fruit trees -
completely enclosed priced
for quick sale at $32,000.
* PALMDALE 3-bedroom,
1 bath house with large
recreation room, beautifully
furnished, including washing
machine, dryer and many extra
features $45,000.
GROSHAM PROPERTY
LIMITED
107 Shirley Street
Phone 2-7662 or 2-8966
Night Phone 4-2166.



C 16489
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house,
unfurnished. Blair Estates.
Phone 32095.


C16379
2 bedroom apartment, Winton
Highway, fully furnished
balcony with excellent views
All utilities included. $350 per
month. Phone 21631.


'Cl6119
COTTAGES and
APARTMENTS monthly
aircondiloned, fully furnished
m'id service available. Lovely
arden and swimming pool.
Telphone 31297, 31093.

C16136
LOVELY 2 bedroom
air conditioned apartment ,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities
enclosed parking area. For
Information call 3-4953 or
54258.

C16500
3 BEDROOM 1% bath
unfurnished house on Soldier
Road.
3 bedroom 2 bath fully
furnished house, Village
Estates off Soldier Road.
phone 35066 or 24605 after 5
p.m. or weekends.

C1648"
OCEANVIEW, Eastern Road,
freshly redecorated one
bedroom apartment, balcony,
,,pool, Db.guarded. Phone.


LM16499
COMPLETELY furnished two
bedroom apartment, Blue Hill
Road south opposite
McPherson Primary School.
$235 per month. Washing
machine on premises. Tel.
23287.

C16498
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house,
unfurnished, Seven Hills Estate
Call 3-2731.
C17263
TASTEFULLY furnished very
spacious one bedroom
apartment, Nice quiet area,
near schools ideal for
teachers. Air conditioned,
telephone, master antenna,
washing facilities etc. No
children or pets, two references
required. Rents $250 per
month including water. Phone
21030 office hours or 42787
after 5 p.m.

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
Madeira Street, Shirley
Heights. For further
information phone 21338.

C17281
ONE bedroom furnished
apartment, Shirley Slope.
$250. Call 3-1671/2 9 a.m. 5
p.m.; after 5 p.m. 5-2261.

C17300
Furnished 3 bedroom, 2 bath
house in Tuckaway. Has
burglar alarm installed. $525
per month. Phone 4-2155.


C17314
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
unfurnished apartment, in
Centreville. $185 per month.
Telephone 5-6963.

C17310
ONE 2-bedroom apartment,
one efficiency apartment,
available. Centreville. Call Don
Pritchard 5-8679.

! FOR SALE
C16490
A "clean the warehouse" sale
on glassware. August 20th to
31st at ABCO (BAHAMAS)
LTD. Harold Road just
east of Angelo's Art Centre.


C16485
CARPETING
LUXURY
It's the
FLOORING
HOMES


IS A SENSIBLE

CHEAPEST
FOR NEW


It's EASY TO CLEAN ...
SOFT TO TOUCH ...
NICE TO LOOK AT,
AND IT COSTS AS LITTLE
AS $5 PER SQUARE YARD,
CASH
AT CENTRAL FURNITURE
ON BAY STREET AND
WULFF ROAD.
VISIT CENTRAL
'-URNITURE TODAY FOR
SENSIBLE LUXURY.

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


C 17294
THOUSANDS AND
THOUSANDS
of items
at /W price
MACKEY STREET
DEPARTMENT STORE
Mackey Street and
Palmdale Avenue
OPPOSITE BAR
20 CORNER.
Telephone 52398
STORE HOURS: Monday -
Friday and Saturday 8 a.m. to
8 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m..


C17295
ALMOST NEW
1 two drawer cash
$1000.00


register


1 hot dog machine $40.00
1 large filing cabinet $60.00
1968 PONTIAC, minor repairs
needed. Car in present use. -
$700.00
Phone 42643 C. Chestnut.


SPETS FOR SALE
C17303
ONLY FOUR DOBERMAN
PUPS LEFT
One Male $150
Three Females $125 -- each -
Hind Eastern Road. Telephone
41128.



C17304
19 ft. Fibreglass Cathedral --
95 H.R. Mercury completely
overhauled in April; ship-shore
radio, compass, tachometer,
spare prop, new battery,
Marina Dolly first-class
condition. $1750.00. May be
seen on Sunday -- Phone
74150.


1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT KIDDIESKOOL NURSERY
Commander. sleeps six, private SCHOOL
shower, two 230 h.p. engines Finest Pre-School Education
with less than 200 hours. Half day and Full Day
Kitchnette, good condition. Reasonable Rates
Call 24267, 54011. Two locations Collins
Avenue,
C17273 Village Road.
1973 22 ft. Mako, twin 85 Telephone 3-1595 days and
h.p., tack meters, hour meters, evenings.
tem. gauges, amp. meter, depth
finder. $9,500. Can be seen at ENTERTAINMENT
Bayshore Dock E30. Phone


2-4100.
C17272
SUPER clean 24' 1973
Seabird. One of the classiest
and sportiest boats in Nassau.
You must have a look!
Telephone 77993 Mr. Davis.
C 17302
60' SHIRIMPER BOAT. M.V.
STAR TRADER. Outfitted
with 400 new crawfish traps,
complete hydraulic system for
hauling traps. WHITE CEDAR
HULL first class condition,
also outfitted for DEEP
WATER RED SNAPPER
FISHING, 3 newest type
electric reels wire lines and all
necessary, fittings including
new extra heavy duty batteries,
165 H.P. CUMMINGS DEISEL
ENGINE in top condition
completely overhauled. Sleeps
6. 10,000 Ibs. coldstorage
below deck, 2000 Ibs. NEW
ICE BOX built to ice red
snappers. Can be seen at East
Bay Marina. Phone 51729
JOHN ROBERTS.


C17332
10 ft "INVADER" Runabout
powered by 35 H.P. Mercury
$600. Boat $250. Motor $350.
To view phone 3-2022 and ask
for Andrew.

CRAFTSUUS

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

S HEALTH FOOD
C16497
HURRY, HURRY
HURRY
Get supplies
while stock last
JUST ARRIVED FROM
ENGLAND
Lecithin Capsules
Kelp Tablets
Garlic Capsules
Wheat Germ Oil Capsules, Std.
Acerola Cherry C. Tablets
Desiccated Liver Tablets
Dolomite Magnesium Tablets
High Potency B-Complex


Capsules
Garlic & Parsley Capsules
Junior Formula Tablets
PREVENTION September
1974 issue.
Phone 5-4506.



C 17274
IF YOU would like your
property to be listed for sale or
rent in the next Real Estate
Bulletin, contact Bill Sands of
Bill's Real Estate, telephone
23921, P. 0. Box 5449 ES,
Nassau.

I SCHOOLS
C16413
SAVE on clothing for yourself
and your family. LEARN TO.
SEW with and without
patterns.
Competent Instructors!
Simplified lessons
There are a few spaces left.
Registration daily, Mon.
Sat., 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
D'ELEGANT SCHOOL OF
FASH ION AND
DRESSMAKING.
Corner East Shirley and Fowler
Streets. Telephone 53223.

.i b360
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
Office Hours
9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
or call
32641 or 21586

C16114
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn tc drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
3-5034 anytime.

C17259
SHIRLEA NURSERY SCHOOL
& DAY CARE CENTRE


Lancaster St.. Eastern end.
Quality Teaching
Ages 2 months 5 years
Reasonable Rates
Full or Day
Opening Sept. 2nd, 1974
See Mrs. Nellie Lowe
at the School


C17312
If you need a Band for Parties,
Weddings or other functions,
Call THE HIGHBERIANS
5-5866

C 16238
SETTLER's PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade, Bay Street
Telephone 5-9739
TWO BANDS NIGHTLY
The Nassauvians
The Electric Circle.
OPEN TILL 4: a.m.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C16417
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
MISSION KINDERGARTEN
will reopen on September 2nd
1974 at 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Ages 2%1 to 5 years.
Previous rates have been
reduced. Please call 21338 for
rates and reservation or call at
Mission Office.


IN MEMORIAL
C17329
In loving memory of our dear
daughter and sister. DARIECE
DAVID


The shock was sudden the
blow severe.
To part with one we love so
dear,
Time takes away the edge of
grief.
But memory turns back every
leaf.
Whatever else we fail to do.
Will never fail to think of you.
Sadly missed by: Parents, 5
sisters, 5 brothers, host of
relatives.

I ELP WANTED
C17265
1 MASTER MECHANIC
capable of carrying out all
phases of repairs to British and
American automobiles without
supervision. Also, capable of
training apprentice. Must have
references, clean driver's licence
and complete set of tools.
Apply in person to Service
Manager, Mr. K. Campbell,
Nassau Motor Company Ltd.


C17266
1 Auto-Electric Mechanic
1 Auto-Transmission Mechanic
1 Handyman Cleaner
2 Auto Mechanics -- General
For immediate employment.
Mechanics must have a
minimum of 6 years In trade as
well as recommendations and
clean driver's licence.
Apply in person to Service
Manager, Mr. K. Campbell,
Nassau Motor Company Ltd.

C 16494
WANTED 2 Bahamian
gardeners. $60 per week. Tel.
7-8187 ask for Mr. I. Sawyer.


C16391
AMBITIOUS and hard working
Bahamian between 21-26 years
required as male management
trainee. Two years business
experience preferred. All
applications in own
handwriting to Adv. C16391,
c/o The Tribune, P. 0. Box
N-3207, Nassau.

C 17260
SECRETARY:- Must be able
to type accurately. Must have
knowledge of Bookkeeping to
TRIAL-BALANCE. Two
references required. Write: The
Manager, Box N-8079.

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

C 17284
ACCOUNTANT
for Bay Street store with
experience in retail accounting
or equivalent. Applicant must
submit qualifications. This a
great opportunity for the
qualified person. Write: Adv.
C17284, c/o The Tribune, P.
0. Box N-3207, Nassau
Bahamas.


C17254
APPLICATIONS are being
sought immediately for a
qualified teacher to teach
children ages eight through
eleven years in a small school
at Treasure Cay, Abaco. Apply
in writing enclesirng resume of
qualifications and experience
to:
SCHOOLTEACHER
c/o P.O. Box N-3229
Nassau, N.P., BAHAMAS.


I I 1~


Three Driver/Salesrnrn fo-r ice
cream truck-- rut have
driver S Ic ence ,
recommendations anid health
certificate. Only Bahamians
need apply. Call Baharmas
Icecreams Ltd., 2-3236 or
2-1864, between 10 a.m. ard 5
p.m., fcr interview.

CI 7330
A C H A R T RF R F D
ACCOUNTANT, Bahamian
citizen, aged about 35 years, is
required for our Building and
Property Companies based in
Nassau. Responsibilities
include production of financial
accounts and of ici" I
administration together with a
contribution to ihe general
management of the companies
involved. This is anticipah-.'d
b e i n g a b o r r n .i n e n t
appointment, probably more
suitable for a single pei on,
with salary commerr5siate with
experience, together .
generous allowances.
Please reply in confidence with
full personal d'"lail,, etc. to
Financial Comptiolle., Sir
Robert M'A AP-i', & Sons
(Bahamas) Ltd., P. 0. ox
N-3919, NasIu


C17277
WANTED IMMEDIATELY V
Handyman fr weeding
property. $45.0)0 Dr week.
Telephone 35490(.

C17307
H-tOLIDAY INN /, KADISE
ISLAND HAS V/'.CANCItS
FOR Shift Engineers with
experience in operation anid
mainteniice of absorption
chillers, automatic o(il fired
boilers and water oftcningr
plant.
Ref rigerati i o n a n d
A it -conditionimirr. i. ri;,.:31 iJii
vith e-xperience. in operation
aI d i ,l ainte! "aw e .i i....: ptio
zhille -., ice makl er s, I' alk ii
free:'er s, etc.
1-PPLY VWIT" RF-!-LF. ".r
TO GENELR ^ L GLi. .
0. Box 6214.


C17331
LYFORD CAY CLUB requires
a Club Secretary to take full
responsibility for corporate,
legal, and confidential work,
correspondence, etc.
concerning Club Membership.
Will also be responsible for
organizing committee meetings
and compiling agendas and
minutes, assisting in the
organization of golf and tennis
tournaments, lectures and
various club social activities.
Should enjoy meeting people.
Bahamians only should apply.
Please reply in writing to
Managing Director, P. 0. Bex
N-7776, Nassau.


C17308
REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY
Paint Technician with .-8 yeais
experience, for a managerial
.position. Refte'3nces required.
Phone 57939 ir write P. 0.
P,,,x 5599, Nass J.

C17348
ST. AUGUSTINE'S COLLEGE
requires general office clerks
between the ages of 22-35.
Applicant must be able to type
50-65 words per minute.
Should have some knowledge
01 public relations and business
administration. Must be willing
to work beyond normal
working hours. For
appointment call 4-1511.


TRADE SERVICES
C 16134
BACKHOE FOR HIRE
Need a septic tank or trenching
done?
Call
CARL G. TRECO
CONTRACTORS LTD.,
2-4996 or 5-8725

C16133
FOR YOUR BUILDING1
'NEEDS AND CRANE HIRE ..

iS L AND BUILDERS
i CITEDD
P. 0 Box G285 ES
Phone j-1671 3-1672


BUSINESS I6 PROFESSIONAL

DIRECTORY

SSave Time


SHOP Ln




b IMki V II [ li [ t13 1i.01

>iUNtE IICN AWI


ALARMS/SECURITY
l. ANTENNAS
slaiid TV . 2 261 n
AU MOTIVE
Michael m>,,
ni, I. p0iir', I' ll 32'44
I ,i, .i l. r, iii iii,
Iav Sir l (ii Ph 2 2434
t'rali. lIS SK'II K ( .. l, l
Shell Aliiiln Slllin I'll S 2000
& A c t.S,,1 l;r Ire
.Maratl i Im J ( lh l r (05
BOOKSTORE
TlI- (hliri.i ,.ook
Slh'p I'll S- 744

BUSINESS FORMS
'illlr I'll. 2-42f7/ o 4011

KITCHEft CABINETS

I inriintiti I'll. 1 120

CAMERAS
John ull I'll. 2-425203
CAR RENTAL
W :Illa.c s I -D ri '-1 I t I ,rs
Marathon Rosal I'll 5 9650 4 .27'
DOWNTOWN PARKING
NMioiuhlV Hiate lIS
hI'hii. 2.4727(Id.I) 7-73017(ii e)

ENTERTAINMENT
uillr Visial & M\lvirs
I ai & I qui'. Service l'h 2-2157

FLORISTS
Islalid I leril I'l. 2.2702/S-541t9

GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES
,Mujii it, 1 ,rr',ri i l 'et
/ drirra Slopimn l'L.j 'h. 2-2 685
NasaM (;iardn & I'et
Mentrime AivenKw I'h. 2-4259


HUHHICANE AWNINGS
Jlohn S. (.'>orie I'h. 2-8421/6

LAUNDRY&DORY CLEANING
New Orienriill Lautldry I'h. 2-4403

MEN' S WEAR
I .liimtiel t1.1d. I'h. 2-2376/7

OPTICIANS
O(ptl .:' Servkic Ltd. I'h. 2-3910/1
PAPER
( ,rri.i-i cial I'epr Ihlise I'llh. 5 9731
PRINTING
W'iio g ti'roilltii I'll. S-4506

Inrrcllr. P I'h. 2-4267/5 401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
Winr' Hrutlhrer Slamii, l'h. 5-4506
I relri ,n I'l. i 2 -19

SPORTS GOODS
('ih iipiiin Sp rths I.iiind 'li. 2-1862

TRAVEL
I'lhytours I'll. 2 2931/7
H. II. Ourr& CS'i. l'lh. 2-8681/7

TRUCKING
lolinvin'
Trucking &A LandJuipr I'h. 5-9574
dnieh r,ilud I rucking
li.x 5654 I'lh. 2-4726/3-1562 ..

TV REPAIRS
c ialinn ,- I iculroicsl% Ltd.l'h. 3-5478

TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Junirhr elihel I'h. 5 1044

UPHOLSTERING
iddi's tlphli ltering Ph. $-973


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.


NOW OPEN
DOG GROOMING SALON
by
DOREEN BUTLER HICKS
at
Warwick Street, Shirlea
Phone 5-2195.
C16112
SEWING MACHINE PARIS
AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P. 0. Box M4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie
Streets
Telephone 21197, 231,52.


ANNOUNCEMENTS

C16137
SHAWNEE
Daily Service between West
Palm Beach and West End. For
reservations call The Grand
Bahama Hotel (Ext. 51.



HELP WANTED

C15471
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company, Ltd., has an
immediate opening for a
JUNIOR ENGINEER.
Applicant must have drafting
ability and experience and the
ability to work with figures.
Duties will include
responsibility for drawing up
job orders and repair jobs;
Calculating costs on routine
type job orders and other
requirements as may be
necessary under the general
direction of the Plant Engineer.
Apply: Personnel Department,
Grand Bahama Telephone
Company, Ltd., 2C Kipling
Building, P. 0. Box F-2478,
Freeport. Telephone: (809)
352-9352.


mmememememmeUmmmmmm
mmFORTn MTI101 WAmTm



Shop Nassau Merchants
For Busines. And Services


HELP WANTED

C15480
CHAINMAN/RODMAN with
at least 3 years experience.
Must have a knowledge of
chaining with steel tape and
plumb bob, operate a levelling
staff for surveyor, be willing to
work In swampy areas and
travel to Family Islands when
necessary.
Apply: R. Warren & Associates
Ltd., P. 0. Box F836,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15469
RADIOGRAPHER wanted
pa r t -t i m e Phone .
Administrator, Lucayan -
Medical Centre. Freeport
352-7288.
C15479
Air Canada requires a
M A I N T E N AAN C E
REP RESENTAI IVE.
Applicant must be qiajrfiod i,
maintenance of DC8 aird DC9 i
Aircraft. Applicants must be
Bahamian National.
Apply in wriitin to: P. 0. Box
F-391, Freepor t, B l.i3a;r-ma
enclosing resume of work
experience and employnrenic
arid photostat copies of
Licences held.


M pj I U IH4EWEESMAY SIDE OF IT........


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFIED


9


W -I I


II I II Jill I -


I


I



i
i


I I --m


I I


I









THE TRIBUNE ... Wednesday, August 28, 1974


lb-lbf

"Won't it be a mistake for the boss to take down that
partition and put those two into one office?"


YA WANAIOW SETHIN'?
CLEAN XWSAAE OR/iA "
HEATHCLIFF


*COWE NW,AUCE...
IT WAS ONLY AMOVIE."

CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 24. Vast expanse
25. Bird of prey
1. Jeweler's 27. Feverish
weight 29. Curt
6. Seat of 32. Flying saucer
affection 33. Hatchet
11. Century plant 34. Cow genus
12. Emended 36. Prod
14. Wanders 40. Converse
15. Having a flat 42. Ex-G. I.
breastbone 44. Cosmic cycle
16. Metal 45. Antiseptic
17. Bishopric 47. Prize
19. Dirt 49. Shake
20. Judge's bench 50. Gigantic
22. World War II 51. Little Nell's
arnta surname


SOLUTION OF ESTERDY'S P'JZZE
52. Chariot 2. Market place
3. Poe's bird
DOWN 4. Salutation

5. Hardy heroine
1. St.-John's- 6. Cap
bread 7. Harem room
8 9 Ko 8. Meets
1 1 M 9. Lethargic
ss 10. Occupation
13. Postpone
18. Anguilla
S---- 21. Romaine
V1 23. Away
:% 26. Spider trap
24 28. Promissory
- note
29. Understood
30. Spur on
31. Primer
36 1 35 9 32. Function
35. Public
5 4 37. Brings up
S - 38. Ravine
39.Over
S 41. Occasion
43. Story
-L 46. Negative
prefix
nature & 8.30 48. Existed

nd the Wooden j


S. teep looks quite stunned as he goes
floorss with Mrs. Bear and Rupert It s
*'azing." ie murmurs. Who would have
ItOght that I could speak to a tiese7 And
t1t It would answer me. That's why I
wnlfl to show you," says Rupert. It's all
tru Yvu see." The teacher slumps into a
Cliwt I. must have lime to think.' he


I


IMimmw


---- UW nilium
nH o v ords uol
i L our lel lers-
olr more rian
y i n. i n i k e
S r r i li I h e-
S r a letters shliown
Sli r e ? I i
i i a I h i a ba
I c rd. o r cl h
S K\ CE letter Ins
ti" e used ollre
iml titist ntasinill the larg



Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
THE BEST way to play a hand
is double dummy. The next best
is to place every card correctly
and to play accordingly. That s
what Irving Rose dia here in
the recent trials to select
Britain's team for the European
Championship.
Dealer West : Love All
North
*AQ8
A Q53
0 Q875432
i-
West East
J 9 4 3 4 1065
S942 VJ10876
0 9 Q AJ6
6 AKQ96 432
South
K K72
V AK
0 K10
4 J 10 8 7 5 4
West North East South
Pass 10 Pass 2$
Pass 20 Pass 3 NT
West opened the 4A and
switched to the 43. What's the
right play-even double dummy?
Rose won in dummy and led
the 02, finessing the 010 when
East played low. He reasoned
that West must have good clubs
to have led the suit bid by him.
With the 0A. as well, he
would t have passed as dealer.
East, for his part. would have
surely gone up with the OA,
unless he had the hJ, too.
The OK followed the 010. East
held off and now came the key
play-the &J cutting communica-
tions between defenders.
If West scores his third club
honour, a club will yield Rose
his ninth trick. If he doesn't,
Rose will cash the 4K, the VK.
and crossing to the *A, clear
the diamonds. What can East do
but put dummy in with the VQ ?

KEEP INFORMED ON
WORLD EVENTS
KFEP ABREAST OF
THt LOCAL SCENE


Horse --49


sighs It seems to me that Nutwood is no
o dina v village Does this sort 01 thing
happen every day I' Not every dny."
smiles Mrs Bear 'But Rupeit brings home
some st range stories hat set me wondering
ioo Nutwood's a ve y happy place. though.
ann I wouldn't wish 'o live anywhere else'
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


letter, and there mast be at
least one eight-letter word In the
list %o iliiral.s; im forelin words:
11o proper names. T)DAY'S
Tr.t(i,;T : M3 words, good :
N wurds. very good : 39 words.
excellent soillution tomorrow
% ErKI.DA% b SL.tUJ'IIc :
%es rel ri'mln reui in rinwl rise
rinse eiln serin sewingn I sn
.lnr inmew ire siren swin, weir
wine wire Wil(INESS wise aren



Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN

aA


LIM







8api v. Knaak, Leipzig 1974.
White (to play) looks In diffi-
culties. He is two pawns down.
his rook and bishop are attacked.
and Black also threatens B-B3
winning the knight. What did
White play, and who has the
better game ?
Par times: 20 seconds, chess
master: 1 minute, expert: 2
minutes, county player; 5
minutes, club standard; 8 min-
utes, average; 15 minutes, novice.

Chess solution
I Kt x KBP! (threatening 2
Q x B ch and 3 Q-K7 mate)
wins for White. If 1.. Q x R ch;
2 R-Ql, QxP; 3 QxB ch.
K-KI, 4 KtxP ch forks king
and queen.
The game ended I . B-RI;
2 QxP ch, K-K3: 3 P-QS ch,
Resigns. I1 3 . K-K4; 4
Kt x P ch and Black will soon be
mated.


No :.1^M h '. m rIM MeKAu
Acroii
i. Heroi- story. (4, 4)
S: uned hgl artry 44 3)
Ii. Hkw. (4)1
It. Eastern riMler. (4)
I4. Great. (.)
13. boft reatlhers. 14)
1i'. I'li (4)
I1. MSilclous emotion If eI
talnst one iaure foriunale.
IN. Urlr' namn. (4)
llo. ship. (<)
1o). KoHfing ntaterial. 14)
It. E plmlon (0)
Down
1. U( itli t. t.. 4)
6' luIwx. is. 6)
3. listener. (3)
4. Battle river. (A)
SI,.wtaar part i ta etM
S plhtlv. (4-4)


was for
h reak.
f a .1
1S. H n alnd

c, t ( .i t..*
out. (4f
14 Iteni aof
% a r In
ce I ,th-
inn. ,'A)t
lii. I n I ah n


-HOW ABOUT THE YOUNG
PEOPLE WHAT PO WE
PO TO HELP THWEM.


'-.'l
.,,,,A


Ib-lk)


CARROLL RIGHTER'S



from the Cro Righter lInstitute

^ ; GENERAL TENDENCIES: The early part of
the day is fine for making long-range plans and
for being able to engineer others into doing what can be of
greatest service to you. Later some upsets arise which could
cause a change in plans.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You can get many jobs done
today in a conscientious and efficient way, but don't permit
strange action on the part of an associate.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) A new idea you have can be
exactly what is needed to put new life into your operations
and have more success. Take it easy tonight.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Be sure to carry through with
promises you have made. Although you are being pressured
show mate you are still loyal and devoted.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) During the
morning you can come to a fine agreement with associates.
Steer clear of an outsider who tries to mix in. Be alert.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Handle routines early in the day.
Later make sure you do not get into a financial bind. Much
care in motion is necessary at this time.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) The morning can be pleasant
but later some confusing conditions could arise, so be alert.
Don't be sarcastic with others. Be calm.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Do whatever family desires
early in the day. You may think distance pastures are greener,
but not for you. Keep temper in control.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You can now easily obtain
the information you need. Assist a friend in need. Don't be
late in keeping an appointment. Be wise.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Getting money
matters under control is fine, but don't go off on a spree later
and spoil it all. Avoid one who is a spendthrift.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You can go after your
finest aims now in a positive fashion and gain them. Avoid one
who wants to waste your time. Be logical.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make plans for the future
early in the day and take the initial steps necessary to make
them a success. Avoid an irate associate.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Morning is the best time to
talk with an associate since other things may come up later to
prevent you from doing so. Relax tonight.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she should
be given a fine education since the mind is very receptive and
when big problems arise upon maturity, your progeny will
know how to handle them. Teach to understand the needs of
allies early. Religious training will help prevent this becoming a
materialistic kind of existence.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel" What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


TARGE


REX MORGAN, M.D. D Curtlis
ITAPPENED MRS SALVO---JENNY EN SPOKE OF O
SUDDENLY/ I'MREX MORGANt( SOFTEN/i---r
JUDGE SEEME PA RTLYFTER P NDONhT KNOW
WHEN MR. DRIVER CONINE, MRS SALVO BEIN UP N TA CARE OF TOUT
OUT, TELL HIM IVE WALKED JUTIN' APARTMENT OF IMELF I'D TTR LAVE
GENTLEMAN Bun
EWL MEETYOVD










JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols
IN....11111 -- I :' I DON'T LIKE THE IDA ,ME CAN rI'M AFRAID 'M MAKING A LOT '4
WHEN MR. DRIVER COMES AM! OF Mt" BEING UP IN TAKES CARE OF TROUBLE FOR MI% S &PM!RI
OUT, TELL HIM I'VE WALKED JUSTIN's APARTMENT OF HIM/1ELFf I'D ETTrVR LEAVE
UPO THE MAIN ALONE WITH 1 16" THE rUTOF ER
THINK I'D BETTER
CRECK ON THEM?




II


THE TRIBUNE *- Wednesday, August 28,1974


Americans just hold




out in thriller


A CONFIDENT Horace
Stewart featured in a 63-run
fifth wicket partnership with
Telford Watkins and scored a
match hieh of 43 runs
yesterday for the Prison
Officers/Police Royals XI in
their drawn match against the
American Cricket League
all-stars.
In reply to the P. O./P. R.
165 all out, the A.C.L. were
114 for nine at close of play at
Ilaynes Oval.
Entering the game with the
P.O./P.R. down four wickets
for 70 runs, Stewart five runs
later was joined by Watkins.
They both played well and
triumphantly subdued the
damaging bowling of Noel
Smith whose unpredictable
spins had the local squad in
grave trouble.
Stewart was the first to go.
On the first ball of ;cGerry
Sealey's second over, he
lobbed an easy catch to
Melford Roach giving the
P.O/P.R. their sixth out with a
good 138 runs in the hook.
Seven nins and one out later.
Watkins joined him in the
pavilion. Attempting a six
boundery, he lined an Errol


9 :


Tooleram Ramsawak misses one of Gerry Sealey's deliveries
wicketkeeper Keith Richards for one. Picture: RICKEY WELLS.


Jones delivery to Campbell
Baker fielding deep long on.
From then on, the P. O./P.
R. team took a downward
trend again. Wicketkeeper
captured the remaining two
batters. lie had Tooleramn
Ramsawak stumped for one
run and vice skipper Edmund
Lewis caught for 13.
Given two and a half hours
to make winning scores, the
W.C.L. found themselves
struggling against the medium
pacing of Lewis. Ramsawak's
spins also spelt trouble for the
tourists.


However, tactical play tromn
the visitors averted them taking
their second loss of the three
match series. Over the
weekend, they loss to the
National XI by 48 runs.

The following are those
selected by the Bahamas
Cricket Association for
tomorrow's final match against
the A.C.L. which begins 12:30:
G. Deveaux, R. Dean, P. Roach
C. Clarke, D. Whittaker, T.
Wilson, A. Ingraham, I.
Armstrong, L. McDonald, S.
Ustwick, B. Sears, P. Louison.


and is about to be stumped by


Horace Stewart
high of 43.


.....a team


-SOUTHERN-

CROSS

WINS

AGAIN
THE AUSTRALIAN yacht
Southern Cross took a 3-0
lead over the French yacht
France on Monday, in the
trial series to settle who will-
challenge the American yacht
in the America's Cup race
next month.
Southern Cross posted a
six minute 59 second win.
Australia now needs only
one more victory in the best
of seven series to qualify as
the challenger against the
United States.
The United States beat the
Australians for the Cup in
both 1967 and 1970.
Meanwhile, Intrepid beat
Courageous by one minute,
12 seconds Tuesday in the
final trials to choose a
defender in the America's
Cup.
Courageous leads the series
4-2.
Intrepid, skippered by
Gerry Driscoll of San Diego,
won the start by two seconds


and then steadily increased
her margin over the
aluminum 12-meter
Courageous on the 24.3-mile
America's Cup course.
Intrepid led by nine
seconds at the first mark, 15
at the second, 18 at the third
and 40 at the fourth.


Burnley sell


Dobson, Law quits


LIVERPOOL Everton
soccer club paid Burnley
300,000 pounds ($720,000) for
midfield star Martin Dobson
Tuesday and set a British
record.
It was the biggest straight
cash deal in soccer in this
country. Bob Latchford,
transferred from Birmingham
to Everton last March, was
valued at 350,000 pounds
($840,000) but on that
occasion Everton parted with
two players in part-payment.
Dobson, 26, was a product
of Burnley's youth training
scheme. He has played four
times for England.
Everton manager Billy
Bingham said he had been after
the player since last December,
and added:
"I have always regarded
Dobson as one of the greatest
midfield players in the game.
He has all the great qualities of
leadership and outstanding
ability, especially the quality
of being able to score goals
from midfield."
The transfer was completed
too late for Dobson to play for
Everton against Stoke City
today. He is expected to make
his first appearance for his new
team against Arsenal next
Saturday.
Meanwhile. Denis Law,


Scottish international soccer
star, announced he was
quitting the gane.
The 34-year-old inside
forward, who has played for
Scotland more than 50 times,
has soat been picked for
Manchester City's first team
this season. He told the club he
does not want to play in the
reserve team.
"I wanted him to help out
for a few more games, but he
didn't want. to play in the
reserves," said Manchester City
manager Tony Book.
Law played in the
Manchester United team of the
sixties alongside Bobby
Charlton and George Best.
Results from last night:
English League
Division 1
Burnley I Chelsea 2
Carlisle 0 Middlesbrough I
Coventry I Derby I
Ipswich 3 Arsenal 0
Liverpool 2 Wolverhamton 0
Queen's P.R. I Leeds I
Sheffield United 2 Newcastle r
Division 2
Notts. Forest 2 Miliwall 1
Orient 0 Blackpool 0
Southampton I Norwich I
York City I Cardiff 0
Division 4:
Swansea I Darlington 0
English League Cup -
first round replays:
Crystal Palace 5 Watford I
Plymouth 0 Bristol Rovers I
Shrewsbury 0 Hereford I


"I BELONG rTo Mortimer",
vcre the cries of Charlie
Mortimer and teammates last
night as he and BaTel('o Dials
bombed International
Business Machine 10-2, thus
winning the commercial league
Championship Crown for the
second consecutive year.
Mortimer, referring to the
abbreviations IBM meaning I
Belong T'o Mortimer, said this
after pitching a nice three
hitter. The batters could do
nothing with his fast ball, and
his off speed curve. Mortimer
struck out a total of six


LONDON The final
cricket Test match between
England and Pakistan drifted
to its inevitable draw tuesday,
with the wicket at Kennington
Oval still giving no help to the
bowlers after five long day s.
Frgland crawled to a total
of 545 in reply to Pakistan's
600 for 7 declared. England's
innings had lasted since Friday
evening. Pakistan reached 94
for 4 in two hours in their
second innings. But it was too
late to inject any interest in a
match that had been dead since
Monday afternoon.
The first two Tests also


batters.
"Lverything was chalk for
me, from the beginning of the
game I went out there and did
what I had to do." boasted
Mortimer. "It was a nice game
and I enjoyed it,"
"We had no defence, the
team was a bit shaky and not
sure of themselves," said losing
pitcher Herman Johnson. "This
is the first year I have played,
and I think I helped the team a
lot." Johnson gave up a total
of six hits, and struck out four.
Mortimer held IBM scoreless
for three complete innings on


TITMUS IN MCC SQUAD
TO TOUR AUSTRALIA


VETERAN spin bowler
Fred Titmus, 41, was the
shock selection in the
England squad named today
to tour Australia this winter.
The Middlesex off-spinner
last appeared in a Test match
in the West Indies in 1967-68
prior to losing four toes on
his right foot in a motorboat
accident.
But despite the handicap
he has been the most
successful bowler of his type
in England this season, taking
80 wickets for 1,795 runs.
Alec Bedser and his
co-selectors also recalled
Yorkshire opener Geoff
Boycott to the 16-member
squad.
Captain Mike Denness will
have the following in his MCC
touring party:
Batsmen: Boycott. Dennis


Amiss, John Edrich, Keith
Fletcher, Tony Greig and
David Lloyd.
Bowlers: Geoff Arnold,
Mike Hendrick, Peter Lever,
Chris Old, Titmus, Derek
Underwood and Bob Willis.
Wicketkeepers: Alan Knott
and Bob Taylor.
Lloyd, captain of
Lancashire, has played in five
tests this summer replacing
Boycott as an opening
partner for Amiss.
Psychological problems
and an early season injury put
Boycott out of the side, but
in recent weeks he has played
himself back into form as
Yorkshire's captain.
Captain Denness helped
against recalling Sussex fast
bowler John Snow, the best
of the English bowlers in the
Australian tour three years
ago.(AP)


ended in draws.
after being hit by a bouncer
from Sarfra/ Monday morning,
resumed his innings at the fall
of England's ninth wicket but
added only five runs to his
score. lIe was then caught at
mid-wicket off Intikhab Alam
to be last man out. Keith
Fletcher had dominated the
latter part of IEngland's long
innings with a score of 122.
which occupied 518 minutes.
Fletcher reached 100 in 7
hours 40 minutes the second
slowest century scored for
I ngland in a lest match. The
record is still held bv Peter


crown


no hits. They were the first,
second, and third.
BaTelCo took to the
scoreboard first. Catcher
Winston Sherman grounded
out to the pitcher for the first
out of the inning.
Keith Archer reached first
base on an error by the short
stop Herbert Johnson.
Third baseman Sonny
Haven lined out to second
baseman Stephen "Garbo"
Coakley for the second out off
the inning. First baseman Tony
Weech was awarded a base oni
balls moving Keith Archer into
scoring position, this bought
up right fielder Lester Gardiner
who connected on Johnson's
first delivery for an rbi single
scoring Keith Archer all the
way from second base.
Johnson managed to get
Mortimer to ground out for the
third out of the inning.
BaTelCo scored another run
in the third on one hit. Keith
Archer got the hit. Archer was
later cut down to third on a
beautiful play by short stop
Herbert Johnson, during this:
play Sonny Haven N to reached
first on an error by the first
baseman took second base on a
fielders choice play, then
scampered all the way home onr
an error by the short stop.
IBM scored their last run of
the game on Herbert Johnson's
rbi sacrifice that scored
Tommy Stubbs who was hit by
a pitch and moved to second
on an error by the second
baseman, then niovcd into
scoring position on a wild
pitch.


Richardson. who took 28
minutes longer to reach three
figures against South Africa in
Johannesburg in 1957. (AP)

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


(ID^

The oksL




Thetos.


Osagrt
Fotr Gkot
Thi ys, Faste OGlnt h
more Oest -ook~ngsoun -
gum""n 'w0,Salon And
mol o o ifmm il-,, pOWa-
,UKd Ions"t I po0 p youl
I nwe to know you don't how
to pms up Foasl Os ,Wyt-
ing to go go'n. pumoola

Available at ALL
leading stores.

Wholesale Agents:


COMPANY LIMITED.
P. 0. Box 6027 Ph 2-2351
Nassau, Bahamas


do things my own way, says Peter


By Gladstone Ilhurston
IF BIIN(t an t l sdivdualist is
indicative ot chliampionship
status, then it \tusld do aill
athletes well to o lhllo, P'eter
(;ilcud's philosophy.
"I do things as I think it
should be done basically for
my own benefit," he said. "I
don't want to souiin selislh
though, because I idt h1.e1
aspect for other ploplc.
"Being ain InldiIdUJ:ilis,t to
mc, involves hcing dis.iplincd.
It involves beinm str,iiidlit
forward. It has to Ic' like that
in order to i x\\ilihiind theI
pressure and ni)l ,icdI t,
extern al I ri ces ili i n ,i t ,2
s'lainst yout \will.'
This inMi y .iound hliursl t
some. but. b,isicall. that' tthe
foundation of Gilcud'S sI ucess
in basketball. "I like xistin' as
an individual," he said. P'-er
has no regrets and Ino
intentions of 'chan.iini' .it
least not in the near till C.
Peter works hard, there is no
doubt about it, and the tisaits
of his labousir arc evident.
Born iin Iresh Creck.
Andros, Gilcud graduated from
St. AutgustineC' ('s llege in 1971
and obtainIsed :i Iaskctb.iIll
scholarship It St. (fcLoiy's
College in Oklalhomia.
Most outstanding on1 tlie
school's team, lie made the
all-conferencc side, all-Region
2, all-Junior fCollege and mllany
other top honours including
'most valuable player on the


PETER GILCUD
An individual
Ieam.
St. Gregory did not win the
championship, but made it to
the Region 2 tournament.
I here, Peter was the only
player on his team to make the
,ll-tournament sILquad.
I or an individualist like
Gilcud. there was not much
problem adjusting to the
different pattern of basketball.
"All I had to do was listen and
learn." he said.
A good player never misses
the keen eyes of scouts, and
Peter was no exception. On
graduating from St. Gregory's,
lie had a wide choice of other
schools to attend. These
include Tulane, Rhode Island
and the University of Detroit.
Sce chose the University of
I i nnesota "because the
sittuatoet was right." They had
six players drafted in
professional ball.
I ach year at Minnesota,
Gilcud has shown a marked
improvement in his game and,
as he leaves for his senior year
next month, this young


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that MARJORIE H. WILSON of
Exuma Street The Grove is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 28th doy of August
1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


Bahamian is looking forward to
another super season.
Actually, academics are
Gilcud's prime concern. "First
you get good grades and then
give 115 percent on the
basketball court and hope for
the best," he explained.
Peter nevertheless enjoys his
journey to success. "Over there
(college and university), you
learn that there is more to the
game than just being better
than someone on the
international scene.
"You learn the discipline
and respect that the game calls
for." In Minnesota, the
weather is the only factor
against him.
Like every good
basketballer, Peter hopes to
reach the professional scene
soon. "I always wanted to get
to the top and, playing
professional basketball is the
highest point. I think I have a
good chance," he said.
Incidently, Peter joins
Michael Thompson and
Osbourn Lockhart at
Minnesota, a team that can
very well carry the University
to the top again.
As for basketball in the
Bahamas, Peter sees big things
happening in the near future..
"I think we have the 'players to
compete internationally and,
we have a good back ground
coming up at home." He feels
that the Bahamas at present
lacks coaching expertise.


Currently, the Bahamas
Amateur Basketball
Association is conducting
coaching clinics with hopes of
forming a coaches association.
A lot of people tend to see
Peter in a limited light. "A lot
of people recognize me in
terms of an athlete. I would
like everybody to know that
there is a human being behind
that," he pointed out. "I
would like to be known and
respected as an individual."
Peter devouts most of his
spare time to poetry writing.
He writes about emotional
things love, violence, nature,
and people he meets.
So, being an individualist has
done wonders for Peter a
young man who was born in
poverty and raised the hard
way." I feel that for me, each
time I don't succeed outright
in small things, it adds up as a
check-point for success in
other things. I try to learn by
my mistakes."

Tie breaker
A TWO-WAY tie for first
place in the Columbus League
of the New Providence Softball
Association should be resolved
tonight when Super Value
Baintowners play Holiday Inn
Dames in the long awaited
battle of the undefeated.
Preceeding that match.
Starlife Baintowners meet
Taylor Trucking in a
rescheduled game.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that INNOCENT SAINTIL of
Augusta St., Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any,
person who knows any reason why naturalisation. should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of
August 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. 0. Box
N-3002, Nassau.


EDDIES DEPARTMENT STORE
BAY STREET NEXT DOOR TO THE STOP 'N SHOP
..' ... N 2'2 7 Wr Y J"


'~' I


P. O. BOX 4457


It's Dials'


Test drifts to dull draw


NOW get fast, temporary relief


FOR THAT


AWFUL


ITCHING!

BICOZENE gives prompt, temporary relief to
rectal and vaginal itching as well as underarm
itch, rash, scales and eczema. BICOZENE is a
widely used medication which helps relieve
itching, stinging and burning while it gently
soothes inflamed or damaged tissue. Don't
suffer needlessly. Get BICOZENE today. Get
it at your druggist's.


THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
P. O. Box 6027 Phone 2-2351
Nassau, Bahamas


mammeimi mmail


.4- 14 ..


rnPHOl t. ..