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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03705
 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 30, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03705

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Sritbuttn


ilgstered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahamas i Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL. LXXI, No. 233 Friday, August 30, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


deathh cell






two can


seei


THE SLUPRI MI court
today instructed Gover nor
General Sir Milo Butler to
forward the clemency
petition of two nimurder
convicts to QueOen
Elizabeth "without further
delay" and ordered the
execution of the two
stayed until the QueenCC
responds.
Mr. Justice Maxwell
Thompson's judgment. in
applications by convicts
Wendell Leroy Burrows, 25,
and Philip Huomes. 21, sevrclx
rapped the B al i a
Government tor 'intub r;:oe
with the right of cBahamiantm .
petition thei; so .reign.
Hunmies and "iat; '. .
asked i:ae Govetnoi en-!':
forwa d the p. i.3r.,
royal clmency in connection
with ii.. i1 death '. 1 1. i i.
The (,v,-rnor G; ail
refused the r:iuti si. cti ig .1
ruling by Ai. -nes :.'.
Paul L. Addc i,: that 'it
w%.'td not be c' i .-. -
correct for thl- w, .-; .i-
Gover-"l-r to forw t' l
.ueen ajrr peiLion Ji.- 'o in
effect (as in the United
Kingdom) the direction of the
Minister who advises on tlhc
exercise of the prerogative is
final."
In his judgment Mr, Justice
Thompson declared:
'I fail to see why the
Bahamas Government hasi
injected itself into this matler
which does not concern it.
"The applicants' petitions
are directed to the Governor
General and to her Majesty
through Her Majesty's
representative here in the
Bahamas and, in my view. the
Attorney General has erred
previously by interfering in this
matter. It is my opinion that
the Bahamas Government has
no right whatsoever to
intercept and persue Hter
Majesty's correspondence."
In his view the Governor
General as Her Majesty's
Bahamian representative "has a
legal duty to forward the
petitions. From time
immemorial Bahamians have
communicated with Hier
Majesty through the Colonial
Secretary who was based in
Nassau and who in turn
communicated with the proper
Secretary of State in Londonm
where Her Majesty resides."
With the advent of
Bahamian independence in
July last year, he continued, "a
communication directed by a
Bahamian to Her Majesty must
now be forwarded to H1er
Majesty through the Governor
General.
"Although this duty is not
set in any written law, as far as
I am concerned it is my view
that it is a common law duty
which implements the right of
a subject to petition the
sovereign as provided in the
Bill of Rights Act."
He found "untenable" the
argument by Solicitor General
Langton Hilton, representing
the Governor General, that the
constitutional delegation to the
Governor General ol lthe
Queen's power 10o gra I
pardons e 'tinguished the
power of the Queen her it io
grant pardons to Bahamtni.ns
'"I can mind in the
(Independence 'rderi no
intention by the LUnie.l1



SEE
BEAUTIFULLY
FRAMED
PAINTINGS FROM $40.


I d M jVE!


roy

Kingdoit Parliament to
extinguish "abs oluttely and for
all time the Queen's power in
this respect."
tie went on to say that, as
the local Advisory Committee
On ihe Prerogative of Mercy
had refuIsed to commute
llie's and Burrows' death
.entence "thns is the proper
tiime tc petition Her Majesty
lor Mercy
Hle said lie had not forgotten
thc principle of law that the
,'.;.1dt -h *ld refuse anl
application for an order where
'n(, conceivable benefit will
r-: lo the applicant.
e e r, 1 will n t
t c at tler M.it .t.. will
tt.r ic petition, sinlCe it is
.Cv tiat such a decision is
= n:*. ,nu -
]ustic I'hompson said
S --c ay e Cxciition on
12 the day before
i'h' :itll sentence was to be
";r-d ,ut even though the
; in, .tnt had asked only for
.l>.r that the Governor


-Emer



still n

TOI tRISM MINISTER
Stlelment Maynard told
Kiwaniano yesterday that
gs ernment has still not taken
Ser the I-merald Beach Hotel
the third Cable Beach hotel
in the ii million government
purchase announced August 1.
BuOt he did say ne. .gitui ions,
fir the acquisition of the
I emerald Beach hotel are being
concluded and will be
annotinced soon."
The Minister told a luncheon
meeting of Nassau Kiwanis at
the Sheraton British Colonial
hotel that the new convention
centre which is to include
"the most sophisticated
audio-visual and simultaneous
translation equipment
available, an exciting casino
and a shopping bazaar" is
expected to be operating by

And while he believed the
casino would bring in much
needed revenue to the arena
and the country, he said "the
casino iimy not be ready until


laterr.
Mr.


Ma, nard also for the


Smiles as Attorneys


Lawrence Trenchard (left) and
court today.


David Bethel leave


ral clemency


"In the circumstances 1 considered "not a proper one"
By MIKE LOTHIAN order the Governor General to in which to exercise the royal
forward to Her Majesty prerogative of mercy.


General transmit the petitions.
"1I ordered the stay," he
declared today, "because I
regard the entire episode as one
involving the applicants' civil
rights the right to life and
the right to protection of the
law'.
"The Constitution provides
that these rights are to be
protected by proceedings to be
held in public whenever the
occasion arises. It follows that
this court is vested with the
necessary powers to ensure
,,'r.,i. ti..n and preservation of
those rights.
"These proceedings would
be an titter waste of time of
this court is not empowered to
enforce and prohibit acting
touching those rights.
"It is my view that this
court is vested with plenary
powers in this connection and
may make any order necessary
to ensure a fair hearing.


without further delay the
applicants' petitions and 1
further order that execution of
the applicants be stayed until
Her Majesty's pleasure is made
known."
Solicitor General Hilton
Observed after delivery of the
judgment that "the Governor
General has a right to appeal,"
and a decision on whether to
appeal will be made "shortly."
Humes and Burrows were
convicted in the October 1973
sessions for the September 5,
1972 murder of Raymond
Barry Major.
Successive appeals to the
Bahamas Court of Appeals and
the Judicial Committee of the
Privy Council were both
rejected.
Advisory Committee
chairman Darrell E. Rolle,
Minister of Home Affairs,
announced August that the
Humes/Burrows case was


id Beach Hotel



ot taken over


first time admitted that "it was
no secret" that the Balmoral
Hotel was suffering from
financial ills of its proprietors
and "was in danger of closing
down at the loss of 200 jobs."
This, he said, was a
consideration for government's
decision to purchase the
Sonesta Beach (now the
Ambassador), the Emerald


Beach and the Balmoral.
This he outlined as some of
the events that led tip tc
government's decision tc
"stave off what could havt
become a grave setback" in ott
tourism industry.
Government has already
taken over the Ambassador and
the Balmoral, but not the
Emerald.


Skindiver charged


AMERICAN skin diver
Donald James Jensen, 29,
yesterday pleaded not guilty to
charges accusing him of a gun
possession and attempting to
extort $300,000 from Mr.
Robert Spencer, a former


manager of the Freeport Royal
Bank of Canada, on January
29, 1972.
Mr. Justice Maxwell
Thompson remanded Jensen in
custody until September 4
when he is to stand trial in
Supreme Court.


BUSY HOUSE


SEPTEMBER 11 is likely to
be a busy day for House
members, who are scheduled to
debate one bill, one resolution
and three motions for
appointment of select
committees.
The bill, tabled by Prime


Minister Pindling, is designed
to establish the Bahamas
Information Services De-
partment.
Clarence Town M.P. Michael
Lightbourn wants one
committee to investigate
low-cost housing.


It was simultaneously
announced that the death
sentences would be carried out
on the morning of Tuesday,
August 13.
On August 9 the convicts
sent their petitions to Sir Milo
for for warding to the Queen.
The Governor General's
letter of refusal was dated
August 10.
Mr. Justice Thompson issued
his initial stay of execution on
the afternoon of August 12,
and the application for an
order against the Governor
general was filed the following
day.
The court heard legal
arguments in the case on
Monday.
Handling Hlumes and
Burrows' case from the
beginning have been attorneys
David C. Bethel and Lawrence
P.J. Trenchard,


DARLING

CAN

CONTINUE
AS CHIEF
THE PUBLIC Services
Union has been advised by the
Ministry of Labour that Mr.
Thaddeus Darling may
continue to act as union
president until such time as the
Ministry has ruled on this
month's presidential election.
Mr. Darling's re-election was
protested by the other two
contenders for the post. The
union controversy was
submitted to the Ministry of
labour a week ago for
settlement,
At that time secretary
general Garth Greene asked for
Ministry guidance on the
administration of union affairs
until the matter was settled.
Yesterday the Ministry
advised the union that it could
continue to function with Mr.
Darling as president until the
department had ruled on the
protest lodged by Mr. Victor
Rolle and Mr. Arlington Miller.
rhey have alleged that Mr.
Darling was improperly in
possession of a number of
blank presidential ballot papers
during the election.


GOVERNMENT RAPPED FOR 'INTERFERING' IN HANGING


Salty film men to buy Montagu Hot(


DESPITE a "tough nine
months on the television
production of "Salty,"
producer Kobi Jaeger and an
American partner have decided
to go through with plans to
purchase the Montagu Beach
Hotel and turn it into a major
motion picture centre.
"We reached agreement in
principle Monday with British
American Insurance Company
to buy the hotel and the
necessary papers are now being
i, re .ird." Mr J.ieger said at a
n'1 e I A o il:[enL.e ye eterdt.i
.1 l t11 'Oi ll.
Besides otleiing the services
or a lIill, eIquiiipped produtiiion
ioniple,.. the Montagu Beach
Imlm Stiidids. headed by Mr.
Jac icei and irel estate dcselopci
Robert Kaye. intend toi
be t. ine ,1 "'U iiie'' tourist
jtlr.iLtion o.tllr.ini, on the set
ititl .tid i i 0 111.1i tent s1 inltier
i.k' OiL.h..irm 111 1 lie tl udi. I'-
.3'-aL ic b i.ha lot.
Pointing to the fact thal the
bulk of "Salty's" $3 million
budietll %as spent in the
Biliat.ia Mi. Jaeger said he
anid his partner believed the
I . ....... 1 1....


proposition for U.S. U.K. and
Canadian producers as well as
for the Bahamas.
"Every country tries to
attract this kind of industry
because it is pollution free and
brings in a lot of money," he
said. New Mexico last year
attracted $27 million from the
production of television shows
and films and Colorado $12
million, Mr. Jaeger noted.
He said several projects have
already been contracted for at
the Montagu Studios in the
immediate future.
All underwater and topside
filming for a new movie "The
Black Pearl" will be shot in
Nassau during December and
January and the local company
is now in the last stages of
negotiating the production in
Nassau of a rnalor film directed
by Frank Perry who did "Diary
ot a Mad Housewife."
lie film, "Signal the
instructions", will star Elhot
wouldd and Jennifer O'Neill and
possibly Joel Gray, who
received an Academy award for
his outstanding performance in
"Cabaret."
Filming on the $1.3 million
m.W... 'C ..vrW,-,tA.,4 ,*- k.M..


November 15.
Montagu Studios is also in
the last stages of contract
negotiations for al 5-episode
television series called "Witness
to Yesterday."
Describing the series as
totally different from the sea
lion "Salty" series, Mr. Jaeger
said outstanding stars will be
invited to portray prominent
historical character-i who in
turn will be interviewed by
established new smen
"Sea Force." another pilot
for a series, is presently being
negotiated as is "The Treasure
Man" for NBBC'
The Montagu Film Studios
will offer producer, three main
services, Mr. Jaeger explained.
o The Montagu as a total
production centre "Our
services have to be lirst class
because today's producer is


very economical in his
thinking." Mr. Jaeger said.
He anticipates that through
the judicious purchase of
equipment, the studios will be
able to offer producers prices
10 to 12 per cent less tharn
they would pay in the U.S. or
Europe while offering "the
newest, best and most
advanced equipment of its
type."
Another advantage to
producers is the large piece of
acreage which is part of the
\Monlagu property 1 he fact
ith.it this area has no dominant
geo graphical character makes it
possible it build sets for films
of a general character, Mr.
j.'eger explained.
"This is a tremendous
enticement for a producer,
\\ ho must also consider
climate."
Set construction was also
the department requiring the
higleit'.i ai'tunit oi labour Mr.
Jaeger sdid that only two
non-Bahamauns were used on
the "Salty" production.
e Financial assistance for the
producer. The studios, in
conjunction with a group of
Nassau banks are in the process


of- creating a consortium that
would provide the completion
bond a producer must put up
before receiving the necessary
financing to proceed with
filming.
At the same time the
consortium will also participate
in equity financing of projects
done here.
"We feel this is one of the
most important services we can
give a producer," Mr. Jaeger
said.
It was his company's aim to
have only major \-I pictures
produced in the Bahamas with
an average budget of $2.5
million for motion pictures and
$2. $3 million for a television
series.
The back lot as a tourist
attraction. A variety of sets
built in the lot will allow
visitors to see different scenes
being shot The hotel's Beef
and Ale dining room which
flanks the swimming pool will
be used for underwater
photography shows in which
visitors will be able to
participate.
To fill Nassau's lack of "real
first class international
entertainment" the Studios


10 years hard



labour for



Ashton killer
By SIDNEY DORSETT


-Bank

teller

jailed

for five

years
By Sidney Dorsett
EDDIE THOMAS, a bank
teller who pleaded guilty to
stealing $17,135 from
Barclays Bank, Freeport, on
the day it was robbed by
three armed men was
sentenced to five years in
prison today by Mr. Justice
Maxwell J. Thompson.
Thomas, 20, of Pelican
Point. Grand Bahama, was
represented by attorney J.
Henry Bostwick who
requested that the court show
leniency to his client, a first
offender, who was tempted
to steal the money left
behind by the gunmen on
January 18.
A Welfare Ministry
probation officer's report said
that the youth had shown
deep feelings of remorse for
what he had done.
Mr. Bostwick said the act
was an implusive one carried
out on the spur of the
moment as Thomas had no
prior knowledge of the
robbery. He was satisfied that
his client was not a
participant in the hold-up.
Before the gunmen left the
bank, they forced Thomas to
tie up his other co-workers
and left him tied up as well.
He was the only teller on
duty on January 18. and after
the robbery, noticed several
bundles of money scattered
on the floor of his booth. He
felt that the robbers would be
accused of taking the money
so he decided to keep it
himself.
He took the money and
put it in a waste-basket until
he was able to remove it.
Mr. Bostwick told the
court that all of the money
was recovered. He felt.
however, that the act was not
that of a real criminal mind
under such circumstances.
Justice Thompson,
however, imposed the
maximum sentence as he felt
"this type of behaviour must
be discouraged" and any
leniency shown would lead
to the expectation of similar
penalties by bank employees
convicted on cases such as
Thomas'.
Three other men, Ezekiel
Baillou, Isiah Colebrooke and
Erskine Darling, who pleaded
not guilty to committing the
armed robbery, had their case
traversed to the October
Criminal Sessions for retrial.
A Supreme Court jury
failed to convict the three
after 3V2 hours of
deliberations Wednesday
night.
FUNERAL
FUNERAL service for Mrs.
Sarah Jane Knowles, 65, of
Kemp Road will be held at the
Salem Baptist Church at 3 p.m.
Sunday.
She is survived by her
husband, Alaster, three sons,
three daughters and 13
grandchildren.


body. After the fight, the boy
cleaned himself up in the
bathroom before leaving.
The account of the incident,
Mr. Hilton sai4, came from a
statement which the boy gave
police.
He was never charged with
the offence until around June
24 as police had no
information on the identity of
the assailant until then, the
court was told.
Mr. Hilton said the boy was
arrested in connection with
another matter and informed
the police officer interviewing
him that he was responsible for
causing Ashton's death.
Mr. Barnwell said the
youth's behaviour was
prompted by a combination of
psychological factors stemming
from certain facts which
were never revealed to him
earlier in life.
He has never been able to
adjust to the fact that he was
an adopted child and the
revelation tended to imbalance
him, Mr. Barnwell told the
court. The boy is presently
serving a four year sentence for
causing grievous harm, he said.
He told the court there was
a problem "in that we don't
have the place here for such
detention and he would have
to associate with adults at the
prison,"
He requested the court order
a period of detention in a
mental institution be
combined with the sntence as
an alternative. The boy was too
old to be sent to the Boys'
Industrial School, Mr. Justice
Thompson observed.
He sentenced him to ten
years hard labour in prison,
however, while leaving any
change in the place of
detention to the Governor
General.


By ELLISTON RAHMING
GOVERNMENT and
Opposition Senators joined
today to place their stamp of
approval on an Act to amend
the 1969 Firearms Act so as to
bring about firmer control over
the importation, possession
and use of all types of firearms
in the Bahamas.
Government Leader Paul
Adderley noted that firearms
are taken for granted by
various people in other
countries but charged: "In the
Bahamas, there is no excuse for
anyone who engages in the
illegitimate use of firearms."
He also warned that the
courts will hand down the
maximumm punishment
possible" to anyone who is
found in possession of an
unlicensed firearm particularly,
a sawed-off shot gun.
Under the amendment, a
person who is convicted of
possessing an unlicensed
sawed-off shot gun, faces a


el

will establish a permanent
summer stock theatre that will
feature major show business
personalities.
The theatre will allow for a
"permanent flow of theatrical
groups" in daily performances.
Two different plans are now
being considered for building
the theatre. The first would
involve a 1200 amphitheatre at
the back corner of the 39-acre
lot or a stage on shore and a
floating pontoon arrangement
for the audience on Lake
Waterloo, also a part of the
property.
All financing for the
purchase of the Montagu is
coming from outside sources,
Mr. Jaeger said, but the
financial requirements of
day-to-day production will
involve local banks. .
Mr. Jaeger described his
partner Robert Kaye as a "real
estate man who has devoted
most of his life to the building
of high rises and department
stores." He said Mr. Kaye,
whose first involvement
was in the film industry, was
active in New Jersey, Long
Island, New York state and the
Carolinas.


possible prison sentence of up
to ten years. Prior to the
amendment however, the
maximum sentence for such an
offence was 18 months.
Opposition Leader Orville
Turnquest, called the Act a
timely one and said that he and
his party "fully support it."
He told Senators: "We are
horrified by the extent of
unsafe homes due to the
increased prevalence of
violence "mainly by carriers of
firearms."
Senator Turnquest also
suggested that government
members and members of the
Opposition should sit down
together to discuss ways by
which the rampant use of
firearms could be eradicated
from the Bahamian scene
completely.
He argued that the
censorship of movies should be
seriously considered by the
government. He advocated the
prohibition of all movies
involving use of firearms "if
only for a time".
Senator Mizpah Tertullien
(P.L.P.) viewed the Act as an
interim one charging that "the
prison sentences should be
increased even more for those
who are convicted of
possessing firearms
unlawfully."
She said she looks forward
to the day when guns will be
completely eliminated from
the Bahamas.
Other Senators stood in
support of the new Act and it
passed without the usual
differences in opinion between
the two sides of the House.
Passed without debate was
an Act to amend the Civil
Aviation Act. The amendment
requires the registration of all
of the more than 50 airfields in
the Bahamas and will provide
stiff penalties for owning,
building or using an
unregistered airfield.


r DUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST & MT. ROYAL AVE.

EKO Guitars &
Guitar Strings


A 16-YEAR-OLD'Ridgeland
Park youth pleaded guilty to a
man-slaughter charge accusing
him of the May 29 killing of
Mrs. Diane Ashton and was
sentenced to prison for ten
years with hard labour by Mr.
Justice Maxwell Thompson
yesterday.
A satisfactory place for his
detention raised a question in
the Supreme Court when
defence attorney Charles
Barnwell in his mitigation plea
attempted to h-;ve the boy
committed to an institution
apart from the prison.
The matter of where the
youth is to be kept was left to
the Governor General as
stipulated under the Children's
and Young Persons' Act.
The young boy was charged
with murder and m ',.;laughter.
Hie pleaded not g'(ilty on the
murder charge which was not
proceeded with after he
admitted manslaughter.
Solicitor General Langton
Hilton told the court the boy
suffered from "diminished
responsibility." He based his
statement on the report of a
Sandilands Rehabilitation
Centre psychiatrist.
The boy went to the Cable
Beach area looking for a friend
on May 29 but tried to enter a
house in that neighbourbood
after failing to find his friend.
After failing to open it, he
went to another house which
he entered by forcing a screen.
Inside, he met Mrs. Ashton in
her bedroom and struck her on
the head.
When she retaliated, he
fought back. As she began to
get the better part of the fight,
he stabbed her with a knife he
had in his hand, Mr. Hilton
said.
She fell onto the floor and a
book-case fell on top of her


SHOP ut |

te .BAHAMIAN
SUPERMARKS
if it's value you really want.
you really want Super Value l |


Senators unite on arms


.. '< ;-


cihe


I











_THE TRIBUNE. Friday, August 30, 1974


Ford sets out to woo Europe


Ganges

floods

wreck

crops

NEW DI LHll The mighty
G(anges River flooded
thousands of acres in Bihar
State Thursday, only two
weeks after the monsoon
season's first wave of flooding
to, ided, news reports here
s.aid.
The new flood hit 370
villages, with a population of
nearly 400,000 persons, and
damaged more than 36,000
acres of crops, officials told
newsmen.
l i,. state, India's poorest,
was still digging out from
Flooding of the Ganges and
many of its tributaries earlier
this month that damaged more
than $160 million worth of
unharvested grain by official
estimate.
[he nearby eastern Indian
states of West Bengal and
,\sanm were also hard hit by
lh, carrier floodwaters, which
ed more than a million
tolns of rice crops in
Bangladesh as they flowed
toward the Bay of Bengal.
Officials reported new
floods also are affecting Uttar
Pradesh state north of Bihar.
About 210 villages have been
hit by high waters there in
.cL' davs. the central flood
fori:casting division said in the
staie capital ot Lucknow.

i'her.' serc no reports of
deaths.

Sugar crisis

deepens

LONDON The
price-of-sugar leapt to an
all-time high of $823.95 a ton
o the London market today
amid a mounting crisis.

Agriculture Minister Fred
Peart plans to fly to Guyana
next week in a bid to ensure
that Britain gets the 136,000
tons of sugar scheduled to be
shipped from there in the next
few weeks.
The government stressed
that Peart's visit was arranged
some time ago, but sources said
his trip underlined the
worsening sugar crisis in this
island nation.
The sugar price jump on the
daily market here followed
reports that Britain's domestic
beet sugar production was in
trouble as stores around the
country ran out of sugar.
The government :,as already
released much of its sugar
stockpile, but supplies are
reported to be low. (AP)


WASHINGTON President Ford plans
to meet with European leaders as soon as
convenient, a White House spokesman
said Thursday, but in a formal statement
added that "productive and cooperative
relationship" with Europe "requires
reciprocity."
The White House statement was read in
response to criticism from French
President Valery Giscard d'Estaing that


Ford did not mention Europe in his
speech to Congress Aug. 12.
Deputy Press Secretary John Hushen
said he could not answer whether Ford
was planning a trip to Europe or rather
planned to meet European leaders only in
Washington.
Hushen refused to elaborate on any
portion of the statement, which began in
reconciliatory fashion but ended with a


tone of firmness.
"We applaud efforts toward European
unity and we welcome vigorous European
policies in the spirit of the Atlantic
declaration signed in June at the summit
inBrussels," the statement began.
But after ticking off efforts Ford made
in the early hours and days of his
presidency to contact allied
representatives, the statement concluded:
"Our record of commitment
to our alliances and to Europe
is clear. The President looks
forward to a productive and
cooperative relationship with
France and our other friends in
Europe as well as with the
existing and emerging
institutions of the European
community, but this requires
reciprocity on the part of our
stated in partners."
r from a Giscard, in a television
ed by the speech Tuesday night in Paris,
cers and said Ford's failure to mention
erground Europe in his speech to
rios July Congress indicated to him that
Europe would have to look
replaced after its own affairs.
as man, He called for a European
'ho was summit meeting in late
ebels as November or early December.


The statement read by
Hushen at an unusual late
afternoon news briefing said
this about Ford's contacts with
Europeans:
"President Ford met with
representatives of all of the
Nato countries within two
hours of his swearing in.


I The MR 60C, a new low
cost electron microscope
recently introduced by a
British company.
Development of the
microscope has taken four
years and work on the first
production batch has just
started.
There are two models in
the range, the MR 60 and the
MR 60C (shown here). Both
are designed to bring electron
miscroscopy within financial
reach of the smaller user
although larger research
groups would also benefit by'
using one of the units for
preliminary, or back-up work.
The equipment combines
good performance and ease of


cheers for


GEUNYELI, Cyprus -
Turks on Cyprus celebrated a
victory over invading Greeks
half a century ago today. But
all the cheering, parading and
speech-making was for last
month's Turkish invasion.
Vice President Raouf
Denktash and Lt. Gen.
Bedrettin Demirel, commander
of the 30,000 Turkish troops
on the island, received a
victory salute from the passing
honour guard in a soccer
stadium that was missing part
of its roof from the recent
fighting.
A gaping hole from a mortar
round through the corrugated
tin roof spot-lighted the two in
blinding sunshine as the brass
band of the Turkish fighters,
Nicosia section, goose-stepped
by.
The victory parade, usually
held in the Turkish sector of
the capital of Nicosia marks
the 52nd anniversary of a
decisive Turkish victory over
invading Greek forces in
Anatolia in the war for Turkish
independence.
Possibly to protect the VIPs,
although there was no official
explanation, the parade was
moved to this Turkish village
four miles north of the capital.
Besides the local band, the
military march-past consisted
of several battalions of Turkish
paratroopers and infantry
shouldering Belgian FLN rifles,
a basic NATO weapon.
The soccer stadium, which
had not eard such cheers
since the local football team
won the island champion-
ship two ars ago, was filled
with thousands of

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Vancouver


MIN F MAX
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54 79 sunny
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63 72 clear
68 86 rain
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78 84 overcast
46 60 clear
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68 79 rain
83 89 clear
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Turks


hand-clapping spectators. They
came from the Turkish quarter
of the capital and nearby
villages in everything from
Mercedes Benz taxis and
tractors to bicycles, with many
on foot.
"How are you?" the
three-star general barked at his
troops over a loudspeaker.
"Thank you," came the
mass answer.
Or so our translator
rendered it. The speeches,
mercifully short in the blazing
morning sun, ignored the
victory of yesteryear and
concentrated on the theme of
liberating Turkish Cypriots
from a catalogue of Greek
oppression.
The vice president and the
commanding general sat in
adjoining red plastic arm
chairs, removed from a coffee
shop a few hours before, and
were surrounded by ranks of
Turkish Cypriot politicians and
government administrative
officers in dark business suits.
President Glafcos Clerides
on Thursday purged his
administration of more
officials appointed by the men
who deposed Archbishop
Makarios last month.
An official announcement
said Savas Antoniou, police
chief under the Makarios


government, was reinq
his post. He took ove
police officer appointed
National Guard office
Greek Cypriot undo
that overthrew Makai
15.
Clerides also
another anti-Makario
Andreas Parisnos w
appointed by the r


Permanent Secretary to the
Presidency. Parisnos was the
last supporter of the coup
remaining in a high government
post.
Clerides' purge of the
government service of
appointees of the pro-Greek
junta conspirators was seen as
part of his campaign to
gradually disarm the groups
that continue to terrorize
Makarios supporters in some
parts of the island.
Clerides took over as the
constitutional successor to
Makarios eight days after Nicos
Sampson, a former
underground gunman named as
president by the rebels,
stepped down in his favour
July 22.
Two weeks later Clerides
dismissed the whole
anti-Makarios cabinet installed
after the coup, replacing it
with moderates. (AP)


IRAN ACCUSES IRAQ


WASHINGTON Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger and
Saudi Arabian Foreign
Minister Omar Sakkaf claimed
progress Thursday in a
two-hour discussion about the
next stages of Middle East
peace negotiations.
They also talked about the
10 per cent drop in Saudi


Arabian oil production which
dealt a blow to the campaign
by industrial nations to bring
down oil prices.

Without commenting
directly on this issue, Sakkaf
told newsmen that "all what
we are after is having progress
in our countries and raising the
social lives of our people."


Middle East 'progress'


NEW YORK Iran has
accused Iraq of massing troops
along their common border in
violation of the March 7, 1974
ceasefire agreement, the same
charge Iraq made a day earlier
against its persian gulf rival.
In a letter to the president
of the Security Council Iranian
Ambassador Fereydoun


Hoveyd charged that Iraq was
massing troops in greater
strength along the border.
The letter accused Iraq of
several ceasefire and air
violations. In one case, it said,
ten Iraqi terrorists penetrated
into Iranian territory and killed
three farmers in their sleep.


Return deserter, says Canada


OTTAWA The Canadian
Government has received no
reply from the U.S. State
Department after requesting
the return of a U.S. army
deserter capturel'by American
customs agents on Canadian
soil.

The Canadian Foreign
Officer delivered its request for


the return of Ronald
Anderson, 31, to the U.S.
embassy after the U.S. customs
service admitted that its men
went "a few yards" into
Canada last Saturday to take
Anderson into custody.

Anderson deserted from the
army in 1968 after it refused
to classify him as a
conscientious objector.


US imperialism blamed for kidnap


GUADALAJARA Mexico
said today it will not negotiate
with the kidnappers of
President Luis Echeverria's
83-year-old father-in-law, Jose
Guadalupe Zuno Hernandez.
The victim's son blamed U.
S. imperialism, the Rockefeller
and Ford foundations and
others like them for whipping
up a spirit conducive to such a
crime.
"The people and the
government do not make deals
with kidnappers," attorney
Gen. Pedro Ojeda Paullada
said.
He told Mexico City
newsmen that Zuno, a leftist
and one of Echeverria's
political mentors, was in poor
'health and needed immediate
medical attention, and


demanded his quick release.
Ojeda Paullada's statement
reaffirmed a policy established
last October by Echeverria
after other kidnapping in
Guadalajara. Failure to pay
ransom in some recent cases
have led to the execution of
the victims.
The Attorney General's
comment was the first from
the federal government since
Zuno was abducted Wednesday
morning while riding in his car
in downtown Guadalajara. It
was the first time a close
relative of the President was
kidnapped.
Unconfirmed reports blamed
the kidnapping on the leftist
terrorist People 's
Revolutionary Armed Front,
and said the kidnappers were


demanding $1.6 million,
freedom for a unspecified
number of political prisoners,
and a plane to fly them out of
Mexico.
But Zuno's son blamed U. S.
imperialism, for his father's
abduction.
"1I do not think actions like
this one are carried out by
anyone else but the
imperialist," said Vicente
Zuno, 43, a Guadalajara
lawyer. This is an act of
violence carried out by foreign
interests and especially by
American imperialism."
The son, who has a
reputation as being far to the
left politically said his brother
in 1950 denounced a "Truman
plan" and a "Columbia plan"


King's grandson slashed in bar brawl


NEWCASTLE-ON-TYNE.
England Three men
appeared in a magistrates court
Thursday charged with assulting
the sailor grandson of the King
of Norway.
The attack on Haakon
Lorentzen, 20, allegedly took
place Saturday night in a
Newcastle bar where Lorentzen
was drinking with two
shipmates from a Norwegian


navy vessel, wounding Lorentzen, a Navy
The Norwegians said the telex operator, with intent to
men attacked "without cause previous bodily harm.
provocation." Two of them They were remanded in
allegedly held Lorentzen while custody for a week.
another used a broken beer Lerentzen is the son of
bottle to slash his face. Princess Ragnhild and shipping
Thirty-one stitches were magnate Erling Lorentzen. He
required to close the wound. sailed from Newcastle
Wednesday aboard the
The men. all from the Norwegian frigate Stravanger,
Newcastle area, were jointly on which he is doing national
charged with maliciously service. (AP)


-London's

'Oyster

King'

is dead
LONDON Capt. Owen
Cunningham, London's
"Oyster King" who started
with $2,000 and rose to sell
seafood to royalty, has died
of a heart attack. He was 64.
Cunningham came out of
the British Army in 1945
with a gratuity of $2,000. He
used the money to open an
oyster bar in the fashionable
Mayfair district of London.
Within a few years his
customers included Princess
Margaret, Sister of Queen
Elizabeth, the Queen's
husband Prince Philip and on
one occasion, the late Soviet
Communist Party leader
Nikita Khrushchev.
Later the Beatles were
among show business stars to
patronize his restaurant.
Cunningham's Place was
noted for periodic bouts of
excitement. Fights were
frequent.
In 1949 the quick-
tempered Cunningham and
the Duke of Marlborough, a
cousin of Sir Winston
Churchill, exchanged heated
words and disappeared
outside. The Duke later
appeared with a black eye.


operation with complete
robustness. They are ideal for
use in biology, metallurgy,
teaching, hospital diagnosis,
chemistry and ceramic power
examination.
Both instruments feature
six specimen loading, with
airlock and decontaminator,
an objective lens, fully
alignable intermediate and
projector lenses and three
large viewing windows with
binocular for image focusing.
The solid state electronics
are in interchangeable
modular units for ease of
servicing. The magnification
range of the larger rrodel is
X400 to XIO0,000.


NIXON HOLDING


UP WELL IN


SECLUSION
LOS ANGELES Friends of former President Richard Nixon
report he is preoccupied with legal problems but is holding up
well physically and mentally in his virtual seclusion at San
Clemente, the Los Angeles Times said.
The assessment of Nixon's private life in the Times account is
based on statements from several persons who have been in
contact with Nixon since his resignation. Most of the sources
were not identified.
"Every one I've talked to says that Mr. Nixon is on top of


things and that he is assessing
his problems realistically," said
Herbert G. Klein, former
Nixon communications
director who is now a
Metromedia, Inc. executive.
"He has a lot of personal
decisions to make about
what real estate properties to
keep and other such matters,"
another friend was quoted as
saying.
The Times account cited
two basic problems for the
former chief executive his
financial situation and the legal
problems confronting him as
an outgrowth of the Watergate
case.
One source said the former
President spends about
$ 10,000 a month for mortgage
payments, staff salaries and
legal expenses, not counting
personal living expenses.
Others who have talked to
former press secretary Ronald
Ziegler, who is staying in a
rented house near the Nixon
estate, quote him as saying
Nixon "is coming along fine."
The former President has
left San Clemente twice since
his return form Washington -
once for a drive and once for a
picnic on a Ventura
beach. Both trips came soon
after his departure from the
White House and he has
remained inside the San
Clemente compound since, the
Times said.


Subpoena

delivered
WASHINGTON A
subpoena for former President
Nixon's testimony in the
Watergate cover-up trial has
been delivered personally to
Nixon, a U.S. justice
department spokesman said
Thursday.
Spokesman John Wilson said
a representative of the U.S.
Marshal service served the
subpoena on Nixon Wednesday
evening at. his San Clemente,
California, estate.
The subpoena was issued in
U.S. District Court here on
Aug. 15 at the request of John
D. Ehrlichman, a former Nixon
adviser, who goes on trial Sept.
30 with five others on charges
of conspiracy and obstruction
of justice.
Ehrlichman is calling Nixon
as a defence witness.
Wilson said Nixon also was
served with a subpoena seeking
a deposition in a civil suit
brought by 21 persons alleging
they were illegally prevented
from attending a Nixon speech
in Charlotte, N.C., in 1972.
Wilson declined to identify
the marshal service agent who
served the subpoenas but said
the papers were hand-delivered.
(AP)


'Lady Godiva' fined

LONDON Actress Fiona Richmond was arrested in
busy Piccadilly Thursday for riding naked on a horse.
Miss Richmond was publicizing a revue called "Let's Get
Laid" that opens Monday at the Old Windmill Theatre in
Piccadilly.
She began her ride outside the theatre wearing only a
sequined hat, thigh-length boots, a gunbelt and a smile. But
as traffic stopped and tourists gawked police arrested her
and covered her with a blanket.
At nearby Bow Street MLgistrates Court Miss Richmnnd
pleaded guilty to using.insulting behaviour likely to cause a


breach of the peace and paid
(AP)

QUEEN'S VISIT
LONDON Queen
Elizabeth and Prince Philip will
make a state visit to Mexico
Feb. 24-28. returning the visit
to Britain last year of
President Luis Echeverria and
his wife, Buckingham Palace
announced.
It will be the Queen's first
visit to Mexico although Prince
Philip has been there in 1964,
1968 and 1970.


a fine of 20 pounds ($48).


PEACE CALL
TEL AVIV Isreal and
Haiti have issued a joint
communique expressing
"favourable" developments in
the relations between the two
countries and the need for
peace in the Middle East. The
communique, published one
day ahead of schedule, was
issued by Foreign Minister
Edner Brutus of Haiti and
Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon.


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THE TRIBUNE ... Friday, August 30. 1974


Whrt ribunt
NuL us ADncrw Juanm IN VERBA MAG M
Being Bound To Swar To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH,PubWabWr/Edtor l903. 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LL.D.
PubUshr/Edltor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EI.EEN L, "LCHC C RON,M.Sc.,B.A.,LL.B.,
PubUXiter/Edltor 1972.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 2-4532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986,2-2768

Friday, August 30, 1974


EDITORIAL

Fat Cats on parade

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
GRAND CAYMAN, August 3. Prime Minister Errol Barrow
of Barbados is a very blunt and outspoken man.
lie must have been upset by some of the events that took place
at the Heads of Caribbean Governments conference recently held
in St. Lucia when he condemned leaders who were more
interested in making money for themselves than being concerned
in cooperation for the development of regional activities.
This was a pretty broad statement. He did not identify the
areas to which he referred and so it would seem that the Bahamas
is not the only place among the new governments in this
hemisphere that has spawned a lot of greedy and shameless Fat
(Cats.

I was in a bank here yesterday when I got into conversation
with the secretary of the manager I had met on a previous visit to
tis island. She is a charming young woman.
I lie Caymanians have a distinct accent of their own. This
woman didn't have this accent.
"You don't have a Caymanian accent," I commented. "Is it
Jamaica?"
"No", she said. And then she told me where she was from. For
reasons you will soon appreciate I will not mention her
birthplace.
"I understand that conditions in your home town are bad," I
,.nd
"Terrible!", she emphasized. "A recent issue of an American
maer/ine (she mentioned the magazine but I won't name it)
-e-l-ed that the Prime Minister is now believed to be the third
richest Negro in this hemisphere. lie banned the magazine from
distribution in the country."
"Ihis man," she continued, "keeps on urging the people not tio
take their money out of the country. But he has his out and it is
now reported that he plans to retire soon and live abroad."
"H lave you thought of going back home?" I asked.
"No, never!" she declared emphatically. "I feel secure in the
Caymans. I don't think ... at least I hope ... it won't go like the
other islands in the West Indies."
I he Prime Minister to whom she referred was ... like the Fat
Cats in the Bahamas ... a poor man only a few years ago.

Liter in the day my wife and I were shopping for some
J.hinaware to use in our apartment.
We were being served by a young clerk when a man left his
office and came out to attend to us. He addressed me by name
and then called the wife of the owner of the business to meet us.
I hey sent the clerk away and between them they saw that we got
what we were looking for.
"Hlave I met you at Rotary here?", I asked. "You seem to
know mle but I can't remember where I met you."
"We have never really met formally," he said "but I have seen
you and Lady Dupuch in different places, both here and in the
U.S., from time to time and I wanted to get to know you."
I hey gave us the red carpet treatment in that shop.
****a. **
lie then told me that he was a Jamaican. "Like you," he said,
"one of the old families."
Hie said he had a big business in Jamaica but the time came
when he felt he had better get out. And so he sold everything he
had in the island and came to the Caymans where he is now
Assistant Manager of a major business under its owner.
His money is still held in Jamaica but he is allowed to take out
the interest on his investments.

lie has made some investments here and is now financially as
well off as when he left Jamaica ... with the added feeling of
security that he enjoys here.
He confirmed the report that many Jamaicans with any means
at all ... and even many without anything ... are leaving the island
ai.d seeking a home in distant lands.
"Where?", I asked.
"The U.S., Canada," he said. "Any place that will have them."
*a*a***a****aa
'ast night I read a letter in The Gleaner (Jamaica)-.The writer
urged his people not to leave their homeland. They should stay
and fight to save it. He didn't say with what ... and how.
When I tell you that conditions in Jamaica are far worse ... and
mome hopeless ... than in the Bahamas, then you will know that
this is a vain hope.
***ii*a*4**iai


There is, of course, one important difference between Jamaica
atd the Bahamas.
/ A large percentage of the Jamaican people have lived in abject
Poverty for years now. Hundreds of thousands of them are
anemploved with no hope for a change in their situation. IThese
people have never known anything but poverty and so ...
for them ... the worsening condition is only a matter of degree. It
is the successful Jamaican ... and trained young people with some
ambition... who are leaving the island. This is a serious brain drain
for an already seriously depressed society.
By contrast, the Bahamian people have had a long run of
prosperity which has ... with the exception of one short period ...
continued from the bootleg era that started in 1919 ... that's 55
years ago. .. and so the majority of our people today have never
experienced hard times.
Unlike the people in Jamaica and some of the other West
tIdian islands, they will find it very difficult to adjust to the
cange in their fortunes. Another cause for aggravation is that the
politicians are getting fat while the working man gets leaner every
day.
It is sad to see so many islands in this hemisphere, formerly
governed by the U.K., go steadily down the thorny path to ruin
and misery since the stable hand of Britain has been removed.
SThere are two islands in the old Empire that are going ahead
steadily. They are Hong Kong and the Caymans, both
presided over by an English governor and a Colonial Secretary.
SThe Chinese in Hong Kong particularly are not concerned with
;plai cal power. They want good government under which they
can develop sound and prosperous business. Britain has given


TIME TURNS


FULL CIRCLE
EDITOR The Tribune,
As the rain fell on the City. we sat. talked and wrote
about other times and othet places, which in their turn
brought uis back, full circle, to the here and now:
(RABS
All night the rain dashed against our leaky roof,
Making great sport with the deep holes and wide cracks -
Spread like cold tatters of a ten year buried shroud!
Hot morning brought the thirsty sun to suck where,
For once, the dry earth had drunk its bladder full,
Leaving white water flushed across the old road,
Ready to kick, and splash, and ... "Catch tihe fever!"
As Mommna warned us with the sharp end of her broom!
Ram-driven from our hone out of sight, out of mind
We slipped like shadows, sate in the rustling bush.
A scurry of sight and sound and memory stirred
Land crabs! 'I The down i'our had filled their holes too!
Crows bug of white and black, red and blue backs
Would buy our peace and fill our crab-starved bellies.
Should they make the egg-lay run toward the sea.
Then no king could turn that single breeding tide
No need for dark of night and rag-wick bottle,
Making smokey yellow serpent paths of light
To weave and wriggle through e 'ty narrow juck ...
It was so, on that easiest of crab-filled days:
Stick cross back, wiencihine wiists pulling biters wide,
And all the bac;'yards sported rattling barrels full,
While dough stufted pots sang sweetly on the fire hearths.
Momma piled the plates high, as our mouths made water,
Re-dy to crunch, scruntch and suck biter and back
To the last piece of inidegestible shell?
After, came time to sit, pick our teeth and think,
Watching thie If tti e ,food scramble to escapct
The prison cell of thlie bad real's iron grasp.
Black class clutched the rim but red cruelly clavscd down!
White shape faltered on the brink but fell back.
As blue crawler hustled him ito the depths!
White on red, bl:tck on black red, white, blue and black!
Million frantic as tbe\ made .a tcedont bid,
Foiled by jostle of their neighbour's vain attempt!
It must have been the light and so I looked again:
The dusk made sirt iinini! cr.ib' look like warring men!
VAN AND GERRY OLDHAM
P, O Box N744. Nas iU.

Call for sea treaty


CARACAS, VlNI /Ilt.I! A
- Hamilton S. Anierasinighc ot
Sri Lanka, president ot the
third U.N. Liw of !tI Sc.i
Conference, liisl'd.iv
expressed fear thli'a i .:
global sea treaty is agr.cd up-i
soon some nations id'it( I ikA
unilateral acti. 11.
In a bried inev ,,s l ,ii 'L"
following official closure et thel
Caracas session of the sa
conference, Amcerasinglie -,idt
that the complex itegotiati-m
work ahead on the drattin' tI
a treaty would makc it
"physically impossible" tor
agreement on such a treaty in
spring of 1975.
But he pointed out that
"unless agreement is icached
and tcached wlhitmot delay.
certain states vilhi tlhe capacipity
to do so might proceed to
unilateral action."


them good government and
arra ngemnent.


Ai iciasinglie and many
delegates expressed the need
tor concrete negotiations when
the olteifel!ce reconvenes in
S c 'eva ie'it Mat i,
"We kniwM where wei are and
V, -know where we have to
g,." A'erasing hie told the
1ri;l.- pl,:li.uiy -.T-,,- in of the
confti-rcnce.
"I do nlot suggest a
confrontation between the
developed and developing
countries." he said. "We should
restrain ourselves from the
t ,ipliai.-i to take unilateral
actioni"
i te heads of the United
States anid Canadian
dtIcc'LAtio,s hive said that any
uniVL ciral action at this point
iMay tin.ke it even more
difficult to reach a universally
acceptable treaty.


they are happy with this


Ceylon, icenamied Si I iLa.i. o:,- oi' ideiJ thlie 'carl oif the
Fast. has !ito e sir:,ight !to lil11.
in Cypius ilie Hlitmh hbeltd ,'. ,.ak. s ,.itc l.ed between tlie
Greek and the fTurkih C'yliots.
Greek Orthodox Archbishop Makirios and Greek General
Grivas combined ito drive tihe Britishi til.
After the British got tilt thle Atchbishilp .;nd (t iias fell out ...
and until his recent death Genera! (Ghiias was siing to overthrow
the Archbishop as irilcr of thie isltid. -110 ,anted uniion with
Greece.
Recently Archbishop 'Makarios was overthrown in a coup
engineered by G(Ienei,! t ;ritis' loillowes in Cysprus. combined
with Greek officer liriii tlihe ia inhlad.
Turkey then invaded the isL:, I to p: icct its nationsis who are
in a great inlioiity tlheic ... ill ,uisii.d< pt )plc' have been killed
... and great damiiij,'e hia, bhcci P0 -:., p '-pc t | iy This has also
broken the NA 1 ( allilnce.
The first cry oI tlie Archbishtop wv.is tor Bittain to come to
their aid and save thle island ti on .i dk tat.iiship!
I-unny ... don't c-ti t h;liik'
** *********
The world continues tio le torn apart b\ religious hatleds,
racism, nationalism aind ll the destructive issues these
deep-seated prejudices spaw-n.
While waiting for cl bt'hi' ,'at at tie .ail prt hcie on Wednesday
a pretty little girl was .idtcl' iiear. She was about five years old.
I can't resist a child. I pItLed cl I li it i'er head anid tried to talk
to her. But she looked at iii' without t cisteriii' any action.
"She doesn't speak I m1lih." hi tt hieir ex-plained.
"Spanish?" I asked. I th,.iht slie smii'ht hbe South Amierican.
"No, French," lie said.
"French Canadian." I sug.'.'"d.
"Yes," lie said. "We aie liench Can(a.dians but we are not
letting her learn Enghsh until she knows iher owni language well
and is well grounded in her o\wn iiulture."
lie then went on to say that over 80 per cent of the people in
the Province of Quebec never speak I uglish in their homes. And,
indeed. many thousands of tlheim doi't speak English at all!
This did not surprise Ieir as I have travelled in Quebec and have
written stories about the bitter prijudices against anything
Anglo-Saxon that still tcstels in the ic.'rts of these people.
I have seen prejudices in mian lornms in many parts of the
world but nothing to outdo the bitterness I found among a great
many French Canadians.
This feeling was greatly accentuated by General de Gaulle,
strong man of France, during a visit to Quebec shortly before his
retirement and subsequent death, lie went through the Province
with the stirring cry of Vive la France.
Although Britain provided haven for de Gaulle when he headed
the French Governnient in exile during the second world war and,
with the U.S., drove the Germans out of his country ... de Gaulle
hated the British and the Aniericans because e te flt that Churchill
and President Roosevelt did not give him the pha,:e that lie felt he
dese.ved in the direction of the war.
Churchill declared that the greatest cross he had to bear in this
war was the Cross of Lorraine (de Gaulle).
There is little hope for human society until men learn to
overcomt- national, racial and religious prejudices and go into the
future together, arm in arm as brothers in a great human family.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The brotherhood of niimn and the coimmn fatherhood of God.
-BIBLE


Office Hours.
9 a.m. 4 p.m., Mon.. F
P.O. Box N.3038
Nassau, Bahamas
P. O. Bo F. 2a
Freeport.GrMad Bah.


HANGING QUESTION

& BAHAMAS CRIME


CRITICAL

OF KORDEL
EDITOR THE TRIBUNE.
While many of your readers
may accept Mr. Lelord
Kordel's principles of dietetics.
it is unfortunate that his
misconceptions about
vegetarianism are so
misleading.
Some months ago, a cartoon
in Mr. Kordel's column
depicted a couple, shopping in
a supermarket, heavily laden
with spaghetti, advising the
cashier that they were
vegetarians, while a more
recent article described a man
named Joe ate nothing but
vegetables. There are, of course,
few vegetarians of this type but
their discipline and ethics
should be respected. By
eschewing all animal produce,
however, it is doubtful whether
vegans can maintain good
health as milk, cheese, eggs and
honey are precluded from their
diet.
Turning to modern times,
with scientific data before us.
there is no doubt that a
carefully prepared meatless
diet conduces to good health
and your columnist will find
thai spaghetti has no place in
the meatless dietary of
intelligent vegetarians,
although it is consumed with
meat balls in appalling
quantities by many people wh'n
are omnivorous in dietic habits.
There is no evidence to
prove that flesh foods are
essential to health if protiens
such as milk, cheese and eggs
are included in the diet to
replace fish and meat.
Moreover, the discerning
vegetarian is also keenly aware
of the importance of
vitamin-mineral supplements.
Unfortunately, the superior
attitude of some vegetarians in
Western countries has made
them unpopular members of
society and non-vegetarians
have reason to be critical of
this conduct.
FANE SOLOMON .
Nassau, N.P.
August 27, 1974.


EDITOR, The Tribune.
Please give me space in yvnir
newspaper to express ll
feelings on the action tat..-n
by the Kemp Road Youth
for tPositive Action
Committee in conn,:ctioni
with the hanging ol Philip
tlumes and Vt. 'dI. I Burrows.
Let me say at the beginning
Sir. that in my humble
opinion, that youth group
should have staged a
de-nonstratio, -, Bay Street
..r :.:'it mniurdeis
S_- up and
i Raw'n Square in
S' protesting the
In!:-ig- n' I '.o men -\ ho
killed their fellow ian
without 'ne drti, o itefmey.
SIhc group should have used
the radio and thc Press to
plead to the evil minded
people in this c-ountry so
that they o.,u'J not find
the selves in th: same
piedicment as' .lmnics and
Bu tiI rows.
If the Kernmp Road rroup really
want to be ot some ichelp,
they should go all over
Nassau civine lectures on tihe
d.aineis and ill efhei ts of
crime. If this is don'e there
probably would not be as
many violent i'-rs as there
are loday.
PIlease don't I .t I i c A in. g. Mcr.
I editor. I d- tn i !'!iv. in
capital punish!;,..!>t as :ucli:
hbut I firnll ;iiiltiin lhat
something hias to Ibc doni tit
airest the high rate of cl ime
in this country.
I hapiipen to be i tiii d i\. r and
I can assure \ utu that
tourists, our i'cead and
butter, are very .i:'tiid to
walk the streets ,t; Nassau
for fear of being attacked by
a bad image perpetrating
WEATHER
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tlmndershc- c:-. !:., !
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Sea: slight to niode iate,
occasionally choppy
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Bahamians
I mall% Sir, let me say that I
believe the only way this
country can be saved from
chaos, is by young people
turning their minds to God.
Unless or until this happens,
we can expect any and every
thing.
PERCY P. MILLER
Taxi Driver


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THE TRIBUNE Friday, August 30,1974


New round
of sea talks


CARACAS, VENEZUELA
The United Nations
conference to devise new
international rules for the
Oceans has decided on another
round of negotiations
beginning next March 17 in
Geneva. It was the first formal
agreement after almost 10
weeks of discussions.
Delegates from the 148
countries represented also
voted Tuesday to return to
Caracas to sign whatever treaty
finally is worked out for the
use and protection of the seas,
but they set no target date.
Conference sources said they
expected a document to
prepared by next July
August despite the failure w,
this third Conference on the
Law of the Sea to agree on any
of the 100 items on its agenda.


-Deo-A4
.AMA,


~zt
"'V


By Abigail Van Buren
S1974 W Chicae Tribhm-N. Y. News SyNS., I.


Is she heading for a
hospital honeymoon?

with this other guy, he jerked me up out of mY chair and
beat me up. Then he led me to our table and told me to sit
there until he was ready to go home. Meanwhile he
continued to dance with other girls. I couldn't stop crying,
so I got somebody to take me home.
The next morning Bud called to ask some questions about
our wedding and he acted like nothing happened.
Before I go through with this marriage, please give me
some advice. Am I doing the right thing?
SECOND THOUGHTS
DEAR SECOND: Have some third, fourth, fifth
thoughts. And then think some more. Unless you enjoy
having your bridgework rearranged, postpone your weddlag
until you are absolutely sure Bud has learned to control his
violent temper. If you insist on going through with the
wedding, that "something blue" you should carry is Blue
Cross!
DEAR ABBY: I'm a guy, 14, but I look more like 18. My
problem is that I hate to wear clothes. I know it sounds
strange, but it's true.
We have a summer place on the ocean and I never wear
anything in the house or in the yard when we go there.
I like to walk the beaches at night with nothing on. The
few people I meet are young so they think it's sort of cool,
but I'm not trying to act cool. I just hate to wear clothes.
My mother disagrees with the idea, but I see nothing
wrong with it. What do you think?
NO NAME IN CONN.
DEAR NO: Whether you are trying to be "cool" or not
doesn't matter. Wandering around nude at night in a public
area can find you cooling off in the cooler. I vote with your
mother.
DEAR ABBY: Our daughter is being married at a large
formal church wedding and we are presently planning it. As
is the custom, the groom selected the ushers. (There will be
six).
We are now informed that we must ask each usher if he
wants to bring a date to the wedding, and if he does, we
must send her an invitation. That's not all. We are also
informed that these girls should be included in all the
wedding party festivities-including the rehearsal dinner.
Is this right? NEEDS TO KNOW
DEAR NEEDS: No. If an usher is offlally engaged, it
would be gracious of you to invite his fiancee to the
wedding. But It's not necessary for the ushers to bring
dates. (They escort the bridesmaids.) ( P.S. I am frequently
asked if a "single" person who has been invited to a
wedding dinner automatically has the privilege of bringing
a date. The answer is no-unless there are unusual
circumstances.)
Everyone has a problem. What's yours? For a personal
reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A., Calif. 90069.
Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope, please.
For Abby's new booklet, "What Teen-agers want to
know," send $1 to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr.,
Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest. For
a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.
Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van buren, 132
Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212, for Abby's booklet,
"How to Write Letters for All Occasions."


DEAR ABBY: Bud and I are engaged to be married next
Christmas. We've been going steady for over a year.
Bud is very jealous and has a violent temper, so we
agreed that neither one of us would dance with anybody
else.
Last Saturday night we were at a club having a real good
time. I went to the powder room for just a few minutes and
when I came back, Bud was dancing with another girl.
I just walked into the next room and joined a guy I knew.
I sat down and we talked.
Bud must have realized I had been gone for quite some
time, and he came looking for me. When he found me sitting


END OF



SUMMER SALE


TONIGHT IS THE NIOGIT FOR

ROMANCE WITH TIE BOTTLED

ROMANCE OF MEXICO...

TEQUILA SAUZA






























TRY THIS RECIPE TONIGHT:


MANHATTAN V2oz. TEQUILA SAUZA
2 oz. Martini (sweet) vermouth
Dash of angostura bitters (optional)
Stir with cracked ice, strain, serve with
a cherry.


m
^///tw


-tic


ILPIRA LifS
IE:]p








* =* ..


THE TRIBUNE .. Friday, August 30, 1974


hn
he mace


358551
p31KM 13
I St
S

'S
..c.. I


*1 i5


go -.::


ACCORDING to some
writers on the game, the most
important contribution made
to defence during this century
is the invention of the suit
preference signal. This was
originally the brainchild of Hy
Lavinthal, but' it has been
publicly known under the
name of the man who did most
to promote it: W. E.
McKenney.
The "McKenney", as it is
known among tournament
players, consists of defender's
play of a card to indicate to his
partner which suit he prefers
The way it works is like this-
the suit currently being led is
ruled out, so is the trump suit.
That leaves only two others,
and the play of a high card asks
for the higher of those suits.
while the play of a low card
asks for the other
To those readers to whom
this may be new, it is
important to distinguish
between the McKenny and the
simple 'peter', or signal of
encouragement, which consists
of playing high-low on two
successive leads. This is the
'peter' in action:
A 54
K43
A Q 105
974


J 7
Q97
9432
Q852


Q 1093 2
106 2
J 7
A 106


K 86
AJ 85
K 86
K J 3
South is playing in 3 No
Trumps, and West finds the
lead of the Jack of Spades. not
wanting to lead from his flimsy
holdings in the other suits If
East plays the 2 as declarer lets
the lead run to his King, West
will learn exactly nothing. But
if East wants to encourage his


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS 31. Flower
1. Shout wreath
5. Click beetle 32. Unaspirated
11. Gold 33 Caucho
13. Dislodge 34. Aroma
14. Declare 36. Pacifier
15. Beast 37. Clique
16. Air 38. About
18. Bone 40 Temporary
19. Golf star
instructor 42. Followed
21. Tariff orders
23. Lapse 46. Replenish
27 Personal 49. Describe
pronoun 50. Breathless
28 Verify 51. Ruined
30. Bustle 52 Take 5


partner to continue Spades at
the next opportunity, he will
drop the 9 instead.
The McKenney, however, is
quite a different matter
altogether. Here are two
examples of how it can be
found in action.
South plays in 4 Spades, the
full deal being:

KQ4
54 3
QJ 8 2


965
1086 3
J 109 86
9


83
A75
Q72
A 10543


AQJ 104
J 9 2
AK
K 7 6


West leads his singleton
Club, hoping for a ruff. East
takes his Ace, and it is at this
point that knowledge of the
McKenney is vital. The
non-McKenney defender with
the East cards would almost
certainly see no point in
leading any Club other than his
3. West would ruff, but wotld
then be on a pure guess. If he
led back a Diamond, South
would win, draw trumps,
knock out the Ace of Hearts.
and claim his contract.
But at trick 2, if the defence
were agreed on suit preference
signals. Fast would realise that
if West would return a Heart
alter taking his Club ruff, East
would be in again with the Ace
of Hearts, and a second Club
ruff would defeat the contract.
So Fast discounts the suit
currently being led (Clubs)
and the trump suit (Spades);
the other suits in this case are
Hearts and Diamonds. If East


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
4. Ballerina's
DOWN skirt
5. Generation
1. Undergoes 6 Marquisette
2. Away 7 Wrong
3. Sacred 8. Young Sawyer
cantata 9. Child heroine
-- ~' 10 lUnitof
reluctance
I- - 12. Cerebral
17 Roof overhangs
5 19. Game on
- horseback
1Udr g 20. Regretted
S22. hInert gas
S A 24. City on
a 7 Lake Geneva
S.25 Out of work
- .3 26 Robert Frost
29. Account
S 35. Magnificent
- 39. Celebration
41. Swerve
S- 42. Ide
43. Girl's
3 nickane
44 Annex
- 45. Private room
S- 47. Curllue
..... .2 48. Moist


'. .' w '


led the 3 o Clubs l a l4 d in
effect be saying, IAd back a
Diamond." But in sotual fact,
he would lead the 10 of Clubs
(which is never going to be any
good to him) and which would
impel West to return a Heart.
The McKenney signal can
also be used on the first lead
on rare occasions, where it is
obvious that the opening leader
must switch to another suit,
but needs some help in
deciding which suit to switch
to. Here's a case in point:
South deals the following:
8
K 109632
QJ14
Q 103


AKJ 74
none
K765
K962


At Maura's on Shirtey S. k -:.
YBay St. yopu find Vlhift
Your chtdren wIN OMil A h
s &Vchool supplies. So, do y a
ia favour. Come, visit Maura'i
o-ton Shirley St. 8& Bay St.



10%OFF
S ON ALL ADVERTISED
ITEMS


Q92
54
A 1098
8754


10653
AQJ87
32


The bidding:
S W N A
I H IS 2H 2S
.pass ..~ f .. H,,..a
pass 3 S 4 H all pas
West leads the Ace of
Spades, and if East drops a
"normal" 2, West won't know
how to continue. He will be
faced with the unpalatable
choice of allowing dummy to
ruff a Spade, or to lead blindly
away from one of his minor
suit Kings. But if the defence
are playing suit preference
signals, East can help very
materially. On the first lead, he
plays his Queen of Spades.
Now, as he supported padres
during the bidding, he cannot
possibly have a singleton, so it
must be a signal. Leaving aside
the suit currently teing led
(Spades) and the tramp suit
(Hearts), this Queen asks for a
switch to the higher, of the
remaining two suits; namely
Diamonds.
West obediently leads his
sMai ll Diamond, and
le.es4eaded defence now
defeats the contract, but the
switch to Clubs at the scond
trick would be fatal to the
chances of the defenders.
All aspiring players ought to
add McKeaney to their
armoury, but make sure that
partner is in on the gadget,
otherwise some distinctly odd
things will happen



ARRIVED Y: Mardi
Oras, Starward S Tropic
Flyer
SAILED TODAY: Mardi
Grs. Starward add Tropic
Flyer.
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
Bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
Flavia and Southward
SAILING TOMORROW:
Southward.
TIDES
High: 6:43 am. AM 6:14


p.m.
Low
12:40p.m.
TEMP.


twans


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SEVN ITALIANS from eteP
cruise ship PFUva rowed thU
lifeboat to fiat place in a sU
heIm Wehaesday spain 0l'
crewman of the Bahmsa Sta
and fSme ld eas.
The mee, wlich took p.s"
in Nssm'e hMlour, was
to raise mwy for dioe
Seamo Foundation Fund sad to
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T IthellMans took exactly 20
minutes to row from the Fince
George War to a busy located
in the harbour and ack to the
wharf.
na Maood vilae hj I temw
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Suit preference


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__ _THE TRIlUNE W .. FMly, Augst 30, 1974


UNIVERSITY PLAYERS BLAST ON WITH GOD'S TROMBONES


A FEW YEARS ago the University
Players were labelled "the group of the
future", and since then this group
of hard working young people -
bound together by their keen interest
in the cultural development of their
country have passed several
milestones and are now among the
leaders in the dramatic field.
It is in keeping with this trend of
perpetual motion and experimenting
with new ideas and material, that the
University Players will be staging a
performance of James Weldon
Johnson's "God'f Trombones".
James Weldon Johnson is a
r-nowned American author. In God's
Trombones he, through a series of


sermons, is trying to preserve the
old-time negro preacher who has not
yet been given the niche into which he
properly belongs.
In his "God's Trombones," Mr.
Johnson shows how the old-time negro
preacher knew the secret of oratory
and was, in good measure, an excellent
actor. He brings out the bold and
unfettered imagination of the old-time
negro preacher whose very imagination
could change his language from prose
to poetry.
Musical accompaniment will be
provided by the Church of God Youth
Choir, under the Direction of Mr.
Alfred Josey. Mr. Josey, the son of


Bishop K. D. Josey, is an accomplished
musician and also a member of the
internationally acclaimed Royal
Bahamas Police Force Band.
Directing this production is Mr.
Alex Curry, a long time member of the
University Players. Mr. Curry was also
very active in dramatic productions
during his four years' stay at Florida
Memorial College. It was there that he
was first introduced to and
participated in some of the works of
Mr. Johnson.
Assisting with this new venture is
Miss Claudette AlAens well
remembered for her outstanding
performances in the past, her most


recent being the portrayal of Sister
Maria Martha in "The Lilies of the
Field".
Both Alex and Claudette will be
appearing on stage, along with other
well known members of the group
including: Lolitha Saunders, Isadell
Ferguson, Erma Alb'iry, Alfred
Forbes, Allan Stubbs, Warren Curry,
George McCartney, Earl Lightbourn,
Hexin McPhee, Andrew Wilson and
Samuel Boodle.
"God's Trombones" is being staged
at the Lutheran Church on John F.
Kennedy Drive through kind
permission of Pastor Jones and the
Lutheran Brethren. Production dates
are September 15-21. at 8:30 nightly.


LOE

T00O00 i


TLODS



K


"The B autfurt 6ananmn Studoa"
on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
STelepDhone 5-4641


Spotlight on alcoholism


Tourism Minister Clement Maynard accepts
a gift from two representatives of the
Nicaraguan Tourist Board, following the
performance by the "Ballet Folklotico de
Nicaragua" last Sunday at Le Cabaret Theatre.


Sorry! 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.


F ..,.f'
A Nicaraguan tourist spokesman said the gift
was given to the Minister as a gesture of thanks
for having invited their dancers to the Bahamas
to perform during Goombay Summer '74.


*


ALCOHOLISM has been
one of the greatest social
problems facing the Bahamas
for many years, and it was
perhaps for this reason that
the Bahamas Mental Health
Association devoted Mental
Health Week 1970 to the
subject of Alcoholism.
As a part of the
programme the Bahama
Drama Circle produced a play
on alcoholism especially
written for the occasion by
Jeanne Thompson and
entitled "Bread Oil and
Standard".
The action of Bread Oil
and Standard" takes place in
a small wooden house in a
depressed area in New
Providence. Both parents are
very heavy drinkers and the
play graphically illustrates the
breakdown in family life
caused by alcoholism.
The oldest son. Percy, who
has ambitions and wants
better things for himself and
the other members of the
family is prepared to assist as
much as possible but is
eventually driven away from
home by the irresponsibility
of his alcoholic father.
The play also illustrates the


effect of the way of life of
the parents on the younger
members of the family and
the tragedy, when it comes, is
not unexpected, although one
hopes that the effects would
be different.
"Bread, Oil and Standard"
is a play which is as relevant
today as it was when it was
first performed in November,
1970 and those who did not
see it then or those who
might like to see it again can
go to the Government High
School Auditorium on
Saturday August 31 and
Sunday the 1st September to
see a production of "Bread
Oil and Standard" by the
Commonwealth Players. The
cast consists of Charles
Bowleg repeating his role as
the father, Sonia Cox as the
Mother. Terry Bain as Percy.
the son, Pat Bethel and Nicky
Outten as two of the
daughters, Sandra Taylor as
the neighbour and Bill
Wilson, the policeman.

Tickets may be obtained from
members of the
Commonwealth Players or at
the door.


Something good happens to Rufus


NFW YORK "Tell Me
Something Good" is the title
of the song, and something
good is what happened to the
disc by Rufus it moved into
the number one spot among
best selling single pop records
in the tUnited States, up from
third a week ago.
Paul Anka's "(You're)
leaving My Baby" slipped from
the top to second place, while
nic ('Clapton's "I Shot the
Sheriff" climbed one notch to
third.
Newcomer to the top ten
this week was "Then Came
You" by l)ionne Warwick.
The top en, as rated by
Cash Box, with last week's
position in brackets:
1 (3) ell Me Somethine (;ood
Rufus (ABC).
2 (1) (You're) Having My Baby
l'P ul Anka (UA).
3 (4) I Shot the Sheriff Eric
''lapton (RSO).
4. (2) The night Chicago died
Paper Lace (Mercury).
5. (5) Wildwood Weed Jim
Shefford (MGM).
6 (8) Rock Me Gently Andy
Kimn (Capitol).
7. (6) I eel Like Makin' ILove
Roberta I lack (Atlantic).
8. (10) I'm Leaving It All Up iTo
You Donnv and Marie Osmond
(M(;M Koloh).
4. (11) then C'ame You
Dinnne Warwick and the Spinners
(Atlantic).
10. (17) Can't Get Enough of
Your Love, Babe Barry White
(20th Century).
In London, Cockney Rebel,
a British pop group just
disbanded by its originator.
Steve Harley, shot into the
British top ten charts at ninth
with "Mr. Soft." It was 18th a
week ago.
Sharing ninth place with
Cockney Rebel were the
Osmonds, darlings of the
younger millions here, with
"Love Me for a Reason,"
which was not even in the
listings last week.
And Donny and Marie
Osmond took "I'm Leaving It
All Up To You" from seventh
to third.


Up to sixth place from 13th
shot "Honey Honey," by
Sweet Dreams, a new towsome
comprising Tony Jackson from
Barbados anu a pretty but
bit-of-a mystery girl vocalist
Sarah Leone.
Clapton's "I Shot the
Sheriff" rose three places to
seventh.
The Three Degrees "When
Will I See You Again?"
remained at number one,
The top ten, as charted by
Melody Maker and Disc. with
last week's positions in
brackets:
1. (1) When %'ill I See You
Again'? w hree Detgrees
(Philadelphia).
2. (2) You Make Me I eel Brand
KEEP IrORMED ON
WORLD EVENTS
KEEP ABREAST OF
ThE LOCAL SCENE




NOME

TRIBUNE A l |


THE BAHAMA ISLANDS.,
LEADMIO N NEWSPAPER.


Fast relief
from tiredness
and discomfort
If you often feel tired and
find yourself getting irritable,
it could be caused by inade-
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may be relieved with Dodd's
Pills. Dodd's contain an effec-
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flow of urine and
speed the re-
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feel better.
Dodd's Pills
For relief from
tiredness and
discomfort.


New -- Stylistics (AV(C))
3. (7) I'm Leaving It All Up To
You Donny and Marie Osmond
(MGM)
4. (3) Summerlove Sensation -
Bay City Rollers What Becomes of
the Broken-Hearted? Jimmy
Ruffin (Tanmla Motown).
6. (13) Honey Honey Sweet
Dreams (Bradlevs)
7. (10) 1 Shot the Sheriff Eric
Clapton (RSO).
8. (5) Rock the Boat Hues
Corporation (RCA)
9. (18) Mr. Soft Cockney
Rebel (EMI)
(--) Love Me for a Reason
Osmonds ( MG; M)


NOW SHOWING!

7:50 N D
& N iSaDE
TEN T(MKS




And at 9:35
RUTHLESS FOUR


Ope. s 7 p.m. Shows start 8 p.m.
CHl.I)RIN UNI)DER 12 I RE !
Set 2 lcaturs late as 9:50
STARTS TONITE*
"TItOMASINt." 8 & 1 1:30
"-BUCK & flRiEACHFIR" 9:50






KNOWN TO HAVE MANY FRIENDS
AMONG INDIANS, MEXICANS,
POOR WHITES,
AND OTHER COLORED PEOPLE.


ALEX CURRY
Director


WULFFI 1R.


aW
0?^M~'To-


I IAPI fl ,.


IS AE0Y", HH,










THE TPtBUNE ... Friday, August 30,1974


ANOTHER BEAUTY who
will be vying for the coveted
Miss Bahamas title is Doreas
Desiree Role (pictured).
Born in Farmer's Hill Exuma,
May 26, 1950, Dorcas is a
teacher with the Ministry of
Education. She attended
school in Roker's Point before
pursuing her teacher's training
at the San Salvador Teacher's
College.
Miss Rolle's ambition is to
become a remedial teacher and
she holds seven Bahamas
Junior Certificates, a General
Certificate of Education in
English Language and a
Teacher's Certificate,
The beauty queen hopeful is


*P rn-i


imR PESI Mullng ont
TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
SeINSECT CONTROL
R! LAWN SPLAYING
for FREEA inspection phone
NASSAU-- 5-2213
FREEPORT -- 2-5521

Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.



,MRIMGSUANC, WCaLm


P.O. BOX N110


PHONE5-6621


NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
SAVINGS ASSURANCE PLAN.POLICIES:

ANCHOR UNIT TRUST PRICES
L - i -


5'6", wehs 125 pounds and
has states of 34-21-38. She
likes swimming, tennis and
dancing. She also works as a
liaison officer during important
government functions.
She has entered as Miss
Exuma and is being sponsored
by the representatives, the
Hon. George A. Smith,
Minister of Transport' and the
Hon. Livingstone Coakley,
Minister of Education.
The Beauty Pageant will be
held on Sunday, Sept.l at Le
Cabaret Theatre, Paradise
Island beginning at 9 p.m.
Tickets may be purchased at
Cleary Optical next door to
Pipe of Peace, Bay Street from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.


By The Aissocated Ps
TODAY Is FRIDAY, AUGUST
30th, the 242nd day of 1974.
There re 123 days left in the year.
HIGHLIGHTS In hktory on this
date:
1973 International civil
aviation organization votes to
censure laurel for forcing down a
civilian airliner over Lebanese
airspace August 10th.
1971 Anti-government
candidates make substantial gains in
South Vietnam elections for new
Lower House, but government
maintains comfortable majority.
1969 Greek government
announces It has crushed
pro-royalist group plotting
overthrow of military regime.
1963 The so-called "Hot line"
between Washington and Moscow -
designed to reduce the risk of
accidental war goes into
operation: Kenneth Abrahams
who alleged he was abducted from
Bechuanaland by South African
police, is released.
1960 East Germany imposes
partial blockade of West Berlin.
1957 All-African federal
executive council is formed in
Nigeria.
1955 Foreign ministers of
Britain, Greece and Turkey meet in
London on the Cvorus and East
Mediterranean problems.
1953 Hungary and Yugoslavia
resume diplomatic relations.
1951 U.S. and the Philippines
sign a mutual defense pact.
1945 U.S. General Douglas
MacArthur arrives in Japan to set
up occupation headquarters.
1944 Russian forces enter
Bucharest, Romania.
1932 Nazi Hermann Goering is
elected President of German
Reichstag.
1928 Independence of India
League is formed in India.
1924 Dawes plan for World
War One reparations is signed in
London.


Airport

Caterers

sign

contract


THE HOTEL and
Catering Workers Union
yesterday signed a contract
with Nassau Airport Caterers,
and next week expect to begin
contract negotiations with
Restaurants Bahamas Linited,
operators of Kentucky Fried
Chicken outlets.
Signing for the union at the
Labour Ministry yesterday
were vice president Thomas
Bastian and secretary general
Bobby Glinton. Signing for
Nassau Airport Caterers were
company president Garet
Finlayson and assistant to the
president Godfrey Johnson.
The contract is applicable
for the two years beginning
August 8, and calls for
significant pay increases.
The minimum salary of a
cook is raised from $70 to
$103, an assistant cook's
minimum pay goes up from
$55 to $71, a baker's helper's
minimum pay rises $12 to $88.
A pantry worker's minimum
rate was increased ten dollars
to $65 a week, while the
kitchen stewards' minimum is
raised from $60 to $75.
Cashiers enjoy a $20 rise in
their minimum pay, from $55
to $75 a week. Counter girls'
minimum goes from $46 to
$55.
The contract includes
provisions relating to
discipline, overtime, leave,
sickness, accidents, promotion,
subsistence, redundancy and
severance.
A union spokesman also said
that Labour Minister Clifford
L. Darling on Monday certified
the Hotel Union as bargaining
agent for the more than 100
employees of Restaurants
Bahamas Limited, which
operates five Kentucky Fried
Chicken outlets and the Surf 'n
Turf restaurant.
The spokesman said the
union is meeting with company
employees tomorrow to
finalise details on a contract
proposal that will be submitted
to management next week.


--CONTAINER -


Beauty hopeful


SERVICE
FROM
TRINIDAD
LODESTAR Trading
Corporation of Miami have
announced commencement of
a service from Trinidad and
Barbados to Nassau and
Freeport, Bahamas.
Lodestar Lines Ltd., will
operate regular twice monthly
sailings from Barbados and
Trinidad carrying small and
large shipments in 20ft.
containers.
The service will give the
first regular container traffic to
the Trinidad Nassau trade
linking two of the Caribbeans'
major exporting nations with a
means of reaching the
Bahamian importers.
"It is expected that
merchants will be ready to
purchase many items now
available at lower cost in
Trinidad and Barbados than in
the United States and help
offset some of the recent cost
increases by offering lower
priced, high quality
merchandise in the Bahamas,"
a spokesman said.
Nassau agents for Lodestar
Lines are Container Terminals
Ltd.

Haiti, Israel

sign accord
TEL AVIV Israel and
Haiti issued a joint
communique Thursday
expressing "favourable"
developments in the relations
between the two countries
and the need for peace in the
Middle East.
The communique,
published one day ahead of
schedule, was issued by
foreign minister Edner Brutus
of Haiti and Israeli foreign
minister Yigal Allon.
The communique said the
ministers expressed "their
satisfaction at the
programmes for co-operation
existing between the two
countries and their desire for
the deepening expansion of
this co-operation."


NEW YORK The badly
battered stock market has been
doing more lately than just
losing money for investors, in
the view of many leading
economists and market
experts.
Most agree that the slide in
prices to a four-year low this
month constitutes a prediction
of deepening economic
problems that would touch just
about everyone, in or out of
the market.
The message seems as
emphatic as it is gloomy. The
crucial question now is
whether it will provide
accurate.
The most widely followed
measure of market trends, the
Dow Jones average of 30 blue
chip industrial stocks, has
fallen by more than a third
since early January 1973,
producing an estimated total
paper loss on the order of $300
billion.
Roughly $100 billion worth
of that slide came between
Aug. 8 and the start of this
week, when the Dow tumbled
110 points in the space of 12
trading days.
Though the latest drop
coincided with the opening
days of President Ford's
administration, experts are
quick to say there is no
evidence of any connection
there.
They point instead to
inflation, and to fears of
eventual deflation a painful
contracting process in the
economy as well as worries
over less clearly defined
afflictions as recession and
depression.
"The market is telling us
that expectations of investors
have gone from recession to
bordering on depression," says
Albert Sindlinger, whose
market research firm,
Sindlinger & Co., maintains a
continuous sampling of
sentiment across the country
from its Swarthmore, Pa.,
headquarters.
"From this point, those
expectations can do one of two
things they can reverse, or
they can feed on themselves."
"The market often
exaggerates things," notes
Richard Scruggs, chief
economist at Standard &
Poor's Corp., a major
investment advisory concern.


*low
Walter Hoadley, chief
economist at the San
Francisco-based Bank of
America, the world's largest
commercial bank, says the
market is increasingly reacting
to social and psychological-
changes In addition to.
iAD


4-yeal
."Right now it is forecasting a
depression with a capital D."
"I personally don't believe
the sky is falling in, even
though it's cloudy. I would say
a consensus of economists
doesn't take that view either.
But there is a vocal minority
that does."












---------MjaMhylru
Deposit

Standard Deposit


Lombard North Central offers a
Deposit Accounts designed to g
maximum safety. All interest is p
U.K. tax at source.
Standard Deposit Account
deposit, only 6 months notice o
half-yearly.
Monthly Income Deposit Ac
10,000 or more for fixed period
1,000- 10,000 earn 91% p.a.
Time Deposit Account pays
more for fixed period of 1 year. I
Sums between 1,000- 10,00(
Both Monthly Income and Time
for longer periods of 2, 3, 4 or 5
For full details of the complete r


re Lom!

North (
400- Banke
To Tib Deposit Accounts Manager,
Lombard Housem, Caon Street, L
I NAME. ------_ -
ADDRESS ,


City Office: 31Lombard St.. London EC3V
Lombard Nerth Central is a member
Bonk Group whose Capital end Re
m mmll mlelmemll l


barcL.,

centrall

Lombard North Central Ltd..
London W1A 1EU. England




V 980, England. Tel: 01 -623 4111
of the National Wetmastar
seves exceed 797.00 1
nlllnlnamle


REGULAR SERVICE


. I A5;k


DUE FREEPORT. f
AWAITING RESULTS OF



l N E N1 Catering Workers Union and dues deduct
Nassau Airport Caterers on from their sal
Sailing ex-Hamburg, Bremen, Wednesday signed a two-year at the signim
Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Antwerp. contract effective August 8 left, Nassau Ai
Duen Free t calling for minimum wage in- president Gi
grcrease of between $8 and $10 Finlayson, uan
"A VESSEL" 21st. SEPTEMBER a week for Airport Caterers general Bob
,a-.-B ?nd several coffee shops at
lg* M Nassau International Airport..
The contract deals also with
SC A a conditions of work,
discipline, redundacy and
P.O. Box F2492 Fr 352-9691 provides voluntary check-
igoff for employees wishing


M/V ERFURT:
Arr. NASSAU-September 2nd
M/V CARL MARX STADT:


Arr. ROSTOCK
August 12th.
LONDON
August 29th
M/V LEIPZIG:
Arr. ROSTOCK
September 24th.

DRY CARGO- --


HAMBURG ANTWERP
August 23rd. August 27th.


BERMUDA
September 10th.


NASSAU
September 14th.


HAMBURG LONDON
October 5th October 8th.
BERMUDA NASSAU
October24th. October 29th.
FREEZER CARGO--CHILL CARGO


D.S.R. LINE
P. O. Box 188
ROSTOCK G.D.R


Sogemar N.V.
Maukoavmtrut 14
A a,, . m "L .- _


Iyvm


Finer Linien-Agenturen Gmbh.
Dusternstr 18
Hamburg 36, Germany


Alfred Hansen Antwerp, nelium
25 Tordemkjoldsgde
Copenhagen DK1066 Charmle Le Borgn"
Denmark 97 Av. Des Chmqp-EI
Cory Brothers Shipping
Europe House
World Trade Centre
London El 9AB
England
Local Agent UNITED SHIPPING COMPANY LIMITED
Bomont House


Phone 21340-3


V


their union
ted directly
aries. Pictured
ig are, from
airport Caterers
iret "Tiger"
ion secretary
by Glinton,


Godfrey Johnson, assistant to
Mr. Finlsyson, union vice
president Thomas Bastian,
chief industrial officer in the
Labour Minsitry Lambert L.
W. Parker, and Tribune staff
reporter Mike Lothian.
(PHOTO: JEFFREY
THOMPSON).


..



Phone 2-8683 P.O. E


EX LONDON A LIVERPOOL


Box N8168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St.


7


BREAK I


THE


IOE


WITH


THE GIN IN THE

FROSTED BOTTLE


Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.


ecwammtc qmu (Ai J












come
t


US stock market hits


AS OF AUGUST 28th, 1974
OFFERED PRICE...U.S. 86c XD
BID PRICE ..............U.S. 81c Xb
YIELDING...........5.12%


DUE NASSAU



NOVA SCOTIA OCTOBER 2nd.


U


B





S





H


P. O. Box 4005,


41e
"0i






At
wo
1%
^
, :- 3:
. s


ki


_ [


I


II


........ ....... --


-, a


complete range of Bank
live sound growth with
paid without deduction of
pays 91% p.a. No minimum
f withdrawal. Interest paid
:count pays 12j% p.a. on
d of 1 year. Sums between
Interest is paid monthly.
13% p.a. on 10,000 or
interest paid half-yearly.
0 earn 91% p.a.
e Deposits can be placed
years at attractive rates.
ange, post coupon today.












THE TRIBUNE Fiday, August 30, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL STAT iI FOR RENT PUBLIC ACTION PETS FOR SALE SCM LS I HELP WANTED IELP TE ELP WANTED


C16450
MUST SELL: Corner Lot,
Seabreeze, Section 1-- 100 x
100 ft. Will accept first $6.000
offer. ,Telephone 2-4350, or
3-5238 after 6.
C 17252
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
C17291
LOT of land in Blair
Subdivision 60x120 Cash
$5,500. Terms $6,000. Call
23735.

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
it $151.80 month. Tel: 4-1141
any day or night or 2-3027.
MORLEY & O'BRIEN
REAL ESTATE LTD.

C17306
SEA BREEZE Lovely
3 bedroom, 2-bath fully
furnished home on lot 100 x
161 $45,000 financing
available .
VILLAGE ROAD --
uirnished 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,
1Ih 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.

C17311
COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES
3 Lots, Chesapeake Road
Pyfrom's Subdivision 150 x
105 asking $35,000.00.
Interfield 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
Pernard 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.

C17280

LAST CHANCE
DON'T MISS OUT
Only a few choice Lots left in
Golden Gates !1 Subdivision
where Nassau's newest
Shopping Centre is now under
construction. Call or come by
toddy $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.

C16118
PRIVATE BEACH AND
LAKE. Spacious lots, 70 x
100. $75 DEPOSIT. NO
INTEREST CHARGES.
Salesman on duty
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES. Model House every
Saturday and Sunday, 12 to 6.
Tel: 4-1141 any day or, night
or 2-4148. MORLEY &
O'BRIEN REAL ESTATE
(BREA BROKERS).


C17363
Buy a nice good acre of land
for living or farming, at a very
low price. The offer is limited.
Hurry. Tel. 3-5748.

KFNSALEtoIENT

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

| M KNET

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

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

C 16499
COMPLETELY furnished two
bedroom apartment, Blue Hill
Road south opposite
McPherson Primary School.
$235 per month. Washing
machine on premises. Tel.
23287.


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

C16136
LOVELY 2 bedroom
airconditioned apartment ,
Dundas Court, Pyfrom's
Addition, Master T.V. antenna
and laundry room facilities
enclosed parking area. For
information call 3-4953 or
5-4258.

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.

C17360
TWO 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartments,
Hawkins Hill. $160,000 per
month. Telephone 3-1512.

C16498
3 BEDROOM 2 bath house,
unfurnished, Seven Hills Estate
Call 3-2731.

PUBLIC AUCTION
C17298
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 14th day of
September 1974 at 12 noon
the following property:
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Iot number
One hundred and
Seventy-five (175) on the
plan of lots in the
Subdivision called and
known as "Ridgeland Park"
situate in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence which said plan
has been approved by the
Public Board of Works and if
fi;ed in the Registered Off0'c'
of Englerston Limited which
said piece parcel or let of
land hereby conveyed is
bounded NORTHWARDLY
by the lot number One
hundred and Seventy-four
(174) of the said plan and
running thereon
Eighty-seven (87) feet
EASTWARDLY by the lot
number One Hundred and
Sixty-seven (167) of the said
plan and running thcraon
Sixty (60) feet
SOUTHWARDLY by the lot
number One hundred and
Seventy-six (176) of the
said plan and running
thereon Seventy-three (73)
feet SOUTHWESTWARDLY
by a Road Reservation and
WESTWARDLY by a Road
Reservation Thirty (30) feet
wide and running thereon
Fifty (50) feet.
The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an indenture of
Mortgage dated 21st
September, 1964 and made
between Mary Magdalene
Armbrister of the one part and
the Bahamas Savings & Loan of
the other part and recorded in
the Registry of Records in the
City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence in Volume
136 pages 136-142.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10 per cent of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 20th day of August
A.D 1974.
Kirk S. Hinsey
Public Auctioneer.


C17299
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the parking lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 14th day of
September 1974 at 12 noon
the following property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being lot number
Two hundred and One (201)
on the plan of lots in the
Subdivision called and
known as "Ridgeland Park"
situate in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence which said plan
has been approved by the
Public Board of Works and is
filed in the Registered Office
of Englerston Limited
which said piece parcel or
lot of land hereby conveyed
i s bounded NORTHWARD-
LY by a Road Reservation
Forty (40) feet wide
EASTWARDLY by a Road
Reservation Thirty (30) feet
wide SOUTHWARDLY by
the lot number Two
hundred (200) of the said
plan and running thereon
Sixty (60) feet.


The property is being sold
under the power of sale
contained in an indenture of
Mortgage dated 5th November
1964 and made between Harry
T. Stubbs and Verdell Stubbs
of the one part and the
Bahamas Savings & Loan of the
other part and recorded in the


Registry of Records in the City
of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence in Volume 814
pages 19-30.

The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any upisii ult
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10 per cent of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 20th day of August
A.D. 1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.
C1729 7
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on
behalf of Nassau Bank & Trust
Ltd., at the parking lot of
Nassau Bank House, 2nd,
Terrace West Centreville on the
13th day of September 1974 at
12 noon the following
property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in Section
Two of the Subdivision
called and known at Sea
Breeze Estates in the Eastern
District of the Island of New
Providencce having the
Number Six in Block
Number Two in the plan of
the said Subdivision.

Mortgage dated 4th January,
1973. Gen-Roy Investment
Limited to Nassau Bank and
Trust Company Limited. Vol.
2039 pages 428 to 441.

This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to th2 right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms 10 per cent or the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.
Dated this 20th day of August
A.D. 1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer

WMTS TO SHARE
C17356
HOUSE to share out east -
ideal for a teacher. Also, have
Yamaha 100 for sale. Call Mr.
Rose 4-2216 or 3-1411.

FOR SALE
C17295
ALMOST NEW
1 two drdwer cash register
$1000.00

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.

C17294
THOUSANDS AND
THOUSANDS
of items
at V2 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..

C 17354
SACRIFICE
CASH AND CARRY SALE
Entire household on sale at
fraction of cost price
Cars
Furniture
Appliances
Clothing
Carpets
Four Days only:
THURSDAY, FRIDAY,
SATURDAY, SUNDAY Large
pink oceanfront house across
from Olympia Hotel (West Bay
St-aet).

C17364
One two-speed (2601 Sony
Stereophonic tape recorder,
solid state. Price $215.00.
Contact Mr. Moxey: Victoria
Court Apartments, Elizabeth
Avenue. Phone 54631.

CARS FOR SALE
C17352
1970 CHEVY NOVA 23400
miles 4 door, 6 cyl., good
condition. $1900. O.N.O.
Phone 77520 after 6.30 p.m.


C17359
Righthand drive Morris 1100,
1965, standard shift, still
reliable engine, body poor.
$300.00. Call 5-4361.

C17367
One 1974 Morris Marina.
automatic transmission. Like
new very low mileage.
$3,200.00
One 1969 Morris 1100,
automatic transmission. New
paint job. Excellent condition.
$1,200.00 Phone 4-1707 to
view.


C17365
1969 Chevetle Malibu,
beautiful car, well cared for.
Air conditioned, automatic
transmission, white wall tyres.
Very low mileage, small V-8
engine,- easy on gas. Phone
2-4996.


C17347
PUREBRED German Shepherd
Puppies 7 weeks old -
already wormed. Telephone
34038.



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


MARINE SUPPLIES
C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS-CRAFT
Commander. sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
Kitchenette, good condition.
Call 24267, 54011.

C17273
1973 22 ft. Mako, twin 85
h.p., tack meters, hour meters,
tem. gauges, amp. meter, depth
finder. $9,500. Can be seen at
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.

C17302
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,
Jlso 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 lbs. 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.

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.

C17368
24' BERTRAM CAMPER
Twin 165 h.p. Mercruisers.
Refrigerator, ship-to-shore,
toilet. Excellent condition.
Phone 5-5382.



C17358
GOODS LEFT OVER 30
DAYS ARE BEING SOLD
FOR COST OF REPAIRS.
RITCHIE ELECTRONICS
NASSAU STREET

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. O. Box 5449 ES,
Nassau.



C16497
HURRY. HURRY
HURRY


Get supplies
while stock last
JUST ARRIVED
ENGLAND


FROM


Lecithin Capsules
Kelp Tablets
Garlic Capsules
Wheat Germ Oil Capsules, Sto.
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.
NASSAU DRUG STORE
Phone 5-4506.
MACKEY STREET


SCHOOLS

C17259
SHIRLEA NURSERY SCHOOL
& DAY CARE CENTRE


Lancaster St., Eastern end.
Quality Teaching
Ages 2 months 5 years
Reasonable Rates
Full or 1V Day
Opening Sept. 2nd, 1974
See Mrs. Nellie Lowe
at the School


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.

C17293
KIDDIESKOOL NURSERY
SCHOOL
Finest Pre-School Education
Half day and Full Day
Reasonable Rates
Two locations Collins
Avenue,
Village Road.
Telephone 3-1595 days and
evenings.

C16360
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

C17305
SAVE on clothing for yourself
and your family. LEARN TO
SEW with and without
patterns. Competent
Instructors! Simplified lessons.
There 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.

C17370
McKinney's All Day Nursery &
Kindergarten, Bar 20.
Registering children all ages,
from Aug. 30th. Telephone
5-7946. Mrs. Minerva
McKinney.

C 17362
Patricia Myers School of Dance
announces registration for New
Term commencing September
7th. For further information
call Mrs. Cartwright, 3-6235.


ENTERTAINMENT

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.


HELP WANTED
C17331
LYFORD CAY CLUB requires
a Club Secretary to take full
responsibility for corporate,
legal, and confidential work,
correspondence, etc.
concerning Club Member>hip.
Will also be L,5ponsible 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.
Please reply in writing to
Managing Director, P. O. Box
N-7776, Nassau.

C17308
REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY
Paint Technician with 5-8 years
experience for a managerial
position. Refe'-snces required.
Phone 57939 r writa P. O.
EBox 5599, Nass i.

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.


C17330
A CHARTERED
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 office
administration together with a
contribution to the general
management of the companies
involved. This is anticipated
being a permanent
appointment, probably more
suitable for a single person,
with salary commensurate with
experience, together with
generous allowances.
Please reply in confidence with
full personal details, etc. to
Financial Comptroller, Sir
Robert McAlphine & Sons
(Bahamas) Ltd., P. 0. Box
N.3919, Nassau.


C17284
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.


C17353
One Bahamian Farm Labourer
- 5 days a week. $35 per
week. Phone 4-2289.

Cl 7276
Aoolications are invited
from suitably qualified persons
for the post of Assistance
Claims Officer The Bahamas
National Insurance Board. A
number of successful
candidates may be posted to
Family Island Local Offices.
This Officer will work
under the daily supervision of
the Local Office Manager who
will assign his activities.
His specific duties would
include:--
(1) Processing of all
applications for Benefit
and/or Assistance Claims;
(2) Calculating of rates for
individual Benefits and/or
Assistance;
(3) Preparation and
maintenance of all records
of Non-contributory Old
Age Pensioners; and
(4) Any other job which
might be assigned to him.
Applicants should be in
possession of the G.C.E. "A"
Level with passes in
Mathematics and English
Language. University training
would be preferable.
The salary of the post is
Scale M2 M3 of the Public
Service $5,000 x $150 -
$6,500/$6.600 x $200 -
$7,600 plus 5% Housing
Allowance and a temporary
allowance of $552 p.a. The
salary of the post will be
commensurate with the
successful candidate's
qualification and experience.
Application forms can be
obtained from the offices of
the National Insurance Board
located on Farrington Road or
on the Family Islands.
Completed forms, together
with a resume and/or
transcript, should be returned
to the Personnel Office, The
National Insurance Board, P.
0. Box N-7508, New
Providence no later than 31st
August, 1974.

C17275

THE BAHAMAS NATIONAL
INSURANCE BOARD


Applications are invited
from suitably qualified or
experienced persons for the
post of Inspectors, Bahamas
National Insurance Board. A
number of successful
candidates may be posted to
Family Island Local Off ices.
Candidates should have a
sound education, preferably at
G.C.E. 'A' Level in English
Language. University training
would be preferable.
Experience in related fields
would be a decided advantage.
Specific duties would
include:-
(1) Asertaining that
employers (and later
self-employed persons) are
registered and that any
unregistered employed
persons also become
registered;
(2) Examining wage records
and contribution cards to
ensure that contributions
are being paid promptly
and at the correct rate,
according to the
procedure under which
the employer is allowed to
pay;
(3) To follow tup any
irregularities in the
payment of contributions
revealed by the
inspection ;
(4) To advise employers or
insured persons of their
rights and duties under
the Act;
(5) To investigate cases
referred by the Local
Office or Headquarters in
connection with benefits
or assistance and to
investigate cases of alleged
fraud in connection with
benefits or assistance.
(6) Such other related duties
as may be assigned.
Thie salary of the post is
Scale M3-M4 of the Public
Service $6,600 x $200 -
$8,800 p.a. pluss5% Housing
Allowance and a temporary
allowance of $552 p.a. Salary
of the post will be
commensurate with the
candidates' qualifications.
experience and/or ability.
Application forms can be
obtained from the offices of
the National Insurance Board
located on Farrington Road or
on the Family Islands.
Completed forms, together
with a resume and/or
transcript, should be returned
to the Personnel Office, The
National Insurance Board, P.
0. Box N-7508, New
Providence no later than 31st
August, 1974.


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

C17260
SECRETARY:- Must be able
to type accurately. Must have
knowledge of Bookkeeping to
TRIAL-BALANCE. Two
references required. Write: The
Manager, Box N-8079.


C17266
1 Auto-Electric Mfechanic
1 Auto-Transmi sion 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.

C17361
PIANIST for Classical Ballet
classes, with ability to
improvise and read music. Suits
retired teacher. Contact Mrs.
Cartwright, 3-6235.

C17371
SERVICE MANAGER
desired by
car dealership in
FREEPORT
DUTIES: Supervision of
service department including
new car preparation, warranty
claims, and preparation of
standard job times as
recommended by factory.
EXPERIENCE: Minimum 5
years as a grade I mechanic
including 2 years on VW and
B.M.C. vehicles, plus 2 years as
a service writer or service
manager.
AGE: 25 to 45 years.
Write with complete resume
to:--
General Manager
Volume Wheels
(Freeport) Ltd.
P. O. Box F2467
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


ALARMS/SECURITY
Lowe'sI Alarm Services P'h. 3-2042
ANTENNAS
Island TV PI'. 2-261l
AUTOMOTIVE
Michael Anto
11d., Rci'.sirs PI'l 3.2544
Lucai llatllriers
Hay Sire'i ('ar;q:g Ih. 2-2434
rr;iiainisuio repairs
Shll Action Slal'n lPh. S- 2000
Wali*cc '-s Auto 7a';rts'... .
& Accessories
Marathon Road 'Ph. S-')bSO
BOOKSTORE
lihe (hlristian ll iik
Sli
BUSINESS FORMS
I %ccutive
lvrintrs I'h. 2-4267/5-4011

KITCHEN CABINETS
m('montiisw;alth
I turnilture 1 .1-11 20

CAMERAS
Jihn liull Ph. 2-4252/3
CAR RENTAL
Wallae's 1l Drive it Cars
Maraithln Road I'll. S-9650/4-2765
DOWNTOWN PARKING
Monlhlv Hitr SIS
I'hlI. 2-4727(da .) 7-7387(niie)

ENTERTAINMENT
liJioi Visnal & Mivier
i'dl& I itui(s. Service l'Ph. 2-2157

FLORISTS
islltd I klmill Phi 2-2702/5-5419

GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES
Mnderntistic (.ardrn & Pet


C17355
ENTERTAINERS NEEDED at
Dirty Dick's
Limbo Dancer
Shake Dancer
Under ncw entertainment
director Mr. David Kemp.
Telephone 5-7116.

C17366
SALESMAN, between 18 & 25
years. Apply at Tom's
Enterprises, Palmdale Avenue
& Mackey Street.

C17333
MARKETING AND
MERCHANDISING
businesswoman capable of
organising and directing all
phases of sales p omjtions.
Training sales personnel in
modern merchandising
methods of the retail and
wholesale perfume and
cosmetic business a must
Applicant must have at least a
basic knowledge of Fiench anc
Spanish, and four year
experience in the retail ant
wholesale of French perfume
in Duty Free shops and other
tourist markets. Bahamian'
only. Apply to the Manager, P
0. Box N-4039, Nassau,
Bahamas.


TRADE SERVICES
C16127
MASTER TECHNICIANS LTD
Mackey Street
YOUR WH I P, LPOOL
DISTRIBUTORS OF F IR:
Refrigerators. Washers, Divers.
Compactors, Fie.-e:rs, Ic'I
Makers, Air C,. ',, .r ,ii.,', A.0
Garbage Disposers. With full
warranty on every he: re
appliance e sell.
Service done by factory traindc
mechanics. Telephone 23713.
59322.

C17292
NOW OF'r
DOG GROOMING bAl ON
by
in"1 IN -j r LE H1IC' S

Warwick Street, Shille3
Phone 5-219!).


HUHHICANE AWNINGS
John S. tore I'h. 2 8421/6

LAUNDRY &DRY CLEANING
New Orientita Laundry I'h. 2 440.1

MEN'S WEAR
lTasimnitv I td. I'l. 2 2376/7

OPTICIANS .
Opti.al SCFrvic LiJ ih. 2 3910/1

PAPER
('*1"" v id tl 'Pavt llt .H I'll. S-9731t
PRINTING
WiaiS I',riinlt I'h 5S-4506
I irncou
l'nilt'r, i'h. 2 4267/S -401 I

RUBBER STAMPS
W MngS Hiitlh r Sltii., I'll. 5' 40(,
Tre Trhiiul l'ih 2 I19g

SPORTS GOODS
('h.iiipi.n Spiorts I .iij PIi,. 2-186 li

TRAVEL
'lay tours I'lh 2 2931/7
R.l. ( tiir. '; C .. Ih 2. 2868 1

TRUCKING
J)lihn'.In\
Truckiniii lanidtjjw I'h .-9574
Colll l tsI.jd I rcl, 111
lo)\ 56,54I ll 2 7:i t, 3 I : ..

TV REPAIRS
Idnn.l lin ns Ii 5h. 3n

TYPEWRITER REPAIR
Junior Hetll lPh. 1044


................ UPHOLSTERING
a u t(ardni & Pet i
illir< ,Sseiki t'li 2 4259 | ii i,. I l ii .i s i 7 I i
S Smm mmmm mmmmmhmmt



NO -m mmm mm m-of m-m-nmse
Shop Nassau Merchants

L7 SFor Busineshs And Services


~1~


1 -


I


I


IL - - - I


I


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I


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THE TRIBUNE ... -Friday, August 30, 1974 9
----- --------------------------------- - -------,--------_ _---- a


[TRADE SERVICES
C16112
SEWlNG MACHINE PARTS
AND REPAIRS
ISLAND FURNITURE
COMPANY
P: 0. Box N4818, Nassau
Dowdeswell and Christie
Strlts
Telephone 21197, 231,52.

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


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

HELP WANTED
C15479
Air Canada requires a
MA I NTENANCE
REPRESENTATIVE.
Applicant must be qualified in
maintenance of DC8 and DC9
Aircraft. Applicants must be
Bahamian Nationals.
Apply in writing to: P. 0. Box
F-391, Freeport, Bahamas
enclosing resume of work
experience and employment
and photostat copies of
Licences held.

C15484
Heavy Construction: Field
Clerk with specific experience
with the operation of heavy
equipment, should have 8 years
experience, with a college
education or its equivalent;
required to prepare estimates,
process all daily machine
reports and the preparation of
equipment summaries and be
able to work without
supervision.
Box F-306, Freeport.
(373-1046).

C15483
ive-In MAID. References
required from former
employers.
Write P. 0. Box F-2039,
Freeport. 'Morgan'.

C15485
Bahamas Princess requires 5
POTWASHERS who will be
responsible for cleaning all
pots, pans and any utensils.
Must keep working areas clean
at all times. Job entails long
periods of standing.
Experienced persons preferred.
Clean police and health
certificates essential.
Interested applicants apply to
Bahamas Princess Personnel
Office, P. 0. Box F.207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15486
Bahamas Princess requires 12
DISHWASHERS who will be
responsible for washing all
plates, cups and keeping them
clean. Must also see that the
trolley for dishes is always
clean. Must keep working areas
clean at all times. Job entails
long periods of standing.Clean
police certificate and health
certificate essential.
Experienced persons preferred.
Interested applicants apply to
Bahamas Princess Personnel
Office, P. 0. Box F207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C15487
GOLF MECHANIC
FOREMAN (2) Required to
supervise the day to day
maintenance and repair of golf
carts, hotel vehicles, body
repair work, installation and
equipment. Knowledge of golf
carts and engines absolutely
essential. Past proven ability to
supervise and delegate
essential. Previous experience
in this area essential. Good
letters of references and clean
police certificate also essential.
STAFF QUARTERS
TRASHMAN Responsible
for the collection of trash and
garbage of the grounds.
Dependability, good references
and clean police certificate
essential.
DATA PROCESSING
MANAGER- Responsible for
the Installation and
maintenance of computer
programmes on the IBM
System 3. Must have the ability
to convert symbolic statement
of business problems to
detailed logic flow charts for
coding into computer language
for programming. Specific
programmed Involving payroll,
general ledger, Inventory
control, "ecelvable, gu.'ts
reservations and guest history,.
room occupancy, cash flow
analysis and budget control.
Good refeences and clean
police ceart ificate absolutely
essential.


Interested applicants apply to
Bahamas Ftrincass PerSonnel
Office, P. 0. Box F-207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


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

C17369
See us for all your upholstery
needs. Seat coverings,
furniture, rugs, vinyl,
leathering, cloth fabrics.
Adderley's Upholstery, Lincoln
Boulevard. Phone 3.4518.


IIELP WNTED
C15493
REFRIGERATION &
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER:
Must be experienced in all
phases of maintenance and
repair of specialized dairy
equipment. Certificates of
proficiency and proof of
experience required.
PLANT SUPERINTENDENT:
Conversant in dairy plant
operation and have at least
three years recent milk plant
working experience. Will be
required to oversee plant
co-ordination as well as
supervise office management.
GENERAL MANAGER: To
take full charge of dairy
operation including ice cream
production. At least five years
current producing milk
experience at managerial level.
Grand Bahama Dairy Products
P 0. Box F17 Freeport, G.B.

C15489
CONTRACT AD-
MI N ISTRATOR/LAND
DEVELOPMENT Princess
Properties International
Limited, Bahamia Division, has
an immediate opening for the
.position of Contract
Administrator with the
following necessary
requirements: Knowledge of
procedures, processing and
collection of sales contracts;
refinancing methods; lot
pricing; conveyance
procedures. The applicant will
also co-ordinate sales material
and acquisition of supplies;
investigate and handle problem
areas; and act as liaison
between local and foreign
attorneys, property owners,
and corporate affiliated
companies. Applicants should
have 2-3 years experience in
contract administration. Salary
will be based on qualifications
and experience. Please mail
resume and history of salary in
full confidence to the above
company. Post Office Box
F-684, Freeport Grand Bahama
Island.

C15491
AUTOMOTIVE AC-
COUNTANT REQUIRED
Minimum 5 years experience.
Must have complete knowledge
of General Motors Accounting
procedure and be able to
produce complete monthly
Balance Sheets and profit and
loss accounts. Maintain
company Financial Records
including Payables and
Receivables with monthly
reconciliation of Bank
Accounts and Inventories.
References of past
employment history and
general certificate of
education.
Apply Five Wheels of Grand
Bahama Limited 352-7001.

C15482

SECURITY GUARDS required
for Trace Ltd., male only. Must
have drivers' licence, able to
read and write fluently.
Apply in person only between
10:00 a.m. and 12:00 Noon,
30B Kipling Building,
Freeport.

C15490

MECHANIC Mechanic needs to
have several years experience in
maintenance and overhaul of
mechanical equipment (Pumps,
turbines, compressors, valves,
etc.) commonly in use in an
electrical Power Plant.
MECHANIC HELPER Will
assist Maintenance Mechanic
with all phases of overhaul and
equipment maintenance. Clean
parts, etc., at steam plant.
Should at least have prior
mechanical experience in a
work shop or garage.
TOOL MAN Should have
experience with storing and
controlling small tools .. May
be required to go to local
suppliers, as needed, to secure
tools and parts for
maintenance. Requires ability
to be trained as relief crane
operator. Will be given
opportunity to learn
mechanical maintenance work
of power plant. Driver's licence
required.
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Freeport
Commercial & Industrial


Limited, P. O. Box F2666 or
30C Kipling Building,
Freeport.


CARROLL RIGHTERsS



;v4 ^ from the Carroll Rihter IMtitute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Deceptive
influences are likely to be in effect today. You
could easily be confused where another person is concerned,
so make sure you doublecheck whatever is important.
Difficulties could result by lack of watchfulness.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You want to make changes .n
the spur of the moment, but it is better to first make a study
of the circumstances. Be alert.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Make sure you discus
matters well with one you are dealing so that all is right. Show
that you are an outstanding citizen.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Make sure you carry through
with what is expected of you by higher-ups. Arrive on time for
some important appointments.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If you help one to
solve problems, you can gain the goodwill and affection you
need. You can achieve your aims now.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Handle monetary problems
before you proceed with other ventures. Think in a positive
manner about one who opposes you. Be wise.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Don't engage in any
arguments at home. Listen to what others have to say instead
of doing so much talking yourself. Be poised.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Show others how creative you
are at whatever is your special talent. Running off on tangents
could prove costly at this time.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) An altercation with a family
tie should be avoided today. Sidestep those who are
incompatible but try to remain cheerful.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Listen to what others
have to say instead of being so overly concerned with own
views. Show loyalty to friends.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Use new methods now if
you want to build up your security and get right results. Plan
the future more intelligently.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb, 19) Keep rooted to your own
line of endeavor and don't venture into anything untested.
Listen to what a good friends has to say.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Try to be diplomatic in
conversations with an associate and a higher-up for best
results. An expert can give advice you need.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will want
to learn as much as possible to get ahead in life. The desire to
be social should be encouraged so that fine friendships can be
made. Give the finest education you can afford and success is
assured. Teach ethical training early in life. Much
respectability in this chart.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
" COULD I do more than give
myself every chance ? asked
the Professor rhetorically with
a defiant look at the Senior
Kibitzer. S. K. coughed
discreetly.
Dealer South: Love All.
North
4 K32
V A64
0 AK2
4 A432
West East
4975 8 6
V J987 Q103
043 0 J 109og
4 K Q J 10 49876
South
SA Q J 104
K K52
0 Q765
4 5
South North
14 3,6
34 40
50 5V
5&* 6#A
West led the 4K and the Pro-
fessor could see eleven tricks.
twelve if the diamonds were 3-3.
To give himself an extra chance,
he took two rounds of trumps
only before tackling diamonds. If
ha. adc a Gac.i.:'.zn ana
ruffed, the OQ would take care
of dummy's third heart. If West
had a doubleton, maybe he
wouldn't have the last trump.
Unfortunately, West ruffed the
OQ and there was still a heart
to lose.
What cauld you lose by ruf-
fing a club at trick two ? asked
S. K. "Then, finding the trumps
3 -2. you can't o wrong. Crossing
to dummy with the OK and OA.
you ruff two more clubs. You
have no trumps left, so you go
over to the A,. cash the 4K.
drawing the last trump, and score
the OQ as your twelfth trick."


oww H many
R words of
R C faour letters
o r more can
you make
S rom the
P I letters shown
here? ln
ll-- aking a
Sword. each
letter may
he used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
letastt one eight-letter word In
the list. No plurals; no foreign
word ; :d Droper names.
ODA'-8 TAR( ET w34 words,
w; 44 words. very ood;
o rn oa,.excellent. Solution
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION
Amalh arch ARCuHAIIM cash
chair chan mchar charm CHAR
ISMA chasnm chrismi elasi IaIlr
hara harm mach march marlsh
marsh miash rachis rash richl
sham u shim shlr smireh.



HELP WANTED

C15492
COMPTROLLER for
expanding Automotive Supply
and Service Company.
Requirements: Bahamian Male,
College training in accounting
and business administration
with ten years experience in
Transportation, Automotive
sales, parts, accessories and
mechanical services. Must be
able to handle all accounting
functions, cost analysis, trends
and financial statements for
management and outside audit
purposes. Must be able to train
and supervise in all accounting
functions. Responsible to the
President.
Mail resume and all references.
Interviews by appointment
only. Please no phone calls.
The President, FREEPORT
JET WASH AND AUTO
MART LTD., P. O. Box F-238,
Freeport. G.B.I.


Chess
By LEONARD BARDIN













Tony Miles of Birmingham is
favourite to win the junior world
championship now in progress in
the Philippines, Miles had his
position as Black (to move)
against Peter Griffiths in the
Birmingham Masters tournament
this Easter. White is threatening
P-Ktf followed by P--87 ch and
P-Kt7 ch: can you spot how
Black countered the threat and
how the game ended?
Par times: 10 seconds, chess
master or expert; 30 seconds.
county player; 3 minutes, club
standard; 4 minutes, average; 10
minutes. novice.

Chess solution
I . P-KS ch; 2 K-B3
BxKt; 3 pP-t., P-R4! d,7a
White resigned. 11 4 P-B7 ch,
K-K21 5 P-B8(Kt) ch, K-QZ
with the winning threat of .
_&-B8 ch.

gh rtibunt


CLASSIFIED ADVS.

BRING RESULTS


PD 17- 2


No. 7;..5C by triM McKA
Aeross
t. Found in manV a garden
Operatic prince. (4
II. Natal nvr wear$ It. (4. 35)
to. Conceals. (31
11. Ireland. (4)
I. Air expert. (4. 31
IU. emIn o 13
18. Caper (4)
*4l. Parl.. (4 3)
1. r1hlh'lil noauie (So
I P i l. (;*
I Im l*ha (,
'. ilh l <1) :
Do dn
I. t'orrrm I ln.. <.. 4)
;. Dru Ion Iemflperatliire. <4. .'l
4. i rin. i 41
A. Value or unill U(a
n. ot'wel If walers. iii
II. Iaw. )r.

I:, H a t
IS. i lihte.
11). I il er.
"L. N its Ilt-
I1i1. I3
K it I B


JUDGE PARKER


Paul Nichols

GOTTA GO!


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


GRAND BAHAMA


CLASSIFID


TO PLACE

YOUR ADV.

TELEPHONE
21986 EXT. 5


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kots.k i













"" THE TRIBUNE ... Friday, AugustT 30, 1974


S. AFRICA BANNED FROM INTERNATIONALS TWO MORE YEARS n-Spurs


ROME The International
Amateur Athletic Federation IAAF
- today banned South Africa from all
international competition for a further
two years.
In a secret ballot, the congress voted
183-152 against a proposal by its
executive council which wanted to
relax the ban and allow South Africa
to compete in straight international
matches against other countries.
The IAAF banned South Africa two
years ago in Munich. The council


Bahamas


seconds


hold


out for


draw

Tl1l BAIHAM\IAS Second XI
were unihble to repeat the
winning efforts of the National
squad andJ. with time
interventig. were saved froti a
drastic dete,.it yesterday in
their drawn .I III against the
.\Aierican t .lckCt League
all-stars at Ilaynes Oval
In repl to the visitors' 178
for nine declared, the Bahamas
were 1 14 for eight at close of
play ending the A.C.L.'s three
match series as guests of the
Bahamas Cricket Association
Against the National XI in i
two-dae match last weekend,
the A.CL. lose b\ 48 runs.
They held the combined Prison
Officers/Police Rovals side to a
draw Tuesday.
having won the toss the
A.C.L elected to bat which
turned out to be a very wise
decision They overcame i
shake start and led by skipper
Iric Padmnore's 50 made their
highest score of the tour.
Against the bowling of
pacers Irv Armstrong and Ruds
DLan, wicketkeeper Keith
Richards and Rudy Dean put
up 15 runs before Richards was
trapped l.b.w. Padmore then
took his stand anad along with
Sealey brought the score to 33
St. Bernard's all-rounder
Francis Scott who played for
the visitors they were two
men short joined Padmore in
good sound play. Between
them both, they retired
Armstrong and Dean.
Bahamas' skipper George
l)eveaux break the partnership
when he forced Scott to sijsh
at an outside delivers touching
a catch to Dean in slips,
As the A.C. L.moved vcie .t
century. l)eveaux brought n.
his spinners Leroy McDonajil
and Dclray Whittaker lFor .
while, they seemed to h)i\c .i


urged its members, in view of
developments in South Africa, to
permit straight international matches
while continuing to ban the South
Africans from the Olympics, world
championships and major international
tournaments.
There were stormy feelings among
African delegates after Hannes Botha
of South Africa had told of changes in
his country's attitude to sports.
Botha said black and white athletes
had competed together in the all


South African championships at
Pretoria last March.
He added that the South African
Athletic Union had adopted a new
constitution that would allow black
Africans to serve on the council and
even to become presidents.
One African delegate after another
stood up and claimed that Botha's
statement was unsatisfactory.
When Lord Exeter, president of the
IAAF, invited Botha to return to the
Speaker's stand and answer some of


the criticisms there was uproar. African
delegates stood shouting and claiming
that each delegation was supposed to
be limited to one speech.
Exeter took a vote on a show of
hands, and the Congress decided by
144 to 138 not to permit Botha to
speak again.
The secret ballot on the resolution
then followed.
The voting means there is no chance
of any relaxation of the ban on South
Africa before the Montreal Olympics
of 1976.


American Cricket Leagueri
Melford Roach plays a Delray
Whittaker deliveries safely oi,
leg. Percy Roach is wiLkeil
keeper.
Pictures: RICKEY VIV'LLS


*1


y

v,


-,


'I.
'91s5,.


1lilk cttect on the batsmen.
hI h\ kept the scoring down.
and gatherer claimed three
oi- !,fi 290 runs
Il>wc'\ cr. hv the water
break the A.(. L. had a
co lxorablhe 13S for six and on
their etiurn Murli Montiani
JId ed 22 hetote the side
dcIClictd.
(;iven two and a half hours
to make the score, the
B.ih in.iPs puit up 100 for the
ii-, A live wickets when the
I1intch took on atn
tkunpe!dictable outlook
Ilowever. S ciotI and
(Canipbell Barker lcto the hall
and wvii ta ntaih/inii spins
played hi oc with the batsne n
causing the tall ofit three
S iickelts or the addition of
on]\ 14 runs.
A It redt I ngrahiai .i nd
D)eveiu\ were at lthe wicket
when umpire At I Miller
signalled lile. saving tihe local
squad troin defeat
V I' I Ist inning
K. Richardi.s. t .1.w.t *, r slrs iing
10
G Sealex 1> ,Xrnistrng, I 13
I! Padnlore. t Armistrong. b
McDo inald. So
I. Scott. ct Deian, b liD .u\
S1
M. Roach. ct ski Whiltak r
3
It. Stuarlt ct lF or, h \l hitaker
3
i'.. Jon .,. not out. I 4
(C'. Barker. cti L.ouisoin. h
Armstrong 15
Mt Monlianii. .t 1 cl)onlJd,
Dean, 22
S (.aes.ir. 1.1, v ,iln r.:.ilain. 1


Whitlln ak
\1 Di) I Ia I


Bil )\ I 1 I .


s
4 4


0 14
1 44
2 IS
S15
2 17
0 1 2


Cardinals pip the


NEW YORK John Curtis
pitched i one-hitter and Jim
Dwyer and Mike T, son hit
ninth-inning run-scouing singles
to give the St Louis ('.irdildlI s .i
3-1 victors oxer S. ln I h'ii
Padres last night.
The victory, coupled Iilth
the San Francisc", (iun:s -2
decision over Piltshiii h in Io
innings, moved th' ic.irds ii
within one-hall gad l of ith
first-plate Pirate i n the
National League I ast
In other N,.ilion l Ieagu
games. Ralph (;:rr slainiicl .i
three-run homner aid \1 ike I-1i
added a solo shul to powc r lthe
Atlanta Braves to a.1 -2 v\ior \
over the M1ontreal I xpos. hide
lTom Seaver list s (' "
Young awaid innerr woi hl
been having hits o lirl'l., tlhs ,
summer. bllankcd l.,' lloisiit
Astros oin li\ e li. pitchlming ih '
New York \let, t, ., "(i
victory.
Andy Messei smlth aiIl \like
Marshall combined on a
three hitter, pitching the Los
Angles to a 3-1 decision o\er
the Chicago Cubs.
it was the Dodgers' third
consecutive victory and widened
their lead in the National
League West to 3'-, games over
idle Cincinnati.
In the American League. the
Boston Red Sox foiled Wilhur
Wood's attempt to win his
20th game of the season iys


Padres
beating the Chicago White Sox
3-2. By winnilIgi BoRston
increased its ctiadl in ili \1l ast
to ftiC gaile'. ui'I tie' News
York Yalnki.'t'
Ross I ( ;t;,I sltN > 1 -12,
pitcithed .i M\-hi ticr and
Toiitl I D a).a is isll iitc'e tills
with .1 ingle to help the
B.illitlnore )Orioles w\ in a 6-2
s\i, orI\ t \ cr th' I e\,is Rangers.


5-',
i.l. ~'


I
t.


* -.- A. s I


Bahamas' Second XI skipper George Deveaux delivers to Roach during yesterday's drawn
match against the American Cricket League all-stars.


Bahamas Cricket Association president Mr. Fred Phillips (3rd from Left) presents the
American Cricket League manager Steve Holder with a commerative plaque during last night's
awards presentation. Also receiving awards were (from left) Francis Scott, Selwvn Caesar, fromi
right), Melford Roach, and James Peterson.


Nicklaus

leads
ATILANTA Jack Nicklaus
shot a si\-under-par (06
lThursday ti share the early
first iound lead with Bobby
Mitchell in the $250,000
To u r at11 m nt Players
Ch a.i I p ionship

BASKETBALL
B a h a in a s A m a t e u r
Basketball officials will be at
the St. Joseph's School
between 2 and 4 p.m. Sunday
to collect rosters and fees ol
teams wishing to participate in
the 1l74-75 season. Deadline
for registration is midnight
Sunday .


Title defence


l)eCinding BtahJinds Bowling
\a>soit onl anid Pli/d L.eague
Ihalmps \lircuri itshiuld find
1he dI' encI *. I thi ir lile quite
.1i little this seasOll.
In I preparation lor their
1 74-75 series which begins on
September ). the B B A. has
r-e orgali/CedL the men's leagues
into calibre group. The ltop six
teaills fiomll tihe 1 73-74 season
have been placed into one
league the Pla/a
So. Mercury will be up
against the likes of Madeira
I league pennant winners
(,tlinness, former champs I sso
I igers. contenders City Market.
Star Insurance and Albury's
IThese teams range in average
from 810-873.
"This switch of teams will
not only create a higher degree
of conmpiittion in both men's


leagues but also give the lower
average teams a sporting
chance for a league
c championship." B.B.A .
president Jeff Albury said.

At this point, it is a toss up
as to who might stand supreme
in the Madeira League which
comprises of the lower average
teams. Judging from last
season, then the battle should
be between Finco and the
Nassau Guardian.

In the Ladies Zephyire
League, all Amoury's Rosie
Saunders needs is good backing
from her teammates to regain
the championship which they
lost last year to Home
Furniture. Other teams entered
are lhompson's Super Value,
Maura's and New Oriental.


Easy for Chris
FOREST HILLS ( hn,,
1:vert warmed up the I.S
Open tennis championship
Thursday with 6-1. 6 1 victors
over Gail Chanfreau of I'ra.e
in the first round.
It took the It1 year-old Miss
1vert only 45 minutes on the
centre court to dispose iof Mrs
(hanfreau, 10 years her sCenio
It was Miss I ert's 53rd
straight match ictii ',
Mrs. Chanfr hanfIaii s ',a i
onl\ four games lfroii ihI
top-seeded Miss s\ert in tlihi
last three matches Ch is tih
Wimbledon champion. be lihe
6-0. 6-0 in the Nationlil (.lal
Court Championshlip and i Iw
6-2 in the Canadian Open .l
week later.


CHESS TIE
\()1 \ A\NFOINiTTEF
Seymour del cited Ashley
Bannister in ts% c straight
mnatchels Io -hA' in a six-wayV
ie I or I irs p lace in the
hlihanias ( hei.' FeIederation's
.inior lt gIciii' [ o ai iiiin't.
She .ins ( opeland Moxey.
Mike I crir. (i anville Collie,
I onS ( 'iinis and Kenneth
inl lrham aill iundietited
\l. 1 .1 Sr' i- i l r ii holds
secoiid pl .i ith one and a
liall p ;;i s S'hc won one and
dress .Aotheli willh F'reeman
l)avis oi hold the following
positil n Ii a haI ph oint
riic t ina ent.i icli continues
lo ito i i .A il 'il' t tin at the
i4 ,.' ,. t I tiLe' Librarv .


All-star game


ARAWAK L I A(I I
pitchers Alice Wells. ()|I ,
Sweeting, Joyce IT hti iip xin
and Mavis Bowslen xxill hIi. ln
use all the tricks ili the btu1 )k I,
stop the powel hitlcrs it thi'
('Columbusis L.'.igt xc whi I li,
clash in tonilh s \e'
Pro ide ne S o ti 1 1
Association l dil s a Il-st'iI
matchll.
They will heI up .i lins lIop
hitters that include I.iClie c
leading I:ulaiiac S inthi I).iis
Walker, Anita 1)ohcilty and
Denine/ Moss all oi whom hit c
shown their worth il plaitic
appearances this season.
Coached by Adrian Rodei.,,
the Columbus League can a,lso
rely on Pat Saunders. Lindt
Knowles and Denise Reckle.
Despite this, the Aira\ak
Leaguers are definitely going


out tihi l h ti' i ll
IlticelcdinIg this gliiic will
annutil Ratdi,/ir css imiiltCh


be


boss

Nicholson

quits

LONDON Bill
Nicholson, veteran manager
of Tottenham Hotspur,
resigned Thursday after his
club's fourth defeat in the
most disastrous start to a
season the Spurs have had
in 62 years.
Nicholson, who had been
with the Spurs 38 years as
player and manager, handed
his resignation to club
chairman Sidney Wale to end
16 years as one of England's
most successful soccer
managers.
Under Nicholson, the
Spurs became the first
English club in modern times
to win the "double" the
First Division championship
and the Football Association
cup.
That was in 1961. The
next year the Spurs won the
cup again and went on to win
the European Cup Winners
Cup.
They won the FA cup
again in 1967, the Football
League cup in 1971 and
1973, and the UEFA cup in
1972.
For some time, however.
the old glory had been fading.
Nicholson's desperate search
for new players was
unsuccessful. His latest blow
came when Martin Chivers,
the big England striker,
demanded a transfer after a
series of arguments.
After less than two weeks
of the 1974 season, the once
all-conquering Spurs are
languishing at the bottom, of
Division 1, with no points
and only one goal scored in
four matches.
Nicholson joined the
Spurs as a winghalf in 1938,
when he was 19.
He played for England
against Portugal in 1951 and
was a member of the "push
and run" team that won
promotion from the Second
Division in 1950 and the
league championship the
following year.
He took over the manaRer's
job from Jimmy Anderson in
1958.
A club statement Thursday
said simply: "Bill Nicholson,
at his own request, has
intimated the board has
accepted with regret."
accepted with regret."
The statement added that
Nicholson will continue as
manager until a successor has
been appointed. This led to
speculation that Sir Alf
Ramsey, still without a job
since his sacking as the
England team boss earlier this
year, may find himself back
in a managerial chair with the
Sours.
TOP CLASH
TIIF SOUTHERNERS and
St. Bernard's, both leading the
Bahamas Cricket Association's
regular season with 44 points
each, meet Sunday at Windsor
Park in a battle for first place
that can very well decide the
1974 pennant winners.
however, this will be
dependant on whether the
Police Royals can take 10
points from the Adventurers
whom they, meet Sunday at
Ilaynes Oval. The Lawmen are
in second with 40 points. They
also have an unfinished match
against the Sout herners.
I n matches beginning
tomorrow, the Prison Officers
play Paradise at Hlaynes Oval
and St. Agnes play the
Westerns at Windsor Park.


CHARLES "SCARY"
Rolle's two hit shut-out,
moved league leading Paradise
Casino three and a half games
in front of second place
contenders Ministry of Works
as he and the Casino men
bombed cellar dwelling Fort
Fincastle Hawks 10-0 in the
second game of the New
Providence Softball
Association action last night.
Last night's encounter is
likely to be Rolle's last game
before he leaves for School.
The game which was halted
after five innings of play
because of the new rule which
states that; any team leading
by 10 or more runs after five
innings of play automatically
wins the game.
Only one runner reached
third base in the game. Short
stop Bradley Johnson reached
first base with the first hit of
the game. He went to second
on Centre fielder James Bodie
attempted bunt single. Bodie
was thrown out by the catcher
Harold White for the first out.
Johnson later went to third on
Dave Wood's grounder to
second base. Right fielder
Frederick McKenzie was the
third out of the inning. He
lined out to third baseman Ben
Rolle.
Scoring three runs on three
hits was not hard at all for the
Casino men in their half of the
first inning. Consecutive base
hits from right fielder Kendall
Munroe, second baseman
Gilbert Moncur and centre
fielder Joe "Sir Mokes" Jones
rbi single, quickly slammed
two big insurance runs on the
board for them.
Hard hitting Roland "Doc"
Smith also received an rbi in
the inning. Smith grounded out
to third, but scored Jones for
the third run of the inning.
Ft. Fincastle was held hitless
for three complete innings.
Rolle who looked as if he was
going for a strike out record,
struck out seven consecutive
batters before giving up his

Soccer star
FRANKFURT Juergen
Grabowski, right winger on
West Germany's World Cup
soccer championship squad,
has become the third player to
quit the team, the German
Football Federation (DFB)
said Thursday.
Striker Gerd Mueller and
midfielder Wolfgang Overath


first walk of the game. Rolle
walked first baseman Dave
Wood in the top of the fourth.
Wood who was not pleased
with a -walk alone tried stealing
second, but was cut down on a
beautiful throw from the
catcher Harold White for the
second out of that inning.
Frederick McKenzie who was
also given a base on balls in the
inning was also cut down by
the gun shot arm of White.
Paradise riddled of one run
on two hits in the second,
three runs on four hits in the
third, blanked in the fourth
and scored three more runs on
one hit to ice the triumph.
Ft. Fincastle tried their luck
in the last inning for a
comeback. Second baseman
Harry Carr tried his luck but
failed. He flied out to deep
right field for the first out of
the inning.. Lef fielder Kevin
Rahming suffered his second
strike out of the game for the
second out.
Third Baseman George
Collie got the Team's second
and last hit of the game. Collie
squeezed a nice bunt down the
first base line catching the
infield of guard. Collie later
moved to second on a pass ball.
Second baseman Carlton Neily
was the third and final out of
the game. Neily was strucked
out.
Losing pitcher was Walter
Ferguson. He gave up eight
hits, and struck out one.
In the ladies game the Police
Stars won their first game in
six played by edging out
third place team St. Bernards
9-8 in a closely contested
match.
St. Bernards who out-hit the
Stars seven to five could not
put their defence together. St.
Bernards committed a total of
nine errors.
Winning pitcher was
Bernadette Gibson. She gave
up six walks, and struck out
one.
Losing pitcher was Chalsea
Smith.

quits team
resigned for personal reasons
after host West Germany beat
Holland July 8 for the title.
Grabowski, 30, asked to be
replaced before West Germany
plays Switzerland in Basel
Sept. 4, the team's first
international following the
World Cup. The DFD said it
accepted his decision.


GAR


OF IT
AUTOMATICALLY
- 'WS TMf
ThE CORReCT
OTION6 AT
TIIe.PAN D


Sussex stung by Abbas century


LONDON Zaheer Abbas,
the elegant stroke player in
Pakistan's touring cricket team,
made his fifth century of the
summer Thursday in helping
his side back into its match
against Sussex at Hove.
Zaheer, who scored 240 in
the final drawn test match
apinst England, hit the
boundary 20 times in an
innings of 117 that took just
over three hours. At the close


of the sectind div's play,
Sussex were i'4 tor one in their
second innings. Pakistan having
declared tour runs ahead at
35 tor nine.
Sui iii inar s
Chelmslord: Warwickshire 216
(K.I). Hovwe si\ for 76) and 138
(Itoyc' li.e for 62). Essex 453 for
nine dec: (t1. R. tHardie 133, R. M.
Cooke 100. K. Gardom six for
139). l',ssex (18 points) beat
Warwickshire (four points) by an
innings and 99 runs.


I olkestone: Kent 402 for ,i\ (B.
WV. Luckhurst 148, R. A. Woolmer
112, (;. W. Johnson 52; ;G. Miller
five for 88) Derbyshire 201 (F.W.
Swarhrook 65: 1). Underwood six
for 75. Johnson four for 62) and
133 for four (L. (;. Rowe 52),
Bournemouth: Somerset 264 (1).
B. C('lose 71. Andy Roberts four for
40, T. I'. Jesty four for 67) and 90
for four Hampshire 405 for nine (1'.
J. Sainsbury 88 not out. Jesty 73.
B. A. Richards S1, RMC Gilliat 50.
B. A. Langford four for-8-).
Lords: Leicestershire 269 (B. F.


Davison 109, I J. Titmus i.,ur hi
80, I'. tH. '. dmonds four flir 102)
and 174 for seven Middles,.\ 204
(t. ). Mc Kenzie live for 36).
Worcester: Glamorgan 166 (A\
Jones 77, V. A. Holder five for 34)
and 121 for four. Worcestershlre
273 ((. j. Turner 87. T. J. YardleN
56, t. L. Williamins five for 67).
Old Trafford Noitinghliamsihire
252 for nine ((;. S. Sobers 132 not
out. J. Simmons four for 80. and
197 for five Sobers 77) Lancashire
433 for seven (C. H. I loyd 156 F.
C. Hayes 107, 1i. Stead four for
107).


I M- -

Pictuw: JEFFREY THOMPSON
Left fielder Maude McKintosh is safe on an error by the
first baseman Joan Mackey.




CASINO



TAKE



FORT 10-0

By ALFRED WALKES


-;,